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Sunshine Coast News Jun 8, 1987

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 Aquaculture conference  Dates conflict  jeopardizes  The fourth annual Aquaculture Conference may not be  held on the Sunshine Coast this  year, industry representative  Art Giroux told the Economic  Development Commission last  week. Producing a glossy brochure, he told the meeting that  the Vancouver Trade and Convention Centre has announced  an International Aquaculture  Conference which is being  scheduled for exactly the same  time as the local event.  The timing he said, was at the  suggestion of an "ex-commissioner". It is understood that he  was referring to former Economic Development Commissioner Oddvin Vedo.  While there is little that the  local association can do, they  will be writing to Grace McCarthy to point out that this conference will be taking away  from several smaller communities. He asked the commission to write a "letter of regret"  to the Aquaculture Association  indicating the economic benefit  that the conference has had on  the Sunshine Coast.  There is still a slight possibility that the Sunshine Coast conference will go ahead. Giroux  told the Coast News that all the  booth spaces have already been  booked and the conference  committee was planning on expanding facilities to accomodate  everyone.  Seamus Hennessey returned to Roberts Creek Elementary School  last week to renew his friendships and speak to his old classmates  about his physical limitations. Seamus was just approaching his  seventh birthday when he was struck by a car while riding a bike  Safety thoughts stressed  and suffered spinal cord damage. After over an hour of answering  questions, he was able to spend some time with old friends as they  took their lunch break.  ���Penny Fuller photo  Langdon laments  lack of notice  Seamus visits school chums  by Penny Fuller  On March 11, 1985, six year  old Seamus Hennessey was  struck by a car while riding his  bike on Beach Avenue. Last  Tuesday, he returned for the  first time to visit the classmates  at Roberts^ Creelc Elementary  that lie knew aflliattim^7':^ -7  He returned in a wheelchair,  his7breathing maintained by a  respirator, to renew aquain-  tances and answer the students'  questions about his accident  and his disabilities.  Although Seamus is capable  of speaking, there is no air  pressure behind his words, so  his teacher from Emily Can-  School in Vancouver, Catherine  Jennings, accompanied him to  read his lips and vocalize his  words.  He told the students that  when he was hit by the car, two  cervical vertebrae were damaged, leaving him paralyzed from  the neck down. The respirator  does his breathing for him and  food is taken direcdy into the  ftbmsfcti,^because toe^ve*-  which regulates food going into  the stomach and air going into  the lungs is inoperative.  The class was encouraged to  ask any questions they had and  Seamus answered inquiries  about everything from rumours  about his accident to whether he  slept in a wheelchair or a bed.  After over an hour of questions and answers, the class saw  a   video   of   Seamus   being  honoured for his achievements  at Emily Carr.  The school is a normal  elementary school with, able  bodied students. With the help  of an attendant and his teacher,  Seamus carries a full Grade 6  course load,,-He does much of  hfelwbrk oif ?^co%puter, with a-  special straw in his mouth and  using a suck-and-blow method  he operates with morse code.  Before he joined, the school  on their lunch break, his father,  Patrick, asked the students to  think more about bicycle safety.  He encouraged them to take a  safety course and wear protective helmets.  In an interview with the  Coast  News he  said that  it  wasn't until after the accident,  that he and his wife saw psycho-  logists' reports that said  childrentunder 10 should not be  riding--bikes on the street- According to the reports, until that  age, children are not cognizant  of their own mortality, nor  capable of focusing on road  ^ .;.* >afety7 ^? well; as ^vrt^^they^  going, and what someone else is  up to.  Paul Kelly, who teaches the  Grade 6 class-that Seamus  visited, said that although the  students said that it would make  them more aware of road safety  for a brief while, they admitted  that, like adults, they would  need reminding after some time  had passed.  Alderman Anne Langdon  took council to task at its  regular Wednesday meeting  June 3 about a special meeting  held on the morning of May 29  of which she was not notified.  There were three important  by-laws dealt with at that  meeting. All were concerned  with money.  The Rockwood Lodge acquisition by-law was reconsidered and finally adopted, the  Sechelt Recreation and Office  Complex by-law was given first,  second and third readings, and  the District of Sechelt Official  ���>Conimunity.^Pian.,, By-law ,22A;.  1987 was'given fi^  readings.  "Why were these motions  made on Friday?" asked Alderman Langdon. Mayor Koch explained in order to get them  over and back from Victoria,  time had been of the essence.  Alderman Langdon countered that the Municipal Act was  quite   specific,   all   council  members must receive 24 hours  written notice or vote  unanimously to waive that condition for a special meeting to  take place.  "It is not that I object to the  business that was carried out,"  she stated, "I object to the manner in which the meeting was  called. It was not that I was  unavailable. I was in the office  the previous day."  All business at the meeting  was gone over and voted on  again.  Also at the same special  meeting it was decided that the  .portion of the Rockwood  Lodge "propertjr wherelii^th��  Tourist Information Booth is  located will be leased to the  Chamber of Commerce for $1 a  year.  The final decision from the  special meeting was to donate a  $400 bursary to a graduating  student of Chatelech Secondary  School who, in the opinion of  the principal, is the most improved student.  ���*&*.-*&*"C;? !-������*:  Campground proposal  Still wrapt in red tape  After more than two years of  struggling   through   red   tape,  Redge Hillman continues to run  into obstacles set by the Sun-  shine Coast Regional  District  ; (SCRD)   in   his   attempt   to  ', establish   a   campground   on  ; Stewart Road adjacent to Gib-  ; sons town boundary.  ;     At last week's Gibsons Coun-  ; cil meeting, the town received a  ��� lengthy document from the  ',SCRD, outlining their objec-  7 tions to Mr. Hillman's applica-  ; ��� tion to have the property includ-  ���������; ed within the town boundaries.  �� Hillman told the Coast News  ; in an interview last Friday, that  ��� he had applied for the boundary  7 extension after being repeatedly  " frustrated in his attempts to ac-  ,"��� quire a zoning change which  7 would allow him to begin build-  Ting a campground and eventuality a guest ranch/retreat on his  !*�� property.  '* When he originally made an  "offer for the property in  ' January of 1984, he said, the  I" zoning was compatible with his  ! plans, although the land was in  ! the Agricultural Land Reserve  : (ALR). In April, 1985 however,  ; By-Law Number 264 was pass-  ; ed and campgrounds were excluded as a permissable use  under the new by-law.  Hillman applied to have the  parcel removed from the ALR,  and with the regional district's  support succeeded in December  1985. At this time, the Hillmans  had hopes of having a campground in place for Expo '86.  Objections from neighbours  expressed at a public hearing on  the rezoning application caused  further delays as he attempted  L ��� ' J   .    '  ' '  r . * i *  to change his plans to address  their concerns.  However, he maintains that  as fast as he addressed concerns, new requirements were  added. "I got the feeling they  were just trying to put hurdles  in our way," he said.  Having missed Expo, something he's not sorry about,  Hillman finally decided to  simplify things and apply to be  included in the Gibsons jurisdic-  Irate taxpayer  speaks his mind  tion. This would enable him to  tie into the town's sewer system  which would alleviate neighbours' concerns about a septic  field for the campground.  In spite of the SCRD's objections, he's optimistic that eventually he'll be a part of Gibsons.  "I feel confident it will happen because it's good economics. We need more facilities  for tourists, especially on long  weekends" he said.  An irate Billy Fong approached Gibsons Council  meeting last week to voice his  objections about the excessive  increase in his property taxes.  Over the years, he told council,  his taxes have gone steadily up  by $75 or $100 each year. He explained that he had accepted  this with good grace because, "I  figured they must need it."  However, this year Fong said  his taxes are up as much as $600  on a piece of property. One property he owns, which has had  no improvements to it over the  year, has had the assessment  value increased by $20,000 this  year, and another had the assessment go down by $4000 but the  taxes were up $253.  Mayor Diane Strom explained that the town has no involvement in 'assessing properties,  that falls under the jurisdiction  of the B.C. Assessment Authority. She also told Fong that the  town was only responsible for  the general government portion  of the tax. The school board tax  and the regional district tax, she  said, are only collected by the  municipalities. They are not set  by the town nor does council  have any voice in discussion of  the school board budget.  Mr. Fong appeared to be unsatisfied with the explanations.  He suggested that the assessment authority makes their  decisions on a random basis and  said that someone has to take  responsibility for controlling the  school board budget.  "What if they want another  million next year? Even if they  ask for $100 million we have to  give it," he complained.  Council members sympathized with Mr. Fong, relating their  own tax increases. Alderman  Bob Maxwell suggested that  council send a letter to the  school board, stating their feelings about the increased taxes,  as their tax collectors." The  motion was passed.  Jean Crowhurst (standing, left), Kay Wood and Hilda Lee are welcomed to the Gibsons Pioneer Tea at  Stonehurst, the old Dr. Inglis house, by Margaret Inglis (left) and Nonie Hill. "They told me when I  came here that I'd have to live here 50 years before I would be considered a resident," joked Jean. "I've  Still got 14 years to go!" ���Fran Burnside photo  Survey nears completion  The final bugs are being ironed out of a survey being designed for residents of the Sunshine  Coast who are 50 or older,  Alderman Bob Maxwell told the  Economic Development Commission last week.  The purpose of the survey is  to "analyze and dispel myths  about the retirement sector" he  explained. "It will provide rele-  yent data and insights to assist  in providing the necessary  framework for required housing,  service,   economic  in  itiatives, advertising and planning for this important sector on  the Sunshine Coast."  He cautioned the commission  that the retirement industry may  not be a really profitable investment. He cited the Mayor of  Victoria who has recently been  making statements about the  added cost to the community in  social services. However, he  maintained that the situation  here may be different. "If we  don't ask the questions we'll  never really know," he said.  There was some discussion of  the terminology to be used in  the survey. Sechelt Chamber of  Commerce representative Bonnie Paetkau pointed out that if  the word 'seniors' is used, people 50 years old will simply  throw it out, since they can't  really be considered seniors.  r ' t  ,   " 1      '*���   ^r l*>     .��'       �� *   ���        ����� * In* 1 . '���         "\a mi   -*���    ����� *���'-���-    ��� __._��_   __������ *���* _����� ���__v*_ct.J_,_. _  ��.       ���>. ui^>waJa��lr_  ��� r    -llur       ���nn    ������*������    -*     ������      ��� *���**��� **~���-���"���       --*   -���    _T   ,__.     _r j.    j m.    a   ��� ����������-.     tL       ��. mm _rl  v\ Coast News, June 8,1987  i.''  I  v'l  3  c  ft  ^;  ������*���  ���'��#  *> .���  !*:  'p*";  Siiir  0  ��*������  Spending spree  Sechelt Council appears to prefer dealing with controversial issues, such as spending $550,000 of the taxpayers' money in secret meetings. Without benefit of a  public referendum or even publishing the results of the  financial feasibility investigations they were supposed to be  doing, council gave first, second and third readings to a  by-law enabling them to purchase Lot 7 for the purpose of  building a leisure/recreation complex.  The cost of the land purchase alone is $550,000, over  $110 per citizen of the new District Municipality of  Sechelt. The meeting at which this took place was so secret  that Alderman Anne Langdon was not even invited, which  may be the only reason that the media became aware of it  at a public meeting. Langdon insisted that the motions be  put through again at the public meeting so that she could  vote for them too.  At this one meeting, alone, council managed to spend  almost $620,000. Rockwood Lodge was purchased, a  scholarship donated, and land purchased.  Perhaps with everyone being so sensitive about the recent increase in taxes, council felt it would be rubbing salt  in the wounds to have the public present at their spending  spree.  A beacon  Gibsons Alderman Bob Maxwell may annoy some people with the stands he takes on various issues, but whether  you agree with him or not, you always know his position.  It is then up to citizens to decide whether or not they  choose to vote for Maxwell in future elections.  Other council members prefer to keep the electorate  uncertain about their opinions.They consistently abstain  from voting on any issue which might cause someone to be  angry with them. Motions are frequently passed at council  meetings with only the mover and seconder voting.  Agree or disagree with him, the fact remains, Alderman  Bob Maxwell is like a beacon shining in the political fog of  the Town of Gibsons.  Bear in mind  Before we go forming vigilante groups to harass  aldermen and school trustees, perhaps we might do a comparison of the percentage of school taxes shouldered by  property owners today compared with the percentage 10  years ago.  For the past decade the provincial government has been  shifting more and more on to property owners and away  from general revenues for the upkeep of our schools. The  object being to have local officials take the heat when the  public got fed up. Something to bear in mind as the tide of  anger gets whipped up against municipal and school officials.  ,*,-,,' ^', ���,*���?��'.  -%V >�����>  ~ A<   ^'<-"<^'^''^.*^V*"^^<V.-w.��S*A.V��^'^  ���Jmm If* M** of the COAST NEWS  5 YEARS AGO  Roberts Creek resident, 90 year old Hubert Evans will  be honoured in a collage of personal tribute by family,  friends and other writers at the Sechelt Arts Centre. He  has written a piece specially for the event which will be  read by his son Jonathon.  Local inventor, Donald Hauka will use an unmanned  submersible he designed and built himself, to recover a  half million dollars worth of heavy equipment which  was lost in Upper Arrow Lake in the interior.  The recession, though severe locally, hasn't hit this  area as hard as the rest of the province, the Gibsons  Chamber of Commerce was told by NDP MLA Don Lock-  stead.  10 YEARS AGO  A press conference is held at the Salish Indian Band  office in Sechelt to announce that plans for a Native Environmental Studies course have been finalized.  The first annual general meeting to be held in recent  years by the Gibsons and District Chamber of Commerce was held at the Gibsons Legion last week.  20 YEARS AGO  L.J. Wallace, chairman of the province's centennial  committee, officially designates Brothers Park in Gibsons.  Fifty  Indian  youngsters  get  a tour of the  HMS  Mackenzie lying at anchor off Sechelt.  30 YEARS AGO  Pioneer Samuel Gibsons Armour, 96, was buried  beside his wife in the old cemetery off North Road. He  died at home in Gibsons.  Port Mellon Elementary School wins the inter-school  track meet held at Seaside Park.  40 YEARS AGO  The two four year old twins of Mr. and Mrs. E Keen  were badly bitten by two dogs Sunday evening near  Halfmoon Bay School.  A light is installed on the reef in the harbour of Gibsons Landing.  r.  f'\<  %������'  K  '''������  v".  V  * .  '*���'���  t:,  t,.  ��  The Sunshine  PUBLISHED BY       Glassford Press Limited  Editorial       Penny Fuller     Ken Collins  Advertising  Fran Burnside  Linda Dixon  John Gilbert  Production  Jan Schuks  Saya Woods  Bonnie McHeffey  The Sunshine COAST NEWS is a co-operative locally owned newspaper,  published on the Sunshine Coast, B.C. every Monday by Glassford Prass  Ltd., Box 460 Gibsons _C VON 1V0. Gibsons Tel. 886-2622 or 886-7817;  Sechelt Tel. 885-3930. Second Class Mail Registration No. 4702.  The Sunshine COAST NEWS is protected by copyright and reproduction  of any part of it by any means is prohibited unless permission in writing is  first secured from Glassford Press Ltd, holders of the copyright.  SUBSCRIPTION RATES  Canada: 1 year $35; 6 months $20; Foreign; 1 year $40  ... BCTF inslriicfiori-dnly campaign continues tohalt after-school activities...  BOf CAM 0NUX  Give fifties ^  p��T��N1ibN5  Coast Lines  Language pitfalls abound  by Nancy MacLarty  The English language is  tricky. 'No' could mean 'know'  and 'right' could mean 'write'. I  admire immigrants who are able  to learn our language within a  few months. That's why it irritates me to hear those who  have spoken English all their  lives misuse it so.  Of course, there are exceptions. For instance, I have  neighbours from England who  still call a roast a 'joint', a  sweater a 'jumper' and an oven  a 'cooker'. But that's alright  because in England that's what  they are called. And who better  to know the English language  than the English. In fact, they  think, we're cniite odd using  some of the words the way we  do. But thatfs 'jlfct ^6m,*$Dt  misuse or incorrect Eriglishv,-/  Incorrect English is when an  animal lover tells you that he or  she has just had their dog 'spaded'. The vision that immediately  comes to my mind upon hearing  this is that they have attacked  poor Fidette with a garden tool,  or dug her into the tomatoes as  fertilizer! But, I think to myself,  "no, this can't be...this person  loves animals."  Of course, what they really  mean is that they have had their  female dog spayed. To spay, as  most of us know, is to remove  the ability to bear young by excising the uterus of a female  animal. Spayed is the past tense  of spay. But somehow, these  ��� otherwise intelligent people,  have added an extra 'd' to come  up wjth spaded.  Another common mistake  has to do with human males.  When a friend tells you that he  :f��\vas 'prostrate' trouble and may  have to have an operation;- 'it  *- seldorh me$ns"!Lhat!he hastfrp|i-  ble with! his legs or has to sleep  standing up. Even though ''prostrate' means lying at full  length. What they are probably  trying to say is that they do have  a problem with their prostate  gland. Not the most minor of  ailments, but certainly not one  that usually prostrates those afflicted. Another case of an added letter. This time an *r\  And how many of us insist on  driving on or paving with  'ashphalt'? Why are we so  determined to pronounce  'asphalt' as 'ashphalt'? Where  did that extra 'h' come from?  Another thing that bothers  me about the way English is used is heard almost every day on  television. How often have you  heard a news reporter sign off  by saying "In Ottawa, I'm so  and so"? Doesn't that make  you wonder who they are in  Toronto or Vancouver?  And when a host ends a program with..."until tomorrow,  I'm so and so", don't you  wonder what name they'll  assume in 24' hours?'' '*"  Why couldn't they say "I'm  so and so and I'll be back  tomorrow" or "I'm so and so  reporting from Ottawa".  Maybe it's just my wierd turn  of mind. For instance, a few  weeks ago at Sechelt Council,  Alderman Graham Craig was  reporting on the Emergency  Preparedness Program for the  Sunshine Coast, or PEP as it is"  called. He $aid that he had'  taken part in a desk top exercise,;  which could prove invaluable in  the event of an emergency. I im- ���  mediately envisioned the whole*  committee crowded onto the  top of a desk and all doing  aerobics. Of course, this was  not the case.  But, it's alright Alderman  Craig. After all, I'm sure that I  was the only one in hysterics  when the late John Diefen-  baker, in paying tribute to a colleague, stood up in the House of  Commons and said, "Flora  MacDonald is the finest woman  to have walked the streets of  Kingston since the days of Confederation."  Peace notes  Pacific arms build-up greatest  by Alan Wilson  Last week as part of the  observance of international  Disarm the Seas weekend, US  researcher and author Lyuba  Zarsky (Department of Economics, University of Massachusetts) spoke at Nanoose and  in Victoria. She also made time  to meet with me in Nanaimo to  discuss her views on the military  significance of the Pacific.  "It's where the arms race is  most active", she said. "Since  the late 1970's, the US has  undertaken a major military  build-up in the Pacific to  achieve what is referred to as  'maritime supremacy'. As it  stands now, the Soviets are  outgunned five to one. The  Soviets don't have a single aircraft carrier to match the six US  carrier battle groups in the  Pacific. Most Soviet bombers  and" fighter planes are capable  only of territorial defence.  Moreover, the USSR has only two allies in the Pacific;  North Korea, which is  adamantly independent, and  Vietnam.  In contrast, the Pacific is the  Pentagon's largest multi-service  unified region of military operations. The Commander In Chief  Pacific (CINCPAQ commands  more than 320,000 US Army,  Navy, Marine, and Airforce  troops and has bases all over the  Pacific. The USSR is entirely  hemmed in, with even the  Japanese now being forced by  the US to undertake a major  military role."  Zarsky warned that "nuclear  war is far more likely to break  out here than in Europe." She  quoted former Marine Major  General Bernard Trainor as saying "...we probably at some  time in our lifetime will clash  with them. There are enormous  dangers involved with that."  "The most likely place for a  nuclear war to erupt," said Zarsky, "is in Korea or at sea in the  North Pacific off the Soviet  coast." Why? Well, as US Ar  my Chief General Edward  Meyer said in 1980, escalation  to a nuclear war "is far simpler  here than in Europe where consultations have to be made with  15 different sovereign nations."  The US has a large contingent  in South Korea on a 24 hour-a-  day war footing. Moreover, the  US actually commands the  more than half a million Korean  soldiers. The US also has  . nuclear weapons stored in  South Korea, creating a so-  called 'nuclear trip-wire'.  Because of the massive US  Pacific build-up, the Soviets  have built up a huge arsenal of  SS20 missiles stationed in the  Far East, poised as Zarsky said  "like a sledgehammer" over  Asia. The Soviets reportedly say  that any attack on them,  nuclear OR conventional, "will  bring down its full weight".  This is obviously a very risky  situation, the inevitable result of  a massive imbalance of forces.  Perhaps this is what brought  about Gorbachev's call last year  in Vladivostok for a regional  disarmament and security conference. "The US rejected the  idea outright as mere propaganda", said Zarsky. "The real  worry of the Pentagon," she  said, "is that nuclear arms control or disarmament in the  Pacific would curtail third  world intervention by the US  nuclear Navy."  But can the world afford this  explosive situation? Even the  Soviets don't like it and Gorbachev has reportedly offered  the removal of the Asian based  SS20s. Again the US is balking  at any agreement.  There are other examples of  US intransigence in the Pacific,  such as their refusal to sign the  South Pacific Nuclear Free  Zone Treaty proposed by  Australian Prime Minister Bob  Hawke and approved by the 14  member nation South Pacific  Forum...Th^s, despite the fact,  said Zarsky, that the zone is  aimed primarily at France,  regarded in the region as the-  main nuclear bogey, and designed to leave US nuclear operations untouched. "The Soviet  Union has signed the relevant  protocol and China has indicated it will sign, but the US  has refused."  The aggressive US attitude in  the Pacific is perhaps best ex  emplified by persistent efforts  to overturn the nuclear free constitution of the UN Trust Territory of Palau (Belau), which  the US administers. They have  already forced six referenda on  the issue in an attempt to secure  a portion of Palau for US  Please turn to page 20  Th Average Canadian  Nose Bleed  Sunday morning in Oakatta  pickin * off the crabs, tryin'  to break their backs, or  failin' that, drown 9em  in th overflowd sink, at  least can keep their numbers  down, rumor has it theres to be  a street movie shown today;  last nite on tv ��� hurt lancaster  katherine hepburn in Th Rainmaker,  such a beautiful film, th message,  yu are what yu see yrself  to be, th ultimate in sentimental  solipsism, democracy, th faith  of our times, even J. Paul Getty  wud agree, etc., but hepburn  shows th truth of it, wud she becum  wholly human, that is, make it  with illusion, th camp of mid-west  pioneer nostalgia, etc., only th deluge  Starbuck promises cud possibly know  as th 10 pm curfew struck long befor  this really great etc. movie was ovr  nd the guards regretfully themselves  had to turn off th set, while th rest  of us were lockd in this lonely instance,  like, how do you spell realize  bill bissett  oakatta prison farm  jan/69  Editor's note: an exhibition of bill bissett's works will  be shown at the Arts Centre, Sechelt, June 10 to 28. v.  :���  I  I  I  i  I  ��  I  I  3  i  Coast News, June 8,1987  3.  Editor:  I just can't believe that a  small town such as ours has to  tax its citizens more than some  communities on the lower  mainland.  As an example: Mr. George  McCormack of the City of Port  Coquitlam writes that they have  the highest property tax rate in  the lower mainland. Taxes on a  home, with an assessed value of  $83,000 is $1095 in the district,  and $1436 in the city. He says  "what is more outrageous is  that both pay the same school  taxes which took a record jump  of 22 per cent this year."  Well I would like to say that  they're lucky, as a house here  on the bluff assessed at only  $53,000 pays $1071 in taxes.  School taxes have risen 37 per  cent and the overall tax is 18 per  cent, for a total increase of  $159.18 over last year, and this  is with no sewer.  Another house down from  the bluff, with sewer, worth  $55,000 has school tax going up  over 50 per cent and overall  taxes 23 per cent, a difference of  $227.39. On this small house  they pay $1231.  Burnaby residents are angry  with 10 per cent to 20 per cent  higher assessments which  amount to between $65 and  $70. A lot lower than our increases, and I would suspect  their houses are worth double  and triple what ours are worth.  In closing, I would like to  point out that our homes have  been declining in value every  year for the last few years; not  only that but from what I can  see, we get very little for our tax  dollars.  A.M. Sandy  Political irony  Editor:  I write this letter to you to express my grave concern over the  events that have taken place in  our province. Wednesday, June  3, 1987 must be written in the  history books as a day of  ultimate political irony in  British Columbia.  On that day the premier of  this province took his seat with  ��� his fellow premiers in Ottawa  ��� and proclaimed how he and his  . colleagues had reached a  . historic accord that would en-  . trench the rights of all Cana-  : dians and build a stronger coun-  r try more respectful of the rights  r of its minorities.  At home in B.C. his attorney  ���" general was making final arrangements to file an affidavit  ;" before the courts that would  * provide his government  with  sweeping powers to remove the  most fundamental rights of the  citizens to political protest and  freedom of speech.  Having had the opportunity  to read the language of the affidavit, I wish to add my voice  to those who protest this act.  The language of the attorney  general's submission is such an  affront to the fundamental  principles of democracy that it  either points out an unwise act  on his part or an agenda that all  British Columbians have a right  to fear.  If this action reflects the  former, then better he drop the  action now. If, however, it  reflects the latter, then I fear for  all British Columbians.  Gordon Wilson  Leadership Candidate  B.C. Liberal Party  Our 'highway'  Editor's note: a copy of the  following was received for  publication.  Mr. Harold M. Long, MLA  Parliament, Buildings  Victoria, BC  Dear Mr. Long:  It was with great interest that  I watched the BCTV news on  Sunday, May 31. On it was  Premier VanderZalm voicing  his displeasure at the decision of  the ferry workers to support the  June 1 general strike.  He was very angry, and  threatened to make the ferries  an essential service if they went  out. In fact, his exact words  were: "If you think that I'd sit  back and do nothing, while a  handful of people blew up one  of B.C.'s highways, you're  crazy."  Premier VanderZalm was  speaking of the island people  being stranded for the day, but I  assume that he was also speaking for the Sunshine Coast,  since we too were stranded on  June 1.  My question is this. Why are  the ferries considered one of  B.C.'s highways when it comes  to strikes or walkouts, but when  it comes to scheduling, all of a  sudden it's the price we must  pay for living in a rural resort  area?  It has been pointed out time  and time again that our ferries  are our highway. Stu Hodgson,  B.C. Ferry Chairman, doesn't  agree. Maybe he should have a  chat with the premier. Or is this  an example of how your government changes things to fit  their uses?  I'm very interested in hearing  your reply.  Cheryl Baron  Theatre meeting  Editor:  On June 10 at 7:30 pm there  will be a First Membership  Meeting of the Gibsons Landing  Theatre Project. All members,  friends, and would-be  members, are warmly welcomed. The meeting will be held at  the Marine Room beneath the  library at 1474 South Fletcher  Road.  There will be guest speakers  and wine and cheese will be  served. It will be a great opportunity to meet everyone and  hear about our plans and progress.  If anyone would like more information please contact me at  the Gibsons Landing Theatre  office at 886-8778. Come and  hear our exciting news and  ideas.  Corby Giffin  Executive Director  Dogs dangerous  Editor's note: a copy of the  following was received for  publication.  Gibsons Postmaster  Dear Sir:  Yesterday when I attempted  to pick up my mail at your office, my way was blocked by a  doberman tied up outside your  front door. This is not unusual,  many large dogs are left tied  there.  In April 1985 I was attacked  by two large dogs left tied there,  so yesterday I chose to walk  around the other way but I still  couldn't pass the dog.  In a situation Like this at  Ken's Lucky Dollar store, one  can simply choose to go to  another grocery store, but there  is only one place I can get my  mail.  Please, please, discourage  this practice. One day someone  is going to be seriously hurt,  perhaps a child.  S.E. Sleep  MORTGAGE UPDATE  Jun 5  6 mo.  1yr.  2 yr.  3 yr.  4 yr.  Syr.  1st  9.25  9.75  10.25  10.75  1*1.00  11.25  2nd  11.00  11.50  12.00  13.00  V.R.M.  9.25  Professional Real Estate Service  Stan and Diane Anderson  (OH.) 885-3211 (Res.) 885-2385 Vancouver Toll Free: 684-8016  Anderson Realty Ltd., Sechelt  THIS LIMITED TIME OFFER AVAILABLE ON 1986 AND 1987 MODELS  In Stock Now!  MOTOR TREND'S 1987  13_&-  w*  x*M  u  Turbo  TBIRD  W�� "*  XV*  ^iPASi  ��**,  ***  1*'  885^88?  ING  Fmcf��  Special Fleet and Lease incentive  Available on selected models at participating  Ford end Mercury dealers. (Cannot be  combined with General Fleet Incentives).  100,000 km  POWERTRAIN  COVERAGE  LEASE with  6 YEAR  WARRANTY  160,000 km  CORROSION  COVERAGE  0 DOWN  Call for details!    UAC  Delivery mull be taken from dealer nock before June 30.  1967. F-Serles pickups with manual transmission only.  .    ��� u  YOU CAN SAVE EVEN MORE MONEY WHEN YOU PURCHASE AN EXTRA VALUE PACKAGE ON SELECTED MODELS  Quality is Job 1  ^MERCURY  "3.9V. financing available on all 1986787 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 30,1967  provided the term Is between 12 and 24 months.  ���   I  r SERVICE STAFF  "Confidence  in my people  is why I can  fix cars for keeps"  REPAIRS IN  ONE DAY OR  j PROVIDE A  Service Manager KEL HANSEN 25 Years Experience  HERMAN VANDEBERG  30 Years Experience  MIKE FRANKE  10 Years Experience  BOB WILSON  20 Years Experience  DEAN SJOBLOM  13 Years Experience  GET TO  IN THE BUSINESS TODAY  LIFETIME  SERVICE  GUARANTEE  Ty.f^-^^'^cm^-n^Hv-  usEm^cmmssmmmm^mciAis  1979 VOLKSWAlifcN  CAMPER  4 Cyl., 4 Speed,  Good Mechanical Condition,  New Paint  **********  1984 FORD ESCORT  Equipped with 4 Spd., 4  Cyl., Diesel For Great Fuel  Economy  ***********  1981 MERCURY  COLONY PARK WAGON  Auto, V8, Air, Cruise, Root  Rack, Powertrain Warranty  ***********  1985 TEMPO 4-Door  4 Cyl., Auto, Air. Cond.,  Cassette, Extended  Warranty  **********  1979 FORD F250  V8, Auto,  Dual Tanks  1985 FORD F150 4x4  6 Cyl., 4-Speed,  Canopy, 41,000 kms  **********  1987 FORD BRONCO II  V6, Automatic XLT,  Loaded, 2 Wheel Drive,  Demo-Priced to Sell!  1971  SCAB  AutgP-igbPlfiHrranks  **********  1987 MERCURY  TRACER GS  4 Cyl., Auto,  Fantastic Stereo, Demo  ��� ������a****'************************  1985 LINCOLN TOWN CAR  4 Door Cartier Edition  * V8, Automatic, Overdrive, Power Sun Roof, Keyless Entry,      *  * Power Seats, Power Windows, Power Locks, Leather & Cloth     *  * Seats. 1-Owner *  * Priced to sell,    SOfi  QQfi    *  **********************************  1977 FORD TORINO  1987 TAURUS  4-DOOR  2.5 E.F.I., 4 Cyl., Auto,  Light Brown, Cloth Seats  WAGON  V8, Auto, Air. Cond.,  Good Running Order  Price '1495  luServlce Loaners for Life"1  1986 BRONCO II 4x4  V6, 5 Speed, Loaded  Red & White, "New",  Priced to Sell!!  **********  1983 MONTE CARLO  Auto, V8, Deluxe Interior  A Beautiful Car!  **********  1986 ESCORT WAGON  4 Cyl., 5 Speed, Roof Rack,  Cassette  1986 BRONCO II 4x4  2.9 Litre V6, EFI,  Automatic 0/D, Power  Steering, Power Brakes,  1-Owner, Low Kms  **********  1986 MERCURY CAPRI  4 Cyl., Auto  P/Windows, P/Steering,  P/Brakes  WE WILL NOT  BE UNDERSOLD  MDL 5936  8853281  Wharf Rd.,  Sechelt 4.  Coast News, June 8,1987  Guests  delight  Visiting Elderhostel group receives impromptu entertainment from Beachcomber stars Jackson Davies  and Pat John in front of Molly's Reach . ��� Ken Coffins photo  In memoriam  Capt. Bob Sommerfield  Editor's note: the following  eulogy for the late Captain  Robert Oliver Sommerfield,  CD, was given by Captain Ron  Biggs, liaison officer of Royal  Canadian Lagion Branch 140,  Sechelt, and 2963 Seaforth  Cadets. Memorial service was  held at the Legion on Tuesday,  June 2,1987.  The motto of the 2963  Seaforth Army Cadets is: 'The  Bloody Best'.  This motto was well earned.  Thanks to the man whose  memory we honour. I am referring to that dedicated soldier  who served his country well in  peace and war, Captain Robert  Oliver Sommerfield, CD.  His enthusiasm for the cadets  who passed through his hands,  his three regiments, the Princess  Patricia's Canadian Light Infantry (PPCLI), British Columbia Regiment and the Seaforth  Highlanders of Canada was second to none.  His association with the  PPCLI was forged in war and  peacetime service and while his  Seaforth association was of  short duration, he made his  mark with them during that  time. His association with the  British Columbia Regiment  began when the Cadet Corps  was first formed and became affiliated with them and which  has endured until recently.  How do you take a human  being and mold this person into  a dedicated father, soldier, and  father confessor, to untold  numbers of young people  through the years?  To begin with, you are born  in Ste, Anne D'Bellevue,  Quebec on March 8, 1933, being one of five chldren. When  Blackberries'  #1 ENEMY  The  ^ BUSHWHACKER  Steve Cass  885-7421  Please Leave Message  he was 11, he moved to New  Westminster. Later he worked  at various occupations until he  joined the Canadian Army in  1951 and fought in Korea with  the PPCLI until 1953. All this  time he was developing the standards by which he would excel  as a leader of young people.  After Korea he stayed in the  regular force being posted to  Germany, then Canada, leaving  the army in 1962.  He was commissioned into  the Cadet Services of Canada,  the forerunner of the present  organization now known as the  Cadet Instructors' List, and  from there into the Canadian  Scottish Regiment, "that other  Highland Regiment", as Bob  would say.  He came to the Sunshine  Coast in 1965 with his family,  which by this time consisted of  three children, Pam, Cindy and  Sheree. Eventually four grandchildren came along to make his  life complete. These children  have all inherited Bob's sense of  humour, warped though it may  be.  An example of this was one  time while serving in Germany.  The Regimental Sergeant Major  (RSM) was drilling Bob and his  fellow soldiers when the RSM  started to give the order to  "come to attention". He got  the first part of the order out  -"atten..." when a seagull  'squawked' causing the company to come to attention,  smartly, leaving the RSM with  his mouth open! Bob took great  delight in telling this story to  friends.  Bob was a forthright, honest  and direct man who didn't  waste time on petty matters. He  didn't call a spade a spade, he  called it a "bloody shovel".  His sterling qualities of  honesty and integrity was  brought out in all the cadets he  has worked with over the years,  as their awards will show.  He opened many doors for  many young men and women to  pass through on their way  through life. Their expectations  and hopes were all fulfilled,  thanks to Bob.  In the beginning of this brief  tribute mention was made of the  Gibsons  Swimming Pool  May 1 to July 3  MONDAY &  WEDNESDAY  Early Bird  Aqua Fit  Ease Me In  Lessons  Noon Swim  Lessons  Master Swim  Swim Fit  6:30 am  9:00 am-  10:00 am-  11:00 am -  11:30 am  3:30 pm  7:30 pm  8:30 pm-  -8:30 am  10:00 am  11:00 am  11:30 am  - 1:00 pm  -7:30 pm  -8:30 pm  ��� 9:30 pm  THURSDAY  Back Care  Adapted Aquatics  Lessons  Public  Fitness  2:00 pm -2:30 pm  2:30 pm -3:30 pm  3:30 pm-6:30 pm  6:30 pm-8:00 pm  8:00 pm-9:30 pm  (Canfor)  FRIDAY  Early Bird  Aqua Fit  Fit & 50 +  Seniors  Noon  Public  Teens  6:30 am  9:00 am-  10:00 am-  10:30 am-  1V.3Qam  3:30 pm  7:30 pm  SATURDAY  Public 1:30 pm-4:00 pm  Public 7:30 pm - 9:00 pm  SUNDAY.  TUESDAY  Fit& 50+ 9:30 am-10:30 am  Seniors 10:30am-11:30am  Back Care 2:00 pm -2:30 pm  Adapted Aquatics    2:30 pm-3:30 pm  Lessons 3:30 pm-6:30 pm  Public 6:30 pm-8:00 pm  Fitness 8:00 pm-9:30 pm  (Canfor)  Adult lessons Join us: Tues. and Thurs.  and Improve strokes or learn to swim.  Gibsons Swimming Pool 886-9415  Publication of this schedule  sponsored by  - 8:30 am  10:00 am  10:30 am  11:30 am  -1:00 pm  5:00 pm  9:00 pm  Family  Public  1:00 pm-3:30 pm  3:30 pm-5:00 pm  5:30 - 6:30. Refreshing way to keep lit  ^tijjer Valu  Cadet Corps motto being "The  Bloody Best', he made it so.  In closing, I would like to  say, whether it is in civilian life,  legion life, or military life, Captain Robert Oliver Sommerfield, Korean War Medal,  United Nations Service Medal  (Korea), Canadian Forces  Decoration, was, is and will  himself be remembered as 'The  Bloody Best'.  The second week of  Elderhostellers at Capilano College started on Sunday, June 7  and the college and host  families eagerly awaited their  arrival.  Every host spoken to  declared that they had the best  guests ever. One even went so  far as to say they were better  than perfect.  Friday, June 5, was graduation night and the praise for the  program expressed by the  students extended to the  teachers, the staff of Cap College, the people of the area and  especially for the hosts.  What amazed the visitors was  the strong community support.  They enjoyed all that was offered; a look at logging at the  L&K booming grounds, the  Port Mellon mill, Chapman  Creek Hatchery, a tour of the  CBC film set, and a special treat  of ice cream from Truffles,  courtesy of Sheila Kit son, and  watching the carvers at work at  the Sechelt Indian Band.  Sechelt senior citizens hosted  a dinner at their hall with the  69'ers singing plus a performance by the square dancers.  Sybil Dick from Newfoundland was caught sticking  her feet in the Pacific waters on  graduation day and Marilyn  Buhler, a member of the advisory committee presented her  with two bottles, one with sand  and one with seawater.  jf"^i^s^ci*-ri ��� ��� ��� ��� .��-a. -s. a a^  Quote of the Week  Trust in God, and be unmoved by  either praise or false accusations  ...depend entirely on God.  BahaV Writings  ssscc  has arrived at  _?>ilfe$ ��� Hate  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons  886-3100  THE COMMON GOOD  FOR ALL  BRITISH COLUMBIANS  MUST COME BEFORE  SPECIAL INTERESTS.  Economic renewal is necessary for all  of us. It will take co-operation. It means  working together. As British Columbians,  we have to take a team approach to  create new jobs and achieve a new level of  prosperity. Bill 19 is part of a positive  program to create more opportunities here  in British Columbia.  We listened to unions, business, and  individual British Columbians and together,  we've made good legislation even better.  It all adds up to a more positive way to  achieve industrial stability and secure jobs  for our people. We can only succeed if we  all pull together. That means co-operation,  not confrontation.  Yet some special interest groups saw fit  to break the law, inconvenience their fellow  British Columbians and exact a heavy toll  on our economy.  THERE WAS NO NEED  TO BREAK THE LAW.  We changed the Industrial Relations ���  Commissioner's role and powers to ensure  accountability for key decisions lie with  the Minister of Labour and other elected  officials.  We eliminated a clause that left the  impression "firings without cause" could  take place.  We moved to prevent workers hired  during a labour dispute from voting on a  collective bargaining issue.  We're making sure hiring of trainees  and apprentices in the union sector  is covered by collective agreements.  We've guaranteed access to grievance  and arbitration procedures for employees  facing discipline for refusing a back to  work order.  We've clarified a clause that was seen  to infringe on unions' rights to legitimately  discipline their members.  Bill 19 will bring us industrial stability,  new investment and most importantly, new  and more secure jobs for British Columbians  if only special interest groups would put  your interest ��� the public interest - first.  Bill 19. let's make it work.  For all of us/'  Lyall Hanson.  MINISTER OF LA HOUR  AND CONSUMER SERVICES Coast News, June 8,1987  jaws  Don Jenkins sends another roll of roofing to the many Roberts Creek contractors involved in the expansion of the Roberts Creek library, which will be almost doubled in size. ���Fran Bumside photo  Roberts    Greek  Thanks all round  by Jeannie Parker, 885-2163  Diana Zornes passes along  several thank yous from the  Community Association and  the rest of Roberts Creek. First  of all, three cheers to Regional  Director Brett McGillivray for  his quick work in obtaining two  sani-cans for use at the mouth  of the creek. Susan Tveter will  make sure they're kept clean.  Next, a gigantic thank you to  the Strom and Kohuch wedding  parties for leaving the Community Hall in such 'incredibly  clean and wonderful condition'.  The executive, hall cleaner and  community at large are most  appreciative.  Ernie Fossett of the  Elphinstone Recreation Group  has come through again, this  time with a donation for a gas  weed-eater and electric  lawnmower so that John  Williams can keep up the good  work. Many thanks to both  gentlemen.  Lastly, Diana would like to  thank the volunteer parents for  a wonderful grad banquet at  Elphinstone High School and  the kids for the huge bouquet of  flowers presented to her as  'most supportive mother'.  Diana says it made her feel like  a   beauty   queen.   She   loved  working with the kids, they're a  great bunch.  LIBRARY CLOSED  Please note that the Roberts  Creek Community Library will  be closed for renovations for a  few weeks. Apologies for any  inconvenience. Books may still  be returned at Seaview Market  with the borrower's name  noted. The library hopes to  open again Thursday, June 25.  MEETING CHANGED  Roberts Creek Legion Auxiliary members are reminded  that the monthly meeting is  tonight, June 8.  LEGION CELEBRATION  The Roberts Creek Legion is  celebrating its 40th anniversary  this year with a weekend of  festivities on June 19, 20 and  21. There will be a $5  smorgasboard, belly dancing,  and taped music on Friday  night, dinner and dancing to  Ken Dalgleish and Trio on  Saturday night, and an open  house on Sunday afternoon.  Admission will be limited so  make your plans early.  CREEK GRAD  A press release from Simon  Fraser University noted that  Alan William Baycroft of  Roberts Creek was receiving a  Bachelor of Arts degree at the  recent convocation ceremonies.  Congratulations to him and all  other worthy graduates whose  names I will mention if their  proud parents or somebody else  would like to call.  ON LOCATION  Downtown Roberts Creek  was a busy place last week. Not  only was there all the usual  Monday morning activity and  the construction on the Post Office building, but the CBC was  filming a scene for The  Beachcombers in front of the  store.  HAPPY WINNER  I don't know about the rest  of the winners in the service raffle at Roberts Creek Elemen-  tary's Fun Fair, but nobody  could have been happier with  his prize than Pat Parker. Susan  Weatherill's mocha cream-filled  chocolate log with fudge icing  and merinque mushrooms was  absolutely decadent. Many  thanks to Susan and the Parents  Auxiliary for sponsoring the  raffle.  Children hear  environment message  Last week was Environment  Week in B.C. and June 6 was  World Environment Day,  which is celebrated internationally under the auspices of  the United Nations. On the  Sunshine Coast, students were  treated to a presentation which  was designed to make them  aware of their responsibility in  keeping their environment  clean.  Want a Change?       Need a Rest?  Relax & enjoy our  GET-A WA Y PACKAGE!  3 days & 2 nights, 6 meals each  tt��Q   KA PerPerson  ONLY $Oy.3U Double Occupancy  Ask abour our CANOE  and GOLF PACKAGES  SUNDAY  SMORGASBORD  5-9 pm  At the top of the peninsula  6 km from Earls Cove  "The Jewel of the Sunshine Coast"       883-2269���  Carol Rubin introduced the  children at Roberts Creek  School and their visitors from  Davis Bay Elementary to 'Eco  Bear' (Marcia Brodi) who told  them about air pollution, water  pollution and how they could  help to keep their world clean.  Soon there was a graphic example of how thoughtless people can mess up the world as  'Kid Pollutor' (Marlene  Stephens) entered the room  strewing candy wrappers in her  wake.  The story ended happily as  the children and Eco Bear converted the miscreant into 'Eco  Kid' who not only cleaned up  her own garbage, but that left  around by others too.  The children responded enthusiastically   to   the   perfoi- ���  mance which was sponsored by  Environment Canada.  The trio also visited West  Sechelt and Sechelt Elementary  Schools last week and will be  taking their message to Madeira  Park, Cedar Grove and Gibsons  Elementary this week.  TREEMENDOUS IDEA  The Mayor's Strategy for Survival Committee  of the  Association of Vancouver Island Municipalities  Including Powell River and the Sunshine Coast  The Forest Investment Advisory Board, which is comprised of  municipal, provincial, federal and forest industry representatives, is pleased to announce that Phase One, a two million  dollar program, has been approved for intensive silviculture  work on Vancouver Island and the Sunshine Coast. The majority  of the work will be performed by competitive contracts. The program will be implemented by the Ministry of Forests and Lands,  Forest Industry and Municipalities. Details can be obtained from  the Sechelt Forest District Office, 885-51 74.  Mayor Diane Strom and Municipal Council - Town of Gibsons  Sunnycrest Mall,  Gibsons  100% Locally Owned & Operated  t^trMWlMffft  Prices effective:  Mon., June 8  to Sat., June 13  California Canada #f  PEACHES    ��,i.74  lb.  .39  B.C. Grown  VARIETY  LETTUCE  Red, Romaine, Leaf or Butter  Fresh Money's  MUSHROOMS     1   QQ  kg 4.14     Ib.  Grade A Beef - Bone-In  CHUCK BLADE    4    4 n  STEAK     ��92.62 ��,. I ��� I m  Fresh Turkey  DRUMSTICKS     110   /eg 2.62 '   Ib.  Fresh Turkey - Bone-In  BREASTS *g 813 ,b  No Name Sliced Side  BACON    *95.71  /��.  Niagara Frozen - 341 ml  ORANGE JUICE  Maxwell House - 3 Varieties - 369 gm  GROUND COFFEE  3.69  2.59  .77  2.89  Purex - 8 Roll  BATHROOM  TISSUE  Kraft - 750 ml  MAYONNAISE  2.98  (mm M 99  .79  Wonder ��� 675 gm  SANDWICH BREAD ,  White or Whole Wheat  Oroweat - 10's  FRANCISCO ROLLS  Regular or Diet - 750 mi  COKE, SPRITE 6.  Coast News, June 8,1987  Secheit Seniors  by Larry Grafton  Top Candy Striper Aaron Chamberlain receives an award for his  419 volunteer hours at St. Mary's Hospital from Director of Nursing Wendy Hunt, with Junior Volunteers chairperson Bev Brand  looking on. The 13 Candy Stripers who received awards have  volunteered a total of 1,697.5 hours. ���Fran Bumside photo  Sechelt    Scenario  Nurses' anniversary  \ ���.  by Peggy Connor, 885-9347  ALL NURSES WELCOME  Now is the time for all nurses  to dig out their nursing apparel,  bibs, aprons, caps, whatever,  and wear them to the 75th anniversary dinner meeting. This  will take place at Pebbles  restaurant on Thursday, June  11 starting at 6:30 pm.  Jakie Donnelly will present  the history of St. Mary's  Hospital since its inception.  Then Dorothy Jewell will take  everyone down memory lane  before discussing where nursing  is going.  All retired nurses are welcome. This will be put on by the  Sunshine Coast Registered  Nurses Association of B.C.  For more information and  reservations   call   Heather  Myhill-Jones at 885-3633.  ST. MARY'S AUXILIARY  The last meeting until  September for the Sechelt  branch of St. Mary's Hospital  Auxiliary will be held on Thursday, June 11, at St. Hilda's  Church hall in Sechelt, starting  at 1:30 pm.  This is an important meeting,  so all members are urged to attend.  All   auxiliary   members   are  reminded of the appreciation  tea at St. Mary's Hospital on  Sunday, June 14 at 1:30 pm.  COMMUNITY YARD SALE  There will be a community  yard sale at Corner Cupboard  on Sunday, June 14 from 10 to  2 pm. Bring your own table.  This is on the corner of Mason  and Norwest Bay roads.  SHORNCLIFFE AUXILIARY  This   month's   meeting   of  Shorncliffe  Auxiliary will   be  held   at   president   Maureen  Clayton's home, Tuesday, June  16, starting at noon. It will be a  bag lunch.  SUNDAY IT'S ALICE  This Sunday, Alice Horsman  sings at the St. John's United  Church along with soprano  Elizabeth Messenger and pianist  Allison Hext. The date is June  14 at 3:30 pm. Donations will  go to the Ross Armstrong Matching Fund.  SUPERIOR pIUNQUE  Rummage at its best at the  Sunshine Coast Arts Centre on  Saturday, June 13, from 10 to 2  pm. Deadline for drop off of  goods is June 11 at the Arts  Centre. Phone first 885-5412 or  if pickup is needed, phone  Belinda MacLeod at 886-7592.  SAM  Gordon Wilson is performing  for the benefit of the Arts  Council and if you haven't seen  any of Gordon's previous  shows, you are in for a treat.  Also on the same program there  will be a reading of poems by  Allan Crane. This program is  Saturday, June 13, starting at 8  pm at the Arts Centre in  Sechelt.  RETIREMENT  A special evening has been  organized to recognize the  retirement of Mrs. Boyte. The  CLOSE-OUT  AUCTION  for  Drizzle Enterprizes  1066 Hwy 101 & Payne Rd  Gibsons  Sat., June 13,10 am  Sun., June 14,1 pm  See display ad for details  Sale managed by:  W AUCTIONS  Clearbrook  Ph. 859-7621 or 534-1403    J  event is scheduled for June 11 at  7 pm in the Sechelt Elementary  gym. Parents and friends are  cordially invited to attend.  .TUMP ROPE FOR HEART  Mr. Gray, who organized the  Jump Rope For Heart has announced that $2,476.93 has  been raised to help the Heart  Foundation. This is the largest  amount raised in a single year  by the students of Sechelt  Elementary School. Mr. Jim  Gray has been selected to spend  a year in England as an exchange teacher. The teacher  who will come here from  England   is  Mr.   Paul   Duke.  Sechelt Elementary primary  sports day will be on June 17  and the Intermediate sports day  and the Intermediate sports day  is June 19.  In Sechelt  ELDERHOSTEL  Last Wednesday night some  one hundred and more persons  sat down to a pleasant evening  meal in our hall. The group  consisted mainly of members of  the Elderhostel group attending  classes at Capilano College this  weekend and their hosts. These  people came from many states  in the US and some of our  Canadian provinces, as far  away as Talahousie, Florida  and Cornerbrook, Newfoundland. Along with other  members, our square dancers  and our 69ers acted as hosts as  well as providing the after dinner entertainment.  The gathering provided a  good opportunity for our  members to meet and talk with  people from different environments. Thanks go out to  our members who volunteered a  great variety of dishes for the  occasion and those who made  sure the dishes were replenished  when empty and looked after  the kitchen detail. Our usual  group of volunteers provided  tea and coffee to go along with  a light dessert. Mike Timms did  an excellent job as Master of  Ceremonies, Nikki Weber provided the sound system for the  singers, and Floyd Carmen did  the honours in setting up.  All in all, a most enjoyable  evening.  On June 10, the Welcome  Beach people will be hosting a  gathering of the second contingent of Elderhostel people.  Our 69ers will be providing  some entertainment after the  meal is served. It will be another  evening of fun.  ACTrvnTES  Each Monday all through the  summer at 1:30 pm, there will  be carpet bowling under the  able eye of Ernie Wiggins.  As long as the bingo sessions  on the second and fourth  Thursdays at 1:30 pm can draw  18 to 20 or more persons, they  will continue until further  notice.  The craft group is still  meeting each Thursday at 10 am  and will do so until the end of  June when they will take a well  earned rest for the two summer  months. Resumption will take  place on September 10 at the  regular time of 10 am. These  sessions have been attended by  the same dedicated, hardworking people for many months. For you new members and  certainly members who have  belonged for years, remember:  1) You do not have to have  special skills to come in on  Thursday mornings to join the  group.  2) At present, the group is  working on making pom-poms  (which requires no special talent  or skill).  3) In the fall, a number of small  projects will be in progress to  provide articles for sale at our  Christmas Bazaar and many  hands make light work!  4) A cup of coffee or tea and a  cookie at half time will give you  a good chance to chat with your  fellow members and join in the  fun.  MEMBERSHIP  Today we have passed the  600 mark for the year to date.  Come on Gerry! Time to get out  there and do some talking.  NOTICE TO ALL WATER AND SEWER USERS  Please be advised that all bills for 1987 have now  been mailed. Accounts are due and payable on or  before July 31, 1987.  If you have not yet received a copy of your bill,  please telephone our office at 885-2261 with your property's legal description and another bill will be sent  out.  Sunshine Coast Regional District  "  ���  ���IwlaC��������"���  Camp Elphinstone   DAY CAMP���-  WHERE ELSE COULD YOU DO SO MUCH?  Sailing, War Canoeing, Overnight Trips,  Arts & Crafts, Swimming, Saboting,  Canoeing, Archery  Join us for the perfect summer!!!  July 14-17 and August 11-14  July 20-24 and August 17-21  For school-aged girls and boys  Call the YMCA for information,  brochures and enrollment forms  1-251-1116 or 886-2025  $6000  $7500  Handicapped ask for  Rockwood Lodge use  The Sunshine Association for  the Handicapped has requested  the Sechelt Municipal Council  to allow them use of Rockwood  Lodge. In presentation to council, Nancy MacLarty and Elise  Rudland stated, "One of the  greatest obstacles for the  association in reaching our  goals is the lack of basic occupational education on the  Sunshine Coast. This, coupled  with transportation difficulties  in our spread-out area, has  prevented many handicapped  persons from reaching their full  potential."  The association is proposing  to utilize Rockwood Lodge as a  Food Services training program  and stated it would be happy to  work jointly with the 'Think  Tank' group who have also proposed a use for the facility.  In response, Mayor Koch  stated, "We have to look at all  submissions." But he emphasized, "We're interested  more in humanity than in  dollars."  The council passed a motion  of moral support in principle.  on the BARGAIN TRAIL  AT  VUtf4  886-2488  Proceeds aid Food Bank  THRIFTY'S  above Ken's Lucky Dollar  Customer Service  is alive and well  at  SUNSHINE COAST  CREDIT UNION  Drop by our offices  and check us out  t  - Compare our term deposit rates  - Your investment in S.C.C.U. is an  investment in your community.  - We also offer $1000 minimum term  deposits at high rates of interest  1  Jr^_  SUNSHINE COAST  CREDIT UNION  i  KERN'S PLAZA  Hwy 101 & School Rd.  886-8121  Tues.-Thurs.  10 am-5 pm  Friday 10 am-6 pm  Saturday 10 am-2 pm  CLOSED MONDAY  TEREDO SQUARE  Teredo St., Sechelt  885-3255  Temporary  Here's a remedy for those busy summer days.  Put the energy and enthusiasm of students to  work for you.  Students are willing to do just about any  sort of work from part-time duties around the  house, to career-oriented jobs.  Every summer, students provide a wealth  of talent, knowledge and ingenuity that  every employer can tap.  So, for fast, temporary relief from nagging  summer jobs - put them in the hands of a  student!  For more information, contact your  local Canada Employment Centre  for Students, Hire A Student Office, or  Student/Youth Employment Centre.  \W *mf    Government of Canada  Minister of State for Youth  Jean J. Charest  Gouvemement du Canada  Ministre d'Etat a la Jeunesse  Jean J. Charest  Canada Coast News, June 8,1987  A parade of Classic Cars brought many guests to Gibsons' Pioneer Tea last Saturday. Mr. Francis J.  Wyngaert is shown here with 'Chauffeur' Philip Gaulin and his 1947 Dodge truck.      ���Fran BurasMe photo  George    in    Gibsons  Self motivation school  by George Cooper, 886-8520  An item in an international  newspaper of recent date tells of  A.S. Neill's Summerhill School  which is still in operation and  run by his daughter, Zoe.  Criticism on one extreme called the school utterly permissive  and on the other Utopian. Neill  founded his school in the  mid-1920's in protest of the  repressive Scottish school  system of his youth.  Students in Summerhill could  decide whether they would attend classes or not. But there  were rules, rules that the  students learned to form  themselves at their weekly  meetings. And these rules they  bound themselves to keep, at  least until another meeting.  Jonathon Croal in his 'Neill  of Summerhill: the Permanent  Rebel' said that the graduates of  the school did not turn out to be  the innovators Neill had hoped  for. Rather they were tolerant  and sincere, easily related to the  opposite sex and were never  anxious about their work.  Summerhill had a vague echo  here on the Sunshine Coast in  1965 when a gentleman named  Barker gained the interest of  some parents and others to back  him in what he called a Summerhill type of school.  WANTED  Used Furniture  and What Have You  AL'S USED  FURNITURE  We buy Beer Bottles  886-2812  wmmmmm��mkmmB  Housed in a vacant residence  on Highway 101 situate between  Flume Road and the Provincial  Campsite, Barker conducted his  school for a year or two  (memory falters there) and then  went his way.  Some who were familiar with  his school thought he really  taught a "do your own thing"  only and missed the point of the  real Summerhill; namely,  responsibility for one's actions  and concern for the rights of  others.  One visitor to Barker's school  said to me, "A kid ran out from  the building, spit on my shoes  and hared off out of sight. My  shoes didn't matter. I was going  to clean them anyway. But what  kind of self-motivation was  that, eh?"  CAST-OFFS  Some of us cast-offs of the  education system wonder why  the teachers of the present day  set out, under the guiding hand  of the federation, to 'work to  rule'.  In our day we worked most  enjoyably when we opposed the  rules.  For instance one of the few  rules of the 'department' of  education that was at all precise  said to read a portion of the Bible each day but not to comment upon the passage. We  declined to read for a number of  stated reasons but this caused  scarcely a ripple in the department and only a few in the community.  In the same manner flag  ceremonies were opposed or  rather, neglected. Think nothing of these, said Charlie  Ovans, the federation secretary,  for they are only placed in the  regulations at the insistence of  pressure groups. But you don't  have pressure groups nowadays,  do you, demanding this or that  hobbyhorse be stabled in your  curriculum.  And school rules! What a  field day they provided for us  not-working-to-rule teachers.  "Stand at the junction of the  north and west corridors (runways) to control traffic in the  two-minute interval at class  changes!"  Not blooming likely. Besides  the principal would never cut  his roots to get out of his space  traveller's chair in time to  check. And the vice-principal  would be busy all day listing  names of those going up and  down staircases.  We worked against every rule  we could find, and found it  charged us with a vigour that  brought our classwork alive.  And we cared nary a whit that  we were revolting.  Working to rule? How apathetic, how cringing. Kowtowing of the meanest kind.  Show the old spirit. Don't work  to rule.  ELPHIE GRADS  Donard MacKenzie graduated last week from the  University of Victoria with a  Bachelor of Fine Arts Theatre  degree. He is the fifth child of  Ian and Agatha MacKenzie's  family to graduate from university.  Donard, his brothers and  sisters, Francis, Eileen, Ian and  Brenda would like to thank the  teachers of Gibsons Elementary  and Elphinstone High School,  where they received all their early education, for the help and  encouragement and necessary  skilled instruction that enabled  them to succeed at the different  universities they attended,  UBC, SFU, and UVic.  Don't let  British Columbia's heritage  slip into the past  The story of British Columbia  goes back a long way. You can trace it in  Indian villages, pioneer homesteads and  even everyday items such as old fences  and gates.  But many of these relics from our  past may soon be past saving. That's why  the Honourable Bill Reid, Minister of  Tourism, Recreation and Culture has  initiated a very special heritage project.  Project Pride:  The Future Of Our Bvst.  Project Pride acknowledges that  we have a rich history of which we can  be very proud. But it also recognizes an  urgent need to preserve that history.  Since 1977, when the Heritage  Conservation Act was passed, there have  been many developments in the field  of heritage conservation. Over the past  10 years, we've gained a lot of practical  experience, and have come to realize  that we must review our current heritage  conservation policies and programs.  That's where you come in.  Come To An Important  Community Meeting.  During May and June, many  communities will be holding meetings  on Project Pride.  This will be your opportunity to  voice an opinion on heritage conservation  in your area.  You can participate in one of  two ways:  ��� Attend the meeting in your community  and make a verbal and/or written  presentation OR  " Send your views in writing to the  Chairperson of the Project Pride  Task Force, 333 Quebec Street,  Victoria, B.C. V8V1X4  (phone Victoria 356-1195).  After the hearing,your community  will forward your views to a Task Force  which will make recommendations to  the Minister for new heritage policies  and programs.  Please join in.Together, we can  take care of British Columbia's past for  generations to come.  Project Pride:  Community Meeting.  Tuesday, June 9  Marine Room, Gibsons  7:30 pm Tmrism      ^m  Taking Garkof British Coi a'nibias Bvst  R)RGliNKR.iVTK)NS'lt)(X)MM  Publication of this ad courtesy of Gibsons Heritage Society and the Sunshine COAST NEWS  Recreation and Culture  HON BILL REIUMIS/STER  $325���� cdn  Buys a weekend  Princess Cruise  at  Our new Provincial Government has set out to bring the  Heritage Act up to date. To  facilitate this process, known as  Project Pride, it is holding  public forums in the larger  centers of our province. In  smaller towns like our own this  task is being left up to the local  heritage or museum societies.  Consequently, the newly formed Gibsons Landing Heritage  Society (GLHS) in partnership  with the Elphinstone Pioneer  Museum Society are holding a  town meeting this Tuesday,  June 9 at 7:30 pm in the Marine  Room, situated immediately  below the public library.  Fred Inglis of the GLHS will  chair the informal meeting.  The two primary aims of the  meeting will be to discuss how  our priceless heritage can best  be protected provincially, and  then more specifically what  ways and means we might  employ on the local level to  guarantee the preservation of  our few remaining buildings of  historic significance, etc.  During the meeting Philip  Gaulin will present a short slide  show to indicate what some  other communities have done.  It is hoped this will get those attending in the mood to ask  some questions and offer  creative suggestions.  If you've lived in the Gibsons  area long enough to feel you  have a stake in its future, or if  you're just tired of seeing our  old buildings succumb to the  flame or the bulldozer, the Gib  sons Landing Heritage Society  urges you to attend.  dibsens TtaveH  Sunnycrest Mall 886-92551  =Gary Hein, President, announces;  ANNUAL GENERAL MEETING  Comox-PowQli PJver Riding  will be held in  Courtenay on Saturday, June 20 at 11 am  Westerly Hotel  Elections of Officers and Delegates to B.C.A.G.M.  Membership Renewal  Car Poo! 885-5424  Guess who's  17  on the 14th!  Ham BWfe%Pf!  GOOD NEWS!  Renovations Nearing Completion  Cedar Plaza  Shopping Centre  (Across from Sunnycrest Mall)  10 NEW GROUND  LEVEL STORES  only *350 P/M Gross  Offering 16 ft. of frontage, each _0Q sq. ft. Ideal  for small retail store. Month to month rental or  lease. Also 2nd floor space at $3 per square foot  gross. This is a great opportunity to upgrade  your business and location.  FOR FURTHER INFORMATION CALL  Randy Thomson  office 736-3831 Res 931-5330  United Realty Ltd.  . /  Any way you Slice it  the Classifieds bring results  r  ?��dQGkside=  ?r_W*  ivVS i*  pl_**��aqy  Weekly Spwab  PRICES IN EFFECT UHtlt $UHOAV* 4UfclE 14,1907  \  ��nsr< ������������  Prang Crayons  64 colours  3*1  ���d  ri  .��  i  4  ���>?.  3  \  A  Make-Offs  B^f 100Cosmetic  h  Satin Swirl  Foaming Milk Bath  750 mi  \jj����jj&��&^ ���iiiliii'IM>_��_*_����-��_^^ IKIiYl'llltl 8.  Coast News, June 8,1987  i n  What's that ship going by?  1987 CRUISE VESSEL SCHEDULI  VANCOUVER   TO ALASKA  ;The memory of 'Emma* the cat will live on in this ceramic likeness  H>f her created by Joan Clarkson of Halfmoon Ceramics from  photos sent by Cynthia and Peter London of Bagshaw, England,  who saw and purchased some of Joan's work while visiting here  ...last summer. Pleased to have been chosen for the commission over  ^English ceramists, Joan will have Emma hand-delivered by Margot  tand Ed Matthews of West Sechelt, the Londons' cousins.  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  Fisheries talk  K.  by Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  There was a fair attendance  at the Welcome Beach Community Association's Annual  General meeting last Wednesday. Grant McBain of the  Department of Fisheries gave an  interesting talk about the situation at Halfmoon Bay Creek  and the problems faced by  salmon when they try to head  up-stream to spawn. Let's hope  that something is finally going  to be done about it.  Peggy Connor gave a report  on the progress of the Country  Fair and all seems to be going  well.  The membership gave the executive permission to continue  with their enquiries regarding  possible additions to the hall.  Election- of officers took  place with the following being  elected for the coming year.  President; Bill Vorley, Vice  President; Hersey Sewell,  Secretary; Grace Lamont,  Treasurer; Al Buckley,  Membership Chairman; Olive  Comyn, Directors; Ken Moore,  Marg Vorley, Marg Engstrom,  John Davidson and Marg  Buckley.  COUNTRY FAIR:  The Halfmoon Bay Country  Fair committee have been busy  making all the arrangements for  what promises to be a great fair.  Community participation is of  course essential to the success of  such a venture. If you would  like a booth for a white elephant  stall or a bake table for your  group or organization, give Andrew Steele a call at 885-3973  for info.  You might be someone with  special craft skills and would  like to show or sell wares. This  is the place to do so as there are  always lots of visiting tourists  enjoying a visit to the fair.  Dates are July 10, 11, and 12 at  Coopers Green. Lots of contests  to enter and there will be more  on these later.  THE BIG SALE:  July 4 is the date for the Halfmoon Bay Volunteer Fire  Department's huge annual  garage sale. Always lots of  goodies at that one. If you have  any items you would care to  donate to this good cause, one  of the fellows would be happy  lo pick up larger items. Give Bill  Ewan a call at 885-5676.  Egmont  News  Community Day  by Ann Cook, 883-9253  You are invited to come and  have a fun visit at Egmont on  Egmont Community Day, this  coming Saturday, June 13. The  day will start out with a pancake  breakfast at 8 am, a kids'  fishing derby on the government dock at 9 am, then on to  the school grounds for kids'  races, a tennis tournament, tug  o' war and other sports. Then  back to the dock to watch the  canoe races.  There will be arts and crafts  and swap tables in the hall, hot  dogs, pop and ice cream, tea or  coffee, sandwiches, and  goodies. To wind up the day,  there will be a barbeque at 6 pm  and then dance the evening  away at the Backeddy.  Saturday, June 13 is also the  day for super low tides when  many people walk the  Skookumchuck trail to watch  the tide change at the Skookumchuck Rapids.  Christian confidence  Peace - the missing piece  by David Cliff  Much has been spoken about  peace and the necessity for  disarmament in the past few  years. I feel that one key element is missing in all of these  peace marches and discussions.  CLOSE-OUT  AUCTION  for  Drizzle Enterprizes  1066 Hwy 101 & Payne Rd  Gibsons  Sat., June 13,10 am  Sun., June 14,1 pm  See display ad for details  Sale managed by:  C W AUCTIONS  Clearbrook  Ph. 859-7621 or 534-1403     J  The missing piece, of course,  is Jesus Christ. He is referred to  by Isaiah as 'The Prince of  Peace'. When He is invited into  a man's heart and takes up  residence there, then that individual begins to feel a 'peace  that passes all understanding.'  The Lord clearly spoke  through Solomon that if God's  people would turn from their  own ways and earnestly seek  Him, then He in turn would  heal our land. It is not God's  will that mankind be annihilated by nuclear war, but if  every man continues to do that  which is right in his own eyes,  then there is real danger that we  will ignore God's offer of help,  and global tragedy will result.  When God announced the  birth of the Saviour, He proclaimed 'Peace on Earth, Good  Will Toward Men.' It was  God's will through Jesus Christ  to turn men's hearts back  toward Him. This is the universal hope for world peace!  to the GIBSONS HERITAGE SOCIETY,  THE BANK OF MONTREAL, and  KATHY LOVE and ROB HAGAR  for a very pleasant afternoon at  The ��a*��tj StWW lea  - Kay, Jean and  all the appreciative guests  Excitement is building in anticipation of local summer festivities. Sechelt Celebration Day  will be June 27 with a parade,  arts and crafts, music, canoe  races and a fly past by a team of  bi-planes that do aerial  acrobatics.  Gibsons Sea Cavalcade Committee is starting to panic concerning its annual parade. Even  though all other plans are  developing smoothly, committee spokesman D'Arcy Burke  has issued a plea for help. He  stated he desperately requires a  group of at least 10 persons who  will take over responsibility of  running the parade.  He also announced that Sea  Cavalcade T-shirts will be  available this week complete  with a surprising new logo.  For both events, the newly  formed Sunshine Coast Maritime Historical Society has arranged for the 'Small Ships' to  attend. They are said to put on a  spectacular performance including mock sea battles complete with smoke and the sound  of booming cannons. In Sechelt  this event will be held either in  Trail Bay or Porpoise Bay,  depending on wind.  VESSEL  DEPARTURE  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  Pacifica Pharmacy #2  in Pender Harbour  until noon Saturday  "A Friendly People Piece"  I  I  e  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  o  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  Sun Princess 1700-Wed.  Noordam 1800-Tue.  Falrsky 1800-Wed.  Rotterdam 1800-Thurs.  Daphne 1630-Fri.  Stardancer 1700-Fri.  Nieuw Amsterdam 1800-Sat.  Island Princess 1700-Sat.  Sea Princess 1500-Sat.  Royal Princess 1800-Sat.  Sagafjord 1800-Sun.  Universe 1800-Sun.  Regent Sea 1700-Sun.  Royal Viking Sky 2300-Sun.  Noordam 1800-Tue.  Sun Princess 1700-Wed.  Sea Princess f800-Wed.  Rotterdam 1800 -Thurs.  Daphne  Stardancer  1630-Fri.  1700-Fri.  Nieuw Amsterdam 1800-Sat.  Island Princess 1700-Sat.  Cunard Princess 1745 - Sat.  Sea Goddess I     1745-Sun.  Fairs ky  Noordam  Sun Princess  Rotterdam  Daphne  Stardancer  1800-Mon.  1800-Tue.  1700-Wed.  1800-Thurs.  1630-Fri.  1700-Fri.  World Renaissance 1800 - Sun.  Nieuw Amsterdam 1800-Sat.,  Island Princess 1700-Sat.,  Royal Princess  Sea Princess  Universe  Regent Sea  Noordam  Sun Princess  Rotterdam  Daphne  Stardancer  1800-Sat.  1800-Sat.  1700-Sun.  1730-Sun.  1800-Tue.  1700-Wed  1800-Thurs  1630-Fri.  1700-Fri  Nieuw Amsterdam 1800-Sat,  Cunard Princess 1745-Sat,  Island Princess 1700-Sat  Fairsky 1800-Sat.  Sagafjord 1700-Sun.  Sea Goddess I      1745-Sun.  Jun.10  Jun. 09  Jun.10  Jun.11  Jun.12  Jun.12  Jun.13  Jun.13  Jun.13  Jun.13  Jun.14  Jun.14  Jun.14  Jun.14  Jun.18  Jun.17  Jun.17  Jun.18  Jun.19  Jun.19  Jun. 20  Jun.20  Jun.20  Jun.21  Jun. 22  Jun.23  Jun. 24  Jun. 25  Jun. 26  Jun. 26  Jun.28  Jun. 27  Jun. 27  Jun. 27  Jun. 27  Jun.28  Jun. 28  Jun. 30  Jul. 01  , Jul. 02  Jul. 03  . Jul. 03  Jul. 04  Jul. 04  Jul. 04  Jul. 04  Jul. 05  Jul. 05  VESSEL  DEPARTURE  Hoyai viking Sky iBUU-Mon,  Sea Princess 1800-Tue  Noordam 1800-Tue.  Golden Odyssey 1800-Wed,  Sun Princess 1700 -Wed,  Rotterdam 1800-Thurs,  Daphne 1730-Fri,  Stardancer 1700-Fri.  Nieuw Amsterdam 1800 -Sat,  island Princess 1700-Sat  Royal Princess  Universe  Regent Sea  Noordam  Sun Princess  Fairsky  Rotterdam  Sea Princess  Daphne  Royal Viking Sky  Stardancer   '  1700-Sat  1700-Sun  1730-Sun  1800-Tue  1700-Wed  1800-Thurs  1800-Thurs  1800-Fri  1630-Fri  1800-Fri  1700-Fri  Nieuw Amsterdam 1800 -Sat.  Cunard Princess 1745-Sat.  Island Princess 1700-Sat.  Sea Goddess I 1745-Sun.  World Renaissance 1800-Wed  Noordam 1800-Tub.  Fairsea 1800-Wed.  Sun Princess 1700-Wed.  Golden Odyssey 1800-Wed.  Rotterdam 1800 -Thurs.  Daphne 1630 - Fri.  Stardancer 1700 - Fri.  Nieuw Amsterdam 1800-Sat.  Island Princess 1700-Sat.  Royal Princess  Sagafjord  Universe  Regent Sea  Sea Princess  Fairsky  Noordam  Royal Viking Sky  Sun Princess  Rotterdam  Daphne  Stardancer  1700 -Sat,  1800-Sun.  1700-Sun.  1730-Sun.  1800 -Mon  1700-Tue.  1800 -Tue.  1800-Tue  1700-Wed.  1800 -Thurs.  1630-Fri  1700 -Fri.  Nieuw Amsterdam 1800 - Sat.,  Jul. 06  Jul. 07  Jul. 07  Jul. 08  Jul. 08  Jul. 09  Jul. 10  Jul. 10  Jul. 11  ..Jul. 11  Jul. 11  Jul. 12  Jul. 12  Jul. 14  Jul. 15  , Jul. 16  Jul. 16  Jul. 17  Jul. 17  Jul. 17  Jul. 17  Jul. 18  Jul. 18  Jul. 18  . Jul. 19  Jul. 22  Jul. 21  Jul. 22  . Jul. 22  . Jul. 22  Jul: 23  . Jul. 24  Jul. 24  . Jul. 25  , Jul. 25  . Jul. 25  Jul. 26  Jul. 26  , Jul. 26  Jul. 27  Jul. 28  Jul. 28  Jul. 28  Jul. 29  Jul. 30  Jul. 31  Jul. 31  Aug. 01  VESSEL  DEPARTURE  Cunard Princess .1745-Sat.  Island Princess 1700-Sat.  Sea Goddess I 1745-Sun.  Noordam 1800-Tue.  Golden Odyssey 1800-Wed  Sun Princess 1800-Wed  Sea Princess  Rotterdam  Daphne  Stardancer  1800-Thurs  1800-Thurs  1630-Fri.  170d-Fri.  Nieuw Amsterdam 1800 - Sat  Island Princess 1700-Sat  Royal Viking Sky 1800-Sat.  Royal Princess     1700-Sat.  Universe  Fairsky  Regent Sea  Noordam  Fairsea  Sun Princess  Rotterdam  1700-Sun.  1700- Sun.  1730-Sun  1800 -Tue.  1800-Wed  1700-Wed.  1800 - Thurs.  World Renaissance 1800 - Sat  Daphne 1630-Fri.  Stardancer 1700-Fri.  Nieuw Amsterdam 1800 - Sat.  Cunard Princess 1745-Sat.  Island Princess 1700-Sat.  Sagafjord 1745-Sun.  Sea Princess 1800-Sun.  Sea Goddess I 1745-Sun.  Noordam 1800-Tue.  Royal Viking Sky 2300-Wed.  Sun Princess 1700-Wed.  Golden Odyssey 1800-Wed.  Rotterdam 1800-Thurs.  Fairsky 1700-Fri.  Daphne 1630-Fri.  Stardancer 1700-Fri.  Nieuw Amsterdam 1800 - Sat  Island Princess    1700-Sat  Royal Princess  Universe  Regent Sea  Noordam  Sea Princess  Sun Princess  Rotterdam  Daphne  1700-Sat.  1700-Sun.  1730-Sun.  1800 -Tue.  1800-Wed.  1700-Wed.  1800 -Thurs.  1830-Fri.  . Aug. 01  , Aug. 01  , Aug. 02  .Aug. 04  , Aug. 05  , Aug. 05  , Aug. 06  Aug. 06  Aug. 07  Aug. 07  , Aug. 08  Aug. 08  Aug. 08  . Aug. 08  Aug. 09  , Aug. 09  Aug. 09  .Aug. 11  Aug.12  .Aug. 12  , Aug. 13  , Aug. 15  , Aug. 14  , Aug.14  , Aug.15  , Aug.15  Aug.15  , Aug.16  , Aug. 16  , Aug.16  , Aug.18  , Aug.19  , Aug. 19  .Aug. 19  , Aug. 20  , Aug. 21  , Aug. 21  , Aug. 21  , Aug.22  . Aug. 22  , Aug.22  Aug.23  Aug.23  Aug. 25  Aug. 26  Aug. 26  Aug. 27  Aug. 28  VESSEL  DEPARTURE |  Stardancer 1700-Fn  Nieuw Amsterdam 1800 - Sat  Cunard Princess 1745-Sat.  Island Princess 1700 - Sat  Sea Goddess I 1745-Sun  Noordam 1800-Tue  Fairsky 1700-Wed  Sun Princess 1700: Wed  Golden Odyssey 1800-Wed.  Fair'- 1800-Wed.  Rotterdam 1800-Thurs.  Daphne 1600-Fri.  Stardancer 1700-Fri.  Nieuw Amsterdam 1800 - Sat.  Island Princess 1700-Sat.  Royal Princess 1700-Sat.  Sagafjord 1800-Mon  Universe 1630-Thurs.  Regent Sea 1700-Sun.  World Renaissance 1800-Tue  Noordam 1800-Tue  Sun Princess 1700-Wed,  Cunard Princess 1430 - Thurs.  Rotterdam 1800-Thurs  Daphne 1630-Fri.  Stardancer 1700-Fn.  Sea Princess 1800-Fri.  Nieuw Amsterdam 1800-Sat.  Island Princess    1700-Sat.  Fairsky  Noordam  Sun Princess  Daphne  Stardancer  Nieuw Amsterdam 1800  Island Princess  Royal Princess  Regent Sea  Noordam  Sun Princess  Daphne  Stardancer  1700-Mon.  1800 -Tue  1700-Wed..  1630-Fri.,  1700-Fri.,  Sat.,  1700-Sat.,  1700-Sat.,  1700-Sun.,  1800-Tue..  1700-Fri.,  1630-Fri.,  1700-Fri.,  Nieuw Amsterdam 1800 - Sat.  Sun Princess 1700-Mon.  Noordam 1800-Thurs.  Stardancer 1700-Fri.  Aug.  Aug.  .Aug.  .Aug.  .Aug.  .Sep.  ,Sep.  ,Sep.  .Sep.  ��� Sep.  ��� Sep.  .Sep.  .Sep.  .Sep.  .Sep.  .Sep.  .Sep.  .Sep.  .Sep.  .Sep.  ��� Sep.  .Sep.  .Sep.  .Sep.  Sep.  Sep.  Sep.  Sep.  Sep,  .Sep.  .Sep.  ��� Sep.  Sep.  Sep.  Sep.  Sep.  Sep,  Sep.  Sep,  Sep,  Sep.  Sep,  Sep,  Sep,  .Oct,  ,0ct.  28  29  29  29  30  01  02  02  02  02  03  04  04  05  05  05  07  10  06  08  08  09  10  10  11  11  11  12  12  14  15  16  18  18  19  19  19  20  22  25  25  25  26  28  01  02  I  I  THIS SCHEDULE IS PUBLISHED COURTESY OF  Holly & Kate  885-5885  ASSO'  3MT2A  Independent Travel  Retailers Association  Vagabond  Travel mc.  Trail Bay Centre, Cowrie Street, Box 2330  Sechelt, BC, Canada VON 3A0  604/885-5885  I  i  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  .  I  I  I  I  "WHEN  The new Industrial Relations Act ���  Bill 19 ��� is designed to build better  industrial relations in British Columbia.  That's the basic principle.  We want to protect the public  interest, and at the same time, add more  fairness to industrial relations and  create a climate for growth and much  needed new investment.  But good legislation can be made  even better.  Which is why we continued to  consult with unions, business and  individual British Columbians while  making changes along the way.  You told us your concerns and we  listened.  You asked for consultation and  clarification and you proposed  amendments.  We responded.  With major and substantial changes  that make the legislation better yet keep  the principles of the Bill intact.  : WE HAVE, FOR EXAMPLE::  ��� Changed the role and the powers of the  Industrial Relations Commissioner so  responsibility and accountability for key  decisions lie with the Minister of Labour  and elected officials.  ��� Eliminated a clause that left the  impression that "firing without cause"  could occur.  ��� Banned workers hired during a strike  or lockout from voting on a collective  bargaining issue.  ��� Ensured hiring of trainees and  apprentices in the union sector is covered  by collective agreements.  ��� Guaranteed that employees who face  discipline for refusing back-to-work  orders have full access to grievance and  arbitration procedures.  ��� Clarified a clause that was seen to  infringe on unions' right to legitimately  discipline their members.  ��� Made a number of additional  substantive changes.  Bill 19 adds up to industrial stability, new  investment, and most importantly, new  more secure jobs for British Columbians.  19. Let's make it work.  For all of as."  Lyall Hanson.  MINISTER OF LABOUR  AND CONSUMER SERVICES Coast News, June 8,1987  9.  The first of the Tetrahedron Sid Club's log cabins was disassembled last Saturday and trucked to the  closest logging road to the cabin's Bachelor Lake site by a fleet of volunteer vehicles. This Monday and  Tuesday, the components will be air lifted directly to the site by helicopter. The remaining three cabins  will be similarly transferred to their sites this month. ���Bred Benson photo  Davis Bay News _t Views  Last meeting before summer  by Jean Robinson, 885-2954  The last general meeting for  the summer of the Davis Bay/  Wilson Creek Community Association is tonight at 7:30 pm  at the hall where Laurel meets  Davis Bay Road. Come join us  for a short meeting and coffee.  Seems like we may yet have at  least two horseshoe pitches.  Learn the latest on this and  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Services  GIBSONS  Glassford Road 11:15 am  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  , .^fr ^fr ^fr  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., 10:30 am  Mid Week Wed., 7:30 pm  Youth Group Fri., 7:30 pm  Women's Prayer       Thurs., 10 am  Pastor Ivan Fox  885-4775 or 885-2672  -_.,.���  i    Afm Sfi Sfa ���   ,  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  -*S> Sfik 9j*>���" ��� ' ���" ���  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   flf* flfl 4f*   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  -*��.*��.*��-  CALVARY  BAPTIST CHURCH  711 Park Road, Gibsons  9:30 am Family Bible School  11:00 am Worship Service  Weekly Home Fellowship Groups  Rev. Dale D. Peterson, Pastor  Arlys Peters, Minister of Music  Church Office: 886-2611  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   4t4l.*i .   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   ���J*tk ��(k J|fk.��� - - ���i  -..I-  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  & & flfr  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   *���**.*   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  -Jp(v Sg�� J((W  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  more. Then sit back while Nancy MacLarty gives us a few  ideas on what we should be watching for and perhaps doing as  a community in the District  Municipality of Sechelt. Should  be light and lively.  WORK PARTY  Thanks to those good people  who turned out last Wednesday  morning to clear up Whitaker  Park and around the Wilson  Creek Hall. Betty and Jim  Smith, Jack Bushell, Bill  LeNeve and yours truly surely  made a difference. Now all the  grass and blackberries are cleaned out. A lot of our shrubs are  gone for lack of water and attention.  There will be an evening  clean-up on Wednesday, June  10 at 7 pm. Lauralee Solli will  be there to organize. Bring  weedeaters, clippers, rakes, etc.  SPORTS DAY  Either June 11 or 12 is Sports  Day at Davis Bay Elementary  School. June 11 if it doesn't  rain. Come out and cheer for  your child.  SONG RECITAL  --On Sunday; June 14, 3 pm,  St. John's United Church will  have Alice Horsman, local vocalist, and Elizabeth Messenger,  Vancouver vocalist, teaming up  to present a song recital. This  sensational couple are sure to  please. Alice Horsman hias developed an enthusiastic following  here on the Coast. The event  will take place in the church and  donation proceeds are to be applied to the Building Fund.  HAPPY BIRTHDAY  Belated Congratulations to  one of my favourite people on  her 76th.  Get well wishes to all those in  our area who are under the  weather or in hospital.  You can  learn to  end the  lose/gain  game  t Diet Center you can lose  10 pounds in 2 weeks...be 2  sizes trimmer in 3 weeks. It's  quick. It's safe. And perhaps  best of all, you won't see the  weight you lost come back. We  can show you how, right now.  Your first personal consultation  is free. Call today.  *:   DIET  CENTER  886-3438  MasterCard  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  Tt\m Coast News  Sechelt  "A Friendly People Place"  1  id-summer dance  by Joan Wilson, 883-9606  FAMILY DANCE  The Pender Harbour School  of Music is hosting a mid summer's eve open air Family  Dance on Saturday, June 20,  from 5 to 10 pm with Celtic  traditional and old time music,  complete with a caller! The site  is the new Pender Harbour  School of Music grounds,  formerly the Forestry Station in  Madeira Park. Tickets are $3 or  $12 for a family at John  Henry's and Sunny's. Bring a  casserole, salad, etc. for 6, picnic gear for seating on the grass,  and your own dishes if you  wish. This is a family affair for  all ages!  WORK PARTY  To get the buildings and  grounds at the old Forest Station in better shape, the Pender  Harbour School of Music is  holding a work party on Saturday, June 13, starting at 9 am.  Bring a lunch, tools and suitable  clothing for gardening, landscaping, cleaning and painting.  More info? Call John Hedder-  son at 883-9308.  HAPPY ANNIVERSARY  It's been 50 years for the  Pender Harbour Branch of the  Auxiliary to St. Mary's  Hospital, and the ladies are  celebrating with a special Anniversary Tea at the Community  Hall, Saturday, June 13 at 2  pm. Everyone is welcome.  Before the tea, members and  their special guests will tour the  harbour by water to the former  site of St. Mary's in Garden  Bay.  SURPRISE  Sage Wright surprised June  Percival on her birthday recently, while Harry Munro and  Bruce Edwards were feted by  friends and colleagues from the  schools and the community last  Saturday. It was so much of a  surprise that Bruce and Molly  were in France at the time!  'Shiny' handed over his broom  to Nancy Brown, who is now on  duty at Madeira Park Elementary. Harry will be sorely missed  by staff and students at both  our schools. The school name,  plant stands and the display  case at PHSS are all Harry's  handiwork, done mainly on his  own time too. He'll be around,  though, and you can see him at  the   Swap   Meet   with   his  beautiful rocks. :  CAMPING TIME  The weather is right for  camping out, and this weekend  was the date for both our  Pender Harbour Guides and the  Cubs of the Sunshine Coast.  Parents enjoyed a quiet weekend, while the leaders and kids  had a great time together.  USED BUILDING 8UPPUB8  Quality, used lumber, bricks, windows, lights, plumbing, etc.  P m\ m UWED BUtlXMNC- MATERIALS  11947 Tannery Rd.. Surrey  MONDAY-SATURDAY SSS-1311  We also buy used building materials  TOOL &  SALES, SERVICE, RENTALS  Lawn & Garden  EQUIPMENT  ' Small Engine Sales and Servicr -  CHAINSAWS. PUMPS. GENERATOR'S. LAWNMOWFRS  MaciPifa Park  iqSutui  883 9114  NEED A LAWYER  OR LEGAL INFORMATION?  LAWYER REFERRAL SERVICE: If you think you might have a  legal problem but aren't sure, if you need legal advice but don't  know where to look, if you need a lawyer but don't know one  -the Lawyer Referral Service can help you. It's simple and  inexpensive: an interview of up to 30 minutes costs only $10.  Lawyer Referral Service,  DIALALAW: For free general legal information on 125different  topics, phone toll-free 1-800-972-0956 (in Vancouver 687-4880).  A public service of the B.C. Branch, Canadian Bar  Association, funded by the Law Foundation of B.C.  THE  MASSAGE  THERAPY CLINIC  is pleased        '  to announce that  Jan Formby  RN, RMT  is joining the  practice located at  Cowrie & Inlet Ave.  OPEN MON - SAT,  9:30 - 4:00  885-3685  Please Note: $5 user fee  not in effect until July 1/87  South Pender Harbour  Waterworks District  ANNUAL GENERAL MEETING  Sunday, June 21, 2:30 pm  Madeira Park Community Hall  Agenda items  to be discussed include:   1986 Financial Statement  Approval of revised borrowing by-law to  improve intake at Haslam Creek  Trustees report of past year - future plans  Election of Trustees  CONCERNED RATEPAYERS  SHOULD ATTEND  CLOSE-OUT AUCTION  for  DRIZZLE ENTERPRISES  MARINE SERVICES  1066 Hwy 101 & Payne Rd., Gibsons  Sat., June 13, 10:00 am  Sun., June 14, 1:00 pm  Don't you dare miss this  Two~Day Close-Out Auction  Partial List  Fishing Gear  Compasses  VHFs  Lanterns  Power Saws  Grinders  Crab Traps  Tarps  Acetylene Hoses  Depth Sounder  Electric Supplies  Shelving  Dishes  Pumps  Lots of Chain  Batteries  Yard Light  Tube Testers  Come-a-longs  Propellers  Rope  Heaters  CB's  Life Jackets  Propane Tanks  Anchors  Coolers  Bolts  Rain Gear  Tackle Boxes  Scanners  Camping Supplies  Drills  Turn Buckles  & MORE!  Equipment such  ���a:  Angle Grinder  Electric Drills  Lighting Plants  Air Compressor  15 HP Xanmor Diesel  Hotsby Steam Cleaner & Trailer  Lots of new tools  Vehicles:  1976 Ford 3-Ton  1978 Dodge 1-Ton, 4 Wheel Drive  1974 Oldsmobile  1978 Chrysler Cordota  ., V8, Auto  Vanguard camper,  fully equipped  1-Ton trailer, dual wheels, 20ft. deck  Be sure to attend this outstanding Auction. Subject to addition &  deletion. Terms: Cash or Approved Cheque.  VIEWING: Friday, June 12, noon 'til 8 pm   Sale managed by: '" x ~��~  W AUCTIONS  859-7621  31394 Peardonville, Clearbrook, B.C.  534-1403 10.  Coast News, June 8,1987  The ageless pastime of fishing lures the passing interest of visitor  Lloyd Groutage of Castlegar, while Randy Scott and Nicola Sawat-  ski hope they've got the right bait. ���Vern Elliott photo  At Harmony Hall  by Gladys Coates  On June 1, 75 members  gathered for our final meeting  of the season, with Jim Monro  presiding. It was confirmed that  Jim will be attending the OAPO  convention in Vernon later this  month.  The carpet bowling banquet  at Pronto's was enjoyed by all.  But we were sad to hear that Ed  and Molly Connor will no  longer be in charge of carpet  bowling. It was Ed who started  the project, and we hope he will  be around for advice and  assistance in the fall.  The people who ran the bingo  were treated to a dinner at the  Casa Martinez in May, a very  tasty meal and good company.  May was a busy month, the  bus trip to Minter Gardens was  declared one of the best. In  June, Jean has a trip planned to  Stanley Park and the aquarium.  The painting class, which in  memory of Jean Calder, has  been named 'Local Colour' has  been very productive. An extremely enthusiastic group.  Another keen group is the  slow pitch ball players. About  20 of us gather at Brothers Park  every Wednesday morning. At  10:30 the cry goes up 'play ball'.  This   group   would   like   to  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  The Sunshine  in Gibsons  until noon Saturday  "A Friendly People Place"  challenge any other group of  seniors on the Sunshine Coast  to a game. Any takers?  In the past few months there  has been an exodus of our  members to the Fraser Valley.  Jens and Florence Tolberg,  Alan and Gladys Ellingsen, Bill  and Ellen Johnson, and finally  the hard working Norm and  Mary Lambert. They will all be  sorely missed. Added to that the  death of Vega Brannan, and  Mary Eaglestone, left us with a  shortage of executive members.  So, on Monday new members  were chosen to fill the vacancies. Ernie Hume, Second Vice  President; Directors Jay Maxwell, Clive Manton and Maurice  Trumpour. Eddie Davies  volunteered to be grounds-  keeper, and Bill Nasadyk : to  look after the building. Bill  Martin, our former person  looking after the building,  resigned on doctor's orders and  we want Bill to accept our  thanks for a job well done.  The bingo committee made  donations to the Kiwanis Care  Home, and to the Society of  Research in Alzheimer Disease.  Friday card night will continue until the last Friday in  June. Starts at 7:30 and all are  welcome, regardless of age.  Joe Warwich has donated a  first aid kit and the purchase of  a trash compactor and a copying machine is being arranged.  The meeting wound up with a  delightful poem read by Mary  Leslie, the happy birthday song,  a presentation to Norm and  Mary, and entertainment and  sing-song by the Harmony Hall  Choristers.  Our meetings resume on  Tuesday, September 1 at 1:30.  Do come, and help plan for an  active fall season.  The Sunshine Coast Integrated Life Society presents Jacquie Allan-Gye speaking  about 'How to have a Vibrant Healthy Life.' Roberts Creek Elementary Community  Use Room, Tues., June 9, 7:30 pm, $2 admission.  Sechelt Intermediate Care Society annual general meeting and election of officers  to the Shorncliffe Board of Directors, 7:30 pm, Tues., June 23 in the new Conference Room, 2nd floor, Shorncliffe, Sechelt. New memberships warmly encouraged.  RNABC, Sunshine Coast Chapter, meeting, June 11, 6:30 Driftwood Inn, Pebbles  Restaurant. Guest speaker: Jakie Donnelly, 'A History of Nursing on the Sunshine  Coast', Dorothy Jewell, 'Training Days'. RSVP Heather Myhill-Jones, 885-3633.  Dress up in your student uniform, bring a nursing friend.  Dance Recital '87, Tuesday, June 16, 6 pm. at the Twilight Theatre, Gibsons.  Come and enjoy a potpourri of dance performed by students (age 3-16) attending  classes at the Twilight Theatre Dance Studio. Admission $2/general, $1 seniors  and children under 15.  The Arts Centre Rummage Sale, Arts Centre. Sechelt, Saturday, June 13 at 10  am.  St. Aldan's Anglican Church, Roberts Creek Road, 6:30 pm. Evensong, first Sunday in month beginning June.  Sunshine Coast Peace Committee meeting on Monday, June 8, 7:30 pm at  Roberts Creek School library. There will be a slide presentation by two speakers  from the Nanoose Conversion Campaign discussing the Anti-Submarine Test  Ranges in the Gulf of Georgia. All are welcome.  Pepsi-Wilson Minor Tennis League. Register now for classes from June 29 to July  16 in Gibsons (Linnadine's Shoes); Sechelt (Trail Bay Sports); Pender Harbour  (Centre Hardware). Classes run July 13 to August 13. Information, 883-2854.  Volunteer Action Centre looking for drivers for two clients of Adult Day Care in Gibsons requiring rides home to Roberts Creek at 3 pm once or twice a week. Also,  persons to assist Public Health nurses with baby clinic in Sechelt. Volunteer Action Centre, 885-5881.  Shorncliffe Auxiliary Treasure Auction Sunday, June 21,2 pm, Parking lot at Trail  Bay Mall.  0|��j^5J::j^^  . oTTEKV ��  California  PEACHES  California Red Beauty  PLUMS  ���  ���  ���  ���  ���  Florida  TOMATOES  lb.  59  \ B.C. Fancy  LETTUCE  Romaine, Butter. Red Leaf. Green Leaf  3/.99  Weston's Stoned  wheat  tllinS 300gm 1.39  Hunt's  tomato       ���  sauce     213ml 2/. 89  Purina Meow Mix ^  Cat fOOCl IkgZ.lm  Campbell's Chicken Noodle amm*  SOUP 284 ml 2/.99  Food Wrap +*****  Handiwrap 6om 1.89  Artificial Sweetener m*  Sugar Twin   50s.99  Kraft Salad Dressing  Miracle Q  Whip     500 m/1 ���69  Scottie's Facial ^     #* #*  tissues      200-s 1.09  Liquid Detergent m     ^-^  Palmolive   15/4.09  No Glare - 5 Year Guarantee  light  bulbs 40/60/100 w. 1 _99  Dove sw-Mn- I  bar soap 2/joo 9m 1.29'  Nabisco Brand - Assorted Flavours I  Bonkers    ,9 1.39  Orange Crystals ;  Tang       3/��?Sm 1.39;  Pezzullo  spaghetti    ,^,,,.79  Peek Frean  cookies    6 ,2.99  Digestive, Fruit Creamt Family Assorted \  Money's Stems & Pieces  mushrooms s4.69  Purex  bathroom j  tissue 4rou 1.49 ���'  4  Paper Towels i  Viva .   1o09  Green Giant ******  COm 341/398 ml KfS9  Cream Style or Niblet I  Cloverleaf Flaked White  ill Eld 99 gm a 99  Day by Day, Item by 1 terri, We do more for you  C Varittp  Oeli and Health  jfoobss  Fresh  PASTA  886-2936  MARY'S  VARIETY  OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK  Special Buy on  BABY SLEEPERS  and  ROMPERS  Gibsons Landing, next to the Shell Station  886-8077  Kitty  THRIFTY'S  OPEN 10-4, TUfcS.-SAT.  FOOD BANK  June 17  upstairs above  Ken's Lucky Dollar  886-2488  _  Show Piece W  Gallery   Jl  Next to  the Gibsons  Fish Market  Summer Hours  OPEN  SUNDAYS  280 Gower Pt. Rd., Gibsons  886-9213 Coast News, June 8,1987  11.  ftfifcr*'  <t$#Plft^  WM&&2Mm  In tune with  your  ilillpilill^  We reserve the right to limit quantities  We fully guarantee everything we sell  to be satisfactory or money cheerfully refunded.  Prices effective: June 9 - 14  :Si^H��dUa^^  DAIRY  ->  1.39  Lifestrearn  yogurt      5oogm  Kraft Process Cheese Spread  Cheese  WhiZ 500 gm ��J_39  McCain's  french fries i k91.39  Minute Maid - Pink or Reg. ^  lemonade 355*.. .79  BAKERY  Wonderbread - White or Brown  sandwich  lOaf   675gm 1  Weston's Barbecue  buns ���.��������  29  1.39  LUCKY WINNER  of our Super Porta Grill B-B-Q was  MARIE FORSYTH  of Hopkin's Landing.  v�� E_i"t"   The easy-to-use  flEN �� Easy-Off  RUG MACHINE  $19  00  per day  + cleaners  SFEG1M-  Mon., Tues. & Wed.  2 days for the price of 1  We carry a wide selection of  EASY-OFF VACUUM BAGS for all makes  M  Canada Grade A Beef- Boneless  OUTSIDE ROUND  & RUMP ROAST  Canada Grade A Beef  SIRLOIN TIP  STEAK  IT WAS TWENTY YEARS  ago today and all night one tune keeps running through my mind. Not  Sergeant Pepper's tune - something much more appropriate to the  season - especially when I walk in my garden and admire a certain section of it Strawberry fields Forever!  STRAWBERRY SIMPLICITY  4 cups strawberries, cut and quartered  4 tablespoons berry sugar 1 teaspoon grated orange rind  2 tablespoons Creme de Cacao       % cup grated dark chocolate  2 tablespoons Grand Marnier whipped cream  About one hour before serving place all ingredients except chocolate  and cream in a bowl. Toss, cover and chill.  When ready to serve, toss again, sprinkle with chocolate and serve  with whipped cream.  SttHfaify SteamtHfy'  New  Accessories  have arrived  at  QUALITY  Fashions  Fabric  Yarns  May winner of our Lunch for Two  is Mr. Brian Scarr, compliments of  Harbour Cafe, Mariners, Pronto's  OPEN SUNDAYS,  10:30 am to 3:30 pm  FRIDAYS 'til 7 pm  Gibsons Landing   886-2470  in providing, Quality, _*- Friendly Service  886-7744  The Suspect  by L.R. Wright  $3.95  OPEN 7 DAYS A'WEEK  Corner School & Gower Pt. Rds.   Upstairs  "^5  Kitchen or  Bathroom Faucets  not working?  CALL US  serving the Sunshine Coast  Seaside Plumbing i_.  886-7017  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  THE COAST NEWS  in Gibsons  until noon Saturday  "A Friendly Poople Place"  Fresh & Live Seafood  Open 11-11 Daily  886-2334  Gibsons Landing,  across from Dockside Pharmacy  Schneider's - V^'s  OLD FASHION  HAM  Schneider's Lifestyle  COOKED  HAM  Schneider's Frozen  MEAT  PIES  5 Varieties  if' >>i,"i'l  ea.  250 gm  STRAWBERRY MERINGUE  Vs cup ground almonds  % cup berry sugar  3 egg whites  172 cups icing sugar  1 teaspoon instant coffee  water to mix  3 cups strawberries  Vz cup whipping cream  & 1 teaspoon vanilla  2 teaspoons sugar  1 tablespoon toasted flaked almonds  1. Mix ground almonds and berry sugar.  2. Beat egg whites until standing in stiff peaks and fold in almond  mixture.  3. Divide mixture into two and spread on'lightly greased or nonstick cookie sheet into two 6 inch circles.  4. Bake at 325��F for 50-60 minutes. Lift onto cooling rack and leave  to cool.  5. Set aside a few strawberries for decoration. Slice remainder and  sprinkle with a little sugar.  6. Mix icing sugar, coffee and enough water that icing just flows.  Spread over one circle.  7. Whip cream with vanilla and sugar. Place in second circle and  cover with sliced strawberries.  8. Place iced circle over. Decorate with flaked almonds and whole  strawberries. Serve as soon as possible.  Two desserts that would cheer up any lonely hearts club!  NEST LEWIS  Remember  Father's  June 21st  Day  1>s&fc^ Just Arrived  *100% COTTON SWEATERS byjantzen  /  GOLF SHIRTS & T-SHIRTS  7  *55 - $65  by  adidas^*/  /  from $149*  $   100% COTTON BLAZERS reg $47 so  Now *3550  JORDACHE JEANS reg $38 98  Now *2898  customer parking  at rear  %  �����, 12.  Coast News, June 8,1937  Poet and painter bill bissett (sk) will have recent works on display  at the Arts Centre from June 10 to 28, and will be at a reception  Saturday, June 13, from 2 to 4 pm. ���Allan Rosen photo  At The Arts Centre  bissett art show  Bill bissett (sic), unconventional artist and controversial  poet will be having an exhibition of recent works at the Arts  Centre in Sechelt from June 10  ���   Roberts Creek  LEGION  "The Little Legion"  ���ranch  211  40th Anniversary Celebration  Dress is Semi-Formal  June 19, 6-8 pm  SMORGASBORD $5 per person  LEDA BELLY DANCER  2 Performances & Taped Music  June 20, 5-7 pm  SMORGASBORD $5 per person  9 pm - 1 am  KEN DALGLEISH & TRIO  Remember Year 1947 to 1987  June 21, 1 pm - 6 pm  OPEN HOUSE  DINNERS BY MAMIE  $3.00  Every Friday, 5-7 pm  '  BINGO EVERY THURS  At R.C. Community Hall  *��� 7:15  Members & Guests welcome  to 28. Consisting of paintings,  collages and assemblages, this  show will include approximately  40 works.  Originally from Nova Scotia,  bissett has lived on the West  Coast for 20 years and has gained wide recognition for the over  50 books of poetry he's written  and the 2000 paintings he's  completed. In J963 he started  Blewointment Press which has  published 175 books and about  500 poets.  Meet billbissett at a reception  at the Arts Centre on Saturday,  June 13 from 2 to 4 pm.  Everyone is welcome.  Pub'*c Libran,  urs:  Hours:  Tuesday  ��ed"��day  'nursday  Saturday  ^>  ���BUDDY KKOX a*d  %  THE WOTE* ABLESi  June 12        9 pm -1 am  ^wm United Bring fritaufo  PtKMdft U Seefccft jCebufte Cache  Tickets ��� GiOtyiM. Bq Htm. W.C. Co*wm��l  Smitm fffafctE, Seelictt towipot fiott. The Vnm.  ^m^^mm^mn^^^  FAMILY BULK FOODS &  DELICATESSEN  UNDER THE YELLOW AWNING, Cowrie St., 885-7767  We feature a wide variety of  salads, cold meats & cheese.  Planning a Grad Party?  Orders are now being  taken for meat and  cheese party trays.  I��uilgrv?   Try our awesome  bunwiches  10% DISCOUNT for SENIORS  CLUB & GROUP DISCOUNTS  | Open: Mon.-Sat.,  9:30-5:30  Friday til 6  We make it - You Bake it  Pizza $5.99 ���  by Peter Trower  I hear the safety let go. I hear  Mike's teeth grinding. He is  quite insane. I am going to die.  A shotgun blast at this range,  can almost cut you in half. I imagine my poor mother having to  clean up the mess.  But if Mike is going to  murder me, he is going to have  to do it in totally cold blood. I  look straight into his crazed,  bulging eyes. Mike's face is a  demented mask but, behind it, I  can sense a certain indecision.  He must be weighing the same  consequences that I did. "Listen  Mike," I say, in a strained voice  that sounds like somebody,  else's, "you can't shoot an  unarmed man. They'll hang you  for sure!"  "I kill ��� you, you  sonamabitch!" he hisses. I can  almost feel his finger tightening  on the trigger. I can hear my  mother sobbing in the background.  "Don't do it, Mike," pleads  my brother. But he is only a kid  across the room, too far away  to interfere.  I remember something an old  jailbird told me once and dig  down deep. "I'm not kidding  about the hanging," I say.  "There's an old elevator shaft  in Oakalla Prison, right across  from Death Row. They'll come  for you at midnight, tie your  hands behind your back, put a  hood over your head, march  you across the hall and drop  you down. Sometimes they  don't do it right and you  strangle real slow. Or else your  head rips off. You figure  shooting me is worth that?"  I am amazed by my own eloquence. Years later, I will see  that dreadful place first hand  and know the cold truth of it.  Perhaps time dissolves in the  face of such horror. My life is  dangling by a thread.  A look of perplexment gradually replaces the maniacal snarl  Channel  Eleven  ���*��  TUESDAY, .JUNE 9  7:00 P.M.  ESP TV News  From Elphie's TV students,  it's the last news show of the  season. Karen Synnot and Pam  Clack anchor the show from  Porpoise Bay. Features include  Hunter Gallery, gardening tips,  and the Gibsons sea walk. Mike  Unger demonstrates summer  fun activities and Anissa  Lambert gets students' opinions  on A.I.D.S. education.  7:30 P.M.  Mrs. Dale Chandler  Mrs. Chandler is off to Sri  Lanka to work on the Save the  Children Fund. Dianne Evans  talked to her before she left.  8:00 P.M.  Drug and Alcohol Forum  From Chatelech's forum we  present the opening remarks  and one of the workshops.  WEDNESDAY, JUNE 10  7:00 P.M.  ESP TV News  See Tuesday, 7:00 pm  7:30 P.M.  Sky Happy  This musical presentation  from the students at Langdale  Elementary traces the history of  flight.  THURSDAY, JUNE 11  7:00 P.M.  ESP TV News  See Tuesday, 7:00 pm.  7:30 P.M.  Child Power  From Cedar Grove Elementary. Jacob Two-Two meets the  Hooded Fang.  8:45 P.M.  Drug and Alcohol Forum  Another workshop from the  forum held at Chatelech May  13.  on Mike's face. Somehow,  miraculously, I have gotten  through to him. We are playing  for final stakes and he knows it.  Gradually, the lethal pressure  on my belly relaxes. Mike  lowers the gun and clicks the  safety back on. Some measure  of rationality reasserts itself. "I  guess you right," he mutters.  The adrenalin drains back  down in me. I almost collapse  from sheer relief. The  nightmare crisis has passed.  Eventually, we all go to bed.  The next day, Mike seems  quite normal again. We even  mumble useless apologies and  he vows to go on the wagon for  good. A truce has been reached.  We drink many cups of coffee  and make the best of what is left  of a very bad Christmas.  I tell this unpleasant story to  illustrate the degree of enmity  that existed between Mike and  myself. Nothing was solved but  a sort of deadly stalemate was  established. Mike knew where  his parameters lay. I feared him  and he feared me. We had been  to the wall.  When my holidays were over,  I returned to Kitimat and went  through the motions of my job  as millwright's helper. My  mother continued to write me  optimistic letters about her life  with Mike. I read them ironically. He was a treacherous bastard as far as I was concerned. I  hated him profoundly. But my  mother, inexplicably, seemed to  love him and I couldn't do  much about that.  So I just turned my back on  the situation for a few years and  went about my business.  In 1958, I inherited a bit of  money, left Kitimat and went to  Vancouver to attend the Art  School. Dutifully, I went home  each Christmas. Mike and I  were wary of each other after  that awful confrontation. We  simply refrained from drinking.  There were no futher incidents.  To be continued  A  ...West on Gower Point Road  'til you reach the sea  The Lodge  - six beautiful rooms  - ocean view & continental breakfast  - the perfect spot for your extra visitors  The Dining Room  - fine dining, reasonable prices  Thurs - Sunday from 5:30 pm  The Campground  - RV&tent sites  Reserve your rooms, table, or campsite now  886-2887  ^ So Now There Are  2 Pronto's  l to Serve You Better  PRONTO'S  STEAK  PIZZA  SPACHFTTI  Cedar Plaza, Gibsons 886-3138  Dolphin Mini Mall, Sechelt 885-1919  CAI3ARE  ���OMIN��,  mm  m* __i mX<  M  lllttfc*  <j\W>  "*��!* +*"*.  HK5Pn����$io.oo  Tickets on Advance��    00  AtDo��r*  G  Don't miss Elphie's  FUND-RAISER  ���W\eeA  Cam Neeley  of the Boston Bruins and  Stan Smyl of the  Vancouver Canucks  FUN NITE STAG fri.,junei9, 7-11  2Vi hours of non-stop Entertainment  Las Vegas Show Girls Barely Legal  DON'T WAIT ON THIS ONE  TICKETS: $20. iorry. No Minots  limited supply of tickets are going fast at:  T>pcksfDe  pbaRrrraqy  Funds raised are needed to  ensure that Tony's coaching staff are with him  when he fights for Canada in Cuba on June  26 for the World Middle Weight Gold Medal.  "Team Duffy" requests your support.  and at  aoreeeoY  MICHAEL LEE  7to V>  ti**etQ Coast News, June 8,1987  13.  'A theatre for whole Coast'  Invite guitarist Michael Dunn, saxaphonist Roy Styffe, singer Signi Murgatroyd and pianist Ken  Dalgleish to play together for a coffee house concert, and the result is two sold-out nights at the Arts  Centre and the audience left calling for more. ���Fnm Burnside photo  Booking In  "We are building a theatre  for the whole Coast," stated  Corby Coffin, director of the  Gibsons Landing Theatre Project in an interview Friday.  When asked about the theatre  location, Mr. Coffin stated that  nothing is cast in stone. "The  land is available now," he  stated, "but things can change.  Nobody knows."  He sees a theatre, wherever  situated, as a revenue generator.  "A couple from Portland were  passing through and saw the  play Bus Stop in Roberts  Creek," he illustrated, "They  ended up staying an extra three  or four days so they could see  repeat performances.  "We have a large Writers'  Festival and a Summer Play  Parade and lots of other events  that could attract people," he  continued. He sees the theatre  as being a multi-purpose facility.  He wants input from  everyone and to meet this end  he is making arrangements to  speak to any and every group  on the entire Coast. A series of  fund raising events are being  planned inlcuding car washes,  bake sales and dances.  Purdy a poet of real stature  by Montague Royal  Al Purdy-Poet For All Seasons  It has been a long time between Governor General's  Awards for Canada's indefatigable master poet, Al Purdy,  22 years to be exact. In 1965,  Purdy won kthe coveted 'Gong'  for his breakthrough collection  The Caribou Horses. During  the next two decades, he continued to produce books of fine  meaningful poetry but his work  was consistently passed over,  sometimes in favour of writers  whose product was markedly  inferior. It bagan to look as  though Purdy was never going  to get the nod again.  Then, late last year, McClelland & Stewart, Purdy's  long-time publishers, released a  mammoth compilation of his  best poems over the last 30  years. It steamrollered the competition. Recently, Al Purdy  stepped up to the podium and  received the Governor General's  Award for the second time. It  was richly deserved.  Purdy Collected (M&S) is an  impressive book indeed. Here  are the creative out-pourings of  Purdy's most productive years,  arranged in roughly chronolog-  tieaborder? When- one considers ^  that many poets (such as Matthew Arnold), owe their fame to  a single poem, the sheer volume  of successful works assembled  here, is nothing short of  remarkable.  Purdy, in common with all  prolific writers, has produced  his fair share of clunkers over  the years. Sometimes his  sprawling, open-ended style has  Festival  tickets  The Kiosk's open and tickets  are on sale for the fifth Festival  of the Written Arts.  Situated on Cowrie Street in  Sechelt (right beside the Tale-  wind Books/Shadow Baux  building), the Kiosk is open on  Fridays and Saturdays, but will  open on other days as the  month goes on.  Weekend passes are $40; individual events are $4.  The festival needs ticket  sellers; if you'd like to  volunteer, call Kay Little at  885-3875 and help the festival.  To order tickets by mail,  write to Tickets, Box 2299,  Sechelt, BC VON 3A0.  LouverDrape��  gives you 83  ways to Save 40%  on Pleated Shades  iNstsroN SS.LQUVSf  ISDrape'  gotten away from him resulting  in poems that are unfocused  and even bombastic. Full credit  must be given to editor, Russell  Brown, for successfully winnowing out the duds from the  live ammo in the vast arsenal  that is Purdy's body of work.  Certainly there are minor items  here but this is unavoidable in  such a wide-ranging collection  and even Purdy's lesser pieces  have their moments. All the  Purdy classics are firmly in  place. There are a surprising  number of them and they form  the set pieces of the book.  Russell Brown has adopted a  fairly straight forward approach  in compiling what amounts to  Purdy's life's work up to this  point. He has simply taken most  of Purdy's published books, excised the weaker poems and arranged the rest in order of  publication.  Performance  SAM, A One Man Performance  by Gordon Wilson  Gordon Wilson, well known  in local theatre circles, will be  performing at the Arts Centre in  Sechelt on Saturday, June 13 at  8 pm. If you haven't seen any of  Gordon*s~ previous shb ws,; 4  you're in for a treat as you take  a 30 to 40 minute sojourn with  old Sam and his nostalgic,  humourous recollections. The  performance will be preceded  by two or three poems read by  Allan Crane. This evening's  entertainment is for the benefit  of the Arts Council. Suggested  donation is $3. Refreshments  will be served and Gordon will  be glad to discuss his concepts.  Brown goes all the way back  to Purdy's earliest Ryerson  chapbook Pressed On Sand, to  show the poet's development  and the first poem in the collection Rattlesnake, even pre-dates  this publication. As the poems  progress up the years, they  demonstrate Purdy's growing  control of his chosen discipline  and the prodigal range of his interests. They also mirror the  range of his travels to such exotic spots as Samarkand,  Greece, the High Arctic and the  Galapagos Islands.  Never one to rest on his  laurels, Purdy has included a  dozen recent poems to prove  that the muse has by no means  deserted him. The best of these  Pre Mortem, is a chilling yet oddly beautiful look at dying and  death. Its wisdom and profundity show Purdy at the peak of  his powers.  Purdy Collected concludes  with a long probing essay by  Dennis Lee that ably analyzes  and sums up the poet's many  accomplishments. The book  also contains an amusing  foreword by Purdy himself that  makes no bones about his fondness for a certain alcoholic  beverage. "If I were in a  rowboat on a sea of ail the beer  I've drunk in my life," he confides, "I wouldn't be able,to see  the shore."  Gibsons npfJfC A TUE?  Project  Landing  I IfiJ->.T% 1 E\EZ* Society  MEETING  All members & friends are invited for wine, cheese & coffee, to  ^ee & hear the latest plans & meet our new Executive Director.  Wed., June 10, 7:30 pm  In the Marine Room, below Gibsons Library  Retirement of Gwen Boyte    ?��i8  An invitation is extended to former students ,*M    ^  friends and colleagues of Mrs. Gwen Boyte to  attend an evening social in recognition of her  retirement. The event is to be held in the  Sechelt Elementary School gym at 7 pm on  Thursday, June 11  CEDARS SLOW PITCH  Invitational Tournament  Sat... July 13  Sun...July 14  All games at Brothers Field  All spectators Welcome  Coffee Freshness  ....without  waste  Individual portion  controlled packets  of just the right  amount of coffee  to brew a perfect  pot every time.  If you like good coffee  Call Liz at  Audrey's^!!!!*!  Coffee Service  OFFICE 8. RESTAURANT COFFEE  For Your Weekend Pleasure  cedArs  1  PRESENTS  ��,��* ,f>  886-7686  Supplies &  Equipment  friday and Saturday  come hear why they are  the talk of the Sunshine Coast  Your guide to  the finest in  area dining  DINING GUIDE  A listing of  restaurants  and pubs  Toitot o|  fteCoodt  It was an evening destined for romance so I decided to  try out the new Pronto's II Restaurant that has just opened in the Sechelt Dolphin Mini-Mall.  The "wait to be seated" sign in the foyer let us know  upon entering that we would be taken care of efficiently  and promptly. And we were. We chose an available table  in one of the half-bubble windows that was colourfully  decorated with soft silk flowers. We experienced all the  sensations of being seated outside with all the benefits of  being inside and were instantly placed in a pleasant mood  for ordering.  The wine menu had a well balanced selection and we  chose one of our favourites, Momessin Export, a French  red. The opening of the bottle of wine can create a special  magic of its own if done with the correct amount of flair.  With quiet charm our hostess performed this ritual  superbly.  As an appetizer my companion selected a Caesar Salad  while I chose the Calamari. Had we not been famished we  could have split an appetizer. Each was enough for a light  meal in itself. A respectable time was left for the main  course. We felt neither rushed or neglected.  The entree my companion chose was the lobster. The  presentation was exotic, two fertile flowers on a bed of  rice. And most of all, it was properly done.  I had the scallops and steak. The scallops were presented  in a bowl of drawn butter. The steak was marinated in a  tasty sauce that allowed it to melt in my mouth while calling for more.  While we were lounging in decadence, two tables over  from us a family was enthusiastically enjoying a feast of  pizza from Pronto's long list of choices. Overheard from  their conversation was the exclamation, "They are going  to do well here."  As my companion and I gazed into each other's eyes  and quietly finished our wine, we could not help but agree.  Average meal prices quoted  do not include liquor  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.,  thai Gower Point Road north and west to  Gower Point. V. MC. Reservations suggested, 886-2887.  Casa Martinez Restaurant - Lovely view and warm intimate atmosphere.  Dinner selections include pasta, seafood,  chicken and steaks. Sunday Chicken  Feast includes salad bar and choice of  desserts for only $7.50. Wednesday night  features Ribs & Chicken, $7.95. Average  dinner for two, $25. Sunshine Coast  Hwy., Davis Bay - 885-2911. Tuesday to  Sunday, 5 pm on. V.  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.  NIGHT ON THE TOWN  Lord .lim's Resort Hotel - Come  enjoy a special dining experience at Lord  Jim's Resort. Hie atmosphere is warm  and intimate, the views magnificent. Our  imaginative menu features the freshest  local seafoods and exciting daily specials,  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 din-  FAMILY DINING  The Homestead - Daily lunch and  dinner specials as well as regular entrees.  Lunches include sandwiches, hamburgers, pyrogies and salads. Dinner  selections include steaks, chicken and  seafood. Prime Rib and 15 item salad  bar are the house specialty on Friday,  Saturday and Sunday nights. Average  family meal for four $25-$30. Hwy 101,  Wilson Creek, 885-2933. Open 8 am: 9  pm daily. 40 seats inside, 30 seat patio.  Open for breakfast, lunch and dinner.  Irvine's Landing Restaurant -  Dinner menu offers a variety of appetizers  and entrees featuring local produce and  fresh seafood in a relaxed setting with  ocean view. Average dinner for two, $30.  Open Tues. through Sun., Lunch 11-2,  dinner 6-9:30. Breakfast Sat. and Sun.  7-1 lam. Pender Harbour, 883-1145, MC,  V, Fully licensed.  Ruby Lake Resort - Lovely view of  lake from Ruby Lake's post and beam  dining room and good highway access for  vehicles of all sues. 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.  ing here. Menu includes pizza, pasta,  steaks and seafood. Steaks and seafood  are their specialties. Banquet facilities  available. Very special children's menu.  Average dinner for two: $20. Reservations recommended. 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 Restaurants Two locations  to serve you. Both serve 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  $15-520. Located at Wharf Rd., Secfaett,  885-1919; and in Cedar Plaza, Hwy. 101,  Gibsons. 8864138.  PUBS  Cedar's Inn - Appetizers all day till 11  pm. Darts every Sun. Everyone welcome.  Cedar Plaza, Gibsons -886-8171. Open li  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.  DRIVE M/.-TAKE OUT  Chicken Shads - 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. f  Coast News, June 8,1987  Tennis program here again  Cooper's Green is the setting on Mondays and Wednesdays when  these enthusiasts learn the ancient art of karate under the guidance  of Black Belt Ben Robinson. ���Terri Dawe photo  SC Golf & Country Club  Each year, the Canadian  Tennis Association sends the  Pepsi-Wilson Minor Tennis  League to only 40 sites across  the nation. It is extremely rare  for any location to receive the  league rights more than two  years in a row.  However, tennis instructor  Ron Knight has beaten the  odds. Based on the success of  last year's classes and the enthusiastic response from 120  local families, his Sunshine  Coast Tennis Program has been  awarded the prestigious sponsorship again for a fourth year.  The Pepsi-Wilson Minor  Tennis League is designed to bring enjoyable, high-quality tennis instruction to young people  on public courts in smaller communities. Any boys and girls  ages seven to 15, who are beginner to intermediate players, may  join. Classes are offered locally  at   Elphinstone   Secondary  School, at Hackett Park in  Sechelt and at Pender Harbour  Secondary School.  The Pepsi-Cola and Wilson  Corporations have sponsored  the minor tennis league since  1977. Each year they provide  promotional materials plus tennis racquets and balls for each  site. In addition, all participants  receive free drinks, T-shirts,  prizes and instruction books to  help make their tennis experience as enjoyable as possible.  The program is divided into  tennis weeks, each running  Monday to Thursday mornings.  Gibsons and Sechelt classes  begin June 29 and Pender Harbour groups start July 13.  Each tennis week features,  games, drills and competitions  designed to teach the basic tennis strokes. Participants also  learn the rules of the game,  scoring and tennis etiquette. On  the last day of each session,  children have the opportunity to  take part in a mini-tournament  and the Tennis Canada Performance Award Scheme. This  series of tests shows participants  how far they have progressed in  comparison with other junior  players across the country.  Children can obtain information forms and may register for  one or more tennis weeks at  Linnadine's Shoes in Sunnycrest Mall, at Trail Bay Sports  in Sechelt, or at Centre Hardware in Madeira Park.  CLbSE OUT  wmtmMM  Drizzle Enterprises  1066 Hwy 101 & Payne Rd  Gibsons  Sat., June 13,10 am  Sun., Jun�� 14,1 pm  See display ad for details  Sale managed by:  _-A_'?��i  W AUCTIONS  Clearbrook  Ph. 859-7621 or 534-1403  U)i��aon  ���-���*',  '���_���   i  Fraser takes Director's Tourney  Minor  ISLUGUE  * Ages 7-15: beginners to intermediates  * June 29 - August 13  * FREE T-shirts, Pepsis, prizes, books  * WE LOAN Wilson racquets  * Professional instruction by  certified coaches  REGISTER NOW -  1��nm Canada  for classes in Gibsons (Linnadine's Shoes)  Sechelt (Trail Bay Sports)  and Pender Harbour (Centre Hardware)  7'<  ri  by Bill McKinnon  In the annual Director's  Tournament, Bill Fraser had the  men's low net with a 63 and was  awarded the trophy. Ladies'  low net went to Marg Arbuckle.  The foursome of Rita Hincks,  Boris Meda, Roy Scarr and  Freeman Reynolds had the team  low net.  The Monday Mixed Twilighters played an "Alternate  Shot" round which was won by  the team of Louise Dorais, Elsie  Pender Golf  Cupit, Cliff Salahub and Don  Douglas. Second were Marg Arbuckle, Edna Fisher, Leon  Dorais and George Bayford.  The Nine Hole Ladies group  played a '4 Ball Best Ball' event  which was won by the team of  Marg Bevan, Hazel Earle,  Marian Brant and Marie Leask.  In Wednesday Men's Twilight, Brian Leckie had low  gross with 36 followed by Gor-  die Scott, also with 36. Low net  was turned in by Bob Emerson  Jr. with 28'/2, followed by Bob  Baba with 32.  The Senior Men played the  first round of the two day  'Eclectic' for the Milsted Cup.  Websters - 'eclectic - selecting or  made up of what seems best of  varied sources.' Does this mean  we can use any of the best scores  available including John  Petula's eagle on number 1?  In Interclub Play, the Sunshine Coast Ladies' second  team defeated the Quilchena  Ladies' second team at the local  June a golfer's month  by Sam Walker  June is expected to be a busy  month. Along with regular  planned events and tournaments, the club will be  celebrating its first birthday.  Plans are now being formulated  to have an open-house June 20  at which the community will be  invited to join with club  members in commemorating  our first year of operation.  Look for further news of the  event next week. I am told that  coffee, tea and cake will be served.  On May 30, the club held a  mixed scramble. Thirty-one  golfers scrambled over a damp  course and then enjoyed the  dinner which followed. Winners  for the day were: first place;  Laverne Richardson and Leo  Elliot, second; Evelyn Tapio  and Tom Dumma, followed by  Dorothy Fisk and Jim Buntain.  Bob LaFroy hit the longest  drive and Ross McQuitty took  closest to the pin.  The senior men tackled a tic-  tac-toe event on June 2. Al  Mather and Wilf Crowe tied for  first place. Pete Waycott tied  Girls' minor ball  with Jim Buntain for second,  and Tom Milstead and Harold  Lennox tied for third. Closest to  the pin, Dutch Haddon.  Visitors J.C. Ross, Tom  Milstead, Al Dean and Bill  Fraser from the Sunshine Coast  GolfUand Country Club were,^|  welcomed and helped to make it ^f  a fun day.  Tournament days this month  will be June 12, Royal Canadian  Mounted Police and Crown  Forest June 26.  From the 19th hole, it is indeed gratifying to see our  Juniors turning out and enjoying the game of golf.  course 69H to 38Vi.  The Eighteen Hole Ladies  played a 'Best Front or Back  Nine' tourney with the following results: first flight winner,  Sheila Smith, net 30; second  Marlis Knaus with 3IV2; and  third Vi Gibbons, net 32. Second flight winner Mary Orre,  net 30; second Jay Townsend,  32; and third Barb Lawrance  with net 32. Third flight winner  V. Clayton, net 34; second G.  Patterson, net 34Vi and third S.  Gray-Moir, net 34Vi. Both  Sheila Smith and Jay Towns-  send broke the 100 barrier for  the first time last week - well  done ladies.  Canadian Radio-television and  Telecommunications Commission  Conseil de la radiodiffusion et des  telecommunications canadiennes  Garrvs Crane & Cat  v.  450 J.D. Cat & Hoe  Septic Tank Repairs  & Installation  555 JD Loader  8 Ton Crane Reaching 65'  16' E)eck or 40' Trailer  FREE Dead Car Removal  Sod Delivery  886-7028  e/ers  .1  DECISION  Decision 87-368. Coast Cable Vision Ltd. Gibsons and Sechelt, B.C. APPROVED,  by condition of licence - Relief from the requirement to distribute a CBC French-  language television service on the basic band.  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  '1  by Ken Matthews  The following games were  played this week in the Mosquito Division:  June 3: Kinsmen 12 - Omega  9; Elson Glass 12 - Gibsons  Realty 6.  June 5: Omega 21 - Mounties  6; Elson Glass 22 - Kinsmen 6.  Home run: Vicki Kwasnycia,  Elson Glass, grand slam.  League Standings:  WT.L.P.  Elson Glass 7 0 2 14  Kinsmen 6 1 2 13  Omega 5 0 4 10  Gibsons Realty 2 15 5  Mounties 0 0 7 0  ..WITH THIS AD...-  KNOWING  IS THE FIRST STEP  .milK BOOT ,  The week of June 14  through 20 has been proclaimed as the second  annual CANADIAN OCCUPATIONAL HfcALTH AND  SAFETY WEEK. Across  British Columbia, various  participating organizations will be placing  special emphasis on telling employers, employees  and the public about the  need for more knowledge  concerning workplace  health and safety.  To make COHS Week  work, we need your  support and participation.  Look for the special  programs and activities  that are taking place  at work and around your  TO A HEALTHIER,  SAFER WORKPLACE  JUNE 14-20 IS OCCUPATIONAL  HEALTH & SAFETY WEEK  community. By taking  the time to learn more  you are helping to ensure  that you and the ones  around you can benefit  from being safer on  the job and developing  a healthier workstyle.  Knowing how is the first  step. That's why COHS  Week was created. Doing  something with this  knowledge is up to you.  Do your part to get  involved during COHS  Week and every week  of the year. For further  information on the  programs happening in  your area, contact any of  the participating organizations listed below.  ��  ��  s  ���=*  ll  t  ��  !  ���n  3  3  caulk  . TToni rubber)  (except  Until June 20 !  With This Ad ���  Participating Organizations: B.C. Construction Association ��� B.C. Construction Industry Health & Safety Council ��� B.C. Council of Confederation of Canadian Unions  . B.C Medical Association ��� B.C. Nurses Union ��� B.C Safety Council ��� B.C. Yukon Territory Council of Labour C.F. of L.. Business Council of B.C. ��� Canadian Association of  Industrial Mechanical & Allied Workers ��� Canadian National Institute for the Blind ��� Canadian Society of Safety Engineering ��� Council of Forest Industries ��� Ministry  of Energy, Mines & Petroleum Resources ��� Ministry of Health ��� Ministry of Labour ��� Mining Association of British Columbia ��� Patterson Medical Foundation  ��� St John Ambulance Association ��� Workers' Compensation Board of British Columbia,  published in the interest of safety by the Workers' Compensation Board of British Columbia.  ^7VV^^  ''���':'-.. VVeVQ vuoir.kintj .(oryou!.  1     Cowrie Si.   Sechelt   $85-5858  WE NEED YOU TO MAKE IT WORK  WORKERS' COmPENSATlON BOARD g��_3HSS Coast News. June 8,1987  15.  Porta potties newly installed at the mouth of Roberts Creek for the convenience of users of the nearby  beaches will make green with envy the scuba divers of Sechelt Inlet. ���Fran Bumside photo  Operation Tracks hoe  Locals attend track meet  Seven people from the Gibsons area will be attending the  17th annual 'Operation  Trackshoes' at the University of  Victoria on June 13 and 14.  Over the years since its  modest beginning, Operation  Trackshoes has grown from a  one day meeting involving 100  competitors, to a festive-like  weekend of social, recreational  and sports opportunities for 800  mentally or physically handicapped competitors and over  500 volunteers.  Some of the objectives of the  trackmeet are: to encourage  participation for all degrees of  handicapped, to meet new peo  ple, to travel to a new place, to  spend a weekend away from  home, competition for those  who are able, and a weekend of  social and athletic festivities.  Dimas Martins, Tracy Scou-  lar, Ronald Paul, Robert  MacLarty, Gordon Rouse, Bob  Rutledge and Edward Kauf-  mann, along with their coaches  Pat Juraschka and Shawn  Bothwell, have worked very  hard to raise the funds to attend.  A registration fee of $55 each  was donated by private and corporate sponsors and all travelling expenses were raised by the  competitors themselves through  SUPER  SCUBA SALE  \vjune 12, 13 & 14  Save  DIVING LOCKER SECHELT  Open 7 Days  A Week  885-2999  Custom Boat Tops  3 Day Service (max)  With Appointment  Refits - All Repairs  Windows Replaced, etc.  Your complete upholstery centre  Boat Hauling  Motor Carrier Licenced & Insured  COMPLETE  FOAM SHOP  FIBERGLASS  SUPPLIES  PLEXIGLAS  W.W. Upholstery &  "~ Boat Tops Ltd.  886-7310  Skylights  Storm Windows  - wooden or  aluminum frames  - insulated glass  free estimates  Mirrors  - custom work for  ��'       home or business  Windshields  Come to the most complete glass  shop on the peninsula  ��m$ Btffleei  Hwy. 101 & Pratt Rd., Gibsons 886-7359  activities sponsored by the Sunshine Achievement Centre,  a sheltered workshop for handicapped people.  Operation Trackshoes is partially funded by Camosun College, the University of Victoria  and the Amateur Sports and  Physical Fitness Fund, Ministry  of the Provincial Secretary.  Minor  Softball  Playoffs started last Monday  night. Aside from Tuesday,  there are playoff games scheduled each night at 6:45 on Hackett  Park or Sechelt Elementary  playing fields. Final games will  be on Saturday starting at 91 am.  Sponsors, parents, grandparents, and baseball fans of all  ages are welcome to come out to  cheer the players along.  On Saturday, the Hackett  Park concession stand will be  operating. Players from the  Minor League (including T-ball  players) are entitled to one free  coupon to be redeemed at the  stand. "All proceeds raised will  go towards Minor Ball. Final  standings for the season are:  Mixed Division  Clinic Swat; 20, Jets; 16, Cactus  Flower; 14, Hartley's Auto  Body; 12, Anderson Realty; 9,  Sechelt Legion; 6, Jorgensen  Contracting; 1.  Boy's Division  Swanson's;   22,   Buccaneer  Marina; 6, Petrocan; 2.  Girl's Division  Elphie Rec; 22, H.B.V.F.D.;  10, L.A. Queens; 2.  Trophies will be awarded to  members of both the playoff  winners and the first place  league winners.  Also happening on Saturday  and Sunday will be a midget  girls zone playdown tournament  with teams coming up from'  Vancouver. Good luck to every  player.  Girls'  Softball  Sunday night in Senior Girls'  Softball saw Gibsons Lanes  defeating Roberts Creek 9-8 and  the Ravens over Coast Cablevi-  sion 1-0.  Wednesday night Gibsons  Lanes narrowly beat the Ravens  10-9 and Roberts Creek defeated Coast Cablevision 13-8.  Monday night in the Junior  Girls' league saw the Lions Club  a very busy team. First the  Lions Club defeated Coca Cola  23-13 and then trounced  Shadows Below 22-7. Jill  Venechuk and Micky Stevens  each earned a home run.  JUNIOR STANDINGS  WL TP  Shadows Below S 2  lions Club 5 2  Coca Cola 0 6  SENIOR STANDINGS  WLT P  Gibsons Lanes 8 2  Roberts Creek 6 3  Coast Cablevision 3 4  10  10  0  0 16  1 13  1 7  Ravens  2 10 0 4  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  SEAVIEW MARKET  in Roberts Creek  until noon Saturday  "A Friendly People Place"  'Skookumchuck Narrows  Provincial Park, near Sechelt,  has been increased to more than  twice its original size, Environment and Parks Minister Bruce  Strachan and Mackenzie MLA  Harold Long announced today.  "The expanded boundaries  of the park will help to preserve  the natural beauty of the area,"  Strachan said, "and will also  offer increased recreation opportunities in a natural park setting."  The park now includes  Brown Lake and surrounding  area, seven unsurveyed islets in  the Sechelt Rapids, and a parcel  of land across from the original  park on the east coast of the  rapids.  The total area of the expansion amounts to 88 hectares.  "Brown Lake was included  for the obvious advantages of  its fishing and swimming opportunities," the minister explained.  The area surrounding the  lake will act as a buffer between  the lake and nearby private property, while the area on the east  coast of the rapids has been u>  eluded to preserve the view  from the viewpoints in the  original park.  iltiiiSiliMIISpIifil  iiiilllllllllliiiK  Write or call collect for your free brochure  GORDON ROSS  661-2332  PO Box 1068  Vancouver, BC  V6C 3E8  A winning attitude.  :::c^m...:-:,Tm��; tables   -  Am  Tues. Jun 9  0155         14.2  0925          2.3  1655        14.0  2140        11.3  Wed. Jun 10  0225         14.2  1005            .9  1745         14.8  2235         11.8  Thurs. Jun 11  0300        14.3  1050            .0  1840        15.4  2325         12.1  Fri. Jun 12  0345        14.3  1130          -.5  1925        15.6  Sat. Jun 13  0020        12.1  0435         14.2  1220          -.4  2015        15.7  Sun. Jun 14  0115        11.9  0530        13.8  1305            .2  2100        15.7  Mon. Jun 15  0220        11.5  0630        13.2  1355          1.3  2145        15.7  Reference: Point Atkinson  Pacific 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.  TIDELINE  BOAT MOVING LTD.  DORHN BOSCH  WHARF RD.  SECHELT  Thinking of Boat Moving?  GIVE US A CALL  Fully Licenced and Insured  885-4141  BFGoodrich  /tut*. '  -AW*.'*  **����   ���   >,����.     v����nilrAVAV  PREMIUM PERFORMANCE1  Radial T/A�� 60/70 SERIES  Terrific traction, great handling,  all-season design, smooth quiet ride,  and exceptional mileage.  The RADIAL T/A�� 60/70 SERIES with the  Syncretic Performance System.  size 175 70 R 13  FROM  s75  46  30%  0/ Discount  O  FROM  B.F.G. SUGG. LIST  +*+"*  Sale Ends June 20/87  SIZE  185 70 R 13  195 70 R 13  205 70 R 13  185 70 R 14  195 70 R 14  205 70 R 14  21570 R 14  225 70 R 14  225 70 R15  235 70 R 15  255 70 R15  PRICE  82"  89"  g4oo  9100  9576  10038  10437  108"  11234  11697  12284  SIZE  P195 60 R 13  P 205 60 R 13  P 215 60 R 13  P 195 60 R 14  P 215 60 R 14  P 225 60 R 14  P 235 60 R 14  P 245 60 R 14  P 235 60 R 15  P 245 60 R 15  P 255 60 R 15  P 275 60 R 15  P21565R15  PRICE  8603  9177  97"  9324  9928  10647  113"  1178t  121"  123"  127"  137"  108  82  ALL SEASON  THE ADVANTAGE T/A��  PREMIUM  Premium all-  season radial.  Backed by  BF Goodrich  Lifetime  Warranty.  SIZE  P 175 70 R 13  P185 70 R 13  P 205 70 R 13  P 195 70 R 14  P 205 70 R 14  P21570R14  P21570R15  P 225 70 R 15  P 235 70 R 15  P 255 70 R 15  PRICE  67����  74M  8442  8824  9119  9594  101"  106"  110"  11718  BFGoodrich  We make your car perform.  MlTH_  ;  Tire Brake    ���� Suspension Centre  YourLocally OvvncclTIRELAND St6re  886-2700  ��� 100,000 km prorated  treadwear warranty.  ��� FREE REPLACEMENT  COVERAGE during the life  of the tire for materials  and workmanship.  Hwy 101.  Oiic fVlile.Wesi  of Gibsbns  886^8167  I  '  *  i  4  4  <*  5 16.  Coast News, June 8,1987  CRIME OF THE WEEK  On May 23, Gibsons RCMP  received two reports of thefts of  lawnmowers from local residents. A Toro lawnmower and  Echo weedeater were taken  from a carport of a North Fletcher residence and a Turbo  lawnmower was taken from a  residence on Highway 101.  If you know anything about  these offences, call Crimestop-  pers at 886-TIPS, or 886-8477  you may be eligible for a cash  award and anonimity is guaranteed.  GIBSONS RCMP  The Gibsons detachment of  the RCMP highway patrol, are  increasing road checks of cars  now for licenses, mechanical  standards and seat belts.  RCMP wish to emphasize  that threatening or harassing  telephone calls are criminal offences.  Two local youths, aged nine  and 10, were caught after three  burglaries.  Stolen items were  ding.  A summer residence in a  trailer park was broken into  over the past several months  and fishing rods and a radio  were stolen.  TIPSter No. 34 is asked to  call Constable Sach at the  detachment office.  A break-in occurred on May  22 on Reid Road. Bottles of liquor were stolen. Investigation  continues.  Gasoline was siphoned from  a vehicle parked in the lane between Seaview Road and Highway 101 between May 20 and  25.  A single vehicle accident took  place on May 23 near the Peninsula Hotel which sent the driver  to hospital with minor injuries.  Charges are pending.  On May 26 a car drove over  the edge at Gospel Rock at  about 2:30 and was not  discovered until 6:30. The driver  suffered some injuries and the  incident is still under investigation.  On May 28 a three vehicle  crash near Crowe Road and  Highway 101 caused considerable damage.  Also on May 28, a Gibsons  male was found, as a result of a  vehicle check, to have possession of a narcotic.  Mason  appointed  Candidates have been interviewed and the decision made.  Bob Mason has been hired to  run the Small Business Centre,  Community Development Officer Irene Lugsdin told the  meeting of the Economic  Development Commission last  week.  Mason was the person who  did the feasibility study earlier  this year, which suggested the  most effective structure for the  Small Business Centre.  The centre will open soon at  Capilano College.  __B__B_BP **$��wr**$ "'"  - 1  Bffi^^^^^_w%^^    ""v-  -��  ' f  >'!  "'-*{'*���'��-                   -                ('.  >  **���.*-"                  v  -> -.           '              '  -y-  �� W��.                            ^V       ���             *  ~   -  s  Impressed with the work being done by Tetrahedron Ski Club and wanting to help, South Coast Ford offered to lend the club the use of this F250 truck until its ski cabin and trail building project is over at the  end of October. Getting the keys from James Johnson is Project Manager George Smith, behind the  wheel, and Larry Smith. ���Fran Bumside photo  ��� APPLIANCE SERVICES���  Refrigeration & __  Appliance Service  V   BACK AT PRATT RD. 886-9959  BUILDING CONTRACTORS*  EXCAVATING  ��� GEN. CONTRACTORS*  MISC SERVICES  ROOFING  Specializing in all types of  FREE      commercial & residential roofing  ALL WORK  ESTIMATES 886-2087 eves,   guaranteed.  CADRE CONSTRUCTION ltd  HOUSES TO LOCK-UP OR COMPLETION  PLANNING/DESIGN AVAILABLE gJL--^BB��_��i^_=  RENOVATIONS ��� ADDITIONS    0- \m "^^  y^ FREE ESTIMATES ]JL  886-3171;  _fci>  POMFRET  CONSTRUCTION  For all aspects of  residential & commercial construction  885-9692   P.O. Box 623, Gibsons, B.C.  GIBSONS  ROOFING  Repairs large or small of any type  V^Chris Robertson 886-9443 FREE ESTIMATES A  CLEANING SERVICES  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  I 885-9973  886-2938^  ��� CONCRETE SERVICES ���  Coast Concrete Pumping  & Foundations  FREE ESTIMATES  John Parton     885-5537  ���asA caii: Swanson's  IfiM),  For: Ready Mix Concrete Sand & Gravel  Dump Truck Rental  Formed Concrete Products  VPhone 885-9666 ��� 885-5333 *  (   Turenne  Concrete Pumping Ltd.  ��� Pumping  ��� Placing  ��� Finishing  ��� Foundations  ��� Floors ��� Patios  ��� Sidewalks  ��� Driveways  R.R. #4 Gibsons 886-7022  EXCAVATING  JANDE EXCAVATING  -\  Backhoe  Bulldozing  R.R. 2, LeeK Road  Gibsons, BC VON 1V0  Sand & Gravel  Land Clearing  Drainage  886-9453  Dump Truck  Excavating  JOE& EDNA  BELLERIVE /  885-5704  P&M  EXCAVATING  Backhoe Service  680 CASE  886-2182  MIKE CHAMBERLAIN  886-8363  ��� GEN. CONTRACTORS  r  Fine Tree Works  ~>v  Pruning - Topping  Danger Tree Removal  Landscaping &. Maintenance  II.C. Mcnslnk  886-4634  General Delivery,    .  Roberts Creek. IIC VOX JtWO    I  S*      THE  RENOVATIONS WITH  A TOUCH OF CLASS  COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL  I AlPROV ER HALFMOON BAY  LTD. 885-5029,  ' ROLAND'S   HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD  ��� 5" Continuous aluminum gutters  ��� Aluminum soffits & fascias  ��� Built-in vacuum systems  ��� Vinyl siding  885-3562  / SUPPLYING:  I  ��� Vinyl Siding ��� Sundeck Coatings  I  Aluminum Railings ��� Aluminum Awnings  z  Aluminum Patio Covers  / ��� Power Washing  Serving The Entire Sunshine Coast  Gibsons Call 886-3002 Paul Franske  HEATING  ICG LIQUID GAS  ��� Auto Propane     A  ��� Appliances  ��� Quality B.B. Q's  8852360  Hwy 101, across St.  from Big Mac's, Sechelt  __L  ��� MARINE SERVICES  ��� Motel & Campsites  ��� Marine Repairs.^���"SfTtf/V  ��� Salt Water Licences  ��� Water Taxi  ��� Ice and Tackle  Beside the Gov't Dock  Madeira Park  >UTHERLAND MARINE  Mobile Marine Service & Repair  ��� Dockside or Dryland ���  Factory Authorized Sales & Service For  OUTBOARDS      STERN drives/inboards  ��� Parts & Service for all makes of outboards          & stern drives   Situated at VHF 7 CB9  I COHO MARINA, Madeira Park       883-1119_<  BC FGRRIGS  Schedule  SUMMER '87  Effective Friday,  May 15 through  Septembers, 1987  VANCOUVER-SECHELT PENINSULA  HORSESHOE BAV-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  7:30 am  9:30  11:30  1:15 pm  3:30 pm  5:30  7:25  9:15  6:20 am  8:30  10:30  12:25 pm  2:30 pm  4:30  6:30  8:20  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  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  'Note there will be no  "First Ferry" run on Saturdays  NO BUS SUNDAYS  OMEGA  Terminal  Gibsons  Marine  Sunnycrest  Mall  IMINIBUS 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.  ���5:55  8:00  10:00  12:00  1:50  4:00  6:00  Wednesday  8:40 a.m.  ���10.00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  * 3:15 p.m.  Lower  Bus  Shelter  ���6:03  8:03  10:03  12:03  1:53  4:03  6:03  Thursday  8:40 a.m.  *10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  2:30 p.m.  Ferry  Terminal  ���6:10  8:10  10:10  12:10  2:05  4:10  6:10  r  Friday  8:40 a.m.  10:00 a.m.  3:15 p.m.  Leaves Gibsons 9:15 a.m  lor Sechelt * 10:45 a.m  Lower Gibsons.1 *  1:35 p.m  Municipal Parking Lot, 4:00 p.m.  Gower Pt. Rd.  9:15 a.m.  11:45 a.m.  1:50 p.m.  4:00 p.m  9:15 a.m.  ���10:45 a.m.  ' 1:35 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  11:45 a.m.  ' 1:35 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  "LOWER ROAD" route - via Flume Road, Beach Avenue & Lower Road  9:15 a.m.  10:45 a.m.  4:00 p.m.  Anderson  ALARM AND ANSWERING ltd.  ��� Commercial & Residential   ��� Extinguisher Recharging  Monitored Alarm Systems       Service  ��� Locally Monitored Service   ��� Telephone Answering  �� CHUBB Fire Security  24 HOUR SERVICE   885-5111  Ste. 103, 5630 Dolphin St., Sechelt (above OK Tire)  CHAINSAWS  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER &  CHAINSAW LTD.  I   HWY. 101 & PRATT RD.   886-2912 J  Trailer load freight service to the Sunshine Coast  Call colled 273-9651 for rates  ^  and information  COAST BOBCAT SEBVICE  Coming June 15  .   Save all those little jobs that  break your back  - Yard Clean-Up  - Light Hauling & Trenching  - Topsoil/Gravel/Mulch Spreading "^tap*^  - Post Holes :����������<4 IL4& %  ************* ��T_>* ^~h^^ *���  8857051  Sechelt  :<������������&  *V������.��.��S"  0  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  ���   - CABINETS -  886-9411  Showroom Kern's Plaza, Hwy 101  uesday to Saturday 10 4 pm  ^  PENINSULA      *N  TYPEWRITER  0 ,     SERVICE  Sales,  Service,  885-7424 Rentals  Wide range of new & used typewriters for sale,  including the Panasonic DisplayMate Word Processor.  Also available:   Calculators, and Canon  and Mita Copiers.  Covering the Sunshine Coast and Powell River  Need this space?  Call the COAST NEWS  886-2622 or 886-7817  0  I  <S>  886-7359  Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  Auto  & Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens, Mirrors  Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.  r  Centrally  Located  Close to. ��� Stores * Pubs ��� Nightclub ���  Banks ��� Restaurants ��� Post Office  k Clean and Comfortable Rooms and Cottages  ��� Full Kitchen Units ��� Colour Cable TV  Ask about our weekly and monthly rates  Reservations Advised 886-2401 ;i>i-*>#_:a:.'..  wefo of  Coast News, June 8,1987 17.  SCALERS COURSE  Co-sponsored by BCIT and Continuing Education  this 2 week, full-time course  (Aug. 17-28 plus wknds. 'til Oct. 12), is  offered all-inclusive, $700.00.  Register before June 12, 1987  at 886-8841 or 885-7871.  Information meeting, Tues., June 9, 7 pm  in the District Resource Centre, Continuing Education Office.  %  Rose Nicholson, former owner of the Bookstore on Cowrie Street, stopped by to offer her best wishes to  the new owner Bev Shaw at the opening of Talewind Books. ���Penny Fuller photo  M��_a____M_i__��_kaiiMaaa*aMM_yi_M__a_a_aa_M_^  Bill 19 a bad bill  9  �� Editor:  Bill 19 is a bad bill. Even with  ��$the amendments, it is still a bad  *^-bill. The. amendments clearly  ����show that the government did  >��not listen to or consult with the  ^people most affected by the  Labour Bill.  How can this bill bring  stability to the workplace?  Throughout the bill there is still  a significant imbalance between  labour and management with  employers having the upper  hand. How can this create a  healthy labour-management  climate to encourage economic  growth?  I would ask our MLA Harold  Long, to justify his support of  , Bill 19, given the enormous  f powers given to Industrial Relations Commissioner Ed Peck  -- which virtually does away with  ^ collective bargaining in this pro-  * vince. This bill is unfair and will  not get the support it needs to  work.  As for the injunction that Attorney General Brian Smith has  applied for, let's hope that the  courts will not grant this injunction that would be another tool  for the Socreds to use to muzzle  any opposition to the government's actions, now or in the  future. A truly frightening proposition.  Brenda DeGraag  Powell River, B.C.  Range discussed  at peace meeting  Editor:  Underwater mines, torpedoes  and rockets are tested in  Georgia Strait out of Nanoose  Bay, Vancouver Island.  Though no nuclear warheads  are tested, the range gets regular  visits from ships and subs which  do likely carry such weapons.  The subs are driven by  nuclear reactors and are banned  for safety reasons from entering  populated centres like San Francisco.  These are some of the points  from a public slide show by  Laurie McBride and Doug  Urner at Roberts Creek School  tonight at 7:30 pm.  The show and question  period will be followed by a  Sunshine Coast Peace Committee meeting.  Iris Griffiths  Egmont  Unfair political practice  ��� Editor:  In the last provincial general  - election 1,481 voters in the constituency of Mackenzie registered to vote on election day.  Left off the voters' list, they  were exercising a right enjoyed  in most other provinces, a right  that the Social Credit govern-  '* ment is planning to wipe out in  >: British Columbia.  Across B.C. over 157,000  people voted in this manner in  1986. In the Mackenzie riding  over six per cent of all votes cast  on election day were registered  at the polling station. But if the  provincial government has its  Talking  books  available  Y  The  Audio   Books  Service  provides reading material that  has been recorded onto cassette  tapes for use by persons who  enjoy reading, but are unable to  do so for some reason.  The books are made available  . by the Library Services Branch  :' of the Ministry of Provincial  Secretary and Government Services and are distributed to individual users by mail, postage  free.  Co-ordination of this service  for the Sunshine Coast is handled, under the auspices of the  Sunshine   Coast   Community  Services Society, by volunteers  Alice Albrecht and Doug Third.  Approximately 200 volumes  are available here at any one  time, of which about 125 are  out  on loan.  The remainder  await recycling to users.  Currently 22 people are using  - the service on the Coast. Bet-  ' ween 100 and 150 books are  distributed monthly, depending  on the season.  Each month some volumes  are returned to the Provincial  Services Branch central store for  exchange, to provide a continuous supply of new titles, including special requests.  Talking books are chiefly of  interest to people who were avid  readers until some disability interfered with this pastime. Users  must supply their own cassette  players (except for a brief trial  period, if desired), and must be  able to manipulate the tapes  themselves or have someone  available who can do this for  them.  Anyone interested, for themselves or on behalf of someone  they know, should call Alice at  885-5711 or Doug at 885-2458.  way, voters like these, missed by  our sloppy voter registration  system, will be denied the right  to register and vote on polling  day.  The solution, of course, is to  improve our system of voter  registration. But the small improvements in Bill 28, the Election Amendment Act, in no way  compensate for removing  voters' rights to register on election day.  Instead of disenfranchising  citizens who are left off the  voters' list, we should develop a  full enumeration at the beginning of each election. For the few  people missed by this process  the right to register on polling  day must be maintained.  B.C. has a long and unfortunate history of unfair election  practices, like redrawing the  political map to favour Social  Credit. By giving us less than  full voter registration at each  election, and denying people the  right to register on voting day,  Bill 28 writes another sad  chapter in that history.  Gordon Hanson, MLA  New Democrat Spokesman on  Fair Election Practices  Long and  the short  Editor's note: a coy of the  following was received for  publication.  Harold Long, MLA  Parliament Buildings  Victoria, BC  Dear Mr. Long:  With reference to the current  industrial relations atmosphere  in our province a bit of dog-  genel:  Your party, Long,  is very wrong"  Daily, we read of organized  crime, 'teen gang' robberies,  and deplore them. Why can't  others be like us, just quiet! Chare we?  We just got entangled in the  sticky web of crime. Our vacation bus, returning from Reno,  was delayed at the border, and  an ordinary 10 minute inspection turned into a long, long  wait  Two passengers were detained, and charged with smuggling eight bottles of liquor. Four  other people were allowed to  pay for a small over-amount  each, at a terrific tariff. The  two, if found guilty, and there's  not much doubt of it, will be  finger printed and 'mug-shot'.  It is a criminal offense. They  should be 'black listed'.  Saying this will bring an outcry from the do-gooders and  shyster-type lawyers. 'Violation  of rights' will be quoted, among  other things.  What about our rights, the  quiet ones? Why shouldn't the  bus companies have the right to  refuse entry of known criminals  into a vacation bus? After all,  the act of smuggling caused a  delay in bus connection to  others from Prince George,  Maple Ridge, Sechelt and  Squamish.  Is this an example, from the  quiet ones to the teens of our  generation?  Is our respectability just a  mask, are we all as greedy and  as under-handed as that?  We resent that slur, and we  don't want to be smeared by the  sneaky. We don't want to travel  on the same bus as customs  evaders. We believe in our  rights, too!  We think a convicted  criminal should lose those  'rights' and be put on a 'black  list'.  This smuggling, etc. is not being condoned at Customs.  Goody, goody! These are our  taxes, too, and must be collected. So, off to jail with the  smugglers now, and enter  names, faces and prints on the  black list.  Then we can ride in peace,  and arrive on time. We're getting quite a reputation!  John Paterson  The KIDS  STOP  SPECIALIZED  MOVING  SERVICES  ��� Custom packing  & crating  ��� Specialists in moving:  PIANOS, ORGANS,  OFFICE EQUIPMENT, etc.  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER LTD.  Custom Packing, Storage, Local & Long Distance Moving  HWY. 101. GIBSONS 'ZlT^coT^T     886-2664  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT!  NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING  Pursuant to Sections 956 and 957 of the  Municipal Act a Public Hearing will be held to consider the  following by-law of the Sunshine Coast Regional District:  "Sunshine Coast Regional District  Zoning Amendment By-law #264.19 1987"  It is the intent of By-law 264.19 to amend the  map designation of part of Parcel A of Block 1, District Lot  1314, Group 1 N.W.D., Plan 6358, more particularly shown  on the following map portion, by changing the current  Rural Two (RU-2) Zone to the Park and Assembly One (PA-1)  Zone, the purpose of the proposed rezoning is to permit  outdoor recreation which would include the operation of a  go-cart track.  PROPOSED CHANGE DMr>  FROM RU2 TO PA1       RU2  L 1314  1\  ���d  X  c  ReidJ-Rdu  RU3     �����  TTTsbo  ]i  316 Gower Pt Rd  Gibsons  886-8229    A-  The Public Hearing will be held at 7:30 pm on  Tuesday, June 16, 1987, in the gymnasium of the Cedar  Grove Elementary School located on Chaster Road. All persons who deem their interest in property to be affected by  the proposed by-law shall be herein afforded an opportunity to be heard on matters contained therein.  The above is a synopsis of the by-law and is  not deemed to be an interpretation of the by-law. The  amending by-law may be inspected at the Regional District  Office in the Royal Terraces Building located at the foot of  Wharf Street, Sechelt, B.C.: Monday to Wednesday, 8* am to  5 pm and Thursday and Friday, 8 am to 6 pm.  Mr. Larry Jardine       Sunshine Coast Regional District  Secretary/Treasurer    Box 800  Sechelt, BC  VON 3A0  Telephone: 885-2261  Eric R. Cardinall  Province of British Columbia  ROYAL COMMISSION ON ELECTORAL BOUNDARIES  Order in Council No. 690  The Commissioner, the Honourable Judge Thomas Kemp Fisher, will  hold hearings in the following places on the dates and times specified:  LANGLEY,  Monday, June 22nd, 10:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m., Langley City, Conference Room #1, Best  Western Langley City Motor Inn, 5978 Glover Road  DEWDNEY,  Tuesday, June 23rd, 10:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m., Maple Ridge, Albion Room, Best Western  Maple Ridge Motor Lodge, 21735 Lougheed Highway  CENTRAL FRASER VALLEY,  Wednesday, June 24th, 10:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m., Abbotsford, Frontier Room  Davy  Crockett Motel, 1881 Sumas Way  NANAIMO,  Monday, July 6th, 10:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m., Nanaimo, Malaspina Room, Coast Bastion  Inn, 11 Bastion Street  SAANICH AND THE ISLANDS,  Tuesday, July 7th, 10:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m., Victoria, Court Room, Courtyard Inn, 850  Blanshard Street  VICTORIA,  Wednesday and Thursday, July 8th and 9th, 10:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m., Victoria, Court  Room, Courtyard Inn, 850 Blanshard Street  RICHMOND,  Monday and Tuesday, July 13th and 14th, 10:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m., Richmond, Fraser  Room, Richmond Inn, 7551 Westminster Highway  DELTA,  Wednesday and Thursday, July 15th and 16th, 10:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m., Ladner, Terrace  Room, Delta Town and Country Inn, 6005 Highway 17 at Highway 99  KAMLOOPS,  Monday and Tuesday, July 20th and 21st, 10:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m., Kamloops,  Conference Room #1, Sandman Inn, 550 Columbia Street  CARIBOO,  Wednesday and Thursday, July 22nd and 23rd, 10:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m., Williams Lake,  Room 301, Fraser Inn, 285 Donald Road  OKANAGAN SOUTH,  Monday, July 27th, 10:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m., Kelowna, San Remo Porto-Fino Room,  Capri Hotel, 1171 Harvey Avenue  BOUNDARY-SIMILKAMEEN,  Tuesday, July 28th, 10:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m., Penticton, Pine Room, Sandman Inn. 939  Burnaby Avenue West  BOUNDARY-SIMILKAMEEN,  Wednesday, July 29th, 10:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m., Grand Forks, Phoenix Room, Grand  Forks Motor Inn, Highway Three  VANCOUVER,  Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday, August 4th, 5th and 6th, 10:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m.,  Vancouver, York Room, Georgia Hotel, 801 West Georgia Street  The hours of hearings are 10:00 a.m. until 4:00 p.m. and are open to the  public. If these times are inconvenient please contact Mr. Terry Julian,  Chief Administration Officer (phone 660-4169) to see if an alternate time  may be arranged.  Any persons wishing to make an oral submission to the Commissioner are  asked to give advance notice to the Commission Office at 660-4169. Priority  at the hearings will be given to those having submitted a written brief on or  before June 12, 1987.  Submissions in regard to contiguous single member ridings are welcome.  Forward written submissions to the Honourable Judge Thomas K. Fisher,  580-625 Howe Street, Vancouver, B.C., V6C 2T6. 18.  Coast News, June 8,1987  sl <*  ^5T^5S!^ro^gga����g_i  A low flying unidentified private jet buzzed the coastline from Halfmoon Bay to Gibsons last Wednesday evening. Reactions of residents varied from amazement to outrage. ���Steve Short photo  Hunter  Gallery  The watercolours of  Rosemary Ann Schouw are being featured at the Hunter  Gallery in Lower Gibsons.  Mrs. Schouw, whose show is  entitled 'Ocean Edges' and  studies the mating of sky to  ocean, has trained as an architect. Also, she studied with  Thaddeus Janowski at the  University of Manitoba and  with Tony Ginley.  She has lived near the BC  waters for over 17 years and is  an experienced boater and  sailor.  She is a member of the Arts  Council and the Federation of  Canadian Artists. At present  she lives on Gambier Island  with two of her four children.  The show runs from June 9  until the 21.  Seniors Consultant, Property Management, Buying, Selling, Retirement Planning, LIST YOUR  PROPERTY WITH EXPERIENCE.  L       GIBSONS REALTY LTD.  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  RES: 886-7134        OFFICE: 886-2277  J.R. (}1M) MUNRO  n___n_b  Word Processing    Consultation      Training  Private Tutoring & Small Classes in:  Lotus 183 Multi-Mate  D-Baae 3^ Accounting  Bank of Montreal Bldg. (upstairs) Sechelt, B.C..       88f5"332��*  (I  Rhythms of Life  Predictions on an historic scale  by Penny Fuller  When Renee de Saint Remy  first looked into the face of her  newborn son on that Thursday  afternoon in 1503, I wonder if  her mother's intuition even  hinted that her sweet baby  would grow up to be the most  famous peeping torn in history.  By the time Michele de  Nostradamus died in 1566, he  had published hundreds of  predictions in the form of four  line stanzas called quatrains.  The man didn't restrict  himself to telling his uncle that  he was looking at a rocky time  in his marriage. Oh no. This guy  dealt only with major historical  events like the French revolution, the fire of London, and  the end of the world.  Most of us have a hard  enough time taking a realistic  look at the time we're living in.  Personally, I have no desire to  foresee the disasters of times to  come. "Sufficient unto the day  is the evil thereof," etc. It's no  wonder poor old Nostradamus  became a little peculiar in his  later years.  He claimed to make his predictions on the basis of astrolp-.  gical forecasting, and in fact,  even warned his son away from  dabbling in astrological predictions. Either an incredible  amount of astrological knowledge has been lost over the last  400 years or he was bluffing. I  know of no modern astrologer  who can name people who will  be born hundreds of years later  or describe what will happen to  them before they have a birth  chart to work with.  In terms of world events,  there are general tones that can  be seen ahead of time. Many  astrologers, including myself,  are telling family and friends to  pull out of the stock market  before the end of this year. We  may or may not be right.  The question is, what is the  point of predictions? Can we  change these things or are they  foreordained? I can only believe  that if we are given the gift of  being aware of the future, it is  for the purpose of changing it in  some way.  You can predict that it will be  a cold winter in Fort St. John.  You may not be able to change  that fact, but you can ensure  that you have lots of warm  clothes and fuel, the car is tuned  up and has a heater, and there's  lots of food in the house, so that  if you can't get out you won't  starve. In those ways you have  controlled the impact of the  'foreordained future'.  When I see an extremely  stressful time coming up in a  person's life, I usually advise  them to get onto vitamins and  take good care of their physical  health. I may recommend that  they start into some kind of  therapy or support group, or  start seeing a massage therapist  on a regular basis. All of those  moves will ensure that they are  in the best possible shape to  handle the stress I see coming in  a constructive manner.  Nostradamus wrote in Century Ten, Quatrain Sixty-Seven:  The earthquake shall be so great  in the month of May,  Saturn, Capricorn, Jupiter,  Mercury in Taurus,  Venus also, Cancer, Mars  in Zero,  Then shall hail fall bigger than  an egg.  On May 22,1988, Saturn is in  Capricorn, Jupiter and Mercury  in Taurus, also Venus is in  Cancer with Mars at Zero  degrees Pisces.  I'm interested in watching  what happens around that time.  I'll even allow a few days leeway  in accuracy since he was looking  Slow Pitch  tournament  The Cedars' Slow Pitch  League is having one of its great  annual Innvitation Tournaments this weekend, with three  or four mainland teams coming  to be a part of this popular  event.  The Cedars Slowpitchers are  entertaining The Hobbits, the  Fraser Valley Pods, Dewdney  Sleuths and Dinty Rascals. Host  and participants here are the  Cedars A & B teams,  Gramma's, Gibsons Autobody,  Port Mellon, Gary's Crane,  Molly Mouse, K & E, B.C. Tel,  Roof Goofs, and the Slow  Pokes. Gibsons Building Supplies have to miss this tournament due to passive funk.  All games are Friday and  Saturday throughout the day.  There will be lots of action and  a beer garden will be open and  spectators are more than  welcome.  ���SIMMONS  A leading Consumer Publication torture  tested 32 leading mattresses for Durability, Lasting Firmness & Value. No. 1 in  survey was Beautyrest by Simmons  KERN'S HAS THEMII  jMM��nV>r-*an��a_Mt��  Q  Q  O  O  O  O  Q  Q  Q  HOWIE  FURNISHINGS  HOURS Mon . Sat. 9:30-9 pm  .   Sun 8'Hoi 12pm-5 pm  . r���*    In ylor.e (mincing  E|B!  7; -.Mtnyftofa. , 7 . 7 .     886 8886 ;,-*.-?  ZXmm"* ��     \  Hwy. tOt.�� School Rat ., .1  7.."    Gibsons ���'���-.'. \ ���'''���:.' .':   /������������':.. 7" .ij  ahead over 400 years. If the  prediction is accurate, his other  predictions may warrant some  serious study.  It will also be reassuring for  those who believe we're just  about at the end, and the planet  is doomed. Nostradamus said  the world wouldn't end until  after the thirtieth century.  _l  The Canadian Diabetes Association's  ANNUAL BIKE-A-THON  June 14,1987  COME OUT AND SHOW YOUR STUFF!!  Bring your friends and family and participate in the Canadian Diabetes Association's Annual Bike-a-Thon.  Help Diabetes Research by gathering pledges and you  become eligible to win exciting prizes:  CASH - MOUNTAIN BIKES - & MUCH MORE  Pick up your pledge forms at all participating local stores  in your area. The Bike-a-Thon will be held at Porpoise Bay  Park to Tillicum Bay Marina Turn-Off, starting at 8 am.  Registration is from 8 am to 10 am.  We need your help to cure Diabetes!!!  For More Information Contact: Hank or Gail Wilson, 885-5417  COAST NEWS CLASSIFIEDS GIVE YOU SOMETHING  _��� ^^^^^^���^���������^������i^A:: :7^^^L^v7;v  r<ii����  nan  Hot Scoop on  Advertising in the  Coast News Classifieds  Extra! Extra! Get more for your  advertising dollar when you use  Sunshine Coast News Classified Ads.  Sell It Faster! Sell It Cheaper!  A  Now, through July 4  th  ;V,<  <   - �� , i , ���  ;.:������ S>.��-;-. V'  ~m mmmc &?*���'������*������<������ -^^tS^_r-Y~ ��� ;'--- % f-s*%>?-*'-:���   -X-;?v -"���-     ^<i-��  Buy one Classified Ad* (uptimes)  at the regular price of $5.00  Get the second week for only  $1.00 more  Third week FREE (optional)    That's 3 weeks for just s6.00  Receive a $400 coupon  towards the purchase of your next Coast News Classified Ad,  when you choose to run your classified ads for just one week.  ;<���'<--;.'  i$&  ..\.-.-j".'.\\'  '.'"   v-'v vO-;<"'" - '*- 'y.R Vs-Vf'^''-^'?-^^!^ -~i'' ~;-*-,:-\V;, '7~"-',"LL ~_in'  IN PENDER HARBOUR  Pacifica Pharmacy #2 883-2888  AC Building Supplies 883-9551  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 WILSON CREEK  Wilson Creek  Campground 885-5937  IN ROBERTS CREEK  Seaview Market 885-3400  IN GIBSONS  B & D Sports  (Sunnycrest Mall) 886-4635  The Coast News  (behind Dockside Pharmacy) 886-2622  * Ads must be prepaid. Coast News, June 8,1987  19.  e  p  t  r  r  r  t  ��  ��  f  r  r  r  r  4-  7  ��"  (T  C*  We will buy. your home. Prefer  assum. mort.. little or nothing  down, flex, terms. 886-3078.  #23  999 Joe Rd:, 3 bdrm. house, Vi  bsmt., artesian well, garage,  1.55 acres, $57,000. 886-9357,  Bill. #24  View lot, Abbs Rd., Gibsons,  close to gov't wharf, $25,000  OBO. 1-278-1328. #23  New 1 bdrm. cottage, approx.  850 sq. ft. on Y�� acre, lg. bthrm.  & util., wood & elec. heat, D/W,  W/W carpet, easily added to,  close to beach <& shopping,  $44,900, will carry second.  886-3730. #25  For ��� sale by owner,- contemp.  home with beautiful view. Phone  886-9785 after 5 pm.   .      #25  View home w/2 gd. sized  bdrms., ��� newly redecorated,  d��ck, lg. fenced yd., revenue  suite in bsmt., $65,000.  886-2730 eves. #23  'Stephen & Barbara Crosby are  pleased to announce the arrival of  their baby girl, Ashley Amber,  born May 22, weighing 6 Ib. 12  oz. Proud grandparents are Fred  _ Muriel Crosby of Madeira Park'  and Arnold & Amber Turley of.  Gibsons. Special thanks to Dr.  Rudland and all the 'staff at St.  Mary's Hospital. #23  Wilson and Victoria Lund wish to.  announce arrival of their baby  grandperson, Maija Theresia,  born May 27, 1987. A sister for  Tom and Nicky and daughter for  Grant and Tracy Lund. #23'  B.J. is tickled pink to announce  the arrival of his sister, Jeanne  Francis on May 8 at 12:48 pm,  weighing 8 lbs. 1 oz. Proud-  parents Kim and Leif Bryhn, proud grandparents are James and  Jeanne Hunter of Winnipeg and  Francis Bryhn of Bracknell,  England. Thanks to Dr. Yaxley  and nursing staff. Special thanks -  to Maureen and Marie Bentley.  #23  I, Carol Eve Robertson, arrived  into the world at 8:15 pm on May  21, 1987 at St. Paul's. I'm 6 lbs.  ���2 oz., eyes of blue, my<parents^  are Dean &;��� Pearl, my grand-1-'  parents are Mavis Robertson,  Donald Robertson and Ed &  Marge Lewarne. #23  Pat and Mike Mulcahie (Neu-  bauer) are thrilled to announce  the safe arrival of Shane Michael-  weighing 4 lbs., 8 oz., and  Dustin Jaines weighing 5 lbs., 7  oz., born at Grace Hospital on  June 2,1987! #23.  Mike and Denise Nicholson are  pleased to announce the birth of  their first child, Andrea Richele,  born May 25,1987 at St..Mary's  Hospital, weighing 5 lbs., 13 oz;  Proud grandparents are Ron and  Donna Remmem/and Rose Nicholson, and W.J.P. Nicholson. A  special thank you to Aunty  Elspeth. #23  i  ���w  abitu&tlm  CHESTER: passed away suddenly  at Prince George on May 31,  1987, William John Chester, age  37 years. Survived by his wife  Mary; two sons, Wade and Stuart  of Gibsons; his parents, Eugene  and Alice Chester of Saskatoon;  two sisters, Ann and husband  David Munday of Saskatoon,  Jean and husband Evrett Long of  Langham, Saskatchewan; aunts,  uncles, nieces and nephews.  Funeral service was held Thursday, June 4 in the Chapel of  Devlin Funeral Home, Gibsons.  Cremation followed. #23  KINGAN: passed away June 2,  1987, Irene Pearl Kingan, late of  Gibsons, age 66 years. Survived  by her loving husband Richard  Maynard Kingan; one son,  Roderick Miles Kingan and his  wife Leslie of Vancouver; one  granddaughter, Holly; one  brother Norman Adair and wife  Josie of Vancouver; two sisters,  Gloria Stanbury in England and  Pat Jervis in the United States.  Funeral service was held Friday,'  June 5 in the Chapel of Devlin  Funeral Home, Gibsons. Reverend Dale Peterson officiated.  Cremation followed. '  #23  SENIORS  Fine dining at a special 10% discount. At the Bonniebrook Lodge,  "Declare.your Seniority".    #23  Craft Fair: Sat., June 27,10-4 in  Sechelt on Cowrie St. Food!  Music! Fun! #25  lost  D  Albino cockatiel, Lower Road.  Davidson, 886-9885. #23         i  Boy's blue; red & black jacket,  initials SR inside, vicinity of  Roberts Creek school grounds.  Reward. 886-2653. #23  Tray of mechanic's tools; left on  beach   by   marina.   886-3893  ���. '  ���' #23  $50 reward! 9 yr. old smoke grey  tabby male cat wh. paws/stocking, missing May 29 from Pell  Rd. Answers to Poo or Spike,  much loved & missed by his 3 yr.  old mistress. 886-2484.       #23  Fri. 8:55 pm $24 of groceries,  Shop Easy. If found call the store  or 885-3510. #23  Agouti coloured female Angora  rabbit, Boyle - North Rd.  Chamberlain area, Gibsons.  Reward. 886-2187. #23  Spring clear-out, Wed. to Sat.  For Olde Tim8s Sake, 101 & Pratt  Rd. #23  Hanging baskets and geraniums,  761 O'Shea Rd., next to RCMP.  886-3145. #24  June 13 & 14, 10-2, Sunnyside  Rd. off Pratt, 3rd house on right,  misc. household items.     . #23  Dynamite garage sale, 1009 Reed  Rd., office & hshld. furn., garden  & hshld. appls., Sat., June 13.  10-3. No early birds.  #23  Garage sale, Sat., June 13, 11  am, Glen Rd., Gibsons, baby  items, washer, plants, odds &  ends. #23  Family items lg. or small, need a  bearskin rug or spring horse?  4946 Laurel, Davis Bay, June 14,  10-2 pm. #23  Huge   garage   sale,   tools,*  household   items,   woodstoves,  truck canopy arid more. Glassford  Rd. June 13 & 14. 10-4 pm.  #23  Rummage sale, Arts Centre,  Sechelt, Sat., June 13," 10-2 pm.  No early birds please! #23  Airtight woodstove, complete with  auto, fan, 1 yr. old, asking $600.  886-2743. #23  Cedar strip canoe, $550 OBO.  886-7146. #24  1 set bunk beds, good clean  matt., $150; arbourite table/4  chairs, $40.886-7837.        #24  100% genuine  NORWEGIAN  WOOL SWEATERS  Great Values  Fridays & Saturdays. 10-5  SCAN-KNIT  Cedar Plaza, Gibsons  ,    __^'-\ *--\,77 *���"  mmmmmmm^mMm*Mt^m^*M^mmmmm^  Sell or trade -M972 2 dr.  Plymouth Scamp hardtop.,  886-7642. #25  _  Ttuutk toil  Many thanks to Drs. Paetkau,  Bernstein, & Yaxley, nurses &  staff of St. Mary's Hospital, and  for many cards, letters and  presents during my lengthy stay  in St. Mary's. Elizabeth.   #23  &m***4���&$���'�� s\V/7 1  w  Female cat with 3 kittens, 2 black  spots, rest white, blue eye,  brown eye. 886-7313 or  886-3642. #23  Set of 3 keys on a white key  chain, on path by Holland Park  Sign. Claim at Coast News office  in Gibsons. #23-  White cockatiel, Lower Rd.,  Roberts Creek. 886-7268.    #23  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  at any of our convenient  Friendly People  Places  IN PENDER HARBOUR���   Pacifica Pharmacy #28832888  AC Building Supplies 8839551  IN HALFMOON BAY���   B & J Store 8859435  IN SECHELT������   Books & Stuff  (Trail Bay Centre) 885-2625  The Coast News  (Cowrie Street) 885-3930  IN DAVIS BAY   Peninsula Market 8859721  IN WILSON CREEK   Wilson Creek  Campground 8855937  IN ROBERTS CREEK   Seaview Market 8853400  IN GIBSONS ������r  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  Single? Join Cameo Singles Club  for potluck dinners, dancing,  other social events. 886-3855,  886-3310,886-2550. #24  Notice to Gibsons Fire Department. Be on the alert, June 14, in  case Arlene decides to light her  birthday candles.  ,#23  i|^- "*'  v>  ^m*m  *<"*i.m  iM  ____^s ____LT  mmM  tm>  SPCA  885-4771  TFN  _: '^_F \^4l^O��_^ v\ __>  B & D Sports  (Sunnycrest Mall) 886-4635  The Coast News  (behind Dockside Pharmacy) 886-2622  DEADLINE IS NOON SATURDAY  FOR MONDAY PUBLICATION  will give you courteous service and  assistance when you place your classl-  at AC Building Supplies - one of our  Friendly People Places in Pender Harbour.  THEATRE SOCIETY MEETING  Gibsons Landing Theatre Project  Society's first general meeting of  members will be held Wednesday, June 10 at 7:30 pm, in the  Marine Room (below library).  Join us for wine, cheese & coffee,  see the theatre model, hear our  latest plans and give your suggestions for fund-raisers.  Members - come & bring a friend.  New members welcome! Info:  885-5581,886-9213. #23  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  Phone us today about our  beautiful selection of personalized  wedding invitations, napkins,  matches, stationery, and more.  Jeannie's Gifts & Gems,  886-2023. TFN  Violin lessons with K.  Angermeyer, 3 yrs. to adult,  Sechelt, Rob. Ck., Gibsons. Fall  registration, 886-2650. Recital,  June 9, 5 pm, Arts Centre,  Sechelt.      v #24  CANINE OBEDIENCE  Reg Robinson, 886-2382.    TFN  Horses- for rent starting around  June 10, Leek Rd. More info to  come,' #23  Professional standard stables and  paddock, Gibsons/Roberts Creek  . area, monthly rates. 886-8836.  #23  Must sell, reg'd TB. geld., 9 yrs,  16 HH, very gentle, road-safe,  exc. potential. 886-3662.     #23  SPCA low-cost spaying for cats &  dogs. 886-9265 or  885-9582. ���      . #23  Free To A Good Home:  2 yr. old Cocker Spaniel, spayed,  very friendly, phone 886-7378.  #25  10 month old roosters - FREE.  Silky R/l/R cross. 886-3344.  #23  ixV^'"*'^'"  m.  k?&��?$Z:��&mm\&.  .<f<'<J*---.��-  Piano, German, regularly tuned,  fine condition. 886-8674.     #23  Fender Strat guitar, older model,  like new, $700 OBO. 883-9918.  #24  Piano tsacher needed for Pender  Harbour area Sept. 87. ARCT  preferred, must be r able- to  prepare students for festival &  exams. For further info, Box 95.  Madeira Park, BC #25  Holiday trails membership, 12 BC  & Alta. RV resorts plus coast to  coast. Value $3500, $1500 OBO.  885-3591. #25  Col. TV exc. cond. just serviced,  $150; Spd Queen multi-cyc. auto  washer, exc. cond., $150.  886-3290,  .u      ,..._.   #23  30" Hot point range . $475;  woodstove with glass doors and  fan, $300, pine bed $100.  886-3174.. #23  LOG BUYING STATION  Cedar,.Fir, Hemlock  886-7033  Terminal Forest Products  ������.'������'- 7'":;, 7   ;     #26  Tub, sink & toilet, good cond.  with all fixtures, incl. shower  doors. $150 OBO. 886-3418 after  5pm.     , #25  Jenny waste oil furnace, 110,000  BTU forced air, plus 500 gal.  tank & 250 gal. tank, all $1500.  886-8073. #23  Sateilitr~~  Systems  SALES, SERVICE  SYSTEM UPGRADES  ��� DESCRAMBLERS ���  IBM Compatible  COMPUTERS  from $999  Green Onion  I        Earth Station  |885-5644^_8M^240  .'Apt. size fridge $150. 886-8130.  #23  Parlour stove, $75; table saw,  $50; electric plane, $350.  886-9324.  #25  As new living rm. chair &  hassock, 2 bdrm. end tables &  chest. 886-7913 eves.        #25  Plastic shower stall, $55; Portable outhous^'$35. 886-3845.  .:���..���: 7:7   ^ #23  50' gal..TV or CB mast, large TV  antenna, $120. Phone 885-3591.  7'i; ��� .;. #23  Marlin spikes 1-30", 1-24",  1-23", 3-20" approx. $300  value for $150, all in good condition. 885-9651. #23  _ FIREWOOD  Buy now for seasoned wood next  winter, quantity discount.  886-9847, morns./eves.      #23  4 pc. modular grey chesterfield,  $300,885-7604. #25  Plate glass picture window,  71x49. Phone eves, 886-7665.  #23  Moving, must sell! 12 ft. boat, 18  HP motor, trailer & much more.  886-8337 after June 9.        #23  Fitzwright dry suit, Scuba Pro  fins, for men/women,  5'7"-5*10", exc. cond, $450  OBO. 886-7313 or 886-3060,  Nicole. #25  up to 50% off  on various toys to  make way for a new line  of toys.  MacLeod's885-2171  Cowrie Street, Sechelt  �����;  1'vu -', <:- *,,LjL*;  Af.X  hmm  '82 Rabbit VW, exc. cond., 1  owner, 85,000 km, $4950.  886-8375 or 886-8593.        #23  1972 MGB Sports Roadster,  rebuilt engine, snow tires and  other extras, reasonably priced at  $1690/886-2558. #23  1976 GMC % Ton, rebuilt eng.,  350 4V, crush velvet int., $2400  OBO. 886-7823. #24  1979 Vz Ton Ford Econoline window van, excellent tires, running  cond., $1600. 886-2622.   #TFN  '83 Chev. Suburban Silverado,  .fully equipped,  trailer towing,  $10,750,885-9589. #24  78 Pinto, low mileage, no rust,  $1850 OBO. 886-8287. #24  78 Chev van, new suspension,  cam., time chain, renew carb.,  head, brakes, muf., tire, cas.  deck, sunrf., must sell, $2500.  883-9918 eves. #24  75 Dodge Dart, gd. cond., $700  firm. 886-2342, ph. btwn. 5-8  pm. . #25  78 GMC van, some rust, gd.  mech. condition, $475.  886-3675. #25  '64 Int'l Loadstar 1800 Dump  Truck, 10 yd. steel box, tandem  axle, 4/5 tranx, hyd. brakes, gas  eng., spare rims, new rings,  brgs. & valve grind, $2500.  886-8073.  #23  1968 Volkswagen Beetle, 70,000  original miles, $350 080. Phone  886-7237. #25  78 Ford PU.F250, auto A-1con-  dition. 886-9959 aft. 6.  #25  76 Datsun B210, motor good,  body needs work, parts or?,  $250 OBO. 886-8290. #25  72 Chevy Van, 6 std., good  tires, looks & runs good, no oil  burn, $675 OBO. 885-4708 after  6 pm.  #23  74 Dart Swinger, 2 dr., HT,  auto, runs & looks good, recent  tune-up, $650. 885-4708 after 6  pm. #23  73 Beetle, in running condition,  $400.886-7592. #25  72 Chev 4x4, 6" lift, lots of new  pts., propane pwr., $4500 OBO.  Ross 883-9581. #25  1975 Olds Cutlass, runs great,  rusty. $350. 886-9324.        #25  mkmL *m^_*m^*m*A*mm*mm��*mm.manwm\ anwmMk  ;'���^________L  11' Vanguard camper, as new,  with or without '82 Chev  Silverado. $12,900. Pis. call  886-7996. #23  197717' Vanguard trailer, sleeps  5, new 3 way fridge & stove, im-  mac. cond. $4000 OBO.  885-9015. #23  26' travel trailer, immac. cond.,  very clean, 1 bdrm., sep. kitchen  & bathroom, $3900 OBO.  885-3847. #24  12', new carpet, new cushion  covers, new curtains, $1200.  885-5552. #23  8'x40* Champion trailer, $3700.  883-2783. #25  wwmmwm*mm-*?m**rMmm  *IV  . wMuriBf!  OUTBOARDS FOR SALE  9.9-25-70 HP 1982-1986, exc.  cond., exc. price. Lowes Resort,  883-2456. TFN  18' 4 cyl l/B gd. cond. great  fishing boat, birth H4, Gibsons.  $2500.886-3263. #23  17" Capercraft. Volvo I/O, CB,  sounder, wince & livebait tank,  $3500.883-2440. #23  26'  Rawson sloop,  sleeps 4,  stove _ head, CB, VHF, fully  equipped, good cond. 886-8231.  #24  Wanted: manifold, '69-79, 4  cyl., 110 marine Volvo motor.  886-8039.886-2013. #24  I/O Merc, leg, newly rebuilt, fits  120 or 140 HP; also 120 HP, 4  cyl. eng., carb, dist., start.,  manifold, heat riser, hydraulics,  complete w/back plate pkg.  886-2802 aft. 6 pm. #24  Fun & fitness Laser 18' sliding  seat fibreglass rowing shell, easy  to row & very fast, $1100.  885-3881. #24  2V Olympic Sports Fisherman,  deep V. 302 V8, I/O. cutty cabin,  full soft top, live bait tank, VHF,  downrigger, exc. fishing boat,  $6000. 437-5004. Bby.        #24  Wanted: sturdy, stable, easy to  row boat, w/oars, good condition. 885-5363. #24  24' Spencer, fully covered cabin  cru., 390 cu. in. eng., 270 Volvo  leg, mech. sound, $6500. Call  after 6,886-9192. #24  10' fibreglass boat, 52" beam,  $250.886-2776. #23  Wanted - 4 to 9.9 HS outboard in  good cond. Phone 885-7286. #25  19' FG boat, cuddy cabin, 115  Merc, depth s., CB radio, trailer;  16' Frontiersman fig. cande.  886-3940. #25  Mobile home space available.  Sunshine Coast Mobile Home  Park. 886-9826. TFN  Space available, Bonniebrook  Trailer Park, 886-2887.       TFN  12x62, 2 bdrm, nice living room,  veranda, small closed porch,  metal shed, carpets, drapes &  sheers, 5 appls., $10,900 OBO'.  886-2074. #23  r **    ?*  _fr_k ___L-_a__k_j_.__L._r_i___>,v''h A  1981 Suzuki DS185 Enduro.  street legal, $425 OBO. Ross,  883-9581. #25  '82 Honda XR100, exc. cond.,  bought brand new In '84, $550  OBO. 886-2529. #25  Non-drinking, non-smoking family needs 3 bdrm. home by July 1.  Prefer rural area. 743-7553 collect. #23  Wanted - room & board for 16 yr.  old high school student, Gibsons  area, clean & reliable. 886-3058.  #23  N/S prof, woman wants apt. or  cottage close to Lower Gibsons/  ocean, $350 max, refs., lease  OK. 886-3040. #24  Scrap cars & trucks wanted. We  pay cash for some. Free removal.  Phone 886-2617. TFN  6' step ladder, wheel barrow,  misc. garden tools. 886-8558.  TFN  Good set ladies right hand golf  clubs. 885-9347. #24  Small child's tricycle, reasonable. 886-2622, Cheryl.       TFN  Small bar-sized refrigerator. Ask  for John, 886-8755, Wed.-Sun.  #23  Rhubarb for wine, will trade.  885-2332,885-2540. #23  NEW ARRIVALS  in the toy department  at MacLeods.  MacLeod's885-2171  Cowrie Street, Sechelt  ADVERTISING  ^TheSunshlr^CoastNews  reserves the right to classify  advertisements under appropriate headings and  determine page location.  The Sunshine Coast- News  also reserves the right to  revise or reject any advertising which in the opinion of  the Publisher is in questionable taste. In the event  that any advertisement is rejected the sum paid for the  advertisement will be  refunded.   Minimum *5" per 3 line insertion.  Each additional line *1����. 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  T ft 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  Multicycle Inglis auto washer,  $295. Guaranteed & delivered.  883-2648. TFN  HYDROPONIC NUTRIENTS  and Halide Lights, etc.  Quality Farm & Garden Supply.  886-7527. TFN  Mtnlmum '5 per 3 line insertion  Please mail to:  COAST NEWS Classified. Box 460. Gibsons. B.C. VON IVO  Or bring in person to one of our  j   Friendly People Places  _  i  i  i*  l<6  |��8  ��9,  m     :  _  1   1   i  i   i  1   i   i   i   i   i  ���i���i ,, i i i, i i   _                          :  ���    _c  _  jz          :  zrj  u:  z_z           _           :  I  I  I  I  h  i  I  I  I  CLASSIFICATION: e.g. For Sale. For Rent. etc.  i  I Coast News, June 8,1987  ������PWMPPPPJPPPli  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  2 & 3 bdrm. apts., heat & cable  vision inc., reasonable rents.  886-9050. TFN  Comm. Hall/equipment for rent in  Roberts Creek. Ph. Yvonne,  885-4610, 7-10 pm. #TFN  Lower Gibsons, 3 bdrm. house,  ref., avail. July 1, $475 plus  deposit. 694-3519. #23  Mini-Storage, central Sechelt,  200 sq. ft., reasonable rates,  June 1.885-4535. #23  Home for special sr. or couple,  executive Gibsons view home,  peaceful, loving family will serve  great meals & 24 hr. TLC.  886-3078. #24  FOR RENT  2 New Stores  500 sq. ft.  16 ft. Frontage  ���350 P/M  Month to Month  or Lease  Awning Name Strip Included.  Good Traffic Location  Also 3 other stores  960 to 1290 sq. ft.  CEDAR PLAZA MALL  Call Randy Thomson  United Realty  736-3831  LANDING HAIR DESIGN  Experienced hair stylist wanted  full or part-time, wages & hours  negotiable. Contact Christine,  886-3916. #23  P/T exp. waitresses for Seaview  Gardens, bar exp. an asset, apply  in person or phone 886-9219,  11:30-9:00, Tues.-Sun.      #23  FULL TIME  .employment for the right person.  Cedars Pub in Gibsons, B.C., requires second shift cook. Short  order and prep, experience essen-  tial' Call Ken at 886-8171  between 9 am -11 am only.  Lord Jim's Resort Hotel,  885-7038 is now taking applications for summer employment,  full & part-time positions avail.,  must have own transportation.  We require a maintenance man,  waitresses, and a front desk  clerk. #23  Yr. round condo maint., grounds  and parking lot, starling July 1.  886-8293. #24  Help yourself! Update your  resume. Call Arbutus Office Services, 885-5212. #26  ft  TREE TOPPING  Tree removal, limbing and falling,  insured, reasonable rates. Jeff  Collins. 886-8225. #23  *"��  ���kM ���*r _  ; EXPERIENCED COOK  ) Needed Immediately.  i  * Apply in person  J to the Omega  ' between 2pm-10pm  Mother of 1 will babysit in my  home on Rosamund Rd. weekdays. 886-2638. #24  Daycare, my home, infants and  toddlers welcome. Call  886-7877, ask for Marg.      #24  Babysitter wanted immediately,  our home, 1 child, Gibsons area.  886-3538. #24  c  &**/ Business  Opportunities  Public   transit   business.  886-2268 or 886-3595, Tarry.  TFN  '*!���'  HUM  NOTICE  Mr. William H. Martin, a retired  Mechanical Superintendent, has  applied for a 150 square metre  Crown Land lease.  This  lease  is  in  Quarry  Bay,  Nelson Island. It commences at a  post planted at the South-East  corner of Lot 7, Plan J-160-72(2)  DL 3794 GP 1, N.W.D.; thence 14  metres N. 70�� East; thence 10  metres N. 43�� West; thence 16  metres S. 244�� West.  The   intentional   use   is   for  a  private float and ramp.  Comments concerning the application may be made to the office of the Senior Land Officer,  4240 Manor Street, Burnaby, BC  V5G 1B2.  W.H.-Martin,  Box 1888 Parksville, BC  V0R2S0  Phone 248-2390  ' Work Wanted  3  ^���y U��JU .AF-lj U**AJ IX��JJ V.* IjU.* *Jl>  Wanted - responsible adult to  share furnished 3 bdrm. home in  Lower Gibsons. 886-8768.    #24  Cozy 1 bdrm. _ Vz bdrm. for office, sewing, guests? Conv. location, carpets, curtains, $250.  886-9326. #25  3 bdrm. house, waterfront property, Lower Road, $50Q/m.  886-3282. #25  Gower Pt. cabins $225 &  $300/m. from July 1st. Call Bonniebrook Lodge, 886-2887. #TFN  1 bdrm. cabin on W/F lot,  Redrooffs, FP, 5 appls., no pets,  non-smoker, refs., 1 yr. lease,  $385/m. 885-2589 weekends.  #23  2 bdrm. house Granthams, close  to ferry, great view, available  June 15, $350. 885-3286.   #25  2 bdrm. cabin in Roberts Creek,  suit single person, refs. req.,  $290/m. Phone 886-8104.   #25  3 bdrm. house Upper Gibsons,  near schools & mall. $400/m.  922-0400. #25  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  Man, 33 with % ton truck will do  odd jobs. 886-8308. #23  _*  YARD WORK  Reasonable Rates  Regular Service  886-8148  886-7955  Handyman - Carpentry, yard  work and all home repairs,  reasonable rates, free estimates.  Ph. 886-2835. #25  No Sweat Powerwath  John john 885-5594  #25  CARPENTER  Renovations, sundecks, fences,  reasonable & reliable. 886-3444  or 886-9324. #25  Builder, plumber, electrician, 35  yrs. exp., free est. Tom Constable. 886-3344. #25  Province of  Brttlih Columbia  Ministry ot  Environment  and Parks  Notice of Approval No.  LR00213 Issued Under the  Provisions of the Waste  Management Act, S.B.C.-  1982, c.41, in the name of  TERMINAL FOREST PRODUCTS LTD.  Take notice that Approval No.  LR00213 for a waste  discharge located 5 km north  of Langdale, British Columbia,  has been issued: The Approval  consists of:  1. Authorization to discharge 3  050 m3 of typical dry log sort  wastes to the ground.  2. Final cover to be applied to  a depth of 0.6 m.  3. Surface drainage to be away  from the deposition area.  4. Provision of corrective  measures should leachate  cause pollution.  5. The Approval is in effect  between June 1,1987 to June  30, 1987.  A copy of the Approval may be  viewed   at   15326-103A  Avenue, Surrey, British Columbia, V3R 7A2, (telephone:  584-8822),   during   normal  business hours.  Dated  at  Surrey,   June  3,  1987.  H.Y. Wong  Regional Waste Manager  HUSOH /SlftHD.  Qufiiwy  Bay  Making himself comfortable while awaiting rescue, this capsized boater enjoys the sunshine.  ���Shelly Charleston photo  At Suncoast Agencies '  Christmas photo show  3CFP  B.C. FOREST PRODUCTS LTD.  Notice to Forestry Contractors  Sealed tenders for the following plantation management  project will be received from  qualified contractors by BCFP  Ltd., 20580 Maple Crescent,  Maple Ridge, BC V2X 1B1.  Deadline for receipt of tenders  is July 2, 1987.  Location: Tzoonie River (Narrows Inlet).  Project: Cutting of maple coppice and alder and  stump  treatment on 300 hectares of  plantation, (spot treatment).  View Date: June 24, 1987.  Bidders must confirm attendance at viewing before June  17, 1987. Details can be ob  tained from Area Forester at  465-9137.  Bids will be accepted only from  qualified contractors who have  successfully completed contracts of similar nature and  size. Bidders who have not  completed contracts for British  Columbia Forest Products  Limited must submit references by June 17, 1987.  Project Supervisor must hold a  current Pesticide Applicator  Certificate.  Lowest tender not necessarily  accepted.  Many of us own some kind of  camera and; it's a marvellous  tool to keep memories alive.  However, no matter how simple  or sophisticated the. camera: it's  only a collection of glass, plastic  and metal, that records what we  point it at.   i  As a professional photographer, I know too well, that it  is not the camera that takes the  picture. It's the person behind  the camera, that determines the  outcome. We! all look around us  and we are lucky if we have  good eye sight, because there's  so much to see. Seeing, though,  involves more than our eyes, it  is an emotional experience.  Mary Christmas is an artist  with her canjtera, because she  has the gift pf seeing. Her pictures, with their delicate colours  and refreshing compositions,  tell a story, communicate a feeling and one doesn't get tired of  looking at them.  She acquired that wide open-  eyed look at her surroundings,  growing up in the foothills of  the Sierras in; northern California roaming the land with her  father Don, a game warden for  many years, and learning sand  painting from her late mother  Genie.  Now, she has been a Canadian and a Sunshine Coast resident for many years. Encouraged by her husband Peter, master  stone mason and man of many  talents, she pursues her  photographic art with intense  dedication, recording the beauty  in simple things: the play of  light on a rippted beach, the pictorial setting of some old barns,  the texture of weathered cedar,  the tranquility'of a single water  lily  against  the  darkness  of  BLANKET CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING  These Ads appear in the more than 70 Newspapers ol the B.C. and Yukon Community  Newspapers Association and reach more than 900,000 homes and a potential two million readers.  $129. for 25 words ($3. per each additional word) Call the COAST NEWS at 885-3930 to place one.  AUTOMOTIVE  '87 F-250 4x4's $269./mo. 48  months. TP- $12,912. 1-800-  663-6933. DL 8196.   Hundreds in stock, ready  for immediate delivery. Easy payments, nothing down  OAC. Buy or lease any  Ford truck. Call Jim or  Tom collect, (604)294-4411.  DL810S.   Ford trucks, big or small,  we lease or sell them all.  Easy payments, nothing  down OAC. Call Nick or  Dan collect, (604)294-4411.  Free delivery. DL8105.  BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES   Well established Auto Repair Business, four bedroom  home grossing over  $75,000., yearly assumable  bank mortgage. Asking  $72,000. T.V. Dish. V* Acre.  Bill  Robinson  Repairs 748-  1496.   Established multi-dimensional business car dealership two-bay. Service mach-  ineshop. Will consider trade  or sell building, partial business. Phone 344-5204 or 344-  6252 for further information.  78 Ford Van. 4" & 5" eaves  trough machine mounted inside, many ladders, planks,  & electrical tools. Relative to  continuous eave trough,  Soffett & siding application.  Excellent condition. 847-  3574.   Needlecraft Lovers! Earn  money selling Panda Stitch-  craft. Good income and fun,  too! Representatives needed  in rural communities. Station "B", Box 1654, Regfna,  Sask. S4P 3C4.   Portrait Plate business.  Transform pictures onto  beautiful plates. Anyone can  operate. Work from home or  existing business $6500.  Computer Portraits, printouts on calendars, T-shirts  etc. booking schedules included $12,000. Both have  high mark-ups, lucrative  profits. Training provided  (604)392-7871.   Microlon Canada requires:  Distributors for the Microlon  (one-time) metal treatment  products. E.P.A. Tested,  F.A.A. Accepted, unlimited  profit potential. Call: (604)  522-8836 or write P.O. Box  80129,   Burnaby,   B.C.  V5H  3X5.    Travel Agency Lower Mainland I.A.T.A. appointed.  Mall location with five year  lease. Reservac equipped.  Fast growing community.  Annual sales $700,000. P.O.  Box 247, Maple Ridge, B.C.  V2X 7G1.   BUSINESS PERSONALS  I require $30,000. immediately for the schedule of  repayment within a 24  month period. Write or call  Lowrie Campbell, Box 647,  Cache Creek, B.C. (604)  457-9187.   EDUCATIONAL   Auction School -- 15th year,  1400 graduates. Courses  April, August & December.  Write Western Canada  School of Auctioneering,  Box 687, Lacombe, Alta.  TOC 1S0. (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.  EQUIPMENT AND  MACHINERY   ERS 6 cylinder Lister Diesel,  720 RPM, driving 375KVA  300 KW GE generator under  1000 hours. Sale, lease, rental, purchase. (604)434-8069,  (604)923-6215 after 6 p.m.  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.  or catalog, send $2. (reimbursed first order): Military  Surplus, Box 243, St. Timo-  thee, Quebec. JOS 1X0.  Jetboat 14' Hamilton Steel  two stage 170 HP. Mer-  cruiser. Demo six hrs". only.  Instruments, lights, floatation, trailering, tarp, alum  trailer, as new $9,999. (604)  273-4739.   Barbie - Ken doll clothes.  Buy direct and save. 100  assorted styles, dresses,  blouses, etc. $9.95 and $2.50  postage and handling. R&B  Products, #651 - 1755 Robson, Vancouver, V6G 3B7.  Money back guarantee.  FOR SALE MISC.  GARDENING  REAL ESTATE  Pre Engineered Steel buildings erected In British Columbia. Sawmill building  255' length x 105' width x  24' height. Lumber Sorter  building 180' length x 30'  width x 30' height. Ready to  dismantle-move with all  lights, electrical trays & cable, air & water lines, steel  walkways & steps- Phone  (705)472-6477 days. Telex:  067-76113.  Phone  (705)472-  6569 evgs.-wknds.   Westcoast Cedar Home  Kits. Prestige homes 500 -  5,000 sq.ft. R-40/60 roof  R-20 wail systems. Established 25 years. Shipped  worldwide. 65 model plan  worldwide. 65 model plan-  book $4. B.C. freight free  until June 30. Lin wood  Homes Ltd., 8250 River,  Road, Delta, B.C. V4G 1B5.  1-604-946-5421.   Arrow Tipi - Custom made  tipis for living, camping,  horse packing, or base  camps. -- 12 ounce 15* tipi,  $344.24. Box 115, Burton,  B.C. VOG 1E0. 265-4998.  Precious Moments Figurines. 275 different figurines,  plates, ornaments (some discontinued). Save 17% to  27%. Send Sase for complete list to: The Homestead, 3905 Route 147, Len-  noxviile, P.O. J1M 2A3 or  telephone between 7-8 a.m.  when rates are cheapest.  Quebec's largest collectible  store featuring collector  plates, figurines, wildlife  prints at discount prices.  Fresh water storage tanks -  molded fibreglass, 200 gallon, $329., 150-350 gallon  septic tanks. ABC Shower  Stall Co., #3, 18544 - 97  Ave., Surrey V3T 4W2. 888-  1614.   Make a Will! Protect loved  ones! Easy instructions. To  obtain your will kit, send  cheque for $15. to: Royal  Wills, Box 2260, Fairview,  Alta. TOH 1L0.   Trouser/Slack legs stay  clean with vinyl leggings��,  ideal golfers. Men/Women  $15.95 pair. "Can-Go"  Sales, P.O. Box 937, Kelowna, B.C. V1Y 7P7. (Interna-  tionally Patented).   From importer brand name  35mm camera built-in flash,  carry case $49.95 plus $3.00  shipping & handling. 6-8  weeks for delivery: RVF Systems, Box 1247, Delta, B.C.  V4M 3T3.   Personal protection devices,  is your life worth a 36c  stamp? Free information.  Write now to MVB International, 4517 Parker Street,  Burnaby, B.C. V5C3E1.  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.  HELP WANTED  Printer/Pressman required  for twice-weekly community  newspaper with web and job  shop. Must be reliable; have  pre-press prep., quoting,  Web as well as multi experience an asset. Good  benefit package after probation period. Apply with  references to Creston Valley  Advance,   Box   1279,   Cres-  ton, B.C. VOB 1G0.   People required to handknit  sweaters of my design in  their own homes. All patterns and materials provided. Interested? Please call  Jacquie 1-438-9978.  Housewives, Mothers and  interested persons needed  immediately to sell Toys and  Gifts for National Home Party Plan. No investment, deliveries or money collection.  Call (519)258-7905.   Rocky Point Services requires immediately experienced cedar shake block  cutters. Town and camp  areas. (604)284-6622.  Overseas Positions. Hundreds of top paying positions.  Attractive benefits. All occupations. Free details.  Overseas Employment Services, Dept. CA, Box 460,  Mount Royal, Quebec. H3P  3C7.         NOTICES   Advance Notice ��� Unreserved antique auction, Saturday, June 20. Buggies, cutters, hearse, antique cars,  trucks, tractors, steam engines, guns. Stock reduction for expansion. Reynolds  Museum, Wetaskiwin, Alta.  Phone Auctioneer Bud  Haynes,    1-403-347-5855,  Red Deer, Alta.   PERSONALS   Girls in Philipines willing &  anxious to meet/write Canadians. Send $5. for introduction brochure to: Rachel  Menil, EMC #40, 1330 Taft  Avenue,   Ermita,   Manila  Philipines.   Dates GaloreT'For all ages'  and unattached. Thousands  of members anxious to meet  you. Prestige Acquaintances. Call, Toll Free 1-800-  263-6673. Hours: 9 a.m. to 7  p.m.   30 1-10 Acre lots, ideal for  gardening or hobby farms,  just off Hwy. 1 West of  Kamloops on the Thompson  River. Call 373-2282.  12.5 acre farm 10 miles from  Vanderhoof on pavement.  Four-bdrm. home, outbuildings, year round creek, good  well. Ideal hobby farm. Asking $58,000. phone (604)  567-4114. i  SERVICES .   .  ICBC Personal Injury  Claims? Carey Linde; Lawyer, 14 years, 1650 Durari-  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.   Cathay Resort, Kye Bay,  Comox, Vancouver Island.  Modern family resort.  Beautiful safe sandy beach.  Salmon, oyster, clams. Golf  and tennis nearby. Daily/  weekly   rates.   Collect   339-  6227.   TRAVEL   When in Vancouver, Burnaby, Richmond "The Most  Beautiful Breakfast in The  World" is a must!!! Huge  Dutch Pancakes. Only at  Dutch   Pannekoek   Houses.  Seven locations. i  "Travel Club for Mature  Singles". Vacations designed for the single person.  Contact The Travel Deri, 330  - 2950 Douglas St., Victoria,  B.C. V8T 4N4 (604)388-4201.  "Summer Camp". Tjiree  exciting programs. Horse,  Motorcycle and Sailboard  camp. Transportation jfrom  most major cities. For more  information call Circle!"J"  Ranch - 791-5545, 100 [Mile  House, B.C. ���  Summer Special - Greater  Vancouver. $59.95/double.  Totally refurbished rooms.  10% discount with this ad.  The New Royal Towers, New  Westminster, B.C. 1-800-  663-1818. Skytrain two  blocks.         \   blanket  one call  does it all  water, the youthful elan of  some tiny goslings and the beauty painted by age in the portrait  of a gentle, 90 year old lady.  This is art for all of us to enjoy.  It doesn't require any explanation, nor the abacadabra of art  critics.  Professional photographers  and advanced amateurs mostly  display their own photographs.  I have them all over the place,  but I bought one of Mary's  custom printed enlargements  for a special reason and hung it  above one of her. unique sand  paintings, where I can see it  from my lazy chair. I look at it  often to remind me that all my  expensive gear is only a collection of tools, like a set of  brushes, painting knives and  tubes of paint. As a matter of  fact it would do no harm if my  professional colleagues would  put one of Mary's prints on the  wall for the same reason.  When she told me the price  she charges for her beautiful  photographs, I suggested that  she could make much more with  a little professional promotion.  It was the wrong suggestion; her  smile disappeared and I got a  decisive "No" for her answer.  "If people enjoy my pictures, I  want to make them affordable  for those who cannot buy art,  so they too can enjoy some of  the beauty I saw." That answer  is typical for Mary Christmas.  A visit to Mary and Peter's  homestead on Lockyer Road is  a delight in itself, but don't call  her on Tuesday, Wednesday or  Thursday. On those days Mary  Christmas provides care and  cheer to> a group of seniors  ("nice people''she calls them) at  the Aldersprings Day Centre in  Gibsons. That's another facet  of this multi-talented woman.  A selection of Mary  Christmas' photography will be  exhibited in the display window  of Suncoast Agencies' office in  Gibsons from June 15 through  June 25 and Mary will show her  work in person at the upcoming  Arts and Crafts Show in Sechelt  on June 27.  Birthday stories  by Deborah Pageau  I love to listen to birth stories.  They are milestone stories, told  with a clarity and realism that  the years only seems to sharpen.  Anyone who would like to send  me one, please do. Here are a  few snippets.  We sat on the porch, she a  grandmother, myself a new  mother. "How old were you  when you had your last baby?"  I asked. "Eighteen." she said.  "What did you do then?" I asked, "...started to live." she said.  "How old were you when  you had your last baby?" I asked another. "Forty-two." she  answered. "What did you do  then?" I wondered. "I sat down  and looked back over my life  and wondered where it had  gone to so fast."  "When did your wife have  your last baby?" I asked a man.  He looked into the distance and  on into the past. "I guess she  was 38." He looked thoughtful,  almost sad. "Three kids was a  nice family," I offered encouragingly. His gaze turned to  me. "After they took my kidney  out, we never had any more." I  didn't know what to say. He  nodded then, as if in silent  response to an unheard conversation.,. "I guess three kids was  enough..."  "How long has it been since  you had a baby?" I asked. "My  Pacific build-up  youngest is 20 years old this  month!" she replied proudly.  "Did you ever wish you could  have had more?" "No..." she  shook her head, "but I always  wondered if I would." "I guess  you feel freer now that that  stage of your life is over," I suggest.  She fixed a moist-eyed  challenge on me, "It just isn't  the same anymore. I always  thought I'd be glad when the  risk was gone, but...what am I  now that I can't have babies?"  "Are you having any more  babies?" I boldly asked. "No"  she looked at the floor sadly)  and then directly at me. "It was  a hard decision, and I was really;  afraid that I would regret it, but'  now that it's done, I feel relieved." "How did you know that  you wouldn't ever want any  more?" I probed. Again, the  sadness. "It was really hard for  me...I felt so bad most of the  time. Nothing I did seemed to  be enough. I'd rather do something  that  I  can  feel good  about." she shrugged. "If it  was so hard, why are you so  sad?" I asked. Again she looked at me, this time anger in her  eyes: "I wanted more than just  one! I just don't think I could  put myself through it all again."  "The  second  one  is  always  easier!"   I   chortled.   Those  eyes..."Will you guarantee me  that?" she asked, and turned  away.  Continued from page 2  military operations, including a  possible Trident submarine  base. After each failure,  another referendum has been  urged.  The recent coup in Fiji also  seems to have had tacit US support. It has been suggested that  one of the motives for the coup  was to overturn the nuclear  weapons free zone declared by  the new Fijian government.  Widely condemned, the coup  has received mildly favourable  comments from Washington.  Significantly, the former Prime  Minister of Fiji, defeated in the  recent election, visited CINC-  PAC in Honolulu shortly  before the coup, and it is known  that an important US official  visited Fiji just two weeks prior  to the event.  What about Canada? Zarsky  pointed out that as a key Pacific  ally of the US, this is one country which could moderate this  aggressive US maritime  strategy. Unfortunately "you  seem to be falling right into line,  as witness the work at Nanoose  Bay. You don't seem to realize  the dangers involved. While it's  not realistic to imagine a neutral  Canada, it's certainly NOT  helpful to be such a willing accomplice. The work at Nanoose  is clearly destabilizing, serving  to undermine the security afforded the Soviets by their sea-  based ballistic forces. To pose a  threat to these forces by aggressive anti-submarine warfare  preparations, is to push the  Soviets closer to a hair-trigger  readiness, the worst possible  condition."  She is also concerned about  Canadian government' moves  toward an Arctic submarine  fleet, suggesting that a better  strategy would be to convene a  circum-polar security conference and to work to create an  Arctic nuclear weapons free  zone. "Canada should be using  diplomacy and international  law, not falling into the trap of  trying to assert military  'strength*. Diplomacy not technology is the way to go."  Zarsky is co-author of American Lake, Nuclear Peril in the  Pacific, (Viking-Penguin,  1987). '.W..^-,'. ���__���-:   '%%xx$^^  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. Last week's winner was Robin Redford, General Delivery, Roberts Creek, who correctly identified the Merry X-Mas sign in the window of Tideline  Marine, across from South Coast Ford in Sechelt.  Gardening  notes  Gibsons Council will be donating $500 to the Miss Sea  Cavalcade Pageant and $500 to the Sea Cavalcade itself.  Aldermen voted at last week's council meeting to continue  their annual support of this event.with only minor alterations.  Previously, the town has donated $500 directly to the Sea  Cavalcade Queen, in order to defray her expenses of participating in the Miss PNE competition. However, this year  council will make the cheque out to the Sea Cavalcade  pageant committee with the understanding that it will be used  toward the queen's travelling expenses.  Dance Show  Come and enjoy an entertaining evening of dance on Tuesday, June 16, beginning at 6 pm. Students participating in  classes at the Twilight Theatre Dance Studio will showcase  their year's work on the stage of the Twilight Theatre in  Recital '87.  The two hour performance will include dances arranged by  the three teachers at the studio, Karen Boothroyd, Leslie  Ellett and Cindy Forrest, in jazz, tap, contemporary, aero,  ballet, and musical theatre dance styles. Over 60 students,  from age 3 to 16, will perform. Admission is $2 general, $1  seniors and children. Tickets available at the door.  Film update  There is still a very slim chance that producers of The  Suspect may be persuaded to do some of the filming on the  Sunshine Coast, a meeting of the Economic Development  Commission was told last week.  Whether or not The Suspect has portions filmed here, the  whole possibility of attracting the film industry is being actively pursued. Next week, Bob DeRocher of the B.C. Film  Industry will be spending two days here to see what we can  offer.  Coast News, June 8,1987  21.  JACOBSEN  i__  In the fight against  weeds, grass &j  brush  LAWNMOWERS  All New Briggs Quantum  - 35 engine means: - easy, 1-puii starting  - quiet operation  qk   - dependability  s349(  HOMELITE  TRIMMERS  HOMELITE ,romS169M  PORTABLE GENERATORS  $6699S  from  Lightnin' Bug 600  KELLY'S  LAWNMOWER & CHAINSAW  Sales & Service    886-2912  Hwy 101, Gibsons (next to Elson Glass)  PORTABLE  WATER PUMPS  COAST NEWS Photo   Reprints  Any published photo or your OX/  choice from the contact sheets      8 X 10  $600  9oo  by Marguerite  The last of the bedding plants  should be out in the garden,  together with Dahlias and  Chrysanthemums.  Sweet Peas may flower later  this month, but in any case will  be growing fast. They flower  more prolifically if trained up  supports, tied in, and their tendrils removed. Water copiously  in hot weather as bud drop occurs when the soil is dry or if  they are growing in shallow  soils; liquid feeding each week  will help flower production.  The coloured photo of your  garden for the contest should be  5 by 3 Vi inches or 4 by 6 inches,  and be accompanied by a detailed plan. The closing date is July  31, and is open to all residents  from Roberts Creek, Gibsons  ' and Langdale.  Mulching fosters earthworms, particularily at the  surface of soil, and during the  winter. Keep hoeing and  mulching.  Shorncliffe  holds its  annual  meeting  On Tuesday, June 23, the  Sechelt Intermediate Care  Society will hold its 9th annual  general meeting at 7:30 pm in  the beautiful new conference  room at Shorncliffe.  This welcoming and well run  facility is gaining wide recognition as an outstanding example  of government and community  co-operation.  The Board of Directors,  drawn from society membership, is proud of the many accomplishments already achieved  in Shorncliffe's short life. On  June 23 the new slate of directors will be elected, or reelected, and paid up members  of Sechelt Intermediate Care  : Society are reminded that their  ' votes are of prime importance  at this time.  The membership committee  - encourages the public to take a  ���   personal interest in the lives of  - the people who reside at Shorn-  - cliffe by attending this meeting  i   and becoming voting members  of Sechelt  Intermediate Care  '- Society.  Let's have the biggest turn-  ���. out ever on June 23!  Portable  Toilet  Rentals  ��� Construction Sites  Special Events  ��� Outdoor  gatherings etc.  Also:  Septic Tank Pumping  Bonniebrook  industries  886-7064   BUY THREE GET FOUR!  ���:*~^*"X;;  ���ifT^v^^y  PREMIUM PERFORMANCE RADIAL EAGLE GT- Outline white letter  When you buy 3 Eagle GTs at Goodyear's everyday price you will receive the fourth tire for no additional charge until June 20, 1987 at participating Goodyear retailers.  SIZE  P185/70R13  P185/70R14  P195/70R14  P205/70R14  P195/60R14  G.Ys EVERYDAY  PRICE PER TIRE  124.90  136.80  138.90  145.80  141.90  SALE PRICE BUY 3 - 4th  TIRE AT NO ADD. COST  374.70  410.40  416.70  437.40  425.70  SIZE  P2q5/6QR.114    . . ��� ..r.,142.80  P215/60R14  P235/60R14  P225/70R15  G.Y.'s EVERYDAY  PRICE PER TIRE  143.70  156.90  163.80  SALE PRICE BUY 3 ��� 4th  TIRE AT NO ADD. COST  .428.40  431.10  470.70  491.40  SIZE  P215/65R15  P205/60R15  P245/60R15  P255/60R15  G.Y.'s EVERYDAY  PRICE PER TIRE  152.70  142.80  184.80  193.80  SALE PRICE BUY 3 ��� 4th |  TIRE At NO ADD. COST  458.10  428.40  555.40  581.40  MORE RADIAL SAVINGS  FROM  ��� It  '.90  OUR BEST ALL-  SEASON RADIAL  VECTOR WHITEWALL  Size  P155/80R13     66.90     P205/75R14       96.90  P165/80R13     76.80     P185/70R14       99.90  P175/80R13     83.70     P205/70R14    106.80  P185/80R13     86.70     P195/75R15       98.70  P195/75R14     92.70  Price  P185/75R14     88.80     P235/75R15    117.70  Size  P175/70R13    88.80     P205/75R15    102.90  P185/70R13    92.70     P215/75R15    107.70  P175/75R14     86.70     P225/75R15    111.90  Price  IVS  Js  /  FROM     ���   ^nw.80  s_ ECONOMY ALL-  SEASON RADIAL  TIEMPO WHITEWALL  Size  P155/80R13     49.80     P205/75R14     71.70  165/80R13     55.80     P205/75R15     74.70  Price  Size  185/80R13 I 62.70     P215/75R15     78.90  185/75R14     66.90     P225/75R15     84.90  195/75R14     68 70     P235/75R15     87.90  Price  ,x  V  ^^^^  KAL .TIRE  ��o.  '40,  Other Tires at Similar Savings.  We Sell Batteries Too!!!  '?*4*  a   b  '*���    ">n.  "���n. '*�� if  <*��,  '"M,  ��eu,  Bea  at  "o,  Oh,  "Vo.. V'  '���/>���  "'/>  SS_*  "r���  o r���.  ,B*^f*_--r  *'���.  30  X,  >0,  ��c*r,  **"��������  _  Rainchecks available on alltires a/ your l*ocal Ser\'ice Centre.  'Kaf'Tire's own Road Hazard Warranty is honored at over 70 locations throughout B.C.  SECH E LT   TIRE  ��r BATTERY ���Wwm.iw.secheu 885.7927  MasterCard  Brakes  Rainchecks available on all tires at your local service centre  Check for fantastic savings on other brands  FROM  ....       .. - Front Disc.  Most domestic  Cars. (semi-metallic pads extra)  HERE'S WHAT WE'LL DO:*  Inspect your vehicle's brake  system at no charge.  REAR DRUM  ��� resurface your brake drums  ��� install premium quality brake  shoes  FRONT DISC  ��� resurface your brake rotors  ��� install premium quality disc  pads  ��� clean and repack front wheel  bearings  "The cost of additional components and  labour required to restore brake system to  its proper operation is not included  ��� Wheel Alignments  249S  ��� Gas Shocks  20% off  If we sell it - we guarantee it!  . 22.  Coast News, June 8,1987  Tor Orre of Halfmoon Bay has found himself mother to two abandoned hummingbirds complete with nest. ���Ken Collins photo  In Halfmoon Bay  Hummingbirds  rescue underway  STRESS GUARD  Our most durable SUN DECKING  (the last deck covering you'll need to buy).  NAIRN COSYTREAD  Lay-Flat, Stay-Flat vinyl, 75 mils thick,  Reg. $16.95 Check out this one/   LINO  REMNANTS (��2�� sqyd)  sq. yd.  sq. yd.  sq.ft.  Large new Inventory of carpets by Burlington  (/���> COME IN  ' See Burlington beauty of fashion, style and colour. It's what you would  expect from the world's largest textile manufacturer.  We've CotaFjoorJo___  by Ruth Forrester  Something quite fascinating  is happening on Redrooffs  Road right now. A few weeks  ago a little hummingbird decided to build its nest on a bamboo  windchime at the door of Tor  and Mary Orre's house. They  watched with interest as the  mother sat on the two tiny eggs,  then one morning the two  babies hatched.  For about three days the  mother was busy constantly  feeding the two little beaks  which popped up out of the  nest. Suddenly the mother just  disappeared. Some type of  predator must have gotten her  because they are most attentive  to their young. So there were  two poor wee baby hummingbirds with no one to feed or  care for them.  Tor decided that he just  couldn't let them die, so he has  been feeding them regularly  with an eye-drop containing a  nectar formula to which he adds  a drop of cow's blood. This was  from advice given in a book on  hummingbirds. It seems they  need the blood for protein.  Tor has become a very  devoted  'Dad' to these little  ��� guys, and so far they're doing  just fine. They are now about  : two weeks old so he will have to  '. keep this up for another two or  : three weeks.  Instead of listening for the  ' hum of their mother's wings as  a sign of feeding time their little  heads pop up looking for food  : whenever they hear the door  opening.  In the evening when it starts  ; to get cool, the Orres bring the  nest indoors and tuck the wee  ones in with some cotton batting to keep them warm.  We are all rooting for these  little birds and hope that they  survive to fly off on their own  when the time comes.  But in the meantime, isn't it  JobTrac  fund here  $125,000 has been made  available to the Sechelt Forest  District out of the S80 million  provincial employment subsidy  program called JobTrac.  The forestry project will train  and employ 10 individuals who  are presently on income assistance at $7 per hour in "silviculture activities which are incremental to basic and intensive  goals under the ministry's five  year Forest and Range Resource  Program."  Eligible sponsors of the program will be forest companies,  forest consultants, silviculture  contractors and other individuals or groups considered  capable. A sponsor will be  allowed up to $200 per participant week to cover transportation, equipment, materials and  supplies, and supervision and  administration. A sponsor is yet  to be selected.  great to know that these good  people care about the little guys  who only measure not much  more than an inch right now.  Helps to reassure one's faith  in humanity, doesn't it!?  886-7112  709 Hwy 101, Gibsons!  GM'S BIGGEST SALES EVENT  5.1 L/100 km   55 MPG Combined  City/Highway Fuel Economy*  Chevy Sprint  SMALL CARS  ��� Chevy Nova ��� Chevy Cavalier ��� Olds Firenzl  SPORTY CARS  ��� Chevy Camaro  FAMILY CARS  ��� Chevy Celebrity   ��� Chevy Monte Carlo  ��� Olds Ciera ��� Olds Cutlass Supreme  Extra bonus on new 1986 Chevy Nova: 5 year/unlimited  kms GM Protection Plan at no extra cost.  No-cost air is available on many models in dealer^  inventory. Customer may choose no-cost  air instead of special financing  offer or $750 cash back  (Except Nova)  116/100  WARRANTY  UM1UDWARRANTY ASKFOROETAILS  ���3.9% financing available over 24 months. 6.9%/36 months, 7.9%/48 months and  9.9%/60 months financing also available. Rates apply to qualified retail buyers of  '  new 1987 and new prior year models as indicated. The $750 cash back includes dealer  participation. See participating GM dealers now.  ���(Combined estimate based on Transport Canada  approved test methods with standard equipment.  Your actual fuel consumption may vary.  MDL 5792  WHARF RD., SECHELT     Toll Free - 684-6924


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