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Sunshine Coast News May 11, 1987

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 ���i^Pi.m< A__" *���**", ***5 #W*<jga2  Last Tuesday evening saw the planting of a lodge-pole pine tree for  an arboretum at Hackett Park in Sechelt and the presentation of  the Fred Dietrich Memorial Trophy to the Sechelt Junior Forest  Wardens for being the best B.C. Club for 1985-86. This was the  third annual planting ceremony for the Sechelt Junior Forest  Lottery funds granted  Wardens Club and was attended by many Forest related guests  along with Mayor Bud Koch who planted this year's tree. Inset:  Jack Scrivner, Chief Warden for B.C. and Bert Gayle, Vice-  President, Canadian Forest Products Limited present the trophy to  Sechelt's Junior Forest Wardens. ���Kent Sheridan photo  Ski Club's cake gets icing  The icing on the cake at the  highly, successful Qpenv House,  held by Tetrahedron Ski CIud at  the airport on Saturday was the  announcement that the group  has received a $20,000 Lottery  Fund grant to assist with the  construction of cross-country  skiing and hiking trails and four  log cabins in the Tannis Lake  area of the Sunshine Coast.  "That's just what we need to  get us over the top," exclaimed  an obviously delighted project  coordinator George Smith.  To add icing to the icing,  Sechelt Mayor Bud Koch, in  praising the project and what it  wilj^.d^  announced that ''if interim fi-  niancing is required until your  grant   comes   through,   the  municipality of Sechelt will act  as a bridge financer."  A federal grant totalling  $152,621 has already been  received via the Job Development Program, allowing the hiring of eight workers, including  Smith, and professional log  builder Paul Anslow, under  whose tutelage four log cabins  have been constructed.  Currently situated at the air  port, these will soon be  dismantled and moved to-:'four,  different sites in the back country around Batchelor Lake,  Lower McNair Lake and Edwards Lake, where they will be  reassembled and roofed. The  trail system will then be constructed, with the end of October the goal for completion.  In a press release issued about  the awarding of the Lottery  Fund grant, MLA Harold Long  stated, "This is an outstanding  project. Local support and contributions have been phenomenal." Gifts of logs, services,  Vic Bonaguro had lots of young helpers to draw winners in Tetrahedron Ski Club's raffle held at their  Open House at the airport last Saturday. Winners were: Three Cords of Wood: Clancy McDougal; One  Cord of Fir each: Mike Lister and David Pinkney; One Cord Mixed Wood: Ron and Dot Spencer. Huge  bundles of kindling were won by Keith Besgrove, Bill Lennon, W. Watt, Andrea Dube, Linda Klausen  and Ron and Dot Spencer. ���Fran Bumside photo  Coast kiln closer  A kiln to add value to wood  exported from the Sunshine  Coast and a Forestry Industrial  Park both seem likely acquisitions on the Sunshine Coast, the  Coast News learned last week at  a Forestry Committee meeting  of the Economic Development  Commission.  Ray Gazeley, Senior Forester  for Canadian Forest Products,  told the committee that the  meetings he was holding with  various mills on the Coast  showed an enthusiasm for participating in the kiln project  which was generally seen as being an economically attractive  and viable proposal.  Representatives of the  Forestry Commitee will have a  meeting with officials of the  Ministry of Forests in Victoria  on May 25 to pursue its objectives.  Regional Director Peggy  Connor reported that the Airport Committee, on which she  sits, had accepted advice from  the Forestry Committee that a  forest consultant be hired to  evaluate the timber which  should be harvested in the  development of the airport.  and cash donations from the  community have totalled close  ' tO $50;000. ���     ���, ���i'-:-v-'.7:^-  Ministry of Parks representative Mel Turner has been  quoted as saying, "You have  put the Sunshine Coast five  years ahead with this project.  Of all the areas in the lower  mainland, this is the best crosscountry ski area we've got."  The trails will provide year-  round recreation, opening up  some of the finest plateau, lake  and alpine areas in the province.  Construction  millions  leaving  Coast  Millions of dollars are being  lost to the local economy  because of provincial bonding  requirements on contracting  work which virtually exclude  small but competent local contractors bidding for government  work.  In an appearance before the  Economic Development Commission (EDC), last week, Bill  Merrick of Suncoast Electric  brought the matter to the  EDC's attention.  "Bonding requirements make  it impossible for small contractors to get the work," Merrick  told the EDC. "Our taxes pay  for it but the money goes  straight off the Sunshine  Coast."  Merrick pointed to such big  ticket items as the expansion of  St. Mary's Hospital, Capilano  College's new building, the  Shorncliffe Extended Care  Facility, and the Gibsons  Sewage Treatment Plant as examples of government funded  projects from which local contractors were excluded.  Members of the EDC expressed their concern and sympathy with Merrick's case and  undertook to consider the problem immediately. One suggestion was that an association of  small contractors might be  formed which could have  enough financial clout to meet  bonding reqirements.  Films go elsewhere  Coast missing  filming boat  Paul Murphy of Sunshine  Coast Productions has pointed  out to the regional Economic  Development Commission  (EDC) that the Sunshine Coast  is missing out on the lucrative  activity in the province of B.C.  involved in the making of  feature films.  Backing up his letter with a  personal appearance at the  meeting held in the Pebbles  Restaurant on Friday, May 8,  Murphy pointed out that the  filming of the thriller Suspect  which was set entirely in Sechelt  is being planned for Vancouver  and Denrnan Island.  "Film making is a small clean  industry which leaves millions  of dollars behind and then is  In Sechelt  gone," Murphy reminded the  EDC, "and we are missing the ;  boat."  Journalist Al Price who was;  present, told the meeting that he  understood that union difficulties were behind the decision not to film in Sechelt, but  Murphy reiterated his view that  the problem was that the Sunshine Coast had just not been  active enough in marketing  itself.  EDC Chairman Maurice  Egan assisgned Community  Development Officer Irene  Lugsdin to work with Murphy  to raise the awarness of the film  industry about the Sunshine  Coast's filmic possibilities  without delay.  Koch queries  revitalization  Chairman of the Sechelt  Revitalization Committee, Bill  Bailey, addressed Sechelt Council at last Wednesday's meeting  and requested that the municipal district proceed with drawing up a by-law which would see  the downtown core become a  designated revitalization area.  This area would include Inlet  Avenue from Teredo Street to  Dolphin Street, Dolphin Street  from Inlet to Wharf, and  Cowrie Street from Trail  Avehueio Wharf.   ���*-���     -     . ;  The cost of improvements  made in the designated area will  be $141,700 to the municipal  district, $116,700 to property  owners and $41,600 to the  Ministry of Municipal Affairs.  The ministry offers a special  low interest loan for these kinds  of projects, where repayment is  spread over 10 years with the  first two years being interest  free. Bailey told council that the  actual cost to a single lot property owner would be 95 cents  per day.  Additional grants are also  available to property owners in  the designated area for facade  improvements and for promotion of the   downtown area.  Mayor Bud Koch told Bailey  that while he accepted the fact  that the revitalization committee had worked hard on the project and know what they are doing, he would have felt more  "comfortable" if all the property owners and tenants had been  approached before drafting the  by-law. :7  Bailey assured him, "We've  gotten to most of the people involved.  We believe we have  : dohe-everything we can to contact everyone, possible."  Once the by-law is drafted, it  will generate a petition which is  circulated to all registered property owners. A 50 per cent  negative vote by the owners  would defeat the by-law, Administrator Malcolm Shanks explained to the meeting.  The information package  which accompanied Bailey's address, contained the fact that  "throughout B.C., successful  revitalization programs have led  to an average increase iin  business of 10 to 25 per cent."  It was accompanied by conceptual drawings showing trees and  picnic tables on a new spruced  up Cowrie Street.  The Coast had its own version of Old Faithful for several days last  week as Garry Popp flushed the new SCRD waterline through  Roberts Creek several times each hour. Resident hook-ups should  be completed within the next few weeks. ���Fran Bumside photo  .:/(  ) Coast News, May 11,1987  Dangerous  tendency  Contrary to the belief in some quarters, editorial writers  do not necessarily enjoy levelling charges at local government figures, especially when the editorial writer in question has some experience in the exhausting and demanding  field of local government where the work is hard and  challenging and the rewards are' few.  Nonetheless, there does seem to be a dangerous  slackness in the awareness of some of our elected officials  as to what constitutes conflict of interest and, though  abuses may be accidental and innocent at first, if the  tendency is not corrected real abuse is inevitable.  A case in point involved this week's reversal of policy by  Gibsons Council on foreshore leases. It appears from the  report carried on Page Seven that Alderman Peterson participated vigorously for the granting of foreshore leases,  though he abstained in the voting. He would have been  better advised to say nothing and the mayor, had she been  on her toes would have so advised him.  It begins to appear as though Gibsons Council has  begun to vote in a block or as a flock, with only Alderman  Maxwell continuing to hew to an independent line. That is  a serious weakening of council.  We note that another reversal being contemplated involves the town's parking by-law. Again there is some indication that an alderman is lobbying on council for his  own interest. It is a very dangerous tendency.  A buoyant Spring  There is a heaven-sent buoyancy in the air in this most  beautiful of rememberd Springtimes.  The summer like weather, if we had summer weather  with all of the flowering trees in bloom, is a big part of the  story, but there is also the fact that the province of British  Columbia is beginning to pull itself out of the economic  doldrums.  From one end of the Sunshine Coast to the other people  are telling themselves and each other that things are looking up.  Only our governments can burst this glorious bubble.  Save us from their hyperactivity.  ���'''.  '-',' - /-'' "/''-ill  \  5 YEARS AGO  The newly-appointed Economic Development Commissioner for the Sunshine Coast, Oddvin Vedo, comes  to this area after three and a half years in the same position in the Bulkley-Nechako Regional District.  British Columbia New Democrat Ray Skelly last week  condemned the recent B.C. government announcement  of health care cutbacks resulting in the closing down of  1200 beds and laying off 3000 employees to cover a $100  million financing shortage.  The needs of a growing area and modified regulations  by the organization responsible for fire fighting certification may mean a costly upgrading of the fire  fighting facilities in the West Howe Sound Fire Protection District in the immediate future.  10 YEARS AGO  Following a check-up of operations it has been deemed necessary to relinquish the Gibsons representative  on the airport commission. Lack of meetings and inadequate financial reports are cited.  Egmont School, now housing only eight students, will  be closed at the end of this term. The decision was  made at a recent school board meeting. Pupils will attend Madeira Park schools.  20 YEARS AGO  "Suspense is mounting again and it has reached the  $25 door prize plateau which means that Bingo is again  the mecca of long shot specialists."  "It was sunny and warm without a breath of wind, the  April afternoon Garden Bay Lodge burned to the  ground." Three days before the Pender Harbour Board  of Trade had held its first meeting to sound out public  opinion about the formation of a Volunteer Fire Department. Few attended.  30 YEARS AGO  Requiem mass for Chief Gaspard John of the Sechelt  Indians was celebrated recently. Chief John, who had  been chief for 30 years, died at the age of 73.  Proposed closing of the waters from Siwash Rock to  Salmon Rock to commercial fishermen is protested by  Gibsons fishermen on the grounds that such a closure  would cause them to have to go futher north.  40 YEARS AGO  Two local young men are taking a whirl at recreation.  A new pool room has been installed over the new Standard Oil garage in Sechelt.  Addressing constituents here, B.M. Maclntyre, MLA,  held out little hope for early construction of a hospital  close to Gibsons. He pointed out there was just a  "Chinaman's Chance" of the government changing its  mind on this important matter.  fi  The Sunshine  j  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  ^te>       (+cKia       <&  h_. ^-r    �����"  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. 8853930. Second Class Mail Registration No. 4702.  The Sunshine COAST NEWS is protected by copyright and reproduction  of any part of it by any means is prohibited unless permission in writing is  first secured from Glassford Press Ltd., holders of the copyright.  SUBSCRIPTION RATES  Canada: 1 year $35; 6 months $20; Foreign; 1 year $40  Side Winders, the work-horse of the booming grounds, herding  logs into a 'pocket' at Terminal Forest Products' sorting grounds in  Langdale, Howe Sound. The sidewinder utilizes a propeller shaft  that is capable of rotating 360 degrees, which gives the craft exceptional manueverability. Camp-run or mixed specie bundled log  tows from as far north as Bute Inlet, are brought to Langdale by  tug boat. The sidewinder breaks down the mixed specie bundles,  sorts the logs according to specie and stows them inside the  'pockets'. The logs are scaled and taken to the bundling machine  where 40 to 60 logs of the same specie are wire tied into bundles.  The bundles are stowed into 66 foot by 66 foot sections with, on  average, six sections forming a boom. The sectioned log booms are  coupled together with chains and towed, by tug, to Terminal's  sawmill at Mitchell Island on the Fraser River.    ���Kent Sheridan photo  Maryanne's Viewpoint  Dog owners must be responsible  by Maryanne West  Legislation which will make  dog owners legally responsible  for the actions of their pets is  long overdue.  Let's face it, our dogs,  however lovable, do have some  bad habits, which, if not controlled can make them a  nuisance to the neighbours and  the community at large.  When we first moved to  Gower in the 50's the  neighbours looked with  understandable apprehension at  our large exuberant boxer. One  of them found an appropriates:  occasion to warn us that if'we  let him roam the countryside  and romp all over people's  gardens, someone would shoot  him.  While I don't agree with such  vigilante actions I can well  understand the impulse. I've felt  murderously inclined towards  my own when they cavort  across the garden, carelessly  trampling and uprooting those  precious, tender young plants;  and towards dogs trespassing on  my property when I'm trying to  train a puppy to stay home  within his boundaries.  Legislation which would  make it a chargeable offence for  dogs to create a nuisance by  Peace notes  barking continually or roaming  at large as well as making unprovoked attacks on people or  other animals would go a long  way to solving our dog problem  and save us a lot of tax money.  A couple of appearances in  court to account for your pet's  behaviour would quickly bring  dog owners to an understanding  of their responsibilities.  While the large breeds are  currently getting bad press the  law should apply to all dogs.  Large dogs are not necessarily  more agressive than small ones.  There was some talk of  allowing a witness to a dog fight  shoot the aggressor, but let's  not over-react to the recent incidents involving pit bulls, and  leave the responsibility for  shooting an animal to the  police.  A dog fight is a frightening  situation but, despite the terrifying noise, it's generally mostly  "sound and fury, signifying  nothing" more than a territorial  spat.  Few animals fight to the  death with their own species,  but anyone unlucky enough to  have a dog with killer tendencies  would be well advised to have it  put down. A country environment is likely to provide it with  more, not less, opportunity to  get into trouble.  The myth dies hard that it's  alright to let your dog run free  in the country. They not only  chase anything that moves but  as anyone who has two dogs  knows even two constitute a  pack and then even the best  bred and domesticated revert to  their primal instincts.  Vancouver  Poem  "Vancouver is an un-Canadian city,"  Betty had said, although probably  thinking about something quite different,  and I, thinking about something different,  had agreed ��� a conversation of no  importance except that afterwards  it came to us that it must have been the reason  the cabbie who 'd driven us in from the airport  practically spat in our faces when we paid him:  he was an East Indian, and people  who looked vaguely like us  must have hurt him so badly that  he could mistake himself for  a mountain range or the Pacific Ocean.  A Id en Nowlan  For Elizabeth Brewster  Growing up with the bomb  J  by Alan Wilson  I was 10 years old when the  world was brought to the brink  of nuclear war by the Cuban  Missile Crisis. I remember vividly the nightmarish image of  the flash that I fully expected  would end everything. I remember the air-raid drills in school,  with kids taught to shelter under  their desks. I remember talk of  evacuation plans.  Needless to say, the resolution of the crisis was a tremendous relief. But while the fear  diminished, it never actually  went away. I was left with the  sense that the world was mortal  and that another crisis could  flare up at any time. The  overhanging threat of nuclear  war had become a fact of life.  Much has been written about  the extent to which the nuclear  threat, and especially the Cuban  Missile Crisis, created a state of  hopelessness in the baby-boom  generation, leading to escapism,  cultism, drug taking, flaunting  of authority, and abandonment  of serious career planning, even  to suicide.  It would probably be wrong  to pin all the blame for this  behaviour on nuclear weapons,  yet, on the basis of many conversations with my cohorts, I  can attest to the fact that many  of us definitely felt the imminence of nuclear war. This  fear strongly coloured our attitude to school, the family to  work and career, to govern  ment} in short, to society as a  whole.'  Why bother to work or plan  if we were just going to be  blown up? Why think ahead  when perhaps only a few years  remained in which to enjoy life?  When parents and teachers  spoke of discipline, patience,  hard work, and serious study, it  was just a bad joke.  I'm quite sure that this was  one reason that many of us  engaged in activities which  weren't particularly 'edifying'.  Why study, why work, why  save, why even care? And  perhaps most importantly, why  have kids? Many delayed having children until the biological  clock began to toll.  Now, over 20 years later,  there has been a resurgence of  concern about the nuclear  threat. One reason for this may  be that those of us who finally  decided to risk having children  have now found our concerns  sharply focused on their future.  Our parents too, having at last  been gifted with the long-  awaited young ones, are similarly realizing the horror that is  posed to fall on these young  lives.  After all, it is our children  who inspire us, who renew us  with all their enthusiasm, their  irrepressible energy, their  demands, their questions, their  excitement for life. It is the caring and urgent wish for the best  for them that motivates so  much of what we do. And quite  probably this has motivated the  new outrage of the 80's as the  realization has spread that the  nuclear threat hasn't lessened  over the past 20 years, but indeed has silently multiplied to  the point that we live with  50,000 warheads and hair-  trigger launching policies.  Are we to despair again? Are  we to avoid the terror by  escapism? Not now. Not now  that we have irrevocably cast  our lot with life. Not now that  we have launched our own offspring into the world. We have  no choice but to work to ensure  their future. It's as cut and dried  as that. We must assert in the  strongest possible terms, by action if necessary, that our  children have a right to life.  And that right must be extended  to all children everywhere.  Modern parents and grandparents obviously have a strong  motivation to work for Peace.  But what about today's teenagers? How do they respond to  the nuclear threat? Are they as  despairing and apathetic as we  were? Are they as escapist and  devil-may-care as years ago?  Are they ridden by nightmares?  Many researchers are now  turning up evidence which clearly shows that the fear of nuclear  war is one of the leading apprehensions afflicting young  people. Many students say they  believe nuclear war will occur in  their lifetime.  It is understandable that  parents and teachers have shied  away from this difficult area.  We have tried to protect our  children from this terrifying  knowledge. Well, it turns out  that they know about it anyway.  And what's worse, because of  our silence, they are suffering  from what may be an unnecessary hopelessness. This explains why recent research  shows that students gain considerable psychological benefit  by an open discussion of the  nuclear threat.  Helping students acknowledge their fears, and helping  them explore possible ways in  which they can affect the  future, seems to restore their  sense of hope and purpose.  Although the value of Peace  Education, as it has come to be  called, is not yet widely appreciated, at least the taboo of  silence is finally beginning to  fade. An example of this is the  province-wide Peace Education  curriculum in Quebec which has  spawned a new breed of hopeful  activism among the students of  that province.  This in turn has spawned the  cross-country tour by four  Montreal high school students,  part of a group called SAGE  (Students Against Global Extermination). They have already  visited some 150 Canadian high  schools since September to  discuss the nuclear threat and  they report an overwhelmingly  positive reception from both  students and teachers. Coast News, May 11,1987  Editor:  I am writing this letter to ask  your readers to do a favour for  myself and themselves.  I lived in Pender Harbour for  a number of years, and am now  residing in another small tourist  and fishing community called  Port Dover which is located in  southern Ontario on Lake Erie.  Though the similarities are  many, the differences are great.  The residents here, for many  years, have turned the other  cheek towards pollution and its  offenders. The beach I live on is  now practically unusable.  This is due to the old car  frames buried in the sand, the  drainage pipes (exposed for all  to see) coming from the lake-  shore cottages, and a variety of  other garbage ranging from old  washers to everyday household  garbage.  Many of the year round  residents don't use the beaches  or swim in the water, and yet  they expect their number one  business (tourism) to return year  after year, and do what they  themselves won't.  When I ask the people of  Port Dover what they think of  the pollution, their attitude is  that it is acceptable and there is  little or nothing they can do  about it.  This problem didn't happen  overnight, it took many years to  develop and will take many  years to change. But first, it  needs the strength and voices of  its people.  The favour is this. That the  people of the Sunshine Coast  speak out against this serious  problem (pollution) be it your  neighbour or the government.  Now! While they still can and  help keep the Coast as beautiful  as it is today, for many, many  years to come.  Steven Adamson  Port Dover, Ontario  For free ferries  Editor's note: a copy of the  following was received for  pubiication.  The Honourable Cliff Michael  Minister of Transportation  Parliament Buildings  Victoria, BC  Dear Sir:  Thanks for the answer to my  letter of March 17. In it you  state that the. subsidy level on  the Langdale/Horseshoe Bay  run is 34 per cent, re: the interior (farefree) ferries. You  write that "I passed your question along to our financial staff.  This information is extremely  complicated as there are the  connecting highway links  associated with the interior fer  ries  For   simplicity   we   should  compare apples with apples, or  in this case percentages. This is  of course 34 per cent on our  ferry and 100 per cent on the interior ferries.  But you still refuse to entertain the core question, and I  pose it once more: by what  reasoning do you justify the  long hours of service on all the  interior ferries free of charge,  while ours are restricted to two  eight hour shifts?  Again I would like to point  out that our ferry is an absolute  necessity while the interior ones  are at best a convenience to  their patrons.  Again eagerly awaiting your  reply (at least you do answer,  unlike our MLA).  Joe P. Kiene  Curtain conies down  Editor:  With Anton Kuerti's magnificent finale for Countryside  Concerts still ringing in many  ears, this seems a good time to  give a few bouquets.  We would like to thank the  local press for great work with  the paid advertising and for  their editorial coverage of this  significant series of musical  events.  Thanks also to the volunteers  at the Hunter Gallery and Arts  Centre and to curators Joan  Marshall, Donna Shugar and  :��� Kathryn Campbell for their help  with ticket sales.  We thank Pam and Ray  Boothroyd of the Twilight  Theatre for more 'behind the  scenes' work than anyone is  aware of.  The concerts could not have  been presented without the  sponsorship of the cultural services branch of the Ministry of  Tourism. We thank them and  Shop Easy, Sechelt, our good  corporate citizen whose sponsorship made an extra concert  available to subscribers at no  extra cost.  So many individuals helped  with moving chairs for performers, showing patrons to  their seats, making posters and  numerous other chores that it  would take too much space to  name them, but their help is appreciated.  Last but not least, we thank  the audiences who have made  the 1986/87 series the best ever.  And we are delighted to announce that Shop Easy will  sponsor the exciting  1987/88  series7 now being finalized.  Details will be announced in the  July or August calendar sent to  all Arts Council members, and  members will have priority  booking privileges.  If you are not a member,  drop into the Hunter Gallery,  Gibsons or the Arts Centre in  Sechelt to join.  Allan Crean-Crane  Music Coordinator  Sunshine Coast Arts Council  Support  Editor:  We are enclosing our voluntary subscription ($25) as a  token of our appreciation of the  excellent reporting being so consistently carried out by the  Coast News.  Congratulations particularly  on this week's issue which brings to our attention so many  pertinent issues affecting the  Sunshine Coast.  Vincent & Mary Shannon  Criticism  Editor:  I feel that there is far too  much advertising in your paper.  On most of the pages there are  more ads than articles. If I were  you, I would look into this problem. Although I appreciate  this paper, it looks more like a  flyer than a paper.  Matthew Stelter  More letters  on page 4  FAMILY BULK FOODS  DELICATESSEN  UNDER THE YELLOW AWNING, Cowrie St., 885-7767  1  Sliced Cold Meats ��� Summer Salads  Cheese ��� Bacon ��� Party Trays  IN A HURRY? 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(Cannot be  combined with General Fleet Incentives).  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.Series pickups with manual transmission only.  Quality is Job 1.  ^MERCURY  '���3.5'A financing available on all 1986/87 Escort, Tracer,  Tempo, Topaz, Taurus, Sable, Ranger, Bronco II (and F-Serles  pickups with manual transmission) on the full amount financed, for  retail deliveries from dealer Inventory before June 30,1987  provided the term is between 12 and 24 months.  r-^service & parts package  Completely Certified!  4 CYLINDER       6 CYLINDER     8 CYLINDER  Motorcraft  obrd  Oil, Lube & Filter  Includes up to 5 litres  Motorcraft 10W40 motor  oil, new Motorcraft oil  filter and chassis lubrication. Diesel oil and filter extra.  27  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.  MOST VEHICLES  INCLUDING IMPORTS  10,000 km/90 Day  Warranty  Car  Wash cxc-69  with  Silicone  Wax  $4  USED CAR & TRUCK SPECIALS  1985 LINCOLN  TOWN CAR  Cartier Edition and Equipped  with all Lincoln Options  ������������*������*���*  1979 F250 SUPERCAB  Auto, Cruise, Dual Tanks  1981 MERCURY  COLONY PARK WAGON  Auto, V8, Air, Cruise, Roof  Rack, Powertrain Warranty  *���*������*���***���  1984 FORD ESCORT  Equipped with 4 Spd., 4  Cyl., Diesel For Great Fuel  Economy  *������������*���***���*  "FISHING MACHINE"  Loaded - Immaculate - Low Hours  1979 2OY2 ft. Grady White 'Gulf Stream'  VHF ��� 470 Mercruiser ��� LED Sounder ��� Trim Tabs ��� 3 Batteries ���  Bosch Electric Winch ��� Bait Tank (Built-in with pump) ��� Compass  ��� Fan ��� Convertible top with curtains ��� Flares ��� Bilge pump ��� Paddles ��� Downriggers ��� Rod holders ��� Spare prop.  REPLACEMENT PRICE: $35,000  $17,500 firm or $18,500 RRM w/trailer  CALL 885-7339  ��� "Service Loaners for Life" ���  1986 MERCURY  COUGAR  Fully Equipped for the  Discriminating Buyer  **���������*���������**#*  1984 F150  6 Cyl., 4 Spd., Canopy, Low  kms, Very Nice Condition  *****������***���  1982 CHEV  SIERRA 2500  6 Cyl., 4 Spd., Canopy,  Running Boards, 75,000 kms  1978 TOYOTA COROLLA  4 Cyl., Automatic, 2 Door,  Priced Right $1495  ***********  WE WILL NOT  BE UNDERSOLD  MDL S936  885-3281  Wharf Rd.,  Sechelt 4.  Coast News. Mav11.1987  iARBAGE COLLECTION  Editor:  "A Mother's love is special  for we have only one Mother".  As Mother's Day is celebrated on May 10 I have the  privilege of asking you to share  with me a way of honouring  and remembering our mothers.  As a youngster and on into  my own mother and grand-  motherhood I wore the  customary red carnation signifying my mother was still alive.  Now that she is gone I still like  to remember her in a practical  way...by restoring someone to  sight who is blind.  Do you realize what a chain  reaction is set off when sight is  restored?  There is a truism which says:  Give man a fish and he can eat  for a day, but teach him how to  fish and he can feed his family.  In a similar fashion as $25  gift can restore eyesight to a  cataract blind person, enabling  that person to work and thus be  able to feed and support a family. There are many people in the  developing countries who are  curably blind. Can we in  Canada comprehend 40 million  blind people, almost twice our  population, half of which are  curable if funds were available.  It's hard to imagine that many  blind people but we can do  something about it.  For a $25 (tax deductible)  donation to the Canadian charity Operation Eyesight Universal, will pay for sight restoring  cataract surgery, drugs,  hospitalization, special glasses  and follow-up care for the patient.  A patient identification card  signed by the attending surgeon  will be sent to you, or if you  choose to your mother, giving  the name, sex, age and town or  village of the one restored to  sight.  Why don't you plan on  honouring your mother or her  memory in this way?  Send to Operation Eyesight  Universal, Box 123, Station M,  Calgary, Alberta T2P 2H6.  Gertrude Roberts  Guatemala Indians massacred  Editor:  I am shocked by a recent  revelation of a hot war which  has been burning under the surface of a cold war for many  years. It is in Guatemala, a  country of five million Spanish-  speaking, Roman Catholic citizens. Despite an outward  pretence of democracy, it is a  military dictatorship of surpassing brutality.  Sixty per cent of the total  population are of the ancient  tribe of Maya Indians regarded  by the dictators as vermin which  should be systematically exterminated. Death squads zealously keep this project in motion.  All Catholic priests who have  spoken out on behalf of basic  human rights have already been  killed.  In 1950, when Guatemala  was a genuine democratic  republic, Jacobo Arbenz  became president. Land reform  was high on his agenda. This  meant the redistribution of idle  portions of the great haciendas  belonging to the landed gentry,  but it also threatened the  holdings of powerful transnational giants who had invested in the riph farm lands of  Guatemala. For this indiscretion, the CIA quickly ousted  Jacobo Arbenz from his native  land. (It has not escaped  scrutiny that the United Fruit  Company has connections with  the Dulles family. While John  Foster Dulles was Secretary of  State, his brother was Director  of the CIA.) The current president of Guatemala is Venicio  Cerezo, subservient to the army  generals.  The giant investors have also  invested in the plentiful supply  of labour for their fruit farms  and coffee plantations, labour  available at starvation wages.  This promotes another sector of  the population for placement on  the death lists; trade union  organizers.   They   are   conve  niently   stigmatized   as   communists.  With the death lists growing  longer, the urge to seek refuge  in other countries is growing  stronger. It isn't easy. Since the  army coup in 1954, the death  squads have murdered 100,000  citizens; 38,000 have disappeared with no trace; 200,000  have escaped from the country.  For the whole story of  Guatemala's woe, I recommend  an article entitled Escape to  Canada by a Canadian investigative journalist, Ronald  Wright. Look for it in the May  issue of Saturday Night. Read it  and be enlightened.  Isabel Ralph  Rural Post Offices essential  Editor's Note: A copy of the  following letter was received for  publication.  Open letter to the Honourable  Prime Minister Mulroney and  the Honourable Minister Andre  We received your large, colourful (blue) and expensive  paper entitled The Mail. Did  everyone in Canada get one? If  so, you spent an awful lot of  our money saying nothing. You  and your public relations people  should be ashamed. Everyone  likes pictures but the photographs in it have no meaning or  application.  The Mail, your paper, is  repetitious, vacuous, and demeaning to the intelligence of  rural people. Have you read  your two articles on the front  page? We can not and will not  be tranquilized by this soft soap  jargon.  Petitions to preserve rural  post offices are being circulated  and 11,000 signatures have been  sent to Ottawa. By next week  there will be more, many more,  as people in Alberta, Saskatchewan and Manitoba are also  collecting petition signatures. It  is far harder, as you know, to  collect that many signatures in  small communities than it is in  larger towns and cities.  Save money where it should  be saved and increase and improve the services that are profitable. Your present actions  have inflamed the countryside.  Older people, in particular, are  extremely threatened and upset  by your strangling the country  this way.  It is an old humane custom to  allow someone who has treated  you badly a reasonable escape  route. The route that is clearly  required and accessible to you,  and which, incidentally, would  be politically astute, is to reverse  your policy and to insure the  continued existence of rural  post offices as they exist today  and thus contribute to the well-  being of the rural communities  in Canada.  If you wish to retain the support and the respect of rural  Canadians this  is  your only  alternative.  Have you the courage and the  wisdom?  Margaret McRae  Mary Otto Grieshaber  Ted Westlin  Agassiz, B.C.  Custom Boat Tops  3 Day Service (max) With Appointment  Refits - All Repairs  Windows Replaced, etc.  Liberals moving to the left?  Editor:  The night of May 23, 1979,  he said, "We will build the party hopefully, slightly left of centre".  In defeat, those were the  words of Pierre Elliott Trudeau.  Love him or hate him, he was  back in power in less than one  year.  Today, the left of centre has  widened with a vengeance as  witness the recent national  Liberal Convention where 60  per cent of the delegates were  "first timers" who handed endorsement to Turner's leadership and in exchange saddled  him with left wing resolutions  on NATO and the CRUISE as  the price for glory.  ProvinciaUy these past few  years certain elements of the  teaching profession not able to  hold sway in the NDP have set  their sights on usurping what is  left of the Liberal Party in  British Columbia.  One such leadership hopeful  wants to lead the party to the  "radical centre" which he  defined as "radical in its approach to problem solving as  opposed to criticizing".  Murmurs from the backrooms   suggest   "radical   ap  proaches" lead to "radical consequences" which is hardly  what the greatest of all prime  ministers had in mind.  Dick Kennett  COMPLETE  FOAM SHOP  FIBERGLASS  SUPPLIES  Your complete upholstery centre          Boat Hauling  Motor Carrier Licenced & Insured  W.W. Upholstery^  ~ Boat Tops Ltd.  886-7310  ��  Teachers' actions  seen courageous  Editor:  We are writing to thank the  teachers for their courageous  MORTGAGE UPDATE  May 9  6 mo.  1 yr.  2yr.  3 yr.  4 yr.  5 yr.  1st  8.75  9.25  9.75  10.25  10.50  10.75  2nd  10.50  11.00  11.50  12.50  V.R.M.  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  %H^.  Sprinkling  Regulations  Sprinkling regulations have been changed due to  the allotment and distribution of house numbers in  the regional district.  Odd numbered houses will be permitted sprinkling on the following days:  - Monday, Wednesday and Friday from 7-10 am  - Monday and Wednesday, from 7-9 pm  Even numbered houses will be permitted sprinkling on the following days:  - Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday from 7-10 am  - Tuesday and Thursday from 7-9 pm  By complying with sprinkling regulations  householders are helping to ensure adequate fire  flows even during peak periods of water use. Your  co-operation is greatly appreciated by the Public  Utilities Department of the Regional District.  Homes which have not been assigned house  numbers as yet please continue sprinkling as in  past years.  job action of April 28.  There has been much hand-  wringing and many crocodile  tears shed by the government  and some school boards about  "the disruption of educational  services and the illegality of the  one day study session".  Teachers and public education have been under continuous attack by the Social  Credit government for years  now. There has been cutback  after cutback until now B.C.  has some of the lowest per  capita funding for public education in Canada. Subsidies to big  business are more important to  them than good education for  young people.  Teachers, through the B.C.  Teachers' Federation (BCTF),  have defended themselves and  consistently spoken up for  quality public education.  Bill 20 destroys the BCTF  and is designed to stop teachers  from being effective defenders  of education for our children.  It is a very valuable learning  experience for students to see  their educators take a stand for  democratic rights. If more people had been willing to stand up  to unjust laws there wouldn't  have been a Mussollini or a  Hitler.  Let's hope the teachers action  is an indication that the people  of B.C. will not allow their  rights to be trampled on with  Bills 19 and 20.  The teachers deserve our congratulations!  Hans & Charlene Penner  More letters  page is  wmmtmmmMwmmmm  mt PHARMASAVE Mm  *wnrwnJWBwma*wmmmmnBma*wam*mm  New Freedom  DEODORANT  MINI PADS  _i  199  SALE  I  SUNBLOCK  Sun In  HAIR  LIGHTENER  150 ml  Reg $4.99  389  PABA TAN  Sun Block SPF 21  Reg $5.79  SALE  4  79  CHICLETS AND  TRIDENT GUMS  PAMPERS  KrtWjH >��^_-���'-^.*t_i'  .  SALE  2.79*  WESTON  COOKIES  400 gm bags  SALE  2  19  nwnrnMnwwMnwfwmmvnwfwnr  lM*V^  *^**m**mmmmnmv) ii, ��JI III  Get it at the PHARMASAVE PRICE  Sunnycrest Mall;��� ^OIBi��aNSJ7788(i-7:2^.3'-:  UtBllt y BIIBft Coast News, May 11,1987  5.  Junior Forest Warden Scott McCulloch, proudly displayed the trophy won by the local club for being tbe  'Best Club in B.C.' at Sunnycrest Mall last weekend in honour of Forestry Week (May 3 to 9). Nurses  Sherry Kelly and Heather Myhiil-Jones were also on location celebrating Nursing Week, May 9 to 16,  and the 75th Anniversary of the RNABC. They shared the mall and the week with Gibsons RCMP Constable Mark Sorokan who was honouring Police Week, May 9 to 16. ���Penny Fuller photo  Roberts    Greek  Parents need funding  by Jeanie Parker, 885-2163  This is a busy month for the  Roberts Creek Parents' Auxiliary. Their coffers are low and  they need funds to carry out  their activities.  The annual Fun Fair will be  held Friday, May 22, from 6 to  8 pm at the school. This is a big  event for the auxiliary and they  need lots of help to make it a  success.  There'll be all sorts of things  happening such as the plant  sale, bake sale, cake decorating,  white elephant table, bingo,  kids' games, and the service raffle. Anybody can sign up for the  raffle with Mary at Seaview  Market and if you can hlep with  the other activities phone Louise  Storey at 885-1952.  And on May 30 there's a  'Spring  Fling Dance'  in  the  school gym. There'll be lively  music by The Emeralds and a  skit with Gordon Wilson.  Tickets are $2.50 and will be  available at Seaview Market.  Everybody is asked to bring a  plate of hors d'oeuvres. The  evening of entertainment and  dancing starts at 8 pm. Sorry,  no minors.  RUNNER-UP  Congratulations to Diana  Zornes, runner-up for Volunteer of the Year on the Coast.  Diana's a busy lady and she  works hard for Roberts Creek,  expecially as president of the  Community Association.  FISH RUN  Britt Varcoe is renowned not  only for his ability as a fisherman but his generosity with his  catch. He-recently made his annual visit to the neighbours with  gifts of salmon steaks.  They were big beautiful springs and Britt even went to the  trouble of tracking down the  names of his new neighbours.  They all pass along a big thank  you, Britt.  SALE SOON  It's less than two weeks until  the Legion Auxiliary's garage  sale so it's time to clean out  those closets. Donations of  items can be dropped off a the  Branch or they'll be picked up if  you phone 886-3084, 885-9258,  885-3522 or 885-3326.  JULY DAZE  Roberts Creek Daze has been  set for July 18. There'll be all  the usual features, such as the  Higgledy Piggledy Parade, Mr.  Roberts Creek Contest, music,  food, games, and crafts, but if  you can think of something new  and interesting your ideas and  energy are most welcome.  Gibsons Building Supplies' 40th Anniversary was celebrated in fine style last Saturday, with heavy  crowds at both locations. ���Brad Benson photo  Outdoor program  for Parents-Tots  l Sign up now for Parent-tot  J Summer Adventures. This is an  'outdoor program for children  ^up   to   five   years   of   age.  Throughout July ana August  we'll visit nearby locations that  can be explored by the  youngsters.  Such explorations  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  TUESDAY  Fit & 50 +  Seniors  Back Care  Adapted Aquatics  Lessons  Public  Fitness  9:30 am-10:30 am  10:30am-11:30 am  2:00 pm-2:30 pm  2:30 pm-3:30 pm  3:30 pm-6:30 pm  6:30 pm-8:00 pm  8:00pm-9:30 pm.  (Cantor)  THURSDAY  Parent & Tot  Back Care  Adapted Aquatics  Lessons  Public  Fitness  FRIDAY  Early Bird  Aqua Fit  Fit & 50+  Seniors  Noon  Public  Teens  SATURDAY  Public  Public  SUNDAY  Family  Public  10:30 am-11:30 am  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)  6:30 am  9:00 am-  10:00 am-  10:30 am-  11:30 am  3:30 pm  7:30 pm  1:30 pm  7:30 pm  -8:30 am  10:00 am  10:30 am  11:30 am  -1:00 pm  -5:00 pm  -9:00 pm  -4:00 pm  -9:00 pm  1:00 pm-3:30 pm  3:30 pm-5:00 pm  SMALL CRAFT SAFETY TUES. & THURS. 3:30 - 4:30 pm. Apr. 27 to May 28  Register NOW.  Gibsons Swimming Pool 866-9415  Publication of this schedule  sponsored by  SuperMalii  may include a trip to the police  station, a tour of a fish farm  and many other fun-filled  outings.  Each day will be a two hour  program where children will be  guided by Christine Espley and  Karen Scott, experienced child  care workers, through the  wonders of the location and  through crafts and games  relating to the setting.  Registration will be held at  the Parent-tot drop-in centres  beginning May 11. The centres  are as follows: St. Hilda's  Church, Monday; Wilson  Creek Community Hall, Tuesday; Gibsons United Church,  Wednesday and Friday.  For more information or for  phoning in your registration call  Karen Scott at 886-8648 or  Christine Espley at 886-3093.  Registration ends June 15.  WANTED  Used Furniture  and What Have You  We buy Beer Bottles  886-2812  Prices effective:  ., May 11  to Sat., May 16  Grade - Fresh  CHICKENS  kg 1.94      lb.  Limit 3 With A $15.00 Order  Not Including Chickens  Medium  GROUND  BEEF  kg 3.73      Ib.  Olympic, Regular or BBQ  Bulk  WIENERS .,2.62 ��  Fresh - By The Piece  HALIBUT *,6.35 ��>  1.69  1.19  2.88  No Name - Sliced  SIDE  BACON  kg 5*93     Ib.  2.69  Florida  CORN on  the COB  Wonder Sandwich ��� White or Whole Wheat  BREAD 675 gm  4/1.00  .89  Oven-Fresh Kaiser or  Cheese 'n Onion  BUNS  Schwartz Prepared - 500 ml Bottle  MUSTARD  Regular Or Diet  7-UP�� PEPSI  Dairymaid  APPLE JUICE  6/. 99  .79  7ft  750 ml M   M   %3  1L. | OS  Nalley's - All Varieties - 200 gm Wl��hj Co���pm  * 9 Super Saver  Card  POTATO CHIPS  Foremost Grade A  LARGE EGGS  With 1 Complet  Super Saver  Card  ��� 09  ��� 09  Niagara - Pink or Plain - 355 mi  LEMONADE  With 1 Complete  Super Saver  Card  )  Heinz - 3 Varieties  ANS  398 ml Coast News, May 11,1987  Narvik")*  i  > **i  *W> ���vv"**'  Uii  f p__  W'A  com  '���s&>?'  "�����<-  : &.?  .tsjt  fev  LV  ���ti  x % ���*.*��   ������',  "viS***^  ��**&.  _v  f-iff  SpSs��K4i  >-i  > *^:7,  - -;��&,��../\: ��X^s_i-.'  ._*d_  ii k ki  .____  __.__  &  .i*V      \��i  mm  ���^ ._t^.-l  (i*^.  SS^c?  An informative and enjoyable morning with Roberts Creek  Elementary students at Sechelt Forest District's Open House last  Wednesday morning. Top Left: This young fellow utilizes a mallet  and froe to split a cedar shake. Top Centre: Adam Gibson inspects  a Douglas fir core plug sample while another student drills into the  centre of a Fir log specimen. Centre: Oliver Thomae, District  Silviculturist points out a young Douglas fir, at a 1984 planting site.  Top Right: Students see the results of a hectare site that was thinned 30 years ago, a tall mature stand of timber. Bottom Right:  Students have fun holding onto the end of a fire hose outside the  Forestry Office on Field Road. Below: Students take a break at a  picnic site on the other side of this bridge before continuing on with  the guided tour of our forest.  ���Kent Sheridan photos  "���$er-  *_��.��Ur-  ..&���;**��' .--.i   .%'  .''' "���' ���-  mT  m  t- -V��5  >'_^_^i  J*Sfm'\  ���  j*1 "invj  ^~*!*S^  i  w   *  fiM&O  rm  \ 1  r.m  *****  LZ?*'  .-.A#-*&  m  i��*-"  -^%2r  Tfp-*^... - ^LT".*s_a__fcJR_ja_BB_��_��..  4^.  Sechelt    Scenario  Government awareness  by Peggy Connor, 885-9347  An opportunity to find out  what regional district government is all about. That is what  Government Awareness Week  is. Three meetings or open  houses will be held: Monday,  May 11 at Cedar Grove school;  Wednesday, May 13 at  Cooper's Green Regional Park  Hall on Redrooffs Road, Halfmoon Bay; and the third night is  at the park ranger station in  Madeira Park on Friday, May  -15. Everyone is welcome to attend any or all of these gatherings.  :    Staff and directors will be on  hand to answer questions at  7:30 pm.  SECHELT  Sechelt has no special plans  but I understand that anyone  wishing information about the  district municipality will be  welcome to call in at the  municipal hall where it is open  house between 2 and 4 pm all  week. There is a committee  meeting on Wednesday, May 13  and as usual, the public is  welcome to attend.  ST. MARY'S AUXILIARY  A very important meeting of  the Sechelt branch of St. Mary's  Hospital Auxiliary is the one to  be held on Thursday, May 14,  1:30 pm at St. Hilda's church  hall, all members are urged to  . attend.  The possibility of a fashion  show in the fall needs to be  voted upon.  The annual public luncheon  looked forward to by the local  citizens is on for Thursday, May  28 from 11 am to 2 pm at the  Sechelt Indian Band Community Hall and final plans need to  be discussed.  Margaret Humm and Phyllis  Smallwood are in charge of the  merry-go-round bridge for the  fall and are keen on having luncheon bridge through the summer if enough players are interested. Call 885-2840 or  885-2916. It is not necessary to  be an auxiliary member to join  in the merry-go-round bridge.  VETERANS & WIDOWS  The representative for the  Department of Veterans Affairs  will be in Sechelt at the Royal  Canadian Legion Branch 140  on Wednesday, May 13. Any  interested veterans wishing to  make an appointment with him  should phone 885-3486 before  then.  NURSING CARE WEEK  This week, May 10 to 16,  nurses are celebrating 75 years  of nursing care and saluting  those who first started the profession in 1911 as well as those  who have served since. Thank  you for your dedication and  your strides in improving the  health field through the years.  ELDERHOSTEL & BILLETS  Capilano College's Elderhostel program is still in need of  people to sign up for billets for  the first and second weeks of  June. It is not necessary to host  for two weeks, try one week at a  time. Call April or Diane at  885-9310 for more information.  By hosting one or two people  or more, you are also included  in the programs that the visitors  will be attending. The Elderhostel is for those 60 years and  over and their spouses. They  come from all over and are  adventurous, interesting people  with a desire to learn about  many things.  CYCTIC FIBROSIS MONTH  May is Cystic Fibrosis  month. Research is moving in  on this baffling killer of small  children and we can help by our  donations.  Donation cans are in most  stores so drop in your funds.  Also, donations may be sent to  Cystic Fibrosis Foundation,  Sunshine Coast Branch, Box 44,  RR 1, Halfmoon Bay, B.C.  VON 1Y0. You will receive a  receipt.  Nikki Weber will be directing  a Teen '87 Variety Night at  Greenecourt Hall in Sechelt on  Friday, May 22 at 7:30 pm. Admission is $4. Tickets are  available at the two bookstores,  Strings 'n Things, or call  885-2361 or 885-5270.  1+  Canadian Radio-television and  Telecommunications Commission  Conseil de la t adiodiftusion et des  telecommunications canadiennes  CRTC  ISION  Decision 87-329. Mountain FM Radio Limited Pender Harbour, B.C. APPROVED - Change in the frequency of CIPN-FM Pender Harbour from 104.3 MHz (channel 282) to 104.7 MHz (channel 284).  Where may I read CRTC documents? CRTC documents may be read in the 'Canada Gazette', Part 1; at  CRTC offices; and at reference libraries. CRTC decisions concerning a licensee may be read at the  licensee's offices during normal business hours. You also may obtain copies of CRTC public  documents by contacting the CRTC at: Ottawa/Hull (819) 997-0313; Halifax (902) 426-7997; Montreal (514)  283-6607; Winnipeg (204) 949-6306; Vancouver (604) 666-2111.  Canada  Sr����S  :*%*��  JF  ��X  ��-*jP,<$*i<  as*  #f**\* ��������� Coast News, May 11,1987  ease stand reversed  In spite of a firm stand taken  by Gibsons Council over the  past few years against the granting of foreshore leases in Gibsons Harbour, two such leases  were given the go ahead at last  week's council meeting. The  decision was prompted by a letter from the Ministry of Forests  and Lands which asked the  town to either give their approval for the leases or arrange  to have the wharves, which have  been built on them, removed.  John Hanson of Pebbles  Realty spoke to council about  one of the leases. He outlined  the documented history of the  upland property that is currently owned by Mr. Wallner, and  the water lease in front of the  property which had a log float  on it as early as 1970.  Throughout the years the  float was removed and a wharf  put in its place. The change was  approved both by the Town of  Gibsons and the Navigational  Waters Protection Branch.  However, a foreshore lease was  never applied for.  Alderman Norm Peterson  told council that he had handled  the property at that time and the  understanding had been that no  such lease was required.  Alderman Bob Maxwell  spoke against the motion to approve the granting of the  Wallner foreshore lease and  another which has a similar  history, pointing out that the  property owners had enjoyed  the benefits of the foreshore for  about 15 years without paying  the taxes collected on foreshore  leases.  Now that the upland properties were for sale, he said, the  property value would be greatly  increased if the foreshore leases  were attached.  Alderman Peterson, however, maintained that town  councils had given their approval of the structures in the  past, had not at any time asked  that they be removed, and that  the present council had been  made aware of their existence  by Planner Rob Buchan after a  survey of foreshore leases last  year.  The motion for approval  passed with Maxwell opposed  and Peterson abstaining.  Hours; y  Centenarian's  friends visit  by Mary Frisch  Work proceeds in improving the condition and appearance of Gibsons streets with the paving of School Road at the entrance to the  new municipal parking lot. The adjacent park area is another attractive addition to the downtown core. ���Fran Bumside photo  George    in    Gibsons  A very pleasant afternoon  was spent with a few friends at  the home of Mrs. Eleanor Morris on her 100th birthday, surrounded by flowers and good  wishes.  It takes very little prompting  for her to recall some of her  past activities, from schooling  in France and life in Northern  Ontario in the first years of this  century, to helping Doctor Fred  Inglis here in the first medical  practice.  Many a grandmother now  can remember her as the strict  choir leader of their youth, and  many a grandfather has had  their Legion medals straightened by her during the eight years  she was Sergeant At Arms.  She was also awarded the  Meritorius Service Award.  It is wonderful to sit and  listen to these stories that seem  so far removed from 1987.  Boutique  Re-Opens  Saturday, May 16  50%  off  Used Toys and  Consigned Clothes  NEW HOURS: Tues. - Sun., 9:30 am - 5:30 pm  Gower Pt. Rd. , Gibsons Landing       886-8229  Gibsons leads in funds challenge  by George Cooper, 886-8520  The fund raising challenge  issued by Powell River to  neighbouring municipalities on  the circle tour route was  belatedly accepted by Gibsons.  And, at last count, Lilian  Kunstler tell us, Gibsons was  leading in collection of money  per capita for the Rick Hansen  Spinal Research fund.  By the time the challenge  period ends on May 23, Gibsons  can still have more projects to  add to the Rick Hansen fund.  Elphinstone students plan  one, a wheelathon, for this  Saturday, May 16, to take place  in the vicinity of the helicopter  pad at the Sunnycrest Mall  parking lot between 10 am and  2 pm.  The wheelathon, a relay race  in wheelchairs, will be a fun  contest to attract spectators as  well as competing teams. It is  hoped athletic groups, perhaps  the firemen and the RCMP and  others will join in this fun event.  There will be concessions to  add to the enjoyment of the carnival theme. And Andy's  Restaurant is donating a percentage of every pizza sold that  day.  The relay contestants will  wheel for pledges. Get going.  More information from Phill  at 886-2151 or from Lilian at  886-9058.  ' You can also make donations  to the Rick Hansen fund at one  of these places in Gibsons: the  Bank of Montreal, the Royal  Bank, Sunshine Coast Credit  Union, and Town Hall.  NAVY LEAGUE  The Navy League provides a  year-round program for boys  and girls, ages 10 to 13. Lieutenant Lira Cleland of Gibsons,  the commanding officer, says  that training courses are sup-  re_ijf5a  plied by the Department of  Defence but that funding is left  to the local groups.  "Our local corps are supported by service organizations  like the Legion for instance,"  she says, "and by our own projects."  This past year 15 youngsters  have met Tuesdays in the  United Church hall to learn how  to tie knots, navigation, first  aid, and drill. Several times a  season outdoor sessions in  wilderness survival are held.  In the summer, the corps  takes to the salt chuck for sailing and boating. The corps' two  flying juniors provide the training in rowing and performing  coxswain duties, and a sailboat  owned by one of the corps' officers provides day trips after  there has been thorough dry  land training.  During winter training,  there's a field trip every other  month like the one recently to  the Vancouver Maritime  Museum to see the Mary Rose  exhibits.  The corps have just been "on  board" at the old Davis Bay  school, courtesy of the Seaforth  cadets, which means they were  hosts to members of two visiting  corps, one from Vancouver and  the other from North Vancouver.  Lieutenants Lira Cleland,  Pam Gregorchuk, and Pat  Camposano donate their energy  and time to this community service.  The annual inspection will be  held June 7 in Gibsons.  WILDLIFE CLUB  The Gibsons Wildlife Club  will sell tickets in a province-  wide raffle this May 14, 15 and  16 (Thursday to Saturday). The  raffle proceeds will be used in  conservation and education in  the defence of the environment.  Prizes lead off with a four  wheel drive Jeep, followed by  15 other attractive ones like in-  flatables and fishing tackle.  Stop by and find out about the  club's programmes.  ELPHIE GRADUATES  Sonja Valancius, awarded a  BUSINESS NOTICE  COAST TAXI SECHELT 885-3666  COAST TAXI GIBSONS 886-7337  Providing 24 Hour Service. 6 Radio Controlled Cars Serving  Coast Agents for 7 National Couriers. Overnight Service  Gibsons Telephone Answering Service... 886-7311  Providing 24 Hour Service. Dispatching: Land, Sea and Air.  Call Forwarding Terminal.  Coast Message Centre 885-9509  Providing 24 Hour Telephone Answering. Dispatching:  Land, Sea and Air. Call Forwarding Terminal. Pagers:  Tel. Long-Range Network. Process Serving.  B.C.  "OUR 7th YEAR PROVIDING SERVICE'  Inquiries without Obligation  TRAFFIC 885-9509  bursary in last year's  Elphinstone graduation, has  been working part time this present semester and attending  Capilano College in North Vancouver part time. She has been  studying Marketing. At present  she is. employed in the  Fairweather store in the  Capilano Mall.  Lon Willoughby, the Roland  Kerbis memorial bursary in  1986, is completing his first year  in Simon Fraser University. He  intends to major in History.  This summer he will be  employed in Gibsons.  Her first year of Arts completed at Langara College in  Vancouver, Tannia Allnutt is  looking forward to a return to  Langara next fall. Tannia was  awarded   the   Gibsons   and  Gardening  by Marguerite  Start to harden off tender  bedding plants and vegetables  like marrows and runner beans,  etc., that have been raised in  heat. Put them in the cold frame  and increase the ventilation  gradually.  Make sure the ground around  newly planted trees and shrubs  is well soaked and never dries  out completely.  Sow runner beans, main crop  carrots, spinach and beetroot  for winter storage, continue  sowing salad crops. Spray roses  with a systemic fungicide  against black spot and mildew.  Don't wait until you see damage, do it regularly through the  summer while the air is still.  Early morning is best. You  can save soapy water to spray  too, which keeps some pests  away, but not when the sun is  hot.  The larvae of the flies which  attack onion, carrot and cabbage seedlings should be warded  off with calomel dust on the soil  around the plants, or trapped  with baits of carrots and potato  on skewers or sticks. Keep the  rows of carrots heeled up so  that only the tips can be seen, it  also seems to fool the flies.  Pioneer Park will soon be  planted with its summer plants,  we hope you enjoy it.  Keep mulching.  District Kinettes bursary last  year.  Glen Cooney, another  Elphinstone graduate of last  year, has just finished basic  training at Cornwallis on April  24. He will now be stationed in  Halifax until June when he will  be posted to Esquimalt.  Glen's dad reports that Glen  was a close runner-up for the  top award, the Commandant's  Shield, in the class of 100  recruits. "He just loves the  Navy," his dad, Marvin  Cooney, said.  THANK YOU-  for your wonderful response to our  1st month of business  *>;  April WtttiHfir  Lunch ;Fot;2 Or��w: is;  Enter our customers'  LUNCH FOR 2 DRAW  (s1000 min purchase)  for lunch at one of  these fine restaurants  The Mariners'  Harbour Cafe  Pronto's  For Quality Fashions  Fabrics  Yarns it'sss  open Sundays 11-4  Fridays 'til 7 Gibsons Landing 886-2470  'just    J$y  JorTj^  ��Sfe   you  7 o^s  ��r\V^  aqy  "V\vrU  WeMa Special  PRICES IN EFFECT UNTIL SUNDAY, MAY 17  Assorted  MASK  Vz  ".���rrZiW*  RICK HANSEN  Man in MotionWorld Tour  National Real Estate  Service is proud to  support The Man  in Motion  World Tour.  Kilometers to date.  All the salespersons at C.jsons  Realty are making a donation for  each sale made in the office  during April and May  to Rick Hansen        ___  ���vests'**'*  1^kJorour8page SPRlN^^^M^^tiis  week's Coast News with SUPER SAVINGS  in every department.  r'-jM's'  !���/>'  'Ll1',     '      I  \,"'j'l''n,il''ll!.1^"',-,  %/���  *Jfl$ffl$<tf*r*-  )  rm  we, Q-sons     83O-8158  ���,l.''MW/lrr(^,ty  -������'������ -���'���'-������������������> ������   ���  ������������'���'������ 8.  Coast News, MayJ1,1987  __  &9m  A welcome to Lionism,  which means outstanding service to our communities and an  outreach to others, was the  message from guest speaker  Lion Ralph Long of the  Chinatown Lions Club to the  charter members of the Egmont  Lions Club at their Charter  Night on May 2.  The newly renovated Egmont  Community Hall was the setting  for presentations and dinner for  the Egmont Club, their sponsors from the Pender Harbour  Lions Club, and guests from  Lions Clubs on the Sunshine  Coast, the North Shore and  Vancouver.  District Governor Terry  Gough presented the charter to  Lion Jack Williams, president  of the new club. After a  delicious dinner, the Lions,  their ladies, and special guests  danced the night away.  The Egmont Club has  already begun their service to  the community with hall repairs  and renovations, as well as a  new bulletin board outside the  post office.  * Motel & Campsites  * Marine Repairs  * Salt Water Licences  * Water Taxi  * Ice and Tackle  Beside the Gov't Dock  Madeira Park  883-2266  Egmont News  Lions District Governor Terry Gough presents a special pin to  President Jack Williams of the new Egmont Lions Club at their'  Charter Night festivities, held May 2 in the Egmont Community  Hall. ���Joan Wilson photo  Support Bingo  Pender People 'ii'"-'; Places  Frances' anniversary  by Joan Wilson, 883-9606  The most popular meeting  spot in Madeira Park is  Frances' Take-Out. Frances is  celebrating her 10th anniversary  on Wednesday, May 13, with  free coffee and doughnuts.  Come over and join in the fun!  PHSS HONOUR ROLL  Third term Honour Roll at  Pender Harbour Secondary  School: Grade 12, Damn Jor-  dison; Grade 11, Darren  Vickers; Grade 10, Cherie  Cochet, Paula Wellings; Grade  9, Leanne Ross, Nicole Gooldrup, Ryan Phillips; Grade 8,  Carla Wellings, Richard  Wilson, Kirsten Vader, Tara  O-Coffey. Congratulations!  CYSTIC FIBROSIS MONTH  Cystic Fibrosis is the most  common life-threatening hereditary disease of children. It is  estimated that one in every 20  persons carries the gene for  cystic fibrosis which affects the  body's exocrine glands, causing  respiratory and digestive problems.  At present, cystic fibrosis is  incurable, but treatment has improved greatly through  research. The Canadian Cystic  Fibrosis Foundation asks for  your help in May to fund further research, support patients  and their families, and to promote awareness of cystic  fibrosis.  You can contribute through  the Sunshine Coast Branch, Box  44, RR 1, Halfmoon Bay, B.C.  VON 1Y0.  THANK YOU  Lots of thank you's this  week: to Lowe's and Pacific  Pharmacy for their donations to  the Pender Harbour ladies'  softball team; to the Pender  Harbour Golf Club for their  help in introducing our secondary students to the game; the  Hayestack, Centre Hardware,  the Hair Company, Oak Tree  Market, Colonel Flounders,  John Henry's, Garden Bay  Marine, Dad's Barber Stylist,  AC Building Supply, IGA,  Richard Paton, Bruce Edwards  and the Community Club for  their prizes and services for the  Madeira Park Elementary Spring Carnival. It's easy to see  why good things are happening  in Pender Harbour!  PANCAKE BREAKFAST  Take the family out on Saturday, May 16 to the Lions May  Day Pancake Breakfast, 8-12 at  the Community Hall. Then  watch our parade go by!  SHAPE UP  It's your last chance to get into shape for summer at the  Pender Harbour Aquatic Cen-  tre. Classes end in five week, so  : sign up now! The evening fitness sessions will start only if  ��� enough people sign up, but the  morning global gym and  aerobics classes are rolling. Call  ~     While the tourist operators  ,'   " are mounting a major campaign  '   * to lure tourists to the Sunshine  Coast, residents in the Tuwanek  area are asking Sechelt Council  to get rid of the divers that visit  ,.-   their beach on a regular basis.  At   last   week's   council  ,   meeting, Mayor Bud Koch indicated   that   the   municipal  district is preparing to act swiftly to address the concerns of  both the visitors and people living in the area. Council is in-  . vestigating  the  possibility  of  * developing   another  piece  of  property nearby to accomodate  parking, change and washroom  facilities, and picnic tables.  Robi at 883-2612 for details.  BAZAAR WINNERS  This year's Community Club  Bazaar was the best ever! Congratulations to raffle winners:  C. Rosling of Delta, the lovely  quilt made by our own quilters;  Karen Stiglitz, half a case of  salmon; and, Norma Duther,  rod and reel.  The beautiful rhododendron  was won by Beulah Swerdfeger,  and grocery hampers were taken  home by Willa Schroeder,  Maureen Lee, Ada Priest, Cindy Cameron, Rosa Ware and  Eva Jack.  Thanks to Serendipity  Playschool, John Henry's,  Shop Easy, Oak Tree Market,  IGA and the bazaar committee.  Other winners were Evelyn  Wheatley, knitted bunnies; C.  Reiss, petit point picture; Les  Beharrel, wall hanging; Betty  McKenzie, ceramic planter;  and, Margaret Dove, African  violet.  A very special thank you to  each and everyone who sewed,  knitted, donated and helped in  any way to help make the  bazaar such a great success!  by Ann Cook, 883-9253  This Wednesday, May 13, is  bingo night. The Lioness Club  president has asked me to mention that if there is not a better  turn out they will have to give it  up. So, bingo on May 13 and 27  and after that whatever will be  will be. It's up to you and me.  REMINDERS  Egmont Clinic day is  Wednesday, May 13.  A holiday weekend is coming  up. Victoria Day is May 18.  Wednesday, May 20 is a tea  and fun afternoon.  Saturday, June 6 is set for  Egmont Community Day.  LIONS CLUB  The Egmont Lions Club  charter night, sponsored by the  Pender Harbour Lions Club  went off without a hitch. Well,  unless you count the men's hoo  hoo door falling off. That was  after the speeches on all the  repairs they have been doing to  be spic and span for the. big  night.  The dinner was superb, served right smart by young folk  who were well coached on serving and clearing. Speeches, dancing and socializing took up the  rest of the evening.  I am sure the Egmont Lions  Club is a good big step forward  for our little community. I am  proud and pleased to say, "We  have a Lions Club in Egmont."  Scary accident caused Gus  Angus to make a quick trip by  plane and ambulance to Vancouver for over 100 stitches on  his face after a chainsaw kicked  back on him.  Buy a  SM\S N Vw._ *��*'  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  B & D SPORTS  in Sunnycrest Mall  until noon Saturday  "A Friendly People Place"  ANNOUNCEMENT  Dr. Dan Kingsbury  has opened his 2nd Dental Office at the  Pender Harbour Health Clinic. He is  available at this location Tuesdays and  Wednesdays.  For appointment Call 883-2764  Outboard  Motor  during May or June  ^ l^i I.  TRIP IS ALL INCLUSIVE:  ��� Return airfare from  Vancouver to lodge  ��� 4 days/3 nights  accommodation  ��� Al! meals & all beverages j  ��� Boats, bait, tackle  & licences  UTHERLAND MARINE  Situated in Coho Marina, Madeira Park      883-1119  MOBILE MARINE SERVICE & REPAIRS  DOCKSIDE OR DRYLAND  mer<Crui/er  STERN DRIVES/INBOARDS  n %���  a  yv  *���:+*  mk  %>  j��^^W|7  *.***>  E*>-��  Wt... $s*-w  r<' v  ��^r��/._v'y_��  V  *  ���fe*5^  ^S  SbspSVK'  *  ^  es^s*  k  IHI  -x?#v  *  "fyo  *"V  3��;        *-'-J^   .     ij  ?�����&  ^���3sSiiSllf  ***  ���\%\  ~^&8  41st Annual Pender Harbour  hifffi'"^  ��iirirf^.  MAY DAY CELEBRATIONS  Saturday, May 16  8 am -11 am  LIONS PANCAKE BREAKFAST  8 am -11 am CAKE DECORATING CONTEST  (Cakes to be taken to Info-Centre)  9 am-9:30 am 4kmFUNRUN  (Register at Info-Centre)  10:15 am PARADE JUDGING  10:45 am FLY-BY (Tyec Air)  11 am PARADE  11:45 am MAYPOLE DANCING  LEGION LADIES* CONCESSION  SHRINERS CANDY FLOSS  12 noon MAY DAY CEREMONIES  (crowning of queen, awards presentation, etc.)  1 pm CHILDREN'S GAMES  TUG-O-WAR  CAKE WALK  1:15pm  .VARIETY SHOW  CHILDREN'S RACES  2 pm DUNK TANK  2:30 pm BINGO (in hall)  BIKE RACES  3 pm     SLOW BIKE RACES  4:30 pm SOFTBALL GAME  (Hustlers vs Firemen)  5pm-7pm CHILDREN'S DANCE  (Community Hall)  9 pm -1 am ADULTDANCE  (with KNIGHTSH1FT)  (mid-nite snack)  Adult Dance tickets on sale at Centre Hardware,  Oak Tree Market, and John Henry's   &  V  txsij*��*.  X1  //-  ''^Mi,'***"  Publication of this schedule has been made possible by the generosity of the following businesses:  IGA FOODLINER  Madeira Park - 883-9100  SHOP EASY #5  Cowrie St., Sechelt - 885-2025  PACIFICA PHARMACY #2  Madeira Park - 883-2888  GARDEN BAY  RESTAURANT & PUB  |L    Garden Bay - 883-9919  L  BUCCANEER MARINA  RESORT LTD.  Secret Cove - 885-7888  MADEIRA MARINA LTD.  Madeira Park - 883-2266  PENDER HARBOUR  DIESEL  Hwy 101, Madeira Park -  883-2616  DUNCAN COVE  RESORTS LTD.  Garden Bay - 883-2424  COHO MARINA RESORT  Madeira Park - 883-2248  FISHERMAN'S RESORT  Garden Bay - 883-2336  LOWE'S RESORT  Madeira Park - 883-2456   MISS SUNNVS  HAIR BOUTIQUE  Madeira Park - 883-2715  PENDER HARBOUR  REALTY  Madeira Park - 883-9525  THE HAIR COMPANY  Madeira Park - 883-9389  AC BUILDING SUPPLIES  Sunshine Coast Hwy.,  Pender Harbour - 883-9551  COAST TOOL & POWER  Sunshine Coast Hwy.,  Pender Harbour - 883-9114  RUBY LAKE RESORT  Sunshine Coast Hwy  Pender Harbour - 883-2269 Sechelt Seniors  Coast News, May 11,1987  The new Dolphin Mini-Mall was officially opened on Saturday  with the cutting of the ribbon by Sechelt's 1986 May Queen Tanya  Wishlove, assisted by First Princess Kristy Beech am, Second  Princess Nicki Acton and Flower Girl Sandra Goodwin, as proud  owners Bud and Marion Koch look on. ���Fran Burnside photo  Elderhostellers  coming to Coast  Early in June, 90 students  over 60 years of age are coming  to Sechelt. From all over North  America; students take courses  at the Sechelt campus of  Capilano College.  After the success of last  year's program, the 1987  courses filled up rapidly with  students registering through  Elderhostel's central office.  There are no spaces open to day  students, but there are spaces  for those local people acting as  hosts.  Because the Sechelt campus  has no residences, students are  billeted with local families.  Families get an allowance to  help cover food costs, and are  invited to take part in a course,  and afternoon and evening ac-  tivites.  Elderhostel students tend to  be active, curious and enthusiastic students. Coming  from other parts of North  America, they are interested in  our Sunshine Coast lifestyle.  They bring a lifetime of experience to share and actively  appreciate being taken into people's homes as part of the  Elderhostel program in our  community.  Last year's hosts found that  meeting and getting to know  Elderhostellers could be fun and  stimulating. The college still  needs hosts for this year, for the  two week long periods, May 31  to June 5, and June 7 to 13.  If you would like to join us  for the Elderhostel experience,  please call the Sechelt campus at  885-9310. General information  on Elderhostel in other areas is  also available at Capilano College.  VACMAN  VACUUMS  eci*1  Dolphin Mini Mall, Sechelt  A    -        ��� �� �� *Sale Ends Saturday, May 16th*  ,*'j$     "V,  -     'St*'.,!*  Machine*  Parts & Supplies For Most Makes  885-3963  by Larry Grafton  It would seem by the adverse  remarks being circulated via the  local press that a couple of individuals who do not even  belong to the branch, are intent  on moving our proposed new  hall from our own property to  Block 7, which is the property  west of the Shop Easy. We are  aware of course, that our  mayor, who incidentally is a  member, would also like to see  us re-locate.  This controversy, which is  not instigated by our building  committee, has caused considerable concern among our  members, and even a question  of whether secret negotiations  are in progress. To our  members please be advised, this  is not so.  Our branch has struggled for  over six years on this project  and our building committee has  attended and engineered  countless meetings on behalf of  our fellow members. Prior to  the purchase of our property,  we went through two or even  three proposals which entailed  various degrees of outside participation and joint tenancy.  The public at large should be  advised that our branch never,  at any time, intended to build a  community hall. Our reason for  this has always been that we  must, at our own stage of life,  control our own destiny because  nobody else will do it for us.  It is also interesting to note  on page 10 of the Press of May  5,1987, with regard to this matter, under the heading "Sechelt  Council Approves Cornmittee  Plan", the following quotation,  "Council has already approached the Sechelt Seniors group  about locating its new activity  centre in Block 7."  At our May executive  meeting on Tuesday morning,  May 5, to date, there was no  written proposal from Sechelt  Council. This type of inaccurate  reporting is a concern to our  members, and only tends to  confirm instead of clarify the  issue.  The branch has committed  itself to raising considerable  funds for architectural,  engineering, and consulting fees  which apply to the present property. Revised planning would  entail additional architectural  costs. In addition to this, ac  quisition of the property has not  been definitely accomplished,  which fact would create a delay  in start of our construction.  In conclusion, our members  should be advised that there are  absolutely no negotiations in  progress at the present time  regardless of press reports, with  regard to a switch, and should  such negotiations take place the  membership will be informed in  advance at both our executive  and general meetings.  Should such a thing occur  there will be an extra ordinary  meeting of all members with  two weeks prior notification of  such meeting to ratify or reject  such a move.  ELECTROLYSIS  permanent hair removal  NOW AVAILABLE AT Supmhapt  BOOK TODAY!     Phone for your appointment  SUPEftSHAPE  Hair, Shin *  Health Centre  OPEN LATE THURS. & FRI.  Cowrie St., Sechelt  OPEN SUNDAYS  885-2818  Mall opening marks  business buoyancy  Another sign of the improving economic health of the Sunshine Coast was evidenced last  Saturday with the official opening of Dolphin Mini-Mall, at  the corner of Wharf Road and  Dolphin Street in Sechelt.  Housing seven new businesses, none of them a duplication  of any other business in Sechelt  except Pronto's II Restaurant,  the mini-mall is a transformation of the former Sunshine GM  building, owned by Sechelt  Mayor Bud Koch. But the  building's history goes back  much farther.  When long-time Sechelt resident Vic Walters arrived on the  Sunshine Coast in 1949, the site  of Dolphin Mini-Mall was a  huge picnic ground and baseball  diamond owned by Union  Steamships. Boatloads of city  dwellers would come to Sechelt  for office picnics and parties,  and Walters remembers roofed  picnic tables and benches 300  feet long on the site.  Union Steamships owned  almost all of the property from  Porpoise Bay to Trail Bay, and  around 1957 they began to sell it  off. Jackson Brothers Logging  soon bought the piece where the  current mini-mall is, and built  the original building as Jackson  Brothers Machine Shop.  In time the building became  Charlie McDermid's Machine  Shop, and subsequently it was  purchased by Butch and Tommy Ono, Sammy McKenzie and  Orvill Moscrip, who expanded  and set up Standard Motors in .  the front of the building, with  Bob Forrester running his  machine shop in the back.  Bud Koch bought the building from Standard Motors in  1977 and established Sunshine  Motors.  Koch estimates the costs of  renovating, equipping and landscaping the new mini-mall at a  quarter of a million dollars,  "and we paid for everything except for a $750 municipal contribution to cover the cost of  half the sidewalk," he told the  Coast News.  He is very proud that  everything was bought locally  and done by local labour, except for the doors and the unique bubble windows in Pronto's  II which were once over the entry ways into Pier 6 at Expo,  and which Koch purchased  from Len Van Egmond.  The other shops in the mini-  mall include Leprachon Dry  Cleaners, The Dream Shop,  Heidi's Janitorial Service,  Teepee Trading, Vacman  Vacuums and the Diving  .Locker.  With the ribbon barely cut to  open the mini-mall, Koch is  already thinking of expansion.  "We have a waiting list for  space," he said. "We're looking  at putting in six more stores  because we have the tenants for  them."  CPU COMPUTER SERVICES  is pleased to announce full time  WORD PROCESSING SERVICES  at reasonable rates  �� LETTERS  �� RESUMES  �� REPORTS  please call 888-3331  Bank of Montreal Bldg. (upstairs)  Sechelt, B.C.  7thfcpirthdatf  C^eiearat  20%��F  ion  & *_  i&ii'.mif.M-i'nimV  Quote of the Week  The glory of man is in being informed of the teachings of God.  BahaT Writings  <t***^*c^a  Congratulations  P&\> <T"V<P^"��  : *fr ���*%!&������  I_    * ,��  Jfb+  ******  swl^  ;^��^^_fi_e^  We are proud to have been a part of the construction and  finishing of the new Dolphin Mini-Mall. We wish each business  much success in the future..  Bruno's Landscaplns  & Maintenance  885-5974  Facia Supplies by Henry Hall  and installed by Paul Halkonen  885-5048  SI-e-48 885-9666  READY  ' MIX LTD.  885-5333  GIBSONS  BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  885-7121  886-8141  Coast Signs (David Plnkney)  Illuminated & non-illuminated  neon signs & awnings  886-7098  Jim Kelly Plastering  and Stucco  MARINERS' REST  885-9815  _t  Captain W.Y. Higgs of Gibsons, B.C. is  pleased to announce the following concerning Mariners' Rest, the only official sea  burial marker in the waters of B.C. that is  sanctioned by government.  As of December, 1986, Mariners' Rest has  come under the Custodianship and Administration of The Canadian Merchant Service Guild, (CMSG).  Captain Higgs, who for the last 15 years  has been the co-ordinator between the provincial government and all concerned,  wishes to inform mariners and their relatives  in the community and across Canada that  arrangements for the holding of services and  the scattering of ashes of those who wish to  be committed to the sea may now be made  by writing to The Secretary, CMSG, 230  West Broadway, Vancouver, BC, V5Y 1P7,  or by telephone at 872-7811. Transportation  and other information will also be available  there.  Mariners' Rest is located four miles north  of Gibsons near Gambier Island in Thorn-  borough Channel, Howe Sound. Previous  to 1979, the waters adjacent to the islet had  been historically and unofficially utilized for  the 'committal of ashes' of mariners and  their relatives so development into the permanent marker in perpetuity that it is today  was most appropriate.  A permanent record of each memorial  service with particulars will be kept at the  offices of The CMSG with copies of the  document sent to The Company of Master  Mariners, The Mission to Seamen, and The  Town Clerk, Town Hall, Gibsons, B.C.  It is expressly requested that no landing  be made on the islet as it is a dedicated site.  Likewise, the natural beauty of the islet must  be maintained.  Captain. Wm. Higgs suggests that this  once only announcement should be clipped  out by all who wish or may have relatives  wishing to avail themselves of the services  supplied by the Canadian Merchant Guild  and ready reference to their address and  telephone number therein.  IMIIWll 10.  Coast News, May 11,1987  are x'^&^&k��!*** -*  Dana Sheehan of Grantluum Landing Wharf Association is part of  the work crew of volunteers sprucing up Granthams Wharf. Her  workmates can just be seen at the bottom of the hill.  Vandalism problem  said Coast-wide  : Vandalism is becoming an increasing problem on the Sunshine Coast. At last week's Gibsons Council meeting aldermen  received a letter from property  owners in the Georgia Beach  area, accompanied by a presentation by Mr. Crego protesting  that the beach is "being overrun  by thugs and hooligans."  Crego told council that he has  lived in that area for 10 years  and considers it "one of the  most desirable places in Gibsons." Recently, however, his  sleep has been continuously  disturbed by drunken parties.  Residents in the area, he said,  are constantly confronted with  "defecation, urination and fornication in public and live in  fear of being assaulted or torched in reprisal for reporting to  police."  Vandals have totally  destroyed the changehouse that  was built at the beach and  Crego demanded that council  take action to stop the abuse of  both the beach facilities and the  local residents. He asked council to close the park from 11 pm  until 8 am each day and suggested that local residents need  not be denied access during  those hours if passes were issued  to them on request.  Speed bumps at both ends of  the road, he said, would act as a  deterent to drag racers and  more regular patrolling by  police would discourage the  vandals and partiers.  Crego also requested that  council impose a stiff penalty  for violation of the hour restrictions and post a notice warning  people of the high fines.  "If action is not taken immediately we intend to initiate  legal action against the Town of  Gibsons," he warned.  Mayor Diane Strom assured  Crego that she would be going  over his concerns and suggestions with Sergeant Bessant of  the Gibsons RCMP.  Sechelt residents are also having their problems with vandalism. People living at  Greenecourt, the seniors' housing complex, have had almost  weekly visits; from vandals for  over a month. Greenecourt  manager Ken McMillan told the  Coast News that flower gardens  had been torn up several times,  car aerials and windshield  wipers broken, and a vase was  stolen through an open window.  Residents have frequently been *  frightened by people knocking  on their doors and then disappearing.  So far, there has been little  that the RCMP can do. By the  time they arrive, the vandals are  gone and the harm has been  done.  Alderman Mike Shanks said  that the Lions Club, which administrates Greenecourt will be  taking action to put a stop to  the malicious mischief. Members of the club will be patrolling the area on a regular basis.  Wharf has manager  The question of the management of Gibsons Wharf has  been resolved with the appointment of long-time Sunshine  Coast resident Larry Reardon  to serve as wharfinger for the  Department of Transport on the  wharf and as harbour manager  for the Department of Fisheries  and Oceans, Small Crafts Harbour Branch on the floats. The  position is co-ordinated under  the Canadian Coast Guard.  A 25 year resident of the  Redrooffs Road area, Reardon  sold real estate for 17 years then  was manager of Porpoise Bay  Wharf for six years, employed  by Small Crafts Harbour  Branch, until the wharf was  taken over by the district municipality. He also served two  years as wharfinger in Richmond and Steveston and last  summer was employed in False  Creek.  On his new duties, Reardon  told the Coast News last week:  "I'd like things to run as  smoothly as they did in Richmond and Steveston.  Everybody I've met has been  just fine so far."  The new wharfinger points  out that the Fire Marshall has  issued instructions that there  will be no parking on the wharf  after May 19.  "Of course, there will be  loading and unloading of  vehicles, that's what the wharf  is here for," says Reardon,  "but the Fire Marshall has put  it off limits to parking after  May 19.  With a professional hockey  background, Reardon has  coached kids and played in  Oldtimers games. He is proudest of his service as the chairman of the Area B Settlement  Plan Committee, he says.  Services Board  needs members  New members are sought for the Sunshine Coast Community Services Society Board, Nominating Committee  'Chairman, Hilary Estergaard, said Thursday.  "We are looking for people who have about 10 hours a  month to give to the board," Hilary said.  The society is the umbrella organization for services such as  the Transition House, Parent-Tot Drop-In, the Mini-bus,  Telephone Tree, and the Food Bank, to name but a few.  Those who think they may be interested in taking on this  challenging position, please call Hilary Estergaard at  885-5050.  :6|jeii779 :a*ii^ W  , OTTER* *��*  B.C. Grown  MACINTOSH  APPLES  California Grown  CANTALOUPE  B.C. Grown  SPINACH  B.C. Grown Money's  MUSHROOMS  lb.  1.78  California Grown  AV0CAD0ES.09  __T* R _fl_f* IT R V  Laundry Detergent      ft .^y^JM_ilfc^Jfc#J&JH_�� Jm'  Arctic  Power 7      ., 4.45 SHqiaSr...**,�� 1.90  Dishwashing Liquid  Palmolive       3.99 ffre'd  If**(Laundry Detergent Staler 375gm 1.1 3  0     0         French's - Squeeze Bottle  oar &oap                                            _^��� _J  Dove      2/100^1.25 Pillared           Q_  Automatic Dishwasher Soap           ��� IHUSiarO               250 ml .99  Sunlight    i.4ka 3.29 a^s^*         ���   __  scon jumbo reiisnes .500 m/i .09  JIOnop Ketchup, Sweet Relish Bits, Mustard  aiEaIa                             4   4Q Kraft - Regular or Light  owe,s       iroiiC.Lm mayonnaise   0 m  FacialTtosues  500 ml C. 19  SC0III8S   100's _./   I .119 Kraft Jet Puffed White  Nine Lives marshmallows   oli  Cat fOOCl ...170 gmZ/. 7 9 250gm .89  Christie's                                             m kfm Lipton Onion                                     '_*������  cookies    45o3m 2.19 soup           7o9m.97  Chips Ahoy, Favourites, Fudgee-O  Weston's Kellogg s  Stoned Wheat Rice _                   .  Thins 6ooSm2.15 Krispies35oam 1.79  Suntype Orange & Grapefruit Lipton  juice           1/1.15 iced tea    v 3 2.69  Day by Day, Item by Item, We do more for you  f  {  Vnvittv  Deli and Health  jfoofoss  Fresh  PASTA  886-2936  MARY'S  VARIETY  OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK  Children's Birthday  Party Supplies:  Cards, Giftwrap, Serviettes,  Loot Bags, Balloons  Gibsons Landing, next to the Shell Station  886-8077  KtMy  THRIFTY'S  OPEN 10-4, TUES.-SAT.  FOOD BANK  May 20  upstairs above  Ken's Lucky Dollar  886-2488  Show Piece ^f***"*  g-.   | ��� JMs Gibsons  t_ai lery   Ap*>> ����*���'  SALE  Ready-made  Frames  (ends May 17)  280 Gower Pt. Rd., Gibsons  886-9213 Coast News, May 11,1987  11.  GOWER l*Ol!*7l7 ROAD GIBSONS  Relax and  &m��22m  FREE DELIVERY TO THE WHARF  We reserve the right to limit quantities  We fully guarantee everything we sell  to he satisfactory or money cheerfully refunded.  Prices effective: May 12-17  Sundays & HdlWays���^l#::aii^^^|^Bfi|  DAIRY  Dairy Maid Pure  Island Blends  fruit juice  ,,1.19  'Daiig^fald  CaWdrntot/frus:  Iced Tea  im  Dairy Maid California Citrus  iced tea       i, 1.09  Armstrong - Random Cuts  Cheddar      .__.  cheese       10% off  FROZEN  Savarin  meat pies 2273m  Tropical Citrus Fruit Juice  Five Alive 355 m. 1.19  immmm*mmmmmmmmmwmm  BAKERY  Sunbeam 100% Whole Wheat  bread       45ogm 1.09  Weston's Hot Dog & Hamburger  buns vs 1.19  NEST LEWIS  Want to know the truth about Nest Lewis? She doesn't really cook at all  -it's her husband who keeps the family fed!  But once a week she slaves over a hot stove just for her faithful readers!  Once upon a time, of course, she lived in Wales, and when she grew up  she became a Home Economics teacher. London, England, was not big  enough for her, however, so she came to Gibsons and taught at  Elphinstone Secondary.  Ten years ago she retired from teaching and discovered the life of the  busy housewife. That includes being, heavily involved with Driftwood  Players as an actress and behind the scenes, and she is regularly down on  her knees praying that a theatre will emerge on the site of Gibsons' old  firehall.  "It would be so nice to have someplace local theatre groups could call  home," she says.  When she's not at home she's often reading to pre-schoolers at Gibsons  Library's Storytime, and has just recently been involved with Cedar Grove  Elementary's production of "Child Power".  "It's a good thing Dad cooks," say her two kids.  We say it's a good thing Nest occasionally does, too!!  in providing, Quality, &- Friendly Service  886-7744  The Traveller's Survival Guide  Things Your Travel  Agent Never Told You  by Gordon W. Stewart  Reg. $6.95   SALE $3.95  OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK  Corner School & Cower Pt. Rds.   Upstairs  Fresh Canada Grade A  YOUNG  TURKEYS   s1  ,���  I     lb.  6-10 lb. sizes  &  \M  st  Fresh  From Our Freezer  CHICKEN    s- 7q  CUTLETS     1  EUROPEAN s4 oo  WIENERS     1  SOME PEOPLE  have absolutely no sensitivity. I mean to say, there I was in the middle  of Matsqui, surrounded by more varieties of fluffy baa-ing sheep than I  would ever have dreamt existed, when what should I see but a sign that  said 'Eat Lamb in a Bun'! That in the midst of a sheep and wool show  smacked of cannibalism. But I've always believed one should look life  straight in the eye so to speak so...lamb in a bun I ate. Delish!  -especially with a delicate layer of mint jelly.  1 of course cannot affort to stick a whole lamb on a spit. Barbecue  one gently for 4 to 5 hours if you've got a spare. Brochettes are more  my style.  Simply cut 1" chunks of lamb and marinade them in:  2 tablespoons freshly grated ginger  1 clove crushed garlic  1 tablespoon grated onion  Vz cup soy sauce  2 tablespoons sherry  1 tablespoon sugar  2 tablespoons oil  Marinade overnight if possible  - or at least for a couple of hours  Stick the tender little chunks on  skewers and barbecue gently.  Accompany with baked potato,  a fresh garden salad and a long  cool something.  Summer is almost here folks!  NEST LEWIS  (Then there was the one that said "Eat Canadian Lamb - 2 million  coyotes can't be wrong")  For over  14 YEARS  we have been  in business.  TRY US.  serving the Sunshine Coast  Seaside Plumbing  886-7017  Ltd.  Fresh & Live Seafood  Open 11-11 Daily  886-2334  Gibsons Landing,  across from Dockside Pharmacy  tvtt��  ����*  MADE TO FADE'  Golf Shirt  100% cotton pique  made by  International Design  Available in stripes and solid  in Aqua, sizes Small to XLarge  \&$!i  this  vve  ek  nty  open 7 days  a week  customer parking  at rear Coast News, May 11,1987
Last week students of Sechelt Elementary helped raise funds for the
B.C. Heart Foundation by skipping for three hours. Money was
donated by pledges from the community. —Ken Collins photo
Channel Eleven
7:00 PM
Music Festival Honours
"    Taped April 10 at Elphinstone.
8:15 PM
Writers' Festival Preview
Dianne Evans talks with Betty Keller about this year's
Writers' Festival.
8:35 PM
Elphie - The First 35 Years
The   television   production
students at Elphinstone take us
for a look at the history of their
7:00 PM
Health Care Costs in the Future
Dr. Lubin and Dr. Overhill
discuss how health care will be
paid for in the future.
7:30 PM
Local Government Week
8:00 PM
A Look Back at Fashion
From the show at the Arts
Centre on May 3. Costume Collector Ivan Sayer takes us for a
tour of fashion in the past.
Rhythms of Life
Impulsive lovers
by Penny Fuller
Wistful breezes dance across
\i moonlight frosted waves caress-
K ing the shore as gentle strains of
facile love songs play in the
background. Yes folks, there is
f/.a. nauseating overabundance of
| Harlequin-type romance in the
^•air these days. You may think
; its just part of your regular
> summer romance atmosphere,
7 but a recent meeting between
Venus (planet of guess what)
! and Jupiter (planet of abundance) is causing a tug at the
'. most stony heart strings.
Several of you may believe
that you met your soul-mate last
week and cynic I may be, but I
won't tell you it's not so.
Jupiter is also considered extremely lucky. But somebody
has to keep a baby-toehold on
reality and the reality is that this
auspicious meeting of Venus
and Jupiter took place in Aries,
a sign known for it's impulsiveness.
So enjoy that wonderful feel-
; ing, but don't make any lifelong
; commitments until the golden
haze fades a bit. A cruise to the
south seas can be wonderful,
but that doesn't mean that it's
the right place for you to live.
Even the most settled of the
rest of the population may have
felt a restless kind of longing
seeping into their awareness.
Why can't we all live in
"Dallas" and wake up to
discover that all those miserable
episodes in the last year were
just part of one long nightmare?
What can I say? I hear that
the episodes that followed the
waking up scene weren't all that
Let yourself feel that longing,
don't freeze it out or block it
off. Wrapped up in that longing
may be forgotten dreams and in
the words of an Arlo Guthrie
tune, "We're made of dreams
and bones." Dreams have led to
great things in history and some
of yours may be worth remembering. It's never too late to
pursue those visions, you may
just have to modify them a bit.
Venus is also the planet of
creative expression and the
boost that Jupiter gave it may
have inspired some great ideas
for books or paintings, or
whatever. Follow-up on those.
Don't let that inspirational jolt
get lost in the filing cabinet.
This transit is brief, by the time
you read this it is already passing away.
Vfift U'l
by Peter Trower
My own inerest in the woods
was triggered in the early 40's,
both by Bus' early comic strip
and the service type logging
poetry of Robert E. Swanson. It
was through Swanson's poems
that I first made the acquaintance of Rough House Pete,
Eight Day Wilson and all the
other legendary characters of
those hell-for-leather times. By
the time I hit my first camp in
1949, most of these unregener-
ate timber tramps had either
made the Skidroad their permanent address or forged on to the
camps of the Holy Ghost (in
Swanson's picturesque parlance).
There were still plenty of
hard-boiled hombres around
however and I was destined to
work with many of them during
22 years of camp drifting.
My logging career encompassed another transitional
period of great change in the
woods. The steampots were
almost a thing of the past although I did work one of the
last of them at Gordon Gibson's
old Tahsis camp. The cross-cut
saws (or misery whips) of the
hand fallers were rapidly giving
way to cumbersome, two-man
chainsaws. They were still using
wooden spar-trees and complicated skyline systems but by
the mid 60's these were being
replaced by compact steel-spar
units and grapple-loaders for
stacking the logs on the trucks.
(Trucks were rapidly replacing
the locomotives as a means of
hauling timber to the spill.)
These technological changes
were in full spate by the time I
finally worked my last logging
camp in 1971. Automation was
causing the elimination of. many
traditional woods jobs. Whistle-
punks or signalmen, who had
once relayed the yarding crew's
instructions to the engineer, had
long since fallen prey to electronic belt-whistles. Grapple
loaders had eliminated the need
for loading crews, phasing out
at least four jobs. Grapple
yarders that could be operated
by a single man, had put entire
rigging crews out of work. The
development of lightweight
powersaws had broken up the
old time falling teams. The face
of the logging industry was
drastically altering.
The changes are by no means
over. A few years back, I had
the opportunity to witness a
whole new high-tech wrinkle in
log harvesting.
The small helicopter hovers
over the distant mountain ridge
like a hummingbird. From its
belly, a barely visible steel
mainline drops smoothly
groundward. A waiting rigging
crew slips the loop ends of preset chokers over the dangling
hook. Scooting into the clear,
they give the go-ahead signal.
High above them, the winch
purrs into motion again, pulling
the logs free of the ground.
Abruptly, the chopper starts
its descent. It literally falls down
the side of the mountain, dropping so rapidly that the logs trail
out behind it like the tails of a
kite. In little more than a
minute, it snaps to a midair halt
over the boomstick-enclosed
waters of the sorting pond. The
electric hook releases and the
logs plummet into the Sound,
kicking up a white explosion of
spray. It has barely subsided
before the chopper, stripped of
even the back to its cabin for
maximum lift capacity, is whirring up the mountain again for
another load.
Barring breakdowns, it will
keep up the process all day, putting six times more wood in the
water than would be possible by
older methods.
Helicopter logging has provided one of the few bright
spots in a badly depressed industry over the past few years.
A few far-seeing men postulated
such a method as far back as the
early 30's when the first crude
airfoil craft were being
developed. But it took decades
for technology to catch up with
the dream.
Old time loggers, sweating
their butts off as they rigged up
spartrees and complex cable
systems, used to joke wistfully
of a mythical 'sky hook' that
would eliminate such arduous
labour. (A device by this name
was actually employed for some
years but it involved a donkey
engine that rode a double skyline and the rigging-up problems beggared belief.) The imaginary sky hook was lumped in
their legends along with the
feats of Paul Bunyan. Now that
pleasant myth has become reality. Jerry Rogers wouldn't
believe his eyes.
Jerry Rogers would be amazed by a good many things in the
contemporary woods for the
logging camps of B.C. have
been upgraded a bit since his
(and even my own) day. Recently, I had occasion to observe
this first hand in Weldwood's
Clowholm Falls operation at the
head of postcard-pretty Salmon
The camp, employing about
60 men, hunkers in the valley
entrance between steep, scarred
mountains. It is neatly, laid out
on a cleared area, bordered by
second growth conifers. The
buildings, mostly trailers, glint
in tidy aluminum, ranks. The
majority of them are bunk-
houses, ultra modern units with
one man to a room and all the
basic amenities. The squeaky
clean cookhouse dispenses excellent stick-to-your-ribs fare,
cafeteria style - no salt pork or
green bacon here. There is a
recreation hall with pool tables,
gym equipment, television and a
stereo sound system, not a bad
place to unwind in after a shift
in the woods. The men work 10
day tours, then head to the city
for a little R and R. Wages
average $15.50 per hour, quite a
difference from the $1 per day
the early axemen were paid.
Logging is still no picnic,
there are the job hazards and
the weather to contend with,
but it has certainly cleaned up
its act quite noticeably over the
At the Arts Centre
There will be a change of
pace at the Arts Centre in
Sechelt starting on May 13 with
the opening of the exhibition
Contemporary Sculpture.
It's been a long time since
there has been a show devoted
exclusively to sculpture at the
Arts Centre. This is a medium
that most of us are less familiar
Consisting mostly of small
pieces, this show will emphasize
the whimsical with carved and
cast pieces as well as welded
steel, papier mache and
assemblage. You're in for some
pleasing surprises.
There will be a reception on
Saturday, May 16 from 2 to 4
pm with artists in attendance
who can answer any questions
you may have. The exhibition
continues until June 7.
Want a Change?       Need a Rest?
Relax & enjoy our
3 days & 2 nights, 6 meals each
ONLY wOzf tJv Double Occupancy
Ask abour our CANOE
5-9 pm
t&ZSS&T* "»•*- ** *""■ °-"    883-2269.
World KJf ZJ-anta&y
featuring slight of hand artist Tim AlqUire
also clowns performing 'SILENT SAM'
Sat., May 23rd, 2 pm (doors open 1:30)
Sechelt Indian Band Hall
Tickets *3 each
or a family ticket.
•   (4 of more)*10
tickets at: Family Bulk Foods
* Zippers, Linnadine's Shoes
** ** * .The Landing General Store
■». .-iV#-   \" -:*•■■•- $ +* o"-fcv V*" ..; <»
-i^t'^, " v"- "a  ! %■ To Benefit: Parent-Tot Drop-In
...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   \^=5.
Thurs - Sunday from 5:30 pm  JiHJllFjrj
The Campground
- RV & tent sites
Reserve your rooms, table, or campsite now
kbennie&>i»©eR m""j
(fycLxdzn Jdclu
For Summer On
Thursday, May 14
^        7 Days A Week
■a from 5:30 PM
Our introduction to Gibsons
at the Gibsons Marina
This Weekend Only by Reservation
May 16 & 17 ONLY
Price Special
25% Discount
Includes: Rods,
Reels & Bait
Tickets available at Gibsons Marina
Gilly GotllBy ph. 886-2006,885-7926,886-8686.
The West Howe Sound Recreation Advisory Commission is developing a
long range plan for the development of Soames Hill Park. The input of
residents and users of the park is invited. You may fill in your answers to
the following questions, or provide your own ideas in letter form. Replies
should be addressed to:
The West Howe Sound Recreation Advisory Commission
c/o Box 340
Gibsons, B.C.
Have you visited Soames Hill Park yourself? This year?	
What use do you, or would you, make of the park?	
What is your objective in visiting the park?
What additional facilities would you like to see in the park?. Coast News, May 11,1987  13.  ers  who are intereste  Over 40 "old salts" from all over the Sunshine Coast up to Powell River gathered Friday and Saturday at  the extremely successful first S.C. Naval Association Reunion. Accompanied by the Sechelt Legion  Honour Guard and Pipe Band and Navy League Cadets, the group paraded to Sechelt Cenotaph where  Commodore Ian Morrow laid a wreath honouring naval and merchant marine personnel who lost their  lives during the Battle of the North Atlantic. _Fran Bumside photo  Booking In  You don't have to be a  member of the forge to come to  the meeting on Wednesday,  May 13 at the Sechelt Arts Centre at 7:30 pm. All you need is  an interest in either reading or  writing to enjoy a stimulating  evening.  The May meeting will take  the form of a 'critique' night  which means that you can bring  a piece of your writing; fiction,  non-fiction or poetry. Small  groups will go over each others  work and give helpful and constructive criticisms.  Don't be discouraged if you  have nothing ready, you can  still be involved in the reading  and can contribute your ideas  and opinions.  This is also a good opportunity for those members planning  to submit a piece for the magazine to bring work for criticism.  Deadline is May 22, so that the  magazine can be ready for  publication within the next few  weeks.  This issue is for works of  members only, but you can rectify that by joining the forge.  Membership is $15 per year  from April. Each month you  will receive an interesting, informative newsletter and are eligible for reduced rates on the  forge's copy machine.  Bonnie Prince Charlie's tragedy  nu^m4*m &ife  gSSUMMER HOURS"  Starting Friday, May 15  7 am to 7 pm  7 DAYS A WEEK  FEATURING   ^^ ^^  ^Available!        &   *D(*UWl SfUtfaU  1500 Gower Pt.Rd.,  Gibsons Landing  886-2261  Wine & Beer  Licensed  by Montague Royal  When the name Bonnie  Prince Charlie is mentioned, it  conjures up images of a brash,  gallant young man invading  England against hopeless odds;  going down to bloody defeat at  Culloden and being hunted like  a fox across the moors and  among the Scottish islands. Certainly all these events happened  but they tell only a small part of  the Young Pretender's story.  The rest of Charles' life had its  moments too, many of them,  alas, a good deal less than  heroic. Novelist Margaret  Forster (Georgy Girl), turns  historian here and details the  life and times of the no-so-  bonnie prince in The Rash  Adventurer (Seeker &  Warburg).  The man who was to engineer  one of history's goriest fiascos  was born in 1720 to the exiled  Stuart "king", James III and  his wife, Clementina. Charles  and his younger brother, grew  up in Rome, steeped in the  Jacobite tradition and the  legend of their stolen heritage.  James III (generally known as  'Chevalier St. George' in  deference to his lack of any real  kingly status) had staged his  own attempt to regain the  crown in 1715 and gone down in  defeat, but he still nursed  dreams of eventual success.  Charles was to be the instrument of these dreams and was  trained towards this end from  his earliest years.  In 1745, after several months  of preparation in France, the  Young Pretender set out for  Scotland with two ships and a  small company of fellow  Jacobites. He was relying on the  eventual support of the French  King's Army, after he had  rallied the Clans. The Clans  however, were sharply divided  in their feelings about the  Jacobite Cause. Many of them  refused to have any part of the  insurrection. Charles was able  to raise only 5,000 men. Certain  he would be able to swell the  ranks of his rag-tag army with  English Jacobites, Charles,  after a victorious encounter  with British troops at Preston-  pans, decided to march south.  The expected influx of  English supporters was not forthcoming however, By the time  the rebels reached Derby, it  became obvious that they were  bucking impossible odds. A  vastly-superior British force, led  by the Duke of Cumberland,  barred the way to London. It  would be suicide to engage  them. Reluctantly, Charles  Stuart and his Jacobites were  forced to retreat the way they  had come.  The Duke of Cumberland's  army set out in immediate pursuit. Prince Charlie and his exhausted men were cornered at  Culloden and brutally massacred. This ignominious defeat  was followed by savage  reprisals. Charles Stuart managed to escape and, after five  GIBSONS  LEGION  H��^g| Branch #109  Fri., May 15  Sat., May 16  Times  Two  months as a fugitive, eluded the  redcoats and caught a ship back  to France.  Although Charles Stuart was  to live more than 40 years after  his famous and ill-fated attempt  to regain the crown, it was  mostly downhill from this  point. He began a sort of pillar-  to-post existence that took him  back and forth across Europe, a  failed hero whose historic moment had come and gone - a  man without a country, living  on borrowed money and broken  dreams.  Prior to his defeat at  Culloden, the Young Pretender  had followed a self-imposed  vow of celibacy. He now embarked on several rocky  romances, including a long  liason with Clemintina Walkin-  shaw by whom he had an illegitimate daughter, Charlotte.  Women seemed to bring out the  worst in Charles Stuart and he  treated them abominably,  especially the unfortunate  Clemintina who was eventually  compelled to leave him after  years of brutal treatment. Much  of Charles' boorish behaviour  was occasioned by drink, for  which he had developed an inordinate fondness.  Following the death of his  father in 1766, Charles returned  to Rome. Here, in 1772, he  married an obscure princess,  Louise of Stolberg, a woman 32  years his junior. The union was  not a success. Charles treated  his young bride little better than  he had Clemintina and she  eventually left him for a lover of  her own age.  Charles Stuart continued to  drink his way into oblivion.  Ironically, in his final years, he  was nursed by his illegitimate  daughter, Charlotte, whom he  had hitherto ignored. Charles  died in 1778, on the eve of the  French Revolution, a broken  ruin of a man - a prince who  never was.  (Jrvinisbonaim  OPENING  MAY 15TH  Breakfast -  Lunch -  Dinner -  from 7 AM  from 11 AM  from 6 PM  v*is/  4^\ Roberts Creek  LWI LEGION Banch  219  "The Little Legion"  DINNERS BY MAMIE  Every Friday, 5-7 pm  $3.00  Members & Guests welcome  Something's cooking  at Lord Jim's!  Our terrific new chef, Geoff Chapman, is cooking  up a storm! So plan to come sample our new  menu. We're open for lunch and dinner.  Speciftl OUTDOOR 0BQ Saturdays  Starting this weak, &3& * 7 f��n>  S��-4*yBnuKfcil-2  Poolside patio service awMIatX��  towta.wa$.w*aiiuw��iw)m*  Lord Jim's 3837  Olle's Cove Rd., just 5 min. north of Secret Cove  RESERVATIONS APPRECIATED 885-7038  ���Live Entertainment with Steven Hubert this Sat., 8 pm*  CABARET  Thursday.  ...til 10 pm  male waiters  Door prizes  Surprises  WARREN McLEOD  Mr. Nude Toronto & Calgary  Danced all over America  OPEN  8 pm - 2 am  lea*��_  >"8&*  Sov>  v^e>eC"  \3*e  Your guide to  the finest in  area dining  DINING GUIDE  A listing of  restaurants  and pubs  On any list of the wonderful places where one can dine out in style on the  Sunshine Coast, Lord Jim's Lodge would rank very high indeed.  In the first place there is the location: directly across from the windows of  the dining room, across a cove which is as breathtakingly beautiful as any  comer of this much blessed Coast, are South and North Thormanby  Islands; the Lodge itslef is classily rustic, its building blending in sturdy  unobtrusiveness into the beauty of its surroundings; then there is the service,  old friend Jane McOuat was our waitress and she was her usual cheerful,  helpful, and delightful self, and new friend Linda, the hostess, certainly  made us feel welcome and at home; and, finally above all, there is the food,  courtesy of Chef Geoff Chapman lately head chef, we are told, at La  Brochette and O'Doul's restaurants in Vancouver. Their loss is the Sunshine Coast's gain.  My companion and I arrived for a recent visit to the Lodge at the reserved hour of eight, just in time to begin our experience by sunset. We completed it by candlelight, unobtrusively and appropriately lighted by Linda,  some three hours later. How time flies in the transports of delight.  We dallied shamelessly in such a setting over our choices. Lord Jim's offers as intriguing a selection of old favourites and untried surprises in its  soups and appetizers as one could wish. I sipped a domestic beer while we  discussed our choices, my more adventurous companion enjoyed a three-  olive martini which she pronounced just right.  She chose the Chicken Brochette for her appetizer, it was comprised of  skewered chicken with mushrooms and sweet bell peppers. The chicken, she  announced without qualification, was the most tasty and tender that she  had eaten. I selected the Seafood Bisque, an enduring delight and never better. It came with small-neck and kiwi clams and baby shrimp and the broth  was of a richness and a tang which was simply wonderful.  Again the agony of choice over the main course while my companion sipped the house white wine, Tokai, and found it exactly to her liking.  The main courses are a compact but highly intriguing selection of fish,  fowl and meat dishes, all of them crying out to be sampled. I was ready with  my decision, Broiled Lamb Filet on a light Dijon mustard sauce, long  before my companion settled on the Poached Salmon topped with baby  shrimp on a base of cream sauce, but it was fun watching her dither.  The main courses came with scalloped potatoes and vegetables ticked  with herbs often in delicate and delightful surprise. Lightly curried zucchini,  for example, lept instantly to the top of the list of favourite ways of enjoying this old friend.  For dessert, my companion chose the Creme de Menthe Parfait, which  was perfect, and I unbuckled my belt and manfully took on the generous  helping of Meringue Glace, meringue and ice cream swimming in chocolate  sauce. It was, again, a total delight.  For that special occasion, or for those times when you feel that you and  those you love deserve a little special pampering, consider a visit to Lord  Jim's Lodge. We guarantee you will find it a delightful experience.  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, 886-2887.  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 .lim'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  "JM:<'?//////jWWmz.  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.  Raven Cafe- Full breakfasts, home  style fast foods. Daily lunch special $2.95.  All available to go. Average family lunch  for four from $12.00. Cowrie St., Sechelt.  Open Tues - Thurs, 6 am-6 pm; Fri, Sat &  Sun, 6 am - 9 pm; closed Mon. 64 seats.  24 flavour ice cream bar.  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 at $2.50, dinners  from $5.50 including salad bar. Smorgasbord Sunday nights includes 12 salads,  three hot meat dishes and two desserts,  $10.95 for adults, $5.50 for children  under 12. Tiny tots free. A great family  outing destination. Absolutely superb  prime rib every Friday night. Average  family dinner for four $20-25. 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 daily beverage  specials. Gramma's cold beer and wine  store - above the pub, at street level - is  open every day from 11 am to 11 pm.  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 - 1 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. 14.  Coast News, May 11,1987  V-  The sign of summer when this young fellow braved the height of  Davis Bay dock for a plunge into the still cool waters of the bay on  a warm Tuesday afternoon last week. ���Kent Sheridan photo  Men's fastball  <v May 4, Elphie Rec over  ^Gilligan's 7-1. Rob Williams  ; lost his bid for a shutout in the  :; 7th inning when the opposition  l hit a solo homer for Gilligan's.  ���" Brian Evans' three hits led an  -   11-hit attack by Elphie.  : May 5, GBS over Weldwood  ; 11-10. Glen Hanchar picked up  \ the win for GBS in relief of Rick  ���. Wiebe. G. Bergnach took the  ��� loss in relief of Rick Waugh.  | GBS won the game in the bot-  ' torn of the 7th inning.  May 6, Weldwood over  Elphie Rec 4-3. Gerry Bergnach  scattered three hits to pick up  the win and teamate Geoff Butcher took care of the offence.  Geoff had two of Weldwood's  four hits, both home runs,  scored twice and drove in three.  May 7, Gilligan's over GBS  14-8. GBS were involved in  another slugfest but came up  short this time. Ken Hincks led  Gilligan's with a grand slam.  Cec Duff had a three run homer  for GBS.  GAMES THIS WEEK  Tuesday, May 12 GBS at Hphi, Brother's Park  Wednesday, May 13 GBS at Gilligan's, Hackett Park  Thursday, May 14 Weldwood at Bphie, Brother's Park  Sunday, May 17 and Monday, May 18 Tourney at Brother's Park  Girls' softball  r-,-  by L. Cleland  7 Gibsons Minor Girls Softball  had a very busy week, even  though the Sunday games were  rained out.  The senior girls played on  Wednesday with Coast Cablevi-  sion defeating the Ravens 22-8  in Sechelt. Gibsons Lanes nar  rowly edged out Roberts Creek  16-15 at Brothers Park.  The junior girls played Friday  night with the Shadows Below  beating Coca Cola 16-8. Monday night saw the Shadows  Below continuing their winning  streak against the Lions Club  with a score of 20-9. All junior  games are played at Elphinstone  on Monday and Friday.  Pender Golf  <*'  p.  i-  y-  ^  t.  i  it-  r" .  i  I  The first two-ball scramble of  1987 was held on May 9 and attracted 38 golfers.  Winning pairs were: Carl  Rietz and Lori Wilson; George  Langham and Jan Watson; Bob  Robinson and Sylvia Thirlwell.  All carded 42. Closest to the pin  on number three was won by  Bob Robinson.  Following the game players  and friends enjoyed a steak  barbeque.  Randy Legge continues to  burn up the course by carding a  34 which is the best nine hole  round recorded at the Pender  Harbour Club to date.  ;. The "Rules of Golf Clinic"  organized by Betty Held on  May 3 was well received and  NATIONAL R|At7   ISTATE SERVICE  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  beneficial to all who attended.  Bingo-Bango-Bongo was the  game of the day for senior men  on May 5. Winners were Jim  Buntain in first place with Ken  White and Ray Cumbers tied  for second. Closest to the pin  was John Willcock.  Ladies Day continues to be  one of the great successes of the  club. On May 7 an enthusiastic  group took part in a five iron  and putter event.  Ruth Norman won first place  with Moni Langham taking second. Pam Fouts took the'prize  for chipping in on number five.  From the 19th hole. You  know you are having a good  game when the fourth hole  looks short on the back nine.  mimmUmK^m^mKiMm  liwiil  by Bill McKinnon  j.R. (JIM) MUNRO  T  TIDE TABLES  Tue. May 12  0330        14.0  1035 2.4  1740        14.2  2255        10.0  Wed. May 13  0355 14.1  1110 1.3  1830 14.8  2340   10.7  Thurs. May 14  0430 14.1  1150 .5  1925   15.2  Fri. May 15  0030 11.3  0500 14.0  1235 .2  2020   15.3  Sat. May 16  0120 11.7  0540 13.8  1320 .4  2115   15.3  Sun. May 17  0220 11.8  0625 13.3  1410 1.1  2215   15.2  Mon. May 18  0345 11.6  0715 12.6  1505 2.2  2310   15.1  Reference: Point Atkinson  :ific Standard Time  For Skookumchuk Narrows add 1 hr. 45 min.,  plus 5 min. for each ft. of rise,  and 7 min. for each ft. of fall.  flDSrlltfc  BOAT A/IOVING LTD.  DORHN BOSCH  WHARF RD.  SEGHELT  Thinking of Boat Moving?  GIVE US A CALL  \'Fuliy/��ic&naed'atid-insured ������  &85-4141  The Monday Mixed Twilight  group played a scramble variation which required the participants to "putt with a  driver". In first place was the  foursome of Vi Gibbons,  Eleanor Thompson, Leon  Dorais and Wilf Nestman with  Minor  Ball  by Ken Matthews  Mosquito Division is baseball  for boys and girls 9 and 10 years  old. It is good, exciting baseball. Our objectives are to encourage these kids to learn to  play good baseball and to have  fun.  We thank the sponsors for  their generous support and encourage the community to come  out and support Gibsons Minor  Ball.  Game times are: Wednesday,  6:15-8:15, Elphinstone High  School; Friday, 6:15-8:15,  Brothers Park.  Here are the results of the last  two games: Wednesday, May 6,  Elson Glass 12, Omega 11; Gibsons Realty 14, Mounties 3.  Friday, May 8, Kinsmen 16,  Gibsons Realty 16; Elson Glass  vs. Mounties, postphoned.  Homes runs: Tyson Cross for  Omega, Fred Walker for Elson  Glass.  League Standings  WT L P  Elson Glass 3 0 0 6  Kinsmen 1113  Gibsons Realty 112 3  Omega 10 2 2  Mounties 0 0 10  Ladies'  Softball  Monday night saw the Eagles  hang on in the bottom of the  7th inning to beat KenMac 9-8.  The Eagles' short stop Fran  Nahani was the outstanding  player of the game. She led/her  team in hitting and her defensive play kept KenMac from  scoring the tieing run.  Tuesday night Gilligan's  squeaked by Pender Harbour  12-11. Cedars scored three runs  in the bottom of the 8th inning  to defeat the Ball Hawgs 9-8.  Trail Bay Sports had no problem downing Roberts Creek  14-1.  Wednesday night Gilligan's  beat the Ball Hawgs in a hard  played game.  Thursday Trail Bay Sports  downed KenMac 12-6. Eagles  defeated Roberts Creek 21-9,  and Cedars beat Pender Harbour.  STANDINGS  W  L  T  TBS  5  1  Cedars  4  1  Eagles  3  2  Gilligan's  3  2  KenMac  2  3  Ball Hawgs  2  3  1  Roberts Creek  1  3  1  Pender Harbour  0  5  T-Ball  teaches  youngsters  by Sue Girard  T-ball teaches youngsters, age  6 to 9 years, the basic rules of  the game, safety, and the social  skills of team spirit. Come and  see our games!  Monday, May 11, Elphinstone Recreation vs Sunshine  Grocers and Truffles vs Petro  Can at Gibsons Elementary;  Joe's Trucking vs Harbour Cafe  and Pronto's vs Gibsons  Building Supplies at Cedar  Grove Elementary.  Friday, May 15, Harbour  Cafe vs Elphinstone Recreation  at Roberts Creek Elementary;  Gibsons Building vs Joe's  Trucking at Cedar Grove  Elementary; Petro Can vs Sunshine Grocers and Pronto's vs  Truffles at Gibsons Elementary.  Results of our games next  week. See you there!  23. In second, also with 23^were  Faye Hansen, Lee Redman, Ted  Henniker and Herb Receveur.  Low putts were turned in by  Adeline Clarke, Marg Skelcher,  Walt Faulafer and Bill Skelcher  with 10 putts.  The Nine Hole Ladies played  the Pin Round - Start of Nine  Hole Tournament. First flight  winner was Bette White with net  35Vi; tied for second, Hazel  Earle and Lorna Huggins at 37.  Second flight winner was Marg  Skelcher with net 3>0Vz followed  by Louise Varco with 36.  On Tuesday, the Eighteen  Hole Ladies played the first day  of the Rendleman Two Ball  Trophy with the following outcomes: first flight: first, Ruby  Head, net 67; second, Judy  Frampton, net 72; third, Doris  Receveur, net 73. Second flight:  first, Hazel Wright, net 71; second, Barb Lawrance, net 72;  and third with net 73, Audrey  McKenzie.  At the conclusion of this  tournament, which was played  on Wednesday, the winners  with a two day net of 125 were  Ruby Head and Doris Receveur. Runners up with a two  day net of 127 were Kay Little  and Barb Lawrance.  In Senior Mens' Interclub  play, the locals travelled to  Squamish where the Sunshine  Coast team lost a close match  2214 to 19/z. For the local team  Al Dean with a low gross 76 and  Lome Blain low net 68.  Sixty-eight seniors played a  "Three Clubs and a Putter"  round won by the team of Jim  Buntain, Doug Haddon, Eldy  Ganady and Bert Scott with  98 Vi. In second place were Jack  Knaus, Norm Constantine, Ernie Hume and Ted Henniker  with 101. Closest to the hole  was Doug Haddon.  Senior men are reminded that  the dates for the Senior Eclectic  have been advanced to June 4  and June 11. The sign up sheet  is being posted this week. Also a  reminder of the Senior Mens  Club Championship on June 25  and 26.  Another reminder that the  sign up sheet is now posted for  the Spring Mixed Scramble to  be held on May 24.  Garry *k Ann would like to apologize to  our customers for the delay in our  Crane Service and Sod Delivery. We  will resume service early this week.  FOR RENT  Large vacant store, main aroa  of Sechelt, for immediate rent  '" it, ,        ���___* _y_h.'A_rtk. _ft__''- " i     ' &i      ' 't    *���>,    ' '  ''   -*���   "   i ' ' n "*'"/','     *  Some restrictions apply  Boat Glass  Auto &. Truck  Windshields  Most complete glass shop,  on the Sunshine Coast  OPEN Mon-Fri 8-4:30  Sat 8:30-12:30  _U__  Hwy. 101 & Pratt Rd., Gibsons 886-7359  MAJOR  AllWM WnXammf*  BUY 3, GET 4.  MAY W-JUNE 7  SEMI & SOLID COLOUR STAIN  25M 4 I  YOUR SALE PRICE  S^e  885-7121  BUILDING SUPPLIES.  TWO LOCATIONS   sunshine coast highway uisons   wharf and doithin sechelt ^fe___i____��__./'..t - -. --- .J'     �� . -���:  iiiiiiimiii|iiiwi��R>^iiiiiJWiPMiii,ii w>b����w��w.|iiiiipiw^ pp-ii    ���  ii,iiuu     ut 11^  Coast News, May 11,1987  15.   n   nr iininpiimiin  Editor:  The B.C. Government's current campaign of misinformation about Bills 19 and 20 in  which they continually refer to  'democracy in the workplace' is  nothing more than false and  deceptive propaganda similar in  nature to propaganda put out  by past right-wing dictatorships  that history has recorded, or  that many present tin-pot dictatorships would be proud of.  Bills 19 and 20 have nothing  to do with democracy in the  workplace.  They have every  thing to do with divide and conquer tactics and plain and simple union-busting designed to  turn B.C. into a so-called 'right  to work* province. These bills  were most likely drawn up by  the very best of anti-union  management consultants and  labour lawyers.  The intent of these bills is to  take away virtually every important bargaining right that working men and women have  fought long, hard battles to obtain over the last 50 years. If this  government is successful in its  attack on unionized peoples'  rights, all working people will  suffer in many ways, including  a lower standard of living,  which will in tum adversely affect all small businessmen. This  confrontational legislation will  also greatly increase labour turmoil in this province which can  only lead to less investment and  development by business in this  province. It is, therefore, essential that all people, not just the  unionized sector oppose the implementation of Bills 19 and 20  in every possible way.  Volunteers get support  Editor:  During the recent National  Volunteer Week in Canada,  another successful Volunteer  ;���' Recognition Tea was enjoyed by  ; over 140 Sunshine Coast volunteers from 41 agencies and  groups to celebrate and thank  them for their unselfish  endeavours in helping their  neighbours.  There were 35 deserving entrants to receive special recognition   for  their  volunteer  activities.  But many thanks must also  7 be extended to the Coast News,  ' Mountain FM radio, and Coast  '. Cable Vision Limited for their  assistance and coverage of the  ; event, and to Southcoast Ford  ; and the Village of Sechelt for  the advertisements.  The Legion, Branch 140, who  : donated   the   hall,   and   the  - Ladies'   Auxiliary, who kindly  made all the sandwiches. Once  again they showed how supportive they are of the community.  We would also like each of  the read-o-graph people; Shell  (Gibsons), Petrocan, Gibsons  Building Supplies, the Peninsula  Hotel and Sechelt Elementary  School, to receive recognition  for their assistance in promoting  the event.  The door prizes too, from  Bonniebrook   Lodge   Resort,  Supershape and the Massage  Therapy   Center,   plus   the  beautiful mugs of flowers and  the corsage from Ann-Lynn and  the Unicorn, and film developing from Tri Photo, helped to  make the tea the success it was!  To you, our grateful thanks  for supporting our volunteers.  Vivian Tepoorten  Interim Manager  Volunteer Action Centre  Political action  not fair play  Editor:  In Bill 20 and related sections  of Bill 19 we see a political act  that is the equivalent of sending  one of your goons to slam into  the goalie in hockey, or pun-  Matthew Chalmers, Dallas Flnnegan, Amber Schuks, Mark  Johnson and Sarah Puchalski display trophies for the highest  scores in their age group won at the Elementary Track and Field  Meet held on April 25. A large turnout of talented Roberts Creek  students coached by Paul Kelly and Garry Gray earned the overall  school trophy for the meet. ���Sheila Page photo  ching  your  boxing  opponent  below the belt.  And yet, when the teachers  take one day to study the new  legislation and to protest the  manner in which it is being imposed on them, all I hear  around town are protests by  parents who are inconvenienced.  We have seen teachers in this  province stand up for quality  education, thereby incurring the  wrath of the Social Credit  government. Become informed  about Bill 20. Support common  sense, non-confrontational  policies that say education is important for the whole community, and next time elect a government that will play fair.  W.R. Henderson  Editor:  The successful Arts Council  Plant Sale of April 26 was an  all-out volunteer effort.  We wish to pay tribute to the  32 people who helped organize  this annual fund-raising event.  Thanks also to plant donors  and, in particular, to Robert  Jack, Linda Fox, Jeff Chilton  and Casey's Country Gardens  for their special donations.  The   generosity   of   local  businesses who donated prizes:  Super Valu, Books & Stuff, Andy's Restaurant, Work Wear  World, and Shop Easy, was  much appreciated.  On behalf of the Arts Council  Belinda McLeod  & Therese Egan  Plant Sale Coordinators  Teachers'  support  Editor's Note: A copy of the  following letter wias received for  publication.  The Sunshine Coast  Teachers Association,  Gibsons, B.C.  To the Teachers of  School District 46  The Sunshine Coast Labour  Council voted unanimously to  show support for your study  session of April 28. Participation in this vanguard action,  part of the escalating battle  against Bills 19 and 20, must  have been a difficult personal  decision for many of your  members. One does not take a  principled stand of civil disobedience lightly.  Rest assured, however, that  overwhelming grassroots support is rapidly building to fight,  by whatever means necessary,  for the withdrawal of these  onerous and unmandated pieces  of legislation.  Recently announced plans of  the B.C. Federation of Labour  are for a work-to-rule campaign  and an overtime ban. More  serious job action will take place  if significant changes are not  forthcoming.  Keep   up   the   fight   and  remember, you are not alone.  Lynda Olsen, President  Sunshine Coast  Labour Council  3f��u cafiS your r@ai  agent and r��e@Bv��_  ALLIED  The Careful Movers  �� if you are buying or selling your home and moving either locally or long  distance, call your local Allied Member first before you contact your real  estate agent to inquire about qualifying to receive CASHBACK.  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER LTD.  Custom Packing, Storage, Local & Long Distance Moving  HWY. 101. GIBSONS  Pender Harbour customers  please CALL COLLECT  886-2664  Summer  SALE-A-BRATSON  '  At Your Finishing Store  4" STAIN BRUSH  *5" ea.  EXT. STAIN  CLEARANCE  $10��% L  Limited Stock  FRESH FROM THE  STUD FARM  2x4 Studs  EXT. STAINS  *1198/4L  3 Colours  1" RED OAK  *3"/_d. Ft.  f"xT2"  knotty pine  *169/l.f.  v:��jric.i '.  :���>������  S  LANDSCAPE POLY  4 mil x 1000 sq. ft  $21����  ROUGH RED CEDAR  2x4    39Vlf.  2x6    64*/lf.  4x4     89VL.F.  36" window screen  65��/lf.  Sale Ends May 23/87 or while stock lasts.  All sales cash & carry  -THE'  ALTERNATIVE  OPEN:  Mon. - Fri., 8:30-5:00  Sat. 9:00-4:00  v;  Specializing in  WOODWORKING & INTERIOR  FINISHING MATERIALS  HWY 101, GIBSONS, 886-3294  HDXPLUS  Our reliable multi-purpose  transmission, differential and  hydraulic fluid. Now specially  reformulated with an outstanding  anti-wear additives.  UNITOL  A popular, hard-working, high  performance grease. Superior film  strength, excellent sealing properties  and rust protection.  3ESSOHJBE HDX PLUS  Our performance proven  gasoline engine crankcase oil.  Recommended for use in most gasoline  and light duty diesel engines. Available  in four multi-grades and three single  grades.  4ESSOLUBE XD-3  Trusted and dependable, this  multi-service engine oil is available in  nine grades. Pick the one that's best  for you.  Dub* Oil Sales*.  Hwy 101, Hopkins Landing  886-9663  make  ��ssol 16.  Coast News, May 11,1987  Graduates of the first 22 week Silviculture Fieldworker Course received certificates in their particular  areas of competency at their final session with instructors last Friday. Canada Employment and Immigration provided a Job Development Grant of $128,823 to cover wages, overhead and all training  costs, and Project Officer Mona D'Amours commented on the "very high success rate" of the course  and how' 'highly motivated" all the participants were. ���Fran Bumside'photo  Halfmoon  Auxiliary  by Ruth Forrester  There are quite a few recent  residents of the Halfmoon Bay  area who are no doubt unaware  of the Hospital Auxiliary and  what its function is. Here are a  few of the accomplishments of  this small group since their  founding in 1955.  Thanks to many fund raising  activities throughout the years  the Halfmoon Bay branch of  St. Mary's Hospital has furnished a room in the Extended Care  unit, and with the help of their  memorial funds, obtained a  piano for Extended Care, an oil  painting, coloured TV set, a toy  box for Pediatrics, and a bird  bath for the garden.  Some members have been  working for the auxiliary for  more than 25 years while others  have only recently become involved.  You too, are welcome to  come along and help by joining  the auxiliary.  Having babies  Disease attacks child bearers  by Deborah Pageau  Systemic Candidiasis is a  remarkable and fairly new  discovery in the field of  medicine. While any person or  animal can develop it, females  in the child bearing years are the  most susceptible.  It was first described in a  paper by an American allergist,  Doctor Orion Truss, in 1978.  Because it is such a new  discovery, there are still a lot of  unknowns. There are approximately 50 main-stream doctors  in Canada who treat it,  although most naturopaths  have been doing so for years.  Candidiasis can develop  when the immune system is suppressed by stress, significant  hormonal changes or use of antibiotics or steroids, in combination with a diet high in refined  carbohydrates and sugars.  Under these conditions, the  yeast "Candida" has an opportunity to increase unchecked.,  The toxins it produces attack  the immune system.  Doctor Truss found that controlling over-proliferation of  yeasts relieved a multitude of  conditions: from acne to multiple sclerosis, including allergies,  arthritis, chronic ear infections,  sinus congestion, bronchial and  lung problems.  Doctor Warren Bell of  Salmon Arm, B.C., a popular  maternity care-giver, suggested  to me that there may be a direct  link between overly active Can-  APPLIANCES  LAROE  dida during pregnancy and the  common nausea, vomiting and  bowel disorders suffered at that  time. Treatment of Candidiasis  also offers relief from postpartum depression, PMS (Premenstrual Syndrom), fatigue,  menstrual irregularities and fertility problems.  Typical problems associated  with yeast over-growth are sleep  disturbances, irritability, cravings for sweet or refined carbohydrate foods, unpredictable  mood swings, excessive weight  loss or gain, feeling too cold or  too hot, difficulty handling  stress, skin irritations of all  kinds, head and body aches,  frequent illness; scalp, skin and  genital itchiness, hypo or  hyperglycemia...and more.  Other illnesses that may also  respond to treatment of Can-  didaisis are Crohns, schizophrenia and low grade anemia.  New borns are also very  susceptible and it may be what  causes classic colic . Children  who escape that, are at risk  when given antibiotics. Their  typical range of Candidiasis  symptoms are fussy or hyperactive behaviour; stomach, urinary and bowel disorders;  allergies; chronic ear, nose,  throat and/or chest problems,  learning impairments. Men tend  to have fewer Candidiasis opportunities but are nevertheless  also susceptible under the appropriate conditons.  Conservative estimates suggest that somewhere between 30  and 50 per cent of the population are suffering distress  because of undiagnosed Candidiasis, with an even larger  percentage having some symptoms from time to time.  Treatment of Candidiasis  usually consists of a strict diet  CHECK  \m  out the THRIFT STORE  above Ken's Lucky Dollar  Proceeds in aid of the Food Bank  THRIFTY'S  Tues. - Sat., 10-4        886-2488       above Ken's Lucky Dollar  The Sunshine Coast Integrated Life Society presents Evans Hermon speaking on  Educational Kinesiology at Roberts Creek Elementary Community Use Room, 7:30  ' pm, Tuesday, May 12. $2 admission.  Sunshine Coast Peace Committee meeting tonight, Monday, May 11, 7:30 pm at  Roberts Creek School library. Two films will be shown 'A Writer in the Nuclear  Age' (Margaret Laurence) and 'Nuclear Addiction' (Rosalie Bertell). Everyone  welcome.  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 Elementary School Flea Market, Saturday, May 23,10-2. Refreshments  served, table rental, $10. Call Anne, 886-7028 or Lolli at 886-9137.  Sunshine Toastmasters Now in Sechettl Meetings every Wednesday at 7 pm in  Royal Terraces, Sechelt. New members welcome.  Help! 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.  Shorncllffs Auxiliary Monthly Meeting Tuesday, May 19 at 1:30 pm in the  Friendship Lounge at Bethel Baptist Church, Sechelt. Please join us.  The Sunshine Coast Cancer Society monthly meeting will be held in the Board  Room of the Regional Board Offices on Monday, May 11 at 1 pm. All very  welcome.  University Women's Club of the Sunshine Coast general meeting Tuesday, May  12, 7:30 pm in Roberts Creek School. Election of officers and speaker on recent  local changes on Indian affairs. Prospective members please call 886-8674.  Alderspring's 6th Annual Art & Craft Show at Hunter Gallery, April 28-May 16.  Opening at 2 pm, April 28 with light refreshments and raffle draw.  of high protein, low carbohydrates (only unrefined,  complex carbohydrates), no  sugars, in combination with a  yeast suppressing drug.  Vitamin, mineral and lac-  tobacilus supplements are  usually suggested to help support the overly-taxed immune  system.  Results from this approach to  health care have been remarkable encouraging. Of the  thousands of people who have  been through' this so far, many  have achieved astonishing and  dramatic recoveries, for other  the progress may be slower. In  any case, the treatment is con  sidered a "benign" one, even by  the most conservative of the  medical main-stream; that is to  say, "it can't hurt and it might  help".  If you would like further information on Candidiasis, here  are some good books, The  Yeast Connection by William  Crook, MD, is designed to be  readable by those with no  medical background, and The  Yeast Syndrom by Doctor J.  Trowbridge, et. al., is more  clinical. Then talk to your doctor. It may be the answer to  problems that you thought you  were going to have to get used  to living with.  Regional library  not a viability  An interim report on the Sunshine Coast Library Study being  done by Kathryn Feeney was  presented to the Sunshine Coast  Regional District (SCRD) last  Thursday, and it appears that a  full-fledged regional libraryTis  not a viable option at this time.  Ms Feeny spent the mbnths  of March and April collecting  data from the community, library boards and personnel,  and related government officials  in an attempt to evaluate and  make recommendations on the  library service on the Sunshine  Coast. While cautioning that all  the data was not yet in and this  was a preliminary report only,  Feeney pointed out that the  relatively small tax base and the  desire of several communities to  maintian local autonomy made  a regional library with an expensive administrative structure  unlikely at this point.  However, she maintained  that inter-library co-operation  could be achieved fairly easily  with some strong direction,  more full-time staff and more  funding. In this preliminary  proposal, she recommends that  local boards continue to have  control over their own libraries  and reading centres, and continue to solicit grants from local  municipal governments, and  that the SCRD provide enough  money to facilitate co-operative  efforts.  The board will wait for the  final report before making any  comments.  Films feature  the handicapped  If you are the parent or care  giver of a mentally or physically  handicapped person your input  is needed by the Sunshine  Association for the Handicapped regarding living, learning,  recreational and work skill requirements on the Sunshine  Coast.  On Thursday, May 14 at 7:30  pm you are invited to the  screening of two documentary  half hour films in room 112 at  Chatelech Secondary School in  Sechelt.  The films, People Who Need  People and Towards Independence, show different  aspects of life in three different  group living arrangements and  feature the handicapped people  themselves speaking of their  hopes and ambitions for the  future. A discussion will follow.  For more information call  885-5473 or 885-4642.  JOIN US FOR ELDERHOSTEL  ELDERHOSTEL, * jsrofiram for out  of town students over 80 years of  age, ?s coming again to fho  Sechelt Campus of  Capilano Collage,  We are looking for hosts to take  students between May 31 end  June 7. Hoets get an allowance,  one course, and Join tie for  evening activities.  If you are Interested In Joining us  for an educational experience,  please call Capilano College,  Inlet Avenue, 885-0310  between 12:30 *4&0 put,  Monday to Friday.  SALES.SERVICE, RENTALS  iMIiiiiiill  EQUIPMENT  CH A.IN S AWS,;.PU M PS;.;G EN Ef^TORS^|AWMpVyi.RS  '��� M sde"i f a.'ParV. n eix t''to AC,��� Buj 1 d.i n g, Sup p I'i es ���  883-9114  / -v  Factory Special Double Wide  .*���*'      i    r-cr      ,      tt-tr     ,        if-v  -H-^  LIVING ROOM  I      I  *Mt        ir-rj ir-r  $30,750  F.O.B.*  j    * Delivery & set-up  J not included  Trade Up  We need 3 good clean single wide homes  3 g(. old double in adult park  - exceptionally well kept  - vendor is reasonable  2 gi. old super deluxe 14x70  - brand new condition   ��� in adult park  Chapman Creek Homes Ltd.  D.L. 7283 885-5965  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  -\t ���&& SL%      ' ��� ������  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  Midweek Wed., 7:30 pm  Youth Group Fri., 7:30 pm  Women's Prayer       Thurs., 10 am  Pastor Ivan Fox  885-4775 or 885-2672   #*k*k   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   ataatwata   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   sfisfistl   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  .It JK> sfl*   CALVARY  BAPTIST CHURCH  711 Park Road, Gibsons  9:30 am Family Bible School  11:00 am Worshi p Service  Weekly Home Fellowship Groups  Rev. Dale D. Peterson, Pastor  Arlys Peters, Minister of Music  Church Office: 886-2611  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  885-7481 or 1-525-6760  Traditional Anglican  Services & Teaching  ~*.!0 4t-  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   *���*.*   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   XkSfiJXa ^_  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 Klassen'  -*��*��.*-  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 11,1987  17.  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, 1V2 acres on creek, private  park-like setting, close to beach,  reduced to $84,900. 885-3847.  #21  _  1  Births I  Gavin and Kathryn Quon (nee  Laird) are pleased to announce  the arrival of their son Evan  Malcolm on April 29, 8 lbs. 4 oz.  at Grace Hospital. Proud grandparents are Bud and Marlene  Laird of Gibsons and Mike and  Daisy Quon of Vancouver. Great  grandparents are Josephine and  Malcolm McMillan of Roberts  Creek. #19  Bear Bonnie born to Bonnie Sweet  Avon on May 7, weight around 50  lbs. #19  FRASER: passed away May 9,  1987, Alice Fraser, late of  Madeira Park, age 88 years. Survived by four sons, Ron, Norman,  Clifford and Patrick; grandchildren and great grandchildren.  Private cremation arrangements  through Devlin Funeral Home.#19  HARLOW: Harold Wayne in his  65th year, passed away May 1,  1987, late of Halfmoon Bay, B.C.,  formerly of Cactus Lake, Saskatchewan and Maple Ridge, B.C.  Predeceased by his son David  Wayne, August 21, 1986. He  leaves to mourn his loving wife  Louise; daughters Suzanne and  Colleen of Vancouver, B.C.; sons  Michael of Altario, Alberta, Scott,  Saskatoon, Saskatewan; many  relatives and friends. Cremation  folowed by family memorial service. #19  HERCUS: Mary M., late of Gib-  sons, passed away on May 8 at  age 79. Prececeased by her husband Captain Thos. Hercus. Survived by one sister Marjore and  three brothers, Charles, Ian and  Hamish; nieces and nephews in  Scotland; one brother Henry in  New Zealand; two sons, Cameron  and wife Sue, Stewart and wife  Carol; three granddaughters. A  memorial service will be held on  Wednesday, May 13 at 3 pm in  the Chapel of Devlin Funeral  Home, Gibsons. Reverend A.  Reid officiating. Remembrance  donations to the Cancer Society  appreciated in lieu of flowers. #19  Mm** ���_NMMh  >��* iff.  manwanm  ���www �� ^      ^mwrnrnwrnr^numnwr  ^P^w**. ^wwwnwwnwMwt nww M^nwnw  i >__> * ���mmaniaijanannanwman*  Wm^Smni--'  mm****  ^^^��*8_S^_^ ^^^^^e�� *"^lW  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 & 0 Sports  (Sunnycrest Mall) 886-4635  The Coast News  (behind Dockside Pharmacy) 886-2622  MURRAY: passed away suddenly  on May 7,1987, William Murray,  late of Gibsons, age 64 years.  Survived by his lowing wife  Dorothy; stepson Brian Paradise  and family of Florida; two  brothers, one sister, and two  brothers-in-law. Bill served in the  RCAF during the second World  War and was a UBC graduate. At  the time of his death he was  president of the Gibsons Kiwanis  Club. Funeral service Monday,  May 11 at 3 pm in the Chapel of  Devlin Funeral Home, Gibsons.  Reverend N.J. Godkin officiating.  Cremation to follow. Remembrance donations to the Gibsons  Kiwanis Club or the Heart Fund  would be appreciated. #19  RUDOLPH: passed away suddenly on May 6, 1987, Norman  Fraser Rudolph, late of Sechelt,  age 74 years. Survived by his  loving wife Mary; four sons Peter,  Paul, James and wife Anna, Jon  and wife Carol and seven grandchildren. Funeral service was  held Friday, May 8 in St. John's  United Church, Davis Bay.  Reverend Alex Reid officiated.  Cremation followed. Remembrance donations to the Heart  Fund, Box 1525, Gibsons, would  be appreciated. Devlin Funeral  Home, Directors. #19  *ln Memory' donations to tho  B.C. Heart Fund, Box 1525, Gibsons, Gratefully accepted. Card  will be sent to bereaved with  donor's name. Envelopes for  donations are available at your  ���bank.  #19  mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmjwm  Vgk     ^L\^m^t^jgmmma^^m^anwam.<iaa^4nwanan' <���  hi JncliiQffii&i  _���  Roger  Always Remembered  #19  &\* <-" >^ ^ A i "'"��<><X���i  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 and legal 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  There's always a smiling face to receive  your classifieds at Seaview Market, our  "Friendly  Creek.  People  Place"  in   Roberts  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-  Anon 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  Evans Hermon Speaks! Educational Kinesiology, Roberts Creek  School, Community Use Room,  Tues., May 12, 7:30. $2 suggested donation. #19  1st Gibsons Beavers, Cubs &  Scouts are holding a bottle drive  on May 23. Please support your  local boys. #20  Carpet Group Specials. Enquire  about our other services. Let us  do the dirty work! Sunshine  Carpet Care, 885-3253.       #19  8 mo. (approx.) retriever, black &  tan with leather collar & choke  chain, found In East Porpoise Bay  area. Call 885-9313. #19  Baseball glove, found on Hwy  near Ernie & Gwen's. 886-3974.  #19  Catcher's mask at Gibsons upper  field. 886-7020 or 886-7574. #19  mm^mmM  SPCA  885-4771  TFN  4 yr. old bay mare, 14HH, quiet &  good looking, safe on roads.  886-2001. #19  Reg. Arab geld., and mare, show  material, price neg. 886-7779.  #21  WANTED ~  Bunny rabbit for a pet. 886-8558.  #19  Ellingham Stables One Day Event,  Sun., May 17, Lockyer Rd.,  dressage, cross-country, jumping. Enq. 885-9969. #19  Purebred Angora bunnies, 6  weeks old, $20 each. 885-5483.  #19  CANINE OBEDIENCE  Reg Robinson, 886-2382.    TFN  Kittens available at SPCA,  886-2149. #19  Special reductions on guitars &  accessories for 2 wks. only. Strings 'n Things, Tue.-Sat., 10-4.  885-7781. #19  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  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  Interior glass door (French style).  885-2332. #19  Free to good home, 8 month  cross dog, female, all shots &  Spayed. 886-7606 after 4 pm.  #19  MOVING SALE  Furniture, rugs, pool table, slide  projector, odds & ends, Edmonds  Rd. off Roberts Creek Rd., follow  signs, Sat. & Sun.,10-2.     #19  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  Multi-family garage sale May 16  &17; 10-3 pm, Harbour Hts. off  School Road. #19  5-family yard sale, (maze of  mysteries for everyone), 11am - 4  pm, May 16 & 17, Pratt Rd.,  weather permitting. #19  Garage sale Sat., May 16 at 1003  FlrcrestRd.,10-2. #19  Garage sale Sun., May 17,10 am  - 3 pm, Bayvlew Rd., Rbts. Crk.,  some camp., fish., & misc.   #19  Neat stuff! For Olde Time's Sake,  Wed-Sat, 10-4:30, Hwy 101,  beside Elson Glass. #19  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  4 family garage sale, May 16 &  17, 9am-4:30pm, 1426 Velvet  Road. #19  Two family garage sale, Sunday,  May 17,10 am, 1086 Rosamund  Rd. #19  Moving sale, Sat., 10-3,1st left,  Crowe Rd., Roberts Crk., picnic  table, appliances, table & chairs,  toys. #19  I if ��  SArter &; Trade  60 acres ranch land, ideal for  horses, located in valley 20 miles  NE Kamloops, Tod Mtn. Hwy.,  valued $130,000, trade for real  estate on Sunshine Coast. Herb  Allen, Box 1397, Merritt, BC VOK  2B0. 378-4494, or Wes Fraser,  Parkwood-Pyper Rty.  ���374-1221. #19  T & S TOPSOIL  Mushroom Manure $25/yd., $24  for seniors. Bark Mulch $27/yd.  Steer Manure. Screened Topsoil  mixed. All prices negotiable. Call  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  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  Rowing machine, 7 different positions, five diff. exc. in each.  886-2738 for more info.       #19  14GibsonM/D12cuft.  Fridges - White  14 Gibson 24"  Ranges - White  and Dryers  For More Into Call  Kohuch Appl.  885-9847  28* travel trailer, $3500.  886-3493. #19  RHODOS & AZALEAS  Lg. selection $3-$25, Roberts  Creek Nursery, 2569 Lower Rd.  886-2062. #19  Washer & Dryer, 7 yrs. old, good  condition, $200 ea. OBO.  885-7326. #19  12x52ft. trailer, 2 bdrms., Ikelon  Court, Roberts Crk., fully furnished, new add., new drapes,  curts., big corner lot, rent $135,  asking $9500. Ph. 885-9263  eves., Hazel. #19  Canopy for sale, 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  Washer, dryer, freezer, work  bench w/lathe & vice, garden  tools, wheel barrow, crab trap.  Phone 886-3338. #19  75 Ib. anvil, antique leg vise and  blower. 886-2211. #19  475 Chrysler Nissan dsl. c/w  comp. with manifold, cooling, 2.5  gear. 885-3877. #19  ALDER FIREWOOD  Winter cut $80/cord delivered,  limited supply. Peninsula Recycling, 886-8193. #19  12/4 cu. ft. fridge/freezer, RCA,  yellow, $325; 5 HP Seagull outboard, longshaft, low hrs., $500;  Kenmore range, 30", brown,  exc. cond., $200.886-9227. #19  Gallon wine jugs & antique bottles. 886-9723. #19  Screened topsoil & bark mulch,  bagged or bulk U-pick up. Call  885-3457. #21  Zenith 24" colour TV, $200. Tel.  885-4755 eves. #21  McClary range, good cond., valve  & blower with bbl. stand, $50  OBO. 886-2671. #21  Satellite  Systems  ' SALES, SERVICE  & SYSTEM UPGRADES  ��� DESCRAMBLERS ���  IBM Compatible  COMPUTERS  from s999  Green Onion  Earth Station  885-5644  Summer clothes for the family,  swimsuits, shoes, books, misc.  items, Gibsons United Church  Thrift Store, bsmt. at rear, Fri.,  1-3. Come in and browse.     #19  3 boys' bikes, ages 5-9, $50  each. 886-7819. #21  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  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  | FRESH  | HALIBUT  j MV Hungry One  j TAKING ORDERS  I NOW  !    Ph. 886-7253     |  74 Mercury Bobcat SW, 4 cyl.,  auto, looks good, runs good,  $500 OBO. 886-3574. #19  Parts For Sale  '72, '73 Dodge vans, 6 & 8 cyl.,  Vz & % ton, new trans., good  tires. 885-7228. #2t  74 Ford % ton, 302 auto.  886-3889 or 885-4708 after 6  pm. #19  $450 and runs great, 1976 Ford  Monarch, auto, 4 dr., in good  cond. Nick, 886-7516.        #19  1974 Datsun PU, good mech.  cond., excellent tires & ETRA  wheels with snows, canopy,  $750.886-9194. #19  1971 Ford Econo window van,  raised roof, propane stove and  furnace, good shape, $1600  OBO. 886-9544. #19  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, surtrf., must sell, $2500.  883-9918 eves. #20  79 Ford, 6 cyl., fair cond.,  $1600; '83 Merc. O/B. 25 HP,  low hrs., $750.885-1963.    #19  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  1978 GMC van, $750. 886-3675.  #19  75 Chev van, 6 cyl., auto.  886-3889 or 885-4708 aft. 6 pm.  #19  '84 Jeep Wagoneer, as new, low  km, extended warranty, best offer. 885-7483. #1%  Truck 5th wheeler, sell or trade  for 12' or 14' wide mobile home.  886-3531. #19  21 Vz' Timberline trailer, sleeps 6,  fully equipped, top cond., $4000.  886-8787. #20  26' travel trailer, good condition,  very clean, one bdrm., sep. kitchen & bathroom, $3900 OBO.  Tel. 885-3847. #20  OUTBOARDS FOR SALE  9.9-25-70 HP 1982-1986, exc.  cond., exc. price. Lowes Resort,  883-2456. TFN  Rent to own 37' fishboat, live  aboard, $200/m. Pat, 885-4701.  #19  19' FG boat, cuddy, cabin, 115  Merc, depth s., CB, radio,  trailer. 886-3940. #19  19' Lightning daysailer, trade or  sell for PU truck, $10001  886-9977. #19  Storage, boats, motorhome, etc.,  behind security fence, covered or  open. 886-8628. #20  21' 71 Flbreform, 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' UNIFUTE SALTY DOG  330 HP Merc. I/B, loaded, im-  mac, $39,000. Will consider  trade (20-25'). 885-5247.    #20  17V2' Fibreform 120 I/O Merc,  runs great, galv. trl., extras.  886-8290. #20  20' FG cabin boat & trailer, OMC  leg, $7500. 886-9865 after 5pm.  #19  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 Mercrulser, 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  #���*�����   jfc'4nn\\\<mm)mmWnm\tomwm Jfc��M||jH^  Copyright ami  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 *5M per 3 line insertion.  Each additional line *100. 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 *60. Gibsons. B.C. VON IVO  Or bring in person to one of our  I  I  ���   Friendly People Places  1      Minimum *5 per 3 line Insertion  I  I  I  I  I  I  i-5_n  l'6.[  D  fr  I  I  I  I  ��B  l>9  L  I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I II \tyt\:  ,.���-���������,. ��� -,..    -,      i" i       t      f   1"'" T      ���"'���'��� �������� ���   -y      t      I    " T   "'T      T     *T"   f"T   * r" T*"  I I 1 1       1      I I 1 1 I 1 1      1.1 1���J 1 i 1 ' -  CLASSIFICATION: e.g. For Sale, For Rent. etc.  J Coast News, May 11,1987  *,  i'  Mobile Homes  Mobile home space available.  Sunshine Coast Mobile Home  Park. 886-9826. TFN  Space available April 1, Bon-  'niebrook Trailer Park, 886-2887.  l'-: TFN  Immac. 14x52 2 bdrm. mobile,  part. furn. if desired, with 24x10  Atco workshop, quiet adult park.  .886-2396 after 5pm. #19  Motorcycles  1982 Honda 750, showroom  cond., only 12,000 miles,  w/screen, sissy bar, $1800.  886-8233. #19  1982 Suz 1100E, Wolf pipe,  many extras, $1650; 1979 Honda  CX500, shaft, c/w bar & rack,  low miles, $450. 886-7750.  #20  78 Kawasaki 400, good running  condition, low mileage, $600.  886-2207. #20  1986 Yamaha Salient scooter,  like new, only $850. 886-2591.  #21  '81 Kawaski, showroom cond.,  7000 mi., must be seen, $7500.  Phone 886-8009 after 5.       #19  1 Wai  Wanted to Iteitt  D  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  Wanted: self-contained home,  rent must be reas., Gibsons or  -within easy bike ride, for quiet,  N/S worker, lease OK for right  place, refs. avail. 886-3040. #19  ��� N/S prof, looking for clean 1  bdrm. apt./ste., furn. ace. & ref.  Jeff, 886-8731. #19  2 bdrm. house for prof, working  cple. by June 1, Langdale to W.  Sech., refs. avail. 886-8841 or  886-2835. #19  WF cottage, 2 bdrm. from Jul. 4  to Aug. 1. Please call V.S.  Yunkerin Van., 434-2894.   #19  THE MANSE TOWNHOUSE  IS TAKING RENTAL  APPLICATIONS  ��� modern two bedroom  townhouse  G one and a half baths  ��� fully carpeted  D five appliances including  dishwasher, washer  and dryer  ��� private sundeck  D enclosed garage  D family oriented  D close to Sunnycrest Mall,  schools, tennis court &  jogging field  ��� good references required  D $450 per month  Call Peter, 886-9997  evenings  SECHELT OFFICE SPACE  Do you need a 1 room office?  Reasonably priced?  Good location?  Priced at $75/month inclusive.  120 to 150 sq. ft. each.  TEREDO SQUARE  Call 885-4466. TFN  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, 7-10 pm. TFN  Rent or lease, Hopkins Landing,  2 bdrm., view, 5 min. walk to  ferry, ample parking, low rent,  neg. Ph. 988-3251. #19  1 bdrm. bach, ste., non-smoker,  furn., inc. heat & light, $190/m.  Port Mellon Hwy, Stan Hilstad,  885-3211 or 886-2923.        #19  MINI STORAGE  886-8628  #20  Deluxe duplex, Creekside, 3  bdrm., 1 Vz bath, FP, 4 appl.,  $500/m., avail. Jun. 1.  886-8729 eves. #20  Mini-Storage, central Sechelt,  200 sq. ft., reasonable rates,  June 1.885-4535. #20  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., $350/m. inc.  hydro. 886-2730 eves. TFN  One 1500 & one 850 sq. ft. excellent retail stores, high visibility  on Gibsons Hwy, will build to suit  tenant, rent can be negotiated.  886-8628. #19  3 bdrm. bright apt. over store,  Gibsons area, $350/m.  886-8628. #19  Small house, approx. 700 sq. ft.,  full bsmt., breathtaking view,  Central Ave., Lot 22, Granthams  Ldg., avail. May 15, contact on  site. #20  3 bdrm. house, F/S, W/D, D/W,  view, Hopkins, 1 yr. lease req.,  avail. July 1, $425. 886-9344.  #19  3 bedroom townhouse, 5 appliances, storage area, carport,  fireplace, $475/m. Phone  886-7802 after 6:30. #21  Bright new 1 bdrm. ste., grnd.  fir., appls., drapes, rugs, full  bath. 886-3954. #21  c  n\* +  Help Wanted  Part-time sales clerk, personable,  experienced sewer, knitter. Send  resume to Box 616, Gibsons. #19  Desperately require rel., loving,  exp. sitter for 1 & 5 yr. old, my  home, must have own trans., 4-5  days/wk., pref. older person but  will consider older teen, Roberts  Creek. 886-8549 eves.        #19  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  Resume need updating? Use the  best! Arbutus Office Services,  5549 Wharf, Sechelt, 885-5212.  #20  ESL Instructor: A part-time position is available involving  classroom instruction for adults.  Co-ordination and training of ESL  tutors is also required. Preferred  candidates will have ESL training  and experience; experience  working with volunteers is an  asset. Please submit resumes to  Co-ordinator, Continuing Education, Box 1897, Gibsons, BC  BEFORE May 22nd please!    #19  Man with hedge clipper. Phone  886-9546. #19  Local cedar salvage operator  seeking cutter, RC blocks/YC  cants., rates negotiable.  885-7835. #19  ASSISTANT TO THE ARTS CEN-  TRE 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  Shrimp peelers, piece work, apply in person at Gibsons Seafoods  beside Mariners' Resta'irant. #19  21.  Help Waited  D  MINISTRY OF SOCIAL SERVICES & HOUSING  As & When Required - Sechelt  Social Worker 1-2 (Auxiliary)  SW 1 ($13.14 - $14.93)  SW 2 ($14.49 - $16.77)  (Hourly - bi-weekly)  Provide services, mainly involving child protection, to children  and families; analyse client problems, formulate and implement  casework plans; counsel families with goal of maintaining the  family unit; apprehend children when necessary; give testimony  in juvenile and family court; make referrals to community  resources; arrange for temporary and permanent placements for  children; maintain case records; perform other duties as required.  Qualifications - Preferably MSW; or BSW plus one year related experience; or bachelor's degree, preferably in Social Sciences plus  two years related experience; must possess and maintain valid  British Columbia driver's license; may be required to use own  vehicle on expense account basis. Lesser qualified applicants  may be appointed at the Social Worker I level. Applicants without  degree must have extensive related experience. Applicant is subject to satisfactory references including police record review. Certain police records may preclude appointment to this vacancy.  Financial Assistance  Worker 1-2 (Auxiliary)  FAW1 ($11.39-$12.87)  FAW 2 ($12.26 - $13.86)  (Hourly - bi-weekly)  Participate in the delivery of services from a District Office; assess  eligibility and recommend grants under GAIN Act and Regulations; interview and inform applicants and recipients of policy,  regulations and payments; provide routine counselling and referral services and follow-up; provide basic rehabilitation services;  take affidavits; maintain records and complete reports; make  home visits; other duties as required.  Qualifications - FAW 1: Completion of Social Welfare Aide Course  or equivalent OR two years of undergraduate studies in social  sciences and preferably a minimum of one year directly related  experience OR Grade 12 with considerable directly related experience. FAW 2: Two years experience as FAW 1. Preferably  completion of Social Welfare Aide Course. Valid British Columbia  driver's license may be required. May be required to use own  vehicle on expense account basis.  OFFICE ASSISTANT 2  $9.53 - $10.87 (Hourly - bi-weekly)  Reception, phones, typing, filing, computer data entry, mail, court  documents, cheques, other administrative duties.  Qualifications - Grade 12, pass typing test 50 WPM; be able to  produce in a high demand stressful environment.  Submit applications to Mr. H.D. Bist, Box 890, Sechelt, BC VON  3A0 no later than May 18, 1987.  c  28.  Work Wanted  Hardwood floors resanded and  finished. Work guaranteed. Free  est. Phone 885-5072. TFN  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICE LTD.  Topping - Limbing - Danger Tree  Removal, Insured, Guaranteed  Work. Free estimates. 885-2109.  TFN  Handyman: carpentry, yard  work, and all home repairs,  reasonable rates, free estimates.  Ph. 886-2835. #19  MATH TUTOR  SFU Bus. Admin, student will  tutor sec. school math. Ph.  886-9474. #19  Brick, block, stone, U-supply  mat., we will do prof, job, 20 yrs.  exp. Ken, 1-596-2410. #19  CARPENTER  Renovations, sundecks, fences,  reasonable & reliable. 886-3444  or 886-9324. #19  TREE TOPPING  Tree removal, limbing and falling,  insured, reasonable rates. Jeff  Collins, 886-8225. #20  Drywall application, free  estimates. Call Joe, 886-3280.  #20  Man 33 with % ton truck will do  odd jobs. 886-8308. #20  Man 27 with % ton truck for yard  clean-up, moving, etc. Fast &  reasonable, Halfmoon Bay area.  885-4457. #20  Builder, plumber, electrician, 35  yrs. exp., free est. Tom Constable, 886-3344. #21  Time for airing out the cottage,  hire prof, for spring cleaning.  Maid to Measure, 886-8490. #21  c  29��  Child Care  ^$^  o  Babysitter for twins, 4 mo.,  mature rel. person, W. Sech.,  pref. my home. 885-3916.    #21  Cm.  Lee  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  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, low 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  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  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  all tenders. #21  INVITATION TO TENDER  General Contractors sealed  tenders will be received by the  Owners up to 3 pm local time,  Friday, May 22nd, 1987 for:  1986 Addition to  Cedar Grove Elementary School  School District #46,  Sunshine Coast  OWNER:  Board of School Trustees  PO Box 220  Gibsons, BC  VON 1V0  The work includes, extension  of existing gym, addition of  dressing rooms, storage  rooms, mezzanine level, addition of classrooms, corridor  and library, and alterations to  Administration Area.  Single sets of tender  documents are available to  General Contractors from the  office of the Architect on  deposit of $100. Sets of  documents are also lodged  with the Construction Plan  Rooms.  The Owner reserves the right  to reject or accept any bid.  Killick Metz Bowen Rose  Architects/Planners  1777 West 8th Avenue  Vancouver, BC V6J 1V8  Telephone: 732-3361  Gibsons Alderman Lilian Kunstler cut the ribbon at the official  opening of Jack and Jill Playschool last Saturday. ���Penny Fuller photo  Police News  GIBSONS RCMP  School buses! When stopped  with red lights flashing then all  cars, approaching or overtaking, also STOP. Complaints  still come in. Take note, please.  On May 6, a two car accident  occured at Reed and North  Roads. Damage of $10,000 to  one car and some injury to the  driver. The uninjured driver has  been charged with failing to  stop at a posted sign.  Another auto accident took  place on Highway 101 at the  southeast entrance to Sunnycrest Mall at 5:45 pm on May  7. A local car which was stopped awaiting an opportunity to  turn left was rear-ended by  another vehicle. Minor injuries  were suffered by the driver in  the car that was rear-ended.  On May 1 at 10:20 pm an impaired driver drove into a ditch  on Henry Road. He has been  charged.  A young offender is to be  charged with break and enter  and theft of liquor on May 5.  Part of the liquor has been  recovered.  Theft of an assortment of  chattels sometime since  February last from a cabin at  McNab Creek has been  reported. Some of the items  ���taken: two shotguns, VCR, TV  and a ghetto blaster. Please  phone 886-TIPS if you know  anything of this matter.  On the evening of May 5  mischief at Gibsons Marina  resulted in planters being overturned.  On May 2, several 24 hour-  suspensions were handed out in  Gibsons.  The wounding of a young  boy by a pellet gun near his  home on Crowe Road was reported May 7.  SECHELT RCMP  Police are investigating the  theft of gas from vehicles in the  Davis Bay area. Several vehicles  have had gas stolen from them  recently.  Investigation is continuing into the theft of a compressor  from Chatelech High School.  This was stolen from the mechanic's compound.  Police have attended several  motor vehicle accidents during  the past week. Motorists are advised to observe traffic laws as  many of these accidents could  have been avoided.  Soundwaves  support bursary  All remaining assets of the now disbanded group known as  the Coastal Soundwaves have been turned over to the Sunshine Coast Loan & Bursary Society, for the purpose of  establishing a scholarship fund in memory of one of our  founding members, Alan Karmazyn.  The fund will provide a yearly bursary to be awarded to a  graduating student wishing to pursue a career in the performing arts.  If anyone in the community should wish to contribute to  this fund, please contact:  The Sunshine Coast Loan & Bursary Society  c/o B. Rankin, RR 1, Sechelt, BC, VON 3AO.  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  (S3, per each additional word) Call the COAST NEWS at 885-3930 to place one.  AUTOMOTIVE  EDUCATIONAL  GARDENING  HELP WANTED  REAL ESTATE  '87 F-250 4x4's $269./mo. 48  months. 1-800-663-6933. DL  8196.    DL8105.  Ford Trucks, Big or Small.  We lease or sell them all.  Easy payments, nothing  down OAC. Call Wally or  Ray collect (604)294-4411.  Free delivery. DL8105.  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 Unbelievable 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.  BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES   Stay home, and make  money! Hundreds of profitable plans. Free information. Oceanside Inc., Box  2055, Sidney, B.C. V8L 3S3.  I require $30,000. immediately. For the schedule of  repayment within a 21  month period. Write or call  Lowrie Campbell at Box 647,  Cache Creek, B.C. (604)  457-9187.   BUSINESS  PERSONALS   Discount Vitamins. Save 20-  50% on name brand health  products. Quest, Swiss, Trophic, Nu-Life and much  more. Send for our Free  catalogue, 517 Lawrence  Avenue, Kelowna, B.C. V1Y  61.8.   Sexy lingerie, quality adult  merchandise by mail. For  huge full colour catalogue  send $7.50 to Joys-R-Us  Dept. 124-810 West Broadway, Vancouver, B.C. V5Z  4C9.  Auction School ��� 15th year,  1400 graduates. Courses  April, August & December.  Write Western Canada  School of Auctioneering,  Box 687, Lacombe, Alta.  TOC 1SO. (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.  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.  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.   EQUIPMENT AND  MACHINERY   Pacific Forklift Sales. Western Canada's largest independent used forklift dealer.  Dozens of good used electric, gas, propane, diesel,  4x4. Terry Simpson (604)  533-5331 Eves (604)535-  1381.   FOR SALE MISC.       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.  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.   Hydroponics Grown Indoors,  Without Soil - even in winter! Best selection & prices  in Canada. Send $2. for  catalogue. Canadian Hydroponics Ltd., 8318- 120th St.,  Surrey, B.C. V3W 2N4.  HELP WANTED   Group Home Parents. Individuals or Societies are invited  to submit proposals to provide Group Home services in  Campbell River under contract with the Ministry of  Social Services and Housing.  Applicants must be skilled  and experienced in dealing  with children with emotional  and behavioral problems.  Proposals should make reference to residential setting,  staffing model and financial requirements. For more  information call Larry Morrison   or    District    Manager,  286-7666.   Hell's Gate Airtram Requires Tram Operators,  Cashiers, Waiter/esses,  Salesperson, Cooks, Host/  esses and maintenance personnel. Send Resume to  Box   129,   Hope,   B.C.   VOX  iLO.   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.   Swim Club Head Coach.  Level II preferred. Sept. to  June. $5,000. plus meet expenses. Additional work may  be scheduled at pool. Apply  Box 4299, Williams Lake,  B.C. V2G 2V3.   Ma Cherie Home Fashion  Shows Est. 1975. Join our  successful family of independent representatives in  presenting quality lingerie  & leisurewear at in-home  parties for women. Call toll  free 1-800-263-9183,   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.  WorK Overseas. A fantastic  chaHenge 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.   PERSONAL   Adoption Searches, interested contact Triad, Box 5114,  Stn. A, Calgary, T2H 1X1.  (403)256-0729 evenings.  Adoptees searching: Gladys  Marry Verdo(u)n 26-Feb-27  Victoria, Baby girl 14-Jan-62  New Westminster, Elizabeth  Mae McRobbie 29-Jan-40  Vancouver, Daniel Victor 12-  Nov-67 Calgary. Birth relatives searching for: Shawn  Stewart Beare 16-Nov-62  Vancouver, Albert Garstka  23-Jul-34 Edmonton, Sandra  Michelle Towle 31-Jul-53  Calgary. Pamela Jane 27-  June-60 Edmonton, Sarah  Kizell 16-Peb-69 Saskatoon,  Elizabeth Anne 12-Nov-68  Victoria.   Dates Galore. For ail 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.   REAL ESTATE   Sacrifice 110' x 108' Prime  Commercial building site.  Assessed at $32,950. Sell for  $19,500.  Phone  (604)442-  2404. Leave message.   Fruit And Vegetable Farm  - Deeply Discounted! 33 Acres stone free land, solid set  irrigation, over 1000 fruit  trees, three bedroom home,  much more. Call Collect 453->  2372.  3000 Feet Irreplaceable Value, split level four-bdrm.  two-bath extreme luxury. Six  pg. report required to list  extras. Available on very  private Vz acre. Port Coquit-  lam $169,900. 942-4190.  Salt Spring sea view lots.  Warmest winters in Canada.  Vz acre to 55 acres. For  information and pictures  write G. Cudmore, Fulford  Harbour, B.C. VOS 1C0.  Phone (604)653-4263.  Productive Farm, one of the  best, class two soil, purebred cattle, vegetables,  dairy. Five barns and equipment buildings, ranch-style  house, timber, streams.  Phone (604)963-7330.  SERVICES   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.  Interior Divorce Services.  Fully experienced in the new  Divorce Act. Uncontested  divorces expertly processed  from $145-$170, complete,  including court costs. Please  call 861-4311 between 1-9  p.m. or write #208 - 347  Leon   Ave.,   Kelowna,   B.C.  All work guaranteed.   TRAVEL   Cathedral Lakes Resort:  Ideal, exclusive vacation!  Rustic, secluded, mountain  solitude. Clean air, hot-tub,  fireplace. Home cooked  meals, no TV - no telephones. Call: (604)499-5848.  Write:   R.R.#1,   Cawston,  B.C. VOX 1C0.   British car rentals from 9  UK pounds per day, including tax, free miles. Also  hotel packages. Creative  Britain, Box 610, Qualicum  Beach, B.C. VOR 2T0. (604)  752-5442. Davis jgay News &^^  by Jean Robinson, 885-2954  Yes, it's tonight! The May  meeting of the Davis Bay/  Wilson Creek Community  Association. It will be in the  Wilson Creek Hall, where  Laurel meets Davis Bay Road,  at 7:30 pm. John Hughes, director of the Family Centre, will  speak briefly to ask our association to remain "as is" until  August 31. He will explain why  this is necessary. Everyone  welcome. Coffee afterward.  JUNE MEETING  Guest speaker at the June  meeting will be the astute Nancy  MacLarty.  HELP!  Seems the Wilson Creek Hall  could use a public address  system as those near the back of  the hall cannot always hear the  eetina!  speaker. Does anyone out there  know where one can be obtained at a reasonable price? If so,  please let me know.  YARD SALE  It's here again folks. That  fabulous St. John's United  Church yard sale. May 23 is the  day to mark on your calendar,  time is 9:30 am until 1 pm.  There will be lots of bargains  and the usual high quality items  one expects from anything this  church does. Coffee and  cookies are for sale as well.  OUR BEAUTIFUL COAST  Hope you all have taken the  time to admire the dogwood  trees. The creamy white  blossoms look like stars  amongst the green foliage and  only add to our wonderous  good weather and marvelous  coast.  Written Arts Festival  Tickets for this year's Festival of the Written Arts will be  on sale shortly. Watch for the new brochure and details of  this year's event, which promises to be the best ever.  Those who would like to be on the Festival mailing list,  drop a line to the Festival of Written Arts, Box 2299, Sechelt,  B.C. VON 3A0, or call either Betty at 885-3589 or Dianne at  886-2469.  ���SSS SAVE $$$���\  USED BUILDING SUPPLIES   I  Quality, used lumber, bricks, windows, lights, plumbing, etc.     I  f�� A B USED BUIL.DINQ MATERIALS        I  11947 Tannery Rd., Surrey I  MONDAY-SATURDAY 008-1311     I  We also buy used building materials  _/  Garrys Crane _ Cat  450 J.D.Cat & Hoe  Septic Tank Repairs  Coast News, May 11,1987  19.  Guess Where  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.  Audio Book Service  Headquarters for the Audio  Book Service on the Sunshine  Coast has been moved recently  from Gibsons to Sechelt where  it is now located in the Community Services offices upstairs  in the Dock on Cowrie Street.  Handling distribution of  audio books are two volunteers,  Alice Albrecht and Doug Third,  who are replacing former coordinator Barbara Mercer. The  Audio Book Service is a part of  the Provincial Library Services  Branch, providing a full range  of cassette tapes and catalogues  to clients. It is available free of  charge to persons living on the  Sunshine Coast who are visually  impaired or have difficulty  reading.  Anyone wishing to learn  more about the service should  call the office at 885-5881.  & Installation  555 JD Loader  8 Ton Crane Reaching 65'  16' Deck or 40' Trailer  FREE Dead Car Removal  Sod Delivery  886-7028  Play Parade auditions  There will be auditions for those interested in participating  in this year's Summer Play Parade at the Community Use  Room at Roberts Creek Elementary School on Wednesday,  May 20, beginning at 7 pm. Men and women welcome.  The Driftwood Players' Play Parade, which runs from July 10 until August 2, is also seeking directors to work in the  month of June and early July.  For further information.on either auditions or directors,  please call Nest Lewis at 886-7573.  Q BCF6RRIGS  Summer  Schedule  Effective Friday, May 15, 1987 through  Tuesday, September 8, 1987:  VANCOUVER - SUNSHINE COAST  Horseshoe Bay - Langdale  Lv Horseshoe Bay  Lv Langdale  7:30 am     3:30 pm  6:20 am  2:30 pm  9:30            5:30  8:30  4:30  11:30            7:25  10:30  6:30  1:15 pm     9:15  12:25 pm  8:20  JERVIS INLET  Saltery Bay - Earls Cove  Lv Saltery Bay  Lv Earls Cove  5:45 am     3:30 pm  6:40 am  4:30 pm  7:35            5:30  8:20  6:30  9:25            7:30  10:30  8:30  11:30            9:30  12:25 pm  10:20  EXTRA SAILINGS:  Effective Friday, May 15 through Monday, May 18 and  Friday, June 26 through Tuesday, September 8, 1987.  Lv Saltery Bay Lv Earls Cove  1:30 pm 2:30 pm  Welcome Aboard!  5283  Sunshine Coast  Services Directory  ��� GEN. CONTRACTORS  r  APPLIANCE SERVICES e  Refrigeration &  Appliance Service  BACK AT PRATT RD. 886-9959  ��� BUILDING CONTRACTORS ���  ��� CONCRETE SERVICES ���  Coast Concrete Pumping  & Foundations  FREE ESTIMATES  John Parton     885-5537  / SUPPLYING:  /  ��� 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  ROLAND'S   HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD. f  ��� 5" Continuous aluminum gutters  ��� Aluminum soffits & fascias  ��� Built-in vacuum systems  ^ ��� Vinyl siding  885-3562  J^     THE  RENOVATIONS WITH A  A TOUCH OF CLASS  COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL  IMPROVER ha^mooS  LTD  BOX 7  BAY  885-5029  HEATING  MISC SERVICES  r  /*&  POMFRET  CONSTRUCTION  For all aspects of  residential & commercial construction  can: Swanson's  For: Ready Mix Concrete Sand & Gravel  Dump Truck Rental  Formed Concrete Products  Phone 885-9666 ��� 885-5333J  ICG LIQUID GAS  ��� Auto Propane  ��� Appliances  ��� Quality B.B. Q's  885-2360  Hwy 101, across St.  from Big Mac's, Sechelt  EXCAVATING  886-7359  Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  Auto  &  Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens,    .                                      Mirrors      Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.   ^885-9692   P.O. Box 623, Gibsons, B.C.   j  CADRE CONSTRUCTION ltd  HOUSES TO LOCK-UP OR COMPLETION  PLANNING/DESIGN AVAILABLF mfc^M^f*^^-  RENOVATIONS ��� ADDITIONS    0-���      \m '^x=aS^  y^ FREE ESTIMATES VjL  886-31 7\J  ROOFING  JANDE EXCAVATING  Backhoe        Sand & Gravel      Damp Truck  Bulldozing     Land Clearing      Excavating  Drainage  RR. 2, Leek Road                                                        JOE & EDNA  Gibsons, BC VON 1V0 886-9453 BELLERIVE J  LES  xcavating  vn^ervices  885-5704  GIBSONS TAX  SERVICE  Income Tax Preparation  All business strictly confidential  A. Jack  1767 Martin Rd., Gibsons  88��-7-7gj  Specializing in all types of  FREE      commercial & residential roofing  ESTIMATES  886-2087 eves.   gua^teeS,  CLEANING SERVICES  ' SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  BC FGRRKSS  Schedule  FALL '86  Effective Tuesday,  October 14 through  June 25, 1987  rCHAINSAWS  SALES & SERVICE-  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER &   CHAINSAW LTD.  VANCOUVER-SECHELT PENINSULA  HORSESHOE BAY-LANGDALE  JERVIS INLET  EARLS COVE-SALTERY BAY  Effective Tuesday, October 14, 1986 through Thursday, June 25,1987:  Lv Horseshoe Bay      Lv Langdale Lv Earls Cove  Lv Saltery Bay  885-9973  7:30 am  9:30  11:30  1:15 pm  6:40 am  10:30  8:20  12:25 pm  4:30 pm  6:30  8:30  10:20  5:45 am  9:15  7:35  11:30  3:30 pm  5:30  7:30  9:30  886-2938_y  3:30 pm 6:20 am 2:30 pm  5:30 8:30 4:30  7:25 10:30 6:30  9:15 12:25 pm 8:20  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  V   HWY. 101 & PRATT RD.  886-2912  SUNSHINE KITCHENS'  - CABINETS  886-94  Showroom Korn's Plaza, Hwy 10  Open: Monday to Saturday, 10-4 pm  ITCHENS)  ���TS-  iff |  1  OMEGA  Terminal  Gibsons  Marina  Sunnycrest  Mall  nlebrook Industries Ud.-  i__  if-i*^* "S^-v-  mwwtimana  'Note there will be no  "First Ferry" run on Saturdays  NO BUS SUNDAYS  ���5:55  8:00  10:00  12:00  1:50  4:00  6:00  Lower  Bus  Shelter  ���6:03  8:03  10:03  12:03  1:53  4:03  6:03  Ferry  Terminal  ���6:10  8:10  10:10  12:10  2:05  4:10  6:10  IMINI-RUS SCHEDULE  Leaves Sechelt  for Gibsons  The Dock, Cowrie Street  Monday  8.40 a.m.  '10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  3:15 p.m.  Tuesday  8:40 a.m.  ���10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  2:30 p.m.  Wednesday      Thursday  Need this space?  ���' :��� ���'���;7j7^,i|,.:u>6;'COA:ST7 NEvyS:: ���  '"irt .8S6-2622;or78��5: 3930/77  8:40 a.m.  "10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  ' 3:15 p.m.  8:40 a.m  ���10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  2:30 p.m.  Friday  8:40 a.m.  10:00 a.m.  3:15 p.m  Leaves Gibsons  for Sechelt  Lower Gibsons.  Municipal Parking Lot/  Gower Pt. Rd.  9:15a. m.  *10:45 a.m.  * 1:35 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  11:45 a.m.  1:50 p.m.  ��� 4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  '10:45 a.m.  '  1:35 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  9:15a.m.  11:45 a.m.  ' 135 p.m.  ' 4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  10:45 a.m.  4:00 p.m.  LOWER ROAD" route - via Flume Road. Beach Avenue & Lower Road  JLjctvexj K-^ art age K-*>o.  Trailer load freight service to the Sunshine Coast  Call collect 273-9651 for rates  and information  Centraiiy  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 woekly and monthly rates  Reservations Advised 886-2401 Coast News, May 11,1987  Tony Parsons of BCTV fame kept students of Chatelech spell bound after he made a special trip in by  helicopter to help launch the Drug and Alcohol Abuse Workshops to be held at the high school on May  jj m ���Ken Collins photo  Skelly hears concerns  Concerned citizens had the  opportunity to have some of  their questions answered by  representatives from the  Department of Fisheries and  Oceans and the Environmental  Protection Service (EPS) last  Monday at a meeting called by  MP Ray Skelly.  The informal information  session was a response to questions Skelly had received from  constituents about the recent  permanent closures of beaches  in Storm Bay and the southern  tip of Porpoise Bay for bivalve  shellfish harvesting.  Paul Murphy from the  Sechelt Inlet Protection Society  was there as well as several individuals who wanted an explanation of the closures.  Fisheries officer Sue Hahn  explained the two kinds of  beach closures involved. The  closure for paralytic shellfish  poisoning covers butter clams,  scallops and mussels and extends all the way up the Inlet to  Egmont. It was imposed by the  Department of Fisheries after  algae blooms contaminated  shellfish and is a temporary  closure.  When questioned about the  reasons for the red tide which  hit unusually late last year,  Hahn speculated that last year's  dry summer followed by rains in  the fall swept down an excess of  bacteria.  The more isolated permanent  closures of Storm Bay and Porpoise Bay south of Poise Island  were recommended by the EPS  after water samples showed a  high level of fecal contamination. Bruce Kay, senior  microbiologist from Marine  Programs of the EPS, told the  meeting that the elevated col-  iform count was mostly attributed to animals, probably  bears.  The acceptable count for a  shellfish harvesting area he told  the meeting, is 14 parts per 100  millilitres of water, much lower  than that which is deemed safe  for swimming which is 200 parts  per 100 millilitres. The reason  for the difference is that  shellfish are sometimes eaten  raw, and therefore must be  almost free of any contaminating bacteria.  When questioned by the  Coast News reporter about  other testing, Kay acknowledged that no testing was being  done in this area for antibiotic  levels or TBT contamination.  He did, however, say that the  Department of Agriculture had  banned the use of TBT, an anti-  fouling paint used on fishfarm  nets, earlier this year.  Testing for antibiotic contamination is being carried on in  Nanoose Bay, he said, but  budget and personnel constraints left his agency unable to  do the testing in the Sechelt Inlet.  Several individuals asked  questions about the impact of  finfish farming in the Inlet. Sue  Hahn told the group that the  Department of Fisheries and  Oceans had concerns about the  ecological impact of aquaculture on the Sechelt Inlet and  had stopped approving  foreshore leases for that use  almost a year ago.  The information appeared to  take Paul Murphy by surprise.  "We can't get any answers from  the province," he said. "Last  year there were 12 approved  fishfarm leases in the Inlet. This  Blackberries'  #1 ENEMY  The  BUSHWHACKER  Steve Cass  885-7421  v.       Please Leave Message  year there are, we think, 33 approved licences. Someone is approving these leases."  Ray Skelly suggested that the  people present keep in touch  and work with the Sechelt Inlet  Protection Society. He explained that the federal government  is limited in its ability to affect  what is happening in the Inlet  because it mainly comes under  provincial jurisdiction, but suggested that organized pressure  on the federal government  could prompt them to help in  more testing and research.  Towns ta  Sechelt Council gave three  readings to their budget by-law  on Wednesday. Of the total  $1,804,301 budget, $470,891  will be raised through taxes  resulting in a mil rate of $2 per  thousand on residential property and $6 per thousand for  businesses.  School board and regional  district tax levies are not  reflected in the budget. Finance  Committee Chairman Graham  Craig explained that these  amounts were not final yet but  when they are settled they will  not affect the municipal  district's budget.  A new item in the Sechelt  budget is several reserve funds  which will be set up for arena  equipment, future public works  maintenance and operation,  public works equipment, and  the building of a leisure centre.  A list of community groups  which will be receiving grants  was also included: Home Support Services, $1000; Community Services Society, $1000; Outdoors  Unlittered,   $100;   Arts  Council, $500; Man in Motion,  3500; Chamber of Commerce,  $8000; Writers' Forge, $1000;  and miscellaneous, $1900.  The purchase of the  Rockwood Lodge from ��� the  Chamber of Commerce for  $69,500 will cost taxpayers  $12,000 this year and the down-  payment on Block 7 in downtown Sechelt is budgeted at  $95,000.  Gibsons Council gave first,  second and third reading to  three by-laws last Tuesday  which w_l see the mil rate for  residential property owners stay  the same as 1986.  Business taxes will be increased to cover costs of improvements which have been requested and to compensate for  the loss of the town's industrial  tax base of approximately six  per cent when the provincial  government eliminated this  category.  Residential properties will be  hit harder this year by the  school board and regional;  district tax levies. The 51 per  cent increase in the school;  board budget and the 66 per  cent increase in the regional;  district levy will be passed on to-  all property owners.  Chamber installs  new executive  The Gibsons Chamber of Commerce will install its new executive at a dinner at Pronto's Restaurant, Gibsons, at 7 pm  Tuesday, May 19. All are welcome.  ALL THIS WEEK  MONDAY, MAY 11  TO SATURDAY, MAY 16  Open Fri. to 8 pm  The Hottest  sp__  &  _  aa 3]   H Ipsa    m  ��i_#| |��__  t TRAIL BAY SPORTS  & _3EJ toss Sks  i  F&M  f^O^t  a b  For Extra Savings  MOOCHifc  Daiwa 275 Reel    290 Rod  Daiwa 175 Reel   Protac Rod  Mitchell Graphite Reel & Rod  Daiwa Graphite Reel & Rod  _= Regular;  $80  $70  $140  $140  = SALE=  $59"  49"  115"  99"  "Buzz Bomb Special" Rod  & Omni XL300 Reel  Daiwa CX265 Reel & STR425 Rod  $52  $80  $3999  57"  Daiwa 375  Daiwa 375 Line Counter  Shimano 2000GT  Mitchell Double Action  $4399  7999  55"  67"  Regular $25.00  ��  EI  $17  99  99�� pkg.      (any size)  Discount Cash Prices  8 HP    $1,199  9.9 HP   1,399  Uohnson  LEADS THE WORLD  Deep & Beamy For Extra Safety  Yet Light Enough to Cartop  Daiwa      g^  Spincast "  KLE SALES  349  iXL.14   <$���  Omni  Spinning  $19  99  Mitchell  Spin Set  $35����  3" Buzz Bombs  3" Apex Hot Spot  Charterboat Line  Dodger #3 Chrome  Dodger #1 Chrome  Scotty 221 Rod Holder  SK36 Salmon Net  6" Rapala Fillet Knife  Spoon end & Sheath  Pkg. of 12 Brass Swivels  Herring Pail ��� 2 pc.  S/S Hook Disgorger  Piano Tackle Box  EAGLE/LOWRANCE  i p>�� i?%*5" i  Eagle 5000 LCD  Eagle 6100 LCD  Lowrance X-4 LCD  Lowrance X-15 Graph"  $49900  54900  59900  79900  >"-���  Treble hooks available  packages or boxes of 1000  SPECIAL VMC Pkg 25  s1  99  I.F. P&


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