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Sunshine Coast News Jun 26, 1989

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 pi  II  ml  m  i  ft  i  ll  ' --Is  WW  r, '��  hU  m  m  m  4  [*$  &���'  ft*.*  !Y*  ��YHJ  i- |S  >'���*&  tsfg  #!  r^  mm  "# Y*?W   ^  ' 'I' f ^  ^I iffIkegi^tivelib^ry  89.%  ���    .           ���   ���  ��� ���     /    *  i.M  ...  '^  "���"-������  ���������   ���������  /  /?, ;  4,   *   S  /  "  A  -    -s, /  " y  <  *  * J:         ��- <<   </���*  ' ���  rt  ���**���  ^  ">  /  /  <  >  J"  S>  /  *  *  /  /  /  >  i  V  *  *  '  A  *  Sunday afternoon, June 25, the vanguard of the pollution protesting flotilla reaches the Port Mellon  Pulp Mill following an earlier stop-off at the Wood Fibre Mill near Squamish. Organizer Terry Jacks  said that the fleet numbered 180 boats. ���George Smith photo . ;*\  Published on the Sunshine Coast 25* per copy on news stands      June 26,1989 Volume 43 Issue 26  Despite pleas for reconvening  controversial by-law  by Penny Fuller  The Sunshine Coast branch of Canadian Parents for French, their children and supporters  demonstrate outside the School Board Office to state their case for French Immersion. See adjacent  story.-"     ��� ���      f*.-.^ i-'-        -���  < -v^,^��~y:^ ����^      ,y^.T ������k������"��RwiMjJ,piwi'<rt.  <3  At School Board Office  While the Sunshine Coast  Regional District (SCRD) board  ^was passing by-laws 96.109 and  103.79. at last ^Thursday's  meeting, a contingent of angry  citizens fripm P6nd6r Harbour  were holding a press conference  outside the: bedroom where  they had b^fprevented from  speaking.   Y,;Y"  The groiipyarrived at Thursday's board meeting armed with  a petition of 120 signatures,  which th^y^old reporters had  been gathered in the space of  two and one half hours, opposing the rezoning of the Farr-  ingtoti Cove development to an  increased density level.  - r The petition itemizes 11 issues  whiehr the > delegation   felt  Immersion  by Rose Nicholson  A group of about 40 people  including the Canadian Parents  for French, their children and  their supporters gathered in  front of the School Board Office in Gibsons last Monday  morning at 8 o'clock to once  again state their case for French  Immersion.  Former Trustee Doris Fuller  told the group, "there may be  problems with French Immersion but they are not insurmountable."  Gordon Wilson, leader of  The B.C. Liberal Party and  regional district representative  for the Pender Harbour area  commented that some of the  main opposition to the program  comes from that area. "But,"  he said, "I feel there are a lot of  misconceptions of what the  (School) board is trying to do."  Commenting on the board's  committment to community  based schools he said it was not  logical that the board on one  hand was prepared to pour large  sums of money into the small  school concept, and on the  other turn around and eliminate  a program like French Immersion. "If," he said, "one starts  to eliminate programs on the  basis of equal access, it seems  that other programs in the main  stream are also in jeopardy."  Zale Daalen, a Gibsons  parent with two sons in the  French Immersion program,  commended the board for the  excellence of the program and  reminded it of its committment  to continue. He went on to suggest the real issue was one of opposition to French and to  Quebec; "just one step short of  the white sheet and the burning  cross," he said.  "If you scrap it (French Immersion)," he added, "be  prepared for a public relations  problem that will make the Rob  Noyes problem seem pleasant."  <  Another speaker j said,  "French Immersion is a method  of teaching French, nothing  more, nothing less. Let's keep  politics out of it. Youfve got  one good thing going for the  district. Why would you want to  phase it out?"  In a lighter vein, David  McGregor of Gambier Island  told the group that after four  years of French in high school  he couldn't speak the language  and felt he was handicapped in  the job market.  He later went to McGill  University in Montreal and took  six weeks of French Immersion  and learned more than he had in  four years of high school. "But,  he added, "it was not enough so  I went back to Quebec and got a  French wife. That way, if  French Immersion is scrapped,  my kids will still have French."  The gathering was an orderly  one. Police were present but  merely issued friendly warnings  to protesters to stay off the  road.  The meeting concluded with  the children singing 'O Canada'  in French.  justified a new public hearing  on the issue. It states Area A  Director Gordon Wilson, who  chaired the first public hearing,  showed prejudice in favour of  the developer in that he didn't  allow full discussion by  residents in opposition to the  zoning.  Many of those present expressed, .anger the hearing was  not heitf in Pender Harbour  where the development is  situated, but was convened in  Sechelt.  When questioned about the  reason for locating the hearing  in Sechelt, Wilson told the  Coast News, "It was a judgement call on my part."  The hearing, he explained*  was followed by an Area Plann-  mg Cbnwnitt^  for Area A, whicht:was to be  held in Sechelt. The develbjters  of Farrington Cove, Tom  Howatt, and his agent both sit  on the committee.  At the time the rezoning application came to the SCRD  board, Wilson told board  members he would handle the  public hearing and that it wasn't  a contentious issue.  The revised density, from one  unit per 750 square metres to  ***  one  per  640  square  metres,  '...crosses the bounds of what  we wish to tolerate in our community' and is 'out of keeping  with originally announced plans  for the development' the petition states. Further, the higher:'  density sets a dangerous preceY;  dent and could cause servicing :  problems which could cost area Y  ratepayers, it says.  The   original   development  plans indicate intentions to construct up to 100 units on the  parcel of land owned by Tom  Howatt but the density was to;:4  be averaged on the basis of'twoh-j  separate parcels being hooked;4,  together by a covenant. It has;*  since been discovered that suchY  an arrangement is not legal and  the. maximum number of unitsi';^  ; thatftould:be wni^d^ipn^KJS  ; .site UJlGiyyy^ ':^:'-%y.lZ^  '."Area   rwidoit  Tom;?: Reid,;;  former mayor of North Van-:  couver, told the media that at  the public hearing held on Jiine  13 the developer's agent said  legal action could be pursued;  against the regional board if the  rezoning  was  not  approved.;  This could constitute duress, he;  suggested, making the rezoning"  invalid. Y  Please turn to page 9  Oil  Compassion tor Mgwt.,.- -1 -J.v^Vii^tVi  Letters to the E4M$r *..��.., u, ^U&  T��* Fore* on *��*... -" ^'  Canon Gnta. ttfbMs.  l<������lMli*<* <a*-��.Va>|  >r v ��� �� ��� �� t ���;�� �� ��� �� * T-"  IVfl  .v-  *1W_  '-^t>**f**  During nurses' strike  St. Mary's provides essentials  by Rose Nicholson  St. Mary's Hospital is continuing to provide essential services during the current nurses'  strike.  In an interview with the  Coast News, hospital administrator Ted Wright said the  number of patients in the  hospital had been reduced to the  lowest that was reasonably  possible and that all surgery,  physiotherapy and X-rays that  were not of an emergency  nature had been cancelled.  However, nurses and  members of the supporting  Hospital Employees Union continue to work so all emergency  cases are taken care of, and the  needs of the remaining patients  arcmet. ���'���''���  Wright said that at the beginning of last week, several  serious surgery cases that had  been backlogged were taken  care of, but from now on only  emergency cases will be scheduled.  At the time of writing, agreement had been reached with the  nurses on all non-money issues,  though wage issues have yet to  be setded.  Items that have been agreed  on are the introduction of a  responsibility   clause   giving  nurses more input into patient  care; additional benefits for  employees on Workmans Compensation leave; improved considerations for casual  employees; improvement in  work scheduling; more flexibility   in   leave   provisions   and  several other minor issues.  The Health Labour Relations  Association (HLRA) has offered nurses pay increases that  will, over a three year period,  make them the highest paid in  Canada, Wright said.  Please turn to page 8  Coast inherits crippled  ferry for next month  The following press release  from the BC Ferry Corporation  has been received for publication.  We apologize for the  schedule delays you are experiencing. We are aware of the  diverse effects of schedule  delays on any of our routes,  particularly during the busy  summer period when so many  people are travelling.  MV Queen of Coquitlam  came out of refit, ready to ser  vice the Horseshoe Bay-  Nanaimo route, however one  engine went and the ship was  unable to maintain the longer  run so it was put on the shorter  Horsehsoe Bay-Langdale route.  The faulty engine is being inspected to determine what  repairs are needed and how long ���  they will take. The vessel is  operating, under full CSI certification.  The fact; that there is a dock  out of service at both Langdale  and Horseshoe Bay is further  affecting the schedule with Captains being extra cautious in  their approach to the dock.  Again, our apologies. We appreciate your co-operation and  patience as we try to work out  the most effective solution to  the problem.  In the meantime, a decision  has been made to modify the  schedule. Please see our advertisement in the Business Direc-  tpry for schedule changes.  Grad supported  This year's high school grads will once again be offered  free rides by local ambulance drivers acting as chauffeurs.  Many local businesses are giving support to the ambulance  personnel. South Coast Ford is offering the use of nine  vehicles, there will be free gas from Chevron, free ICBC  coverage and portable radios courtesy of BC Cellular.  Grads can request rides to any place on the Sunshine  Coast. Last year the drivers provided 230 rides between Gibsons and Middlepoint.   .  The program, started eight years ago in Vernon, now  serves more than 20 municipalities. It has the support of the  police, M.A.D.D., parents and students.  Local eo-ordinators are Gerald Sullivan (885-9607) and  Keith Baker (886-2511).  Business hours  It will be business as usual for the Sunshine Coast News this  weekend. All deadlines for classified advertising and display  advertising will be as usual.  Teachers on fence  Teachers on the Sunshine Coast, up till now, have chosen  not to take sides on the French Immersion issue. A meeting of  the Sunshine Coast Teacher's Association (SCTA) last Thursday failed to produce a quorum so the meeting was adjourned  with no decisions on the issue.  In an interview with the Coast News, Joan Robb,  spokesman for the SCTA said the teachers are concerned  about the conflict that the controversy has caused in the  district.  "Teachers," Robb said, "are involved in all parts of the  issue. Some teach or have children in the French Immersion  program and others teach or have children in the regular program. Basically, they have chosen to let the Board decide."  1  ���V  ^ Coast News, June 26,1989  A^m'mm'tyi,tW{i*winMN*mMm\��wmimM��wmemiimimM\im*im wiwi  %&&L?&&:vVr;?/*Y:; '< ; i '* ',/:-^>'," Yi Y-^ Y';3  ^_iii^.'^_^��^-X^^"^i_ ".i__.^:��_-_. >;^i___ruv_s__-__:d___s^l  #&��  PS  The debate over French Immersion has divided the community and the school board. Positions are zealously held  and passionately defended. The long term issue of the efficacy of our school systems in Canada teaching any  language is lost sight of in the pro-French, anti-French  passion of the moment.  It could be that what we will need are Japanese Immersion and Chinese Immersion programs as well as French, if  the education our children receive is to be useful and relevant in the 21st Century. Instead we can neither agree how  to teach one of the nation's founding languages nor do it  successfully.  Notably missing from the debate, with one or two exceptions, are the professional educators. A short news item  this week tells us that the Teachers' Union was to discuss  French Immersion recently but couldn't do so because  they failed to get a quorum at their meeting.  It is at times like these when professional educators fail  to offer any position on an educational matter that tears at  the fabric of their community that one questions their oft-  vaunted 'professionalism'.  In the long terms this is a serious question of educational philosophy and if there is to be protracted and painful debate the voice of the educator should be heard.  $^ <��� *����� "*���'��� ���> ��yv *v  l��^loJ^^n  ���^ ^^y=y^:cs  5 YEARS AGO  Herbicide that has been sprayed over the heads of  Sunshine Coast residents by helicopter in recent weeks  has been banned in other places in Canada, the United  States and Sweden because it was proven to promote  cancer and cause birth defects. Yet local officials have  been doubling the permits to dump more 24-D into our  air, water and vegetation.  In declaring the Sunshine Coast a nuclear free zone  we have joined with over 500 locally declared NFZ's in  13 countries. Within Canada, 40 municipalities including Vancouver, Toronto, Regina and Cold Lake  Alberta are nuclear free zones.  "Porta-Potties" will be available at Davis Bay beach  this summer if the Sunshine Coast Regional Board  votes to support a recommendation of its Public  Utilities Committee.  10 YEARS AGO  Doug Roy resigns his position as Sechelt Planner  charging that "the unsystematic and ieaderless manner  in which council now operates in respect to planning,  zonirtg, subdivision and development is totally unsuited  to the circumstances of the day. It is an embarassment  to itselfj>foj$j�� planner and to its citizens."  The alert reaction and driving skill of Richard  Sasaratt averts a near tragedy at Horseshoe Bay. The  truck Sasaratt was driving lost its brakes coming down  the hill into the ferry terminal but Sasaratt was successful in steering it into the rock bluff bringing it to a  stop without injury to anyone. "I could have killed 30 or  40 people at the crowded terminal," Sasaratt said.  Riccoh Talento of Madeira Park wins the Woodwind  Section of the Provincial Music Festival in New  Westminster.  20 YEARS AGO  An Order-in-Council has expanded Gibsons from a  village of 290 acres to one of 1100 acres and as a result  its population has jumped from 1600 to 1850.  The first commercial trip of a hovercraft to the Sunshine Coast will bring Vancouver Kiwanians to an inter-  club meeting in Gibsons this week.  30 YEARS AGO  Gibsons Rod and Gun Club's new trap range opened  with a bang when over 1500 rounds were fired during the  opening afternoon, attended by 100 participants and  watchers.  Highway 101 becomes officially Highway 101 with the  erection of signs declaring it so.  There is now a stamp vending machine outside the  Gibsons Post Office. For 25 cents you can get five four  cent stamps and five one cent stamps.  35 YEARS AGO  Mrs. Bill Griffith and daughter Elaine of Egmont are in  Los Angeles at the Shell Collectors' Convention. Mrs.  Griffith has the finest named collection of B.C.  seashells and carries on an exchange with collectors all  around the world.  Peninsula Athletic Club opens a new building in  Sechelt which houses a billiard hail, barber shop, coffee  shop and loggers' employment office.  40 YEARS AGO  Forty years ago is unavailable for publication at this  time.  The Sunshine  liVi  Published by GLASSFORD PRESS LTD.  Editorial: John Burnside       Vern Elliott       Ellen Frith  Production:  Jane Stuart  Sherri Payne  Advertising:  Fran Burnside  John Gilbert  Jean Broccoli  The 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; Madeira Park Shopping Centre  883-9099; Gibsons Fax Tel. 886-7725. Second Class Mail Registration  No. 4702.  The Sunshine COAST NEWS is protected by copyright and reproduction of any part of it by any means is prohibited unless permission in  writing is first secured from Glassford Press Ltd., holders of the  copyright.  SUBSCRIPTION RATES  Canada: 1 year $35; 6 months $20; Foreign; 1 year $40  Sour thoughts on  summer's day  It is after all high summer  with the Sunshine Coast at its  lovliest, and while there are  some critical things to be said  and questions asked about the  doings of our political masters,  one recognizes that at this time  of year the attention span is  short and the urge to political  contemplation virtually nonexistent and so we will drop a  few questions and observations  to land where they will and to  take root if they will or garner  answers if they will.  The strange case of Farr-  ington Cove Developments  first: Director Gordon Wilson  decides to hold the public hearing in Sechelt because, he tells  the regional board, it is non-  controversial. This despite the  fact there is a serious rift among  the members of his Area Planning Commission on the subject. .  The SCRD then blithely passes  the required by-law stating that  ment. This vaunted ability of  the town's could not save a fir  tree on Gower Point Road recently, which was cut down to  improve the view of a private  development though it stood on  town property and shaded older  residences.  Not only that developer has  seen fit, apparently, to wage  war on trees on property not his  own. Oceanmount Developments cut down some trees not  theirs recently. Clerk-  Administrator Goddard had  something strange to say about  that: "They thought the trees  were on town land," said Goddard. Is the implication here  that for some developers, those  favoured by the town, it is all  right to cut trees down which  are on town property?  There has been altogether too  much vilification of Alderman  Collins lately, it seems to me. I  think he should have resigned  parently *a witch hunt. Apart  from anything else it is ill-  advised to give those who seek  to destroy a public official support arid credibility.  Then we have the latest B.C.  Ferry fiasco. A boat just out of  refit, the second in a few weeks  -remember the Queen ofAlber-  ni and the Nanaimo dock -  breaks down. The vessel is  transferred to the Horseshoe  Bay/Langdale run and we are  told it must limp back and forth  for five weeks on one engine at  the height of the tourist season.  Apparently, with ferry traffic  booming as never before, there  are no standby vessels which  can cover for the cripple.  All of our local governments  and chambers of commerce  should be writing with one voice  to the provincial government to  protest this outrage. Let us hope  they will, if they can get off the  beaches and the golf courses to  do something more productive  and immediate than to bicker  over their rival jurisdictions and  territories.  Then there was the lady, an  ardent NDP'er, who dashed into our office with a menacing  little letter to the chamber of  commerce about restructuring,  apparently of one mind with  Howe Sound Pulp on the subject. Politics does indeed make  strange bedfellows.  it  wa^, not doing  so  under^when the circumstances of his  duress^1 although a threat of^$jife dictated prolonged absence,  lawsuit had been made if the bylaw was not passed. Hear no  duress, see no duress, feel no  duress?  A few years back we  editorialised there was no  justification for the continued  existence of Area C after the  Sechelt restructuring. Now the  Department of Municipal Affairs agrees with us and Director  Jim Gurney is irate. Careful,  Jim. He who will not bend must  break.  Then we take a look at Gibsons Council: one of the most  compelling arguments for the  dearly sought restructuring the  town seeks is that a municipality  is better able to direct develop-  l&ut one questions the mayor's  judgement in going public with  her resentment.  The fact is that if Collins  chooses, the mayor is going to  have to work with him for the  next two and a half years.  It is also a fact that in the past  few years other aldermen have  been often away for short and  long periods without enduring  castigation by the mayor.  Others have warmed a seat on  council for years, in Mayor  Strom's experience, and done  virtually nothing without condemnation in private or in  public.  It is sad indeed to see elected  officials joining in what is ap-  Tree at  my Window  Tree at my window, window tree,  My sash is lowered when night comes on;  But let there never be curtin drawn [  Between you and me.  Vague dream-head lifted out of the ground,  And thing next most diffuse to cloud,  Not all your light tongues talking aloud  Could be profound.  But, tree, I have seen you taken and tossed,  And if you have seen me when I slept,  You have seen me when I was taken and swept  And all but lost.  That day she put our heads together,  Fate had her imagination about her,  Your head so much concerned with outer,  Mine with inner, weather.  Robert Frost  In praise of the  world's nurses  Nursing is a real skill and  anyone who has ever been  struck down by bodily malfunctions or circumstance and has  sought refuge in a strange and  uncomfortable hospital bed,  can only feel undying gratitude  for those nurses who have  helped ease the discomfort.  I ended up spending a few  days in hospital the year I lived  in Karachi, Pakistan.  It was hot and the Islamic holy month of Ramadan was half  way through its time. Fasting  and other religious demands of  that most sacred 30 days had  cast a strange secrecy upon  Karachi so the city seemed as  alien to me that week as it had  previously been so beautiful.  My hospital room was  painted blue and had three  doorways, two of which faced a  wide veranda overlooking a  courtyard, and a third which  joined my room with the corridor. At first I passed the time  by trying to guess which doorway the two young nurses  assigned to me would enter by.  In reality the room was bright  and airy and very comfortable  but I complained nevertheless.  The noises about me were too  loud, I told the nurses, and the  incessant chanting from the  neighbourhood mosque was  driving me out of my mind. As  for the slowly revolving ceiling  fan, all it did was push the stifling air straight back towards my  bed. Couldn't they see that?  Actually they couldn't. The  two young nurses looking after  me didn't speak a word of  English. They could, therefore,  ignore my whining quite legitimately and get down to what  they perceived as the very  serious business of making me  better even though I didn't even  feel particularly sick.  First they brought me Ids of  white, moist jasmine flowers  which they hooked around the  bedposts until my bed resembled a floral float and the room  smelted too' sweet to be a  hospital's. They held my hand  and stroked my brow and  brought me glasses of water  straight from the one refridg-  esrator they had oh that hospital  floor so my drinks would be as  cold as possible. And when I  looked particularly sorry for  myself, they put their arms  around me and cooed in a  rhythmic soft Urdu.  These nurses smelted of spices  and fragrant hair oil and  somehow created an illusion of  bright colours even dressed, as  they were, in a nurse's obligatory white. I soon looked forward to their arrival in my room  and the doorway game was  more rewarding.  In the room across the hall  from mine there was ah elderly  Pakistani lady whom I could see  and wave to if we both happened to be sitting up in bed leaning  forward at the same time. She  also seemed determined I  should feel better as soon as  possible and contributed to my  recovery by sending me her  visitors.  No sooner had somebody  knocked on her door than I  would hear what were apparently instructions to take whatever  gift or salutation were meant  for her over to the memsahib  across the hall. The visitors  always came, graciously and  smiling, adding more flowers to  my collection and then sitting  quietly in my room.  I enjoyed the company and  once, on waking from a nap, I  found six people waiting patiently around my bed to wish  me well. They had been anxious  for me to open my eyes, they  said, because one of them spoke  English well enough to explain  to me how to look after myself  properly in the heat and thus  avoid ending up in hospital  again. The doctors know  nothing, they said.  The nurses, the old lady and  the visitors, of course, soon  dispelled whatever strangeness  Karachi had acquired during my  short bout of melancholy, and  since those days I have often  thought about the very casual  nature of their kindness.:  When those amongst us motivated by a desire to comfort and  to heal withdraw their services,  as nurses have today in B.C., it  is a sad and a troubling thing.  Perhaps the time has come  for the rest of us to return to  them now a fair measure of  compassion.  _��s____  ���BtUt:  R'tBBON  Your community's  AWARD-WINNING  newspaper Coast News, June 26,1989  """X  Editor:  As noted in a recent issue of  the Coast News, the SecHelt  Council found it necessary, on  legal grounds, to rescind a decision not to permit a pro life rally and walk in the town of  Sechelt.  I do not intend to comment  on that decision but am writing  in the expectation that the same  concern for freedom of speech  and assembly which prompted  coverage of the council's action  will allow me to provide some  information on the rally and  walk which did in fact take  place June 17.  The rally was held in the  parking lot of the Driftwood  Inn and despite the inclement  weather, some 80 people congregated there and later walked  through the town to St. Mary's  Hospital and back. The rationale for holding the event the  day before Father's Day was to  stress that fathers also have a  responsibility to their unborn  children.  While many factors enter into  the decision to chose abortion,  it is not infrequently the case  that some feel they have been  pressured into that decision by  husbands or boyfriends who are  unwilling to take responsibility  for bringing a child into the  world.  It is also true that men as well  as women are affected  psychologically by abortion.  Lawrence Chambers, secretary  of Sunshine Coast Pro Life,  read from an article based in  part on research by sociologist  Arthur B. Shostak of Drexel  University in Philadelphia.  Shostak interviewed 1000  men at university campuses and  in waiting rooms of US abortion clinics and found that 81  per cent thought about their unborn child, felt isolated and ignored at the clinic and were  angry at themselves for letting  the abortion take place.  The article also drew attention to a support group in Vancouver for men affected by  abortion.  Dr. Frank Murphy of Powell  River was the keynote speaker  and he expressed, as his opinion, that the convenience of  abortion on demand allows men  to 'exploit and discard' women  as never before.  He called on rally participants to send a message to  the medical profession that the  'killing of healthy fetuses in the  uteri of healthy females has  nothing to do with the practice  of medicine'.  Noting that Canada currently  shares with China the distinction of having absolutely no  restrictions on abortion, Murphy also urged his listeners to  become involved in the political  party of their choice and work  for laws protecting the sanctity  of life from conception to  natural death.  While the rally was somewhat  unique in that it focussed on the  role of men in the abortion  issue, it was not forgotten that it  is women who are most visibly  and directly involved in the  For a referendum  Editor:  I arrived home from the  School Board meeting last Tuesday to hear once more that I am  discriminating against the  French. M. Gareau was emphatic, "point finale". I have  been called bigoted, racist and  xenophobic over the past few  months.  At the meeting!.sa,w and  heard fear expressed by board  members. I listened to trustees  tell of anxiety over intimidating  phone calls. I heard our schools  called prisons. The superintendent's office was picketed.  It appears to me the issue is  grossly out of hand. This has  caused our elected officials to  further 'fuzzify' the issue by  making the decision not to  make a decision.  The French Immersion issue  has been added to the broader  discussion of adopting a policy  on alternative programs and bil-  ingualism only after "patient  engagement" in debate.  If I am to wear the label  'bigot', then it is because I hold  blindly and intolerantly to the  belief each and every child holds  a special place in our school  system.  If I am to wear the label  'racist', then it is because I  discriminate   against   anyone  ���. who wishes-to deny^chtidrthat  special place.  And if I am to wear the label  'xenophobe', it is because I fear  a group of people want to place  its demands above the well-  being of all else.  Should this issue be put to  referendum on the next School  Board slate? Then the community at large could make a  decision that seems to have been  taken out of the board's hands.  Whatever the result, at least  there would be a clear mandate  for the board to set policy.  Eudora Bramham  Madeira Park  Support for nurses  Editor:  On behalf of the Sunshine  Coast Teachers' Association, I  wish to express the support of  local teachers for our colleagues  at St. Mary's Hospital, the  members of the BC Nurses'  Union and the Hospital  Employees' Union who are  fighting for fair and equitable  contract settlements, and the  Health Science Association who  are supporting them by honouring picket lines.  We call on the Health Labour  Relations Board to give due  recognition to the invaluable  work of nurses and other  hospital workers and to provide  the salaries, working conditions  and status that will attract and  keep the health care personnel  to ensure a high quality of  health care in this province.  We also call on other local  residents to show their support  for our nurses and hospital  workers.  M. Joan Robb  Phase out  Editor:  I support the School Board's  proposal to phase out French  Immersion.  It seems to me that the educational needs for our students  would be better served with a  Core French Program.  Eunice Richardson  More letters  on page 23  The Medical Clinic  Of Gibsons And Sechelt  decision to abort. Attention was  drawn to,the formation of a  Coast Pregnancy Crisis Centre  opening in Gibsons..  This centre, to be operated by  volunteers, will provide  counselling on alternatives to  abortion in a supportive and  non-threatening environment.  Thanks are due to all who  participated and helped in any  way, especially the owners of  the Driftwood Inn, who not only allowed us to use their property, but stood with as at a  time when others found it more  convenient not to do so.  (Rev.) J. Cameron Fraser  Mayor's viewpoint  Editor:  The newspaper reporters who  regularly attend our meetings  are aware that Alderman Collins has not been in attendance  for some time. I believe it has  reached the point where I must  explain the situation to our taxpayers.  Alderman Collins has accepted employment which has  taken him first to North Vancouver, and now to Valdez,  Alaska. Prior to his departure  for Valdez, it had been my impression that he intended to  resign since he wouldn't be  available to perform his alder-  manic duties.  However, he has not done so  and the burden of performing  his duties has fallen to the remaining members of council  who are now carrying their own  load, plus a share of his.  We have had no official communication from Mr. Collins.  He has not requested leave of  council to miss meetings, nor  has he told us how long he expects to be away.  The Municipal Act permits  an alderman to be absent from  meetings, without consent, for  three months before he can be  declared ineligible for office.  We have no course of action  open to us but to wait to see  how long it is until he returns.  In Alderman Collins' position, it would have been my  choice to resign, since I could  not fulfill my obligation to the  taxpayers. However, Alderman  Collins did not choose to take  that course of action.  Mayor Diane Strom  Cowrie St.:. 'Sechejr  885-2916  -aaaasS);  Store Hours:  Mon: - "Sm.,:  nr  you're invited!  To an  Open House.  We will be showing the home at:  Address: #3 623 Farnham Rd  Date:    July 2, 1989 t  Time:   1-4 pm  l^��  For more information contact:  LINDSAY BEYNON  886-9339  GIBSONS REALTY  RR#2 Sunnycrest Plaza  Gibsons, BC VON 1V0  CHOICE CARS  Mercury  TOPAZ  The Best Selling  Mercury: x  AND  Ford  TEMPO \  Canada's Best Seller y  Three Years Running.*  CHOICE OPTIONS  AM/FM STEREO  INTERVAL WIPERS  DUAL ELECTRIC MIRRORS  AIR        or AUTOMATIC  CONDITIONING  TRANSMISSION  Tempo L orTopaz L four door sedan with air conditioning Pkg #101A or 331 A. Or automatic Pkg # I00A or Pkg #300A less $457 cash back from Mfgr. Freight included.  Applicable taxes and licence extra. Cash back offer limited. Not all dealers may have stock for immediate delivery. Dealer may sell for less.  ���Basedon R. L. Polk data 1986. 1987.1988.  The Perimeter  Abbotsford Abbotsford/Clearbrook  M.S.A. Ford Sales Ltd.        Lou Isfeld Lincoln/Mercury  FORD  MERCURY  Dealers  Sguamish  Squamish Ford Sales  Chilliwack  Cherry Ford Sales (1981) Ltd.  White Rock  Ocean Park Ford  Sechelt  South Coast Ford Sales Ltd  V Coast News, June 26,1989  by Ellen Frith  ^ A need for "some teeth in  ���r^our by-laws" is apparent, said  -^Alderman Gerry Dixon at Gib-  t^-sons Council meeting last week  ��>when it was learned a large  ���^mature fir tree standing on town  ,'^property on Gower Point Road  :>-had been cut down by the  ^'developer of Bayview Estates  ��>*without   council's   permission  and without, a letter to council  from a resident of the area  stated, due consideration to  others in the neighbourhood.  The developer in question is  Marvin Mogul, finance  manager of Sunnycrest Mall.  "On Wednesday, June 7 at  7:15 am," Agnes Boutin wrote  in a letter of complaint to council, "the developer of Bayview  Estates cut down a large fir tree   P'a'jL    J��\    *  *c jr'- ���* - "t     .  ������-   ���-'- i��^n*,   rert..j  - This fir tree met an untimely demise last week in Gibsons. See ad-  .' jacent Story. ���Vern Elliott photo  Bring In Summer  With A  KICKER  PERM  Special:  00  Normal Perm  Kicker Perm  $6500 and up  (Normal Price: s10000)  Your Family Hair Care Specialists  mmmtmmemeemmmmmmmm  <.f. ������������   ^ j^^   y^>   \������*���-    <  J     N  %YY^* -^!,  K*m's PUh, School Rd. * Hwy 101, Gibsons   886.2121  w*TIHL  Quality  Starts At Only  No need to trim your standards  when looking for  a reasonably  priced weed and  grass trimmer!  The low price of  $189.95 delivers  these professional  Stihl features in  the high-value  FS-48gas  trimmer:  ��� Lifetime  warranty on  electronic  ignition  Automatic  Tap'N'Go Linehead  ��� Powerful 2-stroke  gasoline engine  Lightweight handling -���  without a cord!  ��� Comfortable adjustable "loop"  handle  See us today for legendary Stihl  quality at an affordable price!  Number One Worldwide  STIHL N0Wa*  these Dealers  Number One Worldwide  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER & CHAINSAW  731 North Rd.   Gibsons 886-2912  COAST TOOL & POWER  Next to A.C. Building Supplies Madeira Park  883-9114  AL'S POWER PLUS SERVICE  5542 Inlet  Sechelt  885-4616 j  from the edge of my (tenant)  property on Gower Point Road.  "This tree was the only one  left that provided shade and  privacy. I was very upset to find  they were going to cut it down  and when I protested, I was told  they had their orders."  Their orders, however, did  not come from the Town of  Gibsons. "There was no reason  for the tree to come down,"  Gibsons Clerk-Administrator  Lorraine Goddard told the  Coast News.  Patricia Richardson, owner  of the property rented by  Boutin, also wrote to council  immediately after she heard the  tree had been cut.  "It is with great sadness that  we now realize that Gibsons  seems to have fallen under the  developers' thumb..." she  stated. "It was not enough for  the developers to lay totally bare  their land but found it  necessary, supposedly for the  sake of view, to take down one  tree that shaded and sheltered  houses that had long been part  of the town."  Richardson also states in her  letter, she was informed of the  situation in April and took steps  to register her objections with  the town. She then received  "assurances that everything  would be done to have it (the  trees) remain, topped perhaps,  but not cut down."  "The Richardsons were being  co-operative about having the  tree topped," Goddard said. At  that time, it was thought the  tree stood equally on the  Richardson's land and the  town's road allowance.  On June 7, as soon as Goddard heard what was happening  from Boutin, she took steps to  assure the tree remained standing but it was too late.  "Nobody had asked us about  cutting the tree," she said, "and  I didn't put a sign on it that  said, 'Don't cut me down'."  Mogul later told the Coast  News he knew nothing about  the incident and would investigate it this week.  This is the second incident involving developers cutting down  town trees without prior notice  or permission, Goddard said.  Apparently Oceanmount's  developers cut down some trees  at their site without permission  that happened to be on privately  owned property. "They thought  the trees were on town land,"  Goddard said.  Council discussed sending a  lawyer's letter to the developer  stating the Gower Point tree  was on town property and the  town did not give permission  for it to be cut.  The town will first suggest  that Mogul replace the tree with  nine to 10 feet high Ponderosa  Pines that are presently situated  on South Fletcher but need  transplanting. The cost of this  transplanting will amount to  around $100 to $150 per tree,  Gibsons Maintenance Supervisor Skip Reeves said.  "We have to show we have  regard for trees," Alderman  Lilian Kunstler told council.  Support for bank  At the June 10 council meeting, Gibsons Alderman Lilian  Kunstier's recommendation a letter of support be sent from  council to the Bank of Montreal's head office in Toronto requesting a banking machine at the Bank of Montreal branch  in Lower Gibsons was accepted by council.  Apparently a request from the bank branch for such a  machine has been refused by their head office before.  Kunstler feels a banking machine in that location could  well serve the tour buses, marina visitors and others in Lower  Gibsons without the need, which exists now, of them going  "up the hill".  Re-named  ,,. The Ministry of Transportation and Highways has agreed  to the proposal from Gibsons Council to rename Inglis Road  in order that the name "Inglis" can be used in the Ocean-  mount Subdivision.  The new name suggested for Inglis Road is Bander Road,  named after long-time resident George Bander.  Residents of the neighbourhood will be polled for their opinion of the proposed change in the near future.  Mr. and Mrs. Arnt Hilstad of Glen Road in Gibsons celebrated  their 63rd wedding anniversary with help from their children,  Dariene and Rob McQueen and Stan Hilstad. They were married  in Halifax on arrival from Norway. ���Vein Elliott photo  Quality, used lumber, bricks, windows, lights, plumbing, etc.  ���� & �� use�� enju-Oing ma%Tm,miAiM  11947 Tannery Rd., Surrey  (MONDAY-SATURDAY g5ee--31fl  We also buy used building materials  TAIL SPAC  available in  Sunnycrest Mail  500 sq. ft. to 1200 sq.ft.  Ideal For  Toy Store  Books, Cards  Records & Tapes  CALL: Marvin Mogul, 277-3688  Vancouver Collect  ZIPPO  Quality Windproof Lighters  Guaranteed For Life  To Give  Or To Own  ZIppo Lighter  & Accessories.  See The Full Selection At  THE PARTY STOP  Sunnycrest Mail, Gibsons,  ?��__��  WsF  ��&��S��a2i��  SfWlH*  cf*"  12TH ANNUAL  SEWING  INVENTORY SALE  tan  SEWING MACHINES SALE  Omega 12S9 Reg. 429.95 299.95  Janome 372  .Reg. 699.95 399.95  Husqvarna 100 (2 only)  Reg. 699.95 499.95  Husqvarna 620 Reg. 829.95 699.95  Pfaff 927  Reg. 849.95 699.95  Janome SX2122 Computer Reg. 1299.95 749.95  Pfaff 1151          Reg. 1199.95 999.95  Etna 6000 Computer    Reg. 1629.95 1299.95  Bernina 1120 Reg. 1899.95 1499.95  SERGERS SALE  Elnalock L1 (3 Thread) 2 Only Reg. 899.95 299.95  Elnita T30 (3 Thread) Reg. 699.95 399.95  Elnita T34 (3 or 4 Thread) ...Reg. 799.95 549.95  Omega 1SJ13Y (3 or 4 Thread) Reg. 799.95 599.95  Janome Mylock 234 (3 or 4 Thread) Reg. 849.95 699.95  Bernina Bemette 234 (3 or 4) .Reg. 1049.95 799.95  Husqvarna Husky/lock 3400 (3 or 4) .Reg. 949.95 849.95  Pfaff Hobbylock 794 (3 or 4) ....Reg. 1099.95 899.95  Elnalock L5 (3, 4 or 5)  Reg. 1079.95 899.95  PRESSING EQUIPMENT SALE  Etna Press Standard  .Reg. 799.95 679.95  Etna Press With Sleeve Board ..Reg. 899.95 729.95  ALL NOTIONS 10-50 OFF  ���.-.mt  ���-~*  Sleeve Board  .Reg. 19.98  Tailor Board .Reg. 47.98  Tailor Ham Reg. 31.95  Press A Magic Reg. 37.98  Iron Board Cover  .Req. 37.98  15.95  37.95  25.95  28.98  28.98  x^  ..^v.  YJ  v&  i$l_  :r^3  stYY^^fY  Y���Y>S  L^V-M  SALE ENDS FRIDAY, JUNE 30  W*stv!ow Centre on Upper  L*v��ts Hwy., North Vancouver  Open Dally 0:3O - 8:00, Sun. 1 atOO -5s00  _^  ::��� s Coast News, June 26,1989  Last Wednesday Gibsons Elementary School honoured the many volunteers who helped with programs and extra curricular events throughout the school year. _vera Elliott photo  '.George    in    Gibsons  Teacher honoured  by George Cooper, 8864520  Pat Craig was honoured at a  farewell tea held at the home of  fellow teacher, Mary Mellis, on  Park Avenue in Roberts Creek  Sunday afternoon, June 18.  Pat came to the Sunshine  Coast School District in  September 1969 and with the  exception of three years in  Sechelt Elementary, has been a  member of the staff of Gibsons  Elementary.  Pat and two colleagues,  Marilyn Giesbrecht and Ann  Dahl, were one of the first  teams to teach in the open area  in Gibsons Elementary and were  the first teachers in the district  to organize a field trip of several  days to an outside destination.  Gibsons Elementary staff  presented Pat with silver earrings and bracelet made by  native artist, Freddie  Shaughnessy of Alert Bay. The  Sunshine Coast Teachers'  Association presented her with  a print, the Nativity Scene, by  native artist Brad Hunt of Gibsons, and from pupils in the  school, a large memory book  with a cover in wiitercolours  done by staff member, John  Lowden.  Pat Craig had a varied career  before entering teaching; she  served in the Air Force and she  worked as a children's nurse in  the lower mainland and in  eastern Canada.  Pat, who has always loved to  travel, hopes to continue plans  for trips abroad.  DOGS AGAIN  From the proprietor of  Magus Kennels comes an admonition to distinguish the  English Staffordshire Bull Terrier and the American Staffordshire Terrier or Amstaff for  short.  Point taken. Also noted in  the July issue of Dog Fancy a  monthly magazine, an advertisement which said in part,  "Watchdog Kennels, pups  available the year round. The  American Pit Bull Terrier,  United Kennel Club's registry, a  dog assertive enough to take  care of itself and those it loves.''  An accompanying photo  showed Blue Bully at 85  pounds.  A gentleman of Roberts  Creek also took me to task for  seeming to state that all dog  owners are careless in training.  He said "I keep my do&  which is a German Shepherd,  under control at all times but  it's true I can't walk my dog on  the road anymore." Small dogs  on the loose (they can be vicious  too), harass and provoke his  dog, he says.  Mothers  Of  Graduates  We  Have  Dresses And  2 Piece  Sets At  Sale Prices  ^  Just for yoa  OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK  FASHIONS ��� ACCESSORIES ���YARN  Gibsons Landing 886-2470  The German Shepherd, listed  by the American Kennel Club as  the fifth most popular breed at  present, has been called by that  name in Britain for some years  now. Correction noted.  Of course there are owners  who take time and care in training their dogs. But one wouldn't  need an abacus to count them.  That and "money hungry  breeders" are a sure source of  public annoyance.  GIBSONS ELEMENTARY  Teaching staff were hosts at a  tea last Wednesday, June 21, to  the many volunteers who have  assisted them during this past  school year.  Principal Verne Wishlove expressed the appreciation of the  school staff for the hours the  volunteers have devoted to the  school.  Parents and visitors are invited to the Awards assemblies  this Thursday, June 29. The  Primary is at 11 am and the Intermediate is at 1:30 pm.  Report cards will be givenjDUt <  to pupils at 3:15 pm "  There's   a   mountain ,?1of.}  garments   and   shoes ..still'  unclaimed at the school. .Please  remind your youngster to check  before school closes.  LEGION NEWS  Branch 109 in Gibsons held  its first annual golf tournament  a week ago, June 19.  Thanks to the merchants and  others who donated prizes; the  golfers took home some attractive items.  Low gross in the tournament  was Art Kiloh's. Nearest the  flag on number 8 green was  David Douglas' tee shot, and  low net, Margaret Neilson.  HUNTER GALLERY  Take time to browse on your  next visit to lower Gibsons.  There are unique gifts for young  and old and, of course, choice  handicrafts to brighten your  own home.  Ceramics by Anne Gurney '  and Gloria Fyles just to name ]  two of our own craftspeople. ]  Cards   for   those   special \  messages by Mary Christmas,  Kay Wells, Joan Warn and Vi- .  vian Chamberlin. Postcards by  June Boe. Silk scarves, candles,  dainty burlwood gifts made on  Texada Island and paintings, of  course.  Specially decorated sport  shirts, shawls by weaver-spinner  Lois Paine, wooden toys and  catnip toys.  Artists who had works in the  juried Festival of the Arts in  Chilliwack are Trudy Small, Ursula Tritsch, Anne Gurney,  Katie Janyk and Marilyn  Rutledge.  Come in and see their work at  the gallery.  Province of  British Columbia  Ministry of  Transportation and Highways  Ferry Traffic  Effective immediately, when ferry traffic route signs are open ALL  ferry traffic must use the North Road route.  Please obey all signs and controls.  During peak periods and when patrolpeople are on duty, a valid number is required to enter the ferry terminal.  Your cooperation is appreciated. Any inquiries, please contact the Ministry of  Transportation & Highways District Office at 886-2204.  Tucker Forsyth  District Highways Manager  Ministry of Transportation & Highways  ������ Box 740  Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  CHUCK  BLADE  STEAK  2.80 kg.  Fresh - Rib or Tenderloin End  PORK LOIN  l/nUrO  4.36kg. Ib.  Fresh Weather Permitting  SHRIMP  MEAT  11.00 kg.   Ib.  Swifts Sliced Premium  SIDE  BACON  *    ���    ��������������_���������  500 gm  1.98  4.99  1.89  I With a Minimum $25 Order \  Coca Cola - Regular, Diets Classic or  Diet Caffine Free -  ife (Sf-  SOFT  DRINKS  William Tell  APPLE  JUICE  8.99  Limit 1 Case of 24 Tins  1 I.  ���69  Maxwell House  GROUND  COFFEE  300 gm  Weston's Hamburger or Hot Dog  BUNS  12's  Oven Fresh - Oat Bran Raisin  BREAD  ��   ���  ��   ���  *  450 gm  1.98  1.19  1.59  IFROM OUR DELIi  Overlander Bulk  Macaroni or  Fresh Sliced  Beer or Summer  Hot Whole  BBQ POTATO  CHICKEN     SALAD      SAUSAGE  m        ||||per100gm   |||^    per 100gm      ������������  ea.  Fresh In Every Way MELON SALE  Whole  HONEYDEW  MELON    �� -  Whole Seedless  WATER  MELON    ::  39  Whole Casaba or  Cranshaw  MELONS ib  Whole Canary or  Persian  MELON    ib  ITV  HH  - ���     T     l_n       W      iffijUatfl    '���-THlK  YlaTllaTaa.    Taj)'lata - 6.  Coast News, June 26,1989  *z  Grade A  SPLIT FRYERS  .2.82 kg.   lb.  1.28  Lean  COUNTRY STYLE  SPARE RIBS  5.49 kg.   lb.  2.49  Canada - Grade A Beef  RUMP ROASTS       , 2.99  Due to the fact the  1989 Chevrolet Sprint  was not won in  our recently concluded  instant Bingo Contest.,  we now offer you  the opportunity to win!  CHEVROLET  SPRINT HATCHBACK COUPE  CONTEST RULES:  ��� Contest open to persons 18 years of age and over.  ��� Simply complete an entry form and deposit in box provided.  ��� Winner is required to answer a skill testing question.  ��� Employees of the store and their immediate families are ineligible to  enter.  ��� Prize cannot be exchanged for cash or merchandise.  ��� Entries may be submitted up to July 8, 1989 at 6 pm.  pi Fresh  PORK  TENDERLOIN  DELI SPECIALS  GRIMM'S FINEST  �����  8.80 kg.   lb.  3.99  SEAFOOD  DAIRY  V  S  GROCERY SPECIALS  ���  Fresh *��**#��  SOLE FILLETS.,������. _. 3.68  Fresh  RAINBOW  TROUT 6.57kg. .b. 2.98  Palm - All Flavours M  Ice Cream 4i.p__ 3.49  ���Oh'Henry   yyy-v k --��^.y-.^  Ice Cream Bar ...am an. 4.59  Ice Cream Treat  Vanilla or Chocolate  Eskimo Pie     6/10.miPk9 3.98  Old Dutch - Assorted Flavours  Scottowels - White, Decorated  or Champagne - Jumbo  Paper Towels    2.^ 1.98  Sicks - Sweet, Hamburger, Hot Dog,  Piccalliii or Barbecue  Heinz - in Tomato Sauce or  with Molasses  Beans with Pork   MMVB .75  Bicks - Whole Garlic, Plain  or Polskie Orgorki  Betty Crocker -  Assorted Varieties  Cake Mixes     510gmPkg 1.28  Kraft - Assorted Varieties .  Kraft Parkay - Quarters  Margarine      1.36kg. Pkg. 2.78  Kraft - Regular or Light  Miracle Whip  Moneys - Sliced ^  Mushrooms    ......-yy-,on .98  Regular, Diet,'. Sugar or Caffeine Free.     .  Coca Cola, Sprite or Canada Dry  yl.f!CJ-0r A16 .";..'���.;. 355 ml tins   ** *   *m b  CLOSED: SAT, JULY 1,1989  OPEN: SUN, JULY 2, 10-5  OPEN FRIDAY    UNTIL 9 P.M.  SUNDAY 10 A.M, -_5 P.M.  European Style - Cooked  Cooked - Sliced  Turkey Breasts   ,oo gm 1.39  Homemade Style _  Liver Sausage     ..ioogm .79   ..100gm     nmm%B  Grimms - Bavarian  Smokies        ^^. ib. 2.99  French Bread ^��4 gm ioat 1 ��� 29  Nut Danish       ,m.*A 1.73  6 inch Raspberry^''  Jelly Roll 2.29  FROM OUR BAKERY  Purex - White  Bathroom  Tissue 12 onPkg 4.68  Heinz- Bonus 250 ml FREE ;/ . ���  Tomato j- _  l\eiCnUp..... 1 |. Squeeze btl.   -^ ���OO  Kooi Aid - Strawberry, Tropical Punch,  Grape, Orange or Cherry \ ���, g%g%  KOOlerS.... 3-250 ml ctn.    ��� 5JO  Alcan - Heavy Duty, 18"  Ain_B!w%S��_B_��wa   EC��_b�� 'O  iUHiiinHJiTii   i OSS. 25'pkg.   &*��  ABC - Powder Laundry #%#*#��  Detergent 4iPkg 2.98  Kraft - Regular or '  Calorie Wise - Pourable  &ai3Q oressiii9...250mibti. �����  Maxwell House - Instant ��**%*%  C0ffe8   ...200 gm jar. 5.38  Frenchs Prepared _ _  iwl USiar0 500 ml Squeeze btl.     * - ��� O-  Nabob Tradition - Regular,  Fine or Extra Fine - Ground ^       ^  COlfee ,.300 gm pkg.   �� ��� 30  Kingsford - Charcoal ; ***%  Dn(|U6ttS ]...V9.07-kg. bag    ���  ��O0  Minute Maid - Concentrated - Grape,  Apple, Fruit, Orange or No Sugar ' ���' a��  PUltCh 355 ml tin   -88  The reason J.M. Schneider's customers always  had such confidence in Schneiders wieners was  because they never had to guess what went into  making them. He used only the finest quality  cuts of beef and pork - no meat by-products, and  smoked them over natural hardwood fires. And as  in J.M.'s day, if you compare a few labels, you'll never  find the phrase "May contain" on any package of  Schneiders Wieners. Maybe that's why, after ninety-  six years, people still keep coming back for more.  With all Schneiders products, you can still taste the .  difference quality makes.  "Taste the difference quality makes."  JW  Schneiders - Process Singles  16's or 24's - Mozarella or Swiss ^^  Cheese Slices  500 gm pkg 3.38  Mozzarella or Cheddar      y -    _t\g\  uheeSe... 227gmsticks ��� .5151  Mozzarella or Cheddar .��%#*_��%  Spread                      500gmjar 3.69  Soft fin  Margarine 4��4-gmtub -99  Schneiders - 5 Varieties _^  Wieners         45o gm PkQ. 1 - 99  Schneiders - Kent - Sliced  Side Bacon      soogmPkg 1-99  PRODUCE SPECIALS  Washington Grown - No. 1 Grade  CHERRIES  .3.06 kg  B.C. Grown - Canada No. 1 - Early  POTATOES  B.C. Grown - Red Leaf  Green Leaf or Romaine  LETTUCE  lb.  1.39  64 kg.   lb.  .29  .33  119  Pender Harbour - Hothouse  TOMATOES    art  Pender Harbour - Hothouse  Long English  CUCUMBERS  PRICES EFFECTIVE  TUES., JUNE 27 to FRI., JUNE 30, 1989  ea.  ,79  ���td.-fiUlBf, Coast News, June 26,1989  Young artists are seen here painting murals at the Shadow Baux Gallery in Sechelt. This annual event  took place last week. -jimftwioy photo  Sechelt   Sceriafib  Gamp now in full swing  by Margaret Watt 885-3364  The Canadian and American  flags side by side on the lodge of  Gamma Phi Beta Camp in West  Sechelt. A sure sign that 'Camp  Sechelt' is once again in full swing.  The camp is located two and  a half miles from Sechelt on the  waterfront. Next Sunday, July 2  the first group of children will  arrive. They come from Vancouver and the Peninsula and  they stay for 10 days.  The children, all girls, are  looked after by a staff of  counsellors who came from all  over the United States. By the  time they leave Gamma Phi  Beta the children know how to  swim and make a variety of arts  and crafts.  They also learn a good deal  about friendship and usually  have made at least one good  friend who will be remembered  for a long time to come.  YOUNG ARTISTS:  Students from the Grade 6  class of Sechelt Elementary  School took some time out last  CM**  0*��<  Com*  p&\  To the  Trail Bay Center  Mall  lune 26-30  Join the fun  and experience  the concept of .  Computer Photography  Choose a portrait of you or your loved ones  Printed And Ready In Minutes  Gerald Labbey  Maple Ridge  467?0196  week to leave their impressions  of life on one wall of the  Shadow Baux on Cowrie Street.  Owners Linda and Jim Molloy  supplied the paint and brushes  and the kids supplied the talent  and enthusiasm.  The result? A delightful  mural fairly bursting with the  sheer joy of living. And in case  we think playing is all these kids  think about, there is a scene  complete with ban-the-bomb  symbols to set us straight.  Each picture is signed with  the young painter's first name.  HOME SUPPORT SOCIETY  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, Toredo Square.  All are welcome.  BIRTHDAY GREETINGS  Best wishes go out today to  Rick Dixon at Macleods. Happy Birthday, Rick.  GRAD '89  Congratulations  to  all  the  grads  on  June  28.   I  hope  everything goes your way.  CANADA DAY  Be sure to join in the celebrations in Sechelt next Saturday,  July 1. This promises to be a  whole day of fun and entertainment and Branch 69 of the  Senior Citizens must be commended for undertaking the  organization of the whole affair:*' ^  . l'>  YoiTwill find the' program  schedule on page 13.  SEASPORT SCUBA  SEASPORT SCUBA  ADVENTURE THROUGH EDUCATION  V/SA  6pm  5567 Dolphin St. Sechelt  a  An unofficial dump site on a  property on Field Road was the  source of some concern last  week when the owner of the  property began burning some of  the old appliances, car wrecks  and BC Hydro transformers  that were lying around his land.  Neighbours contacted Art  McPhee, Provincial Emergency  Program Director for this area.  McPhee contacted Sechelt  Municipal District and Mayor  Tom Meredith, who in turn  contacted Waste Management  and Environment Canada. The  issue w&s the possibility of toxic  substances being released into  the air from the burning. Of  special concern were the contents of the transformers which  often contain PCB's.  Testing done by the Ministry  of Environment showed no contamination of the ground water  but traces of PCB's in the soil,  Meredith told council last  Wednesday.  The ministry will be forwarding its finding to the municipal  district and will monitor the  situation, Meredith told the  Coast News.  Rockwood  funding  Harold Long, MLA for  Mackenzie, announced June 21  funding that will accelerate the  completion of Rockwood Centre in JSechelt.  The Suncoast Rockwood  Lodge. Society has received approval for funding in excess of  $15,000 that will assist in the  landscaping of the grounds surrounding the lodge.  He praised the Suncoast  Rockwood Lodge Society for  the energy and dedication it has  demonstrated toward this project. "This society has an excellent track record and I am  glad the provincial government  can give it additional momentum," Long said.  The. Community Tourism  Employment Program provides  employment opportunities to  income assistance recipients  across theiProvince ajijils *jbint-  ly administered by the Ministry  of Social Services and Housing.  10-5 pm  Some other Mall Merchants will be open as well ���  SPECIAL    2a% OFF  3* Bathing suits & L.A. Seat Cover Co-ordinates  Saturday & Sunday ONLY!  Summer Months:  Sundays 10-4 pm  Starting July 2  trail bay centre1  sechelt  665-5323  20"  With Remote Control  And Sleep Timer  Only $49995  The quality goes in before the name goes on  VRF 160 VCR  Only s42595  Not Exactly As Shown  SUNSHINE COAST TV LTD.  "After the Sale its the Service that Counts"  Home Electronics     MON - SAT  Sales & Service ?:0i'^:0��  5674 Cowrie St., Sechelt 885-9816  Warm Weather  SAVINGS  Pier Blocks  (Foundation Blocks)  Pine Lumber  Yt x 6"  Great for  Drawer Sides  39Vlf  1"x8"Pine  rLF  Post Form  Counter Tops  Still a Selection  left at  $7oo/u  At  ea.  Your Finishing Store  Now is the  Time to  Lattice  Super  Savings  Carried  2x4 Red Cedar  Shorts  Reg 39��/lf  amaaK^Jl^h    -S  Over  1' x 6'Treated  ea.  4' x 8' Treated  or Natural #2  ea  Other sizes also in stock  #4 Cedar  Taper Sawn Shakes  Great for sheds,  chfcken coops,  siding, etc.  f  bd!e.  Modular Mantels  Six styles available  from$249oo  Pine Moldings  Finger joint  Great for Painting  I  lr&__i  fiEl____5_��F  3004  [  _/  \                   I  #3004 or #356  #623 Vi x2V*  #3000 Primed    29Vlf  Saw  Horse  Brackets  and up  Sale ends July 8th or While Stocks Last  All Sales Cash & Carry  -THE  ViSA  OPEN:  Mon. - Fri., 8:30-5:00  Sat. 9:00.4:00  Specializing tn  WOODWORKING & INTERIOR  FINISHING MATERIALS  HWY 101, GIBSONS,    836-3294  **  J ���lL^d.."J.ii_   ^_..*-1__Cm_K..juA.__M   "-*    n^  J.vi^'**v    _��__,_-.  |��f.,aft    _-fr~__! 8.  Coast News, June 26,1989  ISIii^fflliiSiliiliii  ors  by Larry Grafton  Nurses and supporters picket the entrance to St. Mary's Hospital  in Sechelt in the continuing nurses' strike. ���vern Elliott photo  Although there are activities  lined up for the children of our  area, it would certainly seem  even at this late date, that there  is plenty of room in the course  of the celebration for the participation of our juniors.  This, of necessity, would  have to be accomplished by  volunteer parents or unattached  adults. How about dressed up  pets? Clowns? Solo musicians?  Where are the volunteers?  Nikki Weber is in charge of  entertainment for our portion  of the celebration up until 4 pm,  and I'm sure she'd be elated to  hear from volunteer musicians  who wish to participate. Performances will be scattered in  various areas of the town over  an extended period of time oh  July 1.  The locations covered will be  Wharf Street Mall, The Dock,  Toredo Street Mall, Outdoor  Mall on Trail Ave., Trail Bay  St. Mary's essentials  ; Continued from page 1  5' The complex wage scale pro-  i posed by HLRA would see star-  \\ ting rates for a general duty  \ nurse of $15.07 an hour, in-  <; creasing to $17.96 an hour by  .<; 1991, and ranging up to  > $53,676. a year in 1991 for a  �� head nurse with eight years ex-  '��� perience.   Also   offered  have  * been a variety of premiums for  * certain working conditions; for  * educational upgrading and for  * qualification differentials.  :    Asked to comment on the  I general tone of the relationship  ?��between the administration and  the nurses at St. Mary's, Wright  said,   "They're  good  nurses.  ��:They work hard and I think  ^there is mutual respect between  ; nurses and administration."  ;    Wright went on to say there is  La shortage of nurses all over  North America  as a greater  variety of career choices become  .^available   to   high   school  ����� graduates. An attempt is being  > made to provide a more attrac-  C tive package of higher wages  ���i and more satisfying working  C conditions so as to attract more  > people to the profession.  <��| "One of the complaints  w nurses have," explained  ;?. Wright, "is that they have had  �� to keep up with advancing  .^technology, and up till now  t*there has not been a great deal  jjjof recognition for this.  ��*��� Nursing is different from  pother careers," he went on. "It  ��; has to be made more attractive  ri but at the same time we have to  do it within a cost that society  can afford. If all of the money  and all of the advances are  dumped on the table at the same  time it would be too costly. But  if it were spread out over a  number of years we could  achieve it."  British Columbia Nurses  Union (BCNU) president Pat  Savage in a June 13 press release  said, "Our demands are not excessive but merely bring us into  line with other workers-car  penters at $21.36 an hour,  brewery workers at $21.36 an  at  hour   and   draftpersons  $19.25.  "Nurses in all parts of  Canada are undervalued in relation to their education and  responsibility and the demands  of a 24 hour a day profession."  Wendy Jensen and Marleen  Datima, local spokesmen for  the nurses union, reported that  contract negotiations would  resume at 6 pm on Friday, June  23, and, they said, "Hopefully  we will have good news soon.  We would all like to have this  settled."  Roberts    Creek  Pre-school open  by Jeanie Parker 885-2163  Rainbow Preschool will be  holding a meeting of parents  with children registered for next  fall this Tuesday, June 27, at 8  pm. at 2557 Highway 101  (that's near Crow Road). Other  interested parents are welcome  to attend.  Please note there was an error  in Lorrie Swan's phone number  last week. Phone Lorrie at  886-9656 to register your child  for Preschool.  STORY HOUR  The Roberts Creek Community Library will be starting  its children's story hour today,  June 26. Grace Lawson will be  reading from 11 to 11:30 every  Monday morning but anybody  else who would like to take a  turn is most welcome.  SMORG SWITCH  The Roberts Creek Legion is  switching from Chinese to  Western Food on Fridays starting this week. It'll be a  smorgasbord, reasonably-priced  as usual.  Returning to the Little Legion  for your listening pleasure this  holiday weekend are the very  popular Automatics. Members  and guests welcome. i  FUN SUNDAY  I neglected to mention what a  wonderful time the Roberts  Creek Volunteer Firemen had at  their annual golf tournament on  June 11. Many thanks to John  and June Poulsen for organizing the event and to the Sunshine Coast Golf and Country  Club  PARADE ORGANIZED  Roberts Creek Daze now has  a parade marshall to get things  organized. Phone Gail Newman  at 886-3977 for information.  The Daze is July 14 and 15,  less than three weeks away. Call  Randie at 886-9324 for crafts  and food, Kevin at 885-2972  about music and Yvone at  885-4610 or Debbie at 886-3994  for general information.  The Daze still needs lots of  people to help. The next  meeting is Wednesday, June 28,  at 7:30 pm in the community  hall.  Correction  There was an error in last week's report on awards won by  Chatelech Secondary School students.  It was Gianni Pisanu who won a superior rating in the National Math Competition and must make a decision to choose  between scholarships to UBC, the University of Victoria and  Simon Fraser.  New transit coming  With a second bus coming on  line for the minibus service in a  FAMItYBUlK FOQOS 1&  Dfc% i_^-A#J_&i_1c1��_r  C L W_>/\I !C3 acmi <-;m  Duru mnncR dakcrv *��>*-���.  _?  Fresh Salads  Hearty Sandwiches  Piping Hot Soup  Tasty Muffins  (Enquire About Our  Sandwich Club)  Pizza  We make it  You bake it  ^10" Deluxe  A    Thurs. Is SENIORS'DAY  10% OFF Regular Prices  Club - Group Discounts  UDER THE YELLOW AWNING  Cowrie St., 885-7767  $5"  and up  t  matter of weeks, the Sunshine  Coast Regional District reluctantly accepted the service  schedule proposed by BC Transit officials. They will, however,  follow that up with a meeting of  interested parties as soon as  possible to consider important  revisions to the schedule.  Director John Shaske told  last Thursday's meeting of the  board the new service will be  duplicating the early morning  schedule of both the Maverick  bus and the Gibsons bus in running to the 8:30 ferry. It does  not, he pointed out, provide service for the return of most commuters on the 5:30 ferry from  Horseshoe Bay.  Jim Gurney said the  schedule, "...falls short of what  I expected. It just goes to show  that you can't integrate  paratrahsit and public transit.  We might have to bite the bullet  and support the service that's  there."  The Gibsons bus, he said,  provides excellent service.  Mall and, of course, at Hackett  Park where the talent show will  take place from 2 pm to 4 pm.  A variety of performers and  entertainers (as many as could  be commandeered on a limited  federal budget) will be at these  locations over the course of the  afternoon.  As the floats from the parade  assemble on Dolphin Street,  Mayor Meredith will give a  welcome speech to, not only the  local and visiting dignitaries,  but to all celebrants for the occasion.  Our branch will be manning  the concession stand under the  able directorship of Olive Marshall with her volunteer helpers.  Food and beverages will be  available at reasonable prices.  The seniors will also have  display tables at the park.  Don't miss the fun! Come  and enjoy!  BUS SHELTER  Some may say this is not a  senior's concern but technically  it is, because a great number of  passengers using our local transit system are seniors.  It was drawn to my attention  (and I have personally witnessed  this) that there is simply no  place to sit and no shelter, for  passengers awaiting the arrival  of the bus on Trail Avenue. I  have, on two occasions, seen  passengers sitting on the  sidewalk, who should in no  way, be sitting there awaiting  the arrival of their transportation. Perhaps some civic minded group or organization could  alleviate this situation. How  about it?  YOUR 69ers  I'm sure I can't tell who had  the most fun, but our 69ers sang  their little hearts out for the  Over 80's Tea and for two contingents of the visiting Elderhostel groups on June 14, 20  and 21.  ; The highlight, of course, were  the 'Three Old Maids' performing'the Gilbert iand Sulliyan ren-  uition (with exceptions)'Of the  Three Little Maids. Doug  Third, Ron Huggins and Eric  Rudland were instrumental in  bringing the house down.  GRAND  DOUGHNUT EATING  * CONTEST *  July 1st, 3 pm  at the Doughnut Shoppe  All Children under 12  ALL CASH PRIZES  5714 Cowrie St.,      Sechelt  St Gltit engHisl)  &ott(rf)mtt &��oppt  HH5-201B  Fresh Local  Seafood  Retail &.  Wholesale  Open Every Day"  Except Tuesday  10 am - 6 pm  Sundays Noon - 5 ^irTrD*^2L2_Si^-i_. 883*2455  Pender Harbour Fish Store  Next to Oak Tree Market_Vladeira Park  ^  1st - GRAND OPENING DAY  We invite you to drop in and check out our  new store ��� Look for opening day specials!  All day long * 11 am ���> 8 pm Coast News, June 26,1989  9.  1  liiOTiiiPiilil  mportant meetings  (Left to right) Former North Vancouver mayor Tom Reid, book  publisher Howie White, and former SCRD director for Area A,  Joe Harrison, attended last week's regional board meeting seeking, without avail, to have the public hearing on the Farrington  Cove rezoning in Pender reconvened. ���Penny Fuller photo  Bylaw passes  Continued from page 1  However, when the by-law  was given third reading, a clause  was attached stating the board  had made its decision without  duress or undue influence. The  by-law was passed with only  Area F Director John Shaske in  opposition.  When questioned about the  addition of the clause, Wilson  said it was added to clarify that  the board had not made its decision based on any threats made  at the meeting.  "Someone else stood up at  that hearing and said if the bylaw was passed my political  career was down the drain. You  always hear things like that," he  said. "You don't pay any attention to them."  One concern raised by several  members of the delegation was  that the 'character of the  development and the intentions  of the developer have changed  significantly since the original  public hearing' which was held  in 1987.  In his presentation to the  APC of the day, Howatt stated,  "The property has been  operated as a marina and resort  business and has been heavily  subsidized by both of us (Mr.  and Mrs. Howatt) for the past  two seasons."  He claimed that having in  jected substantial capital investment in the property, they had  concluded the business could  not support itself and another  use for the property was needed.  The people who attended  Thursday's meeting, however,  alleged land flipping. No  development has taken place on  the property so far and Howard  White, spokesman for the  group, claims the property was  put up for sale, shortly after the  zoning was approved, for three  times the amount Howatt had  paid for it.  Reid explained that once the  zoning and necessary development permits are in place, the  land was worth much more  money.  Another major concern appears to be the proposed sewage  disposal system. 'Department  of Health officials have refused  to guarantee there will be no  sewage runoff to surrounding  properties...' the petition states.  Having been refused a voice  at the board meeting, the  residents have limited recourse.  They plan to appeal to the  minister of Municipal Affairs  and the ombudsman. They will  be reactivating the Pender Harbour Ratepayers Association  and holding a public information meeting on the rezoning.  by Myrtle Winchester 883-9099  Judging by the size of Pender  Patter, it seems there's very little  happening in Pender Harbour  this week but that's far from the  case.  Last week three controversial  meetings were held and I'll  refrain from stating my opinion  on any of them. However, if  you're looking for conversation  topics, here they are:  In Sechelt the SCRD gave  third reading to the Farrington  Cove rezoning ammendment  and the School Board met to  discuss French education. Back  home in Pender Harbour, the  waterworks board had its annual general meeting and people  were calling it the South Pender  Harbour Fireworks District  AGM.  A comment on Tuesday  night, the evening of both the  School Board and Waterworks  metings:  "It's like living in Vancouver  and there's a one-night-only  performance at both the Orpheum and the Queen E. How  do you decide?"  CLINIC MEETING  The  Pender  Harbour  and  District Health Clinic Auxiliary  will meet tonight at 7:30 pm. in  the clinic.  SWAPMEET  The Community Club Arts,  Crafts and Swap Meet will be  held on July 1 from 10 am on.  The Lioness Club will have a  table of baked goods at the meet  and tables can be rented from  Hans Schroeder, 883-2573.  SCOUTS  Anyone interested in supporting the scouting program this  September by volunteering as a  leader is asked to contact Patty  Gaudet,   883-9290,   or   Ron  Malcolm, 883-9015.  COUGAR  Three two year old cougars  have been removed from Klein-  dale in the past two weeks but  it's suspected the mother is still  in the area. There have been frequent sightings of two other  cougars near Silver Sands.  If you see a cougar, call  Wildlife Control Officer Dave  Pierce in Sechelt. He'll arrange  to have tracking dogs brought  in from Abbotsford and will try  to capture the cougar so it can  be relocated to Spuzzum.  CONGRATULATIONS  Congratulations to Frank Jr.  and Pam Roosen on the June 13  birth of Katie, a sister for  Michael and grandaughter for  Frank Sr. and Joka.  ASTRONOMY OUTING  The Sunshine Coast  Astronomy Club will hold a  public viewing on July 1 in the  Pender Harbour Senior Secondary School yard, beginning at  9:30 pm.  The club will provide several  deep-space telescopes that are  capable of magnifying a subject  200 times under ideal conditions, and the group hopes to  get a look at Saturn and distant  galaxies and nebulae.  Pluto and Neptune may be  visible, along with the comet  Borsen-Metcalfe, and those  willing to wait until 2:30 am.  can expect a spectacular view of  the moon.  The club, which was founded  last September, now has about  34 members comprised of  amatures to professionals from  the Sunshine Coast, although  there is little representation  from Pender Harbour and Egmont.  Diesel Engine Rebuilding  Industrial Parts  Hwy 101, __><_*__,  Madeira Park 883  ��l  f  W���M&  ���555'  77"*  nrm Tf-^i *irmi  [*���'��� ��� i  2ZZZZ2ZZ��2Sra2  fffarwe <pub  Mon-Sat  9am-ll pm  Sun  11 am-11 pm  July 1st  Weekend Specials  Friday - BBQ Ribs  Saturday - Prime Rib  Sunday - NY Steak  & Prawns  (All $10.95)  883-1145  By road: At the end of Irvine's Landing Road  By boat: At the entrance to the  I Pender Harhoti  - ���   .��� . ��� ;--:- ���'������'������������' i  Egmont  News  Lions Seafood Dinner  Hhi  1                        "V            '                  '  I7f���77|                                    "*"*       **V^*  South Fender Harbour  Waterworks  The Trustees would like to thank everyone who  attended the Annual General Meeting. It was a  very pleasant surprise to have had such a large  turnout.  At this time we would like to extend a special  thank you to Ken McDonald, retiring Chairman  for the District and Andy Hayes, retiring Vice-  chairman. Thanks also to Mrs. Margaret Causey  for conducting the election of new Trustees.  Trustees of S.P.H.W.D.  Davis Bay News ���� Views  Matrimony finds  respected resident  by Jean Robinson, 885-2954  We hear tell Don Brown of  Davis Bay married his darling  Geraldine on June 24. These  two nice people are going to live  in Sandy Hook.  Don will be missed at community functions as he was an  active member. All good things  are wished for both of you.  Dr. Kathleen Gardener,  daughter of Terry and the late  Holmes Gardener, married  Thomas Vere of Denver,; Colorado, on June 10, in Sechelt.  They will reside in Denver.  Terry had all her family, six  Mulligans, here for the wedding. A happy reunion followed.  There were people visiting  from .Arizona, Texas, New  York, Little Penticton and  Alberta.  What do Mulligans do when  they all get together? They sing.  The Bella Beach Motel was  most accommodating and must  have enjoyed the melodious  gathering of kin as no one objected.  The family's new member,  Tom, will have to learn to warble like the rest.  Remember all you newly  weds, a loving relationship consists not of looking at one  another but of looking, instead,  in the same direction.  LIBRARY  The Wilson Creek Reading  Centre has a number of new  books on the shelves.  by Ann Cook, 883-9907  Saturday, July" 1 is the Egmont Lions' seafood dinner, 6  to 8 pm at the community hall.  The menu has salmon,, cod,,  prawns,; oysters, and ch>m  chowder plus salads anci  dessert. Price is $8.50.     '..v.'"'--  Everyone welcome, come  along and bring a friend; take it  easy, enjoy the drive on these  long evenings -or haven't you  noticed it doesn't get dark until  near 10 pm.  SHOW OF NEW WORKS  On your next trip down the  road, stop at the Art Gallery in  Sechelt to view and be proud of  new painting by (our own)  Noreen Marshall, Wendy Simmonds and Vivian Chamberlin.  Their work will be shown until  Sunday, July 9.  BAKE SALE  The Pender Harbour Lioness  Club will have a table of home  baking at the swap meet in  Madeira Park on Saturday, July  1. :.;  Pender Water District  elects new board  by Myrtle Winchester  The South Pender Harbour  Waterworks District (SPHWD)  attracted nearly 100 people, the  largest attendance ever, to its  annual general meeting held last  Tuesday evening at the Pender  Harbour Community Hall.  Before the meeting, board  trustees Andy Hayes distributed  copies of a one page brief headed, 'Recommendations...pertaining to serious on-going problems within the SPHWD' that  criticized the operational procedures and record-keeping of  the waterworks and requested a  STOP  SMOKING  at  COAST  IMPRESSIONS  5545-D Wharf Road, Sechelt  WED. JUNE 28  ONE TREATMENT ONLY  With Painless Soft Laser  For Appointment or Information Gail  JOY SMITH at 885-7174 or  Laser World Therapy Centre  North Vancouver  Toll Free # 1-800-663-1260  Diet Treatment^A  motion for the acceptance of his  recommendations.  At the start of the meeting,  retired Maintenance Supervisor  Frank White distributed copies  of a one page "response to  criticism by trustee Andy  Hayes" that described improvement programs initiated in the  past six years.  Chairman Ken MacDonald  stressed that the brief  distributed by Hayes was not  from the board and that the  board knew nothing about it.  Art Alexander commended  Indian Isle Construction owner  Don White for the high quality  of work performed for the  board, an unexpected statement  that brought resounding applause from the floor.  A $2000 connection charge  for each new lot in the waterworks district was discussed and  remarks included Bill White's  proposal a minimum of $5000  be charged to newly-developed  lots.  Bill White (no relation to  Frank and Don White) continued to compare the development situation in Pender Harbour with that of Vancouver,  referring to offshore investment  and the controversial Whittaker  property known as Farrington  Cove. ;���������.,  After discussion new board  members were elected to replace  retiring members Andy Hayes  and Ken MacDonald. Owen  Van Solkema and Bernard Bennett were elected and, at a directors' meeting later in the week,  Bennett was named chairman of  the board.  PENDER HARBOUR  CREDIT UNION  presents  FOR A LIMITED TIME ONLY  180-DAY  TERM DEPOSITS  Locked in  Minimum  $10,000  Higher Interest Rates for Amounts Over $50,000  at 111/2 %  PENDER HARBOUR  CREDIT UNION  883-9531  i-  ..���.^f ������,* * -if ��-*.* *���'-  - -���:> > -:*:::-'*-:���_-' '^<ii^J_-j_5ft-^^flto��tiKLa4S^i 10  Coast News, June 26,1989  8  Miiiligjllliiigilll^  SFRVTCP  Small & Major  Appliance Repairs  \Chaster Rd.,   Ph. 886-7861  ">.  SERVICE & REPAIR   To Alt Major AppH��nc����   Quality Reconditioned Major Appliances For Sale  GUARANTEED & DELIVERED  Will Buy Nice, Non-Working Major Appliances  BJORN  885-7897 j  ^oluc Hojvmm  Refrigeration &  Appliance Service  PRATT RD. 886-9959  <*.  ��� BUILDING CONTRACTORS  Hans Ounpuu Construction^  886-4680  Res. 886-7188  General Contractor  RESIDENTIAL, TOWNHOMES & CUSTOM HOMES  A DIVISION OF TWIN OAKS REALTY LTD.  "~TT POMFRET x  V^  For all aspects of  residential & commercial construction  886-8900  P.O. Box 623. Gibsons. B.C.  COQUITLAM TRUSS LTD.  Residential and Commercial Roof Trusses  AGENT  Brad Robinson  886-9452  (604) 522-8970  (604) 464-0291 .  COQUITLAM, B.C. V3C 2M2 J  2990 CHRISTMAS WAY. COQUITLAM, B.C. V3C 2M2  WESTERN PACIFIC  ^\  ^_F\ V _J_r\ W :���    I   ka_   J   M \M *~ M   |_JQ  CONTRACT DIVISION  A Member of the Western Prehung Door Association  Showroom/PlanUOftlce  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 _j  i*����  100% GuarcntM  SI 1W6T     --*��       .rfttS *��_:;: iwr* ljuarcnuw  All Iff bill    --/���.-.*     VoO������?rtlEE\   On WorkmaB4_ilp  HOME   ^^-^^        *Ma"aU  SERVICES  VINYL SIDING-SOFFIT FASCIA  Door and Window Conversions  Box 864. Roofing  %   Sechelt, B.C. von SAoCall for FREE ESTIMATE88^4572^  ROOFING  Specializing in all types of  FREE       commercial & residential roofing  ESTIMATES 886-2087 eves.   gua^teeS,  DAVIS BAY ROOFING  Residential ��� Commercial  "All Roofing Applications" ^^  Re-Roofing/Repairs/Skylights       estimates  _All Work Conditionally Guaranteed      885-5722j  sea m.  HORSE  CONSTRUCTION  AL VANCE  883-9046  COMMERCIAL/RESIDENTIAL QUALITY FINISHING  L-Q ROOFING & SIDING  Free Specializing in:   ��� duroid  lEstimates     885-9203     = softs'���0  GLEANING SERVICES  BMN&S !\l@!S����l���ES  POWER WASHING  Trailers (Hot Or Cold) Patios  Boats Phone forFreeEstlmate Driveways  Roofs        "^-r^^^*     Vxf"^ More  Sfsamy Gleaners  Answering Service during day or phone after 6:00 pm 885-955^  W!G^fMiXM:  ��� tQIMfeR ETE SERVICBS  A ��r q t:OAl1?R ACTMVIG  .���...,' ���GarrY^siCra.neyS.e'rv'ice. ���   .','..  ��� Clearing, Excavations  ��� Septic Fields & Tanks, Driveways  Komatsu Excavator       r^-^  8 ton Crane '^^  450 John Deere Hoe ���'  12 cu. yd. Dump Truck  rTurenne  Concrete Pumping Ltd."3,  ��� Pumping   ��� Foundations ��� Patios  ��� Placing     ���Sidewalks     ��� Floor  ��� Finishing  ���Driveways  \^     RR*4 Gibsons 886-7022  vftiiisiiii  GEN CONTRACTORS  ALLAN PAINTS ^  &DECORATES  FREE ESTIMATES SEVEN DAYS A WEEK  INTERIOR ��� EXTERIOR PAINTING  RESIDENTIAL - INDUSTRIAL - COMMERCIAL  Mark A. Machines Off ice: 886-2728  Home: 885-5591  WINDJAMMER  PAINTING & RENOVATIONS!  886-7028  '.FINANCIAL SERVICES  INTERIOR - EXTERIOR PAINTING  PATIOS & DECKS - HOUSE REPAIRS  FENCING - FOUNDATIONS - FRAMING  Serving Roberts Creek a Upper Gibsons Area   ���885-7295 ���  v  C  Accounfing Services  if  Ready Mix Concrete  Sand & Grave!  N _T     CONCRETE  \^f\   LTD  SECHELT PLANT  885-7180  o  ��� COMPLETE ACCOUNTING SERVICES ���  ��� WORD PROCESSING ���  R. Bruce Cranston, C.GJL  557 Marine Drive ,,__ ____  886-3302  SERVING THE SUNSHINE COAST  CIBSONS PLANT  886-8174  ^(across from Armours Beach)  J & $ Contracting  m Stump Removal  ��� Sand & Gravel  Deliveries  ��� Backhoe 410  886-9764  ��� Top Soil  ��� Clearing  ��� Driveways  ��� Water Lines  Gibsons  J  - !i MOUn CENTRAL DISPATCH  ~=2sfteady-Mix Ltd.  ACCOUNTS -  V.  j��� ,��HOUnC_NTRAL UWRH-M���. r��� ACCOUNTS ������   1885-96661 [885-5333  3 Batch Plants on th* Sunshin- Coast  Gibsons ��� Sechelt ��� Pander Harbour  r  XOP JUNE UONCBETE  ��� Foundations    ��� Stairs      ��� Sidewalks  'We build 'em, We pour 'em"  Free Estimates 885-9203  ELECTRICAL CONTR.  Olson Electric  General Eiectricai Contractor       ''���  Frea Estimates Including B.C. Hydro Electric Plus  Residential   Commercial,; 885-1939  DENNIS OLSON Box 2271, Sechelt  Electric Plus  Authorized  B.C. Hydro  Contractor  >eadiUe Electric jfrJ  Residential - Commercial - Industrial  Box 467, Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1V0  886-3308  EXCAVATING  ( Fastrac BACKHOE  SERVICE  ��� SEPTIC FIELDS  ��� DRAINAGE DITCHES  ��� EXCAVATIONS  ��� WATER LINES  ��� clearing steve Jones  f   GREAT PACIFIC MANAGEMENT    *  .,���,._. CO. LTD. (EST. 1965)  ��� Financial Planning Service  ��� Investment Fund AlasdairW. Irvine  ��� DDcp'c Representative  ��� Retirement Income Funds *604) 885-2272  ��� Tax Shelters Box 2629, Sechelt, b._  FOOD & CATERING  Delicious Nutritious Meals  For you and your family. Portioned, packaged,  frozen, delivered, reasonable rates, extensive menu,  free consultation  Leigh Curriers DELECTABLE DEALS  885-7950  GEN. CONTRACTORS ���  ^WesTCoasf Drywall-  RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIAL CONSTRUCTION  Board ��� Spray - Demountable Partitions ��� Int. * Ext. Painting  Tspe   ��� Steel Stu is      - Suspended Drywall       - Insulation  ��� T-Bar Cel'lngt Celling*  For Guaranteed Quality & Service Call  BRENT ROTTLUFF or RONHOVDEN   .  CENTURY ROCK  HEATING  ICG LIQUID GAS  ��� Auto Propane  ��� Appliances  ��� Quality B.B. Q's  885-2360  Hwy 101, across St.  from Big Mac's, Sechelt  WOOD HEAT  Metal Fireplaces  Wood Furnaces  Wood Stoves  Chimneys  Inserts  Liners  AC Building Supplies  Certified >  Wood Stove  Technician  STEVE  CHRISTIAN  All facets of  wood heating  883-9551  \  Rock Walls  Granite Steps  _T?__,Q .Patios  Facings  Rsgstones  Planters  885-5935  3__^  W9^9^^?Q^^ld^3  ��� MARINE SERVICES ���  Cottrell's Marine Service  SERVICE TO ALL MAKES  Specializing in Merc. Outboard  rm/eo       ���-��^___        * stem drive rebuilding  DIV"r....... ^p!   Located at  BOAT ^f'���"������-       Smitty's Marina; Gibsons  HAULING SHOP 886.7711     RES. 885-5840 _  *+       THE  RENOVATIONS WITH  A TOUCH OF CLASS  COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL  IMPROVER M5^   LTD. HALFMOON BAY^  the mziim  (TIDELINE MARINE m  T'trTTl  Fl-J  Cedar fences, Sundecks,  Paving stone, Small projects,  QUALITY WQKMUSBIP���FREE ESTIMATES    f  ft^J   886-3132   W"N'  ��*Cobnm HmdA  nun ocivu  tNcnu  ��� SUPPUES  ��� SALES  ��� SERVICE  ���REPAIRS  FULL UNE OF MARINE HARDWARE & ACCESSORIES  BOAT MOVING & FUU. SHOP REPAIRS __  PRESSURE WASHING - DOCKSIDE SERVICt ,   ^~ :  TIDELINE LOGGING 8, MARINE LTD. OOP   At A.    mm  Dorhn Bosch-5637 Wharf Rd., Sechell 000-4141   '^9  Beside The Lesion in vawcouvxr call 684-0933  Authorized Dealer Certified Mechanical Service  {CASE 580)  886-8269  bc fgrrigs Schedule  EHntlvj: to Ttmday, 0ct��b��r 10,1989 imlustn ^*^ ^^ ��� ��� ^lmw ^ar^M WtnM ��� ^taW  VANCOUVER-SECHELT PENINSULA  HORSESHOE BAY-LANGDALE  JERVIS INLET  EARLS COVE-SALTERY BAY  VERSATILE TRACTOR  Small Job Specialists  ��� Limited access jobs  ��� Small & confined  spaces  ��� Back yards  prepared for lawns  ��� Between properties  ci. nin) l in- Backhoe Plow Rototiller  bmall plot tilling L    d  & plowing 886-9959 or 4859  Box 550, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  Lv. Langdale  6:10 am     3:00 pm  8:40 am M'5:00 pm  10:50 am    7:00 pm  Lv. Horseshoe Bay  7:30 am    4:00 pm M  9:45 am M 6:00 pm  12 noon     8:00 pm M  1:00 pmM 9:00 pm M 2:00 pm    10:00 pm  11:00 # 12 mid #  M denotoj Mmrlck But  M' denotes no Maverick But on Sundays  t Extra sailings scheduled ONLY on  Sundays and Holiday Mondays horn  Sunday, June. 25 to September 4, phis Monday, Octoter 9  Lv. Earls Cove  2:30 *W  6:40 am 4:30 pm  8:20 6:30  10:30 8:30  12:25pmM 10:20 M  Lv. Saltery Bay  \1:30##  5:45 M 3:30 pm  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  'Pwfe'd    WELL DRILLING LTD.  Now serving the Sunshine Coast  ��� Submersible Pump Installation  ��� Air Transportation Available (only 15 minutes  <���>----..       _   Y - _ f'om Qualicum)  lir  R.R. 2, Quallcum Beach, B.C. ���>����������� ��*��*_��.  vor2to 752-9358  (via Park _ Reed, North Rd. & Seacet, Gower Pt. & Franklin, Lower Bus Stop)  Depart Arrive  tt Extra sailings scheduled ONLY on  June 23 to September 5 and October 8,7,8, and 9.  Effective Tuesday, June 27/89  Gibsons Bus Schedule  Effective March 1, 1989  (via Marina, Franklin. Flrehall, Park & Reed Rd.)  Depart Arrive  Mall  5:45  7:45  9:45  11:45  Langdale 6:10 2:10  Ferry Ter. 8:10 4:10  10:10 6:10  12:10 8:10  Lower      6:15  Bus Stop 8:15  10:15  12:15  Mall  6:30 2:30  8:30 4:30  10:30 6:30  12:30 8:30  PENINSULA SEPTIC  TANK SERVICE  A  V  Box 673, Sechelt, B.C.  \^  V0N3A0   RAY WILKINSON  885-7710  COIST BOBCAT SEBVICI  Small In Size - Big In Production  - Yard Clean-Up     - Post Holes  - Topsoil/Gravel/Mulch Spreading __  See Bus Oriver lor Langdale Heights, Bonniebrook Heights,  Woodcreek Park Schedules  [MINI BUS SCHEDULE  MONDAY THROUGH FRIDAY EXCEPT HOLIDAYS  FARES Adults Seniors Children (6-12)  Comm. Tickets  Out of Town   Si .50    $1.00 .75       $1.25/ride  InTown .75        .75 ,75  Effective Sept. 12  885-3234  f SUMMIT STEAM 'N CLEA^  NEALE FLUMMERFELT    886-2506 or  coMPLETELMOB^E 885-9777  EQUIPMENT: CONCRETE: BOATS: DECKS:  V MOBILE HOMES: ROOFS, ETC.   f SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  886-2938  - Light Trenching :<<m��UUeH&2_& 1��-  ^885-7051   SECHELT ���Mummu^bSSj  Depart:  Sechelt  8:25  Depart: Depart:  West Sechelt   Sechelt  Depart: Depart:  Lower Gibsons  Gibsons  H$_-  ( Mackenzie Excavating Ltd.  Land Clearing & Development  Cam Mackenzie  Box 734  Sechelt, B.C.  885-2447  886-3558  8:32 8:40 9:15  ' 10:30 (Lower Rd.)  * 1:12 *1:20 -1:50  3:00 (Lower Rd.)   3:45  Lower Rd. is Lower Road in Roberts Creek  The bus will stop en request at any safe spot along Us routs.  9:25  11:15 (Lower Rd.)  *2:00 (Lower Rd.)  3:55  FARES:  One Zone: 75 cents  Each Additional Zone: 25 cents  Zone #1 - Lower Gibsons to Flume Rd.  Zone #2 - Hume Rd, to West Sechelt  Regular stops at: Sechoit and Gibsons Medical Clinics  Please Nolo: There is no service on Saturdays. Sundays & Holidays  "No service on Fridays at these times      , ,  Suncoast Transportation Schedules Sponsored By  MSkSwtewwfc 9mwunm  rttnmlr Sumimu Atf-ncin l Git>mi% Trirrl  Red Carpet Service From Friendly Professionals'.. In Sunnycrest Mail, Cibsons  Insurance,  Notary  ���   ~ =s __=r  .1 mi'inlMT oi" .'..  Independent. TRAvfi  Professionals   ,  886-2000  _ Coast News, June 26,1989  11.  by Dick Kennett  The Chamber of Commerce  did its homework well recently  in chosing its citizens of the  year, and Roberts Creek sons  and daughters of the pioneers  and early settlers are well  represented in Barry Reeves and  in particular, in one of those  'Husdon' gals, Bernice  Chamberlin.  Rummaging back in time,  through what I call the Whit-  worth Chronicles, George  Husdon, in 1910, walked, by  way of Gibsons, to his preemption far above what is now  Crowe Road.  In 1911 Violet Husdon  became the first teacher at the  newly opened Elphinstone Bay  School at the corner of Flume  Road and the Highway. She  was the first in the area to own  and play a piano.  The story is well known when  a dance took place at a new  barn at Wilson Creek. Her  piano was loaded on a two  wheeled cart and drawn by  horse to the dance where she  furnished the music. Later she  returned home with piano intact.  In 1917 the family was living  on their 40 acres just west of  r conor  Flume Road on the highway  next to what is now the provincial campsite grounds.  Bernice and her sisters were  born and raised there through  their young lives and I went to  school with Rita in 1936 and on  more than one occasion walked  Jean home after dancing at the  Roberts Creek Community  Hall.  Many years later iri the 1960's  I had a few tugs at my heart strings as I sold the old 40 acre  Husdon farm for, in my view,  the Husdons represented a truly  liberal family.  Right? Henry Hilda Bernice  Chamberlin, right? Jean  McKeating, Rita Peterson, and  of courser Violet Wiiiegarden!  At Harmony Hall  by Frankie, 886-3504  Nine members of. OAPO  Number 38 drove to Sechelt  June 21 to visit the B.C.  Telephone Museum.  If you have never heard of  such a place, make some enquiries and a visit will be well  worth the effort. A great place  to take your visitors this summer. Telephone (business)  885-2371.  It is in the B.C. Tel building  across from the post office and  there will be a display of same in  the Trail Bay Mall August 15 to  August 20.  The tour of the facilities was  very informative and entertain  ing, thanks to Terry Algiers  who very capably handles the  centre. Appreciation, Terry,  and success in your future  endeavours from Rena, Amy,  Myrt, Win. Grant, Dorothy  Cruice, Ralph and Vi Lyons,  'Dawn'and myself.  We had a delightful lunch in  the Village Restaurant listening  to "Tales of Yesteryears" topped off with a birthday cake for  Dawn.  Hopefully you are enjoying  the summer and if you are interested in going to: Seniors'  Day at the Pacific National Exhibition Wednesday or Thursday, August 30 or 31 please  phone and let me know so I can  make the arrangements.  ��� MARINE SERVICES ���  MISC SERVICES  B����Ule The Gov't Dock  Madeira P_*___ -r^rSTotltf t\  A  TEvinruae - v_..~ ,/  ��� Salt Water Licences  ��� Motel & Campsites  ��� Water Taxi  * Marine Repairs        * Ice and Tackle       883*2266  K  weeaneer  Marina 6? Resort Ltd.  Located in Secret Cove   :     885-7888  MARINE SPECIALISTS 21 YEARS  PARTS - SALES - SERVICE -REPAIRS  "^Jahnsan  OMC  evimtuoee  I  ���AH.MI]..',  OUTBOARDS  VOLVO  _dL__MJ___.  ! jS^^WSk^X Prop-: Tony.Dawkins  Trophies, Plaques, Giftware, Engraving  ��� Name Tags & Small Signs Made to Design ��� .  All Work Done on Premises  Full Trophy Catalogue Available on Request a  V #1 Bayside Centre, Trail Ave., Sechelt    885-5415,/  r AUTO PARTS & SUPPLIES ^  Dovell Distributors  1009 Hwy. 101, Gibsons  (rjjngo Diesel BlrJg.)  Check and  Compare  886-7131  3%  _^  883-9911  Disk Storage  fc Composition  & Copies  AM*��rfn* Service  UTHERLAND %Z  merCrui/cr  STERN DHIVES/INBOARDS  ERVICE LTD  YANMAR  MARINE  DIESEL ENGINES  Parts & Service for All Makes of Outboards  Dockside or Dryland -kt-u-c ft r, i c  at COHO MARINA,, Madeira Park 883-1119,,  CHAIN SAWS  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER &  CHAINSAW LTD.  Need  space  C.iH   the  COAST   NEWS  ..t  886 2622 of 88b 3930  MISC SERVICES  731 NORTH ROAD    886-2912 J  Watson's Landscaping  ^Excavating  Residential - Commercial  ��vj       Driveways. Walks. Patios. Maintenance  6j3& Service. Small Backhoe & Rototiliing Service  ' P.O. Box 1234, Sechelt, B.C.  V BILL WATSON 885-7190  JON JAREMA      ���; ��� -^  DESIGN CONSULTANT  PRELIMINARY DEVKI.OPMKNT OONCKPTS    ���  CUSTOM HOME DESIGN  RENOVATIONS OR ADDITIONS ��� REVISION OF EXISTING I'l.ANS  DRAWINGS AND RENDERINGS  CAM. 886-8930 to discuss your home environment.  FORESTRY CONSULTING  Timber Appraisal  R.M.(RAY) GIZA, R.P.F.       885-4755  /^COMPLETE LANDSCAPE SERVICE  Designing. Turf, etc.  Free Estimates  BARK MULCH ~07n  15vds. delivered in Sechelt 9��rU  6\T _ 8' GOLDEN  HEDGING EVERGREENS  s3����/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  V  Gibsons 886-2460  Port Mellon 884-5303  1042 Hwy. 101, Gibsons (across from Kenmac)^  COAST'S LARGEST NURSERY  ��� 30 ACRES OF PLANTS  MURRAY'S NURSERY 2612151  Located 1 mile north ot Hwy 101 on Mason Rd.    885-2974   ���_  SALES 6 INSTALLATION  Commercial & Residential  THE FLOOR STORE  ATYOUROOOR -       ���   ������WITHFJH_a.�� Carpet & Resilient Flooring  IN-HOME SHOPPING      .      r "  Two Show Rooms o'h'Hwy. 101  at the Alternative, Hwy. 101, Gibsons  & Furniture Land, Hwy. 101, Sechelt  QUALITY IS SATISFACTION 886-8868  GIBSONS MOBILE SAW SERVICE  Custom Cutting ��� Planing  Bevel Siding - Posts & Beams  Chris Napper 886-3469  R.R.#4, S6, C78,  I Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  II  I  mm��m  886-7359  Conversion Windows.  Glass,  Auto & Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows  Screens y.      ,��.�����:'     ������.    Mirrors  Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.  PLUMBING  idows I  ors    J  '���"fZkmmW!**-.  886-9411  Call '.il>r   COAST; Nt WSy;  ...   . ;it:-.886-7'6??\��s8��S -193f) ���:  . ��� : Y  Shelly Kattler (left) is presented with a silver tray from Legion Branch 112 in Pender Harbour on June ������  10. ���Myrtle Winchester photo  Half moon Bay Happenings  Country Fair upcoming  hy Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  It's almost that time again  when the whole of Halfmoon  Bay, as well as many visiting  guests, get together for a great  weekend of fun and.food.  July 7, 8 and 9 are the dates  and the place for the Halfmoon  Bay Country Fair is at Coopers  Green.  If you are interested in reserving booth space you should do it  now by calling Fiona West at  885-3483 or Bunty Pinkerton,  885-5373.  The first event of the fair will  be the Car Rally which starts at  6 pm on Friday, July 7. Participants will meet at Coopers  Green.  Entrance fee is $10 and each  car should have a driver,  navigator, map, flashlight and  paper and pen.  On Saturday morning, July  8, the Government. Wharf will  be a busy spot with the Kids'  Fishing Derby from 9 until 11  am. There are two categories:  four to eight, and nine to 12.  The B & J Store will be providing hot dogs and pop for all  participants!, who must, pre-  register by calling 885-9435 or  do so at the store.  On Saturday evening the  Family Dinner and Social Evening will kick off at 5 pm with  happy hour and dinner to be  served at 6 pm. Tickets will be  $5 for adults and $2.50 for  children.  This is always one of the  highlights of the fair and is  sponsored by the Halfmoon  Bay Recreation Society.  Those planning to compete in  the trophy run should be at  Connor Park on Northwood  Road on Sunday morning at 10  am. The run will be from Connor Park to Coopers Green.  A pancake breakfast will be  Antenna  to bring  nature  benefits  The proposed location of a  BC Tel antenna on Pender Hill  may result in some benefits to  nature lovers in that area, Sunshine Coast Regional District  (SCRD) Planner Sean Reid told  the regional district parks committee last week. BC Tel has requested permission to erect the  antenna to serve future needs in  servicing Texada Island, Nelson  Island, Thormanby Island and  the Agememnon Channel area.  Before supporting the company's application for a crown  land lease for that purpose, the  regional district had Stan Dixon  and Reid inspect the area. Their  support will be contingent on  BC Tel's agreement to certain  conditions.  Reid specified the exact location the antenna could be  situated to minimize any impact  on the view both of Pender Hill  and from Pender Hill.  The hydro cable to service the  antenna will also have to be laid  according to very specific requirements, where it will have  the least impact.  Of some benefit to the area,  will be the necessity of building  a helicopter pad near the antenna, which Reid says will serve as  a viewing platform. The  regional district will also request  a path be constructed and maintained to the summit.  The parks committee voted to  recommend acceptance of  Reid's suggestions.   ���'-;;  served at 9 am on Sunday morning, July 9, and will be followed by the official opening of the  fair at 11 am.  'Something for Everyone'  has been the theme over the  years and this year is no exception. Be sure to be there and enjoy the whole weekend.  If you have any questions or  would like further information  give Carol Adams a call at  885-7511.  WELCOME  The Welcome Beach Community once again played host  to visiting Elderhostel guests at  the hall on Wednesday evening.  A feast of salmon donated by  Wood Bay Fish Farms was  barbecued and served with a  wide selection of salads provided by the ladies of Welcome  Beach Community Association.  The 69ers, led by Nikki  Weber and acompanied by  Connie Wilson, delighted the  audience of some hundred people with their lively renditions of  some popular numbers.  In all, it was a most enjoyable  event.  BIRTHDAY LADIES  .On .'June. 21 two Redrooffs  Roaci ladies share the same birthday date and were honoured  at a gathering of friends at the  Paterson residence with a birthday afternoon tea.  Many happy returns to Mary  Murray   and   Eileen   Greaves  from all of us.  IMPORTANT MEETING  This Wednesday, June 28 at  7:30 pm, would be a good evening to see the Welcome Beach  Community Hall packed to  capacity for the Annual General  Meeting of the association. The  support of the whole area is required to keep this much needed  group in action.  Everyone will be welcome  and refreshments will be served.  THE BIG SALE  The usual great crowds are  expected at the Halfmoon Bay  Fire Hall on Saturday, July 1  sarting at 9 am. This will be the  11th annual garage sale which  helps so much in the raising of  funds for community projects.  Come early and don't be  disappointed.  As well as the sale, the  firemen will be giving fire extinguisher and some safety appliance demonstrations. We  could all benefit from paying attention to this opportunity.  MARINE LIFE  The third annual Marine Life  field trip at Sergent Bay will be,  this Saturday, July 1 at 10 am.*  A seine net will be dragged  along the beach at low tide to!  see the interesting creatures that'  are normally hidden from viewj  TRAVEL  SUNSHKE  COST  Coastal Tourism  Familiarization  Help Your Business! Send Your Staff!  Travel Sunshine Coast Is Organizing Two  Familiarization Tours Of  The Sunshine Coast:  June 28    Gibsons To Egmont  June 29    Earls Cove To Powell River  Cost:    $15.00 Per Person Each Day       (Includes Lunch)  For More Information, Call Donna At 885-3230 Or The Info Centres  School District No. 46  (Sunshine Coast)  NOTICE OF MEETING  CANCELLATION  The Board meeting regularly scheduled for  Tuesday, June 27th, has been cancelled.  The next Board meeting will be held on  Tuesday, September 12th, 7:30 pm., in the  School Board Office.  NOTICE  TRUCK & BUS OPERATORS  Capilano Highway Services Company wishes to announce that  a Licensed Inspection Facility is now available with two licensed  mechanics to serve you in the Town of.Gibsons, B.C.  Introduction of the Government's Phase II of the Mandatory  Commercial Vehicle Inspection Program will be in effect April 1,  1989.  For an appointment Archie Maclntyre  or further information Equipment Manager  Please call: Capilano Highway  Services Company  983-2711  CAPILANO  HIGHWAY  SERVICES  r  . >��� _.*_i   ���   i,._ �����_,. >���-i.irrtr ,E���� _-W-i��e ��*_* 12.  Coast News, June 26,1989  i."t  -i  t  Guess Where  ���rtts^fS'      -.v.-avK*"^  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 Demian Geneau of Box 1159, Sechelt, who correctly  identified the lightpost at the skateboard bowl in Gibsons.  Mayor's Task Force  by _3Jen Frith  An action plan for the  Mayor's Task Force on Drugs  was established at the June 21  meeting of the task force, held  in Gibsons Council Chambers,  to which interested community  members had been invited. Approximately 20 people, including committee members,  were present.  The plan includes participation in various activities that  stress the unwillingness of  members of the task force to  tolerate the illegal aspects of  drug use and trafficking in this  community.  These activities would include  the writing of letters to the  judges trying local drug cases to  press for sterner sentences on  drug convictions.  It is also important, the task  force feels, to send delegations  from the committee to attend  court during drug trials.' This is  not to influence the judge,  Mayor Strom said, but to let the  person standing trial know that  members of the community are  watching.  The task force is also planning to react to the sentences  passed by the court, if such  sentences are deemed inappropriately lenient, with a letter-  writing campaign to relevant  politicians, etc.  Mayor Diane Strom will involve herself with any political  action necessary in the plan-  while grant applications and  other activities which fall under  publicity, enforcement, education, treatment and encouragement to support groups such as  Mothers Against Drunk Drivers  and student groups will be  tackled by other members of the  task force.  Apparently $800,000 in provincial grant money is available  to various groups throughout  B.C. which are attempting to  deal with drug problems in their  communities.  "I know we've taken the  right step before our drug problems become as bad as those in  Toronto and Montreal," Mayor  Strom said. "It is very fortunate  we've had the community  responding to these meetings."  So far the Legion has agreed  to donate.$300 to Crimestoppers immediately with a further  $300 to come in the near future.  A sign declaring the Sunshine  Coast drug free is also being ar  ranged and a "letter tree" for a  letter-writing campaign is being  organized.  The task force also decided to  invite RCMP Drug Awareness  Co-ordinator Jim Simpson and  Federal Crown Counsel Don  Fairweather to address the next  meeting of the committee.  "People are talking about the  task force," Mayor Strom said.  "Maybe it's still something to  laugh at but more people are at  least talking about it."  Beware of children  Motorists around Roberts Creek are asked to watch out for  school children who will be busy on Tuesday afternoon picking up the litter beside the community's roads as part of a  clean up campaign.  Between 1:30 pm and 3 pm drivers are asked to be particularly careful along Beach Avenue, Highway 101, Flume  Road and Roberts Creek Road.  ^d':.'v^  ,'/��� i #,;�����*���   **  y/yyy  ������    .      #  my  ��� _   i;.-...i;  o V...   ;;  ?Voot  Co*?  ;0��9S  .  nv  \\! mA!  fT.-'-i \  *  Bar  i-v-r.'.  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[c   per  square inch  Pleated Shafts  5'c per.  '���   square inch  Vertical Blinds  q..nn..  Wide Choice Of        j.^7  NewFflkriCT I per inch  New Teitares of wicjth  New Fasi-iOB MoHfS (any length)  Keep    _  vour borne  VISA  This Summer  EH Next Winter  All Year Round  8867112  709 Hwy 101, Gibsons  ROLLING OUT MORE FOR YOUR MONEY  $ isB  Coast News, June 26,1989  13.  w  fMt  m  I  _M  w.  fc  Ik  I:  I:  #  B-  Greene  Members of the Sechelt Indian Band girl's team  are happy with their new canoe.  and companions  ���Vera Elliott photo  Editor's Note: This is a copy of  a tribute delivered recently by  Mary Shannon in honour of  Canon Alan Greene who gave  his name to Greene Court in  Sechelt.  I knew Canon Greene as a  neighbour, a friend and a colleague for I worked with him as  secretary of the Sunshine Coast  Housing Society for the first  seven years of its history. The  story of his 40 years as a Marine  Missionary is now history.  By 1966 he was retired and  living at his Redrooffs Road  home but he had one more  dream to realize. He was concerned that since the new  hospital had been built in  Sechelt, the senior citizens cottages which he had built earlier  at Garden Bay were now too  isolated and too far from  medical help.  So at the age of 77 he started  working on the solution beginning with the formation of the  Sunshine Coast Senior Citizens'  Housing Society.  The Society started with no  funds and I recall that when we  had decided to purchase the  three acres of land on which  Green Court now stands, we  didn't know quite where to turn  to raise the $1000 which Sechelt  Lands needed as a deposit.  However, this was a cause close  to the heart of local people and  memberships and donations  started to roll in.  On looking through my scrap  book I see that the Sunshine  Coast lions came through with  a donation of $706.35 which  they had raised by their birthday calendar project. They also  gave practical help in clearing  the land. This was the kind of  help received from many  sources which enabled the project to succeed.  Alan Greene lived long  enough to see Greene Court  established and the first 24 units  completed.  You may recall that in the  poem 'If', Kipling lays down a  code of conduct for his son to  follow through life and one of  the concepts he stressed was "If  you can talk with crowds and  keep your virtue, or walk with  kings nor lose the common  touch." It always seems to me  that this was exactly what made  Alan Greene so special.  He had the love and respect  of many in high places as well as  the friendship of loggers,  fishermen and settlers along the  isolated inlets and islands of our  coast.  A devout and godly man,  throughout bis life Alan Greene  had a tremendous consciousness  of an unseen hand guiding the  ship of his destiny through all  the adventures, dangers and dift  ficulties of his life. He was con-;  vinced that he had been guided  through the years by one who  knew what was best for all of  us.  ma  Mayors' Walk  The second annual Mayors' Walk for Africa, held on Sunday, June 11 in Vancouver with representatives from both  Gibsons and Sechelt attending, raised an impressive $84,028  for relief and development projects in Africa.  Creekmouth  . In the ongoing negotiations to aquire the piece of property  at the mouth of Roberts Creek, Jim Gurney told the Parks  Committee last week the regional district has made a counter  offer of the appraised value of the property, with some conditions attached, in response to the owner's counter offer two  weeks ago.  Bob Michor, acting on behalf of the owner, told the board  two weeks ago they would accept $100,000 for the property.  The owner is currently out of the country on bis honeymoon  and has not responded to the board's most recent offer.  Teaching of French  Trustees debate methods  by Rose Nicholson  ?T-  T The Board of School Trustees  has decided to make another attempt to resolve the issue of  French Immersion in this  district's schools. Trustees appear to be unanimous in their  support for the teaching of  French, but are not agreed on  the method.  At last week's public meeting  on June 20, lengthy discussion  revolved around the recommendations brought forward by  District Superintendent Clifford  Smith at a previous meeting.  A motion brought forward  by Trustee Shawn Cardinall  proposed the board develop  policy   regulations   for   the  establishment of alternative  programs; develop, a policy on  bilingualism; reaffirrhthe intent  of policy number 6142 (a committment to French Immersion)  and work to resolve such concerns.  The motion passed with the  support of Trustees Chapman,  Cardinall, Joe and Adams,  while Trustees Clayton, Lloyd  and Stewart voted against it.  Chairman Maureen Clayton  outlined her concerns about the  problems of bussing, housing,  dilution of resources, quality of  access to tax dollars, future  costs, recruitment of teachers,  disproportionate use of administrative time and a school  within a school.  >*���.  '".*����  "These are the issues;'" she'  said. "By reaffuTning the intent  of our earlier poTfcy on French  Immersion, we are just saying*  we can do it. And we can do it if  we say to heck with the costs.  What we are faced with are extreme costs for a particular program."  Last Tuesday's public  meeting, attended by more than  250 people, showed once again  the intense interest in the issue  shown by the public. Many  trustees commented on the  numerous phone calls they had  received since the previous  board meeting and all agreed on  the need for more time to.  resolve the complex issues raised.  **i-  ly 1;1989  Celebration Day  RACES  9-11 am  9:30 am  10:45-11  11:15 am  11 am  12 noon  1:30 pm  2-4 pm  - Pancake Breakfast (Lions), the Dock  - Tennis for boys and girls - Hackett Park  - Fly Past by Tyee  - RCAF Buffalo Aircraft Fly Past  - Parade: Wharf to Cowrie St. to  Ocean Ave. to Hackett Park (Dolphin St.'  there to be parked and admired.  - O'Canada, Malcolm Shanks,Hackett Park,  - Official Greeting by Sechelt Mayor  Tom Meredith and dignitaries.  ALL AFTERNOON: In Hackett Park  - Bingo by Lions Club  - Civic Marquee by the District of Sechelt  - Arts and Crafts booths & tables- Seniors  - Pony Rides N  - Kids Corner - Face painting, etc.  - Dunk Tank  - Concession Stand - Have your picnic  lunch in the park by utilizing this facility  (reasonable prices)  - Square Dancing  - Children's Races  - Tennis mixed doubles - adult  - Talent Show (varied categorical entertainment - Nikki Weber) First Prize $100  - Doughnut Eating Contest at Ye Olde  English Doughnut Shoppe  DURING THE DAY: ���__���__���____���________���_������  - Trail Bike Riding (check Trail Bay Sports)  - Tennis Playdowns, John Johnson, 885-9450  - Dart Playdowns, Gilligan's Pub  - Windsurfing, Wakefield Inn  VARIOUS AFTERNOON ENTERTAINMENTS  AT THE FOLLOWING LOCATIONS  1. The Dock 3. Bayside Mall      5. Mini Mall  2. Trail Bay Mall     4. Teredo Mall       6. Hackett Park  HACKETT PARK: _��_________���____������__������������������  - Scottish Dancers  - "Coastline" Rock & Roll  - Presentation of Mountain Bike  by Mayor Meredith  - Cutting 4x4 cake  - "Three's Harmony" with Reg, Lynne &  Michelle, easy going country  - Mellow Music by Ken Dalgleish & his  quintet  - Fireworks  Publication of this CELEBRATION DAY SCHEDULE  is made possible by the generosity of the following:  APPA SEAFOOD LTD. LAW OFFICES OF WELSH & CRAY  CENTURY WEST REALTY LTD. MAEDEL PETROLEUMS LI D  DRIFTWOOD INN and PEBBLES RESTAURANT SECHELT FURNITURE LAND  FAMILY BULK FOOD and DELICATESSEN SECHELT OK TIRE  FIORD DESIGN and CONSTRUCTION SERVICES SECHELT and DISTRICT CHAMBER OF COMMERCE  1  ��  i  1 14.  Coast News, June 26,1989  by Peter Trower  SSsL   lug-.  ..... ...   ' ���:*~^r>~  Sergeant Ed Hill of the Gibsons RCMP at work on one of his  paintings. ���Ellen Frith photo  Despite Herb's outraged  denials, the first degree murder  charge is duly laid/ Inevitably,  the case comes to trial. The  evidence is circumstantial to say  the least and Herb nurses a thin  hope that the jury will believe  his version of the story. But the  prosecution, aided and abetted  by Manning, has a trump card  up its sleeve. It produces a surprise witness who claims to have  both seen and heard Wilson  threaten Cox on the Bridge of  Sighs, from a window in the  prison kitchen. Given the layout  of the LA County Jail, this is a  physical impossibility but the  perjured testimony is duly  entered into evidence over  Herb's strenuous objections.  He recalls the incident bitterly.  "Walter Hornbuckle, a  prisoner in the jail who testified  against me, was later employed  at a fashionable Pasadena hotel  and was wined, dined and taken  to theatres by Manning when he  was supposed to be serving a six  month jail sentence. Horn-  buckle could not see things on  the Bridge of Sighs from the jail  kitchen as he testified..."  Hornbuckle's testimony,  however spurious it may be,  serves to convince the jury.  After due deliberation, they  return a unanimous guilty verdict. A crushed Herb Wilson is  returned to his cell. Things were  sticky enough before but now  he is facing a death sentence.  Herb's lawyers launch an immediate appeal against the conviction. Pending its outcome, he  is kept at the County Jail but  transferred downstairs to tank  number three, a maximun  security section where other  convicted murderers are housed. His fellow cellmates are  mostly unregenerate killers of  the worst order. Things are getting progressively more  untenable and his attorneys  hold out little hope of the conviction being overturned. There  is nothing for it but to try  another break.  to be continued.  Policeman and artist  by Ellen Frith  When Sergeant Ed Hill of the  Gibsons RCMP is out of  uniform, it isn't immediately  apparent, of course, what he  does for a living. And, if asked,  he'll say he's an artist before  he'll admit to being a policeman  only because, "it makes for  more interesting conversation."  Sergeant Hill has been in the  RCMP for 21 years so he is well  and truly a policeman, and a  good one by all accounts. He is  also a good artist as his competent and popular prints of West  Coast scenes which hang in,  among other places, the Show  Piece Gallery in Gibsons can attest.  And while these two occupations might appear to be poles  apart, he says, both require sensitivity, patience, skill and confidence to do well. "Whatever  conflict there might be," he  says, "is in everybody else's  mind."  It was while living in Tofino  on the west coast of Vancouver  Island that the policeman also  became an artist. There, Hill's  daily foot patrols took him by  the studio of West Coast native  Indian artist Roy Henry  Vickers. Soon, even on his days  off, Hill was dropping by to  watch Vickers work.  "I liked his work," Ml said,  "and I watched how he did it,  and I watched and watched and  watched for probably a year  and a half. He and I became  friends and fishing buddies.  Then I thought, well, I'll pull a  fast one on Roy here and I'll  design a picture and paint it in  his style and frame it and put it  up and see what he thinks.  "So I started the painting and  I had it three quarters done  when he happened over one day  and he caught me working on it.  'What are you doing here,' he  said, and he grabbed the painting, looked at it and ripped it  up. 'If you're going to simulate  my work,' he said, 'you should  do it properly'."  Vickers then gave Hill a couple of brushes and some tubes  of paint and began instructing  him on how to do the Vickers'  style of painting correctly.  As a style, it is unique, of  simple lines, brilliant blocks of  colour and uncomplicated  forms. Vickers' following is extensive and in 1987, a high point  in his career came when the provincial government presented  Queen Elizabeth with one of his  original paintings. In other  words, he was, for Hill, a tutor  of some note.  So, with Vickers' instruction,  Hill finished his first painting,  which was of a heron on a piling. He framed it, hung it on the  wall and "was satisfied", he  said.  "Later we were sitting, relaxing on a beach and Roy said,  'You know that painting, you  could print that, and sell it'. I  Festival of theWritten Arts  AugK>13 Rockwood (_^ntre,Seche]tBC  o  Guest Speakers H sharon thesen  DOUBLE EXPOSURE Q JEAN PARE  JUNE CALLWOOD  KAREN DAWE  BILLDEVERELL ,  JOE GARNER  DON HUNTER  CHARLES LYNCH  V  PIERRE BERTON  JOHN PASS  DORIS SHADBOLT  BETTY WATERTON  HOWARD WHITE  NEIL DAWE  KEN MITCHELL  O^CANDACE SAVAGE  :  The Festival also sponsors  In- Residence programs for  writers, Write for information  on these five-day intensive  workshops:  August 5-9  f fctfon-wrtting with  Andreas Setwoader  Script-writing for stage  screen & television with  Pamela Hawthorn  August 15-19  Non-rictron-wrrling and the  Spin-off Market with Daniel  Wood  Creative Non-Fiction with  Myrna Kostash  For brochures and tickets:  Festival of the Written Arts  Box 2299, Sechelt, B.C.  VON SAO  WB grtfefuUy jckwKrfodgs the financial support of the Government of British  Cotenbtt..lhroush the Ministry of Municipal Affairs. Recreation and Culture.  didn't believe him."  To prove his point, Vickers  had Hill's painting printed  himself and provided approximately $3000 necessary to do  the job. "He then put it up in  his gallery," Hill said, "and  that print has sold out and there  are copies of it in Japan,  Australia, Germany, all over  the world."  Although Hill's style remains  reminiscent of his teacher's, he  has long since branched out to  develop several aspects which  are   uniquely  his   own.   And  neither do his painting echo the  native Indian motif which is  very strong in Vickers' work.  "One of the most important  things an artist must have," Hill  says, "is confidence to show his  work, and Vickers gave me  that."  Since then Hill has been painting and prints of his work have  sold and although he doesn't  really paint to sell, he says, it  makes it "a nice hobby".  Hill lives in Gibsons with his  wife, Joy, and children  Melanie, 14, and Bryson, 11.  Channel Eleven  this week  GRAD WEEK, SPECIALS   :  MONDAY, JUNE 26  7:00 PM  Elphinstone Grade Live  Full 'live' coverage of this  year's school leaving ceremonies  for Elphinstone's Class of *$9.  Beat the heat in the school and  watch the ceremonies from the  comfort of your own home.  WEDNESDAY, JUNE 28  7:00 PM  Chatelech Grad Live  'Live' from Chatelech Secondary School Coast Cable 11  presents the commencement  ceremonies at Chatelech Secondary School.  THURSDAY; JUNE 29  V'::-Y^^^PM^^YS  '  '������'v^Y; Chatelech Grad  Repeat   coverage   taped  Wednesday, June 28  7:30 PM  Elphinstone Grad  Repeat coverage taped Monday, June 27.  This Community  Television Schedule  Courtesy of: ��� ������ ���- ���  SOUTH COAST FORD  885-3281    Have a Wonderful AFFAIR with  "Loveahle Catering"  * PARTIES Large or small  ��� PARTYTRAYS  ��� BANQUETS  ��� DINNERS  20 Years Experience  Jb  John Revineton - Theresa Matthaus  6 a.m. - 5 p.m.  ax  2DE  SZ  23=  g:i,,' ae  ,. <^SY^-:vrv^;?>  ONE NIGHT ONLY! ��fl|tli��  I      1    II     1    1    .  I aataaiaaT     ~~      I* ���" ��� -*-J*-t "*1-1_  at the **i%raSi '���??��  The Powell River Music Man  Fri., June 30      Featuring Jerry   Starting At 8:00 pm.  i  :  Dinner Specials For Two - $25.50  Ft* & f  OnW  Prime Rib Roast  Cooked To Your Satisfaction  Served With All The Trimmings  Captain's Platter  Halibut Steak, Fresh  Oysters, Fresh Prawns  & Crab Legs.  Served With Rice, Roast Potatoes, Tartar  Sauce, Lemon Wedge & Garlic Bread.   No Substitutions Please   Katherina - Hostess r  Reservations Recommended  885-1995 or 885-2833  ���  !pPj  ___s_  Remember - Fri & Sat - Summer Months - Live Entertainment        --_��  __3_________3_=  ax  SEE  a_c  i���3_J_a  Howe Sound  P UIP    1N0    PAPER    IIMIIED  SUMMER TOURS  Howe Sound Pulp and Paper is now conducting Summer Tours of its pulp and paper  operation for interested persons and/or  groups.  Advance Bookings are required. Interested  persons are asked to contact the Howe  Sound Tour Guide at 884-5223, Local extension 520.  TOURIST AND RECREATION GUIDE  *���;  Sail Beautiful B.C.'s Coast  CHARTERS - Local and Long Distance  ?\   LESSONS - Instructor - 20 years experience  SIGHT-SEEING - Howe Sound and Georgi  Phone Dave at 886-2864  ,>t>.  ������*-��� ���-   it-v>J  , BROOK  ���*"���������     ���  S5SS  Gibsons & District Chamber of Commerce  CAMPGROUND  Located at Brothers Park  - 5 min. to Shopping Centre  - 5 min to Pool (closed in August)  - Tennis Courts  - Ball Park  :J|  gg����  tmmmmakaimammtmm.A\  RV/CAMPGROUND  BED & BREAKFAST  For Reservations Phone 886-2887  Follow Gower Point Road to  Ocean Beach Esplanade  1 jii!"a  W  ___. ���* ^YY>K ~^.___?vc **��^    * " Y^*V  |aai hn  i_��_i_M-iiiiriir-inir--i^Waiir_-iaM��i<-ba__w__n__il_l_ K ���������'������  ^�� The Hunter Gallery  j$     ���Jewellery ���Paintings ��� Pottery V2|f^  ��� Prints ��� Fabric Art ��� Cards ���*  Handcrafted Work by Local Artists 886-9022  Upstairs, Comer of School & Gower Pt Rds , Gibsons  Come  Down  &  Browse  280 Gower Point Rd-, Gibsons Landing  Fine Art - Art Supplies - Gifts  ^GALLERY  886-9213  a__w2k-��l  _L__________jAV^.wt  *?"*��  __:  > "M. fc. T1 -1  HI  -IIHH  SUNSHINE COAST  Golf & Country Club  Year 'round 9 hole course  Coffee Shop & Lounge Area  VISITORS WELCOME  Hwy 101 Roberts Creek 885-9212  " rtY",L  Local Authors/Local History  Madeira Park Shopping Centre  883-991 I  '    ���m-?i<~ti-rm   ���nairflii'W tV^-'-"'" ' ���  "���"   "��� '"I��� "'  D HELLY HANSEN & MUSTANG  OUTDOOR WEAR  D MARINE BATTERIES  DCHARTS & BOOKS  .msm ���_.'....   GIBSONS marina  ___��_%i  *&3  ^a^^^^^^g^|^^^|^^^  goir cum  Highway 101,2 kilometres North of Garden Bay Turnoff  Phone 863-9541 Coast News, June 26,1989  15. vi  At the Shadow Baux Gallery in Sechelt last week a reception was held for potter Robert Shiozaki (left)  and painter John Vincent of Vancouver. ���Vera Elliott photo  Rhythms  Of Life  A Gibsons seniors group has  received $3196 under the federal  government's New Horizons  Program, the Honourable Per-  rin Beatty, Minister of National  Health and Welfare, announced  last week in Ottawa.  The Kiwanis Village Care  Home New Horizons Group  will use its contribution to  establish a series of weekly activities. The 38 senior residents  and two volunteers will participate in shuffleboard, bingo,  table games, carpet bowling,  summer picnics and slide shows.  The group's president is  Harold Armes of Gibsons.  Thirty-three seniors groups in  the province received a total of  $174,776 in funds under the  New Horizons program in  June.  tor Saturcfay"'SigBt Pitwer-'JES'  l-traffiClS _S19        Friendly Country legion 836-S813  \ ��    The Popular   ��T   **      &  ._, return  0     (middle of the road music)  Sat My  Friday Night Western Smorg  Pursue those idealistic dreams  by Penny Fuller  life has a nasty habit of  dissolving dreams with the cold  winds of day to day reality. As  years pass, we invest less and  less energy into pursuing  idealistic plans and eventually  find ourselves handing down  the 'who said life was fair' and  ���it's time to face reality' lectures  to younger, less cynical family  members.  There are times, though,  when it's well worth collecting  the remnants of those naive ambitions, dusting them off and  allowing yourself to consider  the possibility that they just  might still be worth considering,  at least in a revised form.  Every 12 years, Jupiter  returns to the place it was  located in the sky when you  were born (called your Jupiter  return). It may only spend a  couple of weeks in that area but  it's a couple of weeks when  dreams have the best chance of  becoming reality.  During the month of July,  Jupiter will be in the last seven  degrees of Gemini. Anyone  bom in June 1930, May 1942,  August 1953, April and May  1954, August 1965 through  May 1966, July or August 1977  or January through April 1978  should re-evaluate the potential  in some of those discarded  dreams because this is your  Jupiter return.  It's also a great time to make  new plans and set new goals.  Jupiter is the planet of opportunity and abundance. It  represents a subtle energy, commonly known as good luck. The  time of your Jupiter return  should be one when opportunity  comes looking for you. Of  course you don't need to take  advantage of it, if you prefer to  do things the hard way.  Festival  Pavilion  is 1989  The Seventh Annual Festival  of the Written Arts moves into  its new quarters this ^ear, the  brand new Festival Pavilion at  the Rockwood Centre.  A post and beam, cedar-  shake roofed, 550-seat, open air  pavilion, it will be opened on  Thursday, August 10 at 7:30  pm, just one half hour before  the award winning team of  Robertson and Cullen, better  known as Double Exposure,  opens the festival itself.  What follows are three days  of the best of Canadian writing  with Pierre Berton, June  Callwood,. Neil and Karen  Dawe, Bill Deverell, Joe  Garner, Don Hunter, Charles  Lynch, Ken Mitchell* Jean  Pare, John Pass, Candace  Savage, Doris Shadbolt, Sharon  Thesen, Betty Waterton and  Howard White.  For more information, phone  Betty Keller, 885-9631, or write  to the Festival of the Written  Arts, Box 2299, Sechelt.  But if you're a little weary of  struggling for everything you  get, this marks a time when you  should open yourself to  whatever the universe may  throw at you.  Most people want to know  about money. Is this the time to  buy lottery tickets? Sure, why  not? But it's likely that the good  luck will come in some less  dramatic form. It may be you'll  meet someone, who introduces  you to someone who has the job  you've been wanting for years  and just happens to be leaving  it.  You might begin the chain of  actions that leads to a new  career, or the love of your life.  You could conceive a child who  will bring you more happiness  than any lottery winnings.  The point is, from this narrow perspective, you just can't  tell what's an important link in  the chain of events that will lead  you to real personal fulfillment.  So don't limit yourself to ambiguous ambitions like winning  the lottery. Get specific about  what you want in life and from  life. Write it down in point  form, just so you have a focus  for your will. And then open  yourself.  During the time of your  Jupiter return, the slightest  things can lead somewhere  wonderful and those long-  forgotten dreams just, might  manifest in material form.  x,��  Thursday   figfe  Friday     Saturday      I^JD  Written Arts Festival  Canadian cookery  You'll be in for a rare treat  on Sunday, August 13, if you  attend the talk by Jean Pare  followed by the Old-fashioned  Tea.  As usual the Festival of the  Written Arts is featuring a  Canadian cookbook writer and  this year they've chosen Jean  Pare of the Company's Comm-  ing cookbooks.  Born and raised during the  Depression years in Irma, a  small town in eastern Alberta,  at an early age Jean Pare was  encouraged to cook by her  mother. By the time she was  married with four children of  her own, she had perfected her  skills.  In 1963, when her children  were all in school, she  volunteered to cater for the 50th  anniversary of the Vermilion  School of Agriculture for over  1000 people. She drafted friends  and neighbours to work for her  and the result was such a success  that she launched a catering  business she worked at for 18  years.  Those   years   of   catering  taught her a lot about cooking.  ~yyyir*jM  JEAN PARE  She discovered that a good  menu doesn't have to be complicated and the best recipes require few ingredients and little  time.  Her first cookbook was  Company's Coming: 150  DeNtious Squares. Not realizing  first printings of books in  Canada never exceed 5000  copies, Jean and her family contracted a publisher in Regina to  print 15,000 copies and then set  out to sell them.  In five weeks the book was a  best seller and for the next six  years Jean released a new title  each year. By 1987 the company  was publishing two titles a year.  As well as catering to the Old-  Fashioned Tea, the Festival's  Food Services Committee will  be servicing early morning  breakfasts of coffee and danish,  mid-morning and afternoon  snacks, salad and sandwich lunches, a beef barbecue on Friday  evening, August 11, and a  Greek supper on Saturday evening, August 12.  Good food and good writing  go well together.  KENNY  WAYNE  BAND  Just a Duo...  But they're a Band  It's Party Time  At The  m  Sunday Brunch served Till 2:30  Full Bar Till Midnite  across from Sunnycrest Mall  Hwy 101, Gibsons 886-8171  >d  ���;��f;   ��tt>  Any way you Slice it  the Classifieds bring results  %     *  $     %  4  LB  _��  -_-_C^____��_-_^__^^  Yr.nr viiirld tr.      Y:Y*vt___%t_Rl!lHi_B  Your guide to  the finest in  area dining  t -yes*  iy>^Y; !Y?  S��-'  i��.  **���*< i  ���A*:  *lyS^!-'J5lY  A listing of  restaurants  and pubs  1^^/Bggtmw^M i ,  Twwrf of  _  The slow turning fan, tropical plants, glimpses of twinkling  lights at Andy's Restaurant is certainly the perfect atmosphere for an intimate dinner for two.  Ah! the menu. Seafood, pastas, steaks, veal - the mind  lingers over each entree.  My wife, predisposed always to pasta, goes for the prime  rib instead, already imagining the juicy and tender morsels yet  to come.  This must be an evening of venture and dare. Normally a  solid steak and potato man, I am drawn to the sauteed  prawns with leeks in wine sauce and so order.  While perusing the excellent dessert menu and sipping our  cool drinks of tonic and orange juice, we are pleasantly interrupted by the waiter with our meal.  For myself I'm greeted with a tray filled with prawns and  sauce surrounded by a baked potato, sweet carrots and a  slice of watermelon.  As I observe my wife's plate I'm not surprised that she's  delighted with her meal.  I didn't want dinner to end. The combination was perfect  and we both enjoyed our venture because of the unique menu  selections we made for ourselves.    v  Something ventured - something gained!  Our compliments to the chef and excellent staff at Andy's  Restaurant.  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  Iamb, 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.  The Jolly Roger Inn - located in  beautiful Secret Cove is open daily from  7 am. Dinner specials vary each evening  and the famous fabulous Sunday  Brunch is served from 10 am 'til 2 pm.  Conventions up to 40 seat capacity are  welcome. Dinner reservations recommended. 885-7184.  Marino.' 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. Monday to Saturday: Lunch 11-3, Monday to  MCHT OV THE  /OWN  Saturday: Dinner 5-10 and Sunday 5-9,  Sunday Brunch 11-3. 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 dining here. Menu includes pizza, pasta,  steaks and seafood. Steaks and seafood  are their specialties. Banquet facilities  available. Very special children's menu.  Average dinner for two: $20. Reservations recommended. 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  choice of soup or salad. Average family  meal for four about $15-$20. Located at  Wharf Rd., Sechdt, 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.  PUBS  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.  AT l\ -  MKf 'Ot'f  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  nfter 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.  fAUlt) DltelNC-  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  -883-2269. Open 7 days a week, 7 am - 9  pm. 54 seats. V., MC. Breakfast, lunch  and dinner.  PAID ADVERTISEMENTS  j  ��__. .�� ���  .^i��� ,_._  ���   "~    -Via,   llaial    ftiMJlffll 16.  Coast News, June 26,1989  ender winners  On June 7 a Sunshine Coast  Senior Men's Tournament was  held with the Pender Harbour  Golf Club winning a close  match with the Sunshine Coast  Golf Club.  Twenty seven golfers played  under grey skies and managed  to beat the rain June 13.  First low gross with a 40 was  Henry Merry. Tied for second  with 44 were John Willcock and  Jim Buntain.  First low net with a 32 was  Eldy Gandy. Second low net  with 33 was a three way tie between Murrell Smith, Pete  Waycott and Wilf Crowe.  Closest to the pin on number  3 Dutch Haddon, on number 6  Ben Dlin.  MIXED TWILIGHT  On June 19 the winning team  with 45 were George Langham  and Vera McAllister. Runners-  up were the team of John  Willcock and Pat Mitchell.  KP number 3 John Willcock  and number 6 Shirley Dumma.  Prize winners for the hidden  scores were Lois Haddon, Bobo  Sagansky, Shirley Dumma and  Ben Dlin.  The most honest golfers were  Evelyn Tapio and Mike Cowell.  The golf club would like to  thank Fletcher Challenge,  Goliath Bay division for their  generous donation of the  cypress beams which went to  build the big, beautiful Pender  Harbour Golf Club sign.  (GIBSONS j  Sea Cavalcade  Is Looking For  Street Entertainers  Jugglers, Unicyclists,  Magicians, Caricaturists  Contact:  Merv Dunford 886-8830  :  !  i  i  , l  Ladies' Fastball  Barb Brown hit the week off  for Wakefield, hitting her first  home run and leading them to  their first victory in two years  over Cedars 19-15.  The whole team hit well and  played a good game.  Tuesday night had TBS and  Kenmac in a tight game with  TBS sliding ahead in overtime.  An excellent game played by  Debbie Brown getting the double play preventing Kenmac  from scoring in overtime. Score  9-8.  Cedars had a close game  against   Kenmac   Wednesday,  with Kenmac squeezing in the  last run. Diane Wagner boomed  out a triple helping the Cedars  score three runs.  Final score, Kenmac 15,  Cedars 14.  Janice Metcalfe played an excellent defensive game, leading  Roberts Creek to a 10-5 victory  over TBS. Sue Brown cracked  in a home run for TBS but it  wasn't enough to hold off the  Brewsers.  The Eagles played an outstanding game against Wakefield defeating them 26-7. Excellent bats and good base running was an asset to the win.  Coast Flies  hi '  Box 687, Gibsons, B.C. Canada  VON 1V0  Tel. (604) 886-2408  r/��_;_J_=.  Now Serving All Your Flyfishing And  Flytying Needs. "Fly Of The Month".  New From The States "Flyfishermans  Micro Journal" For The Apple Or  IBM. Call For Prices And Information, If Necessary, Leave A Message  And Your Call Will Be Returned.  On the Rocks  Tadpole Division  WT L P  Mounties  14 1 4 29  Gibsons Realty  4  1 15 8  Kinsmen  7 0 1114  Truffete  3 1 16 6  Electric Co.  15 0 3 30  Legions  12 1 6 25  Comments:  Congratulations  Aspiring young ball players go for home runs at Gibsons Elementary School's sports field at one of the many games held last  Saturday at the school and at Brothers Park.       ���Vem Elliott photo  Minor baseball  The Bronc and Mosquito invitational tournament will take  place at Brothers Park June 30,  July 1 and 2. Teams from New  Westminster, Burnaby and  Aldergrove will be attending.  Everyone is welcome to come  and cheer on our Gibsons team.  Bronco Division  WT L P  Kerns 7 1 8 15  Deviins 7 0 9 14  Howe Sound P&P 8 0 8 16  Super-Valu 9 1 7 19  Sunnycrest Mall 8 0 8 16  Comments: It is nearing the  close of another baseball  season. All the teams played  very well and it was a close  finish. Congratulations to  Super-Valu's Broncos for their  first place season finish.  Mosquito Division  WT L P  Ebon Glass 6 0 9 12  Petrocan 3 0 13 6  Prontos 6 0 9 12  Omega 13 0 2 26  Blue Wave Taxi 10 0 5 20  to Electric Co. on their first  place seasons finish and to all  the other teams, who played  very well this year.  Kinsmen Ashley hit a home  run and lots of other good hits.  Truffles' Julia is hitting really  well. Daniel and Yuki are making some really good field plays.  Thanks to Rick Gamache,  Graham Chapman and Jerry  Harris for helping with  coaching. Thanks to Elaine Tat-  trie for scorekeeping.  Gibsons Realty: All played  really well on Tuesday's game  with a lot of outstanding  fielding. See you all next year.  Thanks to all the parents who  helped this season.  S.C. Golf & Country Club  Curling this time of year?  You bet. Now is the time to  think about enjoying your  winter as much as you enjoyed  playing slow pitch this summer.  Curling is a team game with a  social component after the  game, much like slow pitch. It is  an opportunity to meet new  friends and put away a few long  winter hours in a very enjoyable  fashion. <  Is is a hard game to learn?  No, definitely not. A few hours  of instruction before the season  begins will get the duffer, we  call them (green curlers),  started.  The equipment is not very expensive either. This is definitely  an affordable game and you  have to experience it to find out  how much fun it can be.  What do you need for equipment, you might ask? Most of  your equipment can be rented  from the club for a very  nominal amount, but if you  choose to buy, you will need a  broom, a pair of curling shoes  and a warm sweater to get you  started.  The whole outfit can be purchased for under $100.  To complete a curling game  takes about two hours. Then  there is an opportunity to enjoy  a couple more hours in the  lounge with your friends.  It makes a nice once-a-week  outing and before you know it,  winter is gone and it is time for  slow pitch again.  Does the curling club have  room for me? Yes, we certainly  do have some time in the  schedule for you and your  friends. Come out and join us.  We love the game and we  think you will too. Watch for  uourccddmnrthis summer; as we  explain more about the game of  curling as a pastime and a sport.  Jt  You will receive a very special  gift when you make your move  ALLIED   with Allied... and it's FREE!  77?e Careful Movers  When you make your move with Allied, in addition to quality  service you will receive your personal "SEARS WELCOME HOME  MERCHANDISE SAVINGS BOOK" that can save you up to 25% off  the regular price on merchandise you will need when you move  into your new home. Ca|, now, for your ^^  no obligation estimate  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER LTD.  Custom Packing, Storage, Local & Long Distance Moving  HWY. 101, GIBSONS ���f^r^��^?Vs^?ers       886-2664  please CALL COLLECT  Discover  (BM SM ARTLEASt  The smart  alternative  to buying.  ia_��  n_*S  Reynolds wins Twilight  by Frank Nanson  The Wednesday night Men's  Twilight play had Freeman  Reynolds taking first low gross  honours with a 34. Doug Elson  was runner up in the low gross  category. Roger Hocknell was  low net winner with Ron Howes  in second spot.  The Mixed Monday night  twilight group played a scramble with the team of Isabel  Draper and Phil Clarke coming  in with the low net of 24.  Maureen Partridge and George  Gibsons  Swimming Pool  July  3 -28  Lengths Only - Mon/Wed/Fri  Preregistrationoniyor  Aqua-Fit - Mon/Wed/Fri  Lessons -  Session 1 - July 3-14  Session 2-July 17-28  Adult Lessons - Tues/Thurs  Water Babies/Parent & Tot  Tues/Thur  7:30-8:30 am.  12:30-1:30 pm.  8:30-9:30 am.  9:30-12:30 pm.  9:30-12:30 pm.  12:30-1 pm.  1-1:30 pm.  Gibsons Swimming Pool 886-9415  Publication of this schedule  sponsored by  Super Valu  Cooper had only 12 putts in the  9 holes for a win. South Coast  Ford donated a prize for closest  to the pin on 8 which was taken  home by Lieu Wood.  The ladies 'niners' used irons  only on Tuesday with Edna  Fisher taking first place while  Beth Niddey came in second.  I Lucette Vanables had the lowest  number of putts with 15.  The 18-hole ladies low net  winners were as follows: first  flight winners were in order  -Doreen Gregory with 64, Pat  Vaughan with 66 and Isabeller  Rendleman with 67.  The second flight had Marg  Skelcher of Palm Desert fame  taking first place with 67,  followed by Bev Taylor with 70  and Eleanor Thompson with  72. First place in third flight  went to Betty Laidlaw, second  to Nan Nanson and third to  Katie Sontag.  Five of the ladies attended the  Ledgeview Ladies Open with  Dody Grant getting another win  with the low gross trophy in her  flight.  There were 88 men plus one  visitor out for Thursday's  Senior Men's Day. The low net  winners were captained by Jack  C. Ross with his team of John  Ewens, George Pare, Tom Held  and Doug Gillet.  Golf Tip - It is highly recommended that a golfer take a very  slow back swing. (This lulls the  ball into a false sense of security.)  t0L  1989 CHEVROLET  Full Size Pickup  Free Up Capital  on Rolling Stock  Investigate Lease  Write-Off Capabilities  See One of Our  Transportation  Consultants  For More Information  Lease Payment  Based on 48 Month Lease  $29039  Plus Tax, OAC  EQUIPPED  Full Width Seat  Fleet Side Box  3.73 Axle Ratio  4.3 Litre Fuel Injected V/6 Engine  5 Speed Transmission  with Overdrive  AM Radio    Rear Step Bumper  Cheyenne  Below Eye Level Mirrors  Front Stabilizer Bar  Metallic Paint  1988 FORD CLUB WAGON Coast News, June 26,1989  17.  by Myrtle Winchester  The first thing that you hear  is the baying of the hounds,  cross-breeds with Bloodhound,  Blue Tick and Red Bone in their  ancestry. Five of them sing and  howl from two mesh cages in  the back of Wildlife Control  Officer Dennis Pemble's truck.  It is 11:30 am., and the dogs  are at Geoff Crowther's property in Pender Harbour to track a  cougar that killed 12 chickens  and two roosters. The predator  was sighted four hours ago.  Also on the hunt is District  Conservation Officer Dave  Pierce of Sechdt, who received  Crowther's complaint about the  cougar the previous night. Pem-  ble and his dogs, all government  employees, have come from  their home in Abbotsford.  A single dog is released from  the truck and taken to a spot  under a tree near one of  Crowther's three chicken coops.  It's the spot where Crowther  came within 20 feet of the  cougar who seemed to be beded  down under the tree, perhaps  waiting for another unsuspecting chicken to appear.  The six-year-old Bloodhound  cross, Beau, works like a  machine, a manic vacuum  cleaner. The dog's nose drops to  the ground and zig-zags all over  the area, looking for a fresh  scent. Tail wagging frantically,  the reddish dog follows a  crisscross path throughout  Crowther's yard, pasture and  nearby woods.  Two more dogs are released  from the truck to work with  Beau, and Pierce stations  himself on nearby Highway 101  to warn motorists dogs are  loose, hunting a cougar. Beau  follows a scent across the  highway but is soon back on the  Crowther property. The scent is  now five hours old and the  cougar could be long gone.  Now all three dogs have  disappeared into the thick  woods and Pemble explains that  they will start barking if they  pick up a scent strong enough to  indicate the cougar is nearby.  "Then," continues Pemble,  "they'll chase it up a tree, and  we can trariquilize it.  Hopefully."  As soon as a treed cougar  realizes that it hasn't escaped its  pursuers, it will bound out of  the tree and get back to putting  distance between itself and the  dogs. The cougar is much faster  in the bush than dogs because of  its sure-footedness and ability to  leap and climb. A dog can only  go around a fallen tree but a big  cat will almost fly over it.  The tranquilizer used by the  Wildlife Control Officer will  stun the animal, not render it  unconscious. A loud noise can  bring it back to full alertness  and if this happens both dogs  and men are in danger of attack  by a desperately frightened and  cornered wild animal.  At the Crowther farm all is  quiet, save for occasional anxious clucking of Crowthers'  chickens, the now-subdued  moaning of the two dogs who  remain in the truck, seemingly  brokenhearted that they can't  take part in the excitement.  Then, barking. Distant but  insistent, letting us know they  have a fresh scent and are closing in on the cougar. Hopefully.  SKOOKUMCHUCK  NARROWS  Provincial Park  Sechelt Rapids Viewing Times  Shown below are dates and times to view the spectacular Sechelt Rapids.  Start hiking from the parking lot near Egmont ONE HOUR before the  ;times-shown.                                                         '.- >.--:������'������������.���'  JULY  I                    AUGUST  Day  Dati     Time  Data     Time  Day      Date     Time  Date     Time  SAT  :    SUN  y- MON  ��� TUES  WED  THURS  FRI  1 *   5:20pm  2 * 11:50am  3 12:40pm  4 1:25pm  5 1:55pm  6 2:00pm  7 2:20pm  22 1:45pm  23 2:40pm  24 10:00am  25 11:10am  26 12:20pm  27 1:35pm  28 3:10pm  SAT         1     12:15pm  SUN         2     12:50pm  MON        3      1:05pm  TUES       4      1:15pm  WED        5      1:50pm  THURS     6  FRI           7  22 9:40am  23 10:40am  24 11:55am  25 1:350pm  26 3:10pm  27 4:15pm  28 10:10am  SAT  SUN  MON  TUES  WED  THURS  FRI  8  9  10  11  12  13 2:45pm  14 3:55pm  29 *   4:35pm  30 *   5:30pm  31 ������ 11:30am  SAT        8  SUN       9    11:40am  MON      10     12:50pm  TUES      11       2:20pm  WED      12      3:30pm  THURS   13      4:40pm  FRI         14 *   5:25pm  29 11:00am  30 11:35am  31 12:05pm  SAT  SUN  MON  TUES  WED  THURS  FRI  15 4:55pm  16 5:55pm  17 10:20am  18 * 11:00am  19 * 11:40am  . 20 * 12:15pm  21      1:00pm  SAT       15 *   9:55am  SUN      16 * 10:40am  MON     17 ��� 11:20am  TUES     18 ��� 12:05pm  WED       19     12:50pm  THURS   20      1:50pm  FRI        21      2:45pm  Save me for yourself, for a friend,          _C__!_f^^'  for a visitor                           l___rl__r_  gH*  B.C. Pi  &RKS      A  =_?��'  r,.Y?_  Fishing  Report  Hot Spots & Hints  LOCATION: PRODUCTION:  The   Gap Good  Camp Byng Fair  Davis Bay Fair  Trail Is Fair  Merry Is Fair  Pirate Rock Fair  LOCATION:  Epsom    Pt   Lasqueti Is���  Sangster ls._  Texada Is���  Bargain Hbr._  Egmont     '  PRODUCTION:  ��� Poor   Good  ��� Excellent   Good   Fair  Fair  MOOCHING ��� Good  TROLLING Good  ��� Herring are a little larger, so there  have been less Dogfish around.  ��� 4-5 lb. Coho around Sangster  -Work at it!  SPECIAL of the WEEK  Shimano Aeroglas  Mooching Rod  Reg. $24.98  17  Sale  Your Fishing Report sponsored by  THE COAST NEWS and  TRWLBWSWRTS  yTuiilfc Opw'rie. Sechelt 885 251?.  '���'.'���   mon  ttwrs:> Sat. 9 5 3fl '--fri 9 8 ���   '.    ;  Pierce and Pemble head  straight through dense thickets  and bush, toward the dogs'  signal. As they leave, the worst  thing that can happen on a  cougar hunt happens: rain.  An hour later Pierce returns  to Crowther's to pick up the  truck. The dogs are following a  scent on a high-ground area  about a mile away and the truck  can be taken closer to the action  by way of a logging road.  At the top of the logging  road, overlooking Pender Harbour, Pemble and Beau trudge  up to the truck. Both are tired,  but Beau, who has been chasing  a trail in high gear for several  hours, is exhausted. Panting, he  drinks thirstily from a ditch,  then collapses into the muddy  water. Blood oozes from a cut  near his eye but his tail still wags  at the sound of his name.  A vehicle arrives and Geoff  Crowther approaches the disappointed men and dogs.  "You're in the wrong place,  lads," says Crowther, "I've just  spotted it back at my place  again!"  The hunt resumes at  Crowther's farm, the same  place that it started three hours  ago. Beau and Daisy are working across the highway again  and their voices say the scent is  indeed fresher this time. Pierce  and Pemble stay close to the  dogs, following them through  deadfalls, blackberry whips, ditches and dense bush.  A week ago two young  cougars were taken from this  area. One was shot dead by a  resident and the other was captured by Pierce and Pemble and  relocated to Spuzzum. There  are more cougar sightings in  Pender Harbour than any other  area on the Sunshine Coast and  there have already been 12 this  month.  "I think they're fantastic  creatures," says Dave Pierce,  "and I'd love to relocate them  but it doesn't always work  out."  Both the Conservation Officer and Wildlife Control Officer would rather tranquilize  and relocate the animals, (but  this isnfyalway_ possible, partly  because there is no tranquilizer  gun or dogs in Sechelt. yj���.���.....  Parks walk  goes to  the rapids  This summer is the beginning  of interpretive programs at Porpoise Bay Provincial Park. If  you would like to learn about  the creatures of the ocean, life  in a forest, local history and  many other fascinating topics  join Barbara Jackson this summer.  As a special feature, Barbara  invites you to join her for a  walk at Skookumchuk Narrows  Provincial Park to see the spectacular white water of the  Sechelt Rapids.  The walks will start at 11 am  and 5:30 pm on Sunday, July  2 to reach the starting point,  drive north on the Sunshine  Coast Highway and take the  turnoff to Egmont and the  Skookumchuck Narrows parking lot.  The trail is an easy four  kilometres walk for active people of all ages. It leads you past  Brown Lake and through a lush  coastal forest.  At the viewpoints, you will be  rewarded by the sight of one of  the fastest tidal rapids in the  world. Bring your picnic and  join Barbara for a memorable  Sunday outing.  Other activities on the program are:  On Friday, June 30, discover  the wonder of the Coastal Rainforest through a discussion and  film presentation with the Park  Naturalist. Meet at the Amphitheatre in Porpoise Bay Park  at 9 pm.  On Saturday, July 1, teach  your children to know what to  do if they get lost in the woods.  Bring them to Bush Survival for  Kids at Porpoise Bay Park.  Meet at the Bulletin Board by  the beach at 10:30. Children  under five must be accompanied  by an adult.  Dive Into an Adventure with  Bill Brooks of Seasport Scuba.  This audio-visual presentation  will begin at 9 pm at the Amphitheatre in Porpoise Bay  Park.  On Monday, July 3, low tide  reveals a myriad of creatures  not normally seen. To explore Y  these Tidal Zones with the Park ; ;  "Naturalist, meet at the Bulletin .yy..;  Board by the beach at 2 pm.  Pierce and Pemble are  following the dogs as close as  they can manage now because  it's evident from their loud baying they're closing in.  Then, Beau and Daisy tree  the big cat, a female that's probably two years old. The cougar  is glaring down from a leaned-  over tree, a striking pose.  Pierce entertains the idea of  going back for his camera to get  the photograph of a lifetime but  practicality reigns and the tranquilizer gun is used instead.  It takes 45 minutes for the  drug to take full effect, a critical  period in the cougar hunt. The  animal knows its been shot and  feels it's life is threatened.  The 100 pound cougar falls  from the tree and Beau goes  straight after her, a dangerous  move because an exhausted  Bloodhound-cross is no match  for a panicked cat which isn't  fully tranquilized yet.  Pierce and Pemble move in  and get Beau away from the  cougar's razor-sharp claws but  not before his shoulders get raked several times. Beau will  recover but will carry these battle scars for the rest of his life.  The tranquilizer takes effect  and the cougar is subdued  enough to carry back to the  truck, a distance of four or five  hundred metres. This is the least  glamourous part of the cougar  hunt.  After being taken back to the  lower mainland, the cougar is  transferred to a live-bear trap, a  large cage that can be towed  behind a truck, for the last stage  of her journey. Once in the bear  trap, she is allowed to fully  regain consciousness so she is  able to cope with new territory  after her release in Spuzzum.  For Pierce, Pemble and the  dogs, its just another day's  work.  CLIP *N SAVE  S      SS5-5212  I  1  I  Will be closed for 2 weeks from June 26 to July  7, 1989 for vacation and relocating the office.  The phone number will remain the same,  885-5212, and we will be happy to take your call  and give you the details of the move.  We will be concentrating on providing the best  personalized resume service anywhere - call for  appointment.  1  e  i  i  i  !na_>'n  w       _��� I  Please let a Professional  TEACH THEIVI TO DRIVE  and Survive!  OVER 250.000 GRADUATES RECOMMEND  Young Drivers of Canada  TRAINING CENTRES FROM COAST TO COAST  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".  St. Bartholomew's Church, Gibsons  July 10,1989  For Information Call 483-3347 Collect  M  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  AC BUILDING SUPPLIES  j   /in Pender Harbour  Y.-.v'  until noon Saturday  "A Friendly Paopl* Ptact"  Reference:  POint AtkinSOn    For Skookumchuk Narrows add 1 hr. 45 min ,  o--:*i- o��--^i-,,4 t;--- plus 5 min for each ft. of rise.  Pacific Standard Time        and 7min. ��>,each n. oti��m.  Attention"   |*<l .  BOATERS   lk*  Tune-Up &  Stern-Drive Service  Bottom Painting <&  Pressure Washing  Boat Hauling  5637 Wharf Rd.      885-4141     Q  POWELL PERALTA! ALVA! SANTA CRUZ!  VENTURE! TRACKER! INDEPENDENT!  SUPER SPECIAL  GAfMIDA KNEEPADS $*%*��  (IN STOCK ONLY)   Reg $29.98     jErU  .Trail Ave. h Cowrto  SECKEIT   ���  ' .   ,__;..  ���8S5-251Z ������'���   E_S.fc3-  'J  TRAIL BAY SPORTS  .���900  ;_'30   .M'qiVflHirv.-** Snr..:9.00    8 00 Fr  fe 18.  Coast News, June 26,1989  by Ellen Frith  The cafeteria at Port Mellon stands empty during recent work  il ��� stoppage. See adjacent story. ���Kent Sheridan photo  I  ���"  Tax stance  Gibsons Council agreed at last week's council meeting to  support a request from the Mayor of Quesnel to lobby the  federal government through the Federation of Canadian  Municipalities (FCM) against the proposed federal government sales tax.  Alderman Lilian Kunstler said, "We do support the FCM  in its efforts to fight the tax."  It was moved that a letter, "worded as strongly as  possible," be sent to the FCM expressing Gibsons' concerns.  i -i.  i.'  t  > 7'  i -r  i  V  . 1  > i  i t  i <  2  I  1  !  i  t  !  i t  i  ��  (!  !i  is  i��  i i  !  1  i  i  1  1  t  i ���  \  !  \  i  11  11  ii  11  i  \  i  \  H  II'  )"  ji  )  L  i   i  i  i ��  ! n  l u  l   .  i  .  1  1   >l  1 -  1    '  I    -  1   .���  1   A  I  I u  A two-day work stoppage  for a study session called by the  construction employees living at  Rainy River Camp at the Howe  Sound Pulp and Paper (HSPP)  mill in Port Mellon, brought all  work on the new mill to a standstill June 21 amid allegations  from the men of low-quality  food and poor kitchen hygiene  in the camp cafeteria.  Camp members, who took  action on an individual basis  and lost wages to call the study  session, accused the cafeteria,  which is run by Evergreen  Catering of Vancouver, of offering both a monotonous  menu and inferior food. There  were also unsubstantiated complaints of poor water quality in  the cafeteria which allegedly led  to some cases of stomach  cramps and diarrhoea.  A meeting of the business  agents for the 16 unions  representing   the   construction  workers, HSPP Camp Manager  Gordon Brittain, representatives from the B.C. and  Yukon Building Trades Council  (BCYBTQ and others involved  in the dispute resolved the problems late on Wednesday afternoon.  Ron Bonar, BCYBTC camp  committee chairman told the  Coast News, "The complaints  will be addressed in the proper  manner. The men have accepted this and are returning to  work."  HSPP Mill Manager Harry  Cargo said on Thursday all parties had agreed to an auditing of  the food quality and service.  "The auditors will examine the  cafeteria for a week or so," he  said, "and then they can come  back again at any time without  notice."  An Evergreen company  representative, Mike Graf, said  the monthly health inspection  of the cafeteria "has not turned  up anything wrong," and he  sees "no real problems".  "There is always room for  improvement, though," he  said. "We are waiting for the  recommendations of the camp  committee."  Need for Area G questioned  When Minister of Municipal  Affairs, Rita Johnson, wrote  the regional district some months ago, pointing out Area C  has only 123 residents and  might be better incorporated into Area D, the regional board  sent a strong reply stating they  didn't want to lose that area or  its director, Stan Dixon. Last  week, the board received a reply.  "We have considered the  views of the board, as expressed  in your letter, and are prepared  to delay any further action on  this matter until an appropriate  time prior to the local general  elections in 1990. As such, the  term of office of the incumbent  director will not be disrupted,"  Deputy Minister Ken MacLeod  wrote.  Jim   Gurney   expressed  outrage at the response and asked the board to respond to the  letter, once more protesting the  idea of amalgamating the two  areas, which he said are totally  different.  He also repeated that a  population of 123 people hra  rural area is not unheard of in  other places in the province.  The board supported his motion.  Sunshine Coast Regional District  BULLETIN BOARD  Royal Terraces Building  5477 Wharf Rd.,  Sechelt  The Sunshine Coast  Regional District Office  will be closed  for the July 1st  Statutory Holiday  on Monday, July 3rd.  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.  'French Twist' is a summer recreation program  where children are exposed to the French  language through activities such as games,  stories, hikes, beach visits, songs, boat and  bike safety, arts and crafts, skits, etc. French  Twist is open to all children: Pre-Kindergarten  to Grade 7 except for the weeks of July 24-28  and Aug. 14-18 which have been reserved for  French Immersion and French speaking  children. Please see schedule below for the  weeks, days, and times available for the different age groups.  Program Details  Location: July 10-28  Dougal Pk.,  lower Gibsons  July 31-Aug. 25  Roberts Greek  Community Use Rm.  ��� NOTICE   Fish Farm  Waste Disposal  The tipping fee  for the disposal of  Fish Farm Wastes (morts)  at the Sechelt Landfill Site  will be increased to $45.00.  per cubic metre  effective July 1,1989.  Schedule:  CALL FOR  Note: Blank boxes indicate the weeks available for the  different age groups.  Cost: Pre-K & K - $6.00/half day or $15.00/full day  Grades 1-3 & 4-7 - $30.0Q7wk or $12.00/day  ��� Register now at the Gibsons Municipal Office*  Mon to Fri 8 am to 5 pm  Sponsored by: West Howe Sound Rec. Advisory Commission  EXPRESSIONS OF INTEREST  The Sunshine Coast Economic Development  Commission requests expressions of interest  from environmental consultants who would be  retained to undertake an environmental impact  assessment given the proposed development  of Hillside Industrial Park near Port Mellon.  Qualified, interested environmental consultants are asked to forward a letter, expressing their interest in this project together with a  company prospectus that should detail  previous experience to:  Bill Moore  Economic Development Office  Sunshine Coast Economic  Development Commission  PO Box 800  Sechelt, BC  VON SAO  Letters must be received by 12 noon, Thursday,  July 6,1989 for consideration.  MINIBUS SCHEDULE  MONDAY THROUGH FRIDAY EXCEPT HOLIDAYS   NOTICE OF   PUBLIC MEETING  A meeting to review the  FINAL DRAFT  off 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.  DEPARTS:  Sechelt to West Sechelt 8:25 am  West Sechelt to Sechelt 8:32 am  Sechelt to Gibsons 8:40 am  Lower Gibsons Circle 9:15 am  Gibsons to Sechelt 9:25 am  10:30 am  (Lower Road)  11:15 am  (Lower Road)  *1:05 pm  *1:12pm  * 1:20 pm  ���* 1:50 pm  *2:00pm  (Lower Road)  3:00 pm  (Lower Road)  3:45 pm  3:55 pm  4:25 pm  4:32 pm  "Lower Road" route - via Flume Road, Beach Avenue and Lower Road.  Regular atops at Sechelt and Gibsons Medic*! Clinic*.  West Sechelt Bu* Stop: Mason/Norweot Bay Rd.  Sechelt Sue Stop: Trail Bay Mall. Trail Ave.  Gibson* Bus Stop: Lower Gibsons Municipal Parkins Lot,  Gower Point Rd.  FAKES: One Zone - 75��; each addition zone 28*  Zone CI: Gibsons to Roberts Creek (Flume Road)  Ztim ��3: Roberta Creek to West Sechelt  THIS SERVICE IS FOR  PUBLIC USE  Door-to-Door Service Is  available for the disabled  and handicapped, and  can be booked by phoning  the dispatcher at  885-3234  P.O. Box 800  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  8852261  UPCOMING MEETINGS  Tuesday, June 27th at 7:00 pm  FATC - Public Forum  Wednesday, June 28th at 9 am  Foreshore Advisory Task Force Meeting   -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 houses will be permitted  sprinkling on the following days:  ��� Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday, from 7-10 am  ��� Tuesday, Thursday, from 7-9 pm  I  Note: Only 1 Sprinkler per Property is Permitted  DOG CONTROL INFORMATION  The enforcement officer for the Sunshine Coast  Regional District Dog Control Bylaw can be reached  at the Town of Gibsons offices during regular office  hours - 886-2274.  PLEASE NOTE: THE AFTERHOUR  EMERGENCY PHONE NUMBER IS 885-5111^  1989 DOG TAGS  May be purchased for $5.00 at the SCRD office or at  the Town of Gibsons office.  gf&ty��&_t*n  'Fun In the Sun' is a summer recreation program sponsored by West Howe Sound Recreation Advisory Commission. Ail children from  Pre-Kindergarten to Grade 7 are welcome to  participate in activities such as hiking, beach  visits, bush survival, stories, games, arts &  crafts, skits etc., etc. Summer holidays are  almost here so hurry and sign up now!  Program Details  Location: July 10 - Aug. 25  Marine Room - below Gibsons Library  Schedule:  WEEK  Pre-K & K  Grades 1-3  MWF  10-3  Grades 4-7  MWF  10-3  Tues. | Thurs.  am  10-12  pm  1-3  lam  10-12  am  1-3  J  u  L  Y  A  U  G  U  S  T  10-14  x  17-21  ^xZ  24-28  3><^  31-*  p><^  ���8-11  14-18  s><^  21-15  X  .,  NOTE Blank boxes indicate the weeks available for the different  age groups.  COST: Pre-K & K - $&0Qma!f day or tl&OQffull day  Grades 1-3 and 4-7 - $30J0tfwk or $12J)tfday  ��� * Register now at the Gibsons Municipal Office * *  Mon. to Fri. - 8 am to 5 pm Coast News, June 26,1989  19.  t. Bcntfe- & Peepetty  >.. TiSrths .���  .1. Obttuetfes  4,'Jn'M��nKKniai��  5. Thank You  ?, AftltOWKCineatS  8. Wedding. &  . - .Engagements'  SBsmtsssRsiBg&m&gegsa&asmeV.  IS. lot Sate  S^. Aivtas  20. Campers  21. M��rf(te  22. Mobile  23. M��torcy��l*g  24. Wanted**  ZS. Bcrtt-a^kfAst  "gyg$r\  26. fotftent  ^^?&^i^yyy��Mm^w^r.  yy^\iqwe$::  &. ��� property  ANDERSON REALTY  The Sunshine Coast  Specialists for  ��� Recreation  ��� Retirement  ��� Relocation  FREE CATALOGUE  Teredo Square, Sechelt  885-3211  Van. Toll Free 684-8016  rDrop off your  COAST NEWS  Classifieds  at any of our convenient  Friendly People  Places  -IN PENDER HARBOUR  The Coast News  (Madeira Park Shoppina Centre) 883-9099  Marina Pharmacy 883-2888  AC Building Supplies 883-9551  ���IN HALFMOON BAY���  B & J SfOre 885-9435   IN SECHELT   The Coast News  (Cowrie Street) 885-3930   IN DAVIS BAY   Peninsula Market 885-9721  ��� IN WILSON CREEK���  1  Wiison Creek Campground 885-5937  ���IN ROBERTS CREEK���  Seaview Market 885-3400  ��� IN GIBSONS   B&D Sports  (Sunnycrest Mali) 886-4635  The Coast News  (behind Dockside Pharmacy) 886-2622  DEADLINE IS NOON SATURDAY  FOR MONDAY PUBLICATION  3 PM AT COAST NEWS OFFICES  SECHELT & GIBSONS  Judy or Helen will give you courteous service and  friendly assistance when you place your classified ad at AC Building Supplies - one of our  .Friendly People Places in Pender Harbour.  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. #28s  2 beautiful view lots, Granthams  Landing, all services available.  931-4681. #30s  Waterfront West Sechelt % acre,  96'x320", treed, secluded south  exposure, gorgeous view, cul-de-  sac. 886-2463. #28s  Cleared lot Tricklebrook Way,  Gibsons, trailer allowed, $11,500  firm. 886-9036. #30s  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek, attractive 3 level split home on  developed private vfe acre, 4  bdrm., 2Vz 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 to  view, $109,500. #30s  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. #28s  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. #28s  Luxury home, fantastic view from  every room, 3 bdrms., 3  bathrooms, Madeira Park,  $145,000.988-4310. #30s  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  1172 Cedargrove Road H1231  3 Bdrm. plus den 8 yr. old house  in Gibsons. Close to schools and  mail. 886-8510 after 6 pm.   #26  Welcome Woods corner lot, gentle slope, 1/2 acre. 885-5067 or  939-6929. #27s  Unsurpassed view lots 50'X102',  Harvey Rd. Anne Gurney, The  Argosy Group, 886-2164.     #26  Breathtaking view of mountains &  ocean, minutes walk to ferry,  cleared, $32,000. 885-5527  (pise, leave mess.) #28s  DtM-  n*o>-  The LOWEST  lassif led Ad Rates  $400  ^i*  PA.O*  o��ss'  i��edO��  ����'���  25*  (minimum) for 10 words  for each additional word  Pay for 2 weeks, Get the 3rd week FREE  When paid by CASH, CHEQUE  or MONEY ORDER  "Sum SdiC'cLAssiFiEps  They run until your item is sold!  ^1 500 for up to 10 words *1        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 advertiser*)  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  At COAST NEWS Offices,    _       ,  Sechelt & Gibsons      Saturday, J PM  COAST NEWS Classifieds  The LOWEST Price!  The HIGHEST Circulation! FAX: 886-7725  The FIRST on the street!  Cowrie St., Sechelt 885-3930 Cruice Lane, Gibsons 886*2622  Madeira Park Shopping Center, Pender Harbour 883-9099  YYYYH.6ijrpe:_��  &. Property  Quality home with in-law suite in  basement, on 2.6 sub-dividable,  well timbered acres, 3334 Beach  Ave., Rbts. Ck. For appt. to view  call 885-2070. #28s  Beautiful large view lot in  established neighbourhood Abbs  Rd., Gibsons, easy & ready to  build, level access, reduced  $36,900. 886-2898 or 987-2800.  #27  Rbts. Ck., 3 bdrms., deck, carport, large landscaped lot,  greenhouse, sheds, much more.  885-5808. #27  Large 4 bdrm. 3 bath, Lindel type  cedar home, spacious living  room, formal dining room, large  oak kitchen, fenced yard, close to  schools & mall, $89,000.  886-3188. #27'  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. #26  1172 Cedargrove Road H1231  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 Rbts. Ck.  close to school, store and swimming beaches. Phone Bob at Pebbles Realty Ltd. for appointment.  Asking $84,500. #26  1 Vz acre serviced lot backs onto  Connor Park, near school.  885-9688 or 988-7906.      #28s  1.3 Acres. 5 Lots subdividable. y  Great Potential. View Lots. Gun  Club Rd. 885-3630. #30s  NOW READY FOR OCCUPANCY  758   Dogwood   Rd.,   Gibsons.  Deluxe 3 bdrms., 2 baths, dream  kitchen,   double  garage,   etc.y  $114,000. 298-5215, Hilde, Sut-*  ton Group Excel Realty .Corp.,..  435-9477.  #26'  Births  Diana Van Woerkom and Dennis  Olson are pleased to announce  the arrival of their daughter,  Freya Denise, on June 17, 1989  at 2:16 am., weighing 7 lbs. 14  ozs. Many thanks to Dr.  Westlake, Dr. Myhtll-Jones and  Dr. Berinstein; nurses Ingrid,  Rosina, Diana and Wendy. These  people treated us like guests and  we felt the birth of Freya was an  intimate and rewarding family experience. Also thanks to Oma Ida  and Auntie Karen for their concern and support. #26  Sean Vanstrepen and Kari Ellison  are happy to announce the birth  of their daughter, Hayley Anna.  June 3,1989,10 lbs. 10ozs.#26  Bruce & Sharon Barclay (nee  Fromager), joyfully announce the  arrival of their daughter. Kaitlin  Lorene was bom June 19,1989  at Smither, BC. Grandparents  David & Ada Barclay of Telkwa,  and Diane Fromager, Roberts  Creek. A shared great-  grandaughter for long-time  friends Jean Barclay of Davis Bay  and Aletta Gilker of Wilson Creek.  Delighted brothers Trevor &  Robert. #26  Obituaries  HEBERT: Passed away in West  Vancouver  June   20,   1989,  Charles Joseph Hebert, formerly  of Sechelt in his 81st year. Survived by his loving wife Selina of  Sechelt. One son Kenneth of Coos  Bay, Oregon. One daughter Martha   Hebert   of   Sacramento,  California and four grandchildren.  Funeral mass was celebrated  Saturday June 24 in Holy Family  Catholic   Church   Sechelt.  Reverend A. Depomia officiated.  Interment Seaview Cementary.  Devlin Funeral Home Directors.  #26  In Memoriam  Reid-Fay(Ward)   June 23,1986  in loving memory of a very special  lady,  a  loving  wife,  mother,  grandmother and friend to all.  Every day in some small way  Memories of you come our way.  You were always there to give us  strength and love and that  lives on in us today.  Lovingly remembered and sadly  missed by Steve, Gerry, Sandy,  Lyn,  Karen,  Marg and their  families. #26  tytiarik You  A great big thanks to the top  coach, Larry Penonzek, from the  top team.  From the Omega  Baseball Team  Personal  Are you in an unhappy relationship? Call the Transition House  for free confidential counselling.  885-2944. TFN  INDIVIDUAL THERAPY  COUPLES COUNSELLING  Call Eleanor Mae 885-9018  #28  Announcements  ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS  885-2896, 886-7272, 886-2954.  TFN  If someone in your family has a  drinking problem you can see  what it's doing to them. Can you  see what it's doing to you? Al-  Anon can help. Phone 686-9903  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  Shaklee environmentally safe  bibdegradeable household and  family care products. 886-3805  Dale.   ;���'; #26  Anyone owning a 1964 vehicle or  older and interested in a run from  Gibsons to Egmont, July 9,1989  and also interested in starting a  local car club, call 886-2906 or  885-9519. #27  HOME SUPPORT SOCIETY  DUCK RACE PRIZES  1st, Kathy Ramshaw; 2nd, Joan  Climo; 3rd, Katie Meldrum; 4th,  Erika Seel; 5th, Cheryl Bertling;  6th, Luke Lapin; 7th, B. Taber.  Thanks for yur support Sunshine  Coast. The ducks will be back.  #26  PERFORMANCE SAILING. Learn  all you need to know in one easy  reasonable lesson. 885-7345.  #28  8.       Weddings  & Engagements  Mrs. Doreen Duncan of Vancouver is pleased to announce the  engagement of her daughter,  Lynn Duncan, to Chris Hansen,  son of Niels and Faye Hansen of  West Sechelt. Wedding to take  place July 29,1989. #26  , Set of keys on small rubber tire.  Reward 886-7031 or 886-9821.  #26  Keys on a ring at Roberts Creek  picnic site. 885-9019. #26  Two cats. One neutered grey  male, long haired. One spayed  multi-colour female. Lost Madeira  Park area. 883-9319 or leave  message at 886-3748.        #26  Large garden fork between Field  Rd., Wilson Creek and Lockyer  Rd.; Roberts Creek. 885-9347 or  885-2339. #26  found  Minx kitten found near upper fire  hall, Gibsons, June 22.  886-3983. #26  Oldsmobile hub cap.  886-7031.  #26  Set of 5 keys, 1 Toyota key, small  green pen-knife. Harbour View  Rd., Madeira Park. 883-2715 or  at Miss Sunny's. #26  Keys found at Pharmasave P.O.  Honda key with CAAtag. Claim at  Coast News. #26  [.'  v'    Y Pets  _, Livestock  Electric Piano Rhodes 73. Good  family piano, $350. 886-3805.  #26  Small upright Sherlock Manning,  light oak with bench. 886-2664.  #26  Wanted  For Sale  T & S SOIL  Mushroom Manure-Bark Mulch  Topsoil mixed-Hog Fuel  By the yard or truck  full. Top  quality products at reasonable  prices. You pickup or we deliver.-  Phone anytime 885-5669.    TFN  Altec speakers $200.  886-7819.  #28s  Alder Lumber  Mill Run, Rough Sawn   Green   CaRLyi/oop  urt-nw-d 937.0573  MAGUS KENNELS  ��� Bright clean dog  & cat boarding  ��� Dog grooming  "SCIENCE DIET  NUTRITION CENTRE  OPEN 8 am - 6:30 pm  every 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  Wanted - ride Saturdays, Sechelt  area to 6:30 pm ferry; Mondays,  8:10 pm Langdale to Fawn Rd.  885-5778. #27  Local theatre group requires  donations of white sheets and  sheer drapes, ASAP. 885-5626.  #26  Children's play furniture for family daycare. Table; chairs; kitchen  equip.; gd. quality toys. Call  886-3767. #27  Small boat trailer to carry 12'  boat. Call 886-8558. #26  Rides wanted, weekday mornings  Sechelt to Secret Cove. John  885-5937. #26  Two sofa beds wanted. Ikea or  Futonlype. 885-7219 after 5.#26  Ride to Sechelt from Lower Rd.,  Joe Rd. for 6:30 am., returning  4:30 pm. Will share expenses.  886-7730. #26  ���Receiver & speakers, $200; TVI  stand, $100.886-7819.     #28s  Speed Queen auto, washer, $295  Guaranteed & delivered.  883-2648. TFN  Antique medium light oak bow  front buffet, curved mirror, exc.  cond., $600. 886-7696.     #28s  Bulldozer, Caterpillar tractor,  D6-B, gd. cond., $18,500.  886-4614 or 885-7348.      #26s  Set of Sorby woodturning chisels,  $70. $150 new. 885-9792.   #26  10 spd ladies bike almost new,  $100; Vh' polar bear rug,  $2,900.885-2820. #26  Trampolines 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, $150. 885-5845.  #26  TFN  FALARON STABLES - overnight  rides, 3 hrs. one way, 4 hr. lunch  rides pay for 3. 2 hr. and 1 hr.  rides. Group wagon rides. For info call 886-7243. Weiner pigs for  sale.  #26  SPCA ADOPTION  Pet rabbits for sale, free kittens.  885-4657. #27  New facilities. Bullock's Bowser  Boarding and Cat House.  Frances, animal health  technologist, owner-operator.  Great rates & TLC, flea baths  and grooming. North Rd., Gibsons. 886-8659. #28  Baby Dwarf  Trade for  886-4938.  Rabbits for sale.  larger   breed.  #28  SPCA ADOPTION  Male Beagle, 7 yrs, neutered.  Male Lab Spaniel cross, 9 mos.  885-5734. Variety of cats & kittens. 886-7313. #26  CA$TL_R0CK  KENNELS  Highwoy 101.  Roberts Creek  885-9840  Boarding & (rooming  No jnim,\|j will be accepted without  current voccinotion records.  Music  r&  PIANO  TUNING  repairs & appraisals  Ken Dalgleish  886-2843  Garage Sales  Moving  July 1 & 2, Park Rd., 9 am.  Tools, Jewellery, ornaments, furniture, homemade quilts, clothes  (10-26) etc. #26  Massive 3 family garage sale.  Clothes, furniture, art, many  items. 5293 Selma Park Rd.,  (top) July 8th. 10am-2pm.    #27  Halfmoon Bay Fire Hall.  Sat. July 1st, 9 am. till noon. #26  3195 Beach Ave., Roberts Creek.  Sat. & Sun. July 1 & 2, 11-4.  Furniture, kitchen items, lots of  good stuff. No Early Birds.    #26  Roberts Creek, Bayview & Lower  Rd., Sat., July 1, 11-2. Quality  merch., appliances, lawnmower,  etc. Funduds kids clothes  drastically reduced. #26  Household goods, June 26  -July 1, 10 am - 5 pm, 3202  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek,  follow signs. #23  Barter & Trade  Toyota 10 Forklift on propane,  ready to work, exc. shape, new  rubber. 885-4593. #28s  For Sale  Farm tractor, 3-point hitch with  front loader, also attachements:  flail and 6 foot blade, $5000.  886-7216. #28  HAY FOR SALE  $3.50 can deliver. 885-9357  TFN  Canopy for % or 3A ton'pickup,  $250.885-5444. #30s  Come to Grandma's for  - TOYS - MODELS -  HOBBIES - ROCKETS  - NAME BRANDS -  - SUMMER FUN -  HERE NOW  TAMIYA Remote  Control CARS  Check our  .Saturday  Specials  Table  OWNED & OPERATED BY  RICHARD & BARBARA  LAFFERE ^  GRRNDmR'S JlW  TOY BOX     *3L  SUNNYCREST MALL  886-3044  J  John Deere, 350 loader, $8000;  1968 International single axle'  dump, $3200.886-2430.     #26  Via Rail pass, 30 day, unlimited  travel throughout Canada for two,  $850 OBO. 886-8700. #27  Double pedestal steel desk, $95;  single pedestal with drawer missing, $50.885-4501. #26  Moving, must sell, van items.  Quasar portable color TV, fishing  rod, landing net, golf cart, etc.  886-9034. #27  Couch & older Commodore computer, $25 ea. 885-7702.   TFNs  Sliding glass patio door, white  6'9"x6'8", single-glazed, $80  OBO. 885-2163. TFN  Hot Point Specials  Green Onion  Earth Station  SATELLITE _  Sales & Service      \  885-5644   ]  15 cu. ft. Fridge  '849  30" Range  640  Dishwasher  620  12 cu. ft. Fridge  759  Washer  649  Dryer  469  Microwave (06)  259  Microwave (08)  390  MACLEODS STORE  885-2171  Pool, 18'x32' above ground, filter  skimmer & propane heater,  $500.886-8073. #27  Beautiful cedar double entrance  doors, prehung, includes frame,  handles, deadbolts, $650.  886-3845. 20.  Coast News, June 26,1989  Chesterfield suite & 2 chairs,  beige & brown. Exc. cond. $500.  886-8130 aft. 5 pm, #26  HUSQVARNA  The chainsaw professionals  SALE  .; Years from now,  "       You'll be  '���''   glad you didn't  compromise  TIDELINE LOGGING &  MARINE LTD.  St>37 U'h.rf Ha.  885-4141  I���  12' Zodiac Apollo, 5 chambs.  iaium. floorboards, 1 yr. old, like  ' new, rated for up to 3.5 horse but  ,'gbes weli with 150. $1600 firm  1885-4544. #27  Moving, brass, Sealy Posturpedic  'mattress, kingsize bed, frame,  comforter & sheets, exc. cond.,  value $2100. Will sell $600. Two  single size mattress, $30 ea.  886-8625,11am to 2:30 pm. #26  Small Cat, G.T.25, Terry Track  with hydraulic blade & winch.  885-7277. #26  Full size truck canopy light & insulated, $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 strolier, $15. 886-2348.  #26  FOR SALE  Stereo system, including  ; Kenwood receiver, Technics  :turntable, 2 large Accura  ; speakers. Moving -sacrifice!  ; $400. 885-4748.  Shredded bark mulch ideal for  weed control, by dumptruck load.  886-9033 after 7 pm. #26  Woods family tent 12'X15^Jwo  rooms full flooring. Exc. cond.,  $250.886-2491 #26  Sewing machine cabinet, Singer  electronic & Kenmore deluxe  sewing machines. 886-3954.  ___$$  ICowrieSt., Secheh Jj  3en Tues-Sat 10-Si  glB85-37l3j  '800 sq. ft. concrete reinforcing  fnesh 6", $90. 886-2282.    #26  ,t _���_  T satellite dish with receiver,  motor powered positioner, $800  '0BO. 883:2383. #27  }l READ MY LIPS  Antique linen and embroidery;  Misc. hhold items in excess;  'Large framed prints; Kroehler  j-iide-a-bed in exc. cond. $175;  "everything at remarkable prices  so you don't need a dolly for your  wallet! Call 886-9764 or  586-3189. TFNs  Kenmore vacuum cleaner, $50;  fierbil cage and access. $20.  286-4738. #26  Beep freeze, $225 OBO; Dog cage  lused once, V2 price, $30; Cat  cage, Vi price, $25. 886-3861.  < #28  Set of stainless cutlery, $15;  Electrolux   3   brush   sham  Jjoo/scrubber,   $35;   Garden  jbols, etc. Offers 885-4748.  #26  |oldspot 2 dr. self-defrosting  fridge, adjustable shelve, butter  farmer, $400 Firm. 886-2904.  #26  jftvo men's 10 sp. $30 & $50;  pement mixer, $200; Apple juice  press, $100; Roof racks - 2 sets,  J25& $40. 886-3675.       ' #2&  %. ��� ���  g hp rototiller, $250; Vilas maple  geitee & chair, $150; Exercise  pike, $45; Kitchen table & 4!  phairs, $100;  12" Craftsman j  r&dial arm saw, $400; New drop  ffi floor heater, 2000 watt, $125;,  $.0.'hitch'tor Ford Bronco, $30.  886-7216eves. #28  ISears 3500 watt, 110/220 volts,  % hp generator, $550 OBO. Ph.  j}86-2265aft.6pm. #28  Complete set of Scuba gear.  5'10", 180 lbs, $1000 OBO; 12  volt mini-fridge, $100.886-4536.  #26  CASH & CARRY TO CLEAR  One used sofa chair, $130; One  used sofa, $85; One used hide-abed, $60. Kerns Home Furnishings, Gibsons. #26  MEN'S BIKE  Deluxe black 10 sp., near new.  Asking $200. 886-7726,  5:30pm-9pm. #26  FIREWOOD  $90 Per Cord.  886-5669  TFN  Autos  NOW ONLY  S-J7995  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., Sechelt  'TIDELINE 1h��S��^  Colour T.V.; Furniture misc.; 9  drwr dresser w/mirror.  886-7505. #28  Fischer woodstove, $350; Gas  weedeater, $75 OBO. 885-7623  aft. 6 pm. #28  Attention Moms & Dads. Try NEW  Babykins non-disposable  diapers. One size fits from  newborn to toilet training.  Babykins are cheaper and more  convenient than the old flat cloth  methods. For info, please call  your Babykins representative.  885-7623. #28  Frididaire 16" HG frost free  fridge, very nice, $385 OBO;  McLeary white 18" freezer, $225  OBO; Hitachi stacker washer &  dryer, almond, $549; Kenmore  dishwasher, almond, $259; Viking stove, white, 30", $259;  Westinghouse washer, 4 eye,  $389; Kenmore 5 program, $377;  McClay stove, 30", $197; Corner  cupboard. Bjorn at 885-4434 or  885-7897. #26  SALINE FLOTATION TANK.  $1500 OBO. 885-2818 days or  885-4458 eves. #29<  '67 Chev P/U; '73 Ford Crew  Cab; '69 Suzuki T500 motorcycle; All for parts. Can be fixed,  best offers. 883-9319 or leave  message at 886-3748. #26  Camera  Hasselblat cm 500 two backs.  '{A12 A16) access. 886-8635 .#28  Six used shopping carts, $25/ea;  One used wheelchair, $100; One  four dept. electronic cash  register, $200; Two 24" Sq.  acrylic dump bins, $25/ea.  Phone Pacifica Pharmacy  885-9614. #26  New Empire Computer - 640k  -360k floppy. 1.4mb floppy,  40mb hard disk, EGA card, EGA  colour monitor, Panasonic colour  printer MSDOS 3.3. Complete  with library of hearing, $3000  firm. 886-3883 ask for Barbara.  TFN  Mobile home axels & wheels,  $100 per set; Insulated truck  canopy, fits full size P/U, three  windows - and screens, wired,  $80. Can be seen at the office of  Sunshine Coast Mobile Home  Park, Hwy 101, Gibsons or phone  886-9826. TFN  CASH PAID  For Some Cars and Trucks  Dead Car Removal  Abex Used Auto Parts  and Towing  886-2020  TFN  1986 heavy duty F250 4X4 XLT  Lariet Explorer, fully loaded,  $16,900 OBO, towing pkg. consider trade. 886-8104.       #28s  1970 Corvette 350 tunnel ram,,  new paint, tires & mags, $8,500  OBO. 886-4870. #28s  '71 Mercury Comet G.T., 302  auto., mags, bucket seats,  AM/FM stereo cassette, PS/PB,  $1995.886-9500. #28s  '87 Ford 4X4 F150, exc. cond.,  $13,500, or could trade.  883-2863 aft. 6pm. #30s  '84 Chev Vz ton, 305 auto.,  cruise, exc. cond., 111,000  kms. 886-3321 or 886-9626.  #28s  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  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  1984 Chev 4X4 truck, Scottsdafe  10, 6.2 I. diesel, low mileage,  exc. cond. 886-3940.        #30s;  76 Transam, new clutch, engine  tires, gd. cond.. $3,000.  885-2657. ..   #30s  1984 Chev 4X4 truck,- Scott-  sdale  10, 6.2 i. diesel, low  mileage, exc. cond. 886-3940.  #30s  International diesel 20' flat  deck, cab over T/A, runs well,  885-3337. #30s  "Campers:  Motorhomes  /*  Or Consign  Your Boat  With  S_  TIDELINE MARINE  S637 Wh��rf Rd.  885-4141 JJ  LOOK'  PRE-OWNED  VEHICLE  USED  VEHICLES  ONLY AT  '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,  $2,250.886-2924. #26  1980 Bronco 4X4, 4 spd, 300 6  cyi., $6,000 OBO. 886-8682. #26  78 Datsun B210, runs gd., $700  OBO. 886-8611. #27  '87 Toyota Camry L.E. wagon,  fully equip., 20,000 mi. Asking  $18,000, superb cond. 885-7034  aft. 4pm. #28s  1979 4 dr. Chev station wagon,  gd. transportation, $1200. For  more info call 683-2424.'     #27  1980 Oldsmobile Holiday 88, exc.  cond., $3500 OBO. 885-3743.  #27  78 Plymouth Colt, station  wagon, auto., gd. cond., $1750  OBO. 885-9288. #28s  Ford Econo Supervan 250,  PS/PB, 1980 model, $3950.  885-4501. #26  Porsche 911E, 930 body, lowered  front, flared fenders, whale tail,  mech. fuel inject., asking  $22,500. No test pilots please.  885-7191. #30s  1953 Ford 4 dr. Sedan, run.  cond., gd. project, $500.  886-2826. #28s  74 Buick Apollo, PS/PB,  red/black, 88,000 mi. $600  OBO. 886-2735. #27  77 Honda Civic, exc. run. and  body, mags, stereo, very clean.  $1750 OBO. 886-7855. #27  77 Thunderbird, well maintained, records, $1795 OBO.  885-4151 or 885-7950.       #28s  Grad special, 1977 Dodge Arrow,  exc. run. cond., reliable  economical, $1800 OBO.  885-9508. #27  Heavy duty bush box for 79 Ford  F250 crew cab, 7'6"; parts from  75 Dodge 100 Va ton. 883-9139  aft. 11am. #27  1980 Red Mustang, $2400 OBO.  885-4684 after 4 pm. #26  1980 Bronco 4 sp, 4X4,302 eng.  Exc. Cond., $6500 OBO.  886-4536. ;       #26  1984 Nissan Kingcab, 69 mkm, 5  speed canopy. Exc. cond. $6500  OBO 886-2819. #28  1977 Corvette. Exc. cond. All options but air, 87,000 original  miles, new brakes & battery,  $9000 OBO. 886-8435. #28  '68 Nova, auto. P/S, V-8, $350  OBO. 886-8201. #28  75 Chevy Shortbox window van,  350, $725.885-3127. #26  '85 Ford Mustang GT Cobra. Exc.  shape in & out. P/W, P/B,  popout sunroof, great stereo. 3  yrs. left on extended warranty,  $14,500 060.885-7623.      #28  1986 Hyundai Stellar GLS. 2 yrs.  left on full warranty. P/W,  AM/FM Cassette, 4 speakers,  never smoked in, as new, 44,000  km., $6900OBO. 886-3382. #28  ���52Chev P/U, parts; '64^hev6  cyl; Pump toilet & corner sink.  885-3839. #26.  1980 Chev Monza auto., P/S,  P/B, V6, sunroof, AM/FM stereo  cass., exc. cond., must be seen.  885-1973 eves. #28  1969 Empress class. 'A' 21 '\  motorhome, very clean!'$10,500.:  886-2432 or 886-7923.1     #28s  24' deluxe motorhome 1988, immaculate, 17,000 kms.,  $32,900,886-8481.    ��� '.    #28s  Camper for import truck, exc.  cond., all options, $1,650.  886-8329. #27s  '85 Okanagan 21'6" 5th wheel,  new cond. with % ton camper  special GMC, complete unit,  $18,700.883-2433. #27  Homemade hardtop tent trailer,  dry & cheap, util. trailer, $150.  886-3767. #27  16' Trailer, w/insul., add-on,  very gd. cond., prop. furn.  oven/range, full size fridge,  $2500 OBO. Reply Box 316, c/o  Coast News, Box 460, Gibsons,  B.C. VON 1V0 #28  OUTBOARDS FOR SALE  9.9-20-30-40-50-70 HP  1987-1988 Evinrudes. Excellent  condition. Lowes Resort,  883-2456. TFN  Samson 37' FC sailboat, world  cruiser, live aboard, equipped,  42 g. 886-7400 messages. #29s  '68 H.P. Osco Ford marine diesel  and hy. gear, as new cond.  883-9401. #28s  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  YAMAHA  Marine  We make  the difference  Marine  \SN.\N\\SV  BROOKS & MILLER  FLOOR COVERINGS LTD.  Benjamin Moore & International  Paints  Marine  Finishes  Commercial  Pricing   ;  Bill Wood  SECHELT  A bus 885-2923  Res. 885-5058  . Francis Peninsula Place  Madeira Park 883-9114  dj&OVDisp.   Cruiser,   recently  ^rebuilt, 340, Chrys. dual hyd.  fleering, many extras, $j;1,500.  u-85-2814. #28s  M.V. Brlstler, 40' ex-  gillnet/halibut boat, plywood  Cummins 903 radar, sounder,  Loran C, Mark IV pilot, 20,000  Ib. capacity, $60,000. 883-2667  eves. #28s  20* K&C wide beam, deep V, gal.  trailer, 165 HP, ready to go,  clean, F.W.C. 885-4593.    #28s  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.  #30s  1981 Glassply hardtop 19V2' 115  Merc outboard E-Z load trailer,  exc. cond., $12,500. 464-3409.  #28s  21' Northwest Sloop, 7%  Suzuki, sleeps 4, dinghy,  $5,500.885-2610. #30s  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. #30s  Galvanized boat trailer single axle. 1000 Kilogram capacity electric winch bearing buddies for  20* boat. Like new, $2,000.  886-9066. #30s  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  14' Lund aluminum with oars and  chairs, '85 - 18 HP Merc, both  like new; Roadrunner trailer with  spare wheel & tires, $3000.  883-2915 or 883-9110.        #27  14' Lund alum, boat, 20 HSP  Merc, 2 tanks, $1200 OBO.  883-2383. #27.  12' Hourston 9.5 HP Johnson,  $800.17' Glass Dory. 885-3692.  #27  27' Century Cruiser, head,  gallkey. 233 HP Mejrc _ leg,  sounder, VHF radio, etc. trailer,  $18,500.8857501. #28s  MinM-M-a_MMH-_l  17V2' older boat with 270 Volvo  leg, with or without motorboat.  $1,500, motor $1,000.  886-7677.  #28s  Cal25, fully equipped, moorage  included, $11,500. 886-8706.  #28s  '84-17' BOSTON WHALER MON-  TAUK centre console 80 HP,  Merc, galvanized trailer, Biminy  top, video sounder, $15,500.  270-6764. #28s  18' Sidewinder 455 Olds motor,  jacuzzi jet/w. jetivator, new  paint, new stereo, custom trailer,  must be seen, $10,500 Dan  886-7310. #27  14V2 ft. Fiberwood Boat w/50 hp  Mercury o/b elec. start, steering  & trailer, $1300 OBO. Phone  886-9471. #28  Wanted: Small boat trailer to  carry 12' boat. Call 886-8558.  #26  '84 Merc o/b, 18 hp, longshaft,  $895 OBO. 885-5322 eves.   #26  17' inboard boat w/velvet drive,  no motor, $450 OBO. 886-2075  or 886-8050. #26  10'x48s mobile home, gd. cond.,  Best Offer. 852-2161.        #30s  Boat trailer for sale.  886-9741.  #26  Zeta 24' IB/OB, F.W.C. stove,  head, depth sounder, CB radio,  sport Yak, incl. Ph. 883-9041.  #28  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  mmJ&mm  _3Z-  MOBILE HOMES  INSTANT HOUSING  NEW AND USED  REGAL HOMES  Call Collect: 580-4321  _=____:  s_e  ''Motorcycle's.  '83 Kawasaki GPZ 550, exc.  cond. 13,000 kms. $1,500 OBO.  886-7198. #28s  1979 Yamaha 750  dressed. 886-3841.  DOHC fully  #28s  '84   XR80  885-7585.  Honda,  $400.  #30s  '85 Honda 750 Intercepter, exc.  cond., $3,000. 885-5887 9-5.  885-4670 aft. 5. #28s  885-3643  Bright double wide 2 bdrm. or 1  plus den, IV2 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  USED HOMES  12'x48' 2 bdrm., Excel. Cond.  14'x56'   like  new,   2  bdrm.,  w/stove & fridge, $21,900.  14'x70' Must be seen. Owner  asking $26,900. Regal Homes  Ltd. Call Collect, 580-4321. TFN  1982 Yamaha Virago 750 cc,  30,000 kms., shaft drive,  backrest, shotgun exhausts,  priced to sell, $900 firm.  885-5445. #28s  "81 Yamaha 550 max., gd.  cond., low kms., $800 extras incl. 886-3472. #30s  1985 Yamaha Maxim 750X.  Bought new late 1987, 13,000  km., very exc. cond., babied  stored inside, w/extras incl.,  tank & saddle bags, wind/rain  suit, 2 very nice helmets, $3750.  886-2025 after 10 pm. #26  New at Kenmac: We now stock  filters, oil, tires, batteries, etc. for  motorcycles. Phone Jay at  886-2031 Mon-Sat. #26  Yamaha FZ750, $3200 OBO or  trade W.H.Y. 886-4746.       #27  Looking for an inexpensive, user-  friendly, fun motorcycle?  1982 Honda FT 500, single cyl.  Very good cond, ext. clean, well  maint. A fun, versatile, reliable,  great-looking bike. Easy to ride,  easy to look after. Easy on the  pocketbook, $1000. Tom Awrey  at 886-8258 Pis leave message.  ��1982 Suzuki GS1100G,  9500  km., $2200.885-7029.        #28  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  AUTOMOTIVE  Nomoney down O.A.C. Lease/  buy any new/used truck or van.  Deal directwith Factory Broker.  Call Keith oollect. (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.   BOATS   Bayliner and Arriva boats, Evinrude motors from DOCKSIDE  MARINE, Kelowna, guarantees  satisfaction, quality, value. New,  used and financing. LOW  PRICES. TOLL-FREE 1-800-  663-4737. '  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES  START YOUR OWN IMPORT/  EXPORT business, even spare  time. No money or experience.  Sine�� 1946. Free brochure:  Wade World Trade, eta Cdn.  Small Business Inst. Dept W1,  1140 Bellamy Rd. N. #1, Scarbor-  ough, Ontario M1H1H4.   FREE) All new home-based  money-making opportunity! Send  SASE: I.D. Mercantile Mail Marketing, 327 Line 4, R.R.4, Dept.  B6, Niagara-on-the-Lake, ON,  LOS UP. '?  Cash business. Do you want to  build up a repeat cash business in  your area? If so, Fantastic Sam's  International has a franchise opportunity for you!' We are looking  for local business-minded people  with a desire for positive action.  Investment approx. $50,000. Cail  Lloyd Smith, B.C. Regional Manager, (604)435-0005.   Canada's oldest, most successful  Rural Water Treatment Company  wants dealer in this area. Must be  mechanically inclined and sales  minded. Small investment.  1-800-661-3986(Mountain Time).  Start your own 10K Jewelry business for as little as $50. Fabulous  designs, superb quality, excellent  profits. The Gold Discovery,  14335-47 Ave., Edmonton, T6H  0B9. (403)434-2550.   Make $200/hr+ part-time or full-  time. Open your own STOP  smoking Laser Centre. Only  $5,000. Write: LIGHTLASER  Technology Inc., #900,840 - 7th  Ave. S.W., Calgary, AB, T2P  3G2. (403)233-8088.   Be your own boss. Become a distributor for TV/VCR burglar  alarms. Minimum Investment.  Contact J3 Imports, BIO W.  Broadway, Box 144, Vancouver,  B.C. V5C4C9. (604)788-9198.  Immediately) Licensed mechanic  to lease shop w/2 bays.. Must  have own tools. Willing to consider joint venture. Situated in  beautiful Shuswap Lake area.  (604)836-2800 Colled.  ��  "HAVE AN IDEA?'" International company seeks ideas, inventions, new products. For information call (604)681 -5055.  \  "���"NOW!!!"' Learn amazing  money-making secrets. You can  secure your future. Details for Just  $2 and self-addressed envelope  from: RJ Publishing, #14,1835-  56St.,DeHa,BC,V4L2B4.  Video store in Comox Valley on  Vancouver Island: $29,000 includes 1000 tapes, 6 VCFTs, neon  sign, counter fixtures. Inquire Box  609, c/o The News, 34375 Cyril  St., Abbotsford, BC, V2S 2H5.  WE ARE GOING TO PUT A LOCAL FAMILY IN BUSINESS!  This secured investment is fun  and profitable. Has tremendous  growth potential. Ail 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.  Your own mobile detailing business for under $1000111 Complete  training manual. Full product line.  Excellent full/part-time earning  potential. Jimmy Buff-It,  (604)736-7661,24-hrs. The California Touch.   ; Antique and Gift Business located  in excellent business section on  Hwy #3 in border town Greenwood, BC. Also, split-level exec,  home on large lot, $137,500 for  both. Box 408, Greenwood, BC,  VOM 1J0. (604)445-���482.  BUSINESS PERSONALS  1969 GOVERNMENT CASH  GRANTS NOW AVAILABLE!!  1989 Edition listing provinciaHed-  eral grants for businesses, farmers, students, seniors. $24.95  cheque, C.O.D. Oakdate Publishing, #200, 4505 - 101 St.,  Edmonton. AB, T6E 5C6.  (403)434-4444.   XXX-FANTASY. Kindle the flame  of love with mature adult products. Full-color 31-page catalogue, $4 (refundable). Privacy  guaranteed. Highest quality, reasonable prices. LEEDS, Suite  1372,1124Lonsdale Ave.,North  Vancouver, BC V7M2H1  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. Talc* tha rlr��t  step towards a business of  your own with Canada's bast  known program. Information:  Counselling Department, Vancouver Community College,  Downtown Campus; 250 W.  Pender St., Vancouver,  BO(604)681-8111, local 220.  VANCOUVER COMMUNITY  COLLEGE is now accepting  plications for Its Recreation Fa<  ties Management Program. This  is a two-year career-oriented program at Langara Campus,  (604)324-5276.  FOR SALE MISC.  Lighting fixtures. Western Canada's largest display. Wholesale  and retail. Free catalogue available. Norbum Lighting Centre,  4600 East Hastings Street, Burnaby, BC V5C 2K5. Phone 1-604-  29fr0666.   NORITAKE CHINA SALE! Terrific discount on current patterns.  Delivered well-packed, insured.  Specify your Noritake pattern.  For price list, shipping details, cat!  Alexander's, "The Noritake Experts,* Toronto toil-free: 1-800-  263-5896. Clip and save.  Pre-cut 10" logs for a 1270 square  foot house. Upstairs optional.  $13,300. Reko Log Homes,  R.R.#8, Box 21, Dahi Road,  Quesnel, BC, V2J 5E6, (604)992-  dooo.   Computer software, $4.95 per  disk! Good quality programs. For  free catalogue write to: Nissan  Ventures, Box 637, Surrey, BC,  V3T5L9    Arthritic pain? Stiff joints? Say  NO to drugs! "Beulah Oil" helpsll  Brochure/information, $1 from:  Beulah Land, Box 1086, Portage  La PrairieVMqn., R1N 3C5.  Recently rebuilt"550 Timberjack  skidder. New rubber. Running  rights for Area 21 and Southern  Vancouver Island. (604)745-  6265.   Coin-ope: 8 white inglis washers,  $275 each; 8 Huebech gas dryers  and 80 gallon Rudd h.w. tank  $50X> each; $6500 takes a* hclud-  ing vents. (604)652-9858.  QARP-NiNG  Interested in Greenhouse or Hy-  droponic Gardening? Greenhouses $195, Hydroponic Gardens $39, Halktes from $140.  Over 2000 products in stock,  super prices. Free catalogue.  CaR Toll-free 1-800-653-5619.  Water Farms, 1244 Seymour  Street, Vancouver, BC V6B 3N9  HELP WANTED        Housewives, mothers and interested persons needed immediately to sel toys and gifts for National Home Party Plan. No investment, deliveries or money  ooBeOton. CaB (519)258-7905.  DOWN UNDER: Experience  beef farming in Australia, Dairy  farming in New Zealand, or  choose from a variety of categories, if you are between 19-28  with farming experience contact:  IAEA. #206, 1501-17 Ave.  S.W., Calgary, AB, T2T 0E2.  Phone (403)244-1814 for more  details on a "Fair Dinkum* fantastic challenge! -  Photocopier technician.' Join a  growing company. Immediate  opening. Experience necessary,  sales experience an asset.  Smithers and area. Salary negotiable dependent on experience.  Apply to Interior Stationery, Attn:  Jim, Box 2500, Smithers, BC, VOJ  2N0, (604)847-9712, FAX  (604)847-5791.  HELP WANTED  Overseas positions. Hundreds of  top-paying positions. All occupations. Attractive benefits. Free  details. Overseas Employment  Services, Dept. CA, Box 460,  Mount Royal, Quebec, H3P3C7.  PRESSMAN: Journeyman  pressman for 6-unit Web Leader  required immediately. Mechanical ability an asset. Wages  comm. with experience. Hostad  Publications Ltd. Cad (604)584-  REAL ESTATE  Experienced heavy-duty tire man.  Will require Class 3 Drivers' licence. Good wage and benefits.  Call Mark, Revelstoke Tire Service Ltd., (604)837-6181, Revet-  stoke.BC.   SALES DIRECTORS. We produce a fabulous established line  of ladies wear for in-home sales.  We need key people to develop a  network of independent fashion  consultants in all regions of Canada. We offer great incentive w/  our mulHevel marketing plan. Do  you possess leadership ability  and have a fst of dependable contacts? Then you are already on  your way to the top! Call Jan,  Mon-Fri, 9-Spm. (604)521-4179.  Optical finishing lab technician required immediately for Kelowna  company. Competitive salary  and benefits. Send resume and  references to Optical, #480-2339  Hwy. 97N, Kelowna, V1X 4H9.  One experienced sheep-hunting  guide required to work in the  Yukon. Experienced guides only  need apply. Phone (403)668-  4518.       Shop and mobile welding, year  round employment, 5 years experience in heavy equipment and  general welding. (604)589-4443  or evenings (604)591-9913 or  (604)574-3190 or Pager  (604)735-2267.  PERSONAL  WIG CLUB. Join thousands of  satisfied customers. Buy wigs at  wholesale prices. From $39195.  Shopby catalogue and save. For  FREE catalogue CALL TOLL-  FREE1-800-268-2242.  AMANDA'S CLUB invites ladies  and gentlemen of discreet taste to  write for exciting details about her  Correspondence Club.  Amanda's, Sle. A, Box 4915 Main  Stn.. Vancouver, BC, V6B 4A6.  PETS & LIVESTOCK   LLAMAS FOR SALE - 31 llamas  being sold at auction on June 24,  1989, in Red Deer, Afoerta. Call  (403)346-3148 for details.  REAL ESTATE  MERRITT. 14-acre hobby farm.  Allinhayandpasture, Full-basement home. Two bedrooms up,  two down. Twobaths. Twowells  and pond, Outbuildings and root  cellar. Well-fenced. Phone  (604)37&S765.  FREE booklet. Concrete or  wood for your basement? Before  you decide get all the facts. CaH:  Foundation Focus, 1-800-663-  7774.  Beautiful home in the beautiful  Siocan Valley on the edge ol Valhalla Park in the West Kootenay  area ol B.C. Great outdoor living!  Fishing, hunting, Siocan Lake,  golfing. Moderate climate.  Amenities. Churches. 3-bed-  room house on 1-1/2 acres. Rec  room, reasonable electric heat,  separate garage, carport, air conditioner, screened deck. Sacrifice  $67,000. Box 282, Siocan, BC,  VOG1CO. (604)355-2505.  Bodyshcp, house on .73 acre including equipment and stock.  $130,000. Owner will finance  OAC. Phone (604)392-7440 or  (604)392-5759 Williams Lake,  BC.  160 acres 15 miles south of Houston. House, bam, shop, plus outbuildings, all with metal roofing.  Fenced hayfields, year-round  creek. $69,500. Phone:  (604)845-2505.  1/2,1,5, lOWacre riverfront and  view lots on the Thompson River,  6 miles West of Kamioops Lake.  Terms OAC. Call collect, 373-  2282.  RECREATION  LEARN SCUBA DIVING and  vacation in beautiful Victoria. 4-  day oourses - everything supplied - accommodation arranged  - group discounts. Safel  Simple! Exciting! Please cat  collect, Ocean Centre, (604)386-  7528.  SERVICES  ICBC Injury Claims? Call 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. Percentage fees available.  Major ICBC and injury claims.  Joel A. Werner, trial lawyer!or21  years. Call collect, 736-5500  Vancouver. If no recovery, no  tee. No Yukon enquiries.  SAVE$1000's! Decomte/dedgn  the rooms you dream of! Write for  detailed "DeslgnPac" ($9.05);  describe your decorating problems. DeslgnPac, 101-1184  Denman, Depi. 171 .Vancouver,  BC.V6G2M9.  SUMMER CAMPS  CAMP NARNIA, beautifully situated, Saltspring Island, offers  unique rural environment, farm  animals, archery, orienteering,  canoeing, swimming, pottery,  palntinr & more. 6-12 yrs., coed, 1o-o_v sessions. Non-denominational. (604)653-4364.  ^'^ "''*,>'ii  ' ii'i      _i__i_Mii Coast News, June 26,1989  21.  1987 Yamaha Virago w/farings,  exc. cond. helmets incl. Call  886-4690 asking $2800.      #26  1982 Gold Wing Aspencade fully  outfitted, 17,000 k. Improved  suspension, $5750. 885-7737.  #28  ;,24,y;vy;-'vY,Y.:Y,  Wanted to Reiit  Wanted Urgent y  House with long term lease or  rent to own, must have 2 bdrms.  Out of town pref. 886-3199 aft.  6pm. #27  New teacher & family require a  house to rent, have refs. Call collect 0-858-3467. #28  Resp. famly seeks 3+ bdrm.  house Gibsons to Rbts. Ck. Sept.  1.886-4711. #27  Hi!  We require house rental,  honest married government certified N/S caretaker. 886-4671.  #28s  Responsible working family of 4  looking for 3 bdrm. house  Langdale to Sechelt. Exc. Ref.  886-8281 aft. 5 pm.      r    #28  Quiet mature female writer. 2-3  bdrm. home on w/f. To rent for  summer or year round. Pref.  West Sechelt. Eda (403)  249-6212,9-5 pm. Collect.   #27  Family of 3 looking for rental in  central Gibsons. Exc. Refs.  886-2273. #27  N/S N/D family of 3 wanting to  rent 2 or 3 bdrm. house. 1 yr.  lease or longer, needed by Sept.  1st or sooner. Exc. Refs.  885-2306. #29s  Bed & Breakfast  Bonniebrook Lodge offers ocean  view rooms and pleasant surroundings special rates for longer  stays, follow Gower point Road to  Bonniebrook. Phoneu,.886-2887  for information or reservations'.  #26  1 bdrm. plus den, Vk bath, 4  appl., $500 plus util.  886-8528. #TFN  Roberts Creek Hall avail.,  dances, parties, weddings,  equipment rental. Yvonne  885-4610. TFN  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  Office, Earls Cove at the Ferry  Terminal. 883-9412. #26  Davis Bay/Wilson Creek hall  available. Wheelchair facilities.  Phone 885-2752 or 885-9486.  #31  Large one bdrm suite. Avail. July  1st, $400/mos. Ocean View.  886-8273. #26  W/F 2 bdrm. furn. cottage, F/P,  Elec. heat, Wilson Creek, avail.  Sept. thru June. $500 plus util.  885-9342. #26  1 bdrm. townhouse, Marina Place  Gibsons. $700/mos. Adult  oriented (over 45). 885-3146 aft.  5 pm. #28  4 bdrm, family room, 21/z baths,  Bluff area. Refs. 886-8105.  #27  1 bdrm suite, N/S single person  only. No pets, $410/mos, plus  hydro. 886-3729. #26  New modern main floor 2 bdrm.  suite, W/W, blinds, adults only,  no pets'. July 1st, $600/mos.  886-3856. #26  Punished 1 bdrm. duplex, single  person only. $300/mos, plus  util. Roberts Creek W/F.  886-9885. #26  Help Wanted  Experienced waitress and bus  person, apply in person Seaview  Gardens. #26  Waitresses &  Bartenders  Peninsula Motor Inn  886-2804  Day care assistance supervisor,  some ECC preferred, resume te  Box 1215, Gibsons, B.C. VON  1V0. #26  ARBUTUS   OFFICE   SERVICES  -closed for vacation June 26-July  7/89. Our phone number remains  the same - 885-5212 - please call  for more information on the best  personalized resume service  anywhere! #27  French speaking woman to  'babysit' 97 yr. old woman. For  information 886-3790. #27  E.C.E. student for part time asis-  tant, send resume to Jack & Jill,  Box 801, Gibsons, B.C..      #27  Part time waitresses, apply  Willee's Restaurant, Sunnycrest  Mall. #27  New management at Ruby Lake  Lodge needs waitresses, cooks,  dishwashers, full or part time.  883-2269. #27  Part-time CDA with bookkeeping  responsibilities for Pender Har-  oour practice. Pender Harbourites  only need apply. Contact Dr.  Kingsbury at 883-9019.       #27  W3-&,  i  mi  Immediate  openings  for housekeeper and  marine attendant.  For appointment  contact:  Matt Lucasson,  885-7184  P/T housekeeping staff. Apply in  person at Cedars Inn Motel front  office. #26  APPA SEAFOOD LTD.  is now accepting applications for  SEAFOOD PROCESSORS. Some  night and weekend work required. No experience necessary,  but experienced people will be  given first consideration. Please  apply in person at our plant on  Reid Rd., between 9 am & 4  pm.,Mon-Fri. #26  The Mariners'  Restaurant  requires the services of  Diningroom Cooks and  Dish Washers. Applicants'  who wish to join our  kitehen team should have  previous experience.  Apply With Resume  to Jim  ,   (no phone calls, please)  Live-In companion - Hskp. care  for elderly woman. Must be able  to cook, dr. lie. an asset. Wages  neg. References required. Box  317 c/o Coast News, Box 460,  Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0.       #28  Shake Block Cutters or Splitters.  886-2667 aft." 5 pm. #28.  P/T Preschool teacher with ECE  certificate. Oct. to June, $13/hr.  Send resume to Rainbow  Preschool, General Delivery,  Roberts Creek, VON 2W0.     #28  Proposals are invited for the services of a P/T waterworks  operator for the owners of  Bareland Strata VR1481, located  at Quarry Bay, Nelson Island near  Pender Harbour. For info, write  to: Strata VR 1481 c/o 548  Tempe Cres. North Vancouver,  B.C.V7N1E8. #27  Full and part time positions  available at Lord Jim's Resort for  waitresses, housekeepers, front  desk clerks and kitchen help.  Call 885-7038. #28  STUDENTS  Would you like to sell tourist  items this summer? Great  renumeration for responsible  go-getters. For interview  send a brief resume to Box  314 c/o Coast News, Gibsons, B.C.  Dishwasher wanted. Apply In  person at Jade Palace  Restaurant, Gibsons. #28  Casual and Relief Work available  immediately for Home Support  Workers - Pender Harbour  -Sechelt - Gibsons. Do you enjoy  caring for others? Are you in good  health? Do you have~_ car? Would  you like to enter or re-enter the  work force? If you answer yes to  all the above; please phone-Sun-!  shine Coast Home Support Sbciej-/  ty at 885-5144.        -'"       #28  Landing Home Hardware Sunnycrest Mall is now taking ap-  ���plications for part time retail sales  personal. Send resumes to Box  1070, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  #27  Part-time CDA Fridays & Saturdays, full-time CDA Wed. through  Sat. for Sechelt Dental Centre,  .starting Sept. Contact Dr.  Kingsbury at 885-3244.       #27  Person for part-time janitorial  work. 885-2373. #26  P/T front office person. Cedars  Inn Motel. Exp. in accnt'g & switchboard necessary. Apply in person at front office. #26  28 ���  Y Business &.  Home Services  Take your organization  from amateur  to professional  with documents,  lists, newsletters,  minutes, etc.  from  Zlu Paper Hill  883-9911  Mar-Tree Services  Topping - Falling - Limbing  Free Estimates  Martin Doug  886-7194 886-2338  #27  Home Services.  DO YOU NEED  Rote-tilling, brushcutting, power  scythe, rubbish removal, window  cleaning, eavestrough cleaning,  mobile home washing, carpet  cleaning. Skip's Maintenance  Service 885-2373.  #26  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICE LTD.  Topping - Limbing - Danger Tree  Removal, Insured, Guaranteed  Work. Free estimates. 885-2109.  TFN  TREE TOPPING  Limbing, falling, danger tree  removal, free estimates, fully insured. Jeff Collins 886-8225. #28  Experienced gardener for all your  garden   needs.   Call   Rob  885-3173. #28  ________���____������___ i  CRITIQUES (fiction)  75' per page $10 min.  payment with manuscript  FREE information  ELIZA HARRIS & ASSOCIATES  308-1160 Burrard St.,  Vancouver, B.C. V6Z2E8.    #28  at  ��hs fnpzt iHtll  HB3-9011  tt^$2��  Tandem dumptruck  hauling. Reas. rgtes.  Ive. message.  avail,  for  885-7947  #29  House cleaning. Fast, efficient.  References, $10/hr. Frances  886-8659. #28  GARRY'S  CRANE SERVICE 8  Same skilled resident continue-  to provide the best in general services while seeking meaningful  employment, call 'ACE' at  886-4711. #2?:  Powerful truck mounted  STEAM  CLEANING  equipment, for the  x?v;  best possible     [f/X  results!!!      /  CHERISHED '  CARPET CARE  886-3823  I * DIVISION Of KEN DEVSIES 1 SOU FIOORCOVERINGS  Child Care;  Molly Mouse Day Care (group  licenced daycare) spaces  available 18 mos. to school age.  886-3913. #26  Bananas Playcare has openings  for full day child care. Call  886-9261 to register. TFN  CENTURY ROCK  Rock  walls,   Facings,   Granite  steps,   Flagstones,   Patios,  Planters. 885-5935. #26  COAST NEWS  Photo  Reprints  $QOO  $900  5x7  8x10  any published photo or your  choice from the contact sheets  SALES  REPRESENTATIVE  Westwood Building  Systems Ltd. is looking  for an aggressive sales  person to market its pre-  manufactured home packages with direct sales  and dealer sales. This  position requires a self-  starter who understands  the construction industry and is prepared to  travel in all areas of the  Sunshine Coast.  We offer a commission  that will allow you to  earn a substantial income. Please submit  your resume to:  Westwood Building Systems Ltd.  5337 B - 180th St.  i'Suriey^-BC-.i.-- ���   \.\   :.--.  Canada, V3S 4K5  TERMINAL  Forest Products Ltd.  LOG  BUYING  STATION  Competitive Prices  Camp Run  CEDAR ��� FIR ��� HEMLOCK ���  886-7033  ENJOY A DAY OF BUSINESS, LEISURE, AND SHOPPING IN "VENICE NORTH'  Rentals, Sales, & Service  883-9114  ,enmar jurapenes  & NEEDLECRAFT SUPPLIES  883-2274  Wed.-Fri., 1-6  Sat.-Sun., 9-5  *KlU*tdalt  N1ig|ERY  BEDDING PLANTS  & SHRUBS  Dubois Road  ms  Building  Supplies  883-9551  HOME>VLL  BUILDING CENTRE  CENTRE HARDWARE  & GIFTS  883-9914  Ray Hansen Trucking  & Contracting  Cravel, Clearing  Septic Systems  883-9222  lexander  realty ltd. telephone 883-2491  fax 883-2494  Madeira Park, BC  Pender Harbour  Community Club  BINOO  Pender Harbour & District  MEDICAL HEALTH CENTRE  883-2764  SUNSOFT ELECTRONICS  & VIDEO RENTALS  883-2988  Every Thursday  7:00 pm  Pender Harbour Community Hall  Oak Tree Market  Open 7 days a week  10 am - 8 pm  PENDER HARBOUR  GOLF COURSE  Visitors Welcome  Vi m. north of Garden Bay Rd.  Hwy. 101 883-9541  Royal Canadian Legion  Branch 112  KITCHEN OPEN MON - SAT  Beaver Island  GROCERY  Pizza, Subs, Video Games  883-2108  mm$?  PENDER HARBOUR & EGMONT  885-3666  Roosendal Farms  Garden Bay Road  SUPPLIERS OF FRESH  PRODUCE TO THE  SUNSHINE COAST  Telephone 883-9910  IGA  FOODLINER  (Check our Flyer)  _J MARINA     ,'  PHARMACY   -4��  883-2888  KAM MERLE'S  CARPETS COMPLETE  883-9357  883-9046  9eahorse  3 Construction  MOBILE HOMES  New and Used - Instant Housing  883-9338 or 580-4321 (call collect)  WEED THIS  SPACE?  GALL  BONNIE MURRAY  Accountant  883-2857  <*y���yir  PENDER  HARBOUR  CREDIT  UNION  883-9531  Pender Harbour  Realty LTD.  883-9525  FAX: 883-9524  HUGH W. JONES  Lawyer  883-9525  HARBOUR INSURANCE  AGENCIES LTD.  883-2794  Pelagia  jf!lartn& ^Sertnce>  ���   C-nnrtwrt  AB HADDOCK MARINE ltd  (604)SH3-22S0  Pender Harbour 883-2455  FISH STORE  isz. Fresh Local  Seafood  detail &  Wholesale  PENDER HARBOUR  CHEVRON  Complete Auto Repair  24-HOUU TOWING  883-2392  Sales, Service  Mechanical Repairs  Ways  Boat Moving  "1  883-2811  UTHERLAND  Gales & ��ervice 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  just the spot tor a  Delicious Snack  FRANCES'  HAMBURGER  TAKE-OUT  Pender Harbour  Restaurant  Canadian & Chinese Cuisine  883-2413  Marina  TOTAl SHOPPING  7 Days a Week .  All Chevron Products  883-2253  mfa  KwYk  ^mu-_ _<*���'>��� Coast News, June 26,1989  if  ffiJ  ft*  ftf'"  tflggg^Bmmgnmmtmmrmp'i1'-'     ��� ��� ^':---"-'-':'~^"-- ^-���~~~ ���*"������������   (left to right) Steve Phelps of Halfmoon Bay, John Climo of Sechelt and Dr. Parish of Secret Cove  tune in and listen up at the 1989 Emergency Communications Exercise's field day. See adjacent story.  ���Vera Elliott photo  Radio amateurs participate  Local radio amateurs participated in the annual  Canada/USA Field Day exercise designed to test operating  skills and equipment under  simulated emergency conditions. The exercise began at 11  am Saturday, June 24 and ended 24 hours later at 11 am Sunday.  Two stations were kept on the  air continuously over the 24  hour period with emergency  power. Club and individual  amateur radio station participants were expected to  establish communications with  as many other stations as possible throughout Canada, the  USA and the rest of the world.  The Sunshine Coast Amateur  Radio Club sponsored the exercise and operated under its  recently   acquired   call   sign  'VE7SCA*. During the  operating period some 500 other  stations were contacted ranging  from the east coast of Canada  and the USA westward to the  Cook Islands in the South  Pacific and Hawaii.  The radio amateurs want to  thank Provincial Parks for permitting them to use the Roberts  Creek picnic site and the kind  residents nearby  Gardening notes  by Marguerite  Secure and stake tall growing  border plants so they stay tall  and stately and not bend and  fall over so their beauty is lost.  Mulching is an integral part  of civilization.  Practise weed control and  moisture conservation. If the  mulch is organic it will increase  the humus content and fertility  of the soil.  A very thin layer of soil on  top of mulch gives a more attractive appearance. The  weather and the worms do the  rest to break it down.  The home gardener could  take  a  lesson  from  a good  farmer in his vegetable garden.  Weeding is especially important  for a late planted crop, for  weeds quickly overun and take  the nutrients from soil.  You can put them on the  compost heap but not if infested  by insects or disease.  Almost any container, hanging basket or tub can be used  for your own fresh herbs,  grown from seed, or with plants  from the garden centre or plant  sales sometimes.  There's a world of difference  in aroma and taste and  availability when taken from  your garden.  Kids, keep those sunflowers  well watered, give them some  fresh fertilizer, and stake  securely to stop their swaying.  They're a thirsty flower and will  grow larger.  Police  A large banner was removed  from the wail of the Twilight  Theatre during the evening of  June 20.  The banner was on loan to  the theatre and the theatre  would like it returned.  Anyone with information is  asked to call the RCMP or  anonymously leave a message  with , Crimestoppers at  886-TIPS.  Child Care  Will babysit, my home, have 2  children, play area, and equipment, fenced yard. Mitzi  886-4938. #27  Need responsible sitter for 7 & 2  yr. old approx. tour days a week  in Chaster Rd., area. Please ph.  886-4965 for details. #26  Call the  Coast News  at 885-3930  KCXC.HR.  F/T space avail, for daycare if���  Langdale. Fenced yard and all the  gear. 886-3767. #28  3 1.  Business  Opportunities  WATER BUSINESS  Must be self starter & trainable.  Jim Stewart 325-8349.       #26  Legal  Notice to Creditors and Others  NOTICE is hereby given  that Creditors and others having claim against the Estate of  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 GIFFORD  Barristers & Solicitors  500, 666 Burrard Street  Vancouver, B.C.  V6C3H3  Solicitors  #27  -^Bmnmo&S-Ki  l_i___y^_^__^_f  by Peter lYower  One of our greatest thrills in  that pre-television world was the  twice weekly picture shows.  They took place in the tiny com-  munity hall, a former  schoolhouse just east of the  mill.  The films were ordered and  shown by the Plant electrician  -a rather dour man named Earle  Streeter. It was in these early  days that I developed a lifelong  passion for movies.  I became Streeter's unpaid  assistant, helping him with the  equipment and putting up the  garish posters. The films were  mostly B pictures, shown on a  small grainy screen with pauses  between reels. I loved them all,  even the bad ones.  Main social centre for the  adults of the town was the  Seaside Hotel beer parlour,  located across a swinging bridge  on the eastern banks of the  Rainy River. The Seaside Pub,  in the early 40's, was run by a  man named Nourse and - since  it had no competition - did a  roaring trade. As boys, our  main interest in the place was  the fact that Nourse bought  beer bottles for 25 cents per  dozen.  We scrounged the bottles  constantly around the townsite  and they were our main source  of pocket money. We had no  interest in their contents at that  point.  Our first sojourn in Port  Mellon lasted until 1944. In the  summer of that year, Trygg  Iverson was drowned while  cruising timber at the head of  Bute Inlet. Naturally, my  mother, my brothers and myself  were forced to move first to  North Vancouver, then to Gibsons, then back to Vancouver  again.  In 1951, we returned to the  Port Mellon area. Trygg Iverson had left 60 acres of land  directly adjacent to the pulp mill  holdings. We planned to  homestead this property and  eventually log it. Our new home  was a couple of shacks and a  stump house. We had no elec-  *V   *-��� '   '���������$���������''���*���:'���������  Gibsons  bows out  Gibsons Council accepted  Clerk-Administrator Lorraine  Goddard's recommendation at  the June 20 meeting to serve  notice to the District of Sechelt  that Gibsons will no longer be  able to provide them with a  building inspection service as of  January 1990.  Goddard said Gibsons  Building Inspector Ralph Jones  had informed her the level of  building activity in both Gibsons and Sechelt had increased  to the point where providing the  inspection services was impossible.  "Serving notice now," she  said, "will provide them  (Sechelt) with the time required  to advertise, interview and hire  an appropriate individual."  Sunshine Coast Unemployment Action Centre hours noon to 4:00 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.  i Women Who Love Too Much support group, confidential and anonymous Tuesdays at  7:30. Call for information 886-2008, 886-8788, or 886-9539.  Women Survivors of Childhood Sexual Abuse meetings every Tuesday at 7 pm. For  more information call Joan at 885-5164.  Holy Family Church Cowrie Street, Bake Sale and Yard Sale, Saturday, July 8 at 10  yarn until 2 pm at the Church Hall.  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. AH vyefcprne.  Sunshine Coast Astronomers Club next meeting June 27 at 7:30 pm at Roberts Creek  School.  Sargent Bay Society Marine Ufo Field Trip Sat.. July 1,10 am at Sargent Bay Beach  Halfmoon Bay Fire Dept. HUGE Garage Sale Sat., July 1, 9 am 'til noon.  Sechelt Public Library wishes to advise that it will be closed on Canada Day, Saturday, July 1.      ���;;��� YY YY ;.;:>.���.  flow Sett'*9  /-"~~x Sunshine  |L*J   Ridge  ^H^Hk/     765 School Rd., Gibsons  ^^���^ 2 & 3 Bedrooms  View Town Houses    1280 to 1425 sq. ft.  Twin Oaks  Village  824 North Rd., Gibsons  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  Open Wed., Thurs., Sat., Sun. 1 to 4 pm  Hans Ounpuu Construction  A Division of Twin Oaks Realty Ltd.  Congratulations To The Winners  In Our Microwave Draws  Saturday - Mrs. Ostendorf  Sunday - Mrs. L. Nygren  tricity and carried our water  from a nearby creek. Our toilet  facilities consisted of a rickety  outhouse. It wasn't exactly  gracious living but our  overheads were practically nonexistent.  Returning to these childhood  scenes under such totally different circumstances, was an  odd experience. Port Mellon  hadn't changed a great deal in  our absence. The mill was  undergoing reconstruction and  there were many new houses.  The shabby tarpaper shacks  were gone. But, apart from this,  the place was not a great deal  different from the way we  remembered it. The community  was still isolated from the outside world.  My brother Chris and I worked at several jobs around the  area over the next few years  - construction, logging and  finally, in the mill itself. The  Seaside Hotel was busier than  ever, catering to several hundred construction workers in  addition to the townspeople.  We patronized it frequently,  emptying beer bottles now in  stead of selling them, providing  pocket money for a new generation of kids.  For a healthier form of  recreation, Chris and I joined  Frank Zantolas' boxing club.  Frank, a World War Two vet  and former professional prize  fighter, was an expert on the  fine art of, fisticuffs, and eager  to pass along his knowledge.  Over the years, the club produced a number of fine boxers who  went on to compete in the  Golden Gloves. Randy Wiren  and Teddy Hume were the standout sluggers of the club's early  days. In later years, Kenny  Verhulst and Jim Scourgy  would also distinguish  themselves.  Neither Chris nor I were any  great shakes as pugilists, but we  gave it our best shot anyhow.  Our main function was to serve  as sparring partners for the better fighters such as Randy  Wiren and Ted Hume. Teddy  was a good friend of mine but  once he got in the ring, he was  all business. He packed one hell  of a punch.  To be continued...  BUILT-IN VACUUM  BUILTIN 'VACUUM  BUILT IN VAC  Geri's EELECTROLUX  Sales ��� Service ��� Supplies  Call Geri Bodmer, Authorized Electrolux Distributor ��?  B~.a_. NOW AT  1    B        '������ 1507 REED RD.  -H.nryRd. (1 km West of Henry Rd.  1km  Hwy-101  BUILT IN VACUUM  886-4776 or 886-805:  BUILT IN VACUUM  HAPPT *  THE BEST IN  PRICE  Phone 886-8481  Rental & Sales  Motor Homes  Camper Vans  5th Wheel  Truck Campers  Special Rates  for the  Summer & Fall  -^�����_.-  .^=-^��.  \~*T'  Services  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Services  GIBSONS  Glassford 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 G. Reid  Church Telephone 886-2333  ���^fm JfP $e%~-  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  ALL WELCOME  j^__   aJL    *JL  ST. BARTHOLOMEW'S  & ST. 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."  ^fetfeJfr.  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  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  %  -& &-"fl-  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  "Prayvr Book Anglican"  ���* ~Vf $>f V?   PENDER HARBOUR  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  Lagoon Road, Madeira Park  Sunday School 9:45 am  Morning Worship 11:00am  Prayer & Bible Study  Wednesday, 7:30 pm  883-2374 & 683-9441  Pastor Mike Klassen  Affiliated with the Pentecostal  Assemblies, of Canada   -*.**�� .   CIBSONS  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  ���: *��*��*�� .  d  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. ANDREW'S, Pender Harbour  11:30 a.m. Morning Prayer or Communion  10:45 a.m. Sunday School for children  885-5019 Reverend June Maffiri, Rector  "We extend a warm welcome to all"  t  fc.-s ���  SY  I  y  f, ���  &:������  It: Coast News, June 26,1989  23.  I  Editor:  Contrary to the observation  of Superintendent Smith that  the difficulty of reaching a clear  understanding of the issue at  hand is the result of persistence  in "searching for answers when  we have yet to come up with the  'right' questions".  As Pericles said, "the great  impediment to action is not  discussion but the want of  knowledge made possible by  discussion."  Thanks to Superintendent  Smith and the others for the  valuable contributions to this  knowledge, there can be no  doubt, now, that a wise decision  on this matter will soon be  evolved.  Question: Is French Immersion an effective program for  learning this language?  Answer: English Immersion  has been going on in the Philippines since 1900 when the country was colonized by the United  States of America. All subjects  in the curriculum were taught in  English from elementary to  university levels. In those days  pupils and students were fined  when caught speaking in a language other than English on the  school premises.  Effective learning of English  was achieved but deteriorated  after Independence in 1945  when 'nationalists' succeeded in  substituting the vernacular for  English as the medium of instruction in Grades 1 to 3.  Private schools, however, are  allowed to adopt the total  English Immersion program but  only the rich have access to such  schools.  Question: Is Early French As  A Second Language (EFSL)  program a more effective and  economical program than  French Immersion?  Answer: In the Philippines  Spanish As a Second Language  program was required for all  secondary and higher education  students.  Despite the provision of com  petent Spanish teachers, adequate teaching materials, and  efficient supervision, the program was discarded after 10  years when it was found to be  ineffective and wasteful. The  learning of Spanish by teaching  it for 40 minutes every school  day as one of the subjects of the  curriculum was an expensive  failure.  REMEMBER:  If you're going to  gamble with your  SEPTIC TANK  I     a flush  |   is better  |    than a  s full house.  As an economist in education, I am afraid that the phasing out of the French Immersion program will be a great  wasteage.  As one who believes in  democratic principles, I am  against curtailing one's freedom  of choice for French as a tool  for acquiring the two major  goals of education, namely: 1.  for consumption, i.e.  understanding the world one  lives in, so that one can contribute to its social, economic,  and political uplift, and 2. for  production, i.e. preparing the  individual for useful participation in the labour force so that  one can contribute to the country's productivity.  Paz Farrer Moral, PhD  �� Badiator Repair  �� Trouble Shooting  @ Engine Rebuilding  �� Body Work  The South\Coast's Only  BCAA APPROVED Shop  (Special consideration to BCAA members)  OWUCd OK  AUfOM OT IV E  v1'C��7:8.''Hwy."id'i-'G'it?sdws;iaicmss';ifbrin>raitW-i-.   '��� ..;..".'���' YY.-"  DL'6fr<J8-  88(3-7913  v.s-  Keep part of the dollars you spend.  SHOP LOCALLY  'A  Editor:  After attending the meeting  of the School Board on June 20,  I would like to submit my  observations.  The workings of a democratic  school board are being impeded  by the pressure tactics of the  placard carrying Parents for  French Immersion.  We, the average taxpayer,  must bear the cost of a program  that feeds the intellectual ego of  parents who can proudly boast  that 'little Johnny is in French  Immersion' while other children  in this district are denied any  early instruction in French.  An alternative for- the  children of Parents for French  Immersion is private school.  Linda Szabados  Position?  Editors note: the following was  received for publication.  Ms Vene Parnell  Secretary  Gibsons and District  Chamber of Commerce  Dear Ms Parnell:  Discussion took place at our  June general meeting concerning the statement in the Coast  News attributed to your President, Mr. D'Arcy Burk, with  regard to the proposed restructuring in this area, to which we  are opposed.  We should appreciate a stated  position from your organization  on this matter, pointing out that  the merchants of Gibsons derive  a large portion of their income  from residents outside the  boundaries of the Town of Gibsons.  James S. Bartley  President, Elphinstone  Electors' Association  INDUSTRIES ltd.  For Septic Tank Pumping  1 Ask for lucky Larry 886-7064|  Sfo,  %  x&�����  1����?.  :?*&&'  This Store Closed  6 pm. Thursday, June 29 to  6 pm. Friday, June 30  To Prepare For This Major Event  HI    *o  Afi  &  &0  &\  IT'S BIG!  DON'T MISS  THIS ONE  not exactly as Illustrated  , To the 1st 9 Peopje  Through The Door  EVERY ITEM  REDUCED UP TO  vSwn.tor.Sword.  Stainless Steel      ^  ,Steak Knives  r��       (Value ��35"-.-fl|  70%  OFF  PLAN NOW TO JOIN HUNDREDS OF  VALUE-WISE AREA HOMEMAKERS AS WE  SET ASIDE THESE FEW HOURS ONLY TO  OFFER EVERY ITEM IN EVERY  DEPARTMENT AT HISTORIC REDUCTIONS!  Credit Terms  Of Course  �����__**__��__��  Home  Furnish  Hours: foon.Sat. 9:30am ��� 9p'm-  Sun & M. I20rti ��� 5om  Kern's Plaza  ML roi & sctiooi Rtf.  GltlSQIVS  KERN'S  in store Financing  ftVaitaoie 0M<  y  s t  ���  2A.  Coast News, June 26,1989  On restructuring  by Ellen Frith  \     Much of last week's Restruc-  * turing   Advisory   Committee  meeting took place *in camera'  '  as members felt they wanted to  :  discuss strategy issues, among  other   things,   without   constraint.  Concerning the tallying of the  -  October 7 restructuring vote,  however, the committee went  '-  on   record   as   supporting   a  separate vote for the areas involved.   In  other  words,  the  committee proposes a simple  ��  majority be necessary in a combined total of Areas E and F  ,i votes as well as a simple majori-  '?_  ty in the votes from Gibsons to  pass restructuring.  Gibsons Council is also in  favour of a separate vote and  Alderman John Reynolds told  committee members on Saturday an official letter has recently been sent to the Ministry of  Municpal Affairs from council  ; requesting a serparate vote be  allowed in the restructuring  referendum.  The final decision on the mat-  : ter rests with the Attorney  General, apparently, who might  well, Reynolds said, decide on  the more usual single voting  procedure in spite of council's  demands.  "A decision should be forthcoming   in   early   August," *  committee chairman Malcolm  Fraser said.  Each subcommittee chairman  was asked to compile 20 questions relevant to his delegated  field of expertise on the subject  of restructuring, which the committee plans to answer and use  in newspaper advertisements  prior to the August 3 public  meeting.  Some of the questions to be  examined were raised by callers  to the phone-in restructuring  program aired on Coast Cable  television last Thursday. One  such issue is the Soames Point  Water Improvement Area  which needs work done on its  system but which is not eligible,  according to the committee, for  provincial revenue sharing  grants. As part of a municipality, the committee said, it would  be.  "With those facts," David  Vaughan sad, "if we can't persuade that group (Soames  Point) to go with restructuring,  we can't persuade anyone."  Other issues which the committee plans to investigate concern the police costs of a new,  enlarged municipality and what  funds would be available to support the library, the parks and  other "emotive concerns",  Fraser said.  As for taxation, "We have to  talk about the reality of taxes  and why they go up. It would all  depend on die people elected to  run the municipality and what  the voters want. A municipality  can set its own taxes."  The letters patent for Sechelt  were received by ihe appropriate subcommittee and  were described as 'not too exciting'. The letters patent and  taxation subcommittee has yet  to meet to discuss the possible  phasing in of Howe Sound Pulp  and Paper's (HSPP) taxes,  Vaughan said.  The committee also established that as a publicly owned corporation, HSPP does not have  a vote in the referendum and  most of the mill workers who  do not have their principal  domicile in the relevant areas dp  not either.  The Ministry of Municipal  Affairs will also be asked to  allow an advance poll of  residents of Areas E and F for  those not able to vote in October.  SCRD informed  on Nanoose Bay  by Penny Fuller  �����  >:  ��� ���%  ���_*  Vi  VISITING  VANCOUVER  THIS SUMMER?  from  :_:  ��� 15 minutes from downtown  Vancouver  ��� Heated outdoor pool  ��� Fine Continental Cuisine  ��� Coffee shop and lounge  ��� 5 minutes to PNE/Coliseum  ��� All major credit cards accepted  coach bocise  700 Lillooet Road  North Vancouver, B.C.  Call Toll Free 1-800-663-2500  The regional board was  treated to an education session  presented by Iris Griffith of the  Sunshine Coast Peace Committee at last week's meeting. Griffith was there to show the board  a slide presentation being offered throughout this area  about the hazards that nuclear  naval craft in Nanoose Bay pose  to the Sunshine Coast.  Pointing to a map of wind  directions in the Strait of  Georgia, Griffith showed how  prevailing westerly winds would  direct any radioactivity in the  atmosphere toward Powell  River, if an accident should occur in Nanoose Bay itself, or the  Lower Sunshine Coast if an accident occured south of the bay.  The likelihood of such an accident occurring is much higher  than most people would think,  she explained, and related some  alarming figures to the board,  such as: the US Navy calls our  fire departments 350 times per  year to attend fires that occur  on its vessels in port.  The American Navy had 27  vessels at Nanoose Bay last year  but the US government's policy  is to neither confirm nor deny  that nuclear weapons are  aboard. The Canadian government's policy is not to ask, she  said.  Should a fire occur aboard a  nuclear powered vessel, or one  carrying nuclear weapons, the  cloud of radioactive dust would  cover 50 kilometres or more and  contain 10,000 times the levels  of plutonium considered safe by  the American government.  Although most accidents on  submarines aren't reported, she  said, one study shows an accident every three months involving a submarine.  _?PANT SALE *200 A BAG  THRIFTY'S  Tues - Sat  10-4  SUPPORT THE  GIBSONS  886-2488 or Box 598  The Sunshine Coast's  MOST COMPLETE CUSS SHOP  jf>  \:. ���  !&S^L__Wi��i��^^  Blii||| ^  ,^_jj��iMi_Mlj__i���_ii_^ ' ���m  Hwy. 101 & Pratt Rd., Gibsons 886-7359  The most common cause of  accidents on the American Navy  vessels is human error. Five  thousand people a year are  removed from the nuclear  weapons program due to  substance abuse or abherrant  behaviour. The stress level on  submarines, she pointed out, is  extremely high, resulting in a  higher risk factor.  The presence of American  Navy vessels in Nanoose Bay is  not due to any NATO agreement, Griffith assured the  meeting. The American government, she said, simply asked  and Canada said yes. The agreement can be broken on six  month's notice.  Brett MacGillivray, chairman  of the Emergency Program  Committee on the Sunshine  Coast, asked Griffith to bring  her presentation to the next  meeting.  In the meantime, the Sunshine Coast Peace Committee  will be circulating a petition to  declare Nanoose Bay and the  Strait of Georgia a nuclear free  zone.  Arts  Centre  exhibit  At the Art Centre this week  there is an exhibition of water-  colours by three Sunshine Coast  artists who work almost exclusively in this medium.  'Coastwise' combines recent  paintings by Vivian Chamberlin, Wendy Simmonds and  Noreen Marshall to give us a  'picture' of those qualities and  things which make life on the  Sunshine Coast special.  These artists are long-time  residents of the Coast and have  long been active in the arts here.  Noreen and Wendy are prominent in the Harbour Artists  Group in Pender Harbour, and  Vivian is an exhibitor and  volunteer at the Hunter Gallery  in Gibsons.  Good, typical examples of  these artists' work which, you  will find in this show are:  'Walkway' (Noreen Marshall)  where shadows and structures  create a rhythmic path to the  figure at the focus of the picture; 'The Boys Go Prawning'  (Wendy Simmonds) which  shows a tangled pattern of gear  and people indicating the inextricable ties of fisherfolk to their  source of livelihood; 'Walk To  The Skookumchuck' (Triptych  by Vivian Chamberlin) which  takes us on one of the most  pleasant and spectacular day  trips to be found anywhere.  Any artist, craftsperson or  collector wishing to arrange an  exhibition at the Arts Centre in  1990 should contact us for a  "Guide For Submissions" information sheet. Deadline for  receipt of proposals is August  31,1989.  'Wild Child9      I  irate   oat   shiny   flyers   and  Place newspaper loose inaction box  shiny papers, too) Place  Election box.  jheets or shredded)  :ollection box.  lat doesn't fit one of  lories should go loose  into the collection box marked  "OTHER PAPER"  CARDBOARD  Cardboard, boxes or other, may be delivered whole pr broken down to the  recycling attendant who will take them for baling. You may leave tape and  staples on the boxes. Cardboard should be dry. Waxed cardboard, such as is  used in vegetable boxes, is not recyclable.  GLASS  Glass, with few exceptions, can all be recycled. The only glass that cannot is.  plate glass, window glass and automotive glass, because of high lead content  and plastics included in the glass. Rinse out jars and bottles - you can leave the  labels and lids on, or separate the metal lids to recycle with your tins - and  separate the glass by colour. Place the glass into the containers by colou  -CLEAR, GREEN or BROWN.  Crockery, ceramics and china are not glass and will not recycle. Please  DO NOT put them in with glass.  PLASTIC  You have to be careful with recycling plastic. There are many different  types of plastic and some are not currently recyclable.  What is recyclable - plastic bags, fish feed bags, milk jugs, detergent and dish  soap bottles and most plastic containers used for food are recyclable.  What is not recyclable - plastic pop bottles, celophane, plastic with glue on it,  dirty plastic.  Rinse the plastic, separate it into hard or soft plastic, and place it in the "plastic"  bins. Colours do not matter and you do not have to take off labels.  TIN CANS  Tin cans should be rinsed and the labels taken off. Please do NOT crush or flatten the cans. Place them in the "tin" container.  Hours of Opening  the recycling bins are available for deposits all the time. The depot is staffed the same hours as Shop-  Easy, 7 days a week Sunday -10 to 5 Monday Monday to Thursday - 9:30 to 6 Friday - 9:30 to 9  Saturday - 9 to 6. The recycling attendant will be able to answer questions you may have and4ielp  you with depositing items into bins if you need assistance.  For Recycling Information  Call 885-2Q2S  This information has been sponsored by  The District of Sechelt  The Sunshine Coast Regional District  Shop Easy

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