BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Sunshine Coast News Jun 12, 1989

Item Metadata


JSON: xcoastnews-1.0173062.json
JSON-LD: xcoastnews-1.0173062-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xcoastnews-1.0173062-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xcoastnews-1.0173062-rdf.json
Turtle: xcoastnews-1.0173062-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xcoastnews-1.0173062-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xcoastnews-1.0173062-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

Array /.  l*S__S_2 -' "*       * *_t��_SV ^&____TCtf-V *3_ar.  f>    ���iv'aSasSS&ftEftts,    ^ *���    w\3HiuH_4 TSfc *?!U*_K^!(i___ _?" J* **      uiyjr  On restructuring  to meet  by Penny Fuller  In an attempt to prevent the  community from being exposed  to "the haranguing, bitterness  and division..." that would accompany a restructuring vote,  the Sunshine Coast Regional  District (SCRD) has voted to  convene a meeting to discuss  possible alternatives to restructuring Gibsons' boundaries. At  last week's meeting of the  board, Area E director Jim  Gurney brought forth the motion.  In his preamble, Gurney said  he recognized that Gibsons felt  disadvantaged in terms of the  industrial tax base on the Coast.  But he maintained that the entire Sunshine Coast has some  claim to the industrial tax base  that is located in West Howe  Sound.  The only heavy industrial  zoning on the Coast is located in  Area F on West Howe Sound.  Howe Sound Pulp and Paper is  located in this area, as is Ter  minal Forest Products. This is  also the location of the Hillside  Industrial Park which the  SCRD has been planning and  working on for several years.  Regional directors expressed  some concern about the impact  on the Sunshine Coast if the industrial tax base from Area F,  which is now distributed  regionally, were to go exclusively to Gibsons, as would be the  case should restructuring take  place.  The motion made by Gurney  was, "Whereas the SCRD  board is of the understanding  and has taken the position that  the industrial tax base in West  Howe Sound is a regional tax  base to be shared by all areas of  the Sunshine Coast,  "Whereas initiatives are  underway to include this tax  base in a municipality which  would be to the substantial  disadvatage of the rest of the  Sunshine Coast,  "Therefore be it resolved the  SCRD convene a meeting of all  four local governments and the  single major taxpayer in West  Howe Sound, Howe Sound  Pulp and Paper, to consider  methods for the fair and  equitable sharing of the only  major industrial tax base on the  Sunshine Coast by all jurisdictions."  In speaking to the motion,  Area A Director Gordon  Wilson said that while he rarely  comments on anything written  in the local press, he had to  commend the editorial written  by John Burnside in the Coast  News last gvcek* "He's right,"  Wilson said. "There has to be a  better way."  Director Stan Dixon also supported the motion, "The  Sechelt Indian Band, after years  of being isolated, sees that this  sort of thing has, to be done  before we decide anything."  The meeting will take place  prior to the next meeting of the  Board.  Toxic dumps in Sound  by Penny Fuller  In this traffic hang-up at Grantham's Landing, an "off road" logging truck was brought in to haul  the Petro Can tanker and pup trailer out of difficulty. ���Vera Elliott photo  Porpoise Bay permit  /*V^Bfl\'"'l*'>      rff^iv'.'iiv.'.iV;; \^''-~y#&:?\*<_  by Ellen Frith  As part of the provincial  government's intention to increase private sector involvement in the delivery of services  in B.C.'s parks, the operation  and maintenance of the campgrounds and day-use areas of  Porpoise Bay Park were assumed by John Swen Contracting of  Squamish, on June 11.  Swen was one of "about five  or six" bidders, including  several local contractors, who  applied for the two-year  maintenance permit of the park.  Each bidder presented a proposal to the Ministry of Parks  which was evaluated on a point  rating system.  "We can't give it to a local  guy if he doesn't have the  points,"  B.C. Parks Drew Carmichael  told the Coast News. Swen got  the petmit because the content,  quality and cost effectiveness of  his proposal was the best, Carmichael said.  B.C. Park's Area Supervisor  for the Sunshine Coast Al  Jenkins, wants it stressed the  management of Porpoise Bay  Park remains with the provincial government and the operational standards will most  definately be kept up. All Permit contractors will be working  under "very strict guidelines,"  he said.  The -framework of management principles in operation to  govern the contracting process  outlined in a Ministry of Parks  March 1988 news release are:  (1) Preservation of park  heritage values will continue to  be the ultimate management  priority.  (2) Provincial land and  resources will not be sold.  (3) Commercial operators  within parks must not impair  the public's right of free access.  (4) The government will con  tinue to control the fee struc-!  ture. :  There is a slight difference  between a park contract,  Jenkins said, such as the three-  year contract held by Larry  Perley for the Roberts Creek  Park and a park permit such as  was just issued to Swen Contracting although the basic  guidelines are the same.  "A permit is more of a  business opportunity," he said,  " and they are usually reserved  for revenue producing parks.  On the other hand, some non-  revenue parks lend themselves  to contracts."  . The province's very large,  wilderness parks such as  Garibaldi, will remain directly  under the Ministry of Parks,  Jenkins said.  No government park  employees have lost their jobs  because of this change in operational procedures, Carmichael  said.  There are 15 registered toxic  waste dump sites in the southern  Geogia Strait region, and over  26 sites surrounding the Vancouver   Island   area,   Liberal  Leader Gordon Wilson claimed  in a recent press release. The  statement. was made midway  '*\   through Environment Week.  Y^^Wilspny^  " lack^ of federal and provincial  - records regarding the location  andY contents of toxic waste  dumped in BC water. The sites,  he said, have been used regularly by both senior governments  and industry in disposing of  wastes but no central record has  been kept of total volumes.  In the Thornborough Channel dump site, a report prepared  by D.L Sullivan in March, 1987  described levels of cadmium  contamination as being "extremely high," Wilson said.  "Despite those findings, highly  toxic material was dumped in an  adjacent area in deeper water."  The Thornborough Channel  was also the site of some controversy in February when toxic  bottom materials were dredged  from the inner Vancouver Harbour and dumped in that location.  Under the Ocean Dumping  Control requirements, Mercury,  Cadmium   and   organohal-  genated compounds such as  PCB's are prohibited except in  trace quantities and for 'good  and compelling reasons.'  Wilson claims investigations by  the Liberal party show such  compounds are regularly  dumped invthis area.  Recently   Bruce   Strachan,  provincial Minister responsible  for Environment, responded to  a letter of concern from the  Sunshine Coast Regional  District, stating "...the  Regional  Waste Management  staff of my ministry advise me  they have no knowledge of such  an event (disposal of cadmium  in Howe Sound) taking place."  *  .e Inside  Vandalism in Gibsons a Pg. 4  Holy Herb's new chapter Pg. 12  SCRAPS' proposal. Pg. 19  Restructuring report. Pg. 20  Decision rescinded  Pro-life to march  by Phillipa Beck  On June 7 Sechelt Council  voted to go. on record in opposition to a parade planned for  June 17 by the Sunshine Coast  Pro-Life Society. The motion  Gibsons Council stands  clearly for restructuring  by Ellen Frith  Gibsons Council adopted a  resolution at its June 6 meeting  which is intended to clearly  define council's position on  restructuring.  Alderman John Reynolds  read the resolution which  stated: "Whereas this council  has had considerable feedback  from the former Economic  Strategy Committee, the former  Restructuring Committee and  Dust and oil allegedly caused this accident near the Peninsula  Hotel on Highway 101. Four persons were hurt.  ���Vera Elliott photo  the Gibsons Economic Development Committee concerning the  restructuring of the Lower  Coast;  "And whereas it has come to  the attention of council that  there is some confusion as to the  intention of Council regarding  restructuring;  "Now therefore be it resolved  that the council of the Town of  Gibsons is clearly and  unanimously on record as  favouring restructuring as  defined as Area 4 in the Moore  Report."  Area 4 in the Moore Report is  basically the area from Seaview  Cemetery to and including Port  Mellon.  Alderman Gerry Dixon was  the only member of council present on June 6 who did not give  his immediate and absolute support for restructuring after the  reading of the resolution.  "I have concerns that will be  addressed by the advisory committee," he said. "I hope it  works out for the better."  Fishing is still a relaxing pastime, as this picture verifies. Brian  Cook, with young daughter and friend are competing here in the  kid's fishing derby held at Egmont last Saturday. ���Vera Elliott photo  , ��-  made by Mayor Tom Meredith,  passed with Aldermen Joyce  Kolibas and Mike Shanks opposed.  On June 9 Deputy Mayor  Shanks rescinded the decision.  Administrator   Malcom    i  Shanks said council usually approves parades and rallies in  Sechelt, but to date it has no  policy on granting permission.  In making the motion  Meredith stated "my position is  not pro-life or pro-choice, but -  we should deny the parade  because not to do so would suggest the council is biased."  "If the other side wants to  have a parade we would deny  them too. Anything that is of a  political bias - we say no."  Later, after consulting a  lawyer, Alderman Shanks took  the position that council had no  legal authority to stop the pro-  life march.  The decision to rescind the  motion was made without calling a special meeting of council.  In response to a question about  the legality of this move, Wells  said "I think an acting mayor  can do that."  Wells said he was not informed about the decision until he  called Shanks on another matter. Alderman Doug Reid had  heard nothing of the decision  until he was asked by the Coast  News for his reaction. Other  Aldermen were unavailable for  comment.  The pro-life group plans to  walk from the Driftwood Inn in  Sechelt, along Trail Avenue, to  St. Mary's Hospital and back to  the Inn.  ���_������ Coast News, June 12,1989  'w*,w"*WMWMWWlilIIHaUJI��^  a.UY, '~V,' >��� ���^,1,r,���V'���^   V  .^T-AVlfnrihlirtihT- i^miiYm ?.m nrrfior i  The Brothers Park washrooms have been thrashed  again, beer cans shoved down the toilets, the doors ripped  off and excretia smeared on the walls.  Elphinstone Secondary School, in a little-publicized  incident last week, was illegally entered by a group of  students who had been drinking and damage was done  to one classroom.  Ruby Lake, a couple of weeks ago, was the scene or an  all-night party and two cherished 200 year old stunted  cedar trees were hacked down for firework, canoes were  stolen and litter and debris left to mark the spot.  These are separate incidents and taken as such are  perhaps not particularly noteworthy, but seen as a growing  trend of vandalism, much of which is done by adolescents,  they are definitely disturbing.  The rise in crime in the United States perpetrated by  children under the age of 18 is experiencing an alarming increase. This includes a tremendous upsurge in violent  crimes such as murder, aggravated assault and rape.  These statistics reflect a significant increase in adolescent anti-social behaviour.  The experts are divided on the causes of this trend and  offer reasons for it ranging from physiological and  psychological abnormalities to cultural decay and too  much television.  One thing is sure, fundamental changes are needed in  our society even here because in this day and age, the Sunshine Coast exists in an illusory isolation.  There are fewer people and our buildings are farther  apart but when you think about it, we share many of the  social ills that allegedly sent a pack of New York  teenagers on a 'wilding' spree through Central Park last  month.  Perhaps it is time to look more closely at our values and  at exactly how they are being translated to our children.  5 YEARS AGO  In spite of expenditures for general government being  down $28,491 from last year in the Town of Gibsons'  1984 budget, Gibsons residents still face a 25 per cent  increase in general purpose taxes.  General purpose taxes cover all municipal  necessities except water, sewer and debt amoritization.  Tony Duffy of the Sunshine Coast Boxing Club and  B.C. representative in the 119 pound class brought  home a silver medal in the Canadian Junior Boxing  Championships held May 25, 26 and 27 in Vancouver.  Gibsons Council has moved to take whatever steps are  necessary to officially close Pioneer Park Cemetery.  The cemetery, located in the raised dias section of the  the small park currently being renovated across from  the government wharf, bears the graves of 10 of the  pioneers of the area, including George Gibsons and his  wife Charlotte; George, Mary Ann, William and John  Glassford; Emma and Kathleen Winegarden and most  recently buried there, Charles Winegarden.  After 35 years of teaching, Pat Edwards is packing up  her typewriter and shutting down her "reproduction  equipment", and the reception and "roast" in honour of  the occasion held in Elphinstone's lunchroom last  Saturday evening had 'em rolling in the aisles.  Gramma's Blues came home from the Powell River  Tournament on the May 26 weekend with another no-  lose record for the second consecutive year.  10 YEARS AGO  Bradley is appointed Cultural Education Co-ordinator  for Sechelt Elementary School.  The directors of the Canadian Museum of Flight and  Transportation are reported delighted with the recent  acquisition of a war time Allison engine which for almost  30 years graced the roof of the premises of Sunshine GM,  owned and operated by Bud Koch.  A homing pigeon which went astray arrives on the  Sunshine Coast from Calgary. It is temporarily  sheltered at the home of Jens Poulsen of Selma Park.  20 YEARS AGO  Ralph Kingset of Granthams Landing caught a 35  pound salmon in Gibsons Gap on Thursday of last  week.  Honourable Isabel Dawson expresses her pleasure at  the announcement of the establishment of Garden Bay  Provincial Marine Park.  30 YEARS AGO  Notices have been posed in the Gibsons area announcing it as the Gibsons landing pound area. Open range  notices have been taken down.  Sunshine Coast Kiwanis will operate a camp for crippled children at Wilson Creek during July and August.  40 YEARS AGO  A speaker on behalf of Conservative candidate  Harold Mahon blames the Liberal government for the  coming closure of Woodfibre. L. Killam, president of  B.C. Pulp and Paper Company Limited, denies that  Woodfibre is closing.  Three and a half year old Neil Whittaker, visiting  Sechelt, wanders off along the beach, leading to a  search by a 50 man search party. Neil was found at the  Wakefield.  The Sunshine  p-bi��h__ by GLASSFORD PRESS LTD.  Editorial: John Burnside       Vem Elliott       Ellen Frith      Phillipa Beck  Production:  Jane Stuart  Bonnie McHeffey  Bev Cranston  Advertising:  Fran Burnside  John Gilbert  Jean Broccoli  Tho Sunshine COAST NEWS is a locally owned newspaper, published on the Sunshine Coast, B.C. every Monday by Glassford Press  Ltd., Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0. Gibsons Tel. 886-2622 or  886-7817; Sechelt Tel. 885-3930. Second Class Mail Registration No.  4702.  Th�� Sunshina 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  *��  STEP#1  i prettiest m p<  i  -r   ���.���  �����''i  <sm   yv^u_  Y'-fr^l^-rV  '.** '  li  "TW^WlfWtlWI  (lush  STEP #2  STEP #3  t^Mtttttry to lusy toes*  sfertilfeWait 30ft ytart for  ttwn to gnw to maturity  rtMMMMMMHMMNH_HI__MI  Putting a bite on history  by Ellen Frith  There is little doubt vanity  rather than any desire to chew  better motivated man to create  the first set of false teeth.  At least this is what I concluded after reading a concise  history on the subject, complete  with illustrations, which I  bought one time for 25 cents at  the wonderful book sale Vancouver Public Library has every  year.  That little book, so unappreciated it was taken off the  library shelf and sold, clearly  proved it's impossible to know  too much about any one subject.  For example...good teeth  have always indicated youth  and vigour; bad teeth or rib  teeth at all, age and decrepitude.  And since tooth decay and its  resultant ache is as old as  history, man began, almost  from his first smile, trying to  remedy what rot and tooth loss  lay asunder.  The Greeks and the Phoenicians bound loose teeth with  gold wire and filled gaps by tying bits of bone to neighbouring  teeth.  The Etruscans created gold  and bone appliances dating  from as far back as 700 BC and  the Romans were downright ingenious in creating partial sets  of dentures from all sorts of  materials.  Dental replacements were not  unusual. Horace (65 to 8 BC)  describes in his eighth Satire two  witches running so fast the den-  . tures of one of them fall out.  ���    There  is  also   mention  of  wooden   teeth   as   "black   as  pitch" and of easily removable  dentures: "And you lay aside  lyour teeth at night as you do  your silken dress."  (circa 40  AD)  Actually, it wasn't until post-  Regency puritanism decreed artificial teeth a vanity, somewhat  akin to the dyeing of one's  sidewhiskers, that man made  the first attempt to conceal his  dentures.  Prior to that, in the 15th century for example, false teeth  were a "perfunctory hinged appliance which was pulled out at  the beginnig of a meal and with  great dexterity slipped back in  whenever there was a pause in  the eating," and in the 17th century a set of square ivory teeth  were a rich man's adornment  equal to the periwigs of the  time.  These teeth looked no more  like the real thing than the wigs  looked like real hair and they  were often removed - usually at  the dinner table.  But when false teeth could no  longer be flaunted, man attempted to create natural, looking  dentures and by doing so  brought them into the category  of the modern day maie toupee.  No matter how obviously artificial and loose, they had to be  passed off as the work of  nature, and no matter how in-  convient for eating, they stayed  in for meals.  It was Victorian false teeth  more than anything else which  lay behind the custom of eating  behind closed doors just before  dinner thereby making possible  the romantic affectation that  young girls lived on nothing but  air.  Propriety inhibited even the  mention of false teeth in those  days and a dental journal in  1880 tells of a woman who called the doctor regarding a pain  in her throat without divulging  that she had, in fact, swallowed  the top set of her teeth.  The usual material for making false teeth in the 18th and  19th centuries was ivory from  hippopotamus and walrus tusk  although, where expense was no  object, teeth of silver, mother of  pearl, enamelled copper or of  shiny, rot-proof porcelain could  be ordered.  The most expensive dentures,  however,   were   made   with  human teeth plunderd by  "resurrectionists" from the corpses of vaults and battlefields.  Many people unknowingly  wore teeth extracted from the  casualties of Waterloo and, during the American Civil War,  human teeth were shipped to  Europe by the barrel.  It was said that these teeth,  once fitted into a gold base,  could deceive the eye provided  they were "kept steady on the  gums and slightly covered by  the lips."  Whatever the material used  for the teeth, gold coil springs  were the standard device for  holding the dentures in the  mouth. Once the appliance was  in place the springs exerted a  constant pressure, which forced  the artificial teeth into contact  with the gums.  Naturally'some muscular ef:  fort was needed to shut the  mouth - which partially opened  in repose - but at least the top  sets never fell down.  It wasn't until the mid 19th  century the discovery was made,  by accident,  that  a full top  plate, if it covered the palate  well enough, would stay up with  suction and atmospheric  pressure.  Unfortunately a proper, fit  was more often the exception  than the rule and the era of the  dancing top set began.  With Charles Goodyear's invention of sulphur-hardened  rubber (vulcanite) in the mid  1850's, false teeth came to the  masses. Vulcanite was cheap  and easy to work with.  This new material, combined  with the discovery of nitrous oxide as an anaesthetic which took  the torture out of tooth extraction, created an unprecedented  demand for false teeth.  The Goodyear Rubber Company amassed over $3 million  before its patent expired in  1881. ,    ^ .,;-:���������  Today, of course, dentures  are made from plastic and look  extremely pleasant. In fact they  realize, at long last, the 18th  century boast that false teeth are  "not to be distinguished from  natural."  t*0l|,|llfl|^  One's Self I Sing  One's-self I sing, a simple separate person,  Yet utter the word Democratic, the word  En-Masse.  Of physiology from top to toe I sing,  Not physiognomy alone nor brain alone is  worthy for  the Muse, I say the Form complete is worthier far,  The Female equally with the Male I sing.  Of Life immense in passion, pulse,  and power,  Cheerful, for freest action form yd under  the laws divine,  The Modern Man I sing.  Walt Whitman  In a Nutshell  Big old 35mm captures Mao  by S. Nutter  It has been said, and I've  heard him say it himself on  radio, that the first interview  with Mao Tse-tung by a western  journalist was made by Canadian writer Bill Stephenson.  This is not so, as it happens,  but it wouldn't matter very  much perhaps, except that it  overlooks a pretty good and  rarely told story from the annals  of early Canadian film.  The first interview with Mao  was in 1946 in the caves of Yen-  nan, northern China, the  leader's raggedy, exhausted army encamped about. The situation provides a major scene in  the recently completed Canadian/Chinese feature film  Bethune.  The interviewer arrived alone  in Mao's getaway fastness humping a big old 35 mm Mitchell  film camera, no crew. He had  flown up from Shanghai, seat  of the government Mao was  revolting against, and he had  been expressly forbidden to go.  He was a 26-year-old National   Film   Board   director/cameraman   called   Grant  McLean. He had been, on his  own in China for some months  moving about the country, filming by day and cleaning his Mitchell by night in a variety of  very dirty little lamplit 'hotels'.  He was really all through by this  time and had 'had' China, and  could have been off home via  the luxurious Imperial Air flying boat route - Bangkok, India, Cairo, Gibralter, England  -but he had become determined,  despite the opposition, to get  tills Yennan footage.  The film he was doing was  ostensibly about the famine,  then widespread, in China and  the international attempts to do  something about it. McLean did  not see it as a political film, but  Chiang Kai-Shek and his all  powerful US advisor, General  Marshall, of course did.  Everything in China was  political as the civil war  developed and international  famine aid, intended to go  equally to the north, was being  held back in the south. No way  did Chiang or General Marshall  want a western journalist to get  to Mao, certainly not one with a  camera.  In Shanghai they'd given  McLean a house complete with  four servants, all of whom he  soon realized were sent to watch  him. How to get out?  Finally he gave a big party.  At the end he was helpfully  driving people home in his jeep.  After the second trip he just carried on out to the airport, the  Mitchell and the rest of his gear  being of course packed in the  back. At the airport, an aircraft  was waiting, and General Marshall's usual pilot. I'm not sure  how this was managed, but  cases of diplomatic scotch have  been mentioned.  Arid so the first interview  with Mao by a western journalist took place on camera.  Unfortunately the film cannot  be seen today. Pressure was applied to have it supressed and  Lester Pearson, our Nobel  Peace Prize man, caved in.  There was one midnight showing at the Elgin theatre in Ottawa and then it disappeared  -outs, prints and negative.  McLean, though, carried on.  A scant six years before the  China trip he had been a lad in  Yorkton, Saskatchewan, playing center for the Terriers with  the Bentley brothers on either  side. He became the producer of  the first location film program  on television and then ultimately head of the National  Film Board, It seems likely that  he will remain the only person  to have started as an apprentice  cameraman and worked his way  to the top.  This seems likely to be true of  the CBC also for that matter.  y '"ii leimkMi ww..%uieini6*nt*x*W veMM*eu*UH*m  .._����.-r.^.��� ic~��.-..���m.,._Hi      r-i    an  Editor:  Whatever happened to  nuclear power? It used to be  such a hot issue. Once considered the nastiest of nasty  technologies, nuclear energy  was on the agenda of every environmental group worth its salt  and a matter of major public  concern.  But nobody seems to talk  about it much anymore. Could  it be the world actually learned  something from the disasters of  Three Mile Island and Chernobyl? Has this most lethal and  unforgiving technology finally  been scrapped in favor of  ecological responsibility?  Tragically the answer is no,  especially in the case of the  Canadian nuclear industry.  Rather than grinding to a halt,  the nuclear establishment in this  country is gearing up for major  expansion! Unwilling to learn  from the mistakes of others, it  appears we are doomed to  repeat them ourselves.  Nor have we been willing to  learn even from our own experience. A recent study released by the Atomic Energy Control Board (AECB) indicates increased risk of leukemia par  ticularly among children living  near the Bruce generating station at Douglas Point.  But should we be concerned?  Not at all - an Ontario Nuclear  Safety Review Committee in  another report assures us that  "no significant adverse impact  has been detected (near reactors) in either the work force or  the public."  The history of Canadian  nuclear exports has been dismal  at best, fraudulent at worst and  a major contributing factor to  the global proliferation of  nuclear weapons.  But will we stop exporting  danger? Not on your life,  Minister of Energy Jake Epp  has just given Atomic Energy of  Canada Limited (AECL) a freer  hand in peddling its products  around the world.  Yet surely there remains one  problem so immense that it cannot be explained away: growing  stockpiles of high-level radioactive waste fuel. A material so  toxic it must be kept isolated  from the environment for  250,000 years, at last count  Canada had 12,400 metric tonnes of the stuff.  But is it a problem? Not to  the nuclear industry. After 10  quick years of research AECL  now claims to have the simple  solution. Bury it in a deep hole  in the Canadian Shield; out of  sight, out of mind, it's always  worked before.  Well it hasn't always worked  before. Initially promoted as  "clean, efficient and too cheap  to meter," nuclear power has  never really worked. Nor is it  ever likely to work, in spite of  the claims now being made by  the Canadian Nuclear Association in a slick, $20 million, tax-  funded propaganda campaign,  that "nuclear energy is an environmentally clean and efficient method of electricity production."  Nuclear energy may not contribute to acid rain or the  greenhouse effect. It may not  destroy ozone but it is deadly.  Ionizing radiation, an invisible  force causing cancer and irreparable genetic damage, continue to emanate from the  wastes and by-products of  nuclear power production for  tens of thousands of years.  There is no safe level of exposure, no dose of radiation so  low that the risk of malignancy  or genetic mutation is zero. The  fact is, if we do not get rid of  nuclear power and nuclear  weapons, we probably won't  survive.  As Canadians, it is imperative  we recognize the real and growing threat posed by our nuclear  industry. We must recognize it  as our responsibility because the  Canadian nuclear industry is  almost entirely financed with  public money, our tax dollars.  We must not allow this genocide  in our name.  The time has come to start  talking about nuclear power  again and talking fast. Write to  the Minister of Energy. Write to  the Minister of Environment.  Write to the Federal Environmental Assessment Review  Office (FEARO) 13th floor,  Fontaine Building, 200 Sacre  Coeur Boulevard, Hull, Quebec  and demand full, nation-wide,  public hearings into nuclear  waste management and the entire nuclear fuel cycle. For one  thing is certain. To continue to  ignore the situation is not going  to make it go away.  Better active today than  radioactive tomorrow.  Carol Duyf  Coast News, June 12,1989  sssesn  Mike, Mary, Hilary & Sandra  GIBSONS MEDICAL CENTRE  Hwy. 101 & Farnham Rd.     886-3381/2522  Member of  ALLIED...  The Careful Movers  STORAGE  ��� 10,000 sq. ft. of heated, gov't approved storage.  ��� Dust-free storage in closed wooden pallets.  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER LTD.  Custom Packing, Storage, Local & Long Distance Moving  HWV   101   GIISOH^ Pender Harbour customers  please CALL COLLECT  886-2664  CPU Local 1119 not relying on faith  Editor:  In responding to your  editorial 'Having Faith' with  regards to Howe Sound Pulp  and Paper's dioxin plan, I  would like to say CPU Local  1119 isn't relying on faith to see  the issue solved.  By initiating dialogue with  the company, asking questions  about the detailed plans and  voicing our concerns, I think  we've been a positive influence.  We are keeping our 'watchdog'  promise made to the Sunshine  Coast Regional District Board  in the spring of 1988.  By October of this year,  chlorine dioxide substitution for  chlorine will drop the level of  organochlorines produced by  the mill by 30 per cent.  By June 1990 the remaining  technology comes on stream  reducing the TOCL (Total  Organic Chlorines) from the  present 6 kg/ton of pulp to 1.8  kg/ton. The goal for Sweden is  1.5 kg/ton by 1992.  It's anticipated through a  primary, secondary effluent  treatment using an oxygen activated sludge with ammonia,  and phosphorus for 'bug' food,  the level of TOCL will be reduced to .6 kg/ton. If the new  recovery boiler operates within  its design mode, a time of 1.5  seconds at 970�� C will eliminate  the organochlorines in the burnt  sludge.  A zero discharge is the goal  of environmental groups.  We've requested the sewers be  monitored through the operating control rooms so malfunctioning instrumentation, or a  wrongly opened valve is noticed. The modified cooking for  extended delignification (a  measure to reduce organochlorines, and save chemical  costs) I've heard is tricky to  operate, and will require cooperation between us to make it  work.  We are the first CPU local to  join the West Coast Environmental Law (WCELRF),  (684-7378), a coalition of 40  groups representing over  250,000 people campaigning for  the adherance of the industry to  the pulp and paper regulations,  and elimination of  organochlorines.  For those of you interested in  enforcement, its been suggested  an administrative penalty  system for non-compliance with  regulations, similar to the  Workers' Compensation Board,  be adopted as it has many advantages over the present persuasion contrasted with criminal  Initiative applauded  Editor's Note: A copy of the  following was received for  publication.  Neil Clayton  General Manager  Shop Easy #5, Sechelt.  Dear Neil:  I'm delighted to read in the  paper this last week that you are  one of the people responsible  for setting up a recycling depot  in Sechelt.  I applaud your initiative and  that of Bruce Morris and your  obvious concern for the environment. Thank you very  much for making it possible for  us to hope again that we on the  Sunshine Coast can do  something positive like this to  help protect the beautiful land  we live in.  Anna Weyburg  Community Thanked  Editor:  Recently the Gibsons and  District Chamber of Commerce  honoured five local citizens with  an Outstanding Citizen Award.  We would like to thank the  community for showing this appreciation and for the many opportunities we have had to meet  and work with the people in  various community projects.  Volunteering may sometimes  become quite arduous but it  always has its rewards either in  personal satisfaction or in the  firm friendships we establish. It  has been interesting and  stimulating to see history enfolding in our beautiful Sunshine Coast.  May we also take this opportunity to thank the many people  in this area who have worked  and given their free time to help  to make this a better place in  which to live.  Larry and Agnes Labonte  you're invited!  To an  Open House.  We will be showing the home at:  Address: 3227 Hansen Road  Corner of Hansen Road & Lockyer Road  Date: June 18, 1989  Time: 1-3 pm  IflP  For more information contact:  JANETTE GORDON  885-3247  CENTURY WEST REALTY LTD.  5549 Wharf Avenue, Box 1490,  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3AQ  prosecution we have now.  In my role as chairman I've  tried not to polarize views with  an aspect to confrontation.  HSPP has shown a willingness  to respond to the issue. We all  breathe the same air. Our desire  for good health we don't question, nor is the will for a cleaner  environment under question. A  clean place not only for the sake  of the human race is felt but to  give proper respect to a world  which has given us life. Eighty  years ago we couldn't have  realized how scant our  knowledge was and where we  would lead ourselves to.  Hugh McNab  Chairman, CPU  Local 1119, Environmental  Committee  Symphony supported  Editor:  Gibsons Youth Council  (GYQ has recently completed  its Concerts For Kids project  which saw 250 Sunshine Codst  students 'attend the Vancouver  Symphony's Grand Matinee  series.  GYC wishes to acknowledge  the incredible support received  from local businesses and merchants who contributed funds  and provided seating and  transportation.  Particularly, GYC wishes to  thank Howe Sound Pulp &  Paper Co. Ltd. for their endowment of 250 seats for the series.  Thanks also are extended to  the Sunshine Coast Credit  Union, Super Valu (Gibsons),  Gibsons Building Supplies,  South  Coast ��� Ford,   Sunshine  GM, Mariners' Restaurant,  Dockside Pharmacy and Dr.  Janet Webb for providing bus  transportation to and from the  Orpheum.  : GYC is grateful to Allan  Crane, Jo Hammond, Ken  Dalgleish, Brian Butcher, Martin Wilson and Major Hill and  her crack troops for logistical  support.  Finally, GYC thanks VSO  Conductor Peter McCoppin  and Don Adams (Timpani) for  their time and effort and Mr.  Barry Jakel (VSO) for his  unflinching support, co-operation and able assistance in  helping us realize the full  possibilities and potential of  Concerts For Kids.  Jim Lincez  Summer  Save  up to $50  June  12-26  *5P  Just for you  OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK  FASHIONS ��� ACCESSORIES ��� YARN  Gibsons Landing  886-2470  DEPARTMENT  CD  D��  "Y  j -i  '*W  TAKE A MINOR  REPAIR KIT WITH YOU  ��� Fan Belts ��Rad Hoses  ��� Fuel Filter ��� Hose Clamps  Don't let  your car  ruin your  holiday.  Motorcraft  If you don't use them, just  RETURN THEM -���--��� FOR CREDIT  SHOW HOUR GAR YOU CARE!  ���   Y1-_M��___j___i  mt, nun ���     * "��� -x   iifiiniir -ininn-'  h  MDL 5936  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  Parts Direct Phone 885-7211 885-3281  Vancouver Toll Free 684-2911 Coast News, June 12,1989  Brothers Park washrooms were vandalized yet again last week.  See story this page.  ���Vera E-iott photo  UFAWU supported  by Ellen Frith  In support of the United  Fishermen and Allied Workers'  Union's (UFAWU) actions to  preserve jobs in the processing  sector of the fishing industry,  Gibsons Council voted last  week to send letters to both Ottawa and the provincial government and to let the local press  know council supports the  union's efforts in this regard.  According to the UFAWU,  the federal government's  rescindment of the regulations  prohibiting the export of unprocessed sockeye, pinks and  herring dealt a serious blow to  the future development of the  fishing industry.  In a letter to council, the  UFAWU states: "We, and  others knowledgable of our industry, know that with proper  management, adequate resouces  and the will, wild stocks of  salmon   can   be   doubled   in  number.  "But we see little support for  such an initiative if the resulting  jobs and economic benefits do  not accrue to B.C. coastal communities."  The UFAWU feels if its most  valuable marine resources are  allowed to be exported unprocessed, the industry will have  to restructure and relocate to  the detriment of coastal jobs  and municipal tax bases.  According to the union, actions such as those taken by  Gibsons Council will help in the  UFAWU's campaign to raise  awareness of this issue  throughout BC and Canada and  gain community support for an  expanding fishing industry.  Gibsons Alderman Gerry  Dixon said: "We want products  processed in the province. These  wishes are not beyond anyone's  comprehension and we should  write the letters."  Kiwanis Support  A $300 donation from Kiwanis Village in Gibsons brought  Mayor Diane Strom's pledges for the Mayors Walk for  Africa to over $400 she said at last week's council meeting.  The walk took place yesterday in Vancouver.  Father's Day SALE  .Wine & Beer Kits ZU% OFEJ  Equipment Kits  39   (Reg. $46.00)  [Accessories & Gadgets 10% Ol  IjNEW^ 'To99^  jf Peach Cooler Flavouring     3   ^  FREE DRAW     FREE DRAW  1&. Name   Address   ����������  Phone #_  (WINA $10.00 GIFT CERTIFICATE^  '%   VILLAGE HOBBY BREWS d  ^COMPLETE LINE OF WINE & BEER SUPPLIED "  885-2687  ^(ln -Spars Buildins  Children's  Miracle Network  Telethon  ^0f^^  Thank you forytms generous  support of B.Cs C3-dMren's  Hcwspital durii_| our  recent tdetboau  r  \: I I ,'.��.'*.;  .fOSBHDTOOl  PLUMBS AB SOOn AB KWUBLl 10s  BritifJiCttairtM-fe  tail&nn'f Hospital  680-080 WMt 41ft Artmu  Vtaeaarar, B.&  by Efen !____  A small delegation of young  skateboard enthusiasts descended upon both Gibsons Council  last week and the West Howe  Sound Recreation Facilities  Commission (WHSRFC) to ask  for help in regulating the use of  the skateboard bowl next to the  Brothers Park campground in  Gibsons.  The skateboarders, all boys,  provided a colourful and  malodorous distraction during  both meetings and brought to  everyone's attention, once  again, the problems and frustrations the skateboard bowl has  generated since its contstuction  last year.  Winston Skea, Jono Roberts,  Rhys Wynne, Ryan Hanson  and Tim Roberts waited fairly  patiently throughout the council  meeting Tuesday night, until  question period. They then asked council why there was a law  against skateboarding on the  streets and, since there was, if  the town then could do  something about keeping dirt  bike riders out of the  skateboard bowl so it could be  used for skateboarding.  Council explained the danger ..  of skateboards on public-roads  and encouraged the boys to address their problems regarding  the bowl to the WHSRFC  which was having its monthly  meeting the following evening.  The boys, with their  skateboards, duly showed up at  the WHSRFC meeting in the  Marine Room on Wednesday.  How come bikes were allowed on the streets, they said, as  well as in the bowl where they  made dents in the cement and  ruined it for the more legitimate  skateboarders?  The boys also stated the vandals who are repeatedly responsible for the extensive damage  to the Brothers Park  washrooms next to the bowl are  "mostly older kids with  beer." One solution to the  conflict problem regarding the  dirt bikes, Area E Director Jim  Gurney said, would be to fence  around the bowl so the bikes  couldn't get in. To this end, the  WHSRFC agreed it would ask  Gibsons Council to investigate  the cost of a fence along with  whatever else proved necessary  for a secure enclosure around  the bowl.  It was acknowledged by the  WHSRFC that this solution  does not, however, address the  problems of vandalism in the  area, nor does it solve the problem of the potential danger the  skateboard bowl holds for the  younger, unsupervised user.  D'Arcy Burk, president of  the Gibsons Chamber of Commerce which runs the Brothers  Park campground and therefore  has a vested interest in keeping  the washrooms clean and functioning, told the Coast News he  was very worried about a child  being hurt at the bowl.  "My concern is 25 per cent  the washroom vandalism," he  said, "but 75 per cent is just  worrying some kid is going to  get hurt."  Burk compares the danger of  leaving the skateboard bowl in  the park without a fulltime  supervisor to that of building a  wide open swimming pool with  no fence around it and no  lifeguards.  Gibsons Mayor Diane Strom  said, "A fence is not going to  stop   the   vandals.   If   they  (legitimate skateboarders) want  to/ use the bowl, they have to  police it themselves and the  parents have to get involved."  John  Lepore,  one  of the  parents of the Skate Bowl Committee who helped to build the  bowl, feels the whole project,  which   was   suppose   to   do  something for the kids of Gibsons, has sadly "opened a can  of worms."  Laara Dalen, another parent  who was involved from the  beginning, said the vadalism of  the washrooms could be  prevented if the building was  made secure which, she said,  Gibsons Council was suppose to  do last year.  The Skate Bowl Committee  has not reneged on its responsibilities, Dalen said. The  parents do what they can and  are now planning to do more  landscaping around the bowl in  the future which might hdp  discourage the vandals, she  said.  The opinion of the RCMP is  also that more supervision is  necessary at the bowl but they  stress this is not a police job.  "The police are not babysitters," Corporal Bruce Waite of  the Gibsons RCMP told the  Coast News. "We can't watch  every kid at the bowl to make  sure vandalism doesn't  happen."  As for a fence around the  bowl: "They'd wreck it," he  said.  He feels "the vandals might  not necessarily be the older kids.  "If we could find out who is  doing it," he said, "if  somebody would come through  on our TIPS one, we could do  something about it."  K'uk Dag - DengaE Vwik  Saturday, July 22/89  Persons interested In providing entertainment or  setting up tables for food/goods contact:  Lorraine 886-8111 or  886-4964  Brenda   886-2133 or  886-9012  STOP  SMOKING  at  COAST  IMPRESSIONS |  5545-D Wharf Road. Sechelt  WED., JUNE 14  11 AM TO 7 PM    -  ONE TREATMENT ONLY  With Painless Soft Laser  For Appointment or Information Call  JOY SMITH at 885-7174 or  Laser World Therapy Centre  North Vancouver  Toll Free # 1-800-663-1260  Diet Treatment Available  SCRD offer  too low  by Penny Fuller  It's a case of too little too  late, according to Bob Michor.  Now the property at the mouth  of Roberts Creek will see the  crew move in this week to begin  framing a house. The chances  of it becoming a regional park  are slim.  Last week, the Sunshine  Coast Regional District (SCRD)  retained an agent and made a  written offer on the property,  which local residents have been  urging them to acquire for a  community park. According to  Michor, who is the agent handling the property, the offer was  only $61,000, more than  $10,000 less than a verbal offer  made by the SCRD a month  ago.  "They're not really serious  about it," Michor said. "It's  too bad they didn't deal a long  time ago. They've had three  years to think about this thing.  It's too bad."  The parcel is noted on the  Roberts Creek Community  Plan as a preferred location for  a park. Three years ago, before  the owner began applying for  the necessary permits to build  on the parcel, Michor approached the SCRD suggesting  the owner would be willing to  sell the property for "a  reasonable offer."  No offer was ever made.  When the permits finally came  through, Michor again notified  the district, but again no action ,  was taken until the media  brought out the issue as land  clearing equipment moved in.  The SCRD then arranged to  have the property appraised,  and the offer made last Friday,  according   to   Director   Jim  Gurney, reflected the appraised  value.  The offer was relayed to the  owner, a few hours before he  left on bis honeymoon. He  countered with another offer.  However, as of Friday evening,  the SCRD had not replied.  The owner has now left the  country for three weeks. The  builders will be moving in to  work on the property this week.  on June 18,  _ with.  GIFTS & TREATS  from  THE CANDY SHOPPE  v^-^o  hih  C I BC  *X  i^lNSTANTi  YOU CAN MAKE A MIRACLE!  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  GI_ASttfllP!KDS  ���'. . '��� ��� . at   ��� . .  Tr*�� Coast N��ws  Gibsons  "A Friendly People Place"  ��&���- ���**���*-  LUXURY CARiBBEAN CRUISES  PLUS MILLIONS OF INSTANT PRIZES  Ask for details at  CANADIAN IMPERIAL.  BANK OF COMMERCE  Gibsons Sword swinging, Mayor Diane Strom cuts the ribbon, officially opening the White Tower Nature  Park in Gibsons. Present are members of the White Tower Society and Gibsons Alderman Lilian  Kunstler (left). ���Vera Elliott photo  George    in    Gibsons  Ottawa in the spring  by George Cooper, 886-8520  When a box of two inch nails  fell off a pickup on an expressway in Ottawa on the Victoria Day weekend, dozens of  cars were suddenly irnmobUiz-  ed. The owner of Ralph's Tire  shop on nearby Hickory observed the mishap and dispatched  six mobile repair trucks to the  spot to do emergency repair for  free.  Within an hour there were  BUILT IN VACUUM  only two cars still out of commission. A good Samaritan indeed.  There's a two hour tour by  steam train in the environs of  Ottawa. The engine whistled a  true steam whistle as it passed  our sleek VIA rail train just  loading at the station. And a  cheer from BCer's when we saw  one of the tour passenger cars  which said Kettle Valley Express  - Midway. You don't remember  the Kettle Valley Express?  BUILT IN VACUUM  Geti's EELECTROLUX  Sales ��� Service ��� Supplies  June Clearance  * 1 only 1205 REBUILT       *2 only 2101 SHAMPOOER  with power nozzle        '29900     (with Naplifilters) *39900  * 1 only SPECIAL EDITION* 3 only 1584 BUILT IN VAC  With power nozzle *499M with deluxe acces. kit $59900  2 only SYSTEM 90  wlthPN^dektbii      $599M  ���plus shipping & handling  N.  Call Geri Bodmer,  Authorized Electrolux Distributor  ���... b^r.. NOW AT  .J1    ' ��� 1507 REED RD.  TM-HemyRd. (1 km West of Henry Rd.)  '* h��* ��� 886-4776 or 886-8053!  1km  BUILT IN VACUUM  BUILT IN VACUUM  $eHi"9  Sunshine  Ridge  765 School Rd., Gibsons  Family Oriented 2& 3 Bedrooms  View Town Houses    1280 to 1425 sq. ft.  Twin Oaks  Village  824 North Rd., Gibsons  Adult Oriented  Single Level  Town Homes  2 Bedrooms  1029 to 1157 sq.ft.  MARKETED BY:  Lisa Keller  886-4680, 946-0887  Montreal Trust  278-8181  Sales Office, 765 School Road  Wed., Thurs., Sat., Sun. 1 to 4 pm  Hans Ourtpuu Construction  A Division of Twin Oaks Realty Ltd.  A tent sign at Ottawa's Spring Festival at a park near Dow  Lake offered electronic  horoscopes, tarot, sexscope and  biorhythm at $3 each or all four  for $5. The hot dog stands were  doing a better business.  The paving around the War  Memorial in Ottawa is wide  open to young skateboarders  who nimbly jumped their  boards up and down the marble  steps. The huge bronze figures  of the memorial strain on in  their eternal march towards  peace, unmindful of the  children below.  Seas of tulips in gorgeous colour along Queen Elizabeth  Driveway and near Dow's  Lake, a gift in large part of the  government of the Netherlands.  Auto licenses in a distinct colour, tomato red, for embassy  cars.  A crosswalk with warning  whistles near the headquarters  of blind persons' organization.  And provincial flags flown in  large numbers over homes, and  businesses, wherever,we.travelled in Ontario. TJjegojdoidj_ii-  sign.  Tobacco farmers withdrawing from that production have  in part turned to ginseng, root, ;  an expensive investment in time 1  and money. Others get govern- <  ment help to turn to tomato  production.  Trouble is the canneries can  import tomatoes from Mexico {  cheaper than they can be picked  in Ontario. No provincial increase in tobacco taxes was a  modicum of support for an industry whose product is used by  fewer and fewer thoughtful people.  Called our MP's office to ask  about a protester carrying a sign  declaring fraud and dishonesty  in some government ministers  only to find the office did not  know since the protester did not  have a permit to protest. Appears he is considered harmless  and only brought a smile to the  prime minister as he debussed  from his limousine to enter the  parliament building.  I was one arm length too far  back in the gathering at the entrance to get to shake the PM's  hand. I had been straining to  hear what the protester was saying and did not see the PM arrive. Another time, another  PM.  GOING TO  THEPNE  VANCOUVER?  from  45  ��� ^BW Night  ��� 15 minutes from downtown  Vancouver  ��� Heated outdoor pool  . ��� Fine Continental Cuisine  ��� Coffee shop and lounge  ��� 5 minutes to PNE/Co!iseum  ��� Ail major credit cards accepted  coach teocise  Inn  TOO Lillooet Road  North Vancouver, B.C.  Call Toll Free 1-800-663-2500  Boneless Top  SIRLOIN  STEAK  ....kg  6.57  lb.  Fresh Whole - Approx. 8-10 oz  COOKED  LOBSTER  each  2.98  2.98  *g  3.29  lb.  Olympic Bulk  SIDE  BACON  ", ��� ,*     ��� ���'     *v-v,     -, ��� ..,���','<���.���  Fresh California Grown  CORN ON  THE COB    Scobsfor  ���''.Vf.����i:,i/    ��'��  Fresh Dole  BANANAS  kg  .86  Fresh Extra Fancy - Red Delicious  APPLES       ���fl.86  Fresh B.C. Grown  BUTTER  LETTUCE  Olympic Bulk  WEINERS   ^ 2.16  Oven-Fresh  FRENCH BREAD.  Oven-Fresh  CINNAMON  BUNS  1.49  1.00  76   "JSi  .59  :h    ������WW  ������������������������*������   OS  Oven-Fresh  FATHERS DAY  CAKE  ^m]meW   mm      amm Maw     mm ���B_^_W   B-������������������_ii��*��_��_  each  1.79  vi99  Hl-Dri  PAPER  TOWELS  **��������������������������  2 Roll Pk  Y> Coast News, June 12,1989  mJ&MMlffiVGMSttWi^S^  ?M^$!^^��&MTffif$MM  (T.  and M. APPLIANCE^  Small & Major  Appliance Repairs  Chaster Rd.,    Ph. 886-7861  SERVICE & REPAIR    >s-  To All Major Apptl��nc����   Quality Reconditioned Major Appliances For Sale  GUARANTEED & DELIVERED  Will Buy Nice, Non-Working Major Appliances  BJORN  885-7897  FINANCIAL SERVICES  GIBSONS TAX SERVICE   ^j  Ave. Price $15.00 I  Income Tax Preparation  All business strictly confidential  A. Jack  635 Martin Ed., Gibsons 886-7878 >  _.ia-iifteady-iV!ix Ltd.  ACCOUNTS -  p Z�� HOUR CENTRAL DISPATCH���. p  ACCOUNTS .  1885-96861 1885-5333  3 Batch Plants on the Sunshine Coast  Gibsons ��� Sechelt ��� Pender Harbour  GREAT  PACIFIC  MANAGEMENT   "^  CO. LTD. (EST. 1965)  ��� Financial Planning Service  ��� Investment Fund  S> RRSP's  ��� Retirement Income Funds  ��� Tax Shelters  Alasdair W. Irvine  Representative  (604) 885-2272  Box 2629, Sechelt, B.L  r  Refrigeration &  Appliance Service  PRATT RD. 886-9959  ��� BUILDING CONTRACTORS ���  Hans Ounpuu Construction  886-4680  Res. 886-7188  General Contractor  RESIDENTIAL, T0WNHOMES & CUSTOM HOMES  R  W^JM��^��3^&T��8&  & DECORATES  FREE ESTIMATES SEVEN DAYS A WEEK  INTERIOR ��� EXTERIOR PAINTING  RESIDENTIAL - INDUSTRIAL - COMMERCIAL  Mark A. Maclnnes Off ice: 886-2728  Home: 885-5591  WINDJAMMER  PAINTING & RENOVATIONS!  INTERIOR - EXTERIOR PAINTING  PATIOS & DECKS - HOUSE REPAIRS  FENCING - FOUNDATIONS - FRAMING  Serving Roberts Creek & Upper Gibsons Area  885-7295  Ready Mix Concrete  Sand & Gravel  N r*     CONCRETE  *~Q   LTD.  SECHELT PLANT  885-7180  SERVING rHBSUNSHINl COAST  GIBSONS PLANT  886-8174  J  Need this space?  CII   th(?  COAST   NEWS  ;        ;it  886 ?6?2or 885 3930  J & S Contracting  ��� Stump Removal  ��� Sand & Gravel  Deliveries  ��� Backhoe 410  886-9764  ��� Top Soil  ��� Clearing  ��� Driveways  ��� Water Lines  A DIVISION OF TWIN OAKS REALTY LTD.  POMFRET  N  /?ffi>     CONSTRUCTION  ~y^tW For all aspects of  residential & commercial construction  886-8900  P.O. Box 623. Gibsons. B.C.  COQUITLAM TRUSS LTD.      N  Residential and Commercial Roof Trusses  (Turenne    ~  Concrete Pumping Ltd.  ��� Pumping   ���Foundations ��� Patios  ��� Placing     ���Sidewalks     ��Floor  ��� Finishing  ���Driveways  __   RR��4 Gibsons 886-7022  ELECTRICAL CONTR.  Olson Electric  General Electrical Contractor  Free Estimates including B.C. Hydro Electric Plus  Residential - Commercial 885*1939  Accounting Services  ��� COMPLETE ACCOUNTING SERVICES ���  ��� WORD PROCESSING ���  R. Bruce Cranston, C.G.A.  557 Marine Drive  (across from Armours Beach) 886-3302  FOOD & CATERING  HE ATI IMG  r  ICG LIQUID GAS  DENNIS OLSON  ��� Auto Propane  ��� Appliances  ��� Quality B.B. Q's  885-2360  Hwy 101, across St.  from Big Mac's, Sechelt  Box 2271, Sechelt j  Delicious Nutritious Meals  For you and your family. Portioned, packaged,  frozen, delivered, reasonable rates, extensive menu,  free consultation  Leigh Currier's DELECTABLE DEALS  885-7950  WOOD HEAT  AGENT  Brad Robinson  886-9452  (604) 522-8970  (604) 464-0291  2990 CHRISTMAS WAY. COQUITLAM. B.C. V3C 2M2  WESTERN PACIFIC  CONTRACT DIVISION  A Member of the Western Prehung Door Association  Showroom/Plant/Of lice  850-3667 BILL ALLAN  530-7919 Res. 853-4101  526-3667 SALES CO-ORDINATOR  850-3468 Fax  31414 Peardonville Rd., R.R. 7,.Abbotsford, B.C. V2S 5W6  Call to arrange for appointment  Take off done on site _  Jjeadide C^te  Electric Plus  Authorized  B.C. Hydro  Contractor  leadiete C*lectric Ju  Residential - Commercial - Industrial  Box 467, Gibsons, B.C.  V0N1V0  886-3308  EXCAVATING  e  ��� GEN. CONTRACTORS  West CoasrDrywall""^  RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIAL CONSTRUCTION  Board ��� Spray - Demountable Partitions ��� Int. & Ext. Painting  Tape   ��� StMl St. �����        Sutpwidad Drywall        ��� Insulation  ��� T-Bar CaMlngs Callings  For Guaranteed Quality & Service Call  v35K_!_i_____ !5_fflSaJ  Certified  Wood Stove  Technician  Metal Fireplaces  Wood Furnaces  Wood Stoves  Chimneys  Inserts  Liners ,,(<;  it-  wood heating  AC Building Supplies    883-9551  STEVE  CHRISTIAN  ^0^'All facets of  ALWEST  - '/%    ,CTUS��'*5 100%Gu_ra_u��A  ���C.J YOWH��!?����_l   On Workmanship  HOME   -^m**0"*       *Ma',"a1'  CPDUirrC  VINYL SIDWG;SOFFIT FASCIA  uLllffllfLiI    Door and Window Conversions  Box 864. Roofing  Sechelt. B.C. von 3A0Call for FREE ESTIMATE885-4572  Mackenzie Excavating Ltd.^i  Land Clearing & Development [  Cam Mackenzie  Box 734  Sechelt, B.C.  885-2447  886-3558  MARINE SERVICES  f Sutherland %^eltd  ROLANDS   HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD  ��� 5" Continuous aluminum gutters  ��� Aluminum soffits & fascias  ��� Built-in vacuum systems  ��� Vinyl siding 885-3562  unerCrui/er  STERN ORIVES/INBOAROS  YANMAR  MARINE  DIESEL ENGINES  Parts & service for all makes of outboards & stern drives  Dockside or Dryland     yHF 6 & 16  at COHO MARINA, Madeira Park  883-1119  r  _.��___ Pi-_wkw  THE FENCEIO  Cedar fences, Sundecks,  Paving stone, Small projects  "|    QUALITY WORSMMSHIP���FREE ESTIMATES    V  I-1   M   886-3132   ^3   S*4  DIVER  BOAT  .   HAULING  ROOFING  Cottrell's Marine Service  SERVICE TO ALL MAKES  Specializing In Merc. Outboard  4 stern drive rebuilding  Located at  Smitty's Marina, Gibsons  SHOP 886*7711     RES. 885-5840 _  Specializing in all types of  commercial & residential roofing  ALL WORK  GUARANTEED,  FREE  ESTIMATES  886-2087 eves  ( Fastrac BACKHOE  SERVICE  ��� SEPTIC FIELDS  ��� DRAINAGE DITCHES  ��� EXCAVATIONS  ��� WATER UNES  ��� CLEARING  (CASE 580)  Steve Jones     886-8269  F* bc FeRRies Schedule  All  DAVIS BAY ROOFING  Residential - Commercial  "All Roofing Applications"  Re-Roofing/Repairs/Skylights       estimates  Work Conditionally Guaranteed      885-5722  SEA  AL VANCE  883-9046  :V  HORSE  CONSTRUCTION  _COMMERCIAL/RESIDENTIAL QUALITY FINISHING  CLEANING' SERVICES  VERSATILE TRACTOR  Small Job Specialists  ��� Limited access jobs  ��� Small & confined  spaces  Back yards  prepared for lawns ���  Between properties  Ditching ���    .,      _..���    _  Small plot tilling Backhoe Plow Rototiller  r    , Loader  & piow,ng 886-9959 or 4859  Box 550, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  VANCOUVER-SECHELT PENINSULA  Lv. Horseshoe Bay  7:30 am 3:30 pm M  9:30 M 5:30  11:30 am 7:25 M  1:15 pm 9:15  HORSESHgEB^^NGDA^^^Y  Lv. Langdale  6:20 am       2:30 pm  8:30 M1       4:30  10:30 am     6:30  12:25 pm M 8:20 M  M denotes Maverick Bus  M' denotes no Maverick Bus on Sundays  Lv. Saltery Bay  1:30 pm  JERVIS INLET  Lv. Earls Cove  6:40 am 4:30 pm  8:20 6:30  10:30 8:30  12:25 pm M 10:20 M  Lv. Earls Cove  2:30 pm  Lv. Saltery Bay  5:45 M 3:30 pr  7:35 5:30 M  9:25 M 7:30  11:30 9:30  Gibsons  BUS  'Note there will be no  "First Ferry" run on  Saturdays, Sundays & Holidays  PENINSULA SEPTIC  TANK SERVICE  |    Box 673. Sechelt. B.C.  ^  V0N3A0  RAY WILKINSON  885-7710  '   ^feV   WELL DRILLING LTD.  Gibsons Bus Schedule  Effective March 1, 1989  (via Park & Reed. North Rd. _ Seacot. Gower Pt. & Franklin. Lower Bus Stop)  Now serving the Sunshine Coast  Submersible Pump Installation  Air Transportation Available (omy 15 minutes  from Quallcum)  752-9358.  ���^   R.R. 2, Qualicum Beach, B.C.  VOR2T0  Depart  Mall        5:45  7:45  9:45  11:45  (via Marina. Franklin, Firehall, Park ft Reed Rd)  Arrive  Langdale 6:10  Ferry Ter. 8:10  10:10  12:10  Depart  Lower      6:15  Bus Stop 8:15  10:15  12:15  Arrive  Mall        6:30  8:30  10:30  12:30  2:30  4:30  6:30  8:30  SUMMIT STEAM 'NT^gAJT  NEALE FLUMMERFELT     886-2506 N  COMPLETE^obILE 885-9777  EQUIPMENT: CONCRETE: BOATS: DECKS-  MOBILE HOMES: ROOFS FTr  COAST BOBCAT SERVIC  Small In Size - Big In Production  - Yard Clean-Up     - Post Holes  - Topsoil/Gravel/Mulch Spreading  Seo Bus Driver for Langdale Heights. Bonniebrook Heights.  Woodcreek Park Schedules  IMINI-BUS SCHEDULE   MONDAY THROUGH FRIDAY EXCEPT HOLIDAYS     Effective Sept. 12  FARES Adults Seniors Children (6-12) Comm. Tickets  Out of Town   $1.50    $1.00 .75       $1.25/ride  In Town .75        .75 75  1885-7051   SECHELT SSJJky  - Light Trenching :��������c��eTH_.'s_bfc' ^2-  Depart:  Sechelt  8:25  Depart:  West Sechelt  8:32  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  886-2938  Depart:  Sechelt  8:40  10:30 (Lower Rd.)  Depart:  Lower Gibsons  9:15  885-3234  POWER WASHING  Trailers (Hot or Cold) Patios  Boats Phone tor Free Estimate Driveways  Steamy Charm*    '  ^Answering Service during day or phone after 6:00 pm 885  A & G CONTRACTIINIO  G.irry's Gr;irie ServiCo'  Clearing, Excavations  ��� Septic Fields & Tanks, Driveways  *1:05      -1:12  4:25       4:32  ���1:20 -1:50  3:00 (Lower Rd.)   3:45  Gibsons  9:25  11:15 (Lower Rd.)  "2:00 (Lower Rd.)  3:55  8 ton Crane __  450 John Deere Hoe"^Yrw  12 cu. yd. Dump Truck    ���  Lower Bit. is Lower Road In Roberts Creek  The bus will stop on request at any sale spot (long Its route.  FARES:  One Zone: 75 cents  Each Additional Zone: 25 cents  Zone #1 - Lower Gibsons to Flume Rd.  Zone #2 - Flume Rd. to West Sechelt  Regular slops at: Sechelt and Gibsons Medical Clinics  ���NfluvL1"^5 n�� Service on Satur"ays. Sundays & Holidays  No service on Fndays al these times  886-7028  St Inmd  I tumult 1i��M(M.t AfimW-t 4 ftixwi tti.rl  Red Carpet Service From Friendly Professionals In Sunnycrest Mall, Cibsons  Insurance,  titutopfcm  Notary  HS 5  .i nii'inlHT ni  lNO��PEND��NT TRAVF,I  PROFISSIONAIS  886-2000 Coast News, June 12,1989  7*r*  llffllllHBEllfflil  by Jeanie Park, 885-2163  A reminder that Dr. Ernst  Iskenius will be talking about  the low-level flight testing over  the Innu native lands in  Labrador at tonight's meeting  of the Sunshine Coast Peace  Committee. Meeting starts at  7:30 pm at Roberts Creek  Elementary.  DAZE CHANGE  The  dates   for  this   year's  Roberts Creek Daze have been  changed back to the ones  originally planned. The  festivities will now take place  the weekend of July 14 and 15.  A skateboard race will  precede the parade down Hall  Road to start off Saturday's  festivities and there will be a lip-  sync and dance contest for  teenagers in the afternoon so  start practising, kids. Any musicians who would like to perform  SYMPHONYMAGIC  18m,  The Vancouver Symphony Orchestra would  like to recognize the contibutions of Howe Sound  Pulp & Paper and Sunshine Coast businessmen  and merchants, in making it possible for 250  students from the Gibsons Youth Council's  "'Concerts for Kids"programme to attend our  "Grand Matinee" Series.  THANK YOU  should phone Kevin at 885-2972  as space is running short.  Kevin is also looking for  brewery cord to light up the  Saturday night dance so contractors are asked to contact  him. It will be returned.  The Daze also needs more  people, ideas, enthusiasm and  community support. The next  meeting is this Wednesday,  June 14, at 7:30 pm at the Community Hall.  NEW PREMISES  Rainbow Preschool will be  moving to new purpose-built  permises on. Crowe Road in  time for the fall session. They  request that anyone thinking of  sending a child to Rainbow  register as soon as possible so  they can plan accordingly.  Registration forms and information are available from Lorrie Swan at 885-9465 or Seaview  Market.  GOLDEN WEDDING  Belated congratulations to  Cynthia and Bud Joneson on  their 50th wedding anniversary  last Saturday. Surely they must  have only been in the sandbox  when they got married!  COMMUNITY THANKS  Many   thanks   from   the  ��� MARINE SERVICES  MISC SERVICES  /^Beside The Gov't Dock  !*.  ^^EvlrmTcle _  ��� Salt Water Licences _&_l,_j>  * Motel & Campsites   * Water Taxi '^tft^r&C  .������ Marine Repairs ��� Ice and Tackle       883-2266i  Madeira Parfc___-������^^X��i|tf i\ \  I TIDELINE MARINE ltd  _\  <*��obra_ Rr��<551"  STUN DftlYU  l*CI��H5.  VOLVO     STI*N wv��  M MffltfflCff  > SUPPLIES  ��� SALES  SERVICE  REPAIRS  FULL LINE OF MAKINE HARDWARE _ ACCESSORIES  BOAT MOVING <& FULL SHOP REPAIRS ^_  PRESSURE WASHING - DOCKSIDE SERVICE >~  TIDELINE LOGGING & MARINE LTD. OOC   A . Al    ^��  Dorhn Bosch-5637 Wharf Rd., St>chell OOD-4 141    **  Beside The legion wvANcouvairAu... .   .684-0933  Authorized Dealer Certified Mechanical Service ,  A        Ij RENOVATIONS WITH  /l htnlD A TOUCH OF CLASS  /M/��*/�� Wfi    COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL  *-/   * THF  IMPROVER ~2l  LTDl halfmoon bay.  ' Li^MM*^ Prop-: Tonv Dawklns  Trophies, pfaques, Giftware, Engraving  ��� Name Tags & Small Signs Made to Design ���  All Work Done on Premises  Full Trophy Catalogue Available on Request ��  #1 Bayside Centre, Trail Ave., Sechelt    885-5415 >?  AUTO PARTS & SUPPLIES  Dovell Distributors  1009 Hwy. 101, Gibsons  (Kingo Diesel Bldg.)     - ������-���'  Check and  Compare  886-7131  V.  2tl?e  $apcr  Hill  883-9911  j Computer Disk Storage  t\$fttag & Composition  Q$mmsito��. Service  CHAINSAWS  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER &  CHAINSAW LTD.  Eu  "\  buccaneer  Marina 6? Resort Ltd.  Located in Secret Cove 885-7888  MARINE SPECIALISTS 21 YEARS  - SALES - SERVICE -REPAIRS  "Llahnson  OMC  evinmwef  VOLVO  2_Lb_JL___  niirnnanrncn  UiviiXvlTZ-u  731 NORTH ROAD   886-2912 J  Watson's Landscaping  ^rj^xExcauating  Residential ��� Commercial  Driveways. Walks. Patios. Maintenance  ^ -  .rrgewS-*** Service. Small Backhoe & Rototilling Service  P.O. Box 1234, Sechdt, B.C.  BILL WATSON 885-7190  JON JAREMA ^  DESIGN CONSULTANT  l'RKUMISARY lM-'.VKI.Oi'MKNT CONCIKITS  CUSTOM HOMK I)KSI<;\  RKNOVATIONSOR ADDITIONS ��� RKVISION OF KXIS I INC H.ANS  DRAWINGS AND RKNDKRINCS  cam. 886-8930 ro discuss your iiomk kn\iron.\ii:m.  Roberts Creek Community  Association to Susan James for  planting the garden at the Community Hall and to the mystery  person who mowed the grass  behind the post office.  MEETING CHANGED  Please note that the date of  the Legion Zone meeting on  Texada Island has been changed  to Saturday, June 24. Anyone  wishing to attend or looking for  further information should contact the branch secretary at  886-9984 as a bus will be  chartered if there are enough  people.  Entertaining at the Roberts  Creek Legion this weekend is  Jay Reyburn. Free fall returns  June 23 and 24 and the  Automatics will be there the  weekend of July 1.  Young ladies  vie for Miss  Gibsons  Ten young ladies are vying  for the title of Miss Gibsons Sea  Cavalcade 1989.  They are Lisa Allen, Miss  Cedars Inn; Sheila Bishop, Miss  Gibsons Building Supplies;  Nicole Fortin, Miss Andy's  Restaurant; Jennifer Girard,  Miss Gibsons Fire Department;  Kimberley Hughes, Miss Gibsons Realty; Hollie Lacey, Miss  Landing Merchants; Nichole  Lagasse, Miss Chamber of  Commerce; Olga Smith, Miss  Coca-Cola; Bonnie Stewart,  Miss Seaview Plaza; and Rox-  anne Wiseman, Miss Leeward  Clothing Group.  The new Miss Gibsons will be  crowned on Saturday, July 22  following a round of activities  which includes the annual  fashion show on July 11.  The winner of the Miss Gibsons title will receive an education bursary in the amount of  $500 and additional gifts  donated by Gibsons merchants.  If any person or business wishes  to contribute to the bursary or  fcto donate a gift, they may do so  -by contacting Sharron Burk,  1989 Pagent Co-ordinator at  886-7995.  New  director  Clara Nygren of Gibsons was  elected a director of the British  Columbia Lung Association  during the association's annual  general meeting June 1 in Vancouver.  Nygren replaced Patricia  Murphy as director of the  British Columbia Lung Association representing the Sunshine  Coast area in 1988 and is cuK  rently serving her second term. \  Eddy Simpkins, 14, raised $1015 in Sunday's Walk-A-Run-A- :��  Thon for the Kinsmen's Cystic Fibrosis campaign.  ���Laura Russell photo '*  iiiir BUMPER  BUMPER  Auto Paris Prnfosvon.i  Sechelt  Phone: 885-5181  i,2 ��� 500 ml soft suds  This high tech pressure washer with finger  tip controls, makes car washing a pleasure.  tm\la\\laXm��>U.V���Ahu*i$LeetKSi^  PRICES IN EFFECT JUNE 14 TO JUNE 25, 1989  You will look good,  feel younger with  Supershape's  Slendertone  Anti-Cellulite Unit  Lie back and relax. Our professionally trained technicians will  consult and encourage you while the Slendertone Machine breaks  up the cellulite then firms, tones and reshapes those areas that are  out of proportion, i.e. hips, buttocks, thighs, waist.  Conductive rubber pads are placed where needed. Relaxing impulses cause muscles to contract and relax and break down the fatty  deposits.  Sessions are in a private room with total confidentiality between  client and technician. Enjoy 45 minutes three times a week of relaxation and pampering.  CALL 885-2818 TONING CENTRE  Upstairs ut   $UP��ft$HAP_  Corner of Cowrie & Met, Sechelt  Unisex Hair, Skin  & Health Centre  885-2818  OUTBOARDS  STERN DRIVES/INBOABDSl  MISC SERVICES  Need this space?  Call   the   COAST   NEWS  at   886 2622 or 88b 3930  /"COMPLETE LANDSCAPE SERVICE  Designing, Turl, etc.  Free Estimates  BARK MULCH M_n  15 vds. delivered in Sechelt *�����U  6',7' & 8' GOLDEN  HEDGING EVERGREENS  *3eo/ft.  PENINSULA INDUSTRIAL  & LOGGING SUPPLIES  NOW IN PORT MELLON  TOO  ��� Wire Rope & Rigging  ��� Welding Supplies  ��� Hydraulic Hose & Fittings  ��� Misc. Industrial Products  Van. Direct 689-7387  Gibsons 886-2480  Port Mellon 884-5303  1042 Hwy. 101, Gibsons (across from Kenmac)  COAST'S LARGEST NURSERY  . _. .n>_ _.#��,-   _.. .��*.--_., ��� 30 ACRES OF PLANTS  MURRAY'S NURSERY 2612151  ^    Located 1 mile north of Hwy 101 on Mason Rd.    885-2974  SALES & INSTALLATION  THE FLOOR STORE  AT YOUR DOOR  WITH FREE  IN-HOME SHOPPING  Commercial & Residential  Carpet & Resilient Flooring  GIBSONS MOBILE SAW SERVICE  Custom Cutting - Planing  Bevel Siding - Posts & Beams  Chris Napper 886-3468  R.R.#4, S6, C78,  Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  Two Show Rooms on Hwy. 101  at the Alternative, Hwy. 101, Gibsons  & Furniture Land, Hwy. 101, Sechelt  QUALITY IS SATISFACTION . 886-8868  Yy 886-7359 VJeV  A Gift for Dad with everything..  Adventure  Excitement  History  Humour  elite*"  V by Don Cruicksh<  f *  by Don Cruickshank  Published by Glassford Press Ltd.  SUNSHINE KITCHENS]  . CABINETS  386-9411  . jshowroom Kern's Plaza, Hwy 101\  Open Tuesday to Saturday 10 4 pm_  Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  Auto  &  Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens �����,���_,       ^,    Mirrors  ^_ Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.  PLUMBING  Net3d this space?  .  C.ill   tlrr   COAST   l\JF W$  AT LAST!  The stories that appeared in  the COAST NEWS are a book!  only$14.95  ====== at local bookstores  Rollicking tales of a merchant  seaman and master cook  struck with wanderlust! Told  with wit and warmth, spiced  with humour and a soupcon of  irreverence. And all of them  true!  The Perfect Choice  for that  Hard-to-Please  DAD! ttl  8.  Coast News, June 12,1989  Two thousand ducks are lowered by helicopter into Chapman Creek at last Sunday's first annual duck  race in aid of the Sunshine Coast Home Support Society. Kathy Ramshaw, whose duck came in first,  is the winner of a Norco mountain bike. ���Laura Russell photo  Task force misses Coast  by Phillipa Beck  A provincial task force looking at conditions for seniors in  BC is not scheduled to visit the  Sunshine Coast, so the District  of Sechelt Council and the  Coast-Garibaldi Health unit are  writing to the provincial government to protest.  The Ministry of Health,  through its Office of Seniors, is  co-ordinating a month long task  force that is visiting 21 cities  throughout the province from  May 8 to June 22. Its objective  is to examine the state of  medical, financial and social  services for seniors.  But the province's 'Toward  A Better Age' brochure, that  advertises the forums and asks  for seniors' input, does not list  the Sunshine Coast as one of the  stops.  Council voted June 7 to write  a letter to Health Minister Peter  Dueck asking the task force to  hold a meeting on the Coast.  The   Coast-Garibaldi   Health  Unit, at its regular board  meeting June 8, also voted to  write to the ministry to ask to be  included in the hearings.  "It is slight, an oversight,"  Sechelt Alderman Douglas Reid  said. "The government,  through its agent, has overlooked the Sunshine Coast."  The task force is supposed to  get "grassroots input from the  grey generation" about how  seniors are being treated by the  Social Credit government, Reid  said.  That would happen, he said,  if the health ministry had the  tour pass through Sechelt on  June 20. It could be arranged  between the June 19 hearing in  Courtenay and the June 21  meeting in Nanaimo, said  District of Sechelt Mayor Tom  Meredith.  Reid said Coast seniors are*  being denied access to the hearings because the meetings  closest to the Coast are scheduled on Fridays, a day seniors  must pay for the ferry.  Pensions to go up  Federal Old Age Security, Guaranteed Income Supplement  and Spouse's Allowance benefits will be increased in July to  keep them in line with the cost of living. The announcement  was made June 6 by the Honourable Pen-in Beatty, Minister  of National Health and Welfare.  "These cheques will continue to be adjusted every three  months to reflect changes to the Consumer Price Index," said  Beatty. "I want to assure pensioners that this provision was  not affected by the recent budget proposals."  [j=��c  -hwl,      mc  acte  KNITTERS  A SALE TO BEAT  ALL SALES!!  50%  OFF  Pingouin's -  Contort,  Pingostar,  Charmine,  Cotton Mousse  Shop Early for Best Selection - June 12-17  ecu ��o4&  Trail Bay Centre Mall, Sechelt *  885-2725  XIK HH���.���KM XHCS-  _  Father's Day  Get DAD Something Special  Panasonic  From  just slightly ahead of our time  $4995  RX-SA60  Compact FM/AM/FM Stereo  Radio Cassette Player with  Auto-Stop and Lightweight  Stereo Headphones  26"  PC-26P01  63 cm (26") diagonal Color Console TV  S59995  s99  95  FM-16  AM/FM   Stereo   Cassette  Recorder. Auto Reverse  r���*k KX-T3823  EASAPHONE  ^r^8! 7995  Potluck  supper  planned  by Margaret Watt 885-3364  The Suncoast Writers' Forge  is holding its usual monthly  meeting on Wednesday, June 14  at Rockwood Lodge. As this  will be the last meeting until  September, a potluck supper is  planned and it will start at 6:30  pm.  The Forge has seen a lot of  new members in the past year  and we've taken part in valuable  workshops and projects. Our  next project, a magazine that  features the Sunshine Coast  past and present, should be  ready for sale at Christmas.  SECHELT ELEMENTARY  SCHOOL:  Friday, June 16 is Intermediate Sportsday at the  school, and Wednesday, June  28 at 1:15 pm, there will be  Minor Reward Assembly.  The next day, Thursday,  June 29 is the last day of school.  At 9:30 am, Major Awards  Assembly takes place and the  Grade 7 Luncheon is at noon.  Parents and friends are  welcome to attend. Also, year  books will be available then.  SECHELT LEGION:  The V.A.C. Counsellor  (DVA) will be at the Sechelt  Legion on Thursday, June 15  from 1-4 pm. It would be a  good idea to phone the branch  first for an appointment  though.  iFHUIllUllif iMiimiuinigmrnHwm  I REMEMBER:  If you're going to  gamble with your  SEPTIC TANK  a flush  is better  than a  SUNSHINE COAST TV LTD,  "After the Sale, it's the Service that Counts"  Home Electronics MON ��� SAT  Sales & Service 9:00 - 5:00  5674 Cowrie St., Sechelt 885-9816  I full house  INDUSTRIES ltd  for Septic Tank Pumping  I Ask For Lucky Larry 886-70641  t  ^K^UKUmSi��M^KK^A  race a success  by Jean Robinson  The Sunshine Coast Home  Support Society is to be congratulated on its First Annual  Duck Race.  Right from the opening Duck  Parade until the last of the 2505  ducks were taken from Chapman Creek it was a great afternoon. The Chatelech Junior  and Concert Bands entertained  with toe-tapping music and the  White Tower Society put on a  hilarious skit.  Even an Antique Car Club  who was visiting our Coast  drove by honking and waving,  adding to the enjoyment of the  neighbourly afternoon.  All ducks were sold by the  Friday afternoon prior to the  race on Sunday. Next year get  yours early.  KIRKLAND CENTRE  The Adult Day Care has  played host to many visitors the  past two weeks. Among them  Peggy Connor of the Sunshine  Coast Regional District and  Mayor Tom Meredith of  Sechelt.  On Tuesday, June 6, Diane  Brooks, a visitor from Canada's  north, gave a talk on the food  and art of the Inuit. Diane also  demonstrated Inuit felt craft  and made bannock for the  clients.  The staff conducted a very  successful fire drill on June 1  with all clients participating.  LAST MEETING  The last general meeting of  the Davis Bay/Wilson Creek  Community Association before  a two month break takes place  tonight at 7:30 pm. The hall is  located at 5123 Davis Bay  Road. All neighbourhood  residents are welcome to attend.  After a short meeting, David  Pye will talk on China. Don't  just join your neighbour, bring  your neighbour.  PIONEER PICNIC  After such a pleasant few  hours on June 4 in Brookman  Park with the duck festivities, it  seems the time to remind  everyone about the Annual  Pioneer Picnic. Sponsored by  the Community Association to  promote neighbourliness and  fellowship.  This will take place on  August 20 or 27 in Whitaker  Park and the Community Hall.  Only hope the corn is ripe by  then as the 'hot on the cob' is  always a popular feature.  HAPPY 25TH  Kaye and Peter Jorgensen  celebrated their 25th Wedding  Anniversary on May 20, with a  dinner and dance at Greenecourt Hall. Their children from  Nanaimo, Banff and Sechelt attended as well as other family  and   friends   from   Alberta,  Saskatchewan,      Oregon,  Washington and B.C.  Kaye and Peter's son, David,  who is an apprentice chef in  Nanaimo, prepared the excellent dinner. Congratulations  to both of you.  SCHOOL DAYS  -Davis Bay Elementary school  parents of Grade 7 students will  be \having a meeting in the  school on June 13.  Trie new- Kindergarten parents will meet on June 15.  Sports Day is on June 16 and  the final day of school will be  June 29.  Library  support*  in budget  The Sechelt library will be  able to stay open longer and  hire a third part time worker  since the District of Sechelt  Council allocated $27,000 for  the library support in its 1989  budget.  Jan de Bruyn, secretary for  the Sechelt Public Library  Association, thanked council  for the grant. "We are now able ���  to move with confidence into a  significant phase of the library's  development," de Bruyn said.  Invites Girls  sizes 7-14  To Come in, try on &  Create their own  MULTIPLES . KIDS  ENSEMBLES  Bring a Friend!  Present this ad and  receive 20% Off your  Multiples Purchase  Discount Valid June 12-17  SP��CIAL$  FOR PAP!  f-rs  WW  sN^u  *~*;  $r=  m  mk  fy'  hU  ''���-��� V  M  &Z  Sr  py  ��|ffe---..  *-& ���  '.?****''  11  m  %4  m-  6*^3  -%,'  iK ���/> ��� il }  :.>Yfc/Y,\'iiY  ?%<Y   fW  h. !.<������  r\  m  !!���.';���?���)  W  I  m\  i Xfc  M3-  mm  VF  ml  Buy 7 pair ���  get 1 pair Free  Socks  $goo  Crated  Handkerchiefs  $10����  Stan field  Golf Shirts  $-J700  Regular $27.00  lea*** values up  $|)9* to $*>-����,  Wide Selection of Short Sleeve  Sport Shirts & V Shirts  Regular - Medium to 3XL  Tall - Medium to 3XL  i I  :  !  I i  J(&rpa/i4  ALL SALES FINAL ON SALES MERCHANDISE ,_&_,  Visa & Mastercard Accented t/ri���.  $*<*fieft    Trail Bay Centre    885-9330  ^V^^'^^pr^/j'N^rA^V^.^*^^  i.'i Coast News, June 12,1989  9.  iSSBiffiiiisgililiiii  by Larry Grafton  Sechelt Mayor Tom Meredith awards a certificate of merit to the  Kinsmen Club for its fundraising work for Cystic Fibrosis.  ���Phillipa Beck photo  Light fuel spilled  Five gallons of light diesel fuel spilled into West Porpoise  Bay last weekend, said B.C. Fisheries officer Randy Tancock.  The Trans Aqu, an independent vessel that hauls live fish,  developed a small hole in one of its fuel tanks and leaked the  oil, Tancock explained.  Over the weekend the only sign of the fuel was a very light  film on the water and a slight odor in the air in West Porpoise  Bay near the floats and foreshore by Kontiki Road.  RCMP located the source of the leak late Sunday morning.  Upon notification Rob Corlett, the boat's owner, called the  Ministry of Fisheries and took measures to stop the leak.  Light fuel oil evaporates and disperses quickly, Area  Supervisor for the Sunshine Coast Provincial Parks Al Jenkin  said. He saw no sign of the fuel at the Porpoise Bay Provincial Campground on Sunday.  Although most of our branch  activities are curtailed for the  summer break, there will still be  a few thing happening.  As in the past, providing  enough bowlers come out on  Mondays, the carpet bowling  will cany on through the summer.  Bingo is still being held on the  second and fourth Thursday  afternoons until further notice  in spite of a rumour which has  circulated to the contrary. This  is one pastime that can stand a  considrable increase in participation to add to the enjoyment.  There is still a good turnout  on Thursday mornings at 9:30  am for pom poms and some  crafts on a voluntary basis.  The Elderhostel dinner which  our branch is hosting will be  held on June 14 in our hall at  6:30 pm.  And, of course, on June 15 at  1:30 pm, we will have the last  general meeting of the spring-  summer session. Members of  the executive are advised the  regualr executive monthly  meetings are discontinued until  September 5.  In order to facilitate catering  for the Over 80's Tea, Jean  Sherlock is requesting confirmation of your intention to attend. This popular annual  event, which Jean sponsors, will  take place at our hall on June 20  starting at 1:30 pm.  CARPET BOWLING  This popular branch activity  has suddenly become "Indoor  Biased Carpet Bowls." The new  carpet and "bowls" have arrived courtesy of new horizons and  a rack has been constructed to  hold them.  This development opens a  whole new concept for our  branch and places everybody on  an even footing.  If you have promised  yourself you would participate  at a later date, now is certainly  the time to join in the fun while  each player is a novice.  Some copies of the rules have  been made and will be available,  for those who wish them, at the  regular Monday gathering. See  you there!  69ERS  Members  group  are  engagement  at 7:30 pm  ticipation at  has overtaken our group which  won't improve our voices, but  will be a break from the red  "ties and cumberbuns."  REMINDER  It's not too early to mark  your calendars for the Berry  Tea at our hall on July 8 and, of  course, if you have not already  done so, mark our annual picnic  for August 10. As these events  approach, there will be notification in this column in any case.  Happy Wedding Anniversary  to Margaret and Len Herder on  June 11. Best Wishes!  I  3  'I  >  o  i*e DREAM shoppe  Bayside Building, Secheti     .885-1965  Gifts Galore for the June Bride  of our singing  reminded of our  at Camp Douglas  June 13 and par-  the Over 80's Tea  on June 14 at 1:30 pm.  Incidentally,   summer   garb  f OR DAD BY GINA  Bottle of Beer        Model "T"  Corvette Dolly Parton  Liqueur & Regular Chocolates  ==A11 Made With Belgian Chocolate  -��g&. Fresh Peanut Brittle lL,ad?s Y  . ,.  vz^ The Tea is in!)  :^=<f?Lna i, IBon !Bon*  Sears Bldg., Cowrie St. Sechelt  At Harmony Hall  New members welcomed  by Frankie - 886-3504  The last regular meeting of  this season, for OAPO #38, was  held June 5 with 61 members  present.  New members welcomed  were Dill McCulloch and June  and Marvin Day. We hope you  enjoy the many activities at the  hall.  One minute silence was held  in memory of Oliver Bray who  passed away on May 25.  In giving out the special  thanks in the previous column  for the May 13 entertainment  evening, recognition should  have been made to Len Headde  for his efforts in arranging the  entertainment and also to  Arlene Collins and Norene  Thompson for their musical  renditions.  Your contributions were very  much appreciated.  Quite a few members will be  celebrating ..birthdays . this  month, including Eleanor  Trumpour, Don Myton, Helen  Raby, Margaret Nickolas, Cec  Chamberlin, Win Grant, Olive  Leachman and Ivy Solnick.  Congratulations to all.  You're not getting older -you're  getting better!  There will be a trip Wednesday, June 21, in the morning, to  Sechelt to tour the Telephone  Museum - phones of the past,  present and future, after which  we will have lunch in Sechelt.  Get a group together and enjoy an outing and lunch with  some of the other members.  Phone 886-3504 for details.  Senior's days at the PNE for  . 198i.,.MlL.be uWjgdnesday. and.  Thursday, August 30 arid '31, so'  keep these dates in mind if you  are interested in going to the  PNE this year.  Bingo continues at the hall  until the end of June, every  Thursday, and also Tai Chi  classes on Friday at 1:30 pm.,  until the end of June.  Have a wonderful summer  and will see you again at the hall  on September 11 at 1:30 pm.  Gifts & Gems  Congratulates The  Elphinstone & Chatelech  GRADUATING CLASSES OF 1989  Report alarms resident  A resident of Sechelt, Mr.  K.W. Kimble, has written the  Sunshine Coast Regional  District (SCRD) expressing his  concern about the handling of  fish farm wastes. He took the  action after reading the report  on fish farm wastes prepared  for the SCRD by Dayton and  Knight.  "I must say it makes alarming reading for someone living  on the Sunshine Coast," he  wrote.  Kimble stated his objections  to "...the use of SCRD money  to subsidize the aquaculture  operation. Let these people pay  their own way and also contribute to a slush fund to help  pay for the inevitable clean-up  after they have gone..."  Gordon   Wilson   told   the  board meeting where the letter  was received, "This is the sentiment of many people living on  the Sunshine Coast."  A letter will be drafted explaining what steps the SCRD is  taking. It will be sent to Mr.  Kimble as well as others making  similar inquiries.  Alfred Sung   Seiko   Lorus watches  Karat Cold Jewelry  Sterling Silver Jewelry  Speidei I.D. Bracelets  Sheaffer Writing Sets  Travel Clocks  Eel Skin Accessories  Gifts & Gems  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons  886-2023  Sechelt Police  TOURIST AND RECREATION GUIDE  XV\-\X_\,  ^^iWvi  *-��. r+ v  i_X <*s\  Sechelt RCMP are seeking  assistance from the public to  identify the person or persons  responsible for damaging the  post boxes on Francis Peninsula  Road in Pender Harbour.  Anyone wifh information  should call Sechelt RCMP or  Crimestoppers.  June 17  &18  885-7414  Chicken Shack  Horn anmny  Cowrie St*  Gibsons & District Chamber of Commerce  CAMP GROUND  Located at Brothers Park  - Tennis Courts - 5 min. to Shopping Centre  - Ball Park - 5 min. to Pool (closed in August)  "sr"d^|  ._. a*. ^  .BROOK  ***  Mi^^^^s  _.  RV/CAMPGROUND  BED & BREAKFAST  For Reservations Phone 886-2887  Follow Gower Point Road to  Ocean Beach Esplanade  ���111.(1   II.IMIII.I-  Come  Down  &  Browse  280 Gower Point Rd., Gibsons Landing  Fine Art * Art Supplies - Gifts  f$GALLERY  'CUSTOMT  FRAMING  .886-921:  886-9213  -_W-_-_-i-  ^�� The Hunter Gallery  $_)t^     ��� Jewellery ��� Paintings ��� Pottery ($fi  > Prints ��� Fabric Art ��� Cards  Handcrafted Work by Local Artists        886-9022  Upstairs, Corner of School & Gower Pt. Rds., Gibsons  SUNSHINE COAST  Golf & Country Club  Year 'round 9 hole course  Coffee Shop & Lounge Area  m VISITORS WELCOME  Hwy. 101, Roberts Creek 885-9212 W '  f f  Coast News, June 12,1989  ire causes eiectnca  by Phillipa Beck  �� B.C. Forestry workers spray down the charred remnants of last  j- Monday's wildfire near Trout Lake. ���Phillipa Beck photo  Twenty five hundred  residents from Sechelt to  Madeira Park had no electricity  for several hours last Monday  evening after a tree fell on a  Hydro power line and sparked a  wildfire that destroyed two  acres of crown timber one mile  south of Trout Lake off  Highway 101.  More than 30 volunteers  from the Halfmoon Bay and  Sechelt Volunteer Fire Departments worked for three and a  half hours to control the blaze.  Power was out for a total of  three hours to residences and  businesses, B.C. Hydro's  District Manager for Sechelt  Wayne Turner said. The Town  of Sechelt regained power an  hour after the accident and by  11 pm electricity was on again at  Madeira Park.  The tree that fell on the  power line gave way at its roots.  Although it was relativly small it  snapped one wire and stretched  the  two   other  electric  lines.  Turner estimated the repair  costs for the emergency crew  plus the new conductor, fuses  and line to be approximately  $1,500. Damage from the fire  was not expensive, said B.C.  Forestry Technician Reynold  Schmidt, because most of the  burned trees were scrub timber.  Sparks from electrical shorting while the tree was on the  line probably caused the fire,  Turner said. B.C. Hydro  dumped the line (shut off  power) while an emergency crew  repaired the wire and  firefighters sprayed water on the  blaze.  Fourteen members of the  Halfmoon Bay Volunteer Fire  Department were on the scene  with two trucks immediately  after a passing motorist  reported smoke at 8 pm, Halfmoon Bay Assistant Fire Chief  Jim Nygard said.  They soon called for backup  from the Sechelt Volunteer Fire  Department which brought an  additional tanker to shuttle  water from Trout Lake. "We  had even phoned Forestry (the  B.C. Ministry of Forests) and  asked for a water bomber,"  Nygard said, but that proved  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  r  Hall luncheon a delight  by Ruth Forrester 885-2418  Close to 50 people were in attendance at a delightful luncheon in Welcome Beach Cum-  munity Hall last Wednesday for  the Annual Friendship Luncheon.  This is a get together of present and past members where  special tribute is paid to those  who have been long time contributors to the good of the hall  and its activites.  Mary Shannon gave an eloquent and interesting history of  the hall in which she spoke of  Ed Edmunds and some of the  ��� ; volunteer projects in which he  had   been   involved.   A   particularly interesting one was the-  restoration   of   the   Roll   of  i��Honour which how hangs in the  |hall.  ^ Apparently this had been left  J*in what used to be the Redroofs  f?Trading Company Store in  **Coopers Green. It was badly  |* disfigured when fire broke out  $in the store and it was Ed who  v^took it upon himslef to strip it  ^��down and renew it.  |* Few of us knew that. Mary  also mentioned Alice Hal ford  and the years of volunteer work  put in by this lady. As Mary  remarked, "We never knew  Alice to refuse when asked to  help."  Another hard working  member to whom she paid  tribute was Mary Murray who  does so much and who does  everthing to perfection. Her  hand knit contributions as well  as all the beautiful baking she  does for the hall have not gone  unnoticed.  A new member of our community, Rose Greenall was introduced as a "Charming lady  who will be an asset to the  association and the  neighbourhood."  Those in attendance really enjoyed listening to Mary Shannon, and on behalf of everyone  there, a big THANK YOU to  Mary and to all the ladies who  "xatered" for such a" fine* lunch: ~  Everyone  is  invited  to  the  next event due to take place at  Welcome Beach Hall which is  the Annual General meeting on  Wednesday, June 28. Don't  forget to mark this date on your  calendar and show up to give  support to this organization  which is so essential to our area.  CHILD CARE:  The Halfmoon Bay Child  Care Centre Society will have a  public information meeting this  Thursday, June 15 at 8 pm in  the Halfmoon Bay School.  Plans to open a child care  centre in September are proceeding well. The Society is now  accepting applications for staff,  are planning renovations to the  building which was donated by.,  -Weldwood of Canada and +iavefc  been visiting other centres to  evaluate the programs offered.  Registration for day care will  be accepted for 18 months to  three year olds and for three  years to school age and for Out  of School Care.  If you plan on using any of  the services or have questions or  ideas, it is important that you  attend. No registrations will be  accepted prior to the meeting.  In order to reserve your  space, a fee of $20 or $25 per  family will be charged with  registration.  The Society is also looking  for people willing to offer their  time and skills to help with the  planning, remodelling and set  up this summer to help meet the  goal of a September opening.  ��� -'   ' K' V - *������  Madeira Park facelift  $<-'  by Myrtle Winchester  A low attendance at last  week's Pender Harbour and Egmont Chamber of Commerce  didn't prevent enthusiastic  discussion about improvements  to downtown Madeira Park,  particularly the shopping centre  and Pender Harbour Community Club property.  Treat DAD'S  Tired TOOTSIES  Show Him You Care!  ^s   Pedicure &      + 4g^s  t*NV   Foot Massage MV**  Body Relaxation Treatment   39  00  GIFT CERTIFICATES AVAILABLE  Quality Professional Skin Care  COAST IMPRESSIONS  5545-D Wharf Road, Sechelt 885-7174  The chamber hopes to work  on the area in conjunction with  the installation of sidewalks and  streetlights by the Sunshine  Coast Regional District and the  development of a park that will  be part of the Department of  Fisheries complex now under  construction next to the Royal  Canadian Legion property at  the entrance to the community's  business area.  The chamber will look for  funding outside the community  (possibly in the form of government grants) to undertake the  project and members agreed  that if insufficient money was  available they would do the  work themselves.  Chamber of Commerce  operation of the Info Centre  (now being run by the Community Club) was discussed at  length and without resolution.  The club is having difficulty  obtaining volunteers or funding  to staff the centre and over  $8000 of other expenses incurr-  red in operating the tourist information facility for the past  five  years   were   outlined  by  caoilano  cd  Duties:  Qualifications  Salary:  fee  Applications to:  Closing Date:  Instructor - A.B.E.  To teach computer component of A.B.E.  program on IBM compatible PC's.  Preference given to applicants with  degree(s) in Adult Education and experience teaching computer skills to  adults.  Faculty Scale  Temporary part-time Sept./Oct. '89 Sechelt  Campus.  Associate Dean  Career/Vocational Programs  Capilano College  2055 Puree 11 Way  North Vancouver, B.C.  V7J 3H5  June 19, 1989  Community Club President  Hans Schroeder.  The newly-formed Chamber  of Commerce is reluctant to accept such a commitment so early in its life but agreed to consider it for next year.  The public launching rarnp at  the government wharf was  discussed and all agreed the  condition of the virtually  unusable ramp should be  brought to the attention of  whomever was responsible for  its repair, possibly the Department of Highways, who  originally installed it.  Members examined new bylaws for the organization but a  vote on their acceptance was  postponed until the next  meeting because less than half  the members were present.  The proposed by-laws of the  Pender Harbour and Egmont  Chamber of Commerce can be  viewed at the Pender Harbour  Paper Mill until July 12, the  chamber's next meeting date.  Waterworks  honours  trustees  H.D. (Doug) Fielding and  W.T. (Ted) Alexander were  honoured at a dinner held at the  Garden Bay Dining Lounge last  Thursday for their many years  of service on the Garden Bay  Waterworks District board of  trustees.  A commemorative brass plaque, to be displayed at the  district's new pumphouse, naming if after Fielding and Alexander was presented to the men.  Fielding served as a trustee  for 24 years, 18 of those as  chairman of the board and  Alexander served as trustee for  15 years.  ; During their service, many  expansions and amalgamations  of the system took place,  culminating with the 1987 completion of a major project that  included construction of a new  pumphouse and installation of  pipeline able to serve the district  for the next 25 years.  unnecessary.  Although the timber was  tinder dry and the wind was  gusting and strong the  volunteers had put out the blaze  and were back home and cleaned up by 11:30 pm.  At that point Forestry personnel took over responsibility  for the burn. They posted a  guard, volunteer Ron Davis,  and sprayed water from 6 am to  11 am the following day. The  area is crown land, falling between Halfmoon Bay and  Sechelt fire protection boundaries.  The fire broke out on a steep  hill beside Highway 101. RCMP  officers set up roadblocks and  rerouted traffic along redroofs  Road while the firefighters stretched waterhoses down the  highway from the lake to the  fire.  Damage could have been far  more serious had the fire reached the 12 hectare, 110 year old  timber lot at the top of the hill,  Schmidt said.  "It was amazing," he said.  "The fire went to the top of the  hill and stopped 10 feet from  the boundary of the timber  sale."  Even though Forestry rates  current fire hazard conditions as  "moderate," Schmidt warned  people to be cautious in the  woods. The toll free number to  report a fire is Zenith 555.  CGHU to protest  by Phillipa Beck  The Coast-Garibaldi Health  Unit (CGHU) voted June 8 to  write a letter to the provincial  Ministry of Health outlining  federal government procedures  for processing applications for  dumping toxic waste at sea.  The CGHU is concerned its  member health units are not  receiving vital environmental information and wants to correct  the situation.  "The mechanisms that are in  place for warning health units  are not being used," Medical  Health Officer and CGHU  Director Ray Marsh said. His  health unit received no prior  warning before shellfish  harvesting areas in Howe Sound  were closed due to dangerously  high dioxin levels.  "The provincial mechanism  is working but my impression is  that the federal one is not,"  Marsh said. He investigated a  federal minister's statement that  there are "ample  opportunities" for public input  about proposed toxic waste  dumping at sea.  Regulations include a public  notification requirement which  means that to be legal all proposed dumps must be advertised  in a "newspaper of general circulation in the vicinity", Marsh  found. The CGHU board  discussed the ramifications of  this requirement. "Does this  mean we need to hire another  staff person just to read  newspapers," one member asked.  Ills   FAMILY BULK FOODS & :'m\\\  NOW  CARRYING  Bunj mflrren bwhebv  Products  "FULL   ���   Featuring FreybeWMw^WlMR$jk  planning a  GRAD  PARTY?  Orders now being  taken tot  Meat & Cheese  PART* TRAVS  Piping Hot Soup  Hearty Sandwiches  and Tasty Muffins  (inquire about our  Sandwich Clab)   Pizza =���=====  We make it  You bake it $C99  10" Deluxe  and up  'STT-  8  Thurs. is SENIORS' DAY  10% OFF Regular Prices  Club - Group Discounts  UDER THE YELLOW AWNING  Cowrie St., 885-7767  UNG 1  _W  SECHELT AREA  Business Operators  and Entrepreneurs.  The B.C. Government is interested in  stimulating economic growth that creates  employment in your community.  Are you considering expanding your  current business or starting a new one? Are you  considering manufacturing a product in B.C.?  Are you considering exporting your product?  The Regional Seed Capital Loan Guarantee  Program is just one of the several government  programs that may help you.  Economic Officers from the Ministry of State  for Mainland/Southwest are coming to your area  to meet with you personally and discuss your  specific business proposals.  They will be available to meet you in  Sechelt on June 21 or 22.  To make an appointment to see an Economic  Officer, or to receive information on the Regional  Seed Capital Loan Guarantee Program and other  business assistance programs, please contact the  Government Agent's Regional Office in Sechelt���  102 Teredo Square, Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  Phone: 885-5187.  Together. A Better B.C.  Hon. Elivcod Veitch  Minister of Regional Development  Minister of State for Mainland/Southwest Region  Harold Long, MLA  %  v\  u  n  1  '���A  I  U  I M Coast News, June 12,1989  m  K%  rY.4  _  PI  u  II  WfflroiBfiiilli  eries com  we  The Madeira Park Department of Fisheries complex is well underway. Plans include a community park. Occupancy of the building  is expected for September 1. ��� Vem Elliott photo  Elva says thanks  by Myrtle Winchester 883-9302  Construction of the new  Department of Fisheries complex next to the Legion is progressing quickly (the roofing  crew just finisheid its part of the  job), and occupancy is scheduled for September 1.  Included in the construction  is the development of a park on  the property that promises to  make an attractive entrance to  beautiful downtown Madeira  Park, and a suggestion for a  name for the park is "Madeira  Park Park" because, what's the  first thing visitors ask when they  get here? Yup, "Where's the  park?"  SCUBA HEROES  A few weeks ago the Coast  News and the "other paper"  (that's fair: ten years ago I  worked for a Douglas College  student newspaper call the  Other Press) wrote about an incident  of party-vandalism  at  Ruby Lake's Picnic Islands.  Five members of Sechelt's  Seasport Scuba Club responded  by visiting Ruby Lake owners  Dave and Terri Craig last  Thursday with their dive gear to  spend five hours underwater  collecting a half-ton truckload  of beer cans, bottles, clothing  and other assorted garbage including a barbecue.  None of the divers (Bill  Brook, Philip O'Keeffe, Bill  Johnstone, John Stone, and  Jason Horn) are Pender Harbour residents and they did the  work without payment.  Of course they get a great big  thanks from the Ruby Lakers  but they also deserve one from  the whole community for their  good deed.  MUSIC NOTES  Nancy Mackay's youngest  students will perform at a free  music recital on June 16 at 7 pm  at the Pender Harbour School  of Music.  by Elva Dinn  I appreciate having this opportunity to express to the people of the Sunshine Coast what  a tremendous experience this  has been for me.  The Kinsmen and lllana  Holloway have worked tirelessly for months to put this campaign together and have  everything so well organized.  No one will deny the Coast has  never seen anything like it.  Many, many people have  given freely of their time and  talents in an effort to help this  worthy cause. It's been wonderful to see all the service clubs,  advertisers, newspapers, merchants, printers, entertainers  and all of the residents join in  and pull together.  The Kinsmen have invited  Laura and myslef to participate  in their July 1 festivities. Unfortunately Laura has had a bit of  a set back and is now in hospital  for treatment but should be out  in time and feeling better to  throw her candies in the parade.  After all this, the biggest and  most wonderful thing of all is  that this will be an ongoing  Kinsmen effort. The Sunshine  Coast Branch of CF will be very  active as many people have expressed an interest in joining.  If you wish to join us we  would love to hear from you.  The Sunshine Coast has been  so supportive and it is so greatly  appreciated by the children who  are helped by your efforts. You  can and do make the difference  and we are so close to giving  these children the "Breath of  Life" we can't stop now.  The Kinsmen will forge ahead  along with members of the CF  Branch and, as I have the  honour of being the "Kinsmen  Granny," this relationship  could go on for years.  Thank you everyone so much  from myself personally and as  the Sunshine Coast Representative for the Cystic Fibrosis  Foundation.  Egmont News  MEETINGS  Everyone is welcome to the  June 13 Alpha Omega Foundation meeting, 7:30 pm, and  potluck supper, 6:30 pm, at  5933 Skookumchuk Drive in  Sandyhook.  For more information call  Susan Fletcher at 885-4433 or  Hilary Holliday at 883-2251.  Members and their friends  are welcome to the last meeting  until the fall of the Pender Harbour Branch of St. Mary's  Hospital Auxiliary at St. Andrew's Church, June 14 at 1:30  pm.  WELCOME  The Pender Harbour  Welcoming Committee has  been busy with production of  the second issue of "Community Sourcebook," now available  at the Info Centre, Paper Mill  and Miss Sunny's.  The book is a definitive  reference on the area's services,  clubs, recreation facilities, shopping and much much more.  It's as popular with residents  (Pender Harbourites who have  been here more than 30 years) as \  newcomers, and might be sub-*  titled "Everything You Were}  Afraid To Ask About Pender*  Harbour But Were Afraid TbJ  Ask." Y  The Welcoming Committee*  has also reported two new*  families to the area: j  Bryce and Helen Christie and-J  their three-week-old son have]  recently moved to Irvine's Lan^i  ding after travelling for the past!  three years. Helen is a New]  Zealander and Bryce comes;]  from Toronto via Banff. jj  Their business, Pelagiaf  Marine Services, offers waterj  taxi, scuba and charter services, $  Denise MacAullay and her*  two children come from Van^  couver, and she is the pro-|  prietress of Dee's Hideaway, aif  new bed and breakfast^  establishment on Garden Bay's;?  Casano Road. \  THANKS j  Lou Heidema would like toY  thank the Legion Ladies Aux-2  iliary for the certificate of ap-|  preciation and a lovely tea.      '���._  Pancakes for Dad  by Ann Cook 883-9907  Wishing for pancakes?  Everyone deserves a treat,  especially Dad, for getting  through the winter, or school,  or whatever so come to the  Lions Park Sunday morning for  a pancake breakfast.  That's 8 am to noon, Sunday, June 17.  P.S. for all the Dads who  have to pay, we'll be easy on  your pocket book; $3.50 for  adults, children $2.50.  PAY PARKING  What nice people live in Egmont. There was just a wee  blurb in the news about pay  parking in downtown Egmont,  and several people didn't even  wait to receive a pay-parking  slip. They practically lined up to  pay for a week or a month (one  person paid for a year!).  Thank you, folks, you just  earned 10 points from the person who said Egmonsters are a  day late and a dollar short.  Next week will be the Egmont  Day results.  *yi  MNDIR HARBOUR  DIESEL tO. LTD.  Diesel Engine Rebuilding  Industrial Parts  Hwy 101, ����_*   _��_��-__*  Madeira Park OOO-ZOlO  g&mmm  l_l_l__l_______i  I  SECHELT  DENTAL CENTRE  885-3244  Moonwalk a success  WE ARE RE-LOCATING!  Our New Office is Under Construction at Inlet Otvr:|  8. Dolphin, Near the Post Office  Thanks For Your Patience  by Phillipa Beck  The Elderobic Moonwalk,  May 26 to June 4, was an enormous success and some of the  participants say they want to  continue walking on an organized, weekly basis.  Bryan Williams, a Sechelt  resident who organized the  Moonwalk, said he and 23 other  Sechelt seniors finished a total  of 740 kilometres (465.25 miles)  USED BUILDING SUPPLIES  Quality, used lumber, bricks, windows, lights, plumbing, etc.  P A B USED BUILDING MATERIALS  11947 Tannery Rd., Surrey  MONDAY-SATURDAY S<  We also buy used building materials  ���1311  Pender Harbour  Fire Protection District  BURNING PERMITS  April 15 to October 31, 1989  during Canada Fitweek.  The group had such a good  time, in fact, that a "bunch of  us decided to continue  walking," Williams said. At the  next Sechelt Seniors executive,  meeting some members are going to propose that the group  keep walking together every  week, he said.  Most of the participants  walked their own routes, but the  seniors held two organized  outings. The first was a mile  and a half walk around Sechelt.  The other was on the last day of  Fitweek, June 4, when they  walked the two miles from  Sechelt to the government  wharf and back.  One participant, Cec Byers,  clocked in the furthese distance,  50 miles, by walking from Sandy Hook to Sechelt every day.  A new  Another man completed 46  miles, and many averaged 25 to  30 miles over the week. The  Moonwalk was open to seniors  55 years of age and older. The  oldest participant was 84 years  old.  Williams said he will know on  June 16 what the national total  is. Seniors from across the  country participated in the  Elderobic Moonwalk, trying to  complete the 761,000 kilometres  (476,000 miles) to the moon.  Walking is the safest form of  exercise but it is still a strenuous  workout. "Come with me one  morning," Williams said, "by  the time I get up to the top of  Wakefield Road my heart is  pumping pretty good, and it is  just as hard coming down the  hill as it is going up."  Dr. Lome Berman  Dr. Dan Kingsbury  BOOKS YOUR DAD WILL  LOVE FOR FATHERS DAY:  mm  Whalers No More W.A. Hagelund  The Arctic Grail Pierre Berton  A Hard Man To Beat Howard White  The Face of Jack Munro .Tom Wayman  Ramblings of a Rover Don Cruickshank  Bush Poems Peter Trower & Bus Griffiths  October Ferry to Gabriola Malcolm Lowry  Lights of the Inside Passage Donald Graham  One Union in Wood Jerry Lembcke & William Tattam  A Pictorial History of Railroading in B.C Barrie Sanford  At ��i|c JPapertmU Hooka-ore  yMadeira Park Shopping Centre (No     Pulp)  883-9911  Elvis  Available at:  Oak Tree Market  Madeira Park 883-2411  Cliff Orr  John Henry's Store  Garden Bay 883-2253  Denny Bowen  Fire Marshal  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  >_  3>  Hwy. 101 & Pratt Rd., Gibsons 886-7359  by Ruth Forrester  Could it be that Elvis has  been reincarnated? If so, he has  returned to earth in the form of  little Cody Pickering, grandson  of George and Marg Carpenter.  Cody is only two years old  but already he is quite a performer. He sings and plays up a  storm, strumming on his grandma's ukulele and using the roast  baster as his mike.  It's very serious stuff with  this little guy and he does enjoy  an appreciative audience, his  favourite fans being Grandpa  and Grandma.  Cody comes by his talents  naturally as both George and  Marg are well known in the area  for their singing with the Halfmoon Hams when that group  presented many shows  throughout the years. George is  still singing with the Sixty  Niners and Marg can still be  persuaded occasionally to sing  her special number, "A good  man is hard to find."  Right now Cody is quite  uninhibited and natural as he  sings and plays. Long may this  continue.  *:fc  Notice of  ^c^c  ANNUAL GENERAL  MEETING  of the.  WELCOME BEACH  COMMUNITY  ASSOCIATION  to be held at the Hall on  June 28��h, 1989 at 7:30 P.M.  All MEMBERS ARE URGED TO ATTEND  Refreshments will be served  ADVANCE TICKETS ONLY  Zippers - Trail Bay Mall, Linnadines Shoes - Sunnycrest Mall  or call 885-3960 / 885-3651  Please sand ail donations and monies from events to Kinsmen CF Project, P.O. Box  22, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0 on or before June 15 or present them in person at the  Tribute Dinner, Saturday Night.  KflMHHHMBMB  II 12.  Coast News, June 12,1989  by Peter Trower  |Lois Kennedy-Paine, of the Spinner and Weaver's Guild, works  tion a shawl with yarn spun from a fleece shorn only that morning.  ���Laura Russell photo  Rhythms  of Life  The 'Bridge of Sighs'  was an enclosed brick  passageway  connecting the jail proper  with the courthouse  ...after being tried in the  courtroom  the prisoners were then  returned to the jail  and many a tear had been shed en route.  Herb Wilson, like many  others before him, will live to  regret he ever heard the name of  that infamous passageway. At  the moment, however, it  represents only a possible  avenue to freedom.  During the months of his incarceration, Herb has developed a definite antipathy to  bars, bad food and crooked officials. He has been mulcted of  more than $53,000 in bribes  since his arrest and received  nothing but hollow promises in  ret'irn.  ~ver since his failure to have  the incriminating fingerprints  destroyed and especially since  the recovery of the bonds at  Cox's aunt's house in Detroit, it  has become apparent to Herb  that he and the Los Angeles  County Jail should part company as soon as possible.  Herb engineers the crashout  with the same penchant for intricate detail that characterized  his most successful capers. The  groundwork takes several weeks  and more greasing of palms.  Turnkey Roy Rankin is  'bought' for $1000. Helen  Gillespie smuggles a loaded  revolver into the prison. Frank  Wilson is conscripted to drive  the getaway car.  After due consideration,  Herb has elected to take two  men with him. One is a  diminutive hood, Frisco Eddie  O'Brien, with whom he has  become friendly. Frisco Eddie,  a man of many aliases, is  waiting trial for a mail truck  heist in Teledo, Ohio. He and  Herb have many mutual acquaintances in the trade. The  third member of the trio is  Herbert R. Cox.  Wilson is well aware that his  longtime partner has given information to the feds, but, having had personal experience  with the third degree, he does  not entirely condemn him for  this. Those brutal interrogations  have broken better men and  Cox, for all his tough talk, is no  hero.  The big man has been a  stalwart ally from the beginning  and this cannot be discounted.  But old loyalty is a minor  motivation. There are still  numerous money caches unknown to the police. It is politic  to free Cox from their clutches  before he is bullied into giving  up any more vital secrets.  The escape plan is audacious  but relatively straightforward.  Herb and his accomplices (with  the co-operation of Roy  Rankin) intend to make their  way across the Bridge of Sighs,  through the courtroom and out  to the street, there to rendezvous with Frank Wilson. A  warmed-up plane will be  waiting at a nearby airstrip.  Herb hopes to cross the Mexican border before their absence  is discovered. On April 9, 1922,  a Sunday, the plan goes into  motion.  to be continued...  DON'T FORGET  WE ARE ABOVE KENS LUCKY DOLLAR  THRIFTY'S  HELP THE  GIBSONS  886-2488 or Box S98  Tues-Sat 10-4  I  Cultural heritage one of disrespect  by Penny Fuller  , We have a cultural heritage  .'of disrespect. The people who  'settled North America were  "basically   rebels,   albeit   quiet  ��� rebels. They were people who  ��� had lost respect for the system  ��in which they lived, the people  ;who ran the system and many  ;of the laws which controlled the  .system.  J They did maintain, however,  !an inate respect for the individual. It was understood that  ���people had come to this  'wilderness for space to be  themselves and as long as you  tdidn't intrude on anyone else,  lyour right to your own quirks  land ways of being were considered your own business.  ' And if you did violate  ���somebody else, there was a  rough and ready "frontier  justice" to take care of the matter. That didn't always mean  the right person won but things  tended to be settled quickly.  You can't get much more  Uranian than the Boston Tea  Party or the uprising led by  Louis Riel. Now that Uranus is  once more in Capricorn (the  planet that represent governments, churches and societal  establishments) it is inevitable  there will be a lot of shaking up  happening.  At the same time, Saturn is  still wandering about in the  same sign so those who have  vested interest in maintaining  the status quo will be bringing  all their power to bear to keep  things the way they are.  This revolution and reaction  will continue to intensify until  early 1991. It is unlikely the  western world will remain  unscathed. Although because  there is more cultural outlet for  individual expression, I don't  foresee any full-blown revolutions of a political nature. The  business world, banking, churches etcetera may be a different  matter.  Any structure which is refusing to respect the individuality  of the people affected by it, will  find a kind of grassroots  rebellion welling up. By the  summer of 1991, these institutions will have to change to accommodate individual needs  and strengths.  This will be true until  January, 1996 when Uranus  moves into its home territory in  the sign of Aquarius where it  will continue to hang out until  the next century.  MAGIC CRYSTAL FOR MEN  Automobile & Bike  Replicas made of genuine  lead crystal.  - Lambourghini - Mercedes  - Porsche - Corvette  - Citroen - Motorcycle  - B.M.VV.  NOVA  JEWELLERY   LTD.  \- y-  885-2421  Cowrie St., Sechelt  This is a critical time in the  dawning of the next age - the  Age of Aquarius which will last  for about 2,500 years. As a  world communtiy, we are being  challenged to cultivate a respect  and a certain reverence for the  individual in each of us. Only in  developing our fullest potential  as individuals, can we hope to  contribute the most to humanity  as a whole.  Once more we find a dualism, a contradiction within the  astrological symbolisms. Uranus, and the sign of Aquarius,  represent  the epitome of in-, v  dividuality. They also represent,.;;y  the humanitarianvvith a worldly jY���  perspective. , ", j.  The individuality, expressed  in a healthy way, becomes a;:  king   of   genius.   Twisted   it  becomes bizarre behaviour.  The humanitarian visionary  can be either the savior of the  Arts Centre  to celebrate  The Sunshine Coast Arts  Centre marks its 10th birthday  this August and plans to  celebrate in style.  Ten days of festivities, called  "Celebration 10" (what else?)  run from July 28 to August 6 in  and around the Arts Centre in  Sechelt.  Music from jazz to classical  to international, theatre both  local and off-coast, for kids and  adults, film and literary events,  a two-day craft fair are all on  the agenda.  A grant from Employment  and Immigration Canada has  enabled three people to assist  Arts Centre staff with the project: Beverly Willimus, Lynn  Quinn and Louisa Harlow can  be found in an office on the corner of Teredo and Inlet  tuDstairs"). Call 885-7823 or  planet, or the emotionally cold  rebel who destroys without the  ability to create.  We each have a choice at this  time of which of these images  we're going to strive for. Much  of our decision will be made by  our actions, not our minds.  Those who spout humanitarian  theory but treat their family or  friends with disrespect cannot  possibly fit into the Aquarian  world of respecting the individual.  Those who battle against injustice and violation but retain a  respectful attitude toward other  human beings, will be the foundation builders for a new  jworldwide1 sbciietjr.'   =  r est a ok ciriX:  886*3386  Hwy. 101, Gibsons  Fri., June 16  Ken Dalgleish  Piano  7 pm  Sat., June 17  The Two Notes  Steve White, Jack Inglis  Piano, Violin, Vocals  Featuring Old Time Favorites  7 pm  Every Wednesday Night  IS PRIME RIB NIGHT!  Luncheon Buffet  11-2 Monday thru' Friday  $5*  CHOCOLATES  and  PREMIUM QUALITY  ICE CREAM  (Your choice of regular cone or our delicious  homemade waffle cone)  Treats for DADS As GRADS  ��� Fine Callebaut Belgian Chocolates (milk or dark)  ��� Cream Chocolates  ��� 6 types of delicious Truffles  ��� English Sweets: Callord & Bowser.  and Barker & Dobson  ��� "Olde World" Fudge & Peanut Brittle  ��� Fruit Berries & Bears  ��� Dried Fruits & Nuts  ��� M-M-M Milkshakes  i  i >  ^  1  I  Y-  h  : ���_  n  rv-J  M  4  *  SI  fa  H  Mi  t'm  5   * m  Coast News, June 12,1989  13.  '���Vi  %  M  III  ill  1  i  1  i  You can stop environmenta  by Penny Fuller  Yes, you can have an effect  on the environmental v destruction of this planet, according to  Carole Rubin. That's the  message Rubin has been  pushing since 1980 when she  moved to the Sunshine Coast  after the lake in Ontario where  she had planned to buy property  was destroyed by acid rain.  According to a recent study,  80 per cent of all Canadians feel  the environment is an issue of  top priority but feel powerless  to do anything about it. Now  Rubin has written a book that  provides people with the information needed to substantially  contribute to the problem of  pesticide use.  The book How To Get Your  Lawn And Garden Off Drugs  has just .been released by  Friends of the Earth and is  available in bookstores across  Canada. It is the product of a  conversation between Rubin  and Julia Langor co-chairman  of the Canadian Coalition of  Alternatives to Pesticides.  The two women met at a conference last year where the problem was being discussed.  Rubin discovered urban use of  chemical pesticides is ten times  greater than agricultural use.  This isn't the first time she  has brought this message of the  effect of personal action on the  environment. Three years ago  she helped put together an  educational show that was  presented in elementary schools  throughout the Sunshine Coast.  The program was designed to  show children how they could  contribute to ecology in their  own community and their own  backyards.  She was also instrumental in  persuading the local Forstry Office and the Sunshine Coast  Regional District to use cardboard cups in their coffee  rooms as opposed to the  styrofoam cups which produce  chloroflourocarbons   (CFCs)  Tuesday June 13  7:00 pm  Storytime for Children  Karen Bruce reads a selection  of stories to students from  Cedar Grove Elementary.  7:20 pm  Recycling  Angela Kroning talks with  Neil Clayton and Bruce Morris  about their ideas for recycling.  8:00 pm  Cystic Fibrosis  The Kinsmen campaign for  Cystic Fibrosis continues. Barry  Stein talks with Elva Dinn.  8:20 pm  Environment Week  Members   of   the   Coastal  Association for the Preservation  of the Environment (Cape) join  Rob Buchan in the studio for a  discussion on what can be done  to protect the environment.  This Community  Television Schedule  Courtesy of: ���- ���'��� ���'  SOUTH COAST FORD  885-3281 ��� ��� ��� ���  Wednesday June 14  ESP TV  6:00 pm  Drug Awareness  Laila Ferreira produced and  hosted this discussion on drug  abuse. Included is coverage of  Chatelech's drug awareness  forum.  7:00 pm  Student Report  Senior T.V. students Suzanne  Wilson, Laila Ferreira and  Astra Mutch are "Live" from  the studio control room to show  you their own productions.  Astra has a special on massage,  Suzanne's program is on community newspapers and Laila  has a look at Greenpeace's visit  to Gibsons.  Thursday June 15  7:00 pm  Talk to Your Local Government  The monthly program that  which are destroying the ozone  layer of the atmosphere.  CAROLE RUBIN  On a more national front,  Rubin was one of the two environmental representatives on  the Minister's Priority  Substance Advisory Panel  which was mandated to list, in  order of concern, the fifty toxic  substances most in need of  assessment for regualtion. This  selection was made out of a  total of 60,000 which are of  some concern.  In the final report (the Hall  Report) made to Minister Andre  Bouchard, in February of this  year, CFCs topped the list, with  pulp mill effluent being included in the top five concerns.  Rubin has recently returned  to her home on the Sunshine  Coast after a promotional tour  of her book. With the constant  demand on her time this spring,  she's had little time to garden.  But she appears to be content  with the vetch, the wild thyme  and strawberries, dandilions  and rugosa roses that thrive on  her small beach-side property.  Her book will be distributed  through the Loblaws chain who  have started a "Green Campaign" of environmentally  compatible products, as well as  bookstores. It's a small, easy-  to-read soft cover, which Rubin  hopes will reduce the use of toxic products by the urban  gardener.  Reporter to Festival  Everyone has heard stories of  writers who have been turned  down by dozens of publishers  before someone finally  recognized the value of their  work, but Province reporter  Don Hunter's record probably  outdoes them all.  For eight years Hunter tried  to sell his novelized story of his  adventures as a teacher in northern B.C. He finally gave up  and sent the book off to CBC  television where it was accepted,  then sat on the shelf for another  five years before it was filmed.  But when the film, by this  time called 9B, eventually  reached the little box, it got such  a good reception that the CBC  decided to make it into a series.  So Hunter was not too surprised  when it took three years for a  publisher to recognize the value  of his Province 1982-86 series of  columns called 'Spinner's Inlet'  and offer to publish the collection in book form.  You can find these delightfully gentle stories of life in a place  not too  unlike the Sunshine  Coast on the shelves of your  favourite book store.  Anyone interested in China in  these days of turmoil will find  another festival speaker a gold  mine of information. Kenneth  Mitchell first went to China in  1980-81 as visiting professor at  the University of Nanjing, an  exciting time and place as the  country began opening up to  Western influence.  He returned to China in 1983  as an actor touring all over the  country in the part of Dr. Norman Bethune in the play Gone  the Burning Sun, the one-man  play he wrote after his first visit  to China. By 1987 he was back  in China again to teach at the  Foreign Affairs Institute in Beijing.  "I think China is the most  civilized place in the world,"  Mitchell says.  His other obsession is with  Canada's heroes, not the usual  kind, but the iconoclasts and  rebels and misfits. He celebrates  them in these 16 books including   Wandering  Rafferty,  Chautaugua Girl and  Davin,  and in the plays Cruel Tears and  Melody Farm.  You can meet Ken Mitchell at  the Festival of the Written Arts  August 12 at 1:30 pm.  Tickets are available Monday  through Saturday 11 am to 4  pm from the Festival booth next  to the Chamber of Commerce  Info Centre in Sechelt. Or write  to Box 2299 Sechelt for information or tickets.  KEN MITCHELL  ���*.'34__L4-*.^-w ���   ���-"T--- '?'������"  allows viewers to talk to  representatives from their local  governments is hosted by Al  Price. Invited guests include  Gibsons Mayor Diane Strom,  Sechelt Mayor Tom Meredith  and Jim Gurney from the  Regional Board.  8:00 pm  Explorations  Penny Fuller talks with  spiritual healer Clarion  Chandler during her visit to the  Sunshine Coast.  8:30 pm  Coast Profiles  Stan Dixon hosts a monthly  program with interesting people  from the Coast. This month  Stan's guest is Morgan Thompson.  Your guide to  the finest in  area dining  ToMt oh  ike Coiiftt  NIGHT ON THE TOVV/V  After plenty of overtime (at home and at the office), I  welcomed the chance to go out for a bite to eat. My son chose  Pronto's II in Sechelt. He likes anything with a II meaning a  sequel. Well they're doing it again. Pronto's II is expanding  with 80 new seats in about two weeks, so plan those parties  and get-togethers knowing there is more to serve you better.  The young master had a hard day at play and wanted a  bacon and mushroom pizza. My husband had a craving for  lobster tails and I for sirloin steak, done medium rare. We  started with cream of mushroom soup and salad with Italian  dressing. '       , \.  There were plenty of Roy Rogers and Shirley Temples to  go around for the kids (young and old).  While we were waiting for our meals I couldn't help but  notice the pizzas to go. Business people, moms, secretary-  types and construction workers alike, drove up and picked up  boxes and boxes of pizza. The word must be out!  If a face was a measurement of how much a meal was enjoyed, I guess my son's would have read GREAT!!!  We more civilized types kept our faces clean but our grins  were wide. Garlic toast, rice and a side order of baked potato  with coffee afterwards topped a delicious meal. Spumoni ice  cream was ordered which we took turns eating, once we  distracted the little guy that i&\  We arrived home ready to go to bed and no dishes to wash.  Thanks Pronto's!  Average meal prices do not include liquor  Andy's Restaurant- Every Wednesday night is Prime Rib Night. Don't miss  Andy's Luncheon Buffet, 11 -2, Monday  thru' Friday. House specialties include  veal dishes, steaks, seafood, pasta, pizza,  Thai food, and lots of NEW dishes.  Don't miss Andy's great Brunch Buffet  every Sunday from 1 lam-2:30. Hwy 101,  Gibsons, 886-3388.  Creek House - Intimate dining and  European cuisine in a sophisticated yet  casual atmosphere. We serve rack of  lamb, duck, crab, clams, scallops, steaks,  also daily specials. Reservations recommended. Roberts Creek Road and Beach  Avenue - 885-9321. Open 6 pm. Closed  Mondays & Tuesdays. V. MC. 40 seats.  Mariners' Restaurant - On the  waterfront with one of the most spectacular views in Gibsons, the Mariners'  specializes in fresh and live seafood, and  also offers a full range of lunch and dinner entrees. Both menus change daily,  with delicious daily specials. Marine  Drive, Gibsons Landing, 886-2334. Tues-  ���day to Saturday: Lunch 11-3, Dinner  5-10; Sunday: Brunch 11-3. Closed Monday. 100 seats. V. M.C.  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-,  ���ing here. Menu includes pizza, pasta,  jsteaks 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, 11:30 am - 10  pm, Fri and Sat 11:30 am - 10:30 pm.  Seats 145.  Pronto's Restaurants Two locations  to serve you. Both serve an extensive  variety of pizza, steak, pasta, lasagne,  ribs, souvlaki in a delightful family atmosphere. Children's menu available. All  dinner entrees include garlic bread and a  FAMILY DIN INQ  Ruby Lake Resort - Lovely view of  lake from Ruby Lake's post and beam  dining room and good highway access for  vehicles of all sizes. Breakfast served all  day. Lunch prices begin at $2.50, dinners  from $5.50 including soup or salad.  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  -88J3-2269. Open 7 days a week, 7 am - 9  pm. 54 seats. V., MC. breakfast, lunch  and dinner.  PAID ADVERTISEMENTS  choice of soup or salad. Average family  meal for four about $15-$20. Located at  Wharf Rd., Sechelt, 885-1919; and on  Highway 101, across from Gibsons  Medical Clinic, Gibsons, 886-8138.  The Wharf - Open for breakfast,  lunch and dinner seven days a week.  Breathtaking ocean view and sunsets  from every table. Continental cuisine and  seafood at its best. Sunday Brunch from  11 am - 2 pm. Fully licensed and air-  conditioned. Dinner reservations recommended. Hwy. 101, Davis Bay. 885-7285.  ���PL/ff'S  Cedar's Inn - Appetizers all day till 11  pm. Darts every Tues. Everyone  welcome. Cedar Plaza, Gibsons 886-8171.  Open 11 am - midnight, Sun-Thurs; 11  am - 1 am, Fri-Sat. 100 seats. V., MC.  .Regular menu 11 am to 8:30 pm.  14 7 IN -JAKl ()( 7  Chicken Shack - Deep fried chicken,  pizza, hamburgers, salads. All to go.  Cowrie St., Sechelt -885-7414. Video Rentals. 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.  Sechelt Fish Market - Fish & Chips  our specialty. A variety of deep fried  seafoods and sandwiches, using only the  freshest of fish. A favourite with knowledgeable locals and tourists. Cowrie St.,  Sechelt, 885-7410. Open 10 am to 6 pm,  Monday to Saturday. Closed Sundays.  sa  1  9M 14.  Coast News, June 12,1989  Slo-pitch showdown at Brothers Park June 11. Clockwise from  top left are Commuters team members Laurie Talbot, Mike  Sheehan, Rick MacGuire and Mike Talbot. ��� Vern Elliott photo  Mens Fastball  >   Evergreen Mens Fastball League  ;     Team GP W L T P  KC Legion 10   9 1 0 18  Pacific Coast Angels 8    8 0 0 16  Zims Brewers 9    7 2 0 14  NEC 9    6 3 0 12  P & N Padres 12   6 6 0 12  Video Stop 8    4 4 0 8  Clennbrook Rangers 11   2 9 0 4  North Delta Pirates 10   0 8 2 2  McKillican 11    0 9 2 2  On Saturday June 3, Roberts  Creek Legion faced the  undefeated Pacific Coast  Angels.  In the first game of a double  header Legion lost a close 3-2  game.  Weepee Peers hit his 3rd  home run of the season but it  wasn't enough as Chris Petkau  silenced Legion batters.  The second game started fast  for Legion as Al Nickerson  homered but Legion just didn't  have enough and they lost 8-5.  Angels got all their runs in the  second inning and held off a  comeback by the home team in  the seventh to seal the win.  On Sunday June 3, Legion  was on the road to avenge  Saturday's losses.  In the first game Legion  pounded Glennbrook Rangers  13-3 in five innings. Rick  Waugh 2-2 with a double led the  Legion hitters and Alex Skytte  held the Rangers to only six  hits.  In the second game Legion  faced NEC with Legion losing  4-2 in the sixth. They showed  some great team character in  rallying for three runs and the  lead.  Corky Bland came off the  bench for a timely game winning a hit and Weepy Peers pitched seven tough innings for the  win.  Ladies  fastball  Ladies Softball started with a  bang this week as T.B.S.  outslugged Eagles 22-13.  Wendy and Linda homered  and Peggy hit a pair of tripples  for the winners, while Lucy and  Teresa homered in a valiant effort for the Eagles.  In the other game, Kenmac  dumped Wakefield 14-6.  Thursday night saw a pair of  9-4 games played at Hackett  Park.  Cedars scored early and had a  one double play to hold off the  Wakefields in an error-filled  game.  Jessie August hit a tripple for  the Brewsers and Debbie Brown  banged out a couple of doubles  for T.B.S.  Fishing  Report  Hot Spots & Hints  LOCATION:  The   Gap   Camp Byng.  Davis Bay   Trail Is   Merry Is   Pirate Rock.  PRODUCTION:   Good   Good  ��� Poor   Fair   Fair   Fair  LOCATION: PRODUCTION:  Epsom    Pt. Fair  Lasqueti Is. Good  Sangster    Is. Good  Tex ad a   Is Good  Bargain   Hbr. Good  Egmont Fair  MOOCHING  TROLLING -  Power Mooch - Live or Frozen  Greens and Pinks  ��� Lots of Blueback toward Texada  and Sangster.  ��� Springs have been good during  morning and evening, but look for  feed.  ��� Dogfish all over - trolling is best bet.  ���j SPECIAL of the WEEK  Little Chief  Smoker Chips  All Flavours  Reg. $3.39  2.99  Your Fishing Report sponsored by  THE COAST NEWS and  '   Trail.&Cov��/rie. Sechelt 885 2512Y ..,        ..  MOh..-Thurs;:��t Sat���': _-5:_0 y.;Frj; 3:8y  There are a few corrections  from last week's article.  The playoffs will be June 17  and 18 at Brothers Park with  the first games starting at 9 am.  The corrected standings are:  Team WL P  Hair We Are 11 3 22  Coke 9 4 18  Gibsons Lanes 0 13 0  CPU 7 7 14  Home runs were scored by  Tracy Duffy, Seru Molidegei,  Laura Makeiff and Jody  Eldred.  Come out and spend a day or  two in the sun cheering on the  teams!  MINOR BALL  Bronco Division  Team WTLP  Kerns 5 1 8 11  Devlins 6 0 8 12  Howe Sound P & P 6 0 7 12  Super Value 9 1 5 19  Sunnycrest Mall 7 0 6 14  Comments: John Mowbray  hit a home run. Ross Pearson  hit a triple, Jeromy Budd, a  home run and Trent Turner hit  a grand slam home run.  Mosquito Division  Elson Glass 6 0 8 12  Petrocan 3 0 11 6  Prontos 5 0 8 10  Omega 12 0 2 24  Blue Wave Taxi 8 0 5 16  Comments: Elson Glass - last  four games team play is improving with three close games.  Mike Swaney, Ian Emerson and  Cris Smith are all hitting well.  Ian and Mike continue to pitch  well. New pitchers are trying  hard with improvements noted.  Nice catches by Quinn Shields,  Amanda Fallis, Michel Sopow  and Nick Lund.  June 6 game all players tried  hard. Thanks to parents for  watching games and helping  out.  Blue Wave Taxi - pitchers are  pitching well, batting is getting  better every game including a  home run by Jeff Underwood  and fielding is improving.  Thanks to parents who conn* to  watch.  Thanks to Pam and Donna  for fantastic score keeping.  Tadpole Division  Mounties 13 0 3 26  Gibsons Realty 4 0 12 8  Kinsmen 5 0 1010  Truffels 3 0 13 6  Electric Co. 12 0 3 24  Legions 10 0 6 20  Comments: Mounties - good  all round play by Mathew  Wagner and Ray Grout.  Gibsons Realty Jeneah, Nic,  Paul and Eric caught fly balls;  Eric hit a home run and Paul hit  a grand slam home run. Nic  played an excellent B.C. The  team fielded very well.  Kinsmen Emery Bland and  Colin Urquhart played well.  Electric Co. doing well.  Truffles' Chris Ruttloss hit a  home run, Yuki Osaka a home  run and the team fielded well.  ATJTO SERVICE  DID YOU KNOW...  WE SELL PARTS  The South Coast's Only  BCAA APPROVED Shop  (Special consideration to BCAA members)  ^awueaou Aufpwiofive  .1078. Hwv .1.0.1 .Gibso  DL 5848  886/7919  Garden Club  to meet  hit. *ik.a.**At tsm,  Snapper & Jacobsen  Lawn Mowers  Snapper & Jacobsen  Gas & Electric Powered  Trimmers  mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmA  < - \  mmimm sum ��� tanaka  MtfHi  AfS   PftUJtr   PIlK      A DIVISION OF  hi a rvwn  riu��   SEASIDE RENTALS  SerUICe 885-4616 5542 inlet Ave.. Sechelt 885-2848  by Marguerite  Thinking ahead and planning  if you like perennials and biennials for next year, this week  would be ideal to sow those  seeds of Canterbury Bells,  wallflowers, holly hocks, ac-  quilegia, columbine or  moonflowers.  Meanwhile you can study  their needs as regards height  and colour, and they will be well  established by fall for their location.  Several jobs require attention; you get a better show of all  your garden annuals if you keep  all dead flowers picked. Cut off  seed pods of lilacs, rhodos,  azaleas carefully, don't damage  underneath as next years flower  tip is already formed.  Prune   side   growths   and  suckers off staked tomatoes and,?//  side dress each plant with 10 10  10 fertalizer, a quarter cup each  plant, every three weeks. Keep  well watered.  Sweet peas and begonias need  liquid fish fertilizer and hey  kids! those sunflowers will  grow really strong too with fertalizer, stake well.  New Zealand spinach loves  the heat, plant now.  The subject of "watering or  sprinkling regulation" in force  will be axed, next week, what do  you think? "Early morning or  nightime."  The Gibsons Garden Club invites past members and present  and guests to its meeting on  Thursday, June 15 at 7:30 pm in  the Marine Room, below the  library.  Bill Webb will be showing  slides called "A flight of fancy"  ^rhich should be..interesting, br-  jirig a friend.  TERMINAL  Forest Products Ltd.  LOG  BUYING  STATION  Competitive Prices  Camp Run  CEDAR e FIR e HEMLOCK e  886-7033  *%  Vi  \ ��� "I.  A  M  fe''  =n  *m\  m  GOLF CLUBS  MacGregor "lack Nicklaus Classic"  11 piece set 3 metal woods - -  'JT mm*** *&999  Faypr Tour Touch  FaZf,r pie��ce se, metal woods -  SWllne "InertU" ��*��*�� ($9.99  _>i  ^"^te__  ^{.C^-j^S-  i.sa  !���%-%.  t*o8%*Kq  in>an0  SfilB  INq  V  ^ooo  vuucr  *��f��S  \  CO  &300  ***9*  '������ pGA clothes  (Shirts & Sweaters)  25% Off  10 �� Off  All models golf shoes   W  ~    _  0TH& IQBtf  ��� Walking Shoes + jackle Box  ��� Life Vest + Tennis Racquet  ��� Ball Clove * Fishing Hat  ��� Camping Cear + Fj5n Finder  sue  r  FISHING PACKAGE  (ROD/REEL)  Daiwa Pro 290E/Zebco Z/200  (Mooching)   R$g. '64.9$  Shimano Aeroglas/Shimano GT200  (mooching)  R����. '69.9$  ABU Garcia Graphite/Comp./  ABU Garcia 556 (spinning) %. '79.9$  *9.9$  tt  ^*<y :���'-������  ���M_U_wi__^L-  *49e99*  '54.99  '64.9$  frail Ave. & Cowrie  SECHELT   ���     ��� _.  885-2S12-      _�� E__J  TRAIL BAY SPORTS  A^))VOUn AUTHORIZED z^^m.  iH^aSsAjh  &H9S__;Bvkiftl  jr.   ,**-  {&?&K&mm  ^jJi^i^^mtelf^^JL^lJLilESJI  __li__UJULI_L_���LK_U_L>_^J_1____L__I_____B__^  lyHIffijy  il^MMlilJ^^^  Coast News, June 12,1989  15.  anniversary a success  by Frank Nanson  The Sunshine Coast Golf  Club held its 20th Anniversary  on June 3 and 4. From all  reports it was a successful effort.  The committee which was  chaired by Mardi Scott and consisted of Fred Moore, Eleanor  Thompson, Debra and Bill  Sneddon, Jr. Celia Meda and  Frank Nanson deserve a vote of  thanks, particularly Mardi who  put in a lot of time and effort to  ensure that everything was well  organized.  The marshalls and "nurses"  created a lot of fun while  patrolling the course, "helping"  the injured and sick and  shooting those too far gone or  those who did not comply with  the rules.  I understand Tom (the mar-  shall) had excellent aim when it  came to shooting Roy Scarr. I  did not hear of the exploits of  Fay Hansen and Al McPherso*  but I can imagine they w.  equally good as nurse and mar-  shall.  The anniversary tournament  results had Wolfgang Reiche  and team of Bill McKinnon,  Celia Anderson, Bill McGrath,  Eleanor Thompson and Ann  Burton winning the morning  draw with a net 149. Freeman  Reynolds, Thelma Manning,  Don Oakley, Helen Milburne,  Bernie Parker and Dot litter-  back came in second despite the  marshalls. The afternoon draw  had the team of George Grant,  Katie Sonntag, Bill Gibbons,  Lynn Wilson, Bill Sutherland  and Eleanor Dann taking first  place with a 152.  Bob Mahar had the longest  drive for the men and Debra  Sneddon the longest for the  women in the morning draw  with Connie Grant and Ernie  Brown taking the longest drive  event in the afternoon. Closest  to the pin results were Connie  Grant (six feet). Marion Reeves  (10 feet eight inches) and Bob  Mahar (12 feet) and John  Moorby (12 feet five inches).  There were 162 players out on  Sunday plus a few more for the  fine smorgasbord. The wine and  cheese party on Saturday was  attended by a very large number  of guests and members.  The last two Wednesdays saw  the annual interclub tournament between the Pender Harbours' and Sunshine Coasters'  senior men. This time the Sunshine Coasters came out slightly on top with a 31.5 to 28.5  win. This event will in time gain  in status; something like Frisco  vs Los Angeles? Al Dean took  the overall low gross for the two  days.  The 18-hole ladies first flight  winners were Mary Horn net  30, Ruby Head (31) and Isabel  Rendleman in the least putt contest.  Second flight had Marg Ar-  bucle, Kay Budd and Rita Hincks winning with 32 putts each.  In third flight Joyce McMillan,  Bernice Bader and Pat Saddler  took the honours in that order.  The 9-hole ladies had Marg  Matthews taking the low net  with a 32.5. Second place went  to Gladys Warner and Lucette  Venables with 34.5 each. Marg  Lucette also had the least putts  with 15 for nine holes!  The Wednesday evening  men's Twilight had Ron Qually  winning with a low gross of 37  and Doug Elson taking low net  with a 31.5.  The Monday Mixed Twilight  group had Bob Knight, Mary  Ewen, Bill Ewen and Isabel  Draper winning with a net of  36. The men's special prize for  long drive was won by Bob  Knight with the prize donated  by Talewind Books.  Never ask Pat Scarr for the  "gimmie of a putt" as she  claims it will make you a better  person if you put it out! That  may be her opinion - but my  friend Lyall says it may cost him  a lot in new putters.  Any way you Slice it  the Classifieds bring results  <*     *      *     $     *  V  Gibsons  Swimming Pool  MONDAY &  WEDNESDAY  Early Bird 6:30 a.m.-  Aqua Fit 9:00 a.m.  Ease Me In 10:00 a.m.  Noon Swim 11:30 a.m.  Lessons 3:30 p.m.  Swim Fit 7:30 p.m.  TUESDAY  Fit& 50+ 9:30 a.m.  Senior Swim 10:30 a.m.  Adapted Aquatics 2:30 p.m.  Lessons 3:30 p.m.  Public Swim        6:00 p.m.  8:30 a.m.  10:00a.m.  11:00a.m.  1:00 p.m.  7:30 p.m.  8:30 p.m.  10:30a.m.  11:30 a.m.  3:30 p.m.  6:00 p.m.  ��� 7:30 p.m.  FRIDAY  Early Bird  Aqua Fit  Fit & 50 +  Senior Swim  Noon Swim  Public Swim  Teen Swim  6:30 a.m.-  8:30a.m.  9:00a.m.- 10:00 a.m.  10:00a.m.- 10:30a.m.  10:30a.m. - 11:30a.m.  11:30 a.m.-  1:00 p.m.  5:30 p.m.- 7:00 p.m.  7:30 p.m.-  9:00 p.m.  Pender Golf  Match play tourney  THURSDAY  Adapted Aquatics  Lessons  Public Swim  2:30 p.m.- 3:30 p.m.  3:30 p.m.-6:00 p.m.  6:00 p.m. -7: 30 p.m.  SATURDAY  Public Swim  Public Swim  SUNDAY  Family Swim  Public Swim  2:00p.m. - 4:30p.m.  7:00 p.m. - 8:30 p.m.  1:00 p.m. -  3:30 p.m. -  3:30 p.m.  5:00 p.m.  Gibsons Swimming Pool 886-9415  Publication of this schedule  sponsored by  Super Valu  On May 31, Tom Held and  Murrell Smith played off in the  final match for the Ernie  Holloway Vintage Cup.  This was a match play tournament for senior men and both  players had won four matches  to get to the finals.  On the 142 yd. number three  both men hit their tee shot to a  slightly hidden green. They  looked for Tom's ball for five  minutes, then finally looked in  the cup. A hole in one!  Murrell went on to win the  tournament, congratulations to  both men!  There was a good turnout of  26 golfers on May 29. The first  place team was Ernie Holloway  and George Reid.  Second were Helen Crabb  and Milt Watson. Third were  George Langham and Jan Watson. KP number three was Ed  McAllister.  LADIES DAY  On June 1, 24 ladies played.Y  "fewest putts." Blanche Paton  and Catherine McQuitty tied  for first. Helen Crabb was second. Shirley Grout and Lois  Haddon were third.  MEN'S DAY  The low gross winner on June  3 was George Langham with a  smooth 36. Close behind was  John Willcock with a 37. The  low net winners were Bob  Lefroy and Dave Scoular.  Saturday morning behind  number one green a bear was  spotted. On number four two  deer pranced across the fairway.  Such a treat to see wildlife on a  beautiful golf course!  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  Th��CoMtN��W��  Sechelt  "A Friendly P*opl�� Plae*"  ENJOY A DAY OF BUSINESS, LEISURE, AND SHOPPING IN "VENICE NORTH  Rentals, Sales, & Service  883-9114  I 883-9551  m$  Building  Supplies  HOMEX-^LL  BUILDING CENTRE  Pender Harbour  READING CENTRE  TUES - THURS - SAT  1:30 - 3:30  Pender Harbour  Community Club  BIN00  Every Thursday  7:00 pm  Pender Harbour Community Hall  Oak Tree Market  Open 7 days a week  10 am - 8 pm  PENDER HARBOUR & EGMONT  885-3666  If  ,enmar 'jurapenes  & NEEDLECRAFT SUPPLIES  883-2274  CENTRE HARDWARE  & GIFTS  883-9914  Pender Harbour & District  MEDICAL HEALTH CENTRE  883-2764  PENDER HARBOUR  GOLF COURSE  Visitors Welcome  Vi m. north of Garden Bay Rd.  Hwy.-IOI 883-9541  Beaver Island  GROCERY  Pizza, Subs, Video Games  883-2108  IGA  FOODLINER  (Check our Flyer)  Wed.-Fri., 1-6  Sat.-Sun., 9-5  'KUCttdeuU  NUjgERY  BEDDING PLANTS  & SHRUBS  Dubois Road  KAMMERLE'S  CARPETS COMPLETE  883-9357  883-9046  Seahorse  Construction  MOBILE HOMES  New and Ussd - Instant Housing  883-9338 or 580-4321 (call collect)  Ray Hansen Trucking  & Contracting  Gravel, Clearing  Septic Systems  883-9222  SUNSOFT ELECTRONICS  & VIDEO RENTALS  Royal Canadian Legion  Branch 112  Indian Isle  Construction  Backhoe & Dumptruck  Service  883-2747 or 883-2730  Peninsula Power &.  Cable Ltd.  High & Low Voltage Power Lines  Outdoor Sub-Stations  883-2218  IIIUI DESIGN AND CONSTRUCTION  ADVANCED  mill  willis fritz 883-2736  NEED THIS  SPACE?  CALL  Ttiettanshlac  in Pender Harbour Centre  Mon. - Sat.  883-9099  383-9911  Roosendal Farms  Garden Bay Road  SUPPLIERS OF FRESH  PRODUCE TO THE  SUNSHINE COAST  Telephone 883-9910  matrix  Miss Sunny's Hair Boutique  883-2715  A MARINA  PHARMACY  883-2888  UnakBtore  083-93O3  Roofing  eindale  (no pulp)  PENDER HARBOUR CENTRE  883-9911  Tar ft Gravel, Shakvt, Shingle*,  Metal Roofs, Torch On, Duroldt  feiue'd resort  BOAT RENTALS  883-2456  HEADWATER MARINA ltd.  Ways. Hi-Pressure Washing,  & Year-Round Moorage  883-2406  Support Your Community  SHOP LOCALLY  Garden Bay Hotel  Pub. Waterfroint Restaurant. Moorage, Air  Charters. Fishing Charters. Bike Rentals  883-8674 Pub  883-9919 Restaurant  VBW-H  -uuuotm  liinpct mm  BONNIE MURRAY  Accountant  883-2857  PENDER  HARBOUR  CREDIT  UNION  883-9531  Pender Harbour  Realty LTD.  883-9525  fax: 883-9524  Pelagia  jfdarine' Service  W   CearUr-1 "  ���  W.U,Ja.i {60t)883-2280  HUGH W. JONES  Lawyer  883-9525  HARBOUR INSURANCE  AGENCIES LTD.  883-2794  Should Your Business  be listed here?  call 883-9099  PENDER HARBOUR  CHEVRON  Complete Auto Repair  24-HOUR TOWING  883-2392  AB HADDOCK MARINE ltd  Sales, Service  Mechanical Repairs  Ways  Boat Moving  883-2811  UTHERLAND  Gales & ��ervjce ltd.  883-1119  Pender Harbour Diesel  AUTO: MARINE & INDUSTRIAL  .PARTS  883-2616  Madeira Marina  883-2266  WANT THIS SPACE?  Call the Coast News  in Pender Harbour  883-9099  Irvine's Landing  883-2296  883-1145  just the spot for a  Delicious Snack  FRANCES*  HAMBURGER  TAKE-OUT  4  i  i  4  4  i  1  >  *  ��  ��   ���  ��  4  i  t  *  rVndcr Harbour  Restaurant  Canadian & Chinese Cuisine  883-2413  ^    Marina       ���  TOTAl SHOPPING  7 Days a Week  '   All Chevron Products  883-2253  ���&,&  :KfN;l';i'i;r;i',!'VJ   y   -k# ^-.JJh')  ty  n  III .16.  Coast News, June 12,1989  \>  �� ' _���_  ;  *  ifej  ���:-..f.  ���j:05  ���iffjj  ?.\  .) 3*.  I '10  .o<;  ! }.v��  jf  i V  ! --.  OS  ���.c.  SW  J#Y  HAPPY -  THE BEST IN PRICE   p2S2_L5*^SS2?  Motor Homes  Camper Vans  5th Wheel  Truck Campers  Special Rates  for the  Summer & Fall  Student to write  script for park film  what line the film will take.  Coast Cable Television is in  charge of the film work and  Pieasfeylet a; Profes!sidn<il "       ;  ���'���"���:���'��� '*'-���������    ���   .and 'Survive!;,  OVER 250.000 GRADUATES RECOMMEND  Young Drivers of Canada  TRAINING CENTRES FROM COAST TO COAST  Amanda Stubley from Gibsons, a second year student in  BCIT's broadcast journalism  program, has been hired by the  West Howe Sound Recreation  Facilities Commission  (WHSRFC) to write a script for  a half "hour video film the commission is planning on the  various parks in this area.  At its monthly meeting last  week, WHSRFC appointed  Hans Penner and Wally Dempster as a subcommittee to work  with Stubley in deciding exactly  production.  Tentative plans are for the  film to concentrate on emphasizing the natural beauty  and recreational potential of  four of the area's parks to begin  with and including perhaps a  short history of the WHSRFC  itself.  Stubley said the script will be  finished by July and the filming  by September.  Defensive Driving is jargon  that everyone uses, but very  few teach the subject effectively.   Young   Drivers   is  famous throughout the world  for ITS ACCIDENT-FREE  DRIVING HABITS often  called "survival training".  Room 102, Chatelech Secondary School  Course starting soon  For Information CaH 483-3347 Collect  Design contest  The District of Sechelt Council has decided to pay five architectural firms (two of which must be local firms) $1000  each to produce concept drawings for the new municipal  development slated for Block 7 in Sechelt.  The development is to include designs for a municipal hall,  court house, recreation centre and pool, provincial government offices, RCMP headquarters and perhaps a theatre  and teen drop-in centre.  Council will judge the concept drawings and the winning  company will be awarded the contract to build the development, District of Sechelt Mayor Tom Meredith said.  SttNS*,  Sunshine Coast Regional District  BULLETIN BOARD  #smO  Royal Terraces Building  5477 Wharf Rd.,  Sechelt  P.O. Box 800  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  685-2261  UPCOMING MEETINGS  Wednesday, June 14 at 7:00 pm  at the BC Forest Service Office,  1975 Field Road:  Forestry Advisory Committee  Meeting  Thursday, June 15 at 7:30 pm  Public Utilities Committee Meeting  Planning Committee Meeting  (to follow PUC)  NOTICE TO ALL  WATER AND  SEWER USERS  Please be advised that all bills for 1989 have now  been mailed. Accounts are due and payable on or  before July 31,1989.  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.  NOTICE  ROAD CLOSURE  Please be advised that the access  road to Cliff Gilker Park will be  closed, due to construction, from  June 19 through 23, 1989.  S. Lehmann  Works Superintendent  -SPRINKLING REGULATIONS-  Odd numbered houses will be permitted sprinkling  on the following days:  ��� Monday, Wednesday, Friday, from 7-10 am  ��� Monday, Wednesday, from 7-9 pm  Even numbered houes will be permitted sprinkling  on the following days:      j   ,Y  ��� Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday, from 7-10 am  ��� Tuesday, Thursday, from 7-9 pm  Note: Only 1 Sprinkler per Property Is Permitted  NOTICE OF  PUBLIC MEETING  A meeting to review the  FINAL DRAFT  of the  SECHELT INLETS COASTAL  STRATEGY  will be held  Tuesday, June 27,1989, at 7:00 p.m.  at the  Sunshine Coast Regional District Office  5477 Wharf Road, Sechelt  Materials to be presented at the meeting will be  available for viewing at the Sunshine Coast Regional  District Office after June 20,1989.  BILL 19  Rita Johnston, Minister of Municipal Affairs  Announces Bill 19,1989  A New Legislative Foundation for Regional Districts  Bill 19 was introduced for first reading May 8th.  The Bill contains a comprehensive revision of Part 24  of the Municipal Act concerning regional districts.  The amendments address the weaknesses and inadequacies of the current legislation. Once adopted,  regional districts will for the first time have a clear  and complete code of operation, almost completely  self-contained in one part of the Act.  Bill 19 is the culmination of a long and exhaustive  process of review and consultation. The consultation  has involved all those affected by the new Bill, and  has produced two previous major publications: Bill  60 (1988), an exposure bill outlining government proposals; and the Regional District Discussion Paper  (1987), which set forward initial policy directions.  During the review it became evident that regional  districts have, since their inception in 1965, performed well in their service delivery role. They have been  able to provide a flexible and pragmatic response to  the varying settlement patterns and differing local  government requirements of communities in the province. Bill 19 is intended to take what has proven to  be a sound concept of service delivery and Improve  and refine it. It is proposed that regional districts be  given many of the same service powers as municipalities and be provided with a corresponding level of  autonomy. These changes are intended to build on  success and improve the efficiency and performance  of the regional district system.  I W HSRA C��� 1  SUMMER RECREATION  PROGRAMS 1989  SCHEDULE  Fun in the Sun  French Twist  Week  PreK  &K  GM-3  Gr4-7  PreK  &K  GM-3  GM-3  Gr4-7  July 10-14  X  X  X  X  July 17-21  X  X  X  X  July 24-28  X  X  X  X  July 31-  Aug. 4  X  X  X  X  Aug. 8-11  X  X  X  X  Aug.   14-18  X  X  '.-  X  X  ���  Aug.   21-25  X  X  X  X  X-Indicates Group in Session  ��� French Immersion Children Only  Pre-Kindergarten and Kindergarten  Tuesday & Thursday  10-12 or 1-3  Grades 1-3  and Grades 4-7  MWF 10-3  ��� See Brochure for Further Details *  Available at Gibsons Municipal Hall  ���REGISTRATION���  Begins June 12���- Monday to Friday  8:00 am-5:00 pm  Where do you register?  At the Gibsons Municipal Office  474 S. Fletcher Rd.  OR in the Sunnycrest Mall  Wed., July 5 -10:00 to 3:00  OR in the Trail Bay Mall  Thurs., July 6 -10:00 to 3:00  m  l'i l_Riii_  4?s��'-ti_fi:_��,  Guess Where  WmmWrnW  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 Nathan Girard of Gibsons who correctly identified the  chimney of the rugby club at Armours Beach.  New Lions directors  for Pender Harbour  The Pender Harbour lions  and Lioness Clubs installed  their 1989-1990 boards of directors last week at separate dinner  meetings held at Morrison hall  in Lions Park and attended by  guests from the community and  other clubs.  The Pender Harbour Lions  installed the following board of  directors at its June 3 meeting:  President, Joe Pehab; Immediate Past President, Bob  Richardson; Vice President,  Jack McFarlane; Secretary, Ken  Richardson; Treasurer, Rob  Carey; Tail Twister, Fred  Crosby; Lion Tamer, Dutch  Haddon; and Bulletin Editor,  Bob Richardson.  Directors are Willie  Rousseau, Peter Benjafield,  Bob Clauson and Dan Chiupka,  and the Lions inducted three  new members, Bob Bodner,  Peter Hunsche and Don White.  The Pender Harbour Lioness  installed the following board of  directors at their June 6.  meeting:  President, Helen Nail; Immediate Past President, Mary  Richardson; Vice President,  Gloria Fritz; Secretary, Mary  Richardson; Treasurer, Arlene  Birchmore; Fanny Pincher,  Helen Downing; and Bulletin  Editor, Rhonda Nichols.  Directors are Nena Whittaker, Ann Cook, Hazel Spratt  and Marj Campbell, and the  Lioness Club inducted new  member Barb Shepherd last  month.  I  HOPE FOR  YOUNG PEOPLE  As the evolutionary  philosophy, eastern religions,  philosophies of men, strange  sex and death concepts, etc.  are poured out upon the young  people of today, both through  the media and by a curriculum  that removes Jesus Christ���it is  little wonder that teenagers are  losing all hope for the future.  In desperation and emptiness, these young people turn  to Satanism, drugs, alcohol,  pre-marital sex, and a myriad  of other means to try and fill  the void in their souls.  Christian education not only  gives a sound academic curriculum, but re-focuses a  child's attention on the very  book of life and hope ���  the Bible. Jesus Christ is put  back into the very centre of a  child's life and education.  Hence a child's inner controls  are built as he learns to walk in  a disciplined lifestyle. Furthermore, through Christian character values the child is trained  not only how to make a living,  but also how to live!  For more information call  885-4775 or 886-7049.  PAID ADVERTISEMENT  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Services  CIBSONS  C lassford Road 11:15am  Sunday School 11:15am  ST. JOHN'S  Davis Bay 9:30 am  Sunday School 9:30 am  Rev. Stan Sears    Rev. Alex C. Reid  Church Telephone 886-2333  GRACE REFORMED  PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH  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 Office 885-9707  T ALL WELCOME  ST. BARTHOLOMEW'S  AST. AIDAN'S  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  Parish Family Eucharist  10:30 am  Phone: 886-7322 or 886-3723  St. Aidan's, R.C. Road 2:30 pm  First Sunday in month  CALVARY  BAPTIST CHURCH  711 Park Road  Telephone: 886-2611  Sunday School    - 9:30 am  Worship Service -.11:00 am  Hour of Inspiration 7 pm  Cal Mclver - Pastor  Arlys Peters - Music Minister  "The Bible as it is...  for People as they are.   t��4��4k_ __  GIBSONS COMMUNITY  FELLOWSHIP  Welcomes you to join us  in SUNDAY Worship  Children's Progress 9:45 am  Prayer 10:00 am  Morning Worship Service  10:45 am  Wednesday 7:00 PM  599 Gower Point Road  Pastor Monty McLean  886-7049  New Life Fellowship    \t  New Testament Church  5531 Wharf Rd., Sechelt  Sun. Worship Service      10:30 am  Wed. Bible Study 7:30 pm  Morning Prayer 6:30-7:45 am  Tues.-Sat.  New Life Christian Academy  Enrolling Kindergarten - Grade 12  Pastor - Ivan Fox  Principal - David Cliff  Phone 885-4775 or 885-2672    ��j��j�� ;   ANGLICAN CATHOLIC  CHURCH OF CANADA  St. Columba of lona Parish  8835 Redrooffs Rd., Halfmoon Bay  The Rev'd E.S. Gale: 1-525-6760  Information: 885-7088  "Prayer Book Anglican"  __* ���& pr ftr :   PENDER HARBOUR  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  Lagoon Road. Madeira Park  Sunday School 9:45 am  Morning Worship II :00 am.  Prayer & Bible Study  Wednesday, 7:30 pm  883-2374 & 883-9441  Pastor Mike Klassen  Affiliated with the Pentecostal  Assemblies of Canada   ��� ~*4��*b��� ;   GIBSONS  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  School Rd. - Opposite RCMP  Sunday School - 9:45 am  Morning Worship - 11:00 am  Evening Fellowship - 7:00 pm  Phone: Church Office 886-7107  .   Pastor G. Lucas - 886-3405  Youth Pastor - J. Morris 886-3499  Affiliated with the  Pentecostal Assemblies of Canada  -��4ft.*-  A  THE SECHELT PARISH OF THE  ANGLICAN CHURCH  ST. HILDA'S. Sechelt  8:00 a.m. "Prayer Book" Communion  9:30 a.m. Morning Prayer or Communion  Sunday School for children  ST. ANDREWS, Bender Harbour  11:30 a.m. Morning Prayer or Communion  10:45 a.m. Sunday School for children  885-S019 Reverend June Maffin, Rector  "We extend a warm welcome to all"  ���-_^��_;\;<t'vY ���vi&Jjiijte. v ���'**:.  Y._jLii____- * "' ������*'��� :  ���^SvmmVr***'--" > '  ���"' rr' MffinT fi iW^"���*-*  Tr*w*> ^**H*^m*m*^me*:   rf��^rt*if^JXjL*.���"����� 1  .--'   riiiiiiiiri>rin1iif ���**,kr  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  Classifieds  at any of our convenient  Friendly People  Places  HN PENDER HARBOUR-  Marina Pharmacy 883-2888  AC Building Supplies 883-9551  ���IN HALFMOON BAY���  B & J Store 885-9435  ���IN SECHELT -  The Coast News  ANDERSON REALTY  The Sunshine Coast  Specialists for  ��� Recreation  ��� Retirement  ��� Relocation  FREE CATALOGUE  Teredo Square, Sechelt  885-3211  Van. Toll Free 684-8016  (Cowrie Street) 885-3930  ��� IN DAVIS BAY���  Peninsula Market 8859721  IN WILSON CREEK-  Wilson Creek Campground 885-5937  ���IN ROBERTS CREEK���  Seaview Market 885-3400  ~ IN GIBSONS   B& 0 Sports  (Sunnycrest Mall) 886-4635  The Coast News       ^_  (behind Dockside Pharmacy) 886-2622  DEADLINE IS NOON SATURDAY  FOR MONDAY PUBLICATION  60x250' West Sechelt waterfront  lot, 2 cleared building sites with  driveway. New steps and trails  down park-like hillside to rock  bull-dozed beach. Have septic  permit, house plans, spectacular  view, outstanding beach areas.  885-7629. #24s  2 beautiful view lots, Granthams  Landing, all services available.  931-4681. #26s  Waterfront West Sechelt % acre,  96'x320\ treed, secluded south  exposure, gorgeous view, cul-de-  sac. 886-2463. #24s  Cleared lot Tricklebrook Way,  Gibsons, trailer allowed, $11,500  firm. 886-9036. #26s  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek, attractive 3 level split home on  developed private Vi acre, 4  bdrm., ZVz baths, large living  area, vaulted ceilings, skylights,  cozy kitchen, dining room, finished family room in basement,  sundecks front and back with  new aggregate stone patio, carport, lots of storage, serene  country living, only 5 min. from  beaches and amenities.  886-2781 for appointment \o  view, $109,500. #26s  Two 50"X100' adjoining lots on  Keats Island close to water, level,  well treed, water & power avail.  985-5449 or 980-7651 for further  info. #24s  Must sell, new 2 storey 2200 sq.  ft. upstairs open plan home,  75'x150' lot. Asking $69,900.  6052 Lookout Ave., Sechelt, near  arena. Pager 735-5015 for appointment. #25s  Approximately 4 acres, light  clearing. Prime location in Gibsons. 886-9903. #25  Luxury home, fantastic view from  every t room, 3 bdrms., 3  bathrooms, Madeira 'Park,  $Y4SrJX��D^958-4310.   ^#26s  Ocean view, 950 Cheryl Ann Park  Rd., Rbts. Ck., unique 1680 sq.  ft. panabode rancher, 5 appl., 4  large skylights, 3 bdrms., 2 full  baths, double see-thru stone  fireplace, selling below current  appraised value. 886-2694  (eves.). #24  By owner, 980 Cemetery Rd., 2  bdrm. mobile, 12X68 on 7/8  acre, large sundeck, carport, oil  & elec. heat. Make an offer.  1-467-4119. #26  753 Highway 101, Gibsons  9 unit apartment (4 one bedroom  unit and 5 back units) prime location, close to shopping, schools,  clinic, parks and beach with lots  of parking. Great potential for expansion, property large enough  for more units. Phone Bob at Pebbles Realty Ltd. 886-9587 for  more information. $262,000.  #24  d��*l  n��>-  The LOWEST  lassif led Ad Rates  $400  NY.O*  (minimum) for 10 words  25*  for each additional word  Pay for 2 weeks, Cet the 3rd week FREE  When paid by CASH, CHEQUE  or MONEY ORDER  \%  Stlfte Sd!��''cLASSIFIEPS  They run until your item is sold!  *1 3       for up to 10 words     I        per additional  word  Your ad, featuring one item only, will run for four consecutive  weeks and will then be cancelled unless you instruct us to renew it  for  another   four,   by  Saturday,   3   pm.  NO CHARGE FOR RENEWAL for as long as you want!  (Not available to commercial advertisers)  ALL CLASSIFIED ADS must be PRE-PAID before insertion.  For your convenience, use your MASTERCARD or VISA!  CLASSIFIED DEADLINE  At "Friendly People Places"  and at COAST NEWS Office  Pender Harbour  Saturday NOON  1172 Cedargrove Road  Roberts Creek  Very neat, well kept 3 bedroom  1400 sq. ft. rancher, living room  with fireplace, master bedroom  with ensuite, 11'x22' recreation  room, office/storage area. Double  windows, level 80'x160' fenced  yard, in quiet area of Roberts  Creek. Close to school, store and  swimming beaches. Phone Bob at  Pebbles Realty Ltd. for appointment. Asking $84,500.       #24  3 Bdrm. plus den 8 yr. old-house  in Gibsons. Close to schools and  mall. 886-8510 after 6 pm.   #26  Vz acre 120' frontage view lot.  Close to beach, $34,000 0B0.  885-7715. #27s  Welcome Woods corner lot, gentle slope, >h acre. 885-5067 or  939-6929. #27s  Unsurpassed view lots 50'X102Y  Harvey Rd. Anne Gurney, The  Argosy Group, 886-2164.     #26  Births  TRAIL BAY MALL  "Scribbles"  FABRIC PAINTS  72 Colours plus  Precious Metals Paints  Cameron Hatfull is pleased to announce the arrival of his brother,  Trevor Justin, born at St. Mary's  March 29, 1989 weighing 9lbs  10 ozs. Special thanks to Dr.  Paetkau, Dr. Myhill-Jones, Dr.  Pace and the nursing staff at St.  Mary's. #24  Obituaries  "IN MEMORY" donations to the  B.C. & Yukon Heart Fund, Box  1525, Gibsons, gratefully accepted; Receipt will be sent to  donor and a card to the bereaved,  whose address please supply,  s;  #24  Blk Lab puppy female, "Brutis",  lost Langdale. Missed very  much, looks like showing fangs  but I'm really smiling. 886-8164.  #24  Silver watch, Mido, engraved  J.E.W. great sentimental value.  886-8038, reward. #24  Found  Personal  Are you Id an unhappy relationship?- Call- the Transition Hguse.;  for free confidential counselliogTY  885-2944. ' TFN  .   INDIVIDUAL THERAPY        '<'  COUPLES COUNSELLING  Call Eleanor Mae 885-9018  #28  Announcements  12 speed bicycle found in Gibsons area. Call 886-7363 eves.  #24  Female Siamese kitten Pratt &  Gower Pt. area. 886-7329.    #24  Sunglasses   at   Skookumchuk  June 3rd. 886-8476. #24  Baby's white shawl on Trail Ave.  June 8th. 885-7146. #24  1 ��� Pets  &.  Livestock  Affectionate, playful kitten free  to good home with outdoors. 7  mos.'old fern., beautifully col-  voured, loves kids! Call alt. 2pm.  886^9729. ,- ....,,.=, .. ,,.  ���   " - '""     TFNs  Environment and  The Law  Free workshop with  Calvin Sanborn from  West Coast Environment  Law Ass'n.  Thurs. June 29th 7:30 pm  Senior Hall, Sechelt.  For information call  885-5881 Legal Information Service.  ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS  885-2896, 886-7272, 886-2954.  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 886-9903  or 886-8656.  Attention Teens  Al-Ateen   Can   Help,   Phone  886-2565. TFN  Phone us today about our beautiful selection of personalized wedding invitations, napkins, matches, stationery, and more.  Jeannie's Gifts & Gems  886-2023  TFN  You are your own spiritual  master. Open yourseif to your  spiritual potential and release  blockages. Workshop Rockwood  Lodge, June 17,10-5, 886-3627  for info. #24  AUDITIONS for Sechelt's July 1st  celebration talent show. For information call Mikki, 885-7781. #25  Shaklee environmentally safe  biodegradeabie household and  family care products. 886-3805  Dale. #26  MAGUS KENNELS  ��� Bright clean dog  & cat boarding  ��� Dog grooming  "SCIENCE DIET  NUTRITION. CENTRE  OPEN 8 am - 6:30 pm  -very day.  886-8568  SCIENCE DIET & IAMS  Pet Food  Quality Farm & Garden  Supply Ltd.  Pratt Rd. 886-7527  TFN  SPCA   SPAYING   PROGRAM  885-4463,  or Contact Country  Pumpkin. TFN  Sharon's Grooming  Now at Sunshine Feeds  886-4812  TFN  SUNSHINE FEEDS  670 INDUSTRIAL WAY  CO-OP FEEDS  PET FOODS  & ACCESSORIES  9:30 to 5:30  886-4812  TFN  Pair of Cockateils  $110,886-7640.  with  cage,  #24  At COAST NEWS Offices,  Sechelt & Gibsons  Saturday/3 PM  COAST NEWS Classifieds  The LOWEST Price!  The HIGHEST Circulation!  The FIRST on the street!  FAX: 886-7725  Cowrie St., Sechelt 885-3930 Cruice Lane, Gibsons 886��2622  Madeira Park Shopping Center, Pender Harbour 883-9099  2622      I  ��        J  BS5S3_S__S__Hi  ANNOUNCEMENT  SUNSHINE COAST  COMMUNITY  SERVICES   Q^J)  ^  SOCIETY  ANNUAL  GENERAL MEETING  JUNE 21, 1989  7:00 PM  15638 INLET AVENUE  P/B Cocker Spaniel puppies,  $200 ea. 886-7654. #24  URGENTLY NEED summer or permanent home for spayed adult  female cat. Quiet, loving one-pet  family preferred. Joan 886-3663.  #25  HENDRICKS STABLES  Riding lessons available Keith Rd.  12 yr. old Bay Arab Gelding for  sale. 886-3964. #25  Reg. female purebred German  Shepherd, 16 mos., spayed,  $150. needs adults love and  understanding. 885-5725.    #25  Free to good home; Himalayan cat  (brown & beige longhair, blue  eyes). Spayed & de-clawed 3 yr.  old. Call 885-2836 eves.  886-4500 days. #26  FALARON STABLES - overnight  rides, 3 hrs. one way, 4 hr. lunch  rides pay for 3. 2 hr. and 1 hr.  rides. Group wagon rides. For info call 886-7243. Weiner pigs for  sale.  #26  CASTLEftOCK  KENNELS  Highway 101.  Roberts Creek  885-9840  Soarding & Grooming  No animals will be accepted without  current vaccination records.  ��� I tnBM_B___HUB  SPCA ADOPTION  Corgie cross male, neutered, had  shots, 10 mos. 885-5734. Golden  Lab female spayed 2% yrs.  Shepard cross male, 5 mos.  Border Collie cross, male,  neutered, had shots, 8 mos.  Variety of cats and kittens.  886-7313. #24  Beautiful Lab Cocker puppies,  $25.886-2653. #24  PIANO  TUNING  repairs &. appraisals  Ken Dalgleish  886-2843  Ervtor.ux  and  ^ Qia_ryM��_3**'finUhe��  Yacht Enamel  and Bottom Paints  on Sa/e at  Green Onion  Earth Station  SATELLITE  Sales & Service  885-5644  Electric Piano Rhodes 73. Good  family piano, $350. 886-3805.  #26  Wanted  Senior   needs   split   firewood,  alder, 3 cords. 885-9597.     #25  Alder Lumber  Mill Run, Rough Sawn  Green   CaBLWOOD  9870578  Lumber Limfted  FREE  My wife says 2 adults, 1 kid,  1 mother cat, and 4 kittens  is too much! She says either  I go or the kittens do. Please  help me! Mother is Siamese.  (Cute & Adorable), not me,  the kittens! 885-9209.  TFNs  Garage Sales  2 Family garage sale Sat. June  17, 406 Steward Rd. above  Kinsmen Park. #24  Sat. June 17, 10-2, 989 Reed  Rd. #24  Sat. June 17th, 10-2 pm, Bay &  Headlands. #24  Multi-family garage sale,. Sat.,  June 17. 9-1:30, 313 King Rd.  #24  Sat., June 17, 10-4, freezer,  camper, portable dental dril,  bikes, paperbacks, 993 Fairview,  Gibsons. #24  Sat. June 17, 10 am. 1352  Chaster Rd. Tools, furniture,  baby things, etc. #24  TOYS, household items. 597  Seaview Gibsons, 10 am.     #24  Sat. June 17, 10 am. 1263 North  Rd. Double bed new mattress,  $200; King waterbed, $135; 50  Bales hay, $1 Bale. #24  Barter &. Trade  Toyota 10 Forklift on propane,  ready to work, exc. shape, new  rubber. 885-4593. #24s  TIDELINE MARINE  S**7 Wharf M.  y 885-4141 u  T&SSOIL  Mushroom Manure  Topsoil Mixed  Bark Mulch  By the yard or 14 yard diesel  dumptruck-full. Top quality products at reasonable prices. You  pickup or we deliver.  Phone  anytime 885-5669. TFN  Receiver & speakers, $200; TV  stand, $100.886-7819.     #24s  Speed Queen auto, washer, $295  Guaranteed & delivered.  883-2648. TFN  Antique medium light oak bow  front buffet, curved mirror, exc.  cond., $600.886-7696.   > #24s  Bulldozer, Caterpillar tractor,  06-B, gd. cond., $18,500.  886-4614 or 885-7348.      #26s  Two weight-lifting belts, $50/ea.  886-9880. #24  14' K&C 35 OMC, $1800; cement  mixer, $200; rototiller, $200.  885-9032. #24  Kenmore dryer, $275; wooden  crib, $50.885-7858. #24  Harvest gold fridge & stove, all  recond., must sell, $250 OBO.  886-3928. #24  Car seat, cuddle seat, M.C. front  carrier; F.P. mobile; slide projector; twin stroller; radio/tape  deck. 886-2647. #24  Thomas 2-keyboard elec. organ,  $550 OBO; chest freezer, 11 cu.  ft., gd. cond., $150 OBO.  886-7943. #24  Large park-size picnic table;  stainless steel sink, 50x44 cm.  886-2147. #24  ROBERTS CREEK NURSERY  RHODOS 4 AZALEAS  LARGE SELECTION $3 TO $16  2569 Lowir Rd. 886-2062.  #24  Computer desk, 28" width. 48"  length, 28" high, retractable  keyboard . shelf, $199 OBO.  886-7949. #24  Men's Sekine 10 speed, $75;  Kenmore dishwasher, good cond.  $75; 2 Target archery bows and  quivers, $250/ea. 885-7696. #25  Holland Airslide 5th wheel. Like  new, $600. 886-7696. #25  Trampo^ses 14% ft. round, sale  $1145. regular $1495, 10 yr:  warranty, free delivery, other  shapes & sizes, call collect Vancouver Trampoline 681-7737 or  583-5105. #27  Microwave oven, point 6 cu. ft.  cap. digital touch control, includes undercounter mounting  brackets, manual, 1 yr. old, like  new, $225; entertainment centre,  light oak finish, $150. 885-5845.  #26  White 5 drawer dresser, $50;  shelveds with 2 drawers, $45.  885-7142 aft. 6. #24  John Deere, 350 loader, $8000;  1968 International single axle  dump, $3200.886-2430.     #26  Antique mahogany dining room  suite, $2500. 886-9479.  #24  Good condition chesterfield &  chair. 886-9340. #24  Small elec. range, Westinghouse  fridge. 886-2853. #24  Kroehier hide-a-bed, $175;  nitetable, $15; bamboo blinds,  drapes, sheers, sheets, towels,  blankets, pillows, dishes, pots 'n  pans, small hhold appl., antique'  linen and collectables, olde hats  and gloves. Phone 886-9764 or  886-3189.  *v __. TFNs  Jayco power row machine. New  assembled reg.. $190. Sell for,  $150, OBO; Push mower, 18 in.  with catcher. Just sharpened,  $50; Sliding window (horiz)  frame, approx.. 22"X22". call  before 2 pm. 886-2280.       #25  Med. sized deep freeze. $150;  men's 10 sp. bike. 28" wheel,  $75.886-4743. #24  Set of Sorby woodturning chisels,  $70. $150 new. 885-9792.   #26  Chrome BMX for sale. Great  cond.. new accessories, $70.  (age 7-10). 885-2131. #24  Fiberglass  New bathtub and shower. Vz  price. 886-3798. #24  HAY FOR SALE  $3.50 can deliver. 885-9357  TFN  Canopy for V2 or % ton pickup,  $250.885-5444. #30s  Sewing machine cabinet, Singer  electronic & Kenmore deluxe  sewing machines. 886-3954.  #24s  Sundance trampoline, 3'2"  daim., $45; dropleaf dining room  table, $10, 4' Ikea dining room  table, $50.885-5385.'        #24  Matching comfy sofa & rocker,  $200,-2 bookcases, $25 ea.; 1  dresser, $45; brass floor lamp,  $20; queen mattress, $20; oak  chair, $35; TV tables, $25; 8  min. slide to video converter,  $75.885-5505. #24  Claholm Furniture  And Interiors  Buy a Recliner  FOR  I   FATHER'S DAY!  Flrewood$90  885-5689.  per   cord,   fir.  # TFN  For Sale  Altec speakers $200. 886-781 a  #24s  10 spd ladies bike almost new,  $100; 7V2' polar bear rug,  $2,900.885-2820. #26  "Caloric" cook top and oven.  Good working order, $200.  886-2933.   _ #26  Kids bed (single Captains bed) 3  drawer, like new, $95.  885-5505.  #24  Deluxe king size waterbed, portable dishwasher. 886-8532.  #24  i  I'  m  BARK MULCH  TOP SOIL  For Fast Delivery  886-2924 eves.  Float, 10'x30* styrofoam flotation, $500. 885-3684 or  885-9491. #25  Admiral freezer, 10 cu. ft., $125;  dble. waterbed, gd. cond., $75;  sew. machine with table, does all  stiches, $90; Ikea kitchen table,  with 4 stools,'$125. 886-2968.  #25  Colonial style hide-a-bed, clean,  $300.883-9959. #25  u  v  To the person(s) that''  ripped off my \\  daughter's bike at the '  Gibsons Swimming *]  Pool. Please return (to j  the pool). No questions *  asked.  Any message that isn't of a business or  commercial nature may be placed on  "The Back Fence"  at the classified rate of $6.00  for the first 10 words, and 25e  for each additional word  i\\, 18.  Coast News, June 12,1989  HONDA  ^PpV^r|yY|*Y  Equipment  Electric Mangle clothes ironer,  $50.886-9555. #24  800 sq. ft. concrete reinforcing  mesh 6", $90. 886-2282.    #26  r        HONDA  .Lawn Mowers  on  SALE  �����:  > Years from now,  g You'll be  | glad you didn't  �� compromise  SIDELINE LOGGING &  MARINE LTD.  S637 Whirl Rd.  885-4141  fsjergy princess fireplace insert,  asking $500.886-4941.       #25  c*   t4 by 70 mobile home, Bonniebrook, some water view, glass  balcony, southern exposure. Call  886-2593. #25  White 30" elec. range, gd.  cond., $175; sliding glass patio  door, 5 ft., $90. 885-9597.  #25  Fertilizer spreader and garden  hose reel, $20 ea. 883-9278.  #25  Shredded bark mulch ideal for  weed control, by dumptruck load.  886-9033 after 7 pm. #26  W,oods family tent 12X15*. two  rooms full flooring. Exc. cond.,  $250.886-2491 #26  Small Cat, G.T.25, Terry Track  with hydraulic blade & winch.  885-7277. #26  White G.E. Automatic washer.  Good cond., $125,885-4473.  #26  26RLC 1.6 cu. in. 26cc  A long, curved shaft and  narrow engine housing  makes the 26RLC easy to  hold while getting to those  hard-to-reach places. And a  tap of the head advances  cutting line.  885-4141  5637 Wharf Rd., Sechslt  T'lOBtmEfflK..  Lady's Appolo 20" folding bike.  $150; Men's Norco 10 spd. bike  26", $150; Helmet, $35; Foot  pump, $5. (All new & unused).  Cooey 10 guage shotgun, $50;  Arcoa handgun 7 shot 22 calibre,  $50; Manufactured compost  tumbler on stand, $50; 2 gallons  Glidden Latex, ceiling white, $10;  1 gal. outdoor brown, $5; New  roller, tray, drop sheet, brushes,  $10; New rowing machine exer-  cisor with inst., $75; and many  other items. Moving 885-4748.  #24  STEWART BOAD  AUTO WRECKING  Some. FREE car removal used  parts   and   mechanical   work,  guaranteed 886-2617, bring this  ad in for 10% discount.        TFN  '87 Ford 4X4 F150, exc. cond.,  $13,500, or could trade.  883-2863 aft. 6pm. #26s  To borrow - owner's manual 1978  Mustang Ghia. 886-7722 after 6  pm. TFN  '77 4X4 parts, drive train only.  886-3928 aft. 6pm. #24  '81 Ford Escort S/W, 4 spd., gd.  cond., $1500; 78 Honda H.B., 5  spd., new motor, sunroof, gd.  cond., $1400. 886-8545.     #24  '80 Honda, gd. runner, needs  body work, $500 OBO.  886-8287. #24  1976 Mercedes 240 D, 4 spd.,  PS/PB, auto, lock, AM/FM  radio, studded tires on rims, 1  owner, paint & int. exc. cond.,  asking $6200. 886-7424 aft.  6pm  #24  ��� Y   '.'' s> Y  "* 4  '87 Toyota Camry L.E.  Wagon. Fully equipped,  20,000 miles. Asking  $18,000 Superb Cond.  885-7034  After 4 pm.  Autos  '  CASH PAID  For Some Cars and Trucks  Dead Car Removal  Abex Used Auto Parts  and Towing  886-2020  TFN  Full size truck canopy light & in  sulated, $225; Sliding glass  door, single glaze, full size as  new, $350 OBO; 100 Gal. Tidy  Tank with pump & hose, $225  OBO; Whites metal detector,  $,150 or trade W.H.Y.; Girls  Strawberry Shortcake bike, $30;  Fold-up stroller, $15. 886-2348.  #26  *���.������   Telefunken Hi-Fi cabinet, $40;  Bar-B-Q, $20; 8 mm movie pro  jector, $40; Coffee table, $15;  Elec. wall clock, $10; Elec. tann  ing lamp, $10; Acorn fireplace,  $100 OBO. 886-9017 or  886-9555. #24  FOAM  FOAM  FOAM  Cut on the premises  All bed sizes cut,  wrapped and ready to go  Camping foam, bolsters  W.W. UPHOLSTERY  Wyngaert Rd., Gibsons  886-7310  1986 heavy duty F250 4X4 XLT  Lariet Explorer, fully loaded,  $16,900 OBO, towing pkg. consider trade. 886-8104.       #24s  1970 Corvette 350 tunnel ram,  new paint, tires & mags, $8,500  OBO. 886-4870. #24s  71 Mercury Comet G.T., 302  auto., mags, bucket seats,  AM/FM stereo cassette, PS/PB.  $1995.886-9500. #24s  '84 Chev Vi ton, 305 auto.,  cruise, exc. cond., 111,000  kms. 886-3321 or 886-9626.  #24s  1981 280ZX, very clean, new  tires, new exhaust; not winter  driven, a beautiful summer car.  Phone 886-4633 aft. 6 pm     #25  79 Dodge Omni HB. 4 sp., Exc.  cond. $900, OBO. 886-2683  (Eves.) #25  1973 CJ Jeep new engine, soft  top, asking $2000. 885-3539 aft.  5pm. #25  73 Int. %t P/U. ex. H.D.  overload springs, 7 new  7.50"X16" tires. Exc. running  cond., $800. 885-2075.       #26  1984 High output Camaro Z28.  P/windows, P/seats, P/mirrors,  P/locks, T-roofs, A/C, tilt cruise,  4 spd. auto., Exc. cond.,  $11,500 OBO; 1981 Mazda GLC  Sport, 5 spd., sunroof, AM/FM  cass., $2,200 OBO. Ph.  886-8064. #26  '69 GMC 3 ton, 17' flat deck. 366  cu.in., 5 spd, 2 spd. rear axle, 2  new tires front. Good rear duals,  new steady bearing, mufflers,  battery, 2 metal storage lockers.  Exc. running cond., $3,250.  886-3001. #26  72 Nova 4 dr., 6 cyl., new  brakes, $495 OBO. 886-3884  eves. #27s  1980 Dodge Ram % ton p/u,  step side box, heavy duty*  $2,950,886-2924. #26  '81 Dodge Royal Club Cab % ton  4X4, 360 auto., winch, 82,000  miles, $5,995. 885-9010.    #25  1980 Bronco 4X4, 4 spd, 300 6  cyl., $6,000 OBO. 886-8682. #26  '83 Mazda B2000 P/U, 5 spd.,  stereo, sunroof, cloth buckets.!  rear slider, 81,000 miles. Exc  cond., $4,200 OBO. 886-8667.  #24  73 Pontiac Ventura II. One  owner, 6 auto, super clean. Runs  great, $950. 885-5505.        #24  79 Transam second owner, new  tyres, 4 wheel P.D.B. P/W, P/D  locks, tilt-wheel, cloth interior,,  just serviced, 85,000 or. miles.,  $5500.885-5845. #26  Porsche 911E, 930 body, lowered  front, flared fenders, whale tail,  mech. fuel inject., asking  $22,500. No test pilots please.  885-7191. #26s  1978-16 passenger school bus,  gd. cond., $1,500. 886-2826.  #24s  1953 Ford 4 dr. Sedan, run.  cond., gd. project, $500.  886-2826. #24s  78 Volkswagon Rabbit, gd. run.  order, $1,500. 885-5385.     #25  1980 Dodge Omnie, run. cond.,  best offer. 886-9050. #25  1987 4X4 Suburban, like new,  asking $26,000. Call 886-4941.  #25  1979 Chevette, low mileage, no  rust, exc. cond., $2,500.  886-9145. #25  73 Ford Van, sleeper, tape deck,  $1,000,886-2426. #25  1979 Chevette, exc. cond., new  brakes, etc., $1,750 or swap.  883-2976. #25  1980 Datsun 210, 4 dr., S/W. 5  spd., 40 MPG, 1971 VW  Westphalis camper, both priced  to sell! 885-3138. #25  Great work truck, 77 Ford F250  4X4/ PS/PB, $2,300.  885-7051.  #24  1984 Chev 4X4 truck, Scott-  sdale 10, 6.2 I. diesel,  low  mileage, exc. cond. 886-3940.  #25s  Single axle dump truck, exc.  shape, 15 yd. box, city tested,  $6,800 OBO. 886-2924.       #24  '83 GMC % ton pickup, auto.,  38,000 orig. mi., mint cond.,  must be seen, asking $9,200.  885-7758. #24  78 Ford Bronco, 110,000 kms.,  4 sp., lockin hubs, no rust, new  paint, runs perfectly, $3,500  firm. 885-4753. #24  International diesel 20' flat  deck, cab over T/A, runs well,  885-3337. #26s  1980 Chev Monza auto., PS/PB,  V6, sunroof, AM/FM stereo  cass., exc. cond., must be  seen. 885-1973 eves. #25  76 Transam, new clutch, engine  tires, gd. cond., $3,000.  885-2657. #26s  Campers  Motorhomes  1969 Empress class 'A' 21'  motorhome, very clean, $10,500.  886-2432 or 886-7923.       #24s  24' deluxe motorhome 1988, immaculate, 17,000 kms.,  $32,900,886-8481. #24s  8'/2' camper, sleeps 5, furn..  stove, oven, $1,100. 883-9183.  #24s  Camper for import truck, exc.  cond., all options, $1,650.  886-8329. #27s  71 Camper trailer 21ft. Fully  equipped, good cond. $3,000.  883-2269, 885-1947 leave  message. #25  , Motorhomes  1977 Pace Arrow motorhome,  class A 24', 440 Dodge, 38.000  mi. Michelin Radials, 4KW  generator, large roof pod, TV  antenna, air cond., microwave, 3  pc. bath, loads of cupboards.  Wired hitch with 2 wheel auto tow  trailer. Ready for open road. Excellent value, $24,500.  886-8656. #25  1983 Slumber Queen, 9% 7  camper, queen size bed, sleeps  6, hyd. jacks, shower, toilet, furnace, hot water tank, 3 way  fridge, stove, Estate Sale,  $5,500, or offers. 886-7463. #25  27' Coachman trailer, 1978, twin  eds, bathrub, 3 way fridge, nice  clean unit, $7,500. 883-9355.  #25  Bonaire tent trailer, sleeps 6,  fridge, stove; $6,000. 886-4941.  #25  8 ft. Frontier, I. weight, for V2  ton, used very little, 3-way  fridge, stove, furnace, (thermostat), sleeps 4, hyd. jacks, 2  propane tanks, $2,250.  886-2313. #25  197718' Jayco travel trailer. Fully self contained, sleeps 4. Exc.  cond., $4,200 OBO. 886-8667.  #24  Marine  ^��mmik%%'ft��3&-gg3��  BROOKS & MILLER  FLOOR COVERINGS LTD.  Benjamin Moore & International  Paints  Marina  Finishes  Commercial  Pricing  Sill Wood  SECHELT  Bus. 885-2923  _____ Res 885-5058  fcira^WTOBgaBBaaai  OUTBOARDS FOR SALE  9.9-20-30-40-50-70 HP  1987-1988 Evinrudes. Excellent  condition. Lowes Resort,  883-2456. TFN  SECHELT MARINE  SURVEYS LTD.  Captain Bill Murray  M.C.M.M.C    M.N.A.M.S.  M.A.B.Y.C   ��� Marine  Surveyors and Consultants  885-3643  30' Disp. Cruiser, recently  rebuilt, 340 Chrys. dual hyd.  steering, many extras, $11,500.  885-2814. #24s  17V2' older boat with 270 Volvo  leg, with or without motorboat.  $1,500, motor $1,000.  886-7677.  #24s  Cal25, fully equipped, moorage  included, $11,500,886-8706.  #24s  '84-17' BOSTON WHALER MON-  TAUK centre console 80 HP,  Merc, galvanized trailer, Biminy  top, video sounder, $15,500.  270-6764. #24s  M.V. Bristler, 40' ex-  gillnet/halibut boat, plywood  Cummins 903 radar, sounder,  Loran C, Mark IV pilot, 20,000  Ib. capacity, $60,000. 883-2667  eves. #24s  20" K&C wide beam, deep V, gal.  trailer, 165 HP, ready to go,  clean, F.W.C. 885-4593.     #24s  Yes! There is a reliable local pro-  pellor repair service. 885-5278.  TFN  I8V2' Reinell in very gd. cond.,  new custom made blue canvas  trailer, $2,900. 885-7693.  #26s  Samson 37' FC sailboat, world  cruiser, live aboard, equipped,  42 g. 886-7400 messages. #24s  '68 H.P. Osco Ford marine diesel  .and hy.' gear, as new cond.  883-9401. #24s  14' fibreglass boat, 50 HP Merc,  new leg, new trailer, new suntop  with side windows, very clean,  comes with 2 fuel tanks, $2,800  OBO. 886-3882 aft. 6pm.  TFN  1981 Glassply hardtop 19%.M15.  Merc outboard E-Z load trailer,  exc. cond., $12,500. 464-3409.  Galvanized boat trailer single axle. 1000 Kilogram capacity electric winch bearing buddies for  20' boat. Like new, $2,000.  886-9066. #26s  ESTATE SALE -1973 28ft. Cabin  Cruise, 130 HP Volvo AQD40  engine. Full cabin facilities,  sleeps 5. C/W Raytheon  Sounder, VHF radiophone. Extremely well built, some cosmetic  work needed. Phone - Eldie Gan-  dy, 883-2700. Mrs. Dumaresq,  922-7511. Price $23,500.     #25  1 HP OUTBOARD EVINRUDE  Long shaft, runs well, $150.  886-8886, 9:30-5:00, 886-7726,  6-9 pm. #25  8' Sabot 15' mast, spare boom  and skeg, $400 OBO. 886-7916.  #25  Zeta 24' IB/OB, fresh water cooled stove, head, depth sounder,  CB radio, sport Yak, incl. Phone  883-9041. #25  21' Campion Mercury I/O  F.W.C, $7,900. Norm  886-9722. #26  17' Wood boat, cabin, inboard.  Ready to cruise, $1,750 OBO.  885-5612. #27s  1987 Mercury 4.5 Horsepower  Outboard. Exc. shape, $450  OBO. 886-2481. #26  21%' Spencer Cabin Cruiser,  Chev 350 with Merc, leg, full  canvas, galley, standup head,  many extras, $3,500. 886-8253.  #25  BLANKET CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING  These Ads appear in the more than 90 Newspapers of the B.C. and Yukon Community  Newspapers Association and reach more than 1,400,000 homes and a potential two million readers.  $159. for 25 words  ($3. per each additional word)   Call the Coast News at 885-3930  AUCTIONS  COMPLETE DISPERSAL: 92  head, registered and N/P Hol-  steins, farm machinery. June  14th, 10:30 a.m., 4365 - 88th  Ave., Delta, B.C. Chapman Auctioneers, (604)792-1592 or Bob  Farquhar, (604)534-9550.  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES  %*,  AUTO  v<$_  Utility   trailer;   Pair   working  decorative lanterns; Salad cutter;  Boy's blue velvet coat, $500; Golf  clubs; extentionable ball retreiver  from water; 4 drwr desk; 1 'X4  mirror; Sony Solid State sterio,  cassette,  reciever,  turn table,  $100; New rug 9'X12', $120;  Lots of wrenchs, various sizes,  wood augers; Drapes 9 pleated  | panels 3'X7'ea; Moped, needs  motor, $50; 4 bulbs florescent  light fixture, $30; Covered foam  tyack   rest   wedge  also  foam  sheets; 10 spd. bike & parts;  jbarge 5 drwr chest;  Realistic  ! sterio, 8 track; New Western saddle  &  bridle;   Square  plastic  {jewelry  display  case  locking;  . Damaged packages of disposable  i diapers and cat litter at reduced  prices; Pitney Bowes scale to 1  lb.; Air filter, Clean Aire by Ron-  co; Imitation black fur coat, exc.  cond;   Beige   suitcase,   $10.  886-7538. #24  I Come to Grandma's for  - TOYS - MODELS -  HOBBIES - ROCKETS  - NAME BRANDS -  - SUMMER FUN -  HERE NOW  TAMIYA Remote  Control CARS  Check our  -Saturday  Specie'8  Table  OWNED & OPERATED BY  RICHARD & BARBARA  LAFFERE -  GRflNDfTWS ***  TOY BOX  SUNNYCREST MALL  888-3044  SUPERMARKET  CIANT  Clearance  UNDER $3500  AUTOMOTIVE  No money down O.A.C. Lease/  buy any new/used truck or van.  Deal direct with Factory Broker.  Call Keith colled, (604)874-0778.  D.6102.  Active Auto Brokers, disposal  agent for Active Bailiff Services.  Repossessions, estate, legate,  cars, trucks, motorhomes, boats.  Call Mr. Price (only), (604)434-  1819. D5476.  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES  1982 DATSUN 2 Dr 4 Cyl  1981 COURIER PU Clean  1981 MALIBU SW  1980 MUSTANG  1980THUNDERBIRD  1980 CHEVETTE AUTO  1979 CHEVETTE AUTO  1978 ZEPHYR 2 Dr  1978 GRANADA 4 Dr  1978 MALIBU 6 Cyl Air  1978LEMANS4DrAuto  1976 WAGONEER 4X4  1976 FIREBIRD Clean Car  1976 MONTEGO SW  1975 T0R0NAD0 Air  1974WWWESTFALIA  1971 TOYOTA Runs  1966 CHRYSLER Low Miles  s2750  $3450 K  OFFERS  $2995  OFFERS  $2000  s900  M795  OFFERS  $1650  $700  $2495  $2495  $700  $3450  SOLD  $299  s1000  TRADES WELCOME  FINANCING AVAILABLE  '*&^  .N^  *_8sV-?  imui)  FORD ��� 'LINCOLN'.*. MERCURY  Wharf Rd., Sechelt   MDL 5936  885-3281 ���  SOOTH COAST F.QRD    SOUTH COAST FORD    SOUTH  Start your own Import/Export  business, even spare time. No  money or experience. Since  1946. Free brochure: Wade  World Trade c/o Cdn. Small Business Inst., Dept. W1, 1140 Bellamy Rd. N. #1, Scarborough,  ON.M1H1H4.   Profitable and fun, one of a kind  gourmet coffee and tea retai store  situated in beautiful Victoria.  (604)384-7994.   Hairdressing salon. Own your  own successful business now!  Located Williams Lake, B.C., 10  years established clientele. Six  fully staffed stations with latest  equipment. Low overhead. Excellent cash flow provides fast  return on investment. Offers to  $50,000. Enquiries, (604)398-  6402 evenings.  Want to be an owner-operator?  New and used trucks available  with jobs. Anything of value taken  on trade. Assistance in arranging  financing. Phone (604)378-4043  or Russ. (604)378-4204. Pen-  nask Truck & Trailer Inc.  Approximately 5 acres industrial  land on prime Hwy. 24 corner.  4800 sq. ft. cement block building  currently leased as Machine  Shop. $125,000. (604)593-4777  days. (604)593-4570 eves.  I Wanted: 89 people to lose weight!  *100% Natural, 'Eat the foods you  love, 'Control your appetite,  'Lose cellullite and inches, 'Gain  I energy! Julie (604)683-8085.  (1) Trailer park, Hope, 7.6 acres,  house, revenue $63,000, price  $315,000 (offers); (2) Campsite,  Cariboo, gross $26,000,  $149,900; (3) 18-unit motel, Cariboo, $310,000. Ron Meszaros,  (604)534-7491. NRS Realty.  Unique opportunity. Earn $5-  $10,000/mo. profit. Own a laser  clinic specializing in smoking and  weight loss treatments. Minimal  investment. For information call  1-800-663-6467,9-5 p.m.  Convenience store with gas in  South Okanagan. Grossing  $800,000 plus. Good lease,  $225,000. Owner may carry haK.  Phone (604)497-5970 between  5pm and 7pm.  WE ARE GOING TO PUT A LOCAL FAMILY IN BUSINESS!  This secured Investment is fun  and profitable. Has tremendous  growth potential. Al! cash business, no receivables. $11,600  starts your family on the road to  success. Call manufacturer direct; leave your name, address  and phone number for information  and literature. 1-800-663-4171.  Family business. Does it cost too  .much for a family to look good in  your area? The world's largest  haircare franchise is expanding.  Here's the opportunity to bring a  quality system with proven success into your community. We  want business-oriented people  for our team. Investment approx.  $50,000. Call Lloyd Smith at the  B.C. Regional Office, (604)435-  0005.  BUSINESS PERSONALS  1069 GOVERNMENT CASH  GRANTS NOW AVAILABLE!!  1989 Edition fisting provinciaVfed-  eral grants for businesses, farmers, students, seniors. $24.95  cheque, C.O.D. Oakdale Publishing, #200, 4505 - 101 St.,  Edmonton, AB, T6E 5C6.  (403)434-4444.  EDUCATION   SUMMER SCHOOL OF  SOUND. Week-long intensive  sound and recording workshops  begin July 3rd. Enrollment limited. Register early. Bullfrog  Recording School, 2475 Dunbar,  Vancouver V6R 3N2. (604)734-  4617.   SHOE REPAIR AND SHOP  MANAGEMENT. Taka tha first  step twoards a business of  Jour own with Canada's best  nown program. Information:  Counselling Department, Vancouver Community Collage,  Downtown Campus, 250 W.  Pander St., Vancouver, BC.  (604)681-8111, local 220.  Free: 1989 guide to study-at-  home correspondence Diploma  courses for prestigious careers:  Accounting, Airconditioning,  Bookkeeping, Business, Cosmetology, Electronics, Legal/Medical Secretary, Psychology,  Travel. Granton(IA), 1055 West  Georgia St., #2002, Vancouver,  1-800-268-1121.  International Academy of British  Columbia enrolling now for the fall  semester. Academic courses,  grades 8 to 12. Fbfewing Ministry  of Education requirements and  featuring smal class sizes, individual attention, and an international curriculum. Moving to new  campus in downtown Vancouver  this September. Finishing programme for students age 16 and  over, including catering courses,  cuisine, accounting, computer,  languages, sports, and music.  For further information call:  (604)980-3543, or write to: International Academy of B.C., c/o  Box 537, Lions Bay, BC, VON  2E0.   Train for employment in the food  industry. 6-month intense f/t Professional Culinary Training Program (govt, funding available to  qualifying applicants). Write or  call Canada's largest private  trade school: Pierre Dubrule  Culinary School, 1622 W. 8th  Ave., Vancouver, BC V6J 4R8;  (604)738-3155.  FOR SALE MISC.  FOR SALE, MISC.  ABBEY ARTS & CRAFTS. Ma-  order catalogues available ($5  each) for. Art Suppfies (158  pages); Craft Supplies (118  pages); Papier-tote prints and  suppfies (106 pages). Order from  Abbey Arts & Crafts, 4140 E.  Hastings, Burnaby, BC, VSC 2J4.  (604)298-0115.  Lighting fixtures. Western Canada's largest display. Wholesale  and retail. Free catalogue available. Norburn Lighting Centre,  4600 East Hastings Street, Burnaby, BC.V5C2K5. Phone 1-604-  _X_Q_A��fifi  1944 Landing Craft, 31' long, 6-  wheel drive. GM drive train. Re-  buit engine, hot/cold water, furnace, fridge, flush toilet, shower,  holding tank. (604)368-9612,  (604)364-2500-Btl.  FREE! Buy one, get one free!  Hobby ceramics supply distributor doee-out sale ends in 10 days.  Pacific Western Ceramics,  12111-86 Ave.. Surrey, (604)594-  9955.  WILD RICE - Premium -Natural-  Producer direct, 4 to. @ $5.50/to.;  12b. case. $4.75/b.; 1-lb. packs,  recipes, postpaid, add $2 C.O.D.  C. Milko Wild Rice, 555 Gibnore  Ave., Winnipeg, Manitoba, R2G  2M6, (204)669-4886.  TRAMPOLINES - 14' diameter,  "FUN SPOT". $690. Warranty.  Money-back guarantee. Mailorder; join many who've saved  hundreds of dollars. Delivery,  $35. Call toll-free, Trampos Inc.,  1-800-387-6214.  GARDENING   Interested in Greenhouse or Hy-  droponic Gardening? Greenhouses $195, Hydroponic Gardens $39, HalkJes from $140.  Over 2000 products in stock,  super prices. Free catalogue.  CaH Toll-free 1-800-663-5610.  Water Farms, 1244 Seymour  Street, Vancouver, BC V6B3N9  HELP WANTED   Housewives, mothers and interested persons needed immediately to sell toys and gifts for National Home Party Plan. No investment, deliveries or money  collection. CaH (519)258-7905.  Fuli-time/part-time greenskeeper  required for Nine-Hole golf  course, eight months/year. Apply  giving salary expectations, experience, and references to: Port  Alice Golf Club, Box 460, Port  Alice, B.C. VON 2P0, Attention  Greens Chairman.  Experienced small engine mechanic required for Honda and  logging supply dealer. Medical,  Denial. Wages commensurate  with experience. TracandTraB  Equfcment Ltd., Box 3100, Smithers, B.C. VOJ 2NO, (604)847-  9405.  Publisher of community newspapers in the N.W.T seeks senior  editorial staff. We need individuals with expertise in copy editing,  newspaper production and supervising reporters. Resumes to:  AnneHes Pool, Managing Editor,  Northern News Services, Box  2820, Yellowknife. N.W.T., X1A  2R1. (403)873-4031.  Overseas positions. Hundreds of  top-paying positions. AH oocipa-  ttons. Attractive benefits. Free  details. Overseas Employment  Services. Dept. CA, Box 460,  Mount Royal, Quebec, H3P3C7.  EXPERIENCED BACKHOE  OPERATOR for custom work on  Case 580K on Salt Spring Island.  Call (604)653-9255 between  6:30pm and 8:30pm.  HELP WANTED  First class hotel on the Sunshine  Coast requires Sous-chef and  Firs! Cooks. Excellent salary and  accomodation provided for the  right people. Lord Jim's,  (604)885-7038, (604)681-6168  Vancouver.   PRESSMAN: Journeyman  pressman for 6-unit Web Leader  required immediately. Mechanical ability an asset. Wages  comm. with experience. Hostad  Publications Ltd. Call (604)584-  8585.   Medical technologist, Grade III  Chief Technician required immediately for 44 acute care/20 extended-care bed hospital. Person  responsible for supervision and  performs duties relating to operation of laboratory. (S)He reports  to Executive Director. Qualifications: Graduate from recognized  course in medical laboratory technology and current CSLT registration. Three years previous experience in all areas of medical  technology, experience in areas  of budget management, purchasing, supervision. Good mental,  physical health. Ability to commu-  rticaie effectively both written and  oraBy In English. Reply: Executive Director, Creston Valley Hospital, P.O. Bag 3000, Creston,  B.C..V0B1G0.   START TODAY! Exciting Fashions! Independence! Flexibility!  Extra Money! A free sample Knel  Cal us collect: (416)632-9090/  827-2660. MA CHERIE Home  Fashion Shows, Est. 1975.  Upholsterer wanted for automotive and furniture. Good wages or  percentage/partnership. If you  are experienced and do good  work phone Ken collect at  (604)453-9017 (Ashcroft), any-  time.    Experienced G.M. Partsman required by Vancouver Island G.M.  Dealer. Call Scott at (604)949-  7442 or send Resume to P.O. Box  1S89.PortHardy.B.C..V0N2P0.  NOTICES   The Ministry of Social Services  and Housing invites expressions  of interest from prospective contractors to establish a staffed  group home for five teens who  require behavior management  programs. Funding will be commensurate with the need for staffing. Location - Courtenay or  Campbell River.  For detailed information, contact  Mike Stewart, #1, 420 Cumberland Road, Courtenay, B.C. V9N  5M6. (604)334-1340 before June  16.  The lowest or any proposal will  not necessarily be accepted.  PERSONAL   At Last! A viable alternative to  B.C. coastal universities. Nelson  University Centre opens Sept. 7,  1989 in the former DTUC campus  in the beautiful heritage town of  Nelson. Our first-year Bachelor of  Arts program features small  classes and personalized instruction. We offer a quality education,  lower tuition fees and a cost-of-  living weH below the urban centers - ail hi a year-round recreational setting. For more informa-  tton phone (604)352-3144.  REAL ESTATE  FREE booklet. Concrete or wood  for your basement? Before you  decide get all the fads. Write:  Foundation Focus, 1-800-663-  7774.  REAL ESTATE  Small business-residence, beautiful downtown Salmo. Low taxes,  excellent water, friendly, relaxed  atmosphere. $36,000. Two ad-'  joining "light industrial" lots  $16,000. All three $46,000.  (604)357-9515. Box 486, Salmo,  B.C. VOG1Z0.   Siocan Park, level 4.55 acres  fronting river, fully irrigated, majestic scenery, 4-rm house, electric heat, full basement, highway  access. $59,000. Phone  (604)428-2809. Paul Markoff,  Box 2326, Creston, B.C.   Okanagan cow/calf operation: 46  years same owner. Picture postcard setting. Best lowlands, river  frontage, private lake, irrigation,  good buildings and location, compare! A steal at $270,000. Henry  Desnoyer, Tradeland Realty,  3410 Coldstream, Vernon.  (604)545-5325, (604)542-8712  eves.   RECREATION   LEARN SCUBA DIVING and vacation in beautiful Victoria. 4-day  courses - everything supplied -  accommodation arranged ���  group discounts. Safe! Simple!  Exciting! Please call collect,  Ocean Centre, (604)386-7528.  SERVICES   ICBC Injury Claims? CaH Dale  Carr-Harris - 20 years a trial lawyer with five years medical school  before law. 0-669-4922 (Vancouver). Experienced in head injury  and other major claims. Percent-  age fees available.        Major ICBC and injury claims.  Joel A. Werner, trial lawyer for 21  years. Call collect, 736-5500  Vancouver. If no recovery, no  fee. No Yukon enquiries.   SAVE$1000'sl Decorate/design  the rooms you dream of! Write for  detailed "Designpac" ($9.95); describe your decorating problems.  Designpac, 101-1184 Denman,  Dept. 171, Vancouver.BC V6G  2M9.    Mail Order Services. Increase  your responses by tapping the.  U .S. market. Let PakMail of Canada set you up with a U.S. or  Vancouver address in 5 minutes!  It doesn't matter where you live -  operate your business from prestigious New York, L.A., Vancouver, etc. Starting from $12.50/mo  (plus forwarding). Order by  phone. Call collect (604)688-  6245 or write PakMail, 101-1184  Denman St., Vancouver, B.C.,  V6G 2M9. Visa and MasterCard  accepted.   WANTED   LOGS WANTED: Sawlogs, gang-  logs and pulplogs. Hemlock, balsam, spruce, fir and cedar. Contact Bruce Alexander, Doman  Forest Products. Phone  (604)748-3711 (days), (604)748-  8078 (eves.)   Wanted: one used 4x4 AMBULANCE for a logging camp. Must  be in decent condition. CaH Jim at  (604)724-3731,8:00-4:30; or Eric  eves/wkends at (604)724-4603.  Wanted to buy: propane bottles or  tanks. 100 ibs to 2000 gallons.  Phone Rob, (604)921-7451.  CANADA WEST ANTIQUE CO.,  a country store, is interested in  purchasing quality fine antique  furniture, decoys, folk art and  handmade country crafta. Send  Information and photographs:  3790 W. 10th Ave., Vancouver,  BC.VSR2G4.  ry  ���~!?.VV'<!?.  "itV;**;.'' ���^-^.^-^:^'?*������'^-���*r^"~^"t"/'r* -i-f���j.V"-^.-^..-,'^^..^'...  -���-*_^_i';yi. ,kv;.'; iX'i ..*_;;',4_~.ii -1 L ri Coast News, June 12,1989  19.  21* Northwest Sloop, TVi  Suzuki, sleeps 4, dinghy,  $5,500,885-2610. #25s  ���     - -    - k  16' K&C Thermalglass boat, 85  HP Evin, new canvas, new leg,  trailer, $3,000 OBO. 885-5858 or  886-9078. TFN  Older 21* Vivacity Sloop, $4,300,  OBO. 886-7949. #25s  10*x48" mobile home, gd. cond.,  Best Offer. 852-2161.        #26s  Bright double wide 2 bdrm. or 1  plus den, Vk baths, 4 appls.,-  new wallpaper and carpet  throughout, large patio, choice  landscaped lot in Big Maples  Park. Carport, tool shed and  cedar storage shed, $32,900.  886-8528/885-7552. TFNs  3-C  acc  M0B1LE HOMES  INSTANT HOUSING  NEW AND USED  ���ATtoVaT5% Down  \ ��mhj*.C. Second_g_Jt__-_.  REGAL HOMES LTD.  Call Collect: 580-4321  _____  SEE  Motorcycles  '83 Kawasaki GPZ 550, exc.  cond. 13,000 kms. $1,500 OBO.  886-7198. #24s  1979 Yamaha 750 DOHC fully  dressed. 886-3841. #24s  '84   XR80  885-7585.  Honda,  $400.  #26s  '85 Honda 750 Intercepter, exc.  cond., $3,000. 885-5887 9-5,  885-4670 aft. 5. #24s  1982 Yamaha Virago 750 cc,  30,000 kms., shaft drive,  backrest, shotgun exhausts,  priced to sell, $900 firm.  885-5445. #24s  1981 Honda XL500, 14,500  kms., mostly on highway, gd.  cond., $625. 886-9066.       #24  '81 Yamaha 550 max., gd.  cond., low kms.. $800 extras incl. 886-3472. #25s  '83 Yamaha Midnight Virago  Special, 750 cc, 7000 kms., like  new drive shaft, new battery,  $1,550,885-4753. #24  Sale or Trade for large car. 1983  Silver Wing full dress with all extras including AM/FM stereo,  $3,000.886-8556 #25  1982 Yamaha 250, like new, low  mileage, $800 OBO. 886-9050.  #25  Yamaha 100 Enduro, $250;  Yamaha 125 Enduro, $350; or  both for $550, with free parts  bike includ. 886-7237.  #24  1985 Yamaha Maxim 750X.  Bought new late 1987, 13.000  km., very exc. running cond.,  babied stored inside. W/extras  incl., tank & saddle bags,  Wind/rain suit, 2 very nice  helmets, $3,750. 886-2025 after  10 pm. #26  New at kenmac: We now stock  filters, oil, tires, batteris, etc. for  motorcycles. Phone Jay at  886-2031 Mon-Sat. #26  Wanted to Rent  17 Yr. old female Elphie student  seeking room & board in Roberts  Creek or Gibsons area. Reply Box  1871 Gibsons, B.C. #25  Urgently needed, R&B or furn.  suite pref. 483-9360. #25  Room needed, male, A.S.A.P.  Gibsons area. 325-7197 collect.  #25  Room for Swiss student for  July/Aug., Sechelt area.  885-9839. #25  As soon as possible, by mature  older professional couple, 2-3  bdrm. home, could be semi-furn.  We would naturally prefer W/F,  older home with garden, both  avkJ gardeners. 886-8433 or  886-3700. #25  Resp. permanently employed  single parent, 1 yr. with dog,  desperately seeking accom. for  July & aug. of longer term, call  between 6 & 8.885-3229.    #25  Resp. tenants want 3-4 bdrm.  house, ideally with dock and  garden, 5 yr. lease pref., Pender  Harbour to Egmont. 883-2229  daytime. #25  House or Mobile home 2 - 3 months. Within 30 min. of Sechelt.  325-9733 collect. #24  TEENAGE  MUTANT  NINJA  TURTLES  PASTIMES     885-9;  Bonniebrook Lodge offers  view rooms and pleasant  roundings special rates for longer  stays, follow Gower point Road to  Bonniebrook. Phone 886-2887  for information or reservations.  #26  For Rent  rf,  "srvy  Commercial  Building  For Sale, Rent or r  Lease  highway 101. Gibsons  Store front and parts area,  1,500 sq. ft., 2 bay shop  1,500 sq.ft.  For appointment to view, call  Dorhn Bosch, 885-4141  ^TVV\ V5_  Roberts Creek Hall avail.,  dances, parties, weddings,  equipment rental. Yvonne  885-4610. TFN  vHi!  We require  house  rental,  honest married government certified N/S caretaker. 886-4671.  #24s  Davis Bay/Wilson Creek Hall  available. Wheelchair facilities.  Phone 885-2752 or 885-9486.  #24'  Avail. Sept. thru to June, 2 bdrm.  furn. W/F home, Selma Park,  $525/mo. 980-0228. #25  24' Motorhome BV, week or day.  Ph. 886-2565. #26  Jolly Roger Inn, 1 & 2 bdrm. furnished townhouses, weekly,  monthly Aug. & Sept. dates avail.  Bob Leffler. 438-1471,  931-5591. #26  2 bdrm. cabin, trail to lovely  beach, Rbts. Ck., $300/mo.  886-9862. #26  3 bdrm house Gibsons Bay area,  $650 furnished or unfurnished.  886-8353. #24  STUDENTS  Would you like to sell tourist  items this summer? Great  renumeration for responsible  go-getters. For interview  send a brief resume to Bex  314 c/o Coast News, Gibsons, B.C.  Full time kitchen helper (with  government income asst.) Exp.  waitress. Apply in person 3-5 pm  or ph. 886-2433 Jade Palace. #25  Day care assistance supervisor,  some ECC preferred, resume to  Box 1215, Gibsons, B.C. VON  1V0. #26  Experienced waitress and bus  person, apply in person Seaview  Gardens. #26  Welder  Full  . time    position    for  Wer/Fabricator for a  busy  ck body manufacturer in Port  ^Coquitlam. Phone 941-6241.  #24  Professional resumes do make a  difference! Call ARBUTUS OFFICE   SERVICES   885-5212   or  885-2702 for fast and confidential  service. TFN  Ministry of Social Services &  Housing - Financial Assistance  Worker 1-2 - Temporary  Assignments, Sechelt District Office. Hourly Salary - FAW1  $12.43 - $14.32, FAW2-$13.27  - $15.29  Assess eligibility for income  Assistance under GAIN Act and  Regulations: Interviews and informs applicants and recipients of  policy, regulations and payments:  provides routine counselling,  referral, followup and basic  rehabilitation services: maintains  records and completes reports:  makes home visits.  Qualifications: Completion of  jSocial Welfare Aide course or  equivalent, or two (2) years post-  secondary education in Social  Sciences. Valid B.C. Driver's  License. Use own vehicle on expenses. Submit application to  Ministry of Social Services and  Housing, 5660 Teredo St., Box  190, Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0.  #24  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICE LTD.  Topping - Limbing - Danger Tree  Removal, Insured, Guaranteed  Work. Free estimates. 885-2109.  TFN  HOUSE PAINTING  Interior - Exterior  Call Sam Dill, 886-7619  #24  Roofing - Reroofing  Reasonable & Guaranteed. Factory trained. Torch On Flat Roof  Specialists. Free estimates.  Please call L. Ferris, 885-4190.  #24  DD YOU NEED  Rototilling, brushcutting, power  scythe, rubbish removal, window  cleaning, eavestrough cleaning,  mobile home washing, carpet  cleaning. Skip's Maintenance  Service 885-2373.  #26  WINDOW WASHING  Fast, reliable, $25 house, Leave  message. 885-5492 Paul.     #24  TREE TOPPING  Limbing, falling, danger tree  removal, free estimates, fully insured. Jeff Collins 886-8225 #25  Econo Hoe Custom Backhoe  Service Langdale to Davis Bay  886-8290  ���     #25  Professional &  Confidential  Correspondence,  Reports,  Contracts, etc.  dire paper ilfll  883-9911  MAJOR FOOD COMPANY  Looking for Driver Salesperson  Must have good sales & communicative skills. Should have  good   driving   record.   Experience would be an asset.  Living-. _eing: well known in-  the Business Circles of the  Sunshine Coast is a requirement.  Wages approx. $15 per hour  Please sent a complete resume to Box 315  c/o Coast News Box 460. Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1V0  Qualified carpenter/cabinet  maker, seeks finishing work,  trims, cabinets, counters, doors,  kitchens, new work or renovations, free estimates. Eric  886-8728. #25  CENTURY ROCK  BUILT TO LAST  Rock  walls,   Facings,   Granite  steps/Flagstones,   Patios,  Planters.   Lifetime  warranty.  885-5935. #26  ANKORSTAR PAINTING 20 years  experience. Quality guaranteed  workmanship. Free estimates.  Boe, 885-7187. #24  FAXIT!  at  BB3-3BU  I  Work Wanted  OFFICE SPACE  AVAILABLE  Located adjacent to Gibsons  Medical Clinic.  Phone 885-5344  Help Wanted  Summer students. Two 10 week  positions available June 26 at  Arts Centre, Sechelt. Number 1,  Curatorial Assistant, must be arts  student. Post Secondary preferred, 2. Gardener/Carpenter.  Send resume by June 18 to Box  1565, Sechelt. #24  Fritz Family Restaurant cashier,  cook, bus boy. 883-9412.     #25  PT/CDA plus bookkeeping  duties, please call Dr. Kingsbury  at 883-9019. #24  PASTE-UP  PERSON  Experience a Must  Benefit Package  Call Jane  Coast News  886-2622  (Thurs. - Sun.)  Framing carpenter required for  project in lower Gibsons. Phone  886-7494. ���     #24  Bus drivers required: 3 positions:  2 at 30 hrs. per wk. average, 1  part-time relief position. Class 2  licence and first aid/CPR certificate required. Submit current  driver's licence profile and  resume to Transportation  manager, Minibus, Sunshine  Coast Community Services Society, P.O. Box 1069, Sechelt, B.C.  Closing date June 14. #24  Front Desk. Apply in person Sunshine Lodge. #24  Sechelt Legion Branch 140 requires 2 janitors, waiter and  waitress, part-time bartender.  Apply as soon as possible at  Legion, Sechelt. #24  Energetic person for distribution  and selling of a publication. Vehicle and driver's licence essential.  Send resume and salary expectations to Box 155, Powell River,  B.C.V8A4Z6. #24  Plowe Sound  CHIP   UNO   MPfl   I l/JIT JO  Secretarial/Clerical  Openings  Howe Sound Pulp and Paper  Limited is accepting applications for Secretarial/Clerical  employment for its kraft pulp  operation at Port Mellon.  Persons having qualified  skills in secretarial and/or  accounting basics, knowledge of word processing,  and a minimum 2 years  related experience are invited to apply.  Interested persons should  forward a detailed resume  outlining their qualifications  and experience to the address shown below.  Industrial Relations  Supervisor  Howe Sound Pulp  and Paper Limited  Port Mellon, B.C.  VON 2SO  Powerful truck mounted  STEAM     <&���  CLEANING   %  equipment, for the J?"'  best possible     {(/  results!!!  CHERISHED  CARPET CARE  886-3823  A DIVISION OF KEN DEVRIES & SON FLOORCOVEflWGS  36 year old family man and 10  year resident skilled in everything  seeks steady (even meaningful)  employment. 886-4711.       #24  CABINET MAKER  Timothy Clement 886-8218 or  886-3572. #25  Tandem dumptruck avail, for  hauling. Reas. rates. 886-7947  Ive. message. #29  Get an edge  on the competition  with  a Professional Resume  from  ttUf* #aper iltU  Call 883-9911  28Y���    .  Business &.  Home Services  Quality landscaping, any size job  accepted, Tools & % ton truck.  Alex 885-5846. #25  Waitresses  Bartenders  Cooks  Peninsula Motor Inn  886-2804  FOR PROPERTY OWNERS  Let us take the headache  out of your rentals with a  tailored screening service.  Confidential  883-S907  Child Care  Bananas Playcare has openings  for full day child care. Call  886-9261 to register. TFN  I am looking for a reliable loving  energetic woman for childcare,  light housekeeping, cooking, 3-4  days a week, starting Sept.  885-3301 eves. #25  Molly Mouse Day Care (group  licenced daycare) spaces  available 18 mos. to school age.  886-3913.        * #26  '31.  Business  Opportunities  Small well established woodwork plant with national product  line. Ideal retirement, business,  low overhead, not full time,  located Gibsons. $8500 incl. inventory. 886-8426. #25  Cook for legion kitchen, minimal  overhead, all profits yours. Refs.  required. 883-9632. #25  Cyclists and volunteers on the Canadian Diabetes Association Bike-A-Thon stop at Porpoise Bay Pro-'  vincial Park June 3. Left to right are: Norma Clark, Gary Clark, Mark Gulgnard, Pascale Guignard,  Gail Wilson, Brad Hooper, and Yvette Kent.  ���'.<! l  -���Laura Russell photo d \  SCRAPS brief to Counci  ���I.* j  by Ellen Frith  An extensive and detailed  brief on a proposal for a recycling depot in the Gibsons area  was sent by the Sunshine Coast  Recycling and Processing Society (SCRAPS) to Gibsons Council and received at the June 6  council meeting which was also  attended by several members of  the SCRAPS organization.  Unfortunately, Gibsons Mayor Diane Strom said, council  had not had sufficient time to  review the brief as yet and said  it would be further discussed at  the June 13 planning committee  meeting.  "We will have questions after  we've been through the brief,"  she told the SCRAPS representatives.  In the.brief's, covering letter  to council, SCRAPS points out  that according to recent polls,  environmental concerns are  now of the highest priority with  the public.  'However', the letter says,  'there is much more involved in  setting up a recycling program  than public interest and enthusiasm.' These two aspects of  recycling,   SCRAPS   assures  council, are already plentiful on  the Coast.  The brief addresses, therefore, the other necessary  elements of the program which  include the processing, storage,  transportation and marketing  of recyclable materials such as  paper, glass, metal and plastics.  The first thing SCRAPS is requesting from Gibsons Council  is a suitable site for a recycling  depot, around a quarter acre in  size although larger would be  better and with good accessibility, which adheres to the certain  criteria outlined in the brief.  SCRAPS points out this  depot need not be hidden from  the public because it will not be  an eyesore. 'In no way', the  brief states, 'will it be mistaken  for a dump.'  Because grant money is more  readily available for capital  costs than for operating costs, it  is important the site be rent free,  SCRAPS says.  In addition to a depot site,  SCRAPS is requesting local  governments supply funds  representing the savings realized  through having recyclable  materials diverted from the existing waste pick-up and landfill  byY  disposal system. ^  SCRAPS proposes the ar>  proximate capital costs of a  recycling   program   would]  amount to $46,500, much of'  which  could   be . covered  federal and provincial grants as  well as by monies from other;'!  sources. -1 j  Proceeds from recycling, bas-f!  ed on three pounds (1.36,'i  kilogram) of recyclable materials!  per day per person, are figures...!  at approximately $27,332 a';'.'  year. Total revenue from a ;  recycling program including j  donations, memberships, and ;  proceeds from sales of recycled \  goods etc. is figured at $32,132 j  while expenditures are estimated' !  at around $22,320. !  'In summary,' SCRAPS j  says, 'our long term goal is toi;  achieve a 100 per cent reduction: |  in the volume of wastes going: j  into ' 'sanitary' landfill sites'. >"��� \  They go on to say, 'Our goal' '  is not as futuristic as it may apj-|'  pear. The Greater Vancouver^ j  Regional District is now claim^ '  ing a 50 per cent reduction in ���  landfill volume and it has yet to  employ a number of strategies  which could realistically bring'  that figure much closer to 80 per'  cent.' ;!  Airport grant received  by Phillipa Beck  The District of Sechelt Council received Transport Canada's  $150,000 grant for the Sechelt  airport at the regular council  meeting June 7.  Transport Canada announced the money earlier in May.  Council's Airport Management  Committee has since been  upgrading and instituting safety  impovements a the airport, Airport Committee Chairman  Alderman David Wells said.  The road access on the northeast side of the runway has  been cleared and several large  trees that constitute a danger to  incoming planes have been  removed. In order to continue  31.  Business  Opportunities  clearing trees the Ministry of  Forests will have to be notified  to cut and remove the timber,  Wells said.  The remainder of the money  will be used for draining swampy area, clearing trees, mending  the airstrip and general airport  expansion. But Wells said he  would like to invite Kathleen  Miller of Transport Canada to  the airport to observe what has  been done and to discuss future  work.  Council also voted June 7 to  spend up to $4,500 to install two  fire hydrants along the side of  the airstrip and as well survey  two lots at the airport.  One, at the southeast end of  the   runway,   was   designated  May 17 as a parking space for  helicopters. The other, directly  south of the runway, will be  surveyed into five or six lease  lots for hangars.  The site could generate ;  $2,000 per year, at $500 a ;  hangar, Wells said. !  In other airport news, the '���  B.C. Coast Chapter of the j  Ninety-Nines (an international.'  organization of women pilots)  will start and finish its July 9'--  Annual Poker Run from the-'  Sechelt airport.  Council voted to welcome the ['.  women pilots as they fly from/';  airport to airport on the lower/  mainland and Vancouver ,Y  Island, picking up playing cards ...���';  as they go to make up a poker,���  hand. Y  PNQTjgE;  Gibsons Marina  invites  proposals to lease  and operate its Marine Store  FOR INFORMATION  Call  Art McGinn's 886-8686  Legal  Marine  Business  For Sale  Commercial  Building  Marine Zone  Highway 101, Gibsons  Authorized dealer for Volvo  Penta, OMC, Evinrude out-  boards. Cobra Stern Drive,  Chrysler and Mitsubisi  Diesel.  Includes stock, special  tools, forklift and shop  equipment.  For appointment lo view, call  Dorhn Bosch, 885-4141  V;  IVV \   . IV VM AL_  &  Notice to Creditors and Others  NOTICE is hereby given  that Creditors and others having claim against the Estate ol  Harold LeBaron Straight.  Deceased, formerly of Halfmoon Bay, British Columbia,  who died on the 12th day of  February, 1989 at Vancouver, British Columbia, are  hereby required to send them  to the undersigned Executors  before the 31st day of July,  1989, after which date the  Executors will distribute the  said Estate among the parties  entitled thereto, having  regard only to the claims of  which they then have notice.  Beverley J. Straight  Robert H. Straight  George C. Reifel  Executors  FERGUSON GIFF0RD  Barristers & Solicitors  500, 666 Burrard Street  Vancouver, B.C.  V6C 3H3  Solicitors  #27  Police Beat  Found articles pile up at the police station '  waiting to be claimed. There are nine bicycles, a Y  baseball bat and ball and a girl's change purse :|  with change in it. '���'  Please identify any of these items at the RCMP I; ;  office and take them away. ', '  Road blocks and highway checks will continue ���'  in response to numerous complaints of speeding. '_[���',  With the increase of road traffic as more visitors j;  arrive, the RCMP ask for more patience by ; j  drivers. Police note that the wearing of seat belts ' j  is better observed by drivers now. Do not ignore ; j  your seat belt! .!;  During May police laid six impaired driving ;!  charges and thirteen 24-hour suspensions. These Y  are only the ones who were caught. ;'  When two windows in Gibsons Legion were Y  wilfully damaged Saturday evening June 3, about 2 \  10:30 pm., the perpetrator of the mischief was ap- ��� ;  prehended by citizens and held for the police.       j;  On Sunday/June 4, a resident of North Van- \'.  couver and the Sunshine Coast, was arrested at ���!  Langdale ferry terminal for obtaining passage ';��.  from Horseshoe Bay under false pretences, for,-\'  obstructing a peace officer, as well as for failing ���'{���:  to produce evidence of insurance for his motorcy- t  cle. j;  His parole is now under review. Y  ) 20.  Coast News, June 12,1989  ��Connie Hawke and friend Dave Wolsey shown at their booth in  |j the Gibsons Curling Rink at the "Awesome Flea Market" last  i Sunday, ���Vera Elliott photo  t  Subcommittee  gives report  by Ellen Frith  ;- An interim report by the  < public relations subcommittee  ::to the Restructuring Advisory  :��� Committee on June 10 served to  ; highlight many of the major  i concerns that residents in Areas  ��: E and F have regarding restruc-  j turing.  j After hearing the report, the  ] advisory committee agreed it  <now  had  several  good  focal  * points in various areas at which  '.��� to begin addressing residents'  < concerns with facts and relevant  \ information on the impact of  i restructuring.  * In compiling the report, Mike  J Poppel had interviewed approximately 100 people, from dif-  \ ferent walks of life, of different  J ages and from the different  \ areas that would be affected by  I restructuring as they travelled  on the ferry.  From the answers he received  jjto the list of four questions he  ���Jasked   residents,    Poppel  '^reported: "There appears to be  la trust and comfort zone with  *ihe Sunshine  Coast  Regional  $_oard but a distrust of the  ���jnotives of the promoters of  Restructuring.   It appears that  Jjjome of the residents inside and  jtmtside  of  Gibsons   like  the  ���lifestyle   as   it   is   and   are  Auspicious   that   restructuring  tcould change that."  l]   The most common replies to  JjPoppel's   question   regarding  ���Restructuring were apparently,  vf'Our taxes would go up", and  :��"we would be paying for Gibsons' debt".  These were the  grinds of concerns the chairman  vbf   the   advisory   committee  v^vlalcolm Fraser feels could be  ^addressed   using  the  relevant  *$acts and figures.  ��   The same is true of concerns  Regarding water and costs for  >��>ther services and the additional  >heeds of a larger municipality.  C*   ' 'Many people,'' Poppel said,  v* 'would like to see a report with  vjnore   factual   information  ^before they form an opinion."  _>   He suggested the public rela  tions subcommittee have all the  pro and con information at its  fingertips and should "openly  enter into meaningful dialogue  with all members of the community including any negative  aspects of restructuring."  The advisory committee said  concerns regarding the policing  of a larger municipality should  also be addressed as well as  questions concerning who  would actually be running the  new municipality.  The committee hopes it will  have most of the answers to all  these questions within 30 days  and will then be able to  disseminate the information to  the public via newspaper ads  and, perhaps, pamphlets.  The date for the referendum  on restructuring was set for Oc-  tober 7 (Thanksgiving  weekend).  Also at the June 10 meeting,  further discussion of the advisory committee's mandate  led to declarations from committee members D'Arcy Burk  and Blane Hagedorn that they  were definitely not impartial on  the subject of restruction.  "I'm 100 per cent in favour  of restructuring," Burk said,  adding that he saw himself "as  a car salesman for  restructuring."  Hagedorn said he was also  most definitely in favour of  restructuring and said he felt the  committee members had to be  one way or another.  However, Fraser and some  other committee members continued to stress that the role of  the advisory committee was as  an impartial fact and figure  gathering group.  "We don't want this body to  appear as if it (restructuring)  was a 'fait accompli'," David  Vaughan said.  The committee decided to  begin the process of hiring a tax  expert to assess the restructuring  tax situation and the subcommittee handling water and  recreation will also address  sewage.  Sunshine Coast Unemployment Action Centre hours 9:15 to 3:00 pm Tuesday to Friday. Call 886-2425.  Room (under the library). Gibsons. Call for info 886-4711.  Adult survivors of childhood sexual abuse self help group, meetings every Tuesday at  7 pm. For more information and meeting place call Joan at 885-5164.  Women Who Love Too Much support group, confidential and anonymous Tuesdays at  7:30. Call for information 886-2008, 886-8788, or 886-9539.  Innu people of Labrador vs low-level military aircraft: slide show June 12 at 7:30 pm  Roberts Creek School. Sunshine Coast Peace group, meeting to follow.  Annual General Meeting of Sunshine Coast Kiwanis Care Home Society on June 20 at  7:30 pm in the Kiwanis Care Home Board Room.  Wonton Survivors of Childhood Sexual Abuse meetings every Tuesday at 7 pm. For  more information call Joan at 885-5164.  Elphinstone Electors Association General Meeting at 7:30 pm, Wednesday June 14 at  Cedar Grove Elementary. All Area E residents welcome and urged lo attend.  Pro Life Rally at Drifwood Inn, Sechelt at 2 pm, Saturday, June 17, for information  call 885-9707 or 885-7488.  Sunshine Coast Business and Professional Women's Clubs recipient of their annual  Bursary Award is Carolyn Burns of Sechelt. The club would like to thank all the applicants and wish them well in their educational pursuits.  Sunshine Coast Pro Life Meeting at Calvary Baptist Church, 711 Park Road, Gibsons,  Thursday, June 15 at 7:30 pm. For information call 885-5734 or 886-8185.  The Sunshine Coast Home Support Society will hold its third Annual General Meeting  on Wednesday, June 28 at 8:30 pm in the Home Support Office, Room 202, Teredo  Square, Sechelt. All welcome.  nner says "no comment  f j  by Olen Frith  When asked by the Coast  News for his reaction to the  June 5 meeting between Howe  Sound Pulp and Paper (HSPP)  Mill Manager Harry Cargo,  Sergeant Ed Hill of the Gibson  RCMP, members of Gibsons  Council and himself to discuss  the Port Mellon expansion,  Gibsons Town Planner Rob  Buchan said, "No comment. "  The meeting was considered,  though, by all other accounts,  to have been a very co-operative  and amicable one.  "It went very well," Gibsons  Mayor Diane Strom said. "It  brought about a better  understanding for all parties."  Alderman Lilian Kunstler  also felt it was a good meeting.  She said she brought several  concerns the town has to the attention of HSPP including the  fact the mill does not have its  own ambulance and therefore  uses the one in Gibsons. This  then leaves the town without an  ambulance for periods of time,  she said.  Kunstler also said she mentioned to HSPP that since mill  traffic on the ferries has been  heavy, it was in a good position  to apply pressure on the B.C.  Ferry Corporation to perhaps  schedule more runs to  Langdale.  In the spirit of co-operation  that prevailed during the June 5  meeting Kunstler said, it was  agreed to set other similar met-  tings between HSPP and the  various interested parties from  the town at frequent intervals in  the future.  More budget items  The West Howe Sound Recreation Facilities Commission  (WHSRFC) agreed to four more capital cost projects totalling $10,660 under this year's budget at the commission's June  7 meeting.  To improve the parking area off Chamberlin Road for  Soames Hill Park, WHSRFC has budgeted $560 and picnic  tables are scheduled for Secret Beach in Gibsons and  Whispering Firs Park in the amount of $3175 and $1325  respectively.  Construction of a physical fitness course and joint nature  trail for Whispering Firs is also being considered. The projected cost for that is $5600.  SEASPORT SCUBA  ADVENTURE THROUGH EDUCATION  8am - 6pm  7 Days/Week  5567 Dolphin St. Sechelt   885-9830  GIFTS FOR DAD!  Sanding Belts  3x21  *1"each  Drawer Glides  20" Only  $500  set  SANDVIK  Saws and Tools  WITH LIFETIME  WARRANTY   ��  Handsaws "*���  From  $g99  les  6'KD Spruce    $8000ea  6'Cedar $9500ea  Made from 2x6 materials  SB*9 each  Comes with Blade  Slight Damage  4x8 sheet  >4RBORfTE  Doors! Doors!  20 02.  Hammer  Red, Yellow & Green  Tin Snips  pk of 3 ONLY  $14"/Pk  OO  1 3/8 #2 H.C.  ea  While Stock Lasts  13/4#2S,C.  $3000  ea  13/4#2 Steel  Insulated  'ea  1" S2SIE Red Oak  *4.49/bd.ft.  1" Paduk  *13w/_-._  1" Buhinga  $16*/b_��.'  1" Gaboon Ebony  $94s%dft  Knotty Pine  ���V4x6-39V_F  LARGEST  SELECTION AT  THE BEST  PRICES  Lattice Panels  4 x 8  Clear Cedar  or Treated  sheet  1 x8  54Vlf  2x8 Privacy Sun wood  *11"each;  Y  2x8 Patio Sun wood  *8"each  1x8  Treated or  Clear  "-^each  1x6Treated  $249each  1 g .��� -.-������ j  Sale Ends June 24th, 1989 or While Stock Lasts     All Sales Cash & Carry  [Siddeny Exterior paint  & Stain  SALE On Till June 15  DON'T MISS OUT!  THE  \LTERNATIVE  OPEN;  Mon. - Fri., 8:30-5:00  Sat. 9:00-4:00  Specializing in  WOODWORKING & INTERIOR  FINISHING MATERIALS  HWY 101, GIBSONS.    8863294


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            async >
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:


Related Items