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Sunshine Coast News Jun 19, 1989

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 .i  .   r  ��� ,1'  :.\  in Howe Sound  by Ellen Frith  All of Howe Sound is now  closed to commercial crab  fishing and the shrimp and  prawn ban in the Sound has  been extended south of Gibsons  to Gower Point, east to Home  Island, around the northwest of  Keats Island to Cotton Point  and north to the government  wharf at Gambier Harbour.  This federal fisheries ban has  been broadened as a result of  new information documenting  elevated levels of dioxins and  furans in the shellfish.  Non-commercial crab fishing  is permitted in the open part of  Howe Sound (between Gibsons  and Keats Island, and the far  sides of Gambier and Bowan  Islands) but the Health Protec-  'tiori. Branch of Health and  Welfare Canada warns against  consuming the digestive gland  (hepatopancras) from the crab.  Only the body meat should be  consumed.  Bottom   sediment   samples  collected at three sites adjacent  to and south of the Howe  Sound Pulp and Paper (HSPP)  mill at Port Mellon showed carcinogenic dioxin concentrations  of 110 to 330 parts per trillion  (ppt) in the digestive tracts of  tested Dungeness crabs.  Crab muscle tissue samples  collected at the site closest to the  mill's outfall showed a 24 ppt  concentration. Health and  Welfare Canada's recommended maximum for consumption  is 20 ppt.  In a June 14 news release,  Canfor Corporation, joint  owners of HSPP with Oji Paper  Company of Japan, said the  results of the marine life and  sediment survey carried out in  Howe Sound supports the company's decision to install the  best available technology for  environmental protection at the  Port Mellon mill.  In releasing the results, Kirke  MacMillan, Canfor's Vice-  president, Environment stated:  "This most recent survey con  firms evidence of elevated dioxin levels in earlier samples and  reinforces the decision made by  HSPP in late 1987 to proceed  with the $88 million in environmental improvements  which are a key component of  the current $1 billion mill  modernization program."  HSPP said it will utilize the  best available process arid treatment technology to virtually  eliminate dioxins and substantially reduce chlorinated  organics to 1.5 kilojgrams per  tonne in the mill's effluent  discharge by July 1990 which is  four and a half years ahead of  the BC government's deadline.  MacMillan said preliminary  indications based { on recent  dioxin level reductions realized  from slightly increased chlorine  dioxide substitution at the  Woodfibre mill near Squamish,  are that the high level of  chlorine dioxide substitution  planned for HSjPP in September 1989 will result in immediate  Please turn to oage 4  On French Immersion  Debate continues  by Rose Nicholson  t The   continuing   issue   of  French Immersion was again  tackled by the Board of School  Trustees at,Jast weeks meeting.  Rexognjynng   the   need'  to  ^review piivious policy on the  ^udSfioii m^n^bf theriuksive  resjkmse from parents and the  There were events for grown up kids as well as the regular kind during sports day last Friday at  Roberts Creek Elementary School. ���Vera Elliott photo  Despite debate  c, trustees were attempting., to clarify their own  ideas iri respect to the huge  volume of information and opinion now available.  While acknowledging the un-  Pender rezoning approved  by Penny Fuller  In spite of opposition to the  controversial rezoning of the  Farrington Cove development  in Pender Harbour and the  allegations of land flipping and  the stifling of discussion, the  regional district planning committee recommended land use  regulation amendment by-law  number 96.109 be given third  reading at last week's meeting.  In recommending third  reading, Gordon Wilson, who  chaired the public hearing on  the by-law, expressed frustration at the tone taken at the  hearing by both the owner of  the property and those in opposition.  "It's very difficult," he said,  "to make a decision that will  have a long term effect on the  community, when the people attending the public hearing  refuse to deal with the issue of  land use."  He told the committee many  of the comments made at the  hearing were attacks on the integrity of the owner, the board  and the chair. "We cannot  make recommendations based  on what may or may not be the  intentions of the owners," he  commented.  The zoning amendment was  requested by the owners, Tom  and Marlene Howatt, after they  discovered the zoning previously placed on the property did  not allow for the construction  of 100 units as they had  originally planned.  At the time of the original  zoning application, the Howatts  were told they could attach two  separate parcels to each other,  through a' legal covenant, which  would result in 100 units fitting  into a density requirement of  one unit per 750 square metres  when it was averaged over the  area of the two parcels.  Since the original zoning was  put in place, no construction  has taken place. Madeira Park  resident Frank White, a  member of the Area Planning  Commission, told the hearing  the development should be  reassessed because it had not  been carried out in the manner  originally planned.  The landowner, White said,  had given the community his  word he would personally carry  out a tasteful and responsible  development but shortly after  the rezoning approvals were in  place he advertised the property  for sale at approximately three  times what he paid for it.  Recently two Hong Kong  buyers made an offer on the  property but the sale was held  up when it was discovered the  zoning permitted only 86 condominium units and not 100 as  advertised.  "If this isn't flipping, I don't  know what you'd call it,"  White charged. "I feel used and  misled. I think many people  do. We have the right to take  another look at this whole  scheme in light of what's happened."  White pointed out that when  Howatt made the- original application, there was a real need  for employment in the Pender  Harbour area.  At that time, White said,  Howatt said he was having  trouble with his marina and  needed help in making his venture economically viable.  However, once the necessary  zoning was in place, no further  development took place.  Gerry Krantz, of Sinclair Bay  Road, presented a petition in  opposition to the zoning  amendment signed by 40 people  living within 100 metres of the  Howatt property.  The hearing minutes stated:  "Some of the reasons for opposition by the 40 people who  Please turn to page S  doubted success of the local  program in terms of student  performance and the satisfaction and support of their  parents, trustees were also taking a serious look at the other  side of the question.  . It has been clearly evident  iSfroMsover^hdrnMg  ���x public <ineetijngsrand a flood of'  correspondence, that a large  proportion of the Sunshine  Coast favours a strong Core  French program, rather than  French Immersion.  Reasons cited have been that  French Immersion creates an  elitist group within the system;  that the financial burden in  years to come would increase,  thereby diminishing the regular  programs and that the  geographical nature of the  district would cause an imbalance in enrollment at the  various schools.  District Superintendent Clifford Smith, complying with ia  previous request by the board  for recommendations, stressed  that there was considerable  disagreement, even among professionals, on the value of  French Immersion.  "I have not," said Smith,  "experienced a clear understanding of the issue at hand. Is this  because we persist in searching  for '.right' answers when we  have yet to come up with the  'right' questions?"  Smith went on to say the local  French Immersion program had  t been described as excellent (l>y  outside- observers from the  Ministry of Education and the  Richmond School District.  "On the horizon," he said,  "I visualize serious difficulty  (but not insurmountable) in  teacher recruitment, in housing  the program and in providing  adequate curriculum resources.  (especially library materials)."  Smith recomihendied that,  should the board decide to  review the present policy on  French Immersion, they consider three options.  The first option would be to  phase out French Immersion,  commencing in 1990-91 and  simultaneously phase in  stronger and expanded Early  French as a Second Language  (EFSL) programs.  Please turn to page 4  Local hospital update  The following points summarize the conditions which will  prevail at St. Mary's Hospital in  Sechelt if the hospital is struck  by the BC Nurses' Union:  Emergency cases only will be  admitted.  Emergency surgical cases only will be performed.  Emergency entrance available  for emergency use only - all  others (medical staff, public,  employees) please use main entrance.  Public is requested to make  use of the emergency room only  when absolutely necessary.  Nurses' work to rule will be  dropped.  RN's will follow weekend  coverage schedule (staff will be  on stand-by for emergency calling). ,  Technicians and physiotherapists will follow statutory  holiday coverage schedule (staff  will be on stand-by for emergency call-in).  Hospital Employee's Union  will provide for essential services (basically weekend  coverage).  Administrative personnel will  be in the hospital 24 hours a day  during the strike.  At press time, there was no  word if or when the nurses  would pull their services from  St. Mary's.  Qn Ben Johnson��,.��,.,,,,,,,,.,,*, ,Pg* J?  Uememherim Port Melton. ,,,-,.��.*�� >Pb* $  loving q church,,,,.,,,,..,,,..,. .P_fi 2  Cewmic Champ�� ,,,-,,���,,.�� t, ,y . -1 -Ps- Q  Sechelt Seniors <sm* QcmndQ Ray,.,, ,f*g[, 9  Egmont Qoy *&9* < < ,\ t * ,*����*�� * <F_f. I MI  ittftft'eg Ftehm��Derby, t <.<<<<�� t f ? *����ffy- -U  White wim���naiiQiwt mwrd,,��,,,,��*JR& Vi  C^mlmde Qmm candidates, *,.,,,* *#* W  ��>pc>rt& neivs,.,,,,,,,,,..,, .P, 16, 11, % 19  islands Trmt Beport,,,,.,,,,, ..., ,P& ��3  Missing Alderman  coming back  Gibsons Alderman Ken Collins, who has been away from  council chambers long enough for Mayor Diane Strom to  remark last week, "I can't even remember his name, it's been  so long..." is on the Prince George in Valdez, Alaska on a 30  day working permit.  Alderman John Reynolds reported to council June 13 on a  conversation he had had with Collins that day regarding Collin's whereabouts and his absences from council meetings.  "He (Collins) feels it appropriate he not resign from council," Reynolds said, "as he will lie back soon to regain his  duties."  Port Mellon  reunion planned  On Sunday, July 16 at 11 am at Roberts Creek Legion  there will be a reunion of all the old time residents and mill  workers from the surrounding communities of Port MeBon,  Dogpatch, Hillside, Longview and Andy's Bay.  The highlights of this momentous occasion will be outdoor  barbecue, sing-alongs, story recollections of 1930 and on, and  re-newifflg of old time friendships along with a planned bus  tour of the millsite.  A fee of $10 is required per person and a deadline of July 8  has been set.  If you have a friend or relative that has since moved to  other parts Of the province, please phone either of the following with this information.  Frank Zantolas 885-5556; Ernie Hume 886-9201; Gloria  Hostland 886-7926; or Forda Gallier 886-7416, or write and  send your money to Port Mellon Reunion, Port Mellon,  B.C., Attention: Ann Hanson.  \y^ Coast News, June 19,1989  ���-.v*   "���������       ^>\  w fSF* tbc OftfirtjttS wee-  It seems so long ago already since that so brief exhilaration came which followed Ben Johnson's now tarnished  victory in the 1988 Olympics.  Now a tawdry procession of coaches and athletes have  been paraded before the public to acknowledge guilt or to  blame others as we try to deal with the international shame  of the Canadian who won the world's most prestigious  race by cheating.  There can be no defence made of Ben Johnson, nor  would we seek to make one. ���  '   Y  : But it is the nature of scapegoats to be made to carry a  larger share of guilt and blame that is only theirs. Society  from time to time seeks to absolve itself of general wrongdoing by lashing out at someone who is no more nor less  human and fallible than others in society around him.  This is a country which, for the past generations, at  least, has seen its political leaders lie and mislead as they  sought to win power. Canadians expect it of them and,  apart from querulous griping between elections, do not  hold the liars and cheats accountable.  This is a society which is innured to the concept that  winning is everything and anything that has to be done to  win is acceptable. We are all guilty of the same decadent  attitude which drove Ben Johnson.  "Let he who is without sin amongst you be the first to  cast a stone," is advice which should be remembered at  just such times as these.  We win again  For the fifth time in the past dozen years, the Sunshine  Coast News is the recipient of a national award for journalism. It is a record of which we are justifiably proud.  Our aim is to continue to serve the Sunshine Coast with  integrity and a commitment to quality.  4 ���*,^s>" ^iSNVS^V  5 YEARS AGO  Gibsons council members last week heard first-hand  how successful downtown revitalization projects can be  from the man who co-ordinated the award winning project in Chemainus on Vancouver Island.  Mrs. Nellie Lipsbergs of Elphinstone Avenue in Granthams often works in her garden, usually with her red  Irish Setter somewhere nearby. The dog wasn't with her,  last Friday afternoon, however, when Mrs. Lipsbergs  was putting in bean poles at the edge of her property  near where the trees sweep down from Elphinstone  Mountain. A snarling sound caused her to glance  towards the edge of the bush and crouched there not  more than 10 feet away was a full-grown cougar.  < Elphinstone Grade 12 graduate Maria Christian has  been selected by the British Columbia Pack Hams, ah  elite volleyball team, to compete in an international  ^tournamentin Taiwan on August 17.  y "As part of Rainbow Collection, yoii can find Nikki  Weber tucked into an alcove called, 'Strings and  Things'.  A month ago, Nikki began this little outlet for music  which she says she "hopes to work up into a self supporting business."  Mike Shanks representing the Lions Club, presents a  plaque of appreciation to Irene and Hugh Duff for their  efforts in conjuntion with Greene Court Recreation Hall.  10 YEARS AGO  Bank Manager Clarence Joe of the Sechelt Indian  Band cuts the ribbon to mark the opening of the Tsho-  Nye Native Environmental Studies project in Deserted  Bay, Jervis Inlet.  Elphinstone student Karl Johnston is selected as a  participant in a Forum for Young Canadians in Ottawa.  Students will travel to the nation's capital to meet with  federal leaders of all parties in a quest for understanding of Canada's government.  20 YEARS AGO  W.S. Potter resigns his position as principal of  Elphinstone Secondary School.  Reverend M. Cameron is honoured with a potluck dinner by his congregation after eight years service locally.  Len Van Egmond of Halfmoon Bay has just received  his real estate licence.  30 YEARS AGO  The latest trap-shooting range on the Sunshine Coast  is opened by the Gibsons Rod and Gun Club.  Preparation of a master plan of action is the main accomplishment of the St. Mary's Hospital study group at  its June 11 meeting.  40 YEARS AGO  Battleman Milton Mclntyre is elected to the provincial  legislature. The coalition candidate defeats longtime  CCF member Tony Gargrave.  Members of the Gibsons Board of Trade are informed  that the Department of Transport is ready to go ahead  with the installation of restrooms on the wharf for the  convenience of the public.  The Sunshine  p_bH.hed by GLASSFORD PRESS LTD.  Edttotialf John Burnside      Vern Elliott       Ellen Frith  Production:  Jane Stuart  Bonnie McHeffey  Bev Cranston  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  A man  called Tron  It was with a deceptive tranquillity that we sat, Fran and I,  inside our vehicle last Wednesday afternoon half way up the  long hill that heads south out of  100 Mile House in the Cariboo.  The casual passerby wouklhave  seen a couple reading quietly or,  perhaps, cooking a pleasant  lunch and eating it.  The casual passerby could  not have seen that here was a  couple of travellers driven close  to despair by a mysterious  gremlin which had taken residence in the engine of our vehicle and had defied all efforts to  find it from Texas to the  Yukon.  The story of that gremlin  begins in early March as we  were hastening back from Mexico to resume our responsibilities.  We were barrelling along the  freeway west of San .Antonio in  weather more wintry than Texas  normally allows when suddenly  ::the:'motor,wentoff.as:#io_i^iit  had been switched off.       #  We were towed eventually to  Junction, Texas, , population  1500 where the only garage was  Ed's Fix-it. Ed told us they  didn't see many vehicles of our  kind in Texas but a fellow he  knew had a father-in-law who  had one and they'd do what  they could.  That was in the evening. Early next morning the car was running and Ed suggested that we  should rap on the fuel injection  system if it should stop again.  There followed other tow trucks  in Texas and New Mexico, parts  were replaced in hope that the  change was relevant, mechanics  were baffled, but always the  vehicle restarted and went further down the road.  After Denver, coming north,  the gremlin departed and did  not reappear fully until June 8  when we were driving back  from an occasion in the Klondike.  Again the full stop and the  tow truck that came as the car  was restarting.  The Alaska Highway, though  much improved since I last  drove it more than 20 years ago,  is still a daunting piec}piQf.  wilderness road so we naa a-  specialist in Whitehorse check  the vehicle over. He found it  working perfectly, scratched his  head and repeated the advice  that   we'd   got   in   Junction,  Texas, three months before. We  thanked him.  With minor threatenings and  the occasional setback we made  it down the Alaska Highway,  past torturous stretches of narrow winding road miles from  anywhere with absolutely no  shoulder to get off onto, almost  to Fort St. John.  Fifteen kilometres from the  home of the friends we hoped to  visit there, the gremlin struck  again. We phoned our friends  who picked us up. We phoned a  tow truck. The car started when  the tow truck arrived. The  garage could find no fault with  the vehicle.        ,  There's another long, empty  stretch of road south of Chetwynd and we had the vehicle  checked again with the latest  computer equipment in Dawson  Creek. All was in order, we  were told. .  (  ' Frorh now Oh the gremlin  really got active. We limped  .down pthe.. Hart Highway,  waiting Often at'the side-bf the '  road for the recalcitrant beast  our vehicle had become to  decide to go again, spending  three times as long parked as  driving.  At 100 Mile House on Wednesday morning at 11:30 am, I  phoned the office and said we  could not be sure of returning in  time for Thursday morning's  staff meeting. I had been driving since five in the morning  and, at that point had covered  150 kilometres.  Then, not once but twice, we  failed to climb the hill out of  town. There seemed no point  calling a tow truck or going to a  garage. But the car refused to  start and something had to be  done. As in Junction, Texas,  there was no one in 100 Mile  House who worked on such a  vehicle - except perhaps Tron.  Tron lived on a backroad and  worked out of his home. We  were not hopeful.  For 20 minutes Tron regaled  us with amusing tales of his  adventures through life. He had  told us what the problem was  sight unseen and was casually  rectifying it. I had no great  faith: - He didn't even have a  computer.  He took out an insignificant  wire he said was the sensor  which   drove   the   computer  Please turn to page 4  Pages From A Lite Log  rina Port Mellon  by Peter Trower  The last time I visited Port  Mellon, I felt a strange sadness.  This place I once knew so intimately had utterly changed.  The mill, of course, was still  there and the monumental  reconstruction of the plant had  already begun, but the town I  remembered had vanished. It  was as though someone had  taken a giant eraser and rubbed  it out of reality.  The area is all business now,  an immense industrial complex  in a state of multi-million dollar  flux, remorselessly churning out  pulp. But there is no trace of the  community that once existed  around it. The commuting  workers live elsewhere. Progress, as usual, has triumphed.  A once vital way of life has  been ground underfoot. It is impossible to mark its passing  without a certain sense of  regret.  I first came to Port Mellon in  the winter of 1940. My widowed  mother had married Trygg  Iversen, the superintendent, and  this was to be our new home. As  a naive kid only six months  from England, I was totally  confused by this raw new environment.  Port Mellon, in those faraway days, was a tiny self-  contained community, tucked  away under the foot of a mountain, serviced only by Union  Boats. The mill, closed since  1937, was just reopening.  The town was a ramshackle  wonderful place, a fit counterpart to the ramshackle pulp mill  that justified its existence. In  retrospect, it was little better  than a slum, a ragged gaggle of  tarpaper shacks that would probably be condemned today as  unfit for human habitation. But  they were inhabited by some  kind and remarkable people.  Most of them had just weathered the depression and were  damn glad to be working. They  were hospitable and open  hearted.  It was a Mark Twain sort of  world. The tangled forest surrounded us, mysterious and  beckoning. We ran its trails at  will; built forts in its trees; explored its abandoned logging  camps; rejoiced and were  young.  School was a haphazard business. In the earliest days, it was  a one-room operation at Seaside  Park, in a building that had  once been a dance hall. Our  teacher was an amiable lady  named Miss Gilders. Somehow  she managed to impart knowledge to eight grades at once,  seldom employing the strap.  Under her kindly aegis we produced a rag tag school  newspaper; solved mathematical enigmas; appeared in plays.  Behind us, the mill rumbled  on. Most of our parents worked  there, cranking out pulp, indulging us, enduring us. Its shift  whistles and horns punctuated  our days. The war came crackling to us over the radio, but it  was a remote thing, like a conflict happening on some other  planet.  We mimicked the war in our  games but the only real guns we  heard were the distant rifles of  hunters. Our town was an isolated world, sufficient unto  itself.  The Union Boats came and  went, our sole contact with the  outside world, bringing supplies, mail, booze and new people. The milltown was our simple universe. As children, its  grubby environs were all we  needed. We played and fantasized. Sometimes, we fell in  love.  With a twist of the wrist  I went out and got kissed  sings Slim Bankhead in 1942  the world's burning into  bombsmoke  beyond his foureffface  as he courts my friend Bob's  sister  Vera in the pulpmill town  among the smells witchdark  Vera  who stirs more than she knows  in my twelve-year-old loins  till I squirm  with unfamiliar first jealousy  hating cocky Slim  when he kisses her in comers,  her earthy  Italian mother baking bread  humming approving  pretending not to notice good  son-in-law material that one  her mill weary father  dozing behind a western pulp-  mag  in the pulplined tarpaper  shack  Its New Year's Eve first dance  I've ever gone to  Bob and I  watch the adults spin  exultantly  through tipsy waltzes and foxtrots  in the piano-tinkling hall with  its ecstatic  streamers and balloons, bottles  circulate  like rumours emancipated  girls of the wartime mUl  doing men's jobs  making men's money and  hay  while the rain shines switching through the glitter  with the few exempted  bachelors Squeezebox Eddie  coaxing the oldies  from his deft accordion  married women  flirting in best dresses with  wrong husbands, kids  and housework forgotten,  . Gimpy Gus Grogan  limp somehow transcended  dipping  amazed ladies through strangely  graceful  three-quarter-time twirls,  Shoulders Kirk  with dislocated slouch and  black serge suit  pumping his partners around  tike a small frenzied ape,  All at once mad midnight  hoots horns and kissing,  never saw adults  act so crazy before except  through forbidden  Saturday-night beer-parlour  windows suddenly  crimson-lipped Vera coming  like a vision through the  clutching crowd, kissing  us both soundly on the lips  Oh God, I can smell  her perfume, feel weak with  dim joy her black  hair brushing my face, now I  know  I'm going to marry her when  I grow up no matter  what, the hell with Slim  Bankhead, headily  I can taste her lovely  tipsticked mouth  for weeks  That's pretty much how it  went in those days. We made  our own entertainment.  To be continued...  Your community's  AWARD-WINNING  newspaper Coast News, June 19,1989  3  *_*>._.*__*    -   * ���     -���'-! ii ii_AiTiBii_MiiniitfiEiiirrrtrrti_i__i_  Editor's Note: A copy of the  following was received for  publication.  School Distrct No. 46:  We find the superintendent's  number one recommendation to  phase out French Immersion  commencing in 1990/91 outrageous and unacceptable.  We believe this board has no  mandate to phase out this program. All the board members  have been elected or re-elected  after the French Immersion  policy and program was  established. The majority of  candidates, if not all, did not  have a platform in the last election that called for the phasing  out of this very successful program.  For Mr. Smith to make this  recommendation considering  statements he makes in other  parts of the report is incongruous. For example, he  says "my own opinion is that  there is considerable educational value in French Immersion, my children are bilingual  in French and English as a result  of their French Immersion experience."  He goes on to say, "our  French Immersion Program in  this district is described as 'excellent' by outside observers  from the Ministry of Education  and the Richmond School  District. We are extremely fortunate to have good teaching  staff and a supportive administration in the schools."  He also states there is  'tremendous' support in this  community for French as a second language and very substantial popular support for the  French Immersion Program in  particular.  So why is Mr. Smith recommending phasing out French  Immersion? Because, he says,  "not every child in our system  has equal access to the French  Immersion Programs."  Mr. Smith knows very well  that up to now every child  registered ihas been accepted ;iri-  Oft'K  to the program. The inequality  of access is one of distance to  schools offering French Immersion. This is a fact of life in a far  flung district like ours and  generally in many districts in  our province.  To suggest that the program  be cancelled because it is impractical, for geographic  reasons, for some children to  take . part, is ridiculous. Will  they have better access to the  program if you cancel it?  The other reason Mr. Smith  gives for recommending phasing out the program is that, in  his opinion, French Immersion  is a de facto 'elitist' program.  We take exception to this statement. We are not elitist and do  not take part in elitist programs.  We consider that allegation an  insult and are owed an apology.  In Mr. Smith's opinion, what  makes French Immersion elitist  is that there are many bright  and able students in the program and also the 'powerful  and positive' influence of a  vibrant group of parents who  are prepared to work so hard to  follow through on their  demands for a quality educational program for their  children."  Well, thank you Mr. Smith,  but are you saying that in your  opinion there are not many  bright and able students and  concerned parents in the regular  program? And further, who  gives you and the school board  the right to treat our concern  and involvement in our children's education, as a resource,  that you can direct at will into  other programs, as you suggest?  Mr. Smith asks if ihe school  board is not under some obligation to provide a sufficiently  challenging and stimulating  program for all students? We  hope this is only a rhetorical  question. We certainly think  this is the obligation of the  school board.  What we totally disagree with  is the opinion that somehow, by  phasing oijt. French Immersion,  should be  Editor:  Re: Skatebowl problems.  As a mom of two young  boys, I've spent several hours  on so many occasions hanging  out at the bowl.  I have been in the  background silently keeping  watch. Also I've perused the  foreground and conversed with  several of the. other kids there.  It has been my experience  that the kids I've observed have  acted in a responsible and considerate manner. The bikes and  the boarders have both used the  bow} simultaneously and with  co-operation. And frankly, I  have not seen any bike  manouevers which have or  could be damaging to the bowl.  The reason I write is this: I  understand how the boarders  would prefer exclusive rights in  the bowl. However, I also  understand that the trick riders  have a similar need. And I've  seen that the bowl does satisfy  the needs of both groups.  There is no other bowl for the  bikers (that I'm aware of). My  point is that it would be quite  Special Meeting  The Board of School Trustees announces a  special meeting to be held on Tuesday,  June 20 at 7:30 pm in the Elphinstone  Secondary School. The issue of French Immersion will be the subject of this meeting.  which according to Mr, Smith,  has proven to be an exciting  alternative to the regular  English Program, you will provide challenge and stimulation  for children in the regular program.  That is upside down, destructive reasoning. What the school  board should be doing is  building on the success of the  French Immersion Program by  trying to make it more accessible and to carry out the  necessary long term planning.  At the same time if there is a  lack of challenge and stimulation in the regular English Program, this should be a priority  concern, dealt with jointly by  the school board, teachers,  parents and students. Destroying another successful program  is not the answer.  A successful French Immersion Program like ours, is a  valuable asset to the school  district and this community. Let  us be proud of it and work  together to make other programs equally successful and  stimulating.  At the very least, if you  respect the democratic process,  you have to wait until after the  next' election to make fundamental changes to the French  Immersion Program.  Hans and Charlene Penner  HAPPY  Phone 886-8481  Rental & Sales  Motor Homes  Camper Vans  5th Wheel  Truck Campers  Losing a church  Editor:  We invited the ladies to morning coffee.  swept the shiplap clean of sawdust and debris,  arranged the chairs in a half moon around the bay window.  Within the framework of our newly raised timbers,  it was to be our first gathering, not counting the  spontaneous communion among the menfolk who came by  to inspect my husband's carpentry from time to time.  The missionary's daughter admired the New England joinery  of our timbers; the tattered flags hung high as they do  in Westminster; where there was only light and air, sky  and treetops, in an attic opening, she envisioned  stained glass. I didn't explain that the opening in  the loft had suddenly appeared one day after a blow,  when one of the sheets of plywood sheathing had slipped  off, leaving a splendid skylight. Though she conversed  easily in matters of larger purport, it was these little  observations of hers that I enjoyed the most.  "Isn't it interesting," she said, "how each place on this  winding coast has a different outlook?"  "Up in Pender Harbour," she said, "little cottages that  once housed the aged and infirm, that once served the  ministry of faith and healing, now serve sundowners.  "And in Halfmoon Bay, there is a place that so blends  into the trees and undergrowth on Redrooffs, that few  people know that when two or three are gathered together  in that spot hymns are sung, prayers chanted, names given  to the newborn, words said after the departed. And now,  that piece of ground is up for sale, and another home  must be found for the pews and stained glass, rites and  rituals."  Susan MacLeod  <.e/j i' M^tfmopn Bay, BjCr';  STOP  SMOKING  at  COAST  IMPRESSIONS  5545-D Wharf Road, Sechelt  WED. JUNE 21  ONE TREATMENT ONLY  With Painless Soft Laser  For Appointment or Information Call  JOY SMITH at 885-7174 or  Laser World Therapy Centre  North Vancouver  Toll Free # 1-800-663-1260  Diet Treatment Available  unfair to rule out the bikers,  from the skatebowl until such  time as there is a biker's set up.  In the meantime I think it  might do well for the boarders  to recognize the similar needs of  the bikers and think in terms of  a co-operative resolve of the  'dual use' of 'common ground'.  Aijou Aimee  Stores  impress  Editor:  I would like to commend the  person or persons who are  responsible for the attractive  store fronts and parking lot at  the Galiano Market on Wharf  Street in Sechelt.  The appealing layout and the  colourful hanging-baskets make  an impressive sight on entering  Sechelt.  I'm sure this local market  scene would make an acceptable  Post Card, and we should be  proud of it.  Adrienne Gavton  Saturday  July 22/89  ���IIA'itt A Iffc  C_B    __IH6 _5i�� bSBB e*!5'  OFFICIAL ENTRY FORM  10:30 AM  Start  ASSEMBLY ^SUNNYCREST MALL 8:30 AM j  THEME: GIBSONS BY THE SEA I  Name, Club, Committee, etc...          |  |    Address. Telephone   No.  I  In addition to providing the  BEST NEWS & ADVERTISING COVERAGE  on the Sunshine Coast,  THE COAST NEWS  is pleased to offer for your convenience  the services of our Gibsons office  FAX and PHOTOCOPY MACHINES  FAX RATES  To Send:  To Receive:  *��J       first page  *100   each additional page  PLUS PHONE/TIME CHARGES  $100  * I       per page  FAX Number: 886-7725  j    Contact Person. .Telephone No      j  CLASS OF ENTRY  h-  Commercial Floats  ���  Bands (All Types)  ���  Best decorated bike  or 2 wheeler  Clubs &  Organizations  ���  Classic Car  ������  Best decorated Car  or Motorized Vehicle  Groups and  Associations  a  Best decorated child  12 and under  . D  Best decorated adult  13 and over  I  I  [__**!  ���  a I  i  The applicant hereby agrees lo indemnify and hold harmless from any action, the Gibsons and District Sea Cavalcade Committee or their assigns or affiliates, (either Government or Individual) from and against all liabilities whatsoever arising from participation in the 1989 Sea Cavalcade Parade, (ie participation at yur own risk! I) ���  j   Signature of Applicant.  vTitle.  Brief Description of Entry       Entries must be received by July 17,1989 with WCHARD'S, Gower Point Rd. and School Rd., 886-21W, or GIBSONS REALTY;'Sunnycrest Mall,886-22T7. For information<&H either of the above numbers.  PHOTOCOPIES:  50-100  101-250  251-500  501-1000  20*'ea.  15 ea.  12* ea  10* ea  iiv.  Over 1,000 copies - to be priced separately  FULL & SPOT COLOUR AVAILABLE  Pender Harbour  Centre 883-9099  Cowrie St.  Sechelt 885-3930  ���      owi-ii- ��_&��._i*.m, -uiuiy ci cai iviaii,��kw*.  ;________:-_-.-_ I  Cruice Lane  Gibsons 886-2622  > 7'  i i Coast News, June 19,1989  Continued from page 1  "In my view," he said, "our  essential role as a public school  system is to provide all chidren  in our school district with equal  opportunities for an education  in the basic skills areas."  Smith went on to list the  many advantages of French Immersion and added, "Schools  which do not offer the French  Immersion program and which  'lose' students to the program in  other schools, are disadvantaged, in my opinion.  "There is a public  perception," he continued, "of  lack of sufficient challenge and  stimulation for children in the  regular English academic program is the board not under  some obligation to provide a  sufficiently challenging and  stimulating program for all  students....?  "From a management point  of view, phasing out French Immersion while phasing in French  as a second language is probably the best option. Certainly,  considering present staffing and  financial resources, the board  has a better chance of producing better results by managing a  strong basic English program  supplemented by a strong  French as a Second Language  program than by attempting to  manage two parallel and com*  prehensive educational programs in two different  languages....  "Nevertheless, it is my own  personal belief that when the  French Immersion enrollment  increases to the maximum  figure of 500, the additional-  cost to the district in staffing,  recruitment, administration,  library and other material supplies, housing costs, etc., will  amount to approximately  $200,000 per annum in today's  dollars.  "However, I believe the  financial impact of the French  Immersion program is negligible in comparison to some of  the other factors described  above, such as the depletion of  talent in the regualr English  program."  Smith also expressed a serious  concerns about the possible  negative effect of phasing out  French Immersion. He recommended the board honour its  committment to the children  already enrolled, at least to the  end of Grade 7, and possibly to  the end of Grade 12. He also  recommended the excellent  French teaching staff be retained, either in the English program, the EFSL program or the  secondary French program.  The second option recommended by Smith would be to  phase out French Immersion,  commencing in September  1990, and commence a later immersion program at Grade 6 in  Sechelt Elementary School,  enrollment is to be capped at 25.  This option would be seen as a  compromise which would  satisfy a perceived need for  French Immersion programs  while at the same time minimizing the negative impact on  regular programs.  The third option recommended by Smith would be to  establish a kindergarten to  Grade 7 French Immersion at  Sechelt Elementary with a maximum enrollment of 25, while  phasing out French Immersion  at Gibsons Elementary and implementing a Grade 8 to 12 pro-  Lagasse sharply critical  Federal NDP leadership candidate Roger Lagasse has sharply criticized the Superintendent  of Schools' recommendation to  abolish the French Immersion  program in the Sunshine Coast  School District.  In a news release Lagasse  called the superintendent's  report superficial and inconsistent. Lagasse said the anti-  immersion argument is based on  xenophobia. He urged the 200  parents involved in the program  to take legal action if necessary  to defend their children's official language education rights.  Lagasse declared the superin-  tendent's justification for  abolishing the immersion program centres around a "twisted  notion of equality".  "According to this notion,  any program that is not accessible to every child in the school  system should be eliminated. If  we apply this idea to other programs, we realize how absurd it  is in practice.  "So, for example, the excellent media literacy program  offered at Elphinstone Secondary (complete with a fullblown television studio) would  have to be eliminated since a  similar program and facilities  are not provided at Pender Harbour Secondary. Conversely,  courses which are offered at  Pender Harbour would have to  be cut if they weren't offered at  Chatelech and so on.  "Trustees need to understand  that a truly democratic school  system is demand driven, providing a variety of options  answering various needs expressed in the community.  "Up until now, the immersion program has been offered  on a first come, first serve basis  to students attending Gibsons  and Sechelt elementary schools.  The superintendent's statement  that French Immersion is de  facto elitist is really a red herring. Physics 12, Biology 12 and  Chemistry 12 are also de facto  elitist since only a percentage of  students take the courses and  these students tend to be  academically oriented," he  observes.  Lagasse stated that if applied  consistently to all programs and  schools   in   the   district   the  superintendent's so called  "equal access" principle would  result in a disastrous reduction  in education opportunities for  local children.  "He appears to be singling  out the French Immersion program. Why? How can he  recommend the elimination of  this successful and thoroughly  researched program in favour  of a nebulous Core French program which has yet to produce a  significant number of graduates  who have anything resembling a  working knowledge of French  in Western Canada."  "Is he caving in to pressure  from the anti-French Immersion lobby and from recent anti-  French editorials bordering on  hate literature in the Press?"  questions Lagasse.  Extended closure  Continued from page 1  reduction   of  dioxins  in  the  HSPP effluent.  Lower levels of dioxins in  shellfish are anticipated within a  year of implementation.  Mike Nassichuk, head of  water quality monitoring for the  fisheries department said that  unfortunately, the problem lies  not only in the contaminants  coming out of the mills, but  those already in the sediment.  "These contaminants are very  persistent," he said, "and in the  sediment, they can persist for a  very long time."  Gibsons RCMP  ~i  ladles Fishing Derby   Miiqinnq  Would Like To Thank The Following People For    j{    iVIUOil  lyO  Would Like To Thank The Following People For  Helping Make The 1989 FISHING DERBY A Success  Accents  All Occasion Flowers & Gifts  Andre's Wine  Andy's Restaurant  B&D Sports  BE FIT Bodyworks  Bank of Montreal  Canadian Imperial Bank of Commerce.  Cedars Inn Pub  Chamberlin Gardens  Chico's  Coast Bookstore  Country Charmers  Daiwa (Canada) Ltd.  Oale's Automotive  Dee's Fine Cleaning /  Diet Center of Gibsons  Dockside Pharmacy  Eagles & Whales Photo Gallery  Ed Hill  Elson Glass  Fong's Market \  Garry's Crane Service //)  Gibsons Building Supplies LXiJ'/yji  Gibsons Fish Market"       ��f/j'''','  Gibsons Landing Massage TOgr^pii  Gibsons Lanes fe" *<s  Gibsons Marina^  Gibsons Meats  Good Tirrms Are JJair  Gramma%#ub^e  Gussy's Deli  ���eAp  NryJl%^(fcJ"  HorftrfW��ec*V^  Howe Sour|tFW^F_P��  Hunt^failehyl       dm  Hyak lvfarine|Servi(^ \0a  J's UnisexjfeO^ipj^  Jeannie's gM & Gejs  Just For You     ��� ��\  Ken's Lucky Dollar % I  Kern's Home Furnis%|  Landing General Store  Landing Unisex Hair Dg;  Leeward Clothing Group  Linnadine's  Mariners' Restaurant  Mary's Variety ������  IMC  V.-.'v      &  Maverick Bus Tours  Meridien (Vancouver) Hotel  Midnight Market  Morrison Electric  Molson's  New Dawn Caterers  N.R.S. Gibsons Realty  Omega Restaurant  Old Dutch  Proline Sports Ltd  Pharmasave  Pronto's  Pebbles Realty  Quality Farm & Garden Supply Ltd.  Radio Shack  Richards  Royal Bank of Canada  Tony Mueller  Suncoast Agencies & Gibsons Travel  ,Shop ��asp'>''>'        \  - \  Skookunf^hrysler     /     ;*  , Suhsfwne L&dge      /'  ^unstiifie Coast Credit Union  Sunnycrest Wotds jWebbe| Photos)  Smitty's Marina   y       ;. ���   ';'  Silks & Lace  Seaview Gardens^  Suncoast Motors  Sun'stiine Grocers  ShowPjece Gal!ery>  CarotiService   ,,.  Sunco'Printing Seryj^ltd^  Sunstrine KitchensY/ ��   '  Supervalu   oyjjj     ^  Sunshine (toast msuiince Agencies  ::Th&Pju#^p ,^  '" According to Cantor's ndtys  release, the field component'W  the survey was carried out from  late January to mid-February  and included sediment sampling, trawling (fish, shrimp and  prawn samples) and crab and  mussel sampling at pre-deter-  mined sites throughout Howe  Sound. More than 600 samples  were collected from 30 sampling  sites in the HSPP testing area.  The work was carried out  over a three and a half month  period from mid-February to  early June and complete  monitoring program results  were forwarded to Environment  Canada as they became  available, Canfor said.  :i  if  //  . *"���*>  Continued from page 2  which informed the fuel injection system. He put in another.  The car started and never stopped again. We made it back for  work on Thursday morning.  Tron, of course, was not just  a pretty face. He was a retired  aircraft mechanic, a tug boat  mechanic, a trained electronics  mechanic and his knowledge of  motors saved our entire trip.  But what of all those  mechanics from Texas to the  Yukon with official mechanics  garb and the latest in electronic  helpmates and certificates bristling on the wall? Why was it only a garrulous old man retired in  the Cariboo who thought to  check the sensor that drove the  electronic gizmos?  May there always be a Tron  down a sideroad near you when  you need him far from home.  Ltd.  o  o  o-  %!  Alternative  ishine Coast Slipper Company  itrip Body Tone  limyFoods  feo Etc.  *** Veen World Center Marketing  'f  |$sriful Thinking  Willies  Workwear World  SWeslern Systems   -  Sunshine Coast Lions Club  s����c  seic  portable  Toilet  a Rente  I  ��� Construction Sites  ��� Special Events  ��� Outdoor Picnics  ��� Weddings, etc;  Also:  Septic Tank Pumping  Bonniebrook  Industries  886-7064  gram, subject to striking a committee for recommendations.  The board decided to discuss  the matter further at another  public meeting Tuesday, June  20 at 7:30 at Elphinstone High  School. Final decision on the  matter is expected at the regular  board meeting on June 27.  As a postscript to the above  report, the Coast News learned  there was a rumour circulating  on the Sunshine Coast that  Patrick Moore of the CBC had  reported that the French Immersion program would be  scuttled.  However, Moore told the  Coast News this was incorrect.  His actual report stated the  phase out was a recommendation only.  Mayor Strom is inviting a!! interested  persons in the community to attend  the next scheduled meeting of the  Mayor's Task Force on Drugs.  The meeting is scheduled for  Wednesday, June 21, at 7:30 pm and  Is to be held In the Gibsons Council  Chamber. Committee Members will  also be in attendance.  c_  GIBSONS REALTY LTD.  andW.R. (Bill) Howe  Someone New at  For Olde Times Sake  Ail the Best  to Trev and Joy Germaine  THE NEW OWNERS OF  FOR OLDE TIMES SAKE  GOOD LUCK TO KELLY WRIGHT  FOR HER FUTURE PLANS gfigfatywm^mftmwnas^  ^mwyiw*ww_PiEc  Over 200 safety helmets were sold recently at Roberts Creek Elementary School when Trail Bay Sports  of Sechelt and the school organized a promotion for bicycle safety. Trail Bay Sports offered a  substantial price reduction on the helmets and the response from the community was tremendous.  ���Vera Elliott photo  Tourism action planned  by Penny Fuller  A recent meeting of local  government officials and  chambers of commerce  representatives has resulted in a  plan of action for tourism  development on the Sunshine  Coast. At last week's meeting of  the Economic Development  Commission (EDC), Economic  Development Officer Bill  Moore outlined the decisions  made at the meeting.  It was acknowledged by those  - attending the tourism meeting,  that tourism promotion had  become too scattered, funding  was spread too thin and there is  duplication of services by  various groups involved in the  tourist industry.  In order to address the problems, a working group is being  organized which will begin  meeting in September. They will  examine what is wanted on the  Sunshine   Coast   in   tourism  In Sechelt  development, set goals and objectives, set out an action plan  stating who should be doing  what and when, and come up  with a comprehensive  marketing plan that will be endorsed by both the chambers  and the local governments.  Jim Gurney called it, "...a  hell of a good idea. It's exactly  what we did two years ago."  He pointed out the Tourism  Task Force was set up to do exactly the same thing with Travel  Sunshine Coast (TSC) becoming the marketing arm.  However, when Sechelt and  Gibsons withdrew from the  regional economic development  function, the provincial funding  through the Partners in Enterprise program, which supported  the TSC, was no longer  available. Since that time, the  effectiveness of Travel Sunshine  Coast has been limited by lack  of funds.  Moore stated the new working group will be participating  in a different kind of process  than the old Tourism Task  Force. The group, he explained,  will meet for a full morning or  afternoon with an expert to examine what is blocking tourism  development.  The next time they meet, it  will be to examine the positives.  Through the process, and with  the help of experts, they will  pull together a package of four  or five goals and allot responsibility to specific groups for  pursing each goal within a given  time frame.  Before discussion ended.  Gurney made a final plea to be  relayed to the working group,  "The Tourism Task Force and  Travel Sunshine Coast were  built with a lot of blood, sweat  and tears," he said. "Don't  throw it away. Pick it up, dust it  off and change it if necessary.  But don't throw it away."  Inlet study ready for public  by Penny Fuller  The final draft on the Sechelt  Inlet study will be presented to  the public on June 27. But as  the project nears completion,  Chairman of the Foreshore Advisory Task Force Gordon  Wilson fears it will not be used  as initially intended. .  The study is a compilation of  current uses and preferred uses  of foreshore and upland around  the Sechelt Inlet. AH designations have been reached by consensus and once completed the  document was to be signed by  senior personnel of several provincial ministries, the regional  board, Sechelt Municipal District and the Sechelt Indian  Government District.  The final draft was to be used  as a guideline in approving lease  applications. However, Wilson  told Thursday's meeting that he  fears two things: the document  won't 'have any teeth', and it  will be co-opted by the provincial government and 'shuffled  into a crown land plan'.  The planning committee will  be sending a letter to the  Ministry of Municipal Affairs,  who funded the study, stating  the regional board supports 'a  binding signatorial document'  at the conclusion of this project.  The public can review the  final draft at a public meeting,  June 27 at 7 pm at regional  district offices.  Transport draft  is prepared  The final draft of the  transportation plan for the Sunshine Coast Regional District  has been completed.  The purpose of the plan was  to document the transportation  deficiencies and needs of the  Sunshine Coast including air,  ferry, highway and transit and  to identify a short term and a  long term plan of transportation projects and to forecast the  benefits these projects will have  on the regional economy.  Chairman of the transportation planning subcommittee  Peggy Connor, acknowledges  the contribution made by the  municipalities, the public,  various local agencies and the  committee who worked hard to  put the plan together.  They are John Bodnarchuk,  Manager of Technical Services,  Department of Highways; Bob  Summer  SALE)  Continues  Save  up to $50  June 12  to 30  CHECK OUR  ���20RACK  ^  Just for you  OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK  FASHIONS ���ACCESSORIES ���YARN  Gibsons Landing  886-2470  Christopher, Peninsula  Transport; Gibsons Alderman  Gerry Dixon; Economic  Development Officer Bill  Moore and Community Planner  Judy Skogsted, both of the Sunshine Coast Regional District;  former District Highway  Manager Geoff Warrington;  MLA Harold Long and Donna  Johnson.  The plan will now be  presented to Minister of State  Elwood Veitch, head of the  steering committee and commissioner of this plan.  Pender  rezoning  Continued from page 1  have signed the petition are: increased traffic, increased runoff  from the upper property which  has already been stripped of  trees, if the density is increased  there will not be enough trees to  absorb the increased runoff.  The development is not consistent with the surrounding  development. Any natural  beauty that may have been enjoyed will be lost."  Throughout the minutes of  the hearing, there are also  repeated questions about whose  responsibility the original error  was. Planner Geoff Power considered it a problem of  misunderstanding, with the  planning department consistently referring to units per 750  square metres, and Howatt consistently referring to the construction of 100 units.  "If there was an omission on  the part of the planning department, it was in not reconciling  the difference between what the  applicant considered he had and  what the by-law was permitting," Power explained.  In giving the amendment bylaw tMrd reading, Wilson asked  the board to refer it to the  regional district solicitors for  the inclusion of a statement that  the by-law was passed without  duress or influence on the  board.  Jim Gurney once more cautioned the property owners,  "Unless there is substantial progress on this parcel in the next  two years, it should revert to the  original zone of R3-L."  Coast News, June 19,1989  Sunnycrest Mail,  Gibsons  OPEN  ^mUMiSK^Xi  100% Locally Owned  & Operated  Prices effective:  Mon., June 19  to Sun., June 25  9:30 am - 6:00 pm  ���       Fridays 'til 9:00 pm  H       Sundays 11:00 am - 5:00 pm  Grade A Beef - Boneless  Outside  ROUND  ROAST  frg4.39     Ib.  No Name  SLICED SIDE  BACON  500 gm  Pork Shoulder  3K1 454 gm  .--_    .31      lb.  Fresh Weather Permitting  SNAPPER  FILLETS  _? *%n454gm  fcgO.Z/      Ib.  Fresh No. 7 Grade California  ">'}������  Ml .>)  kg  ������?' >, -454 gm  .86   ib.  ���X\:  ,<:,' ���)!������'< I ���>-.-l  i  'I  Fresh BC Grown  LONG ENGLISH  CUCUMBERS  Fresh California Grown Zucchini  ea.  SQUASH  454 gm  /eg 1.08     lb.  Fresh BC Grown  MUSHROOMS  ���        454gm  kg 4.14      lb.  Limit 2 With A Minimum  $25 Order ��� All Flavours  Foremost ��� Regular or Nice 'N' Light  ICE CREAM    ,���,.  Super Valu - White or  60% Whole Wheat  BREAD  570 gm  99  Delsey White  BATHROOM  $'  ��� '���'i  ���Mi  Si  Huggies - 28's/32's/44's/609s  DIAPERS  :v. ���::���:*  ��-: 6  Coast News, June 19,1989  Aggregate award winners this year at Elphinstone Secondary  School are: (back row, left to right) Gro Avail], Ex-Elphie  Trophy; Christine Karlson, Mrs. David Rees Trophy; (front row,  left to right) Graham Ruck, Bea Rankin Trophy; Carolynn  Stevenson, John Wood Trophy; Sonja Karlson, Trueman  Trophy. ���Vera Elliott photo  Restructuring  vote debated  by Ellen Frith  There was some confusion at  the June 17 Restructuring Advisory Committee meeting  about exactly how the referendum vote on restructuring will  be tallied.  In her June 13 letter to  Minister of Municipal Affairs  Rita Johnston, Gibsons Mayor  Diane Strom officially asks that  October 7, which is the Saturday of the Thanksgiving  weekend, be set as the date for  the referendum, and she states:  "The council has adopted a motion asking that the referendum  be conducted as two polls, one  of the existing municipality and  one of the unincorporated area,  with a majority required in each  poll for the passage of the  referendum."  Several members of the advisory committee were of the  opinion it was a majority vote  of ih#v;cOihbined polls which  would be needed. The confusion on that issue, committee  said, would be cleared up by the  next meeting on June 24.  The television program on  the referendum is to be aired  live on Coast Cable Channel 11  on June 22.  Advisory committee chairman Malcolm Fraser, Blane  Hagedorn, David Vaughan and  Ray Williston will be on the  show as representatives from  the committee to answer phone-  in questions regarding any concerns the public may have about  restructuring.  Two dates for public  meetings on restructuring have  also been set: August 5 and  September 23.  The water and recreation subcommittee had no report this  week but a meeting of the  management of the three water  boards is set for next week.  Don Bland and Haig Maxwell of the budgets, government  grants and highways subcommittee questioned the possibility  of acquiring an expert opinion  on   the   conditions   and   re  quirements of the road system  in the proposed restructured  area. The Moore Report, they  said, is a preliminary report that  needs some elaboration.  "We have to expand our  knowledge of the roads," Bland  said. "We have to know about  the Port Mellon Highway."  D'Arcy Burk argued the  committee has all the information it needs. "We've got the  numbers they are spending right  now," he said. "We're well  within the budget."  He also added, "This area  runs efficiently right now.  Mathematically, it (restructuring) has to work."  In an effort to reach a happy  medium between generalities,  the committee will review the  cost of obtaining the necessary  highway expertise at their next  meeting. "We should get an independent person with no axe to  grind," Fred Rainer said.  The impact on the advisory  committee of Bill 19, which is  purported to give regional  district governments similar  powers to those of municipal  governments and which is in its  first reading, was also discussed. Because of Bill 19,  "preliminary comments alluded  to last meeting may be  significantly altered," Fraser  said of his recent 'local control  versus remote control' statement.  The committee felt the public  should recognize, though, that  Bill 19 is only "a draft bill  which will undergo significant  legislative procedures before it is  passed."  D'Arcy Burk and Malcolm  Fraser said they had discussed,  prior to the meeting, the  possibility that Howe Sound  Pulp and Paper as a major taxpayer after restructuring, would  be appointed a seat on the new  municipal   council.  Maxwell summed up the feelings many of the other committee members had on that subject  when he said, "I would have  difficulty with that."  )tart now, and see fast results  with the Diet Center. Lose up to 10  pounds in 2 weeks���and keep on  going. You won't feel hungry.You will  feel encouraged every single day.  Call now and be ready for the summer. Your first consultation is free.  Ask about our  YOUTH PROGRAM  Janice Edmonds  COUNSELLOR  886-DIET   Mo�� F,i  634 Farnham Rd. Gibsons     8 am .4:30 pm  behind Gibsons MeJical Clink    Sat 9 ��m '������ flOOn  The ueight-loss professionals.  Weight fas* and ipeed of loss vary with each iridtvkiua!.  .  C19R��Dtet Center, Inc.  From Howe Sound Pulp  by EUen Frith  At the June 13 Planning  Committee Meeting, although  Town Planner Rob Buchan  commended the "noticeable improvement in the flow of information towards the towni"  from Howe Sound Pulp and  Paper (HSPP) since the June 5  meeting between HSPP, Gibsons Council and the RCMP, he  said this "improved communication" must not "be  allowed to obscure the 'hard  questions' which remain  unanswered."  These   questions,. he   said  were:  (a) What is the status of the Impact Study to which frequent  reference has been made and  assurances of receipt given?  (b) What are the current results  of the monitoring of air and  water pollution in the area and  the consequent continuing effect on the probable ongoing  shell fishing closure of West  Howe Sound?  As of June 13, Buchan said  he had been trying to contact  HSPP consultants but his calls  had not been answered.  Perhaps, he said, the consultants were no longer under  HSPP retainership.  There is reason for some  mounting concern, Buchan  said, that the Impact Study will  emerge after the fact of the expansion process as the mill is  already halfway through construction; Y Y :  He said he felt Gibsons  should not bethe only ones expressing these concerns as finding out about the Impact  Study would also be in the interest of Area F residents. "I  can only hOpe the others rally  around," he said.  Alderman Gerry Dixon, who  represents the Town of Gibsons  at the Sunshine Coast Regional  District said HSPP "seems to  want to give full co-operation to  the regional district."  It was recommended Mayor  Diane Strom write to HSPP  regarding the completion of the  Impact Study.  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SAAN  b<-^-. ^mS*-*  1  r���<r���-<  I  MosterCard  a  1  VISA  PRICES EFFECTIVE  UNTIL JUNE 24,1989  ITEMS AVAILABLE ONLY  WHILE QUANTITIES LAST  Sunnycrest Mall  886-9413  F^r  OOL FASHION SALE  l��S,S  SUNDRESSES FOR SUMMER!  FASHIONABLE FEATURES,  FABULOUS PRICE  So bright and comfortable!  With  stylish  details  like  bows at the back, extra ___  cool tankstyle top and a full kEG.  fashion skirt. Sizes: S,M,L.    $16.99  .49  LADIES'  ROMPERS  Ready to breeze through  Summer in 100% cotton!  Choose from short sleeve  and tank top styles in stripes  and solids. Sizes: S,M,L.  .     REG. $19.99  LADIES' &  GIRLS'  CANVAS SHOES  T-strap casuals are a comfortable choice for home or  the cottage!  Ladies'  sizes: 5-10  REG. $5.99   ^km\W PAIR  sizes: 11-3     $^% -99  reg. $4.99  mm PAIR  .99  RAYON  BLOUSES  Button front blouses are  a silky-smooth way to  top off a Summer outfit!  Sizes: S,M,L.  REG. $21.99  JT��  <& ?'  ��_$  �� 4V*  -"^V*J  '<".  ��^\%y^;>Y  ��s  ESS  Rti  !��  ���x  '��   #  *  wm  Ift>v?  5i_^--4  ?-*'&��  T~  ��Msy  ?*:  ����  :**��Si$  'TANGERINE' 'FOR THE  T-shirts   and   tank  tops!   Cool  choices in solids or sporty yam  dyed stripes! And you'll love the  fun, Summer prints, too! Poly- VOi 812  ester/cotton in sizes: S,M,L. f vun  T-shirts ��� REG. $12.99  Tank tops ��� REG. $11.99  ���   ���   I  TIMES'  CHOICE  EACH  GREAT LOOKS COST LESS AT SAAN! ~~W   '   "���'''��     - ���   "fJ  ������;'   Hpnf ���     y�����.      ^        -.  Coast News, June 19,1989  Mon. - Fri. 9:30-8  Sat. & Sun. 9:30-6  The Sunshine Coast Navy League cadets were busy last Saturday fund raising at the Sunnycrest Mall.  They thank Saans, GBS, the Kinsmen Club, the RCMP, the GVRD, Ambulance and Miss Gibsons  Sea Cavalcade Contestants for donations and support. ���Vern Elliott photo  George    in    Gibsons  Vicious dogs alarming  by George Cooper, 886-8520  The attack was sudden and  ferocious. The man's anguished  shout drew no more than  curious glances from the cars  waiting for the ferry to  Langdale last June 12.  The victim lay on the  blacktop bleeding at the chest,  eyes unseeing, blank. Later in  Gibsons it was put away, its  crushed lungs about to fail.  One very small affectionate  poodle killed and an owner  devastated, all in a few seconds.  A large dog, an Akita or a  Malemute, still straining to  finish the, victim and an owner  no doubt wondering what to do  with the monster he could barely restrain.  Among the half dozen people  who had gathered near the two  dogs one of them said, "These  big hunting and fighting dogs  just don't fit into the urban  scene." Nobody paid any attention and I shut up. Not a time  for an 'I told you so'.  One wonders, however, who  should be licensed, the dog or  the owner? The attacker in this  instance may be a fine dog for  guard or police work, trained to  turn his ferociousness on and  off at command, but for a pet?  Untrained, many of them loose  in public places?  "Should only be out with a  muzzle on," said another  bystander. The attacker was  strong enough to pull the owner  off his feet as it lunged at the  tiny poodle.  Some breeds have been  notably   misused   when   they  become wildly popular and one  of these was the German  Shepherd. A working dog of  great stamina in its home country, and known as the Alsatian  Wolf dog in Britain, the breed  became nothing more than a  feared nuisance for a time in  North America as indiscriminate breeding produced  thousands of pups of uncertain  temperament and health.  Rm Tin Tin, the movie dog  I of the 1920's, made the breed  famous and desirable but most  owners didn't care about or  were not aware of the need for  training and management. "We  feed the thing, don't we, and let  it sleep in the house."  Few ever read or heard of  what Rin Tin Tin's trainer had  written on dog care and  management. It began, "Build  a fenced run before you even  bring the pup home."  Now another dog has become  wildly popular in North  America. You see one from  time to time on our town streets  and read of them" in our  weeklies.  These are the dogs bred for  years for their competitive  spirit, a euphemism for killer instinct, and still perform  clandestinely in many states of  the US in weekend matches.  The Pit Bull, not to be confused with a mild mannered  branch of the breed, the  American Staffordshire Bull  Terrier, has the killer instinct  deeply implanted in its  character.  Weekend matches in secret  may have three or four dog  BUILT IN VACUUM  BUILT IN VACUUM  BUILT IN VAC  Geri's E ELECTROLUX  Sales ��� Service ��� Supplies  Call Geri Bodmer, Authorized Electrolux Distributor  *.��.Ra. NOW AT  1 w 1507 REED RD.  v m- (1 km West of Henry Rd.)  H��y.ioi 886-4776 or 886-805;  BUILT IN VACUUM  BUILT IN VACUUM  How St**  /C~~\ Sunshine  %__\WlJ   Ridge  ^^mm^mW        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  ���t*v/���;^  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.  fights for a crowd of 100 or so  people. A fight continues until  one dog turns away or is unable  to continue. Often the victor is  so torn that it must be  destroyed.  The sport thrives mostly for  male spectators. Whole families  have attended but generally the  sportsmen consider the dog  fights not educational for  children.  Training of the dogs consists  of setting them upon declawed  cats, puppies, chickens or rabbits. The dog that needs no encouragement to destroy its toys  is the one for the ring.  The other who do not qualify  provide extra cash when sold as  pets. And so the proliferation of  the type began.  If you feel you need a guard  dog, perhaps instead of one of  these animals you might seek a  permit for a pistol with a  broken safety catch.  Halfmoon  Bay  Happenings  by Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  The Halfmoon Bay Elementary will be saying goodbye on  Friday of this week when school  breaks up for the summer one  week earlier than other schools.  The doors will be closed for the  last time for pupils at the present location.  While there is much excitement about the move to the new  school in Welcome Woods in  September, there is bound to be  a lot of nostalgia felt by many  of the staff, past and present, as  well as the hundreds of people  who have attended the school  through the years.  When the new school opens  in September the Grade 7  students will be returning to the  Halfmoon Bay area as there will  be classes from kindergarten up  to Grade 7. On site day care will  also be available.  This coming Thursday, June  22 is sports day and some 24 of  the kids should be in super  shape for these events as they  recently attended North Vancouver Outdoor school and  learned survival skills as well as  hiking and general outdoor activities. It was a wonderful experience for this group of kids.  AUXILIARY LUNCHEON  The Halfmoon Bay branch of  St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary  attended a most enjoyable luncheon meeting at the Parthenon  last Monday, This is the wind  up meeting until September but  the good work is continuing all  summer.  Plans were made for the fund  raising bake sales at Buccaneer  Marina which will start on July  7 and continue on every second  Friday till summer's end.  The Auxiliary will also be  having a stall at the Halfmoon  Bay Country Fair.  LIONS CLUB PRAISED  Last week Mary Shannon of  Redrooffs had the honour of  unveiling the portrait of Canon  Greene at the lobby of the new  Seniors' Complex by Greene  Court.  Mary was worthy of this  honour as she is now the only  surviving member of the  original board and worked with  Canon Greene as secretary of  the Sunshine Coast Housing  Society for the first seven years  of its history.  Please turn to page 8  BEST WISHES to LANCE LACEY,  left, in his new job endeavour, and  WELCOME to our new MEAT MANAGER,  DOUG MUCKLE  Doug brings with him 17 years of meat cutting experience and invites  you to stop in, say hello and let him know what special cuts and products you're looking for.  We're proud to announce that  PHIL DESROSIERS  has been promoted to the position of  GROCERY MANAGER  Phil welcomes your suggestions and  requests for specialty products and  discount case lot purchases.  We're proud to announce that  DALE LACEY  has been promoted to the position of  PRODUCE MANAGER  Dale looks forward to maintaining  our reputation for the best quality  produce, and will be pleased to fill  your special orders.  of any month  with this coupon!  ,--___��:  Save 10% the FIRST Thursday  W^���rn__lVPU*<*  f  F000S,  -   ���,om9<oce>��PurcnaSeS  FIRST  ^roHix  of any  FOODS,  Ken  BB��-��5Z  7���cky 0OH��  U--'  J_Wi_l__E_^��Siiii^^T^-"'  iwPW_!_j_B__fci_w'^^_rr��r<�� ���" ~  ��� " " CLIP our coupon the  FIRST WEEK of every month in  the GIBSONS LANDING SHOPPERS GUIDE.  PHONE-IN ORDER and DELIVERY SERVICE  Mon. - Thurs., 9am-1pm  ALL ORDERS C.O.D.  Call "JR" for rates for your area  886-2257  ������..''������������';: Pay by P&V��  It^m by Item,:."'  \N& do rripre for you in providing Quality it Ftfendly Service  i.  i< 8  Coast News, June 19,1989  Joan Clarkson of Halfmoon Bay with some of her trophy-winning ceramic students. See adjacent  story. -PWIipa Beck photo  Davis Bay News ��t Views  A report from China  by Jean Robinson 885-2954  David Pye of David Pye Construction gave an informative  talk on China after the last  general meeting of the Davis  Bay/Wilson Creek Community  Association. The audience was  so taken with this excellent  speaker, he was barely able to  leave.  David had lived in China for  some months while he supervised construction of pre-fab  houses. He has some knowledge  of the problems facing the  '.. country.  Not only was David willing to  answer all questions but he  again brought the silk carpets  and other tokens of his China  sojourn. Thank you very much  David.  The next general meeting will  ; be September 11 and the  Pioneer Picnic will be August  27. There will be no Story Hour  for pre-schoolers at the hall until September 1.  GOODBYES AND HELLOS  Jean Barclay, Sunshine Coast  resident for some years, leaves  for Smithers at the end of June.  She will be missed by her many  friends.  We hope she can continue to  play bridge and contribute to  the community as she did here.  Jean has many relatives in the  Smithers-Prince Rupert area.  Good luck Jean and do keep  in touch.  Hello to Lottie Luxton, back  from vacation in Europe.  Joan and George Newsham  said "hello" to Allan Williams  and Barbara Blicharz from  Melbourne, Australia and  Frank L. Bates from  Oaklahoma, two weeks ago.  Joan talked to Allan via CB  radio seven years ago and met  him when she and George  toured Australia.  Allan, and Barbara came tto  the United States, bought a car  and met Frank who became  their chauffeur. Seems Allan  knew Frank through CB contact and Frank needed a holiday  too.  All  three  stayed  with  the  Newshams for a few days enjoying our beautiful Coast and  the Newsham hospitality.  KIRKLAND CENTRE  Sarah Dusenbury told me the  recent raffle was very successful. First prize of a painting  by Gerda Larimer was won by  client, Linda Gosse.  Second prize, a doll door stop  was taken by Jim Waldie.  Third prize of a load of horse  fertilizer was won by client  Pauline Moon. Congratulations  all.  On Tuesday, Pauline and  Jessie are doing some baking  and selling it to raise money for  the centre. Pauline makes  nutritious muffins loaded with  wheat germ, bran, oat bran and  all good things. i Y  Thursday, the Kiwanis Car��  people from r Gibsons ajr&  visiting to play Bingo. OriJun^  22, Margaret Nielsen is giving a  talk on sun skin care ari_  demonstrating a facial massage  and mud pack. Never a dull  moment at this very active  Adult Day Care Centre.  Roberts    Creek  Daze help needed now  by Jeanie Parker  Wanted: People to help with  Roberts Creek Daze. The event  is less than a month away (July  14 and 15) and there's lots to be  done.  Musicians should phone  Kevin at 885-2972, craftspeople  and food vendors contact Ran-  die at 886-9324 and other inquiries may be directed to  Yvonne at 885-4610 or Debbie  at 886-3994.  You can also help with the  dance, the parade, the kids'  games,   the   Hpsync   contest,  skateboard races, the family  picnic and dance or anything  else you can think of.  The next meeting to organize  the Daze is this Wednesday at  7:30 pm at the community hall.  LEGION MEETINGS  Members of the Roberts  Creek Legion are reminded of  the general meeting this  Wednesday, June 21, at 7:30  pm. Those wishing to attend the  zone meeting on Texada Island  this Saturday should phone  886-9984 about the bus.  Departure will be early in the  morning to catch the 8:20 ferry  Kirsch Mini-Blinds  Select distinctive window  treatments from our wide  variety of styles, colors  and designs. Practical.  Pretty. And easy on your  pocketbook.  Kirsch Custom Window Treatments  now available at MacLeods  Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-2171  from Earl's Cove.  Freefall returns to the Legion  with their great harmony this  weekend. Appearing June 30  and July 1 are the very popular  Automatics.  CREEK VANDALISM  On the subject of vandalism,  Roberts Creek has its share too.  The beach parties and their accompanying fires have been a  great nuisance and danger this  year. Now the flower boxes at  the firehall have been pilfered.  Susan James works hard to  provide an attractive display for  passersby but somebody did  more than admire the blooms.  Evidently they recognized that  the blue poppies were quite  special as they took them while  discarding the red ones they'd  also pulled up.  On a more positive note,  mention of the need for some  weed-eating at the Community  Hall elicited the services of Paul  Kelly. Many thanks to him,  Susan and to all the volunteers  who work to make our community such a nice place to live.  REMINDERS  Phone Lorrie Swan at  885-9465 to register your child  for Rainbow Preschool next  year.  June is the last month to buy  your Community Association  memberships at the library.  Police-  Twenty people attended the  Marine VHF Radio Workshop  on Tuesday, June 13 and 17  people successfully challenged  the exam the following night. A  reminder that both station  licences and personal operators  certificates are required for  marine VHF radios.  If there is enough interest,  another VHF workshop will be  held in the Fall.  Radio booklets are still  available at the Sechelt RCMP  Detachment. For details contact  Corporal Mollet at 885-2266.  winners  Master ceramist Joan  Clarkson of Halfmoon Bay  became the second Canadian to  win the Rose Award trophy at  the Vancouver Island Ceramic  Association's 13th Annual  Competitions at Parksville on  June 9 through 11.  This award is given in honour  of The City of Roses, Portland,  Oregon, and is for originality,  creativity and degree of difficulty, and must incorporate three  different techniques using three  different mediums on one single  piece.  Six other trophies were won  by her students, together with  37 firsts; 18 seconds; 30 Best of  Division; 13 Best of Category  and two Judges Appreciation  Ribbons (given in lieu of a  trophy). A total of 55 pieces  were entered.  The winners were: Betty  Reid, June Fletcher, Ellen  Beckley, Elizabeth Leitner,  Carol Dixon, Sandy Dixon,  Toni Souproamick, Monique  Jouvenel, Joan Clarkson, Del  Elliott, Jim Elliott, Ho Hill,  Fiona West, Freda Ewen, Amy  Hunsche, Sue McDonald, Joan  Murphy and Mary Walker.  Two trophies donated by  Halfmoon Ceramics were won  by Tom Bailey of Portland,  Oregon and Glen Tracy of New  Zealand. Two other trophies  were won by students from  Kobe and Osaka in Japan.  Halfmoon  Bay  Continued from page 7  While much praise is due to  those who got this project  started, little mention is made of  the Lions Club's great work in  financing the building of these  units, in particular the new  complex which is of a particularly   high  standard.  Well done, Lions.  THANKS FIRE GUYS  The mixed softball team from  Halfmoon Bay would like to express its thanks to the Halfmoon Bay Volunteer Fire  Department for its sponsorship  throughout the season.  WELCOME BEACH     .  A reminder of the annual  general meeting of the Welcome  Beach Community Association  on Wednesday, June 28.  Sunshine Coast  Greaves Rd.     Pender HarbounBC   VON2H0  LOCALLY OPERATED GOVERNMENT LICENSED UNMARKED VEHICLES  For control of carpenter ants, rodents & other pests  Our Perimeter Treatment  Cuts down on the invasion  of crawling insects  For Confidential      a       _0  Advice & Estimates   883-2531 ,    v \ -�����|  OUR ^SPECIALTY ��� Pretreatment of houses under construction!    ^'       j  WIFE WANTED  Due to a special purchase Albee's Sewing Centre is offering for  sale to the public for those who love to sew, a limited number of  1989 Omega Heavy Duty Zig Zag sewing machines that are made  of metal and sew on all fabrics. Levis', canvas, upholstery, nylon,  stretch, vinyl, silk, Even Sews On Leather! No attachments needed for button holes (any size), monograms, hems, sews on buttons, satin stitches, overcasts, darns, appliques and more. Just  set the dials and see the magic happen without old fashioned  cams or programmers. These machines are suitable for home,  professional or school room sewing. 10 year warranty. Your price  with this ad $299.00 ��� without this ad $429.00. Your.cheque or  cash or Visa & Mastercard, Trade-ins welcome & layaways  available.  ORDER BY PHONE  986-1341  Place:   Albee's Sewing Centre  Westview Shopping Centre  North Vancouver  Sunday, June 18 to Thursday, June 22  From 9-6 daily; Sunday, 12-5  LIMITED OFFER!!!  Wk\Wk\wm**k\y*ma*\9tmmk%w^  Dates:  Hours:  Maytag  Appliances  Now Available  Furniture-Land  OPEN MON.-SAT. TO 6PM=  ^FREE DEL1VERY=  Sunsnine Coast Hwy.  Sechelt ___r<~ secheH.eas-srw  Furniture .Land  Best Prices! Best Selection! Best Quality! Best Service!  You're closer to  home on our M.A.E  There's no place like home - a home of your own!  The provincial government's new Home Mortgage Assistance Program  - MAP. for short - is making the dream of home ownership possible for  more British Columbians.  M.A.P. is a much improved replacement for the B.C. Second Mortgage  Program, which is being phased out.  If you purchased a home before June 15, 1989, you will be permitted  three months to apply for a second mortgage under the old program.  With M.A.P., the government guarantees as much as $12,000 of a first  or second mortgage on homes costing $100,000 or less. Some special  rules apply to second mortgages.  You may be able to buy a home - whether it's single family, townhouse,  condominium or mobile home - with a down payment of as little as  $2,000 or five per cent of the purchase price, whichever is greater.  Interested?  Your local bank, trust company, or credit union where you arrange your  mortgage will provide you with more information. They will also be able  to obtain quick telephone approval of M.A.P. help for you.  M.A.P. is just one part of the  government's $891 million Housing  Action Plan announced in this year's  budget.  5t could open your own front door.  Province of British Columbia  Ministry of Finance and Corporate Relations  Honourable Mel Couvelier, Minister  Together...  A Better B.C,  BRITISH COLUMBIA HOME MORTGAGE ASSISTANCE PROGRAM  ifiliiil  .j ' 0|     *���"���       "~  ' ��������������� i��^yi��-y^ap��y  Coast News, June 19,1989  9  WW^^S^$M&iM  nvolvement key to  by Larry Grafton  During my 20 plus years as a  member of Branch 69, it is difficult to recall a busier month or  a more satisfying month, than  June has turned out to be, at  least from my own particular  standpoint.  The branch, of course, has  become involved this year in the  detailed arrangements for the  big Canada Day Celebration on  July 1. (I hope somebody will  turn off the tap).  This accomplishment has involved so very many people in  preparing a gala celebration for  all to enjoy, not only for  Canada Day but for the infancy  birthday of the District of  Sechelt which becomes three  years old on July 1.  Alderman David Wells of the  district has prepared a program  to take place from 4 pm onward.  Our Senior's organization has  prepared a program, which is  rapidly falling in place, for the  period involving the marshalling  of the parade on Wharf Street  from 9 am onward.  To date, there are 27 entrants  in any one of six categories,  who will provide the inevitable  result of enhancing the overall  celebration.  Jack Marsden, our parade  mar shall, has done a marvelous  job in bringing together and  organizing these entrants.  Hopefully the next couple of  weeks will materially increase  this participation.  Tyee Airways will supply a  fly-past at 11 am to signal the  start of the parade on Wharf  Street, which is the marshalling  ground. Traffic will be rerouted to accommodate this  marshalling and parking in that  area will be limited if not non  existant.  Nikki Weber (what would we  do without her) has organized  the entertainment covering the  period of 10 am to 4 pm which  will take place in at least six  areas around town to draw the  Friends and family helped Helen and Albert Edwardson celebrate their 50th wedding anniversary at  the Pender Harbour Community Hall last Saturday. Albert, a commercial fisherman, met and married Helen here when she was 16 and he was 19. The couple have lived in Pender Harbour all their  lives. ���Vern Elliott photo  Longtimers leaving Pender  by Myrtle Winchester 883-9099  Shelly Kattler drew the winning tickets for the last time at  the Legion's June 10 meat  draw, which included a  touching presentation of an  engraved silver tray from  Branch 112 to Shelly.  Sandwiches and cake were on  the house, a goodbye and  good luck to Shelly and Marg  Swiggart, longtime Pender Har-  bourites who have moved to  Langford on Vancouver Island.  ��� They;; asked me to thank  everyone for all the kind Words  and deeds of the day and to say  that they'll miss all their friends  here, so, from Shelly and Marg,  "Thank you; we'll miss you."  From me and all their friends  here, to Shelly and Marg,  "We'll miss you both and we  thank you for all the help  you've given to individuals and  the community. Pender Harbour will not be quite the same  without you."  CANOE NOTES  The newly-formed New  Voyageurs Canoe Club undertook its first formal activity last  Sunday in Pender Harbour  when they launched eight  canoes and two kayaks at the  beach by Bargain Harbour  Road.  They paddled through Canoe  Pass and into Pender Harbour,  a nostalgic trip for organizer  Vince Bracewell, whose first  . time through the pass was 55  years ago in a sailboat.  ��� After touring Gunboat and  Oyster Bays, the club went to  Lions Park for a picnic, then on  to Ruby Lake for more paddling and the famous Ruby Lake  smorgasbord.  NEW STORE  Another new business in  beautiful downtown Madeira  Park: the Pender Harbour Fish  Store, which opened last Thursday next door to the Oak Tree  Market and is the same Pender  Harbour Fish Store that was  located on Francis Peninsula  Road last summer. Good luck  in your new location!  TRIATHALON  The Garden Bay Triathalon is  coming up soon, July 9, and  organizer Ron Johnson needs  volunteer course marshalls and  lifeguards for the biking-  swimming-running event, which  looks like it will have more than  70 entrants.  If you can spare a couple of  hours on the big day, call Ron  at   the   Garden   Bay   Pub,  88.V2674.  CERAMIC CHAMPS  Five locals won trophies and  awards at the recent Vancouver  Island ceramics show, as  described elsewhere in the Coast  News, but one entrant deserves  special mention: Amy Hunsche,  4'/2, won a first prize, a Best of  Division, and a Youngest Entrant award. Congratualtions,  Amy!  COASTWISE  Vivian Chamberlin, Noreen  Marshall and Wendy Simmonds  will hold a show of their new  works, 'Coastwise', at the Sunshine Coast Art Gallery in  Sechelt from June 21 to July 9.  WILDLIFE NOTES  The June 20 Pender Harbour  Wildlife Society meeting will  feature UBC's Dr. Kimmon,  who will speak on the values  and drawbacks of pesticide and  fertilizer use in the forest industry. That's 7:30 pm at  Madeira Park Elementary  School. V  NO NUKES  Last week signs all along the  Sunshine Coast warned,  'Danger, Nuclear Ship at  Nanoose',. regarding; the  presence of a; Knox -frigate carrying as-rock or nuclear-capable  anti-submarine rockets, particularly unpopular beasts  because they are the most  accident-prone of all nuclear  weapons. The good news is  that, according to rumor, the  US will soon phase them out.  Last week a guided-missile  frigate, also carrying nuclear-  capable   weapons,   visited  Nanoose.  BARGAIN BARN  The Bargain Barn will no  longer buy beer bottles because  it can't make any profit from  the service and badly needs the  space that the bottles take up.  Dollar Bag days are June 22  and June 23, and anyone wanting to donate clothing to the  Bargain Barn is asked to hold  onto it because there isn't room  for any more. The Bargain Barn  is still accepting household  goods.  Sechelt  Scenario  Kirsch Vertical Blinds  Select distinctive window  treatments from our wide  variety of styles, colors  and designs. Practical.  Pretty. And easy on your  pocketbook.  Kirsch Custom Window Treatments  Cowrie St., Sechelt    now available at MacLeods  885-2171  by Margaret Watt, 885-3364  If the first few weeks of the  tourist season are any indication, the Sunshine Coast may  see a record number of visitors  this summer.  The Sechelt Travel InfoCentre has already recorded more  visitors in the first half of this  month than any other entire  June. "It's very exciting," said  InfoCentre Assistant Supervisor  Tod Maffin, "people are just  flo^yihg onto the Coast like  never before."  The InfoCentre will be staff-  Y ed '���'. by three summer students  which will enable it to be open  from 8 am to 8 pm every day.  Already they have answered inquiries from England, Germany  and Iran.  CELEBRATION DAYS  We need children to take part  in the parade. Decorate your  bicycles or get your parents to  decorate your old stroller or  what-have-you and get out and  have fun in the parade.  For more information call  Jack Marsden at 885-2797.  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, Teredo Square,  Sechelt. Everyone is welcome.  attention of the expected crowd  to the various business areas.  A great variety of local talent  has been commandeered to accomplish the desired effect.  Schedules will be provided as  a centre fold in the local papers  on thie June 26, 27 publications,  courtesty of the Sechelt  Chamber of Commerce.  Added to this, in a variety of  asem and locations, will be bike  races, tennis matches (both  children and adult) darts contest, wind surfers, children's  foot races, pony rides, and last,  but not least, a dunk tank (who  gets dunked?)  Alderman Wells has an ongoing program from 4 pm onward, which will culminate in a  fireworks display from Block 7  west of the Shop Easy Mall at  10 pm.  Further detail may be had  from Len Herder (885-2878) or  David Wells (885-7817).  Any parade inquiries should  be addressed to Jack Marsden  at 885-2797.  GENERAL MEETING  Except for the event of a  break through in any area of  our endeavors, our general  meeting of June 15 will be the  final meeting until our Executive Meeting on September 5  and our General Meeting on  September 21.  Your table officers and directors will be available during the  summer to assist you with your  inquiries.  Branch activities you should  be looking forward to are as  follows: Over 80's Tea June 20,  1:30 pm in our hall; Berry Tea,  July 8 from 2 pm to 4 pm in our  Hall; our big garage sale on  August 4 and 5 at our hall and  the Annual Picnic on August  10.  Automobile & Bike  Replicas made of genuine  lead crystal.  Lambourghini  Porsche  Citroen  B.M.W.  - Mercedes  - Corvette  - Motorcycle  JEWELLERY   LTD.  885-2421  Trail Bay Centre Mall  SALE!  20-50% Off  T-Shirts & Blouses  Bathing Suits  Dresses  Pants  Tangiers Co-ordinates Coast News, June 19,1989  <-.>^-t^/-.'.j-;irTV.y.ivyjwinwi  [_���> ,     ?*"    tf"    "HIT* >*���*  ..'yT.^.m    ...      1. jy  -S��� T  ENJOY A DAY OF BUSINESS, LEISURE, AND SHOPPING IN "VENICE NORTH'  Rentals, Sales, & Service  883-9114  ,enmar {JJraperies  & NEEDLECRAFT SUPPLIES  883-2274  Wed.-Fri., 1-6  Sat.-Suri., 9-5  XUbtdalU  NUgSERY  BEDDING PLANTS  8c SHRUBS  Dubois Road  KAMMERLE'S  CARPETS COMPLETE  883-9357  883-9046  Seahorse  $& Construction  MOBILE HOMES  New and Used - Instant Housing  883-9338 or 580-4321 (call collect)  ms  Building  Supplies  883-9551  HOiVlEy^LL  BUILDING CENTRE  CENTRE HARDWARE  & GIFTS  883-9914  Ray Hansen Trucking  &. Contracting  Gravel, Clearing  Septic Systems  883-9222  Should Your, Business  i. be listed here?   k  Call 883-9099  Pender Harbour  Community Club  ':'��� Pender Harbour & District  MEDICAL HEALTH CENTRE  883-2764  SUNSOFT ELECTRONICS  & VIDEO RENTALS  883-2988  BINGO  Every Thursday  7:00 pm  Pender Harbour Community Hall  PENDER HARBOUR  GOLF COURSE  Visitors Welcome  Vi m. north of Garden Bay Rd.  H\w. 101 883-9541  Royal Canadian Legion  Branch 112  KITCHEN OPEN MON - SAT  Oak Tree Market  Open 7 days a week  10 am ��� 8 pm  Beaver Island  GROCERY  Pizza, Subs, Video Games  883-2108  Roosendal Farms  Garden Bay Road  SUPPUERS OF FRESH  PRODUCE TO THE  SUNSHINE COAST  Telephone 883-9910  PENDER HARBOUR & EGMONT  885-3666  IGA  FOODLINER  (Check our Flyer)  Indian Isle  Construction  Backhoe & Dumptruck  Service  883-2747 or 883-2730  SERVICE  ^__i_flM^  matrix  Miss Sunny's Hair Boutique  883-2715  Peninsula Power &.  Cable Ltd.  High & Low Voltage Power Lines  Outdoor Sub-Stations  883-2218  Yk ���   "  e DESIGN AND CONSTRUCTION  ADVANCED  mm  _���_IF?3S*i aWt (te-*.^***.  .*    '."w* 'vv   ��� i__i__i  y*mm**  We*****-  Roofing  663-9303  ��������*     �����#���  Tor ft Crav��l. ShoK����, Shlngla*.  nUtal ftoofs, Torch On, Ourokls  -r'"<5_*��>  JCoiue'ft RESORT  BOATRENTALS  JMARIM    v  PHARMACY   M  883-2888  dhc $aper iflUU  Hookatare  (no pulp)  PENDER HARBOUR CENTRE  883-9911  Support Your Community  SHOP LOCALLY  I willis fritz 883-2736  883-2456  NEED THIS  SPACE?  CALL  COAST IB Vf  in Pender Harbour Centre  Mon.-Sat. 883-9099  ��� Arbour v^  HEADWATER MARINA ltd.  Ways, Hi-Pressure Washing,  & Year-Round Moorage  883-2406  183-8911,  nsDia  HAa-onni  She  ���(Paper Mill  GOMT-ST- OFFICE BZHVIC-S  BONNIE MURRAY^  Accountant  883-2857  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  ���   -"WW"  ��� Cnartiri  ��� Scda  9 W��U*V**i (604)883-2280  Penider Harbour 883-2455  FISH STORE  Fresh Local  Seafood  Y Retail &  Wholesale  PENDER HARBOUR  CHEVRON  Complete Auto Repair  24-HOUR TOWING  883-2392  AB HADDOCK MARINE,  Sales, Service  Mechanical Repairs  Ways  Boat Moving  883-2811  UTHERLAND  Gales aGervice ltd.  883-1119  Pender Harbour Diesel  AUTO. MARINE & INDUSTRIAL  PARTS  883-2616  Madeira Marina  883-2266  WANT THIS SPACEi  Call the Coast News  in Pender Harbour  883-9099  Garden Bay Hotel  Put). Waterfrcint Restaurant. Moorage, Air  Charters, Fishing Charters, Bike Rentals  883-8674 Pub  883-9919 Restaurant  Irvine's Landing  883-2296  883-1145  Just the spot for a  Delicious Snack  FRANCES*  HAMBURGER  TAKE-OUT  fender Harbour  Restaurant  Canadian & Chinese Cuisine  883-2413  Marina  TOTAt SHOPPING  7 Days a Week  All Chevron Products  883-2253  Wyt  V��Jj^i*,'.ir-.^rW-*���� ,fm. I*,^./A'1��1...ji��;b,.'*.m^����1.U����,I.w.^'j: jgg^-tfgPV^TT'l'r'-TTB'-Tt l~l      I        I  Coast News, June 19,1989  11  by Shirley Macey  The winning fish in this year's RCMP Ladies Fishing Derby are  shown by two of the happy winners.  The   fifth  annual  Gibsons  RCMP Ladies Fishing Derby  was GREAT! Great participation, great fun, great food,  great weather and great (almost)  fishing. Where's the salmon?!?  This year's derby saw 178  ladies take part, almost all in  their   commemorative   sweatshirts and looking very chic.  Only 30 salmon were weighed in  this year. We out-numbered the  men but they out-fished us for  the first time ever by 17 salmon.  The   winning   fish   was   a  beautiful 14 lb. 11 oz. Spring,  caught by Nancy Vogt of Gibsons at Roberts Creek.  Nancy chose the trip for two  to Reno donated by Maverick  Coach Lines as her prize.  Monica Jarvis of North Vancouver claimed second prize  with a 14 lb. 6 oz. Spring and  chose the gas barbecue donated  by Gibsons Building Supplies.  Third   prize  was   won   by  Egmoht News'  Egmont Day a delight  by Ann Cook, 883-9907  Egmont community day has  come and gone once again. The  convenors went home tired but  happy as a good day was had by  all.  - It was nice to see folks who  had lived in Egmont come back  to visit for the day. Olga and  Larry Silvey, Linda Snyder,  Leon Garcia, Rob and Jessica  Silvey, Debbie and Colin  Williams, Wanda and Don Jeffries, Tamara and Brian Campo  and Colin Simmons. Surprise  visitors were Marilyn and Jack  Bathgate.  Fishing derby winners were:  first prize to Troy Snyder; second to Russell Silvey; and third  to Jaclyn Spray for kids under  12 years.  Over 12 years: first prize went  to Michael Fearn and second to  Louis Nichols.  Weird Catch went to Paula  Marques and Most Fish to Tyler  Silvey.  Winner of the Egmont  Marina Backeddy Trophy went  to Troy Snyder.  Fishing derby prizes were  donated by Aquarius Seafarms,  Bathgates Egmont Enterprises,  Egmont Fishplant and Gordon-  dale Logging.  Raffle prize winners were  first to Colleen Silvey, second to  Flo Williams and third to Bruce  Hillhouse.  The convenors wish to thank  everyone who worked, helped  or donated to make Egmont  Day a success. The few local  businesses were most generous:  Aquarius, Egmont Marina, Egmont Fishplant, Bathgates, Egmont Lions and Gordondale  Logging, Ruby Lake Resort and  the Clements Company for soft  drinks.  A big thank you to the grass  cutters: Bob Bowles, Don  Devlin, Iris Griffith, Bill Hall,  Len and Tom Silvey.  Workers at the swap tables  and in the kitchen: Vi Berntzen,  Dolly Wallace, Edna Howitt,  Doris   Jackson   and   Don  X.avallee:  Thanks to Egmont Lions for  making the kitchen useable for  the day and I just have to mention (though he didn't want me  to), the crib board table was  made and donated by Arne. (I  won't mention his last name).  Canoe races were fun as usual  with Richard Jackson, Dave  Farrell, Steve Leander and Billy  Griffith the winners.  Did you know Monday is the  full moon, Wednesday is the  longest day of the year, Friday  PHSS grad day, and Saturday,  open house at the Art Gallery in  Madeira Park. Saturday evening is dinner with the Egmont  Lions at the Egmont Community Hall.  All of Egmont is invited to  dinner this Saturday, June 24 to  join the Egmont Lions in  celebrating their annual installation evening.  Doors open at 6 pm for Happy Hour and dinner is at 7 pm.  Tickets can be had from Betty  or Cliff Silveyf '���'        -  Jeanette Robinson of Gibsons  with a 12 lb. 13 oz. Spring and  away went the set of golf clubs  purchased by the Derby Committee.  Other major prizes such as  the limited edition print donated  by artist Ed Hill, the patio set  donated by Super-Valu and the  TV purchased by the Derby  Committee were all snapped up  by the next "biggest salmon' catchers.  The beautiful microwave  oven donated by Howe Sound  Pulp and Paper Limited as the  hidden weight prize was won by  Christine Richter with her 7 lb.  7 oz. Spring.  All the other beautiful prize  donations were selected with  much care by the winning  ladies.  The Derby Committee cannot thank the businesses and  community of Gibsons enough  for their donations to and support of our derby. As you can  see by the 'thank-you' advertisement accompanying this article, the support we receive is  very strong and for that we  thank you immensely.  Additionally, without the  continual support of our lady  participants, the derby would  not be the success it is.  Thank-you's go out to you  all!  Also, big thanks go out to the  many skippers who took most  of us out on the water and enthusiastically tried to make  fisherwomen out of us.  Due to the success of this  year's derby we are able to increase our assistance to those  specially selected in our area.  This year's proceeds have  been seconded to the following:  1) One hot wax bath for the  Kiwanis Care Home $325.  2) One set of hearing aids for an  elementary school student  $4-500.  3)Two personal lap-top com  puters for learning disability  students; one at the elementary  level and one at the secondary  level at $1200 each, total $2400.  4) One rebounder for an  elementary student $30.  More information and details  of these will be forthcoming at a  later date when actually in the  hands of the recipients.  The Gibsons RCMP Ladies  Derby Committee is very happy  to be able to assist the above in  a very personal way to enhance  their lives and it is this that  makes the long hours of plat-  nig, etc. so worthwhile.  ?  y*  '.���$���  r  Fresh Local  Seafood  Retail &  Wholesale  Open Every Day  Except Tuesday  10 am - 6 pm  Sundays Noon - 5  Pender Harbour Fish Store  Next to Oak Tree Market, Madeira Park  SOUTH PENDER HARBOUR  WATERWORKS DISTRICT  ANNUAL GENERAL MEETING  WILL BE HELD  TUESDAY, JUNE 20, 1989  Details:    All taxpayers are welcome to this AGM which will include  elections to fill three vacancies on the Board of Trustees.  Place:       Pender Harbour Community Hall  Time:      7:30 pm  ��AA,  in Pender Harbour  A NEW MARINE PUB/SEAFOOD RESTAURANT  r  i  A NEW MARINE PUB  Bob and Ruth King of Madeira Marina would like  to convert their home into a small marine pub. They  visualize patrons arriving mostly by water to relax  after a day's fishing, perhaps to enjoy a seafood dinner and a Pender Harbour sunset in a tranquil and  friendly atmosphere, and praise "the one that got  away."  You and all other neighbours of Madeira Marina  will decide if the Kings' plans for their marine pub  are accepted, by voting in an upcoming referendum.  The following information has been prepared to  enable you to make a well-informed vote.  will arrive at the new  marine pub by water, and  they have adequate  moorage to accommodate them.  Patrons arriving by car  will have approximately  an acre of parking space  available, more than ample for the limited-seating  capacity establishment  that the Kings have planned.  r^p  WE HOPE THAT WE  HAVE YOUR SUPPORT  ���*^*fSK��*i_��*  A representative from  the independent survey  company of Pannel Kerr  Forster will call on you in  the near future so that you  can vote on approval of  the 'F* licence required for  the Kings to proceed with  their plans for the marine  pub.  Any permanent resident over 19 years of age  or business within a half  mile radius of Madeira  Marina is entitled to one  vote.  Your neighbours the  Kings look forward to pro  viding you with a quiet  and comfortable  establishment to relax  and socialize in for years  to come, and we hope that  you will allow them to do  so by voting 'YES' in the  upcoming referendum.  THE KINGS  Bob, Ruth and their six  children have made  Pender Harbour their  home since 1975 when  they moved here from the  Lower Mainland. Most  residents are familiar with  them as owners and  operators of Madeira  Marina Ltd. and generous  supporters of community  activities and organizations.  THE ESTABLISHMENT  The Kings' marine pub  will have a seating capacity limited to only 50  patrons, but in the future  they may apply for a  licence extension to serve  an additional 20 patrons  on the outside deck  overlooking the water. A  tasteful nautical decor including a wood-burning  heater will ensure that the  atmosphere is warm and  low-key.  Both hot and cold food  will be served, including  an assortment of  reasonably-priced  delicious fresh-caught  fish and shellfish.  Although the style will be  unpretentious, each dish  will be prepared with ail  the attention necessary to  ensure a most  pleasurable   dining   experience.  Entertainment will  feature quiet, lounge-style  music that will contribute  to the relaxed environment and allow comfortable conversation to take  place. Loud or questionable entertainment  will not be permitted.  THE IDEAL LOCATION  The proposed site for  the Kings' marine pub is  legally known as Lot 2,  Block 20, District Lot  1023, Plan 9821, LD 37,  12930 Madeira Park Road,  Madeira Park, British Columbia.  The Kings will remodel  their present waterfront  home to convert a part of  it into a small marine pub  on their 3V_ acres of property.  Because of the  geography, the establishment will not be visible  from Madeira Park Road  or any other through-road  in the area, and the  grounds will be upgraded  in conjunction with the  building of the marine  pub.  MOORAGE AND PARKING  The Kings expect that  the majority of patrons  e^CZO  io$39^  ���:���;  ; i  ill  V 12  Coast News, June 19,1989  For Howie White  Guess Where  ,,, I, ii ii 11 riTi. ii .T.rrrr 7JTXUT777.: ~ -....."-.���.-,������'.. .'������ ..'H.M.'.I" l.l.i.l.i.ljl'.. ��� J v.TT~^TT^TT^^^T^T^T^i .-.-"-"-.. ������.?���.'���������������'���"������'���' '-'���"  No one correctly guessed the above, therefore the prize will be increased to $10 this week. Send your entries to reach the Coast  News, Box 460, Gibsons by Saturday of this week.  Burying morts  Mort disposal will be prohibited at the Sechelt landfill by  October. In the meantime, it will just be more expensive. The  regional public utilities committee voted last week to increase  dump charges for morts from $25 per cubic metre to $45 per  cubic metre.  When historians from" across  Canada gathered fat Laval  University in Quebec City last  week to present the Canadian  Historical Association's (CHA)  1989 awards* a Sunshine Coast  man was at the centre of, attention. Author and publisher  Howard White of Madeira Park  received a rare CHA Career  Award for his work in promoting awareness' of>. BC  regional history throughout  Canada.  The citation delivered by Professor Paul la Roque of the  University of Quebec stated,  "For the past several decades  Howard White has been a  tireless promoter and creator of  quality British Columbia  regional history. Through his  imaginative Raincoast  Chronicles and Harbour  Publishing he has nurtured and  brought into being a remarkable  range of work which captures  the essence of British Columbia,  particularly the coastal reeion.  White has markedly chanced  our knowledge and understanding."  The Canadian Historical  Association is Canada's senior  historical body and presents a  series of awards each year for  outstanding contributions to  Canadian history but the  awards are normally for individual books. Career Awards  of the kind given White are less  common.  "I'm honored and amazed,"  White said from his home in  Madeira Park. "I knew we had  a few fans in Campbell River  but I had no idea anybody cared  in Quebec City."  He didn't know he was being  considered for the award until  the letter arrrived from the  president of the CHA saying  he'd won. White founded the  well-known regional journal  Raincoast Chronicles in 1972  and began Harbour Publishig in  1974.  Since then he and his wife  Mary have published  'somewhere around a hundred'  books by West Coast authors,  including such bestsellers as  Edith Iglauer's Fishing With  John and The Accidental  Airline, which White co-  authored with pioneer Jim  Spilsbury.  Judging the CHA award were  Professor J.K. Hiller of  Memorial University in Newfoundland, Professor Kenneth  Pyke of the University of Windsor, Professor Jean Friesen of  the University of Manitoba, Dr:  Clarence Karr of Malaspina  College and Professor La Roc-  que.  Canfor recognises  seven locals  Seven Gibsons residents were  among 46 long service  employees honoured recently at  Canfor Corporation's annual  25 Years Service Awards Banquet.  Celebrating from Gibsons  were Roger and Janice Edmonds, Fred and _Nadine  Gazeley, Martin and Billie  Henry, Lloyd and Maureen  Partridge, Jim and Beth  Shepherd,  Freeman  and  Joy  Peter   and   Ann  contrac-  Canfor's  Division  work for  Smith   and  Cavelier.  Mr.   Gazeley   is  tor/engineer   for  Mainland   Logging  while the other men  the  Howe  Sound  Pulp  and  Paper mill in Port Mellon.  This year's event was also a  silver anniversary celebration in  another way as it was the 25th  banquet since the tradition  started in 1965.  CBflPe  .*i&  fr  /^i|5  .yr /  �� ?  i  '. \  -^x? *&  during  peVries  4     floot l*!*0*  Jul*15 ^ ^\^\y& \$k JjOW  V&,  'iym  *���-��'! SS  yw��\*  fl:  1Y|I^ L  Burlington  Curlier  Stainstopper fibre  with the look of luxury  .The Contractors' Choice,. J  5 year stain guarantee  10 year wear guarantee  HOW  sq. yd.  SJ^jT^ivtea.;  *SSl_ftS5S  ^1  <kj. yd.  Supremacy Nylon  Cut & Loop, Scotchguarded  NpW  H.5.H. *P ,  S38.95 iq. yd.     * ��**!��� V*.  Barrymore     ^  Berber 22 ���  $q��  Discontinued line,       If sq. yd.  Reg. Price $22.95 sq. yd.  ,.^^$rlFeel the ^e~^ear wear g*  !/;   ~^ \%\m r v��ar stain & iu *_   _A  arantees  '���&&  m  y- w      ....  Wfc' ���    Y  %m  %j*  am  ^YyV'-y-  y> i  MSB  Chateouguoy  For extra heavy traffic - office or home  p^DdtY__$_Slff      -.  '������:���:  M.S.R. $51.^5 sq. yd.  ���~k'',y.  Cr��*nSovei-fiim.  ___* ���SSTSr*  111  Saxonies, Berbers,  Pin Dots, Cat & Loops  completely installed for H ^sf set. yd.  Covers: Carpet Underpad,  Taxes, Labour!   Lino:     only  Armstrong Cambray  Vinyl Flooring   sq. yd.  Grass wh^e  s,  Turf    * i*sTS  sq. yd.  B���*L Tie Heat  AV  With  fABBEY  Keep your home  _ m 13 M H H __ BiL. la^ft     *_P __���_!__���    ^* ��� ���    ��� ' -���  fWWmmm This Summer  al Next Winter  . Wm All Year Round  flili 'I   II'   I���j  from DeVries  NATURAL FIBRE FLOOR COVERINGS  061061   Bl6IluS The feel of natural wool  o^Y  The feel of natural wool  Snmos  Reg.  $32.95 sq. yd  NOW ONLY  $9195  &ss_ m> sq. yd.  Athens   ^Qy  Reg. $29.95 sq. yd.  WV,l��s'FtOOK^O���  Cornein^w^Z^^^MflH  Pleated Shades:  Ot^iY   if * 'a square inch  Vertical Blinds:  per inch of width  (any length)  Mini Blinds:i  per square inch  111 �� lra._^%9 I* ^^ " __1Sr*  |4I���� ,      bepttbl��c  Extendea w_    fIoor  f0^hwin Covering Event  Window ftWalU-  Ca/i iiov/ /or free estimate  w  ^*^_  ��i  Ii  Pi  m  '���m  m  m  it  m  m  m  g  'Art  I  i  i  I  i4  I  'ii  ���i$  1  r  il  vV  ' Vi  V*  "ft  At  ty  '#1  k  hi d��MVFHl     -*   ���    <��|  mi  M  ii  Sif  Si  m  m  m  p  8  n  1.  m  f  i  J  1  1  ��� i  I  m  i  i  I  m  I  fi  .  1  ,kr  .0  Y*  V 4  Y  ���ft  if,  ,V  �� 4  **  Iff)  '���'V  J  Coast News, June 19,1989  13  Cavalcade  ______��-"������  ^_____\\\\my$���*  a\\\\\m\^a\\\\\\\a\\\\\vaM# ���  HI_l_^_^_iH_l^_K9_tf&/  *^_HB  EhRmm i-   __HE  i^H  _^^^Sa_E��^        _____________Ki_  ���_P*3����ft&^              r    *___________H��7  L.ysW  __________�����*__    ^________________H__sP&  V.  _r>   . .��� ,  jiz y  *���__��  y j  _S^____________H____I  f||  _________QP\s________l  _H_^  ^n  Hl"v  Hr < ^9^ff ��  _______ ^  J^________i  __r ^_J______________  _l-______n  }'________���_.  " %������   * ~__  !_B____V%w  y:fiitf^B  _By-<  --^JRpvI  K  -         s  _fl  _____B_^_:  '"  LISA ALLEN  Cedar's Inn Motel'  SHEILA BISHOP  Gibsons Building Supplies  NICOLE FORTIN  Andy's Restaurant  JENNIFER GIRARD  Gibsons Fire Department  KIMBERLY HUGHES  Gibsons Realty  HOLLIE LACEY  Gibsons Landing Merchants  Elphie wins cash  NICHOLE LAGASSE  Chamber of Commerce  OLGA SMITH  Coca-Cola  BONNIE STEWART  Seaview Plaza  ROXANNE WISEMAN  Leeward Clothing  Elphinstone Secondary  School has earned a cash award  for its innovative traffic safety  projects. The Insurance Corporation of BC (ICBC) invited  all schools in the province to  submit an entry describing traffic safety projects undertaken to  make the roads a safer place.  All entries for the Gibsons  area were evaluated and judged  at ICBC's head office in North  Vancouver on May 25.  ICBC    Traffic    Safety  representatives will be presenting a $500 cash award to the  school in the next four weeks.  They will also receive an engraved plaque and/or an awards  certificate to display in their  school.  The School traffic Safety  Awards Program is a province-  wide annual program designed  to encourage student participation in school and community  traffic safety activities.  Students take awards  A long list of local students  have won a variety of awards.  From Chatelech High School,  Kim Watts won an honourable  . mention in a UBC essay com-  ;; petition   and   an   Exemplary-  * Citizenship  Award -from  the-  j Province of BC.       ^-   �������������--��� ���������lr  Sheri Wilson also received an  Exemplary Citizenship Award  and will be travelling to Sweden  this summer.  ,��� Kevin Dube won a Superior  Achievement Rating in the  Canadian National Math Competitions and will be attending  UBC next year.  Jennifer Jones was in the top  10 per cent in Canada in both  the Canadian Math Competition and the Euclid Math Competition and has been accepted  at both UBC and Simon Fraser.  Kevin Hansen has been accepted by both UBC and  McGill.  Eleanor O'Keeffe won an Exemplary Citizenship Award, has  .. been accepted by McGill, won a  scholarship to UBC and also to  the Lester Pearson College of  the Pacific.  Jannie Pizanno won a  superior rating in the National  "Math Competitionand must  ~make a decisidii::tp:choose,tiet-~  ween scho1ar_hiiJs^UEk^^th^s  University of Victoria and  Simon Fraser.  At Elphinstone Secondary  School, students won 30 awards  for their ICBC video production.  Another Elphi student, Doug  Devlin, has been accepted by  the BC Sports Development  Camp.  Francisco Juarez won third  prize at the BC Arts Festival for  video production.  Suzanne   Wilson   won   an  honourable mention in a AJBCy  essay competition,   ���Y-. r'.\ ���������  . Scott Roland will be spending  a year in Africa on a Federal -  Government Award.   .,.. ^-  Astra Mutch has just returned from a national conference  on Drug Abtise iri Halifax-  Greg Savoy will be going on a  five week tour of Kenya and  Zimbabwe under the sponsorship of the UN Association of  BC.  �����������':������  Ferry traffic up  The traffic figures for May showed an eight per cent increase in passenger traffic and a 16 per cent increase in vehicle  traffic on the Horseshoe Bay to Langdale route last month,  reported Neil Vant, Minister Responsible for B.C. Ferries.  "If this is any indication of what we can expect this summer, and I think it is," Vant said in a recent news release,  "we're in for a terrific time."  Remember those words, Sun Coasters, during the interminable ferry line-ups this summer.  The President and Directors  of the  Canadian Community Newspapers Association  Representing the Community Newspapers of Canada  "���"''"'      are pleased to congratulate  The Sunshine  ftilf II  Winner Of  BEST "HOUSE" AD  to promote a service the newspaper provides  ^  The Coast News  DOES IT AGAIN...  this time CANADA-WIDE!  Remember our "Gotcha!"  series of ads?  The Canadian Community Newspaper Association  1c*Kia  <3n<  K?  has awarded the COAST NEWS  FIRST PRIZE  from entries all across Canada for our  "HOUSE AD"  campaign featuring one of our own services.  The COAST NEWS creates WINNING ADVERTISING!  CALLUS  We can help make YOUR business a winner, too!  Pender Harbour  Centre 883-9099  Cowrie St.  Sechelt 885-3930  Cruice Lane  Gibsons 886-2622  \��'->  M. 14  Coast News, June 19,1989  A collection of brass, gold, silver, copper and jade jewellery by  Halfmoon Bay's Jack Leyland has been on display at the Arts  Centre in Sechelt. -Vera Elliott photo  Rhythms,  of life  Subject of love  by Penny Fuller  Anyone born when the Sun  was in Cancer (June 22 to July  23) is especially vulnerable to  the confusion inherent in our  concept of love. You probably  have a deeper capacity to love  than any other sign but are also  more prone than others to  becoming trapped in the maze  of associated emotions.  As a child, a Sun in Cancer  person is like an exposed nerve  ending, so sensitive to  everything that emotional pain  is inevitable. To survive you  must learn to put up various  kinds of protective armour. It  could be shyness or withdrawal  into a fantasy world. It could  even be a pseudo-belligerence  that puts other people off so  they don't get close enough to  hurt you.  And you learn to be afraid of  love, because love, of all the  emotions, makes you most  vulnerable. Or so it seems to the  child.  As an adult, it's crucial to  your personal development that  you haul out all the personal  myths you developed about love  and re-examine them from a  more mature, less vulnerable  perspective.  From that standpoint, you  may be able to realize that it is  not love that causes pain, but  violation of the conditions that  you've put on love. "If you love  you, you'll love me. If I love  you strongly enough, you'll  change. If I love you, you'll be  healed of all the emotional injuries you have suffered up until  now."  It doesn't work. Those conditions cannot be met over an extended period of time. There  will be times when the person  you love behaves abominable  and you will feel as if the love  you have poured into them has  been betrayed. Then, the armour goes on.  What if, though, you connect  with 'unconditional love'? In  other words, what if right from  the beginning, you love a person  for the magnificent spark of  god, the soul, that is in them, irrelevant to any particular time,  space or behaviour?  From a detached perspective,  you have to admit that each of  us is a genius creator of emotional drama. Look at the antics  we put ourselves through, both  internally and in relation to  others.  It really is quite wonderfully  lovable.  If your love is unconditional,  though, you can reject and  disallow any behaviour toward  yourself that is abusive, without  feeling that it's compromising  your love for the other person.  You can love them when they're  angry, when they're obnoxious,  when they're weak and when  you walk away. You don't have  to control another person's  behaviour in order to love them.  This kind of love gives both  of you and the object of your  affections much more freedom.  You no longer have to dampen  or restrict the flow of your love  in order to protect yourself.  You can allow that deep feeling  its full expression while protecting your own ego energy as  much as is necessary. That's  real strength.  Art rental  New art works available for  rental 10am to 1 pm., Monday,  June 26 at the Sunshine Coast.  Arts Centre on Trail Avenue,  Sechelt.  Enjoy the talents of local artists for as little as 55 per  month.  For further information call:  Diane at 885-2264, Doreen at  885-7951 or Marjorie at  885-7904.  ^.Y���Y Y,, -  g.^-'_f_��  Sunshine Coast Unemployment Action Centre hours 9:15 to 3:00 pm. Tuesday to Friday. Call 886-2425.  Room (under the library). Gibsons. Cai! tor into 885-4711.  Adult survivors of childhood sexual abuse self help group. meetings erery Tuesday at  7 pm. For more information and meeting place call Joan at 885-5164.  Women Who Love Too Much support group, confidential and anonymous Tuesdays at  7:30. Call for information 886-2008. 886-8788, or 886-9539.  Women Survivors ot Childhood Sexual Abuse. Tuesday 7 pm. For information  885-5164. Private and Confidential.  Holy Family Church Cowrie Street. Bake Sale and Yard Sale. Saturday. July 8 at 10  am until 2 pm at the Church Hall.  Coastal Assoc, for the Preservation of the Environment (CAPE) monthly meeting will  be held Sunday, June 25 at 7:30 pm at Rockwood Lodge. Everyone welcome.  The Sunshine Coast Home Support Society will hold its third annual genera! meeting  on Wednesday, June 28 at 8:30 pm in the Home Support Office. Room 202. Teredo  Square, Sechelt. All welcome.  Sunshine Coast Unitarian Group will be having a pot luck picnic at Roberts Creek  Park. Sunday, June 25 starting at 11 am. Contact Anne at 886-7988 for further information.  Sunshine Coast Astronomers Club next meeting June 27 at 7:30 pm at Roberts Creek  School.  Sunshine Coast Amateur Radio Club General Meeting - Wednesday, June 21 at 8 pm.  6365 Oracle Rd., Sechelt. For information call 885-9491.  by Peter Trower  It is 2:30 pm when Roy  Rankin, as arranged, release-  Cox, Wilson and O'Brien from  their cells. "Door to the Bridge  is unlocked," he whispers.  "Couldn't get the key for the  other end though. Sorry about  that."  "We can take care of it,"  assures Herb, patting his belt  where several smuggled saw  blades are concealed.  Rankin makes himself scarce.  The three fugitives head quickly  for the Bridge of Sighs. Cox and  Wilson, kept separated on different tiers, have not met face to  face for weeks. What little communication they have had has  been through Rankin and Helen  Gillespie. The big man has traded his usual cocksure expression  for a sheepish look. "Damnit,  Herb," he says awkwardly, "I  sure feel bad about spilling my  guts but the bastards really  worked me over."  "Forget it," says Herb tersely, "we have more important  things to worry about now."  They slip through the. door,  close it carefully behind them  and make their way furtively  across the Bridge. It is an overcast day and the passageway has  an ominous look in the wan  light. But today it is a tunnel to  liberty not judgement and the  three men traverse it gladly.  As Rankin has warned, the  steel gate between the corridor  and the courtroom is locked.  Herb brings out the hacksaw  blades and they go to work on  the two central bars. "Seems  funny to be busting out of a  place after all the joints we've  busted into," observes Cox but  his attempt at levity falls on  deaf ears.  For the next fifteen minutes,  there is only the grinding sound  of steel against steel and the  men's heavy breathing. Finally,  the bars are sawn through and  pulled free. Frisco Eddie,  slightest of the three, squeezes  through the narrow aperture  first. "Everything looks oka^,"  he whispers. "Come on." fS k  Herb starts through the; gap  in the bars. He has a vague  sense of forboding. Despite Eddie's assurance, something  seems wrong. And suddenly the  apparently empty courtroom is  alive with armed officers. They  leap from concealment behind  seats and the judge's bench, led  by Deputy Sheriff Fox and  Superintendent Manning.  "That bastard Rankin!" spits  Cox, "he's set us up!"  Frisco Eddie, totally surrounded and startled out of his  wits, throws up his hands. Herb  jumps back through the bars  and ducks into an alcove as  Manning and the deputies open  fire. Cox turns tail and runs  back over the Bridge of Sighs  towards the jail, followed by a  whining fusilade of rifle bullets  like a swarm of killer bees. It is  a futile, almost suicidal flight.  Inevitably, one of the whistling  and ricocheting slugs finds its  mark. Cox lets out a cry, totters  and pitches forward on his face,  mortally wounded.  The firing ceases. Manning  unlocks the gate and he and the  others pour out on to the  Bridge. Totally stunned by what  has happened, Herb surrenders  meekly and is roughly handcuffed by one of the deputies.  Manning bends over the fallen  Cox, extricates the pistol he had  been carrying and examines it.  Then he comes over to Herb  and waves the gun under his  nose. "There's a bullet missing  from this gun," he says. "The  way we see it, you shot your  partner for blowing the whistle  on you and then planted the  piece on him. You're going to  swing for this one, Wilson."  Herb is so taken aback he can  only stand there speechless. It is  a frame-up pure and simple.  (Herb Wilson will continue to  deny until his dying day that he  had any part in Cox's killing. In  a later statement, he will  counter with quite a different  charge, citing the bribes that  Manning and his underlings had  accepted from him.  "After these officers had obtained the money," said  Wilson, "they decided that I  would have to be put out of the  way. For that purpose they  framed the escape over the  Bridge of Sighs. Twenty deputy  sheriffs lay in wait around the  jail and in the Hall of  Justice...! couldn't crowd  through the sawed bars and  O'Brien went first. He was met  by two rounds of rifle fire from  Manning's gun and that of  Deputy Sheriff Fox...when  Manning learned that I had  escaped the plot he induced the  sheriff to have me tried for  murder. I insist that the  evidence was framed....  It is a plausible-enough story  and there is nothing in Herb  Wilson's background to suggest  that he is capable of such an impetuous and violent crime.  Murdering Cox would be a self-  defeating act of suicidal  madness and Herb Wilson is  simply not given to such acts.  Unfortunately, in this instance,  the odds are utterly stacked  against him).  to be continued.  Members of the Gibsons Restructuring  Advisory Committee will be appearing  on Coast Cable on Thursday, June 22,  1989, at 7 pm., to present information  and answer questions in regard to retruc-  turing. Written questions may be submitted in advance by delivering them to the  Town of Gibsons.  Telephone questions will be received  over a telephone number which will be  broadcast during the program.  ____  DINE & DANCE  at the  =___:  _____  acs  as  r*AfcTU<N*N  Featuring  SLIM AND THE PICK-UPSR  Starting at 7:30. pm  June 23rd & 24th  Reservations Required  Hostess - Katherina     j  885-1995 or 885-2833 Eg  :  Summer Evenings - Fri. & Sat. Only - Dancing by the Seashore  _________  a_e  acs  sec  see  ax  Fri., June 23 &  Sat., June 24  Ken Dalgleish  Pianist  7 pm  Every Wednesday Night  is PRIME RIB NIGHT!  Luncheon Buffet  11-2 Monday thru' Friday  $595  886*3388  Hwy 101, Gibsons  COAST HEWS Photo   Reprints  Any published photo or your  choice from the contact sheets  5x7    $600  8 x 10    900  ��P*  e.*i  *T _J  Airft  rv~_  �������������  K-AtM'l'^i-i' \ ���*���  W^i  '���to'*1"? <-?  '#��-*>  ,i"S  Sail Beautiful B.C.'s Coast  CHARTERS - Local and Long Distance  LESSONS - Instructor - 20 years experience  SIGHT-SEEING - Howe Sound and Georgia Strait  Phone Dave at 886-2864  <M$mmmmmmmmm  lBROOK  RV/CAMPGROUND  BED & BREAKFAST  For Reservations Phone 886-2887  Follow Gower Point Road to  Ocean Beach Esplanade  Gibsons & District Chamber of Commerce  CAMP GROUND  Located at Brothers Park  - Tennis Courts . - 5 min. to Shopping Centre  - 5 min. to Pool (closed in August)  Come  Down  &  Browse  Fine Art - Art Supplies ��� Gifts  ^�� The Hunter Gallery  $&     ��� Jewellery ��� Paintings ��� Pottery 0\f^  Prints ��� Fabric Art ��� Cards  Handcrafted Work by Local Artists  $_,_>'  ? * _  886-9022  Upstairs. Comer of School & Gower Pt Rds , Gibsons f If  Local Authors/Local History Coast News, June 19,1989  15  John Pass is "a verbal magician," says Gary Boire in Canadian Literature (Fall 1986),  "continually transforming the  textures and meanings (not to  mention the spellings) of our  most common daily commodities: words."  One of Pass's poems placed  first in the 1988 Canada/India  Village Aid poetry contest and  an honourable mention in the  1987 BC Federation of Writers  Literary Rites competition. His  JOHN PASS  eighth book of poetry, An Arbitrary Dictionary (Coach  House Press 1984) gathered  rave reviews.  Appreciative audiences have  heard his poems on CBC's  Morningside, Audience, Anthology, and The Hornby Collection. In March of this year,  the Festival of the Written Arts  presented John Pass in a two  day workshop for emerging  poets at the Rockwood Centre.  He has been an instructor in  the Adult Basic Education Program at Capilano College for 14  years and the ABE English program he designed is now used  throughout BC colleges.  Saskatchewan born Sharon  Thesen will be appearing with  John Pass at this summer's  Festival. Her latest published  work, The Beginning Of The  Long Dash (Coach House Press  1988), was nominated for the  prestigious Governor General's  Award, as was Confabulations:  Poems For Malcolm Lowry  (Oolichan Books 1984).  The   Malahat   Review,  recognizing the caliber of her  poetry, dedicated a special issue  to her work and that of two  other Canadian writers. Her  poems have been anthologized  in The Oxford Book Of Canadian Verse, New Canadian  Poets, Poetry Of Canadian  Women and many others.  Sharon Thesen is an educator  at Capilano College and is  poetry editor of Capilano  Review.  John Pass and Sharon  Thesen will share the stage with  a musician on Sunday, August  13 at 10 am.  The Festival of the Written  Arts also provides an exciting  opportunity this summer to  hear Doris Shadbolt, one of the  most honoured art critics and  curators in Canada. From 1950  to 1975 Doris Shadbolt virtually  was the Vancouver Art Gallery,  building it from an insignificant  collection to the most important  gallery in the West.  She curated many exhibits,  including the acclaimed Arts Of  DORIS SHADBOLT  The Raven (1967) and The  Centennial Exhibition Of Emily  Carr (1971).  Tributes for Doris Shadbolt  include the Woman of Distinction Award from the YWCA,  not one but two prizes at the BC  Annual Book Awards for her  book Bill Reid, the Royal Canadian Academy Medal in 1986  and the Order of Canada in  1976.  She is currently working on  her second book on Emily Canfor the World of Art series. You  can hear Doris Shadbolt at 10  am on Saturday, August 12 at  the Festival.  UVEflT  GARDEN BAY  PUB  THIS WEEK  Festival gets cash grant for chairs  Y" YlY883^9f^Y^  ;j; JRttE lw^��#gim' %i "mix'1*  GRANT  MILLNER  and his  Invisible Band  Tues. June 20  thru Sat. June 24  NEXT WEEK  SCOTT  ANDERSON  Back by  Popular  Demand  Wed. June 28  thru Sun. July 2  The Festival of the Written  Arts is delighted to announce  the receipt of a grant of $14,000  from the Vancouver Foundation to purchase chairs for the  new Festival Pavilion. As a  result, 550 folding chairs and  three chair dollies should arrive  just in time for the Festival in  August.  Meanwhile, it's shaping up to  be a nip-and-tuck race to have  the Pavilion itself constructed  on time. So if you have basic  carpentry experience and can  donate a day or two of your  time, the Festival needs you!  On week days (starting now),  the work crew will be erecting  the poles, walls and beams.  Weekend work bees will concentrate on the roof (July 8/9  and July 15/16) and the siding  (July 23/24 and July 29/30).  Or if you have a group which  want to work together on a  special part of the project, you  can take on the construction of  the stage or build the cupboards  and shelves. And if you are  retired from construction and  want to help out, we're in  desperate   need   of   another  volunteer foreman to share the  load with Michael Kolibas and  Dave Foss.  Help us finish the project on  time! Call 885-9631 between  8:30 am and 5 pm.  Any way you Slice it  the Classifieds bring results  At Hunter Gallery  Channel Eleven  _  WEDNESDAY JUNE 21  E.S.P. 1��V.  7 PM.  The Final Exam  Like all other courses in high  school, the broadcasting  students at Elphinstone Secondary finish up the semester with  a final exam.  This year the students are  tested on the skills they have  learned by ��� producing,  unassisted, a program about  Gibsons to be sent to the Commonwealth Conference.  Production planning,  hosting, editing, producing and  technical work all come into  play as the students work hard  New show  at Arts  Centre  There is new show at the Arts  Centre of work by Sunshine  Coast artists Wendy Simmonds,  Noreen Marshall and Vivian  Chamberlin.  Working mostly in water-  colour, these three express their  love for the Coastal way of life.  Amidst the spectacular, landscapes of our home we live,  work, raise children and grow  old. The variety of images this  life process provides is the inspiration for these artists.  Wendy Simmonds and  Noreen Marshall are active in  the Harbour Artists group in  Pender Harbour and are  members of the Federation of  Canadian Artists.  Both had work selected for  the provincial exhibition Images  and Objects, their work hangs  in many homes and businesses  on the Sunshine Coast.  Vivian Chamberlin is also an  FCA member and regular participant in juried and group  show at the Arts Centre. Her  work can be found a the Hunter  Gallery and in many private collections.  The artists will be present at a  public reception Saturday, June  24 at 2 pm. You; can talk to  them then, see the paintings and  sample the refreshments.  The ���Arts'Cento e is open from  11 to 4 Wednesday to Saturday  and from 1 to 4 on Sunday.  to show their stuff. Don't miss  THURSDAY JUNE 22  7 PM.  Restructuring Phone-in  This is your chance to talk to  members of the restructuring  committee. Phone in with your  views, opinions and concerns  about this important topic.  Restructuring committee  members Malcolm ' Fraser ���,  Blane Hagedorn, Mike Poppell,  David Vaughan and Ray  Williston join you and host  Maureen Clayton for this lively,  hour long phone-in show.  8 PM.  Coast Interf Aith  This month, the Presbyterian  Church is the host of our  religious interfaith programs.  Reverend Cameron Fraser is  joined by Dr. Alice Westlake in  a discussion about her life and  philosophy.  This Community  Television Schedule  Courtesy of: ���- ��� ���- �����-  SOUTH COAST FORD  885-3281 ���  On June 20 the Hunter  Gallery opens an exhibition of  new paintings and sketches by  Rosemary Schouw, a well  known Gambier Island artist.  Schouw's long standing interest in the BC Coast and its  beautiful environment is evident  in her recent works. She views  her art as a unique method of  gentle protest to portray fish  and forest resouces before they  vanish.  Her love of the marine environment and her experiences  as a deck hand on a salmon  troller provide her with glimpses  of a fast disappearing way of  life.  The exhibition runs from  June 20 to July 10.  Koto  Doy        Dcttga�� "Pa*k  Persons interested in providing entertainment or  setting up tables for food/goods contact:  Brenda <����) Lorraine  88621" fesSoSsl 886-8 ui  or ^VT or  886-9012 __<-l��_*_t 886-4964  Saturday  July 22/89  Your guide to  the finest in  area dining  * Y nY?  A listing of  restaurants  and pubs  Twwt ��i  ike Coodt  NIGHT ON THE /OWN  Even though I've never been to England, for me, a piping hot package of fish and chips, wrapped in newspaper,  conjures up visions of an English seaside village.  We came close to that last week when we dropped in to  the Sechelt Fish Market.  It was hard to choose. The spotless little store on Cowrie  Street with bright blue and white exterior was filled with  people who all obviously knew that this was the place to  get a wise variety of really fresh seafood.  Nestled in a bed of ice were filets of ling cod, red snapper and salmon, whole trout, crab, muscles, oysters and  Japanese tempura.  We could have had a delicious sandwich with seafood of  our choice; but it was the smell of the fish and chips that  made us decide.  Sure enough, each serving was wrapped in newspaper,  was piping out and absolutely delicious.  For less than $5 we had our fish and chips in a. seaside  village. Not England perhaps; but on the other hand, it's  pretty hard to improve on fish and chips at the beach on a  sunny day in Sechelt.  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 Uam-2:30. Hwy 101,  Gibsons, 8863388.  Creek House - Intimate dining and  European cuisine in a sophisticated yet  casual atmosphere. We serve rack of  lamb, duck, crab, clams, scallops, steaks,  also daily specials. Reservations recommended. Roberts Creek Road and Beach  Avenue - 885-9321. Open 6 pm. Closed  Mondays & Tuesdays. V. MC. 40 seats.  Mariners' Restaurant - On the  waterfront with one of the most spectacular views in Gibsons, the Mariners'  specializes in fresh and live seafood, and  also offers a full range of lunch and dinner entrees. Both menus change daily,  with delicious daily specials. Marine  Drive, Gibsons Landing, 886-2334. Monday to Saturday: Lunch 11-3, Monday to  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 din-  ;ing here. Menu includes pizza, pasta,  ;steaks and seafood. Steaks and seafood  ;are their specialties.  Banquet facilities  available. Very special children's menu.  Average dinner for two: $20. Reservations recommended. Located in Gibsons  Landing  at   1538  Gower   Point   Rd.  886-2268. Open Sun-Thurs, 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 S15-S20. Located at  Wharf Rd., Sechelt, 885-1919; and on  Highway 101, across from Gibsons  Medical Clinic, Gibsons, 886-8138.  The Wharf - Open for breakfast,  lunch and dinner seven days a week.  Breathtaking ocean view and sunsets  from every table. Continental cuisine and  seafood at its best. Sunday Brunch from  11 am - 2 pm. Fully licensed and air-  conditioned. Dinner reservations recommended. Hwy. 101, Davis Bay. 885-7285.  fAM/lY DfN/NQ  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  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 IN - TAKE OUT  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  ifter 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.  ���n  M  u  V"  -*_"^��**i?__i*Mrf*Si��<��*rf*w*^ Coast News, June 19,1989  : > ;C- > ~\ ^ . \J Y ^Y   V^-.v ��?V <~;. r,iv  ^L_�� -���     ^ LAi .i, _..  ^ - ' *���.*   ���.  ������     mini iflllMl  lll-ilMIII  by Dan Cross  Matthew Graham is competing here in the 140 metre Individual  Medley event at the Gibsons Swim Club meet Saturday, June 17.  Gibsons  Swimming Pool  MONDAY &  WEDNESDAY  Early Bird 6:30 a.m.-    8:30 a.m.  Aqua Fit 9:00 a.m. - 10:00 a.m.  Ease Me In 10:00 a.m.- 11:00 a.m.  Noon Swim 11:30a.m. -   1:00p.m.  Lessons 3:30p.m. -   7:30p.m.  Swim Fit 7:30 p.m.-   8:30 pm.  TUESDAY  Fit & 50+ 9:30a.m.-10:30a.m.  Senior Swim 10:30 a.m. -11:30 a.m.  Adapted Aquatics 2:30 p.m. - 3:30 p.m.  Lessons 3:30 p.m. - 6:00 p.m.  Public Swim        6:00 pm. - 7:30 p.m.  FRIDAY  Early Bird  Aqua Fit  Fit & 50 +  Senior Swim  Noon Swim  Public Swim  Teen Swim  6:30a.m.-   8:30a.m.  9:00 a.m. - 10:00 a.m.  10:00 a.m. - 10:30 a.m.  10:30a.m. - 11:30a.m.  11:30 a.m. -   1:00 p.m.  5:30 p.m.-  7:00 p.m.  7:30 p.m.-   9:00 p.m.  THURSDAY  Adapted Aquatics 2  Lessons 3  Public Swim 6  :30 p.m. - 3:30 p.m.  :30 pm - 6:00 p.m.  :00 p.m. - 7: 30 p.m.  SATURDAY  Public Swim  Public Swim  SUNDAY  Family Swim  Public Swim  2:00 p.m. - 4:30 p.m.  7:00 p.m. - 8:30 p.m.  1:00p.m. - 3:30p.m.  3:30 p.m. - 5:00 p.m.  Gibsons Swimming Pool 886-9415  Publication of this schedule  sponsored by  Super Valu  Another outstanding performance by 16 Chinook swimmers attending the Richmond  Racers Summerfest June 10 and  11, in a 25 meter outdoor pool.  Once again we won 65 placement ribbons. After Saturday's  competition we all camped at  Park Canada and everyone enjoyed the afternoon on the  waterslides. Y  As our season is rapidly approaching an end for two months we can reflect back: on a very  successful year and all the support we have had from the communities. '  One more swimmer qualifies  for the provincials plus we have  one 13 year old girl standing by  as the first alternate for the BC  Summer Games in July.  Ribbons for the weekend are  as follows:  9 & 10 YEAR OLD  Amanda FallisSO Fly 3rd, 100 I.M. 5th,  50 Free 1st, 100 Breast 1st; Rebecca  Hodge: 100 Breast 5th, 50 Breast 4th;  Chris Hahn:50 Fly 2nd, 100 Breast 2nd,  100 Fly 2nd; Seiema MoledegefcSO Breast  3rd.  11 & 12 YEAR OLD  Kelly Kavanagh: 100 Free 5th; Dana  Carpenter: 100 Free 6th; Ryan Mellor  100 Free 6th, 100 Breast 6th, 200 Breast  6th.  13 & 14 YEAR OLD  FJisa Mowbray: 100 Back 1st, 100 Free  4th; Hanna Hendersen: 100 Breast 1st,.  100 Free 2nd, 200 Breast 2nd; Sent  MoledegeitlOO Free 1st; Shane Cross. 50  Free 2nd, 200 Free 5th, 100 Free 6th;  Josh Hodge:200 Free 4th, 50 Free 1st,  100 Free 5lh, 100 Breast 5th.  15 YEARS & OVER  Sean  Heatlifield: 100 Free 2nd,   100  Breast 2nd, 50 Free 2nd; Craig Wfllmott  50 Free 1st, 200 Free 1st, 100 Back 1st,  109 Breast 1st, 100 Fly 1st, 100 Free 1st.  RELAYS  9 & 10 GIRLS  200 MEDLAY RELAY  1st - Shirlee MacIeUan,Back, Rebecca  Hodge.? Breast,   Amanda   FaUis, Fly,  Nicole Jorgensen,Free.  9 & 10 BOYS  200 MEDLAY RELAY  3rd   -   Michael   Butler, Back,   Paul  Kowaiewski. Breast, Chris Hahn, Fly,  Seiema Mo!edegei,Free.  11 & 12 YEAR OLD  GIRLS 200 FREE RELAY  3rd - Dana Carpenter, Rebecca Hodge,  Amanda Fallis, Kelly Kavanagh.  GIRLS 200 MEDLAY RELAY  4th - Amanda FaUis,Back, Julie Mellor,  Breast,   Kelly   Kavanagh, Fly,   Dana  Carpenter Free.  BOYS 200 FREE RELAY  4th - Chris  Hahn, Adam Thomsen,  Tyson Cross, Ryan Mellor.  BOYS 200 MEDLAY RELAY  3rd - Tyson Cross,, Back, Ryan Mellor  Breast, Chris Hahn,Fly, Adam Thomsen  Free.  13 & 14 YEAR OLD  GIRLS 200 FREE RELAY  2nd ��� Rebecca Hodge, Amanda Fallis,  Hanna Hendersen, FJisa Mowbray.  GIRLS 200 MEDLAY RELAY  2nd   -   FJisa   Mowbray,  Back,   Kelly  Kavanagh, Breast,   Hanna  Hendersen  Fly, Seru Moledegei,Free.  15 & OVER  BOYS 200 FREE RELAY  2nd - Josh Hodge, Shane Cross, Sean  Heathfield, Craig WiUmott.  BOYS 200 MEDLAY RELAY  2nd - Josh Hodge.Back, Craig Willmott  Breast, Sean Heathfield, Fly, Shane  Cross Free.  Box 687, Gibsons, B.C. Canada  VON 1V0  Tel. (604) 886-2408  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.  yiy^;yy^>;&mg^\ii-^y<jky-m', '&'������> -.,,-y- '���-*, "-��� yyyyyv*&k&  " ^^W^R'5W^4;"/��P^Y^Y*;_U�� mm;-,-yy <y -y;-,     -<.-/YYtW^;>  CATCH your Big Salmon  40��i  of*  with  O    FISH  NETS  ty     In Stock Only  B&D SPORT  SunnycVe^t MaU, 0ihsons  Men's fastball  On June 10 Roberts,Creek  Legion travelled to Richmond  for a double header against  McKillican Hardwood and  Zims Brewers.  In the first game, Alex Skytte  moved down McKillican batters  on his way to a five hit shut-out  win. Legioners were rarely  threatened as they won 4-0  under hot sunny skies.  Legion's opponents for the  second game were Zims Brewers  who are battling Legion for top  spot in league play. YY  The game was a pitcher's duel  with Weepee Peers striking out  nine Brewer batters on the way  to a 3-1 Legion win.  Corky Bland hammered a  two run home run in the first inning for all the runs Legion  would need.  Welcome back Cork.  R.C. Legion's next home  games will be on Sunday, June  25 at Brothers Park. This will be  a hard fought double header as  NEC/Stereo One is one of the  top four teams in the league.  Game times are 1 pm and 3  pm.  Reference: Point Atkinson  Pacific Standard Time  For Skookumchuk Narrows add 1 hr. 45 min ,  plus 5 min. for each ft. of rise,  and 7 min. for e��cr> fi. of fall.  Igl^BOATERS   vfir  Spring Specials 73?  Tune-Up & Stern-Drive Service-  ���^* Bottom Painting  ^??      Pressure Washing  K TIDELINE MARINE su? ��_��* im.   885-4141  /  seWO1*  *--'  S\and, v-u^  2 only  >1988  18  MOUNT  Speed  Mo  MNEEBS  unta\n 6\Ke  $miii��*f  �����_  ew4wfy��*$fjtv  _"-fe "  tesof*   -k_  A  -S^-l  *%S-_*1  i^SP* *  m  �������>j  MISHIKi  &. &  \*Zf'e4  T&VA  y\  ji  S'f^  Y  J  >  Jim��?%  <M ��88'  KIM KIPS KIPS KIPS  16" Wheel Mity Macho ^_,  Reg $129 98 On Sale: $11998  16" Wheel Mity Missy  Reg. $129.98 On Sale: $11998  Samurai 20" Wheel BMX  Reg. $149.98 On Sale: $13498  C&%  a*-'-***  ,*\-  **?;  oofs*  ���r~&*  m  TS>  Jfr  *f.  \��<  .i��ah-?��^jrrf  4*  *A  ���^.r:  79  r-^r  r&s-  ���\ VI  ���it  _%$  Bop A Girb MfahMoutiteinm  24" Wheel-  10 Speed Indexed Shifting *  Reg. $249.98 On Sale: $22998  >tun^  M?  tpECV^  S^urOnW)  Many  More  BiKes  Avail  All RAP RIDERS  We are holding our first annual  Celebration Days on/off Road Bike Race.  Pre-registration and course layout at  Trail Bay Sports. Fee Is a paltry $10.  . p^\ze - Pair of Araya RM 20 Rims  A** .   r Value $100!  -ptVxe ��� Deore II Shift Kit  7X& -Value $200!  W&  m  Trail Ave. ���t Cowrie  SECHELt  885-2512       ?H O  r  u] r  Deore XT II Shift Kit  - Value $2701^31  l'-'A  1. Coast News, June 19,1989  17  tourney smas  by Mark Benson, 886-3627  The fourth annual Cedars  Mixed Slo-Pitch Tournament  last weekend at Brothers Park  was a smashing success. The top  team, when the dust settled, was  the Gibsons Ball Blasters who  brought the trophy back to the  Sunshine Coast for the first  time in the tournament's  history.  Sixteen teams (12 local and  four from out of town) began  play at 9 am Saturday on all  three fields and finished at 8  pm. The teams were broken into four pools of four with three  local teams and one out of town  team in each. Each team played  the other three teams Round  Robin in each pool with the  team with the best record in  each one advancing to the semifinals on Sunday.  In pool 'A', the Cedars Pub  got in the back door with a  record of two wins, one loss  after losing to Coors Lite and  beating A&G and the Silver  Bullets from North Vancouver.  In pool *B' the Ball Blasters  defeated Richmond, GBS and  the Yahoos.  In pool 'C, last year's champions, the Dewdney Sloughs  beat the Commuters, the  Creekers and Gibsons Auto  Body.  In pool 'D' Larry's Slo Pokes  won over Mission BB&S, the  Langdale Wrecks and the Gibsons Pigs.  In  the  semi-finals  Sunday  afternoon, the Slo Pokes pulled  off a major upset by shocking  the powerful Dewdney Sloughs  6 to 5 in one of the most exciting  Mixed Slo-Pitch games seen on  the Coast.  With the Slo Pokes down 5 to  4, time running out in the last  inning and two out, Randy  Vissar hit a triple. Tina  Johansen hit a double to bring  in the tying run and even the  score at 5 to 5. With the game in  the balance and overtime looming large, Benny Benson safe hit  a double for the game winning  RBI thus handing the mighty  Sloughs their first ever loss in  recent memory of the tournament.  In the other semi-final game,  the Ball Blasters stomped their  S.C. Golf & Country Club  Grant takes Butler Trophy  by Frank Nanson  The 18-hoIe ladies finished  their two day Kay Butler Tournament with Dody Grant the  winner.  Second spot went to Wilma  Sim after a sudden death playoff after the two had tied for  first. Dody won on the first hole  of the play-off by one stroke.  In regular Play Barbara  Mercer, Doreen Harris and  Dody Grant took the first flight  honours. Second flight winners  were Wilma Sim, Jean  Trousdell and Kay Budd while  third flight had Beverly Taber,  Mary McKinnon and Nancy  Nanson taking first, second and  third respectively.  The 9-hole ladies played a  Kickers Tournament with the  following results: Beth Niddery  was first, Hazel Earle second  and Margot Matthews third.  The Senior Men's Eclectic  winner was Gary Castle with a  net of 54, followed by Bill  Lawrence with 55 and Jack  Knaus with a 56.  This is a two day 'net' tournament where you play 18 holes  each day and take the best  scores of each day to arrive at  your 18 hole total.  !     Thetrien's Mixed Twilight on  Wednesday at about 4:30 had  Russ Mcleod winning with a  low gross of 34. Mike Manion  was second with a 36. Harry  Cargo took the low net with his  30, followed by Bill Borango's  32 ibr second low net.  :       The Monday evening Mixed  v>; Twilight group held a Tic-Tac-  Pender  Golf  The Junior Golf Program  begins on Wednesday, June 28  at 1 pm.  For $40 persons aged 12-18  can purchase a Junior Club  membership.  It's a great deal for teenagers  interested in golf. Phone the  Pro Shop at 883-9541 for more  details.  SENIOR MEN  Twenty eight golfers played  under great conditions June 6.  First low gross with a 41 was  George Langham. Second with  a 42 was Carl Rietze. Third with  a 46 was our guest Arnie Miller.  First low net with a 31 was  Bill Cameron. Tied for second  with 32 were Mac McFarlane  and Dave Dakin. Third with  33.5 was Einar Norman.  Closest to the pin on number  3 was Bill Jack, number 6 was  Roy LaFave.  LADIES DAY  On June 8 the ladies paired  up and played 'partners choice  score'.  The first place team with net  29 were Joan Willcock and Jan  Watson.  Second with net 33 were  Evelyn Tapio and Jan Watson.  Tied for third with net 34  were the teams of Cathy Mc-  Quitty and Carol Reid, Shirley  Dumman and Shirley Grout.  The ladies would like to remind everyone of the birthday  party on June 22 at 12:30.  TWMJGHT  The game was 'everybody  drives - alternate shots', June  12. George Langham and  Shirley Grout were the winning  team  Dutch Haddon and Jan Watson came in second. Ed  McAllister and Cathy McQuitty  were the most honest golfers.  TCP number 3 Shirley Grout and  number 6 Bob Lefry.  ^��^^cour$e:offers'a $6 twilight green fee after 6 pm on  weekdays.  Toe contest where first place  went to Marg Arbucle and Bob  Knight. Second spot went to  Gladys Warner and George  Cooocr  The ladies' Closest to the Pin  had Evelyn Cooper winning the  prize which had been donated  by Super-shape.  As a matter of interest there  are now 500 playing members in  the golf club which is all the  course can handle as a 9-hole  course. As a result new member  applications are put on a  waiting list. There are 18 on the  waiting list for playing privileges  at this time.  The result of all of this is that  there is an overcrowded condition at the course and some  green fee paying visitors are  having difficulty getting good  times for play. If or when 18  holes become available this  situation will be alleviated.  However, judging by the  growth of golf as a public sport,  it will not be too long before we  will not only need 18 at the present courses but will need a  third 18 hole course.  I'll bet you golfers out there  forgot that the name of our  beloved sport came from FLOG  spelled backwards. That explains why we have so much fun  out there.  arch rivals the Cedars Pub team  12 to 3. The Blasters pulled  ahead right from the beginning,  never looked back and cruised  to victory to send them into the  finals for all the hardware.  In the final game of the two  remaining undefeated teams,  the Slo Pokes slowly but steadily pulled ahead of the Blasters 5  to 4 by the fifth inning on runs  by Dale Boghean, Randy  Visser, Debbie Boghean and  Steve Hoops.  But with time running out,  the Ball Blasters, who had had  things pretty well their own way  in previous games made their  move. After two outs with  Grant Gill and Joey Unger safely on board, MVP Trevor  Anderson smacked a triple to  the right field corner then got  home himself to put the Blasters  ahead for the first time in the  game with one inning remaining.  The Slo Pokes made a valiant  try to get back in the game with  their last bats but a stingy  Blaster defense shut them down  and ended up winning 8 to 5  with a home run by Brian  Lymer.  In the Consolation Round,  last year's champs Dewdney  Sloughs defeated the Cedars  Pub 11 to 2 to redeem themselves with a third place finish  and a record of four wins, one  loss.  The Cedars placed fourth  with a record of two wins, three  losses.  A great deal of credit should  go out to the many people and  sponsors who helped make this  tournament the success it was.  Spring Fishing Has Been Slower this last  week. Coho are showing up in good  numbers to the north end of the Coast.  Could arrive in Sechelt area This Week!  Dog Fish are still very bad. Mooching is  good but trolling is still best method for  saving effort.  SPECIAL of the WEEK  MOOCHING/TROLLING REEL  Shimano GT 200 S  (Graphite) Reg. 4498  34  Your Fishing Report sponsored by  THE COAST NEWS and  TRAIL BAY SPORTS  Trail b Cowrie, -S__helt 885^2512  Mon -Thurs. it S'iit. 9-5:30    Fri   9 8  WE COULD WRITE A BOOK ON WHAT  // ^  IN FACT, WE WROTE  I90FTHEM.  The Workers1 Compensation Board has become  an authority on safety.  We've written a series of  books and pamphlets  on the subject. Kvery-  thing you need to know  about safety in the  workplace��� from  taking care of your back  to handling dangerous  chemicals.  Education is the key to a  safer workplace. These  publications are a good  place to start learning  about safety on the job.  Most of them are free in  B.C. They're written for  workers and employers.  They're based on your  experience and ours.  Aauaaaiaia  ���efrlgeratlra Systeau  Storage,  maintenance  procedures  and protective  equipment  required  for job  sites using  ammonia.  Electrical Safety for  Caastraetiaa  Machiaeaa*  Efalpateat  Qaeratars  Effects of electricity on the  body and safe  work procedures around  power sources.  ���aw im Inplea_eat aa  Effective Oecapattcaal Safety  an4 Health  <\?  ms  Elements of  an effective  safety and  health program. Shows  the role of  worker, supervisor and  employer.  SalleiaM  Maaaal  Step-by-step  instructions  on line  splicing  and knots  for logging  operations.  Water Treataaeaf hy  Chearieal Mstafecoaa  Storage, handling procedures  and protective  equipment  required  while  using  chemical  disinfectants.  Tana Macalacry  MAC HINfKY  Safe operation of  machinery s  for farmers,  ranchers  and agricultural  workers.  ^VA(W*Jv>v<rv.vXvvVVs*v^v^>{  The Maaager _. KaaAaak  Basic occupational safety  ., and health  program  for small  ^^^ businesses.  rw *-����MtaM0t>^.  Staaaurd Practices  far ExeavatiaaWark  Sloping and shoring  requirements for  trenches  and the  conduct  of excavation  work.  Craaad  SkMilac  ���aadbaak  Safe logging techniques  using  rubber-  tired  skidders.  Oceapatiaaal Diseases  Lists substances  found in  B.C. industries  and hazards of  exposure  to them.  FntectiBgYaarSkia  Defines "industrial  dermatitis" and  shows  how to  prevent  it.  GaMetaLaekOat  Lock-out  procedures for  small and  medium-  sized  firms.  Meat Stress  ialaaastry  How the body  gains and  loses heat,  signs of heat  stress and  how it can be  avoided.  Safety Araaai  ���ell-  VARDfWC  and  ���a**  I���-lag  bask  Safe  and unsafe  yarding  and  loading  practices.  Back blk  How the back works,  tips for avoiding  injury and how to  ~ care for your back  during recovery.  ��>:._.  PLEASE SEND Mi THESE SAFETY BROCHURES:  D Ammonia in Refrigeration Systems  ��� Back Talk  ��� Electrical Safety for Construction Machine and  Equipment Operators  ��� Farm Machinery Handbook  ��� *Ground Skidding Handbook  ��� Guide to Lock-Out  D Hear Today Hear Tomorrow  ��� Heat Stress in Industry  Q How to Implement an Effective Occupational  Safety and Health Program  ��� The Manager's Handbook  ��� Occupational Diseases  ��� Protecting Your Skin  ��� The Safe Use of Chainsaws  ��� Safer Tire Servicing  ��� Safety Around Helicopters  ��� *Splicing Manual  ��� Standard Practices for Excavation Work  ��� Water Treatment by Chemical Disinfection  ��� *Yarding and Loading Handbook  eaaters  Step-by-  step instructions  for working safely  around  helicopters.  SEND TO:  NAME  Safer Tire  Servielag  How to service split-rim  tires.  The Safe Use af  Chaia-  saws   .  Basics  of safe  chainsaw  use.  ���ear Taaay ���ear Taaiarraw  Hearing protection in the workplace  ��� when it's necessary and the  methods  ���<* _.��_���� _ ����.     avail-  &**��?*_*    able_  TOM  vtft��o.<'V>v��.vs ko����;mxk<��>x  ORGANIZATION  ADDRESS  CITY OR TOWN  POSTAL CODE  PHONE NUMBER  MAIL TO:  WCB FILMS AND POSTERS SECTION  6951 Westminster Highway  Richmond, B.C. V7C1C6  ���requires $2 shipping and handling charge.  Please allow 3-4 weeks for delivery.  WORKERS'  COmPENSATION  BOARDS.5S  'SAFETY'- PASS IT ON  THE WCB SUPPORTS CANADIAN  OCCUPATIONAL HEALTH AND SAFETY  WEEK JUNE 1&24  FAfVnCIPATTN- OlfiAMIZATlONSt B.C. Chiropractic Association a B.C. Construction Industry Health and Safety Council  a B.C. Ministry of Health a B.C. Occupational Health Nurses Group a B.C.Safety Council ��� B.C. Telephone Company a B.C/Yukon  Territory Council of Labour a Business Council of B.C. a Canadian National Institute for the Blind a CanadianSociety of Safety  Engineering a Canadian Standards Association a Council of Forest Industries a Mining  a St.. John Ambulance �� Union of B.C. Municipalities a Workers' Compensation Board  Association of B.C. a Pearson Hospital  Keep part off the dollars you spend...  SHOP LOCALLY  ; I  1      if!  ii  l 18  Coast News, June 19,1989  3^���PJi^lS^Si^^KS8K:  let>wc^  FiNANGlAL _5EB^ie_=$  gen jp0WffiA(^roHS  t;  Ik  be  b-  9i  n>y  T  h  3!  ff. and Hfe APPLIANCE^  SERVICE Q '       M .  Small & Major  Appliance Repairs  ^Chaster Rd.,   Ph. 886-7861  SERVICE & REPAIR     "\  . To All Wajor Appltancaa   Quality Reconditioned Major Appliances For Sale  GUARANTEED & DELIVERED  Will Buy Nice, Non-Working Major Appliances  BJORN  888-7807 J  ftdkii Hwvu&w  Refrigeration &  Appliance Service  PRATT RD. 886-9959  ��� BUILDING .CONTRACTORS'  Hans Ounpuu Construction^  886-4680  Res. 886-7188  General Contractor  RESIDENTIAL, f OWNHOMES & CUSTOM HOMES  A DIVISION OF TWIN OAKS REALTY LTD.  /*-__-  ^��*  POMFRET  CONSTRUCTION  For all aspects of  residential & commercial construction  886-8900       P.O Box 623, Gibsons. B.C.  COQUITLAM TRUSS LTD.  Residential and Commercial Root Trusses  AGENT  Brad Robinson  886-9452  (604) 522-8970  (604) 464-0291  2990 CHRISTMAS WAY, COQUITLAM, B.C. V3C 2M2  WESTERN PACIFIC  ^V  LTD.  CONTRACT DIVISION  .    .    A Member ot the Western Prehung Door Association  .Showtoom/Plant/OHict'  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  JULWEST y/y? i*mm*��  US t***5 100% Guoranl**  ���-/."    *?oU**^rtE��   On WcrkmaMhIp  ^ **��&***      *Ma,"rlaU  erainrFe VINYL siding-soffit fascia  SEHVICES    Door and Window Conversions  Roofing  ^  Box 864.  Sechelt. B.C. VON 3A0Call f  {or FREE ESTIMATE8K-I572;  ROOFING  Specializing in all types of  FREE      commercial & residential roofing  ^ESTIMATES 886-2087 eves,   guaranteed.  DAVIS BAY ROOFING  Residential - Commercial  "All Roofing Applications"  Re-Roofing/Repairs/Skylights  _All Work Conditional!]; Guaranteed      885-5722j  FREE  ESTIMATES  r  \.y-yff\  ������SETm HORSE  AL VANCE  883-9046  CONSTRUCTION  V      COMMERCIAL/RESIDENTIAL QUALITY FINISHING  CLEANING SERVICES  ' PENINSULA SEPTIC  TANK SERVICE  Box 673, Sechelt. B.C.  VON 3A0  RAY WILKINSON  8857710  ~3&5=4Ready-Mix Ltd.  - 24H0UBCEN1HA1.0ISPMCM-. ,  ACCOUNTS -  885-9666    885-5333  j  L  3 Batch Plants on the Sunshine Coast  Gibsons ��� Sechelt ��� Pender Harbour  /:  R  Ready Mix Concrete  C Sand & Gravel  N f     CONCRETE  " LIU.      SERviNG THE SUNSHINE COAST  GIBSONS PLANT   I    886-8174       J  SECHELT PLANT  V      885-7180  o  /Turenne  Concrete Pumping Ltd  ��� Pumping   ��� Foundations 0 Patios  ��� Placing     ���Sidewalks     ���Floor  ��� Finishing  ��� Driveways  VRR*4Glbsons 886-7022  ELECTRICAL CONTR.  Olson Electric  General Electrical Contractor  Free Estimates including B.C. Hydro Electric Plus  Residential - Commercial 885-1939  DENNIS OLSON  Box 2271, Sechelt  Electric Plus  Authorized  B.C. Hydro  Contractor  leadide C^lectric j��tJ  Residential - Commercial - Industrial  Box 467, Gibsons, B.C.  V0N1V0  886-3308 Jv  EXCAVATING  Mackenzie Excavating Ltd,  Land Clearing & Development  Cam Mackenzie  Box 734  Sechelt, B.C.  "\  885-2447  886-3558  Fastrac BACKHOE  SERVICE  ��� SEPTIC FIELDS  ��� DRAINAGE DITCHES  ��� EXCAVATIONS  ��� WATER LINES  ��� clearing Steve Jones     886-8269  (CASE 580)  VERSATILE TRACTOR  Small Job Specialists  ��� Limited access jobs  ��� Small & confined  spaces  ��� Back yards  prepared for lawns ���  ��� Between properties  ��� Ditching  ��� Small plot tilling  & plowing  Backhoe Plow Rototiller  Loader  886-9959 or 4859  Box 550, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  IcfaA    WELL DRILLING LTD.  Now serving the Sunshine Coast  ��� Submersible Pump Installation  - Air Transportation Available (omy 15 minutes  Ircm Qualicum)  752-9358^  "i R.R. 2, Qualicum Beach, B.C.  '     VOR2T0  f SUMMIT STEAM 'N CLEANS fCOAST BOBCAT SERVIC  NEALE FLUMMERFELT     886-2506 Or  c0MPLET%oBilE 885-9777  equipment: concrete: boats: decks:  mobile homes: roofs, etc.  r  SUNSHINE COAST N  DISPOSAL SER VICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  886-2938  POWER WASHING  Trailers (Hot or Cold) Patios  Boats Phone for Free Estimate Driveways  Roofs        '<^-<?C^Sr^?^> More  Sftamf GktMr*   '  Answering Service during day or phone alter 6:00 pm 885-955^  Small In Size - Big In Production  ��� Yard Clean-Up     - Post Holes ^Bl  - Topsoil/Gravel/Mulch Spreading ^5*$***.*  - Light Trenching :<<����<<��<cf^__!_fe ^'  \_885-7051   SECHELT <m��i��<u?to*^.J?  A & G CONTR ACTING  ��� Clearing, Excavations ��� Septic Fields & Tanks, Driveways  Komatsu Excavator  ��Ji  #*?.  8 ton Crane  Hoe  (~����5  t>.  886^7028  AceouiiftliBg Services     ^  ��� COMPLETE ACCOUNTING SERVICES ���  ��� WORD PROCESSING ���  R. Bruce Cranston, C.GJL  557 Marine Drive ��� _#,#��  (across from Armours Beach) 886-3302  "   GREAT PACIFIC MANAGEMENT   N  . . Dl      .     c     . CO. LTD. (EST. 1965)  ��� Financial Planning Service  ��� Investment Fund AlasdairW. Irvine  ^  RRSP't; Representative  ��� Retirement Income Funds <604) 885-2272  ��� Tax Shelters Box 2629, Sechelt, B.C.  Need this space?  C.il   tho  COAST   NEWS  m  886 2&?7 or 88b 3930  & DECORATES  FREE ESTIMATES SEVEN DAYS A WEEK  INTERIOR ��� EXTERIOR PAINTING  RESIDENTIAL - INDUSTRIAL - COMMERCIAL  Mark A. Mac/fines Office: 8862728  Home: 885-5591  WINDJAMMER ^  PAINTING & RENOVATIONS  INTERIOR - EXTERIOR PAINTING  PATIOS & DECKS - HOUSEREPAIRS  FENCING - FOUNDATIONS - FRAMING  Serving Roberts Creek & Upper Gibsons Area  ������ 885-7295 ^  J �� S Contracting  e> Top Soil -  ��� Clearing  ��� Driveways  ��� Water Lines  ��� Stump Removal  ��� Sand & Gravel  Deliveries  ��� Backhoe 410  886-9764  Gibsons  FOOD & CATERING  HEATING  r  Delicious Nutritious Meals  For you and your family. Portioned, packaged,  frozen, delivered, reasonable rates, extensive menu,  free consultation  Leigh Currier's DELECTABLE DEALS  885-7950  ��� GEN. 'CONTRACTORS  Need this space?  C.ill -the-   COAST   NF WS  .it   886 ?<o7? or 88b 3930  West Coast"Drywall-"^  RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIAL CONSTRUCTION  Board ��� Spray - Domountabla Partition! - Int. * Ext. Palntlnfl  Tap*   ��� Staal Stu _        Suapandad Drywall       - Insulation  ��� T-Bar CalMngc Callings  For Guaranteed Quality 4 Service Call  .     BRENT ROTTLUFF or RON HOVDEN  ,  CENTURY ROCK  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   j��  Chimneys fjgrjff  Inserts \fm  Liners " vfi  4  AC Building Supplies  Certified  Wood Stove  Technician  STEVE  CHRISTIAN  All facets of  wood heating  883-9551  ��� MARINE SERVICES  Rock Wells  Granite Steps  q���2_q Patios  *Qg��E__i_-  Facings  Flagstones  Planters  885-5935  P*v^llB&g  i  ROLAND'S  HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD  ��� 5" Continuous aluminum gutters  ��� Aluminum soffits & fascias  ��� Built-in vacuum systems  ��� Vinyl siding 885-3562  TKEFENCEMEN  Cedar fences, Sundecks,  Paving stone, Small projects.,  UTHERLAND %*  &  ERVICE LTD  OUTBOARDS  merCruiser  STERN ORIVES/INBOARDS  YANMAR  MARINE  DIESEL ENGINES  Parts & Service for All Makes of Outboards  Dockside or Dryland UT,P - -   ,���  VHF 6 & 16  at COHO MARINA, Madeira Park  883-1119_/  f~|    QUALITY WORKMAKBIP���FREE ESTIMATES - |"  I   \y~M   *r~w  886-3132   ^^   S-sssS,-  _p|_i      Col  Wfe-L  DIVER^^^Wjr  BOAT ^  .   HAULING ��  Cottrell's Marine Service  SERVICE TO ALL MAKES  Specializing in Merc.Outboard  & stern drive rebuilding  Located at  Smitty's Marina, Gibsons  SHOP 886-7711     RES. 885-5840 '  A  P bc F6RRIGS Schedule  Effactlva: to Tuuday, QctoMrlO. 1989 fnduirra ^'aaW ^e\W V ��� ~��Br ~B^ ^|^ p ^^W  VANCOUVER-SECHELT PENINSULA  HORSESHOE BAV-LANGDALE  JERVIS INLET  EARLS COVE-SALTERY BAY  Lv. Horseshoe Bay Lv. Langdale  7:30 am     3:30 pm M 6:20 am       2:30 pm  9:30 M      5:30 8:30 M1       4:30  11:30 am   7:25 M 10:30 am     6:30  1:15 pm    9:15 12:25 pm M 8:20 M  11:00 # 10:10 #  ' M denotes Maverick Bus  M' denotes no Maverick Bus on Sundays  - 0 Extra sailings scheduled ONLY on  Sundays and Holiday Mondays from  Sunday, June 25 to September 4, plus Monday, October 9  Lv. Earls Cove  2:30 ��0  6:40 am 4:30 pm  8:20 6:30  10:30 8:30  12:25 pmM 10:20 M  Lv. Saltery Bay  1:30 "ir  5:45 M  7:35  9:25 M  11:30  3:30 pm  5:30 M  7:30  9:30  Gibsons  BUS  -Note there will be no  "First Ferry" run on  Saturdays. Sundays & Holidays  tt Extra silllnQS scheduled ONLY on  June 23 to September S and October 6,7,8, and 9.  Gibsons Bus Schedule  Effective March 1,1989  (via Park 4 Reed, North Rd. & Seacot, Gower Ft. - Franklin. Lower Bus Slop)  Depart  Mall 5:45  7:45  9:45  11:45  Arri��8  Langdale 6:10  Ferry Tor. 8:10  10:10  12:10  2:10  4:10  6:10  8:10  Depart  Lower     6:15  Bus Stop 8:15  10:15  12:15  (via Marina. Franklin. Fireball. Park i Reed Rd.)  Arrive  >:15        Mall        6:30  1:15 8:30  10:30  12:30  2:30  4:30  6:30  8:30  See Bus Driver tor Langdale Heights. Bonniebrook Heights,  Woodcreek Park Schedules  IM1NI-BUS SCHEDULE j  MONDAY THROUGH FRIDAY EXCEPT HOLIDAYS  FARES  Out of Town  In Town  Adults  $1.50  .75  Seniors  $1.00  .75  Children (6-12)  .75  .75  Comm. Tickets  $1.25/ride  Effective Sept. 12  Depart:  Sechelt  8:25  Depart:  West Sechelt  8:32  Depart:  Sechelt  8:40 9:15  10:30 (Lower Rd.)  Depart: Depart:  Lower Gibsons  Gibsons  9:25  11:15 (Lower Rd.)  885-3234  *1:20 *1:50  3:00 (Lower Rd.)   3:45  Lower Rd. is Lower Road in Roberts Creek  The bus will stop on request at any sate spet along its route.  *2:00 (Lower Rd.)  3:55  FARES:  One Zone: 75conts  Each Additional Zone: 25 cents  Zone #1 - Lower Gibsons to Flume Rd.  Zone #2 -Flume Rd. to West Sechelt  Regular stops at: Stchelt ��nd Qlbioni Medical Clinics  Please Note: There Is no service on Saturdays. Sundays 4 Holidays  ���No service on Fridays at those limes       ,  Suncoast Transportation Schedules SporisOred By  r��/ntiy/r Wh��>*��i AxrnrfVt a Gtbtont Uitrl  Red Carpet Service From Friendly Professionals In Sunnycrest Mall, Cibsons  Insurance,,. y, n���i,tH.Mri��Y .  OUiitttfJtofli       .iNIKMNtUNrTftAVtl  Notary PKortssjONAts;-.  886-2000  ******  :    *  *. *  ��.?.  $:���  <;��� Coast News, June 19,1989  19  by Marguerite  A stroll in the garden and  observation of holes and chewed leaves will indicate action  before drastic treatment is need  ed,   especially   with   warmer  temperatures.  Helpful suggestions: always  read the: label and'follow directions for dosage carefully, for  caterpillars   and   aphids,   jet  B  thaitjust agood idea.  Most people who .ire concerned about the condition of the worM think that uniting  mankind is a jjootl idea, but that's about all. They think it's too idealistic: They can't sec  how it could'cvcr come about.  The Rahd't community believes that uniting mankind is more thin just agood idea: we'  believe it's a necessity and that it's possible to achieve because it represents the plan of God  for our age.  Wherever one looks, it's obvious that the principal cause of humanity's suffering is our  unwitting resistance to the process of the unification of our world.  HahaVllah, the Messenger of God for our age and Founder of the Bahi'f Faith, said:  "A new life is, in this age, stirring within the souls of all mankind... All created things  proclaim the evidences of Ms world-wide regeneration."  By learning to put Baha'u'llah's teachings into practice, the Bahi'f.community around  the world is discovering that the unity of mankind is not a distant ideal, hut a practical  ���"""��� Baha'i Faith  886-7329 or 886-2078  il  SMOKING TREATMENT  ./_  STOP  -Painless  -No Negative Side Effects  -Laser On Specific Pressure Points  -Diet & Withdrawal Points Included  ONE DAY ONLY IN *  SECHELT, June 24    80.00  VITA LITE THERAPY    '  CALL: 1-800-663-2725    (for appointments)  spray with water, or pick off using tweezers. Spray top and bottom of leaves with soap.  A bad infestation may require Malathion or Diazonon.  Another homemade remedy:  spray of boiled rhubarb leaves  strained, plus one tablespoon  dishwashing detegent added and  cooled may work for you. It has  an awful smell at first but at  least its readily available.  Heard of a comical idea to try  to keep the birds off our fruit  trees. Locate or make a stuffed  animal looking like a cat, place  securely on a branch, which is  supposed to deter the birds  away. I'm going to try it.  The watering question: when  is best? Knowledgeable experts  agree a well planned garden  located correctly and plants will  survive if their needs are met.  Deep watering vital to root  growth is the key, and the  average sprinkler delivers five  gallons of water a minute. One  inch of water applied to 100  square feet of lawn is equal to  about 60 gallons.  Thorough soakings every 10  days to two weeks for the  average soil and conditions  make deeper tap roots. Common sense indicates areas vary,  but our recent garden club majority would prefer morning  watering.  Seasons   tournament   for  Bronco and Mosquito is June;  22, 23, 24 and 25 at Brothers  Park. Y  At Gibsons Elementary the  Tadpole tournament will be  June 24 arid 25 with a Mini-tad.  exhibition game June 25 at 1  pm. ^  Everyone is invited to come;<  and watch. <  Bronco Division  Team WT L P  Kerns 6 1 8 12  DevBns 6 0 9 12  Howe Sound P & P 7 0 7 14  Super Valu 9 1 5 19  Sunnycrest MaE 7 0 7 14  Comments: Trent Turner hit  a triple and good defensive play  was made by Shamus Gaudry.  Mosquito Division  Team WT L P  Ebon Glass 6 0 9 12  Petrocan 3 0 12 6  Prontos 6 0 S 12-  Omega 12 0 2 24  Blue Wave Taxi ��� 9 0 5 18  Comments: After a shaky  start on Thursday, Elson Glass  played fine in the last five innings. Good fielding by Lesley  Stoochnoff, Luke Lindsay-  Bolton and Quinn Shields who  made a double play.  Petrocan - Stuart Chester hit  a home run.  Blue Wave Taxi - great latching in Thursday's game by  Jody Underwood (3 NRIfc  Steve Steven (1 NRI) and Jeff  Underwood (I NRI).  Tadpole Division  The three-legged race was a wild affair last Friday at the Davis  Bay Elementary School sports day. ���Vern Elliott photo  Achievers do well  Team  WT LP  Mounties  131 327  Gibsons Realty  4 0138  Kinsmen  6 0 1012  Traffds  3 0 14 6  Electric Co.  13 0 3 26  Legions  10 1 6 21  Comments:  Mdunties  ��� MARINE SERVICES  MISC SERVICES  "Bcaldc The Gov't Dock  fiACTEvin  V  ��� Salt Water Licences  ��� Motel & Campsites  * Water Taxi  ��� Marine Repairs        * Ice and Tackle       883-2266  9Zj3_   SHARPEN1  The 19th Annual Trackmeet,  Operation Trackshoes, held  June JW to 11 at the University  Prop.: Tony Dawkins  TIDELINE MARINE ltd  :\  "Cobras MSS1?.  STUM DtlVU  - WtOJlD  UUWtt  VOLVO    S1,S_BSS  "���"'"       [Harts  ��� SUPPLIES  ��� SALES  ��� SERVICE  ��� repAir_  FULL LINE OF MARINE HARDWARE _ ACCESSORIES  BOAT MOVING & FULL SHOP REPAIRS  PRESSURE WASHING - DOCKSIDE SERVICE  EMNC  Trophies, Plaques, Giftware, Engraving  ��� Name Tags & Small Signs Made to Design  All Work Done on Premises  Full Trophy Catalogue Available on Request  #1 Bayside Centre, Trail Ave., Sechelt    885-5415 J  AUTO PARTS & SUPPLIES  Dovell Distributors  1009 Hwy. 101, Gibsons  (Kingo Diesel Bldg.)  Check and  Compare  886-7131  TIDELINE LOGGING & MARINE LTD.  Dorhn Bosch-5637 Wharf Rd., Sechelt  Beside The Legion  Authorized Dealer Certified Mechanical Service  885-4141  W VANCOUVER CALL 684  S84-0933  <Ebtt  mm  883-9911  WQM nOCCMim  Computer Dick Stor*ge  fditaf tt Composition  Mnting * Copies  Answering Service  RONALD JOSEPH PAUL  of Victoria was attended by 12  members of the Sunshine  Achievers: Mark Boe, Bradley  Fell, Mary Knight, Jude  Leneve, Dimas Martins, Shelley  McCuaig, Bob MacLarty,  Ronald Paul, Bob Rutledge,  Tracy Scholar, Jim Scott,  Phillip Smith.  Ronald Paul was the proud  winner of the Outstanding Male  Sportsmanship Trophy. The  Sunshine Achievers placed  fourth overall competing with  900 other athletes from 60  teams province wide.  This is the third year the  Achievers have competed, last  ~ year the team won ttie Team  Sportsmanship Trophy.  Funds were raised for the trip  to Victoria by the Sunshine  Achievers through a raffle and a  garage sale at the Achievement  Centre.  -outstanding infielding by Ryan  Costello.  Ladies  Jr+      THE  RENOVATIONS WITH  A TOUCH OF CLASS  COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL  IMPROVER '"IT,  LTD HALFMOON BAY  CHAINSAWS  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER &  CHAINSAW LTD.  Tennis openings  ��������.,  Eu  V  buccaneer  Marina 6? Resort Ltd.  Located in Secret Cove S85-788B  MARINE SPECIALISTS 21 years  PARTS - SALES - SERVICE -REPAIRS  tlohnsan  OMC  evmmuoee  VOLVO  PENTA  i7l'=l_WJ:Vi  OUTBOARDS"  JliMKflCTrTfl  ISTENN DBIVES/INOOARDS  MISC SERVICES  .',.  FORESTRY CONSULTING  Timber Appraisal  , R.M.(RAY) GIZA, R.P.F.       885-4755  I   731 NORTH ROAD   886-2912 J  Watson's Landscaping  ^Excavating  Residential - Commercial  Driveways. Walks. Patios. Maintenance  Service. Small Backhoe & Rototilling Service  P.O. Box 1234, Sechelt, B.C.  BILL WATSON 885-7190  JON JAREMA ^  DESIGN CONSULTANT  PRELIMINARY DEVELOPMENT'CONCEPTS  CUSTOM HOME DESIGN  RENOVATIONS OR ADDITIONS ��� REVISION OF EXISTING PLANS  DRAWINGS AND RENDERINGS  CALL 886-8930 TO DISCUSS YOUR HOME ENVIRONMENT.  ^COMPLETE LANDSCAPE SERVICE 6' T & 8' GOLDEN "\  DtT&t!^.T: HEDGING EVERGREENS  Free Estimates $��_ooi<.  BARK MULCH *o?t\ ft  15vds. delivered In Sechelt >_:/U COASrs LAf,GSST NURSERY  ��� 30 ACRES OF PLANTS  MURRAY'S NURSERY 26121st  ^_   Located 1 mile north ot Hwy 101 on Mason Rd.    885-2974   ._<  PENINSULA INDUSTRIAL  & LOGGING SUPPLIES  NOW IN PORT MELLON  TOO  ��� Wire Rope & Rigging  ��� Welding Supplies  ��� Hydraulic Hose & Fittings  ��� Misc. Industrial Products  Van. Direct 689-7387  Gibsons 886-2480  Port Mellon 884-5303  1042 Hwy. 101, Gibsons (across from Kenmac)  Commercial & Residential  Carpet & Resilient Flooring  THE FLOOR STORE  AT YOUR DOOR  WITH FREE  IN-HOME SHOPPING  Two Show Rooms on Hwy. 101  at the Alternative, Hwy. 101, Gibsons  & Furniture Land, Hwy. 101, Sechelt  QUALITY IS SATISFACTION: 886-8868  'fcj.  fc  GIBSONS MOBILE SAW SERVICE  Custom Cutting - Planing  Bevel Siding - Posts & Beams  Chris Napper 886-3468  R.RJ4, S6, C78,  Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  -7359  Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  Auto & Marine Gfass, Aluminum Windows  Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.  Mirrors  PLUMBING  *?:  SUN8HINEKITCHENS]  . CABINETS  886-9411  Uhnwroom Kern's Plaza, Hwy tOf Jr  Opart Tuesday to Saturday 1 CM pm  Need this space?  Y ChII   thr   COAST   IMfcW^   ;  ..   ;...*,.8��K'^.ft??!;"o> H8SY930 y  '     Y  There are still openings for  junior boys and girls tennis in  age categories: 7 to 10; 11 to 14;  and 15 to 17.  Closing date for entries in  these events is Sunday, June 25.  SCRAPS  brief well  received  by Ellen Frith  The overall impression Gibsons Council had of the brief  presented to them by the Sunshine Coast Recycling and Processing Society (SCRAPS) at  the June 6 meeting regarding a  proposed recycling depot in  Gibsons was very positive.  "SCRAPS should come to us  with a specific proposal,"  Alderman John Reynolds said  at the June 13 Planning Committee meeting. "Pm very impressed with their brief."  "We all have concerns for the  amount of garbage produced,"  Alderman Lilian Kunstler said,  "and I feel that we should support efforts at recycling  wherever feasible."  A site on Stewart Road is  considered by council as the  most likely location for a recycling depot.  Kunstler suggested in order to  prevent dumping of non-  acceptable substances, drop off  at the depot could be limited to  times when volunteers at the site  would be available. "This  would give an opportunity for  education of the recyclers," she  said. "A public education  system would also be necessary  so that people could separate  and process their garbage as it  occurs. "���  "I would support a SCRAPS  program and suggest a trial  period of four months."  Alderman Gerry Dixon said  that recycling "works only  where there is a deterrant  against not doing it."  Cosing date for entries in the  adult mixed doubles tournament is Friday, June 23 at 8 pm.  Please phone (W.H.) John  Johnson at 885-9450 for further  information and registration.  Monday night Cedars stomped TBS 19-8. A nicely hit  home run by Diane and good  line drives by Christine helped  the Pub along with some good  pick-off plays.  Wednesday night saw a dose  game between Kenmac and the  Eagles. Kenmac came out': oh  top in the sixth inning with Edna hitting in the winning run.  Final score was 9 to 8.  Thursday night games had  Roberts Creek over Kenmac  with a 5 to 1 score. Good pitching by Sarge helped the  Browsers to their victory.  At the other diamond, TBS  hit well all night long to handily  defeat Wakefield.  STANDINGS  W L  Kenmac 10 2  TBS 10 2  Cedan 6 5  Roberts Creek 5 6  Eagles 3 7  WakefleM 0 12  ^a ALLIED..  jaaWrJke\w        The Careful Movers  SPECIALIZED  MOVING  SERVICESI  ��� Custom packing  & crating  ��� Specialists in moving: PIANOS, ORGANS,  OFFICE EQUIPMENT, etc.  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER LTD.  Custom Packing, Storage, Local & Long Distance Moving  V  TERMINAL  ForestProductsLtd.  LOG  BUYING  STATION  Competitive Prices  Camp Run  ��� CEDAR ��� FIR ��� HEMLOCK ���  886-7033  p  jt>.  i  y :������������$  .-���-��%.-.- <B. VTW*. ���.���VL-'<Vf -."T  ��<��*���.,.. -*������ -crM 20  Coast News, June 19,1989  You work hard. You owe it to  yourself to protect as much of your  income as possible. There are many  legitimate ways to shelter your  income from taxes. We can show  you how to do it. Call us today.  by Ellen Frith  Your resident Investors Planning Team.  iMaVBStOIS  PROFIT FROM OUR EXPERIENCE  J.N.W.(Jim) BUDDSr.  885-3397  DEBORAH MEAL1A  886-8771  J.H.(Jim) BUDD Jr.  886-��771  A formal application for the  rezoning of a parcel of land  located on Reed Road behind  the North Road Kingdom Hall  (officially Lot 5, DL 688, Plan  19127) from a single family and  two family residential zone  three (R3) to a multi family  residential zone three (RM3)  was received for consideration,  at the June 13 Planning Committee meeting.  The request for a rezoning is  to permit the development of a  mobile home park purported to  comprise 75 strata lots at an  average lot size of 3500 square  feet, with the entrance and exit  to the park on North Road.  The Official Community  Plan (OCP) map, Town Planner Rob Buchan said, indicates  this area as low density residential which represent approximately four units per acres.  Therefore, in order to accommodate the proposed mobile  home park with 16 units per  Sunshine Coast Regional District  BULLETIN BOARD  Royal Terraces Building  5477 Wharf Rd.,  Sechelt  UPCOMING MEETINGS  Wednesday, June 21 at 7:00 pm  at the B.C. Forest Service Office,  1975 Field Road:  Forestry Advisory Committee  Meeting  Thursday, June 22 at 3:00 pm  Parks Committee  Thursday, June 22 at 7:30 pm  Regular Board Meeting  P.O. Box 800  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  885-2261  Area 'ET  APC Meeting  TUESDAY, JUNE 20  7:30 pm  at Cooper's Green  THE PUBLIC IS WELCOME   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  Note: Only 1 Sprinkler per Property is Permitted  NOTICE TO ALL  WATER AND  SEWER USERS  Please be advised that all bills for 1989 have now  been mailed. Accounts are due and payable on or  before July 31,1989. .  If you have not yet received a copy of your bill, please  telephone our office at 885-2261 with your property's  legal description and another bill will be sent out.   NOTICE OF   PUBLIC MEETING  A meeting to review the  FINAL DRAFT  of the  SECHELT INLETS COASTAL  STRATEGY  will be held  Tuesday, June 27,1989, at 7:00 p.m.  at the  Sunshine Coast Regional District Office  5477 Wharf Road, Sechelt  Materials to be presented at the meeting will be  available for viewing at the Sunshine Coast Regional  District Office after June 20,1989.  WHSRAC  SUMMER RECREATION  PROGRAMS 1989  SCHEDULE  Fun in the Sun  Week  PreK  &K  July 10-14  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. ^*jrtJP  PLEASE NOTE: THE AFTERHOUR  EMERGENCY PHONE NUMBER IS 885-5111  July 17-21  July 24-28  July 31-  Aug. 4  Aug. 8-11  Aug.   14-18  1989 DOG TAGS  May be purchased for $5.00 at the SCRD office or at  the Town of Gibsons office.  Aug.   21-25  GM-3  Gr4-7  French Twist  PreK  &K  Gr1-3  GM-3  Gr4-7  X - Indicates Group in Session  ��� French immersion Children Only  Pre-Kindergarten and Kindergarten  Tuesday & Thursday  ,<cbe$Uti   10-12 or 1-3 $,y  Grades 1-3  NOTICE  ROAD CLOSURE  Please be advised that the access  road to Cliff Gilker Park will be  closed, due to construction, from  June 19 through 23, 1989.  S. Lehmann  Works Superintendent  MINIBUS SCHEDULE  MONDAY THROUGH FRIDAY EXCEPT HOLIDAYS  *"**�� twist  * See Brochure for Further Details ���  Available at Gibsons Municipal Hall  ��� REGISTRATION���  Begins June 12 - Monday to Friday  8:00 am - 5:00 pm  Where do you register?  At the Gibsons Municipal Office  474 S. Fletcher Rd.  OR in the Sunnycrest Mall  Wed., July 5 -10:00 to 3:00  OR in the Trail Bay Mall  Thurs., July 6 -10:00 to 3:00  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  ���1:12 pm  * 1:20 pm  * 1:50 pm  *2:00 pm  (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 stops at Sechelt and Gibsons Medical Clinics.  Wast Sechelt Bus Stop: Mason/Norwest Bay Rd.  Sechelt But Stop: Trail Bay Mall, Trail Ave.  Gibsons Bus Stop: Lower Gibsons Municipal Parking Lot,  Gower Point Rd.  FARES: One Zone - 75"; etch addition zone 25'  Zono 01: Gibsons to Roberts Creek (Flume Road)  Zone *_ Roberts Creek to Weal 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  acre, the OCP would need  amending along with the rezoning he said.  Jon McRae, who was present  at the Planning Committee  meeting, told council the  development was intended for  low income and first time  buyers or seniors on fixed incomes as prices for the units  would range between $40,000  and $50,000.  "A town like Gibsons lends  itself to a mobile home park,"  he said, adding that, in his opinion, the land in question is best  suited to such a park because of  its close proximity to schools  and a shopping district.  Alderman John Reynolds  suggested the mobile home lots  be leased instead of strata owned but McRae said with ownership people have a vested interest in how the area is maintained. "It would be a small  community," he said, "that can  put in its own by-laws within  that framework."  Mayor Diane Strom questioned the merits of a mobile  home park asking: "How does  it fit in 10 years down the  road?"  She voiced some concern  regarding the squeezing out of  Gibsons* commercial district in  that area.  "The business section has a  tourniquet on it," Buchan said,  pointing out that the land adjacent to Sunnycrest Mall is locked into the agricultural land  reserve for he said, at least the  next 10 years.  "It (the business section) will  be forced south of Highway  101."  He said the land in question  would be best served, in his opinion, by high density development such as the proposed  mobile home park.  "I personally think it's excellent for this area," Alderman  Gerry Dixon said.  "In general terms," Buchan  said in his report, "the proposed location appears to be acceptable for the contemplated land  use and the drafting and introduction of amending by-laws  would seem to be appropriate in  order that public opinion may  be measured at the required  public hearing."  EDC considers  new subcommittees  by Penny Fuller  Last week's meeting of the  Economic Development Commission saw two subcommittees  under consideration. The  forestry advisory Committee  (FAQ, which has been in  operation for approximately  two years, submitted terms of  reference for the commission's  approval. At the same meeting,  Economic Development Officer  Bill Moore, asked the commission to consider setting up a  similar subcommittee for the  aquaculture industry.  The FAC is an advisory body  to the commission, composed  of members with interest and  expertise in the forest industry.  Current committee members include regional directors, an environmentalist, forestry consultants and representatives  from the forest service. As a  body, they consider issues that  affect the forest industry on the  Sunshine Coast and make  recommendations to appropriate political bodies.  The Hillside Industrial Park  is a concept which came out of  the FAC's concern about the  lack of a kiln on the Coast  which prevented operators in  this area from gaining maximum use and profit from their  lumber.  The aquaculture industry is  also a major industry in this  area and Moore told the commission they are receptive to the  idea of an advisory committee.  He will spend the summer  working with interested parties  drawing up the terms of  reference for the Aquaculture  Advisory Committee and compiling a list of possible members  for the EDC to consider as appointments to the new committee.  Police news  One June 9 there were two  single motor vehicle accidents  on Highway 101 between Conrad Road and the Peninsula  Motor Inn.  At 1 pm a 1971 GMC pickup  driven by a Gibsons female  overturned and ended up in the  ditch. The vehicle had been going west towards Sechelt.  Two persons with undetermined injuries were taken to  hospital.  At 3 pm a Kawasaki motorcycle ended up in the ditch in  almost the same spot.  Driver of the motorcycle was  a 37 year old male and with him  was his wife, aged 33 years.  _J5tihl  Quality  Starts At Only  189  STIHL FS48     \\ =r'  GAS TRIMMER  No need to trim your standards  when looking for  a reasonably  priced weed and  grass trimmer!  ��� Lifetime  warranty on  electronic  ignition  ���Automatic  Tap'N'Go Linehead  ��Powerful 2-stroke  gasoline engine  The low price of  $189.95 delivers  these professional  Stihl features in  the high-value  FS-48gas    Mr    ��� Lightweight handling  trimmer:    /%/     without a cord!  ��� Comfortable adjustable "loop"  handle  See us today for legendary Stihl  quality at an affordable price!  ��  STIHL  Number One Worldwide  STIHll    NOW at  Number One Worldwide  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER & CHAINSAW  731 North Rd.  Gibsons 886-2912  COAST TOOL & POWER 883-0114  Next to A.C. Building Supplies   Madeira Park  AL'S POWER PLUS SERVICE      885-4818  5542 Inlet    Sechelt Y  ��� - ' ������������.���������.    .    ��������� :'������ -��������� Coast News, June 19,1989  21  ��� I. H<H��e�� &. Property  .2. fsfrtfts  J, OMittarfe-  A. !n Mewtorlarp  5. TfwrJk Yoh  6�� Persona*  . ?.���A*tncwrwcemejrts  8V Wedding* i,  9. tost  i&. round  t t. Pe*�� & livestock  * imniK  .'O, Travel ���,.  t*. Wanted '  I5i fr��e -'  14, ���ar*ge S*le��  17* i-rc��t JL Tr��de  18. For Safe  J 9. Autos  20. Campers  2l.JVU.fhie  22. MafcUe Kontefe.  23. Motorcycles  24. Wanted to Rent  25. Bed & Breakfast  26. for Rent  27. Help Wanted  28. Sustnatsa,  Heme Services  29. Work Wanted  30. Cfctkft C*��*  3f.i��slnes��  Opportunities  32. legal "  ANDERSON REALTY  The Sunshine Coast  Specialists for  ��� Recreation  ��� Retirement  ��� Relocation  FREE CATALOGUE  Teredo Square, Sechelt  885-3211  Van. Toll Free 684-8016  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  Classifieds  at any of our convenient  Friendly People  Places  PENDER HARBOUR  Marina Pharmacy 883-2888  AC Building Supplies 8839551  -IN HALFMOON BAY-  B & J Store 8859435   IN SECHELT   The Coast News  (Cowrie Street) 885-3930  ��� IN DAVIS BAY   Peninsula Market 885-9721  -IN WILSON CREEK-  Wilson Creek Campground 885-5937  ���IN ROBERTS CREEK���  Seaview Market 885-3400   IN GIBSONS������  B&D Sports  (Sunnycrest Mall) 886-4635  ^   v The Coast News  (behind Dockside Pharmacy) 886-2622  DEADLINE IS NOON SATURDAY  FOR MONDAY PUBLICATION  Bill & Karen Phillips are the friendly faces at Wilson  Creek Compground, a Friendly People Place where  they'll help you fill out your classifieds.  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. #26s  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. #26s  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek, attractive 3 level split home on  developed private Vi acre, 4  bdrm., 2V2 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. #26s  Two 50'X100' adjoining lots on  Keats Island close to water, level,  well treed, water & power avail.  985-5449 or 980-7651 for further  info. #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. #25s  Approximately 4 acres, light  clearing. Prime location in Gibsons. 886-9903. #25  Luxury home, fantastic view from  every room, 3 bdrms., 3  bathrooms, Madeira Park,  $145,000,988-4310. '#_6s  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 HI 231  3 Bdrm. plus den 8 yr. old house  in Gibsons. Close to schools and  mall. 886-8510 after 6 pm.   #26  V2 acre 120' frontage view lot.  Close to beach, $34,000 0B0.  885-7715. #27s  Welcome Woods corner lot, gentle slope, % 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  ****.**  KR(  bo**01'  The LOWEST  lassif led Ad Rates  ^C ^f *>**        ,  Si**1  (minimum) for 10 words  OsS  %*  $400  25     *or eac^ additional word  Pay for 2 weeks, Cet the 3rd week FREE  When paid by CASH, CHEQUE  or MONEY ORDER  Sftfte Sd!C"cLASSIFIEpS  They run until your item is sold!  $1 5��0 for up t0 to words     I        per additional  word  Your ad, featuring one item only, will run for four consecutive  weeks and will then be cancelled unless you instruct us to renew it  for  another  four,   by  Saturday,   3  pm.  NO CHARGE FOR RENEWAL for as long as you want!  (Not available lo commercial advertisers)  ALL CLASSIFIED ADS must be PRE-PAID before insertion.  For your convenience, use your MASTERCARD or VISA!  CLASSIFIED DEADLINE  At "Friendly People Places"  and at COAST NEWS Office  Pender Harbour  At COAST NEWS Offices,  Sechelt & Gibsons  Saturday NOON  Saturday, 3 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  BM__n__na___n-H-n_5^^  RARE FINDS FOUND  Secret-Cove Delight - 5 treed  waterfront lots with good access  to the cove, serviced, priced at  $94,500 to $98,500. Plus 3  upland acreages from, 1.2 acres  at $29,000 to 2 acres at $63,500,  truly a rare find.  .160 Acres - repeat - 160 acres,  overlooking Sargent Bay near  Redrooffs, south exposure, new  access, value buy at $192,000.  ,3 - 20 acre parcels and a 10 acre  parcel overlooking Langdale.  Start at $57,500 to 174,800.  View on some - best buy. Call  Don Sutherland at Pebbles Realty  Ltd. 886-8107, Res. 886-3131.  #25  Quality home with in-law suite in  basement, on 2.6 sub-dividable,  well timbered acres, 3334 Beach  Ave., Rbts. Ck. Forappt. 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,,  jcjp.se, iQ-Schoql, store. and..swim-,.  ming beaches. Phone.Bob at'.Peb-  bles Realty Ltd. for appointment.  Asking $84,500. #26"  1 '/2 acre serviced lot backs onto  Connor Park, near school.  885-9688 or 988-7906.       #28s  Births  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  X m=  M��C  TRAIL BAY MALL  *fi  "Scribbles"  $ FABRIC PAINTS*  72 Colours plus  Precious Metals Paints  ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS  885-2896, 886-7272, 886-2954.  TFN  If someone in your family has a  drinking problem you can see  what it's doing to them. Can you  see what it's doing to you? Al-  'Anon can help. Phone 886-9903  or 886-8656.  Attention Teens  At-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  AUDITIONS for Sechelt's July 1st  celebration talent show. For information call Mikki, 885-7781. #25  Shajitlee 'environmentally   safe  ' btodegradeabie  household  and  Wiffllf care products; 886-3805  _Dale.  #26  Rob and Anne Parrish are proud  to announce the birth of Bradley  Jack, brother for Alex, bom June  5,1989 and weighing 10 lbs., 6  ozs. Warmest thanks to Dr.  Cairnes and nurses at St. Mary's  Hospital. #25  Vanstrepen/Ellison, Hayley Anna  was born Saturday, June 3,1989  weighing 10 lbs., 10 ozs. A sister  for Dustin and Sean. Special  thanks to Dr. Eddie Berinstein  and staff at St. Mary's Hospital.  #25  Obituaries  '"SUMMER COURSES  Industrial First Aid  July 17-28  Kayaking  July 15 & 16  Cont. Ed. to register 886-8841.  #25  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  Prescription sunglasses around  Ken's Lucky Dollar. 886-2678 or  886-2530. #25  Fern, dog, black, red & white,  Selma Park area. 885-3839.  #25  Would the person who found the  wallet ;near Rbts. Ck., please  phone Rob collect 925-1836.  #25  1' Pets  _k Livestock  CRAIG: Passed away on June 16,  1989, Graham Craig, late of  Sechelt, age 73 years. Survived  by his loving wife Hazel May; his  devoted son Duncan and wife  Pamela; stepson Donald; two  sisters, Muriel Craig and Dorothy  Craig; sister-in-law and husband,  Margaret and Ernie Milner;  brother-in-law, Bill Devereaux.  He will be deeply missed by his  family and friends. Memorial service Friday, June 23 at 3 pm in  St. Hilda's Anglican Church,  Sechelt. Reverend June Maffin  officiating. Cremation remembrance donations may be made to  the Cancer. Institution. Devlin  Funeral Home, Directors.      #25  in Memoriam  In loving memory of a very special  lady,  a loving  wife,  mother,  grandmother and friend to ali.  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. #25  MAGUS KENNELS  ��� Bright clean dog  & cat boarding  ��� Dog grooming  "SCIENCE DIET'  NUTRITION CENTRE  OPEN  8 am - 6:30 pm  everyday.  886-8568  FALAR0N STABLES - overnight  rides, 3 hrs. one way, 4 hr. lunch  rides pay lor 3. 2 hr. and 1 hr.  rides. Group wagon rides. For info call 886-7243. Weiner pigs for  sale.  #26  SPCA ADOPTION  Corgie cross'rhale, neutered, had  shots, 10 mos! 885-5734. Golden  Lab female spayed 2% yrs.  Shepard cross male, 5 mos.  Border Collie cross, male,  neutered, had shots, 8 mos.  Variety of cats and kittens.  686-7313. #24  Pet rabbits for sale, free kittens.  885-4657. #27  nUSTLEAOCR  nmum  Highway 101,  Roberts Creek  885-9840  Boarding & Croomlng  No animals will be accepted wilhoot  current vaccination records.  Toy Poodle, male, white reg.  (with papers), exceptional personality, $175 OBO to good  home. 885-4748. #25  SPCA for Adoption, Corgie X, 10  mos., neut. had shots; Spaniel X,  8 mos. male; Shepherd X, 4 mos.  variety of cats & kittens.  885-5734 or 886-7313.        #25  SCIENCE DIET & IAMS  Pet Food  Quality Farm & Garden  Supply Ltd.  Pratt Rd. 886-7527  TFN  SPCA    SPAYING    PROGRAM  885-4463, or Contact Country  Pumpkin. TFN  Sharon's Grooming  Now at Sunshine Feeds  886-4812  TFN  SUNSHINE FEEDS  670 INDUSTRIAL WAY  CO-OP FEEDS  PET FOODS  & ACCESSORIES  9:30 to 5:30  886-4812  TFN  URGENTLY NEED summer or permanent home for spayed adult  female cat. Quiet, loving one-pet  family preferred. Joan 886-3663.  #25  HENDRICKS STABLES  Riding lessons available Keith Rd.  12 yr. old Bay Arab Gelding for  sale. 886-3964. #25  Reg. female purebred German  Shepherd, 16 mos., spayed,  $150, needs adults love and  understanding. 885-5725.    #25  Music  Electric Piano Rhodes 73. Good  family piano, $350. 886-3805.  #26  Wanted  Lots of bargains, tools, household  items, boat & flatdeck trailer,  Sat.,. June 24, 9-4, 5245  Radcliffe, Selma Park. #25  Neighbourhood sale, Sat., June  24,10-2, Mission Rd. #25  Garage sale, #29, Ikelon Trailer  Court, Flume Rd., moving, many  items, all week, 19 to the 25,  9am till dark 885-4748.        #25  Don't miss this one! Lots of  dishes, baskets, pots, books,  lamps, coffee tables, sewing  machine, small desk, children's  dresser, like new elec. fans &  lots lots more. Sat., June 24.  10-2 Woodcreek Park, 541 Ocean  View. #25  Sun., June 25, 11-4, 1050 Fir-  crest Rd., Gibsons. #25  Moving sale, 1690 Ocean Beach  Espanda, near Bonniebrook  Lodge, Sat., June 24, 10-2.  #25  Sun., June 25, 11-3, furniture,  small appl., kitchen goods &  misc. Location: Rbts. Ck. just off  Flume Rd. at Ikelon mobile home  park, Sale is in 1st driveway on  left. Van. phone 1-732-8200.  #25  Yard sale, baby misc.,  household, toys etc., Sat., June  24, 11-3, Cheryl Ann Park Rd.,  off Lower Rd., no early birds,  please. #25  Sat., June 24, 9 am at 785 Henry  Rd., Gibsons. #25  Sat., June 24,10-4, Hendersons  of Middlepoint, no. 11022.    #25  Come to Grandma's for  - TOYS - MODELS -  HOBBIES - ROCKETS  - NAME BRANDS -  - SUMMER FUN -  HERE NOW  TAM9YA Remote  Control CARS  Check our  ���SaW'd.aL  OWNED _ OPERATED BY  RICHARD & BARBARA  LAFFERE  GRflNDmA'S  TOY BOX  SUNNYCREST MALL  886-3044  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.     TFPp  .  *  Firewood$90   per   cord,   fir!  885-5669. # TFti  Barter & Trade  Toyota 10 Forklift on propane,  ready to work, exc. shape, new  rubber. 885-4593. #28s  For Sale  Senior needs split firewood,  alder, 3 cords. 885-9597.     #25  Wanted - ride Saturdays, Sechelt  area to 6:30 pm ferry; Mondays,  8:10 pm Langdale to Fawn Rd.  885-5778. #27  Wanted  883-9907.  Deep   Freeze.  #25  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  fr  33Z__  -5.  All  Interlux  and  mcaicmjsuqrf  Quality MartnT^1 finishes  Yacht Enamel  4   and Bottom Paints  on Sale at  fl  FREE  My wife says 2 adults, 1 kid,  1 mother cat, and 4 kittens  is too much! She says either  I go or the kittens do. Please  help me! Mother is Siamese.  (Cute & Adorable), not me,  the kittens! 885-9209.  TFNs  To good home, 7 yr. old neut.  male Beagle, needs running  room. 886-8273 or 886-7995.  #25  Kittens - 6 wk. old male & fern.,  weaned, free. 883-2382.      #25  '   TIDELINE MARINE  St J7 Wharf M.  ) 885-4141  Altec speakers $200. 886-7819.  #28s  Receiver & speakers, $200; TV  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  ROBERTS CREEK NURSERY  RH00OS & AZALEAS  URGE SELECTION $3 TO $16  25S9 Lower Rd. 886-2062.  #24  Men's Sekine 10 speed, $75;  Kenmore dishwasher, good cond.  $75; 2 Target archery bows and  quivers, $250/ea. 886-7696.#25  Holland Airslide 5th wheel. Like  new, $600.886-7696. #25  Jayco power row machine. New  assembled reg., $190. Sell for,  $150, OBO; Push mower, 18 in.  with catcher. Just sharpened,  $50; Sliding window (horiz)  frame, approx. 22"X22", call  before 2 pm. 886-2280.       #25  Set of Sorby woodturning chisels,  $70. $150 new. 885-9792.   #26  10 spd ladies bike almost new!  $100; Vk' polar bear rug!  $2,900.885-2820. #26  Trampolines 14V? ft. round, sale  $1145, regular $1495, 10 yr;  warranty, free delivery, other  shapes & sizes, call collect Van:  couver 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  John Deere, 350 loader, $8000;  1968 International single axle  dump, $3200. 886-2430.     #26  Household pressure pump,  McDougall type, 15 gal. pressure  tank, $250 complete. 886-7970.  #25  Exercise equip., bike, $125; rowing machine $100; fully electronic  . jogging machine, $700; all in  exc. cond. 885-5527. #25  Double bed and mattress mat/  ching dressing table; blonde  wood, exc. cond. 886-2140 aft.  5pm. #25  COuch & 2 chairs, gd. cond.,  $150; self-propelled reel mower,  $50; self-propelled gas mower,  recent    overhaul,    $ 150J  885-2251. #25  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 miss-;  ing. $50. 885-4501. #26  New unused Motomaster 10/2  amp 6/12 volt battery charger,*  $60,885-7940. #25;  Pool, 18'x32' above ground, filter;  skimmer & propane heater,!  $500.886-8073. #27J  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,t  B.C.V0N1V0. #27!   .' i  Small upright Sherlock Manning,1,  light oak with bench. 886-2664. *  #25*  Beautiful cedar double entrance;  doors, prehung, includes frame,*  handles, deadbolts, $650;*  886-3845. #28s��  Moving, must sell, vari items,*  Quasar portable color TV, fishing*  rod, landing net, golf cart, etc;*  886-9034. #27*   ; ;��  Couch & older Commodore com-!  puter, $25 ea. 885-7702.     TFNJ  Fridge,   58,>x24",   gd.  order, $75. 885-4501.  work-J  #25*.  Sliding glass patio door, white?  6'9"x6'8", single-glazed, $80*  OBO. 885-2163. TFN'  Moving sale, furniture _  household goods, etc., Mon-Fri.:  885-2284. #25'  r  ��  \>  h 22  Coast News, June 19,1989  3  fi  r  ���8  1  lif^c^^ililig  Equipment  Olympic standard typewriter, very  gd. cond., $40. 885-3360.   #25  HUSQVARNA  The chainsaw professionals  HONDA  Lawn Mowers  on  SALE  Years from now,  You'll be  glad you didn't  compromise  TIDELINE LOGGING &  MARINE LTD.  5617 Wharf K<t.  885-4141  12' Zodiac Apollo, 5 chambs.  alum, floorboards, 1 yr. old, like  new, rated for up to 3.5 horse but  goes well with 150. $1600 firm  885-4544. #27  Moving, brass, Sealy Posturpedic  mattress, kingsize bed, frame,  comforter & sheets, exc. cond.,  value $2100, single size mattress, $30 ea. 886-8625, 11am  to 2:30 pm. #25  NOW ONLY  $17995  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  TIDEIrlNE N&BIHE LTD  Moving, must sell, upright grand  piano, 2 pickup trucks for parts,  Hoover washer, best offers.  883-9319 or mess. 886-3748.  #25  Boy's blue suede coat, $5; some  items still left from last week's  ad, offers accepted. Phone  886-7538. #25  Autos  Oak Pedestal  Table & 4 Chairs  Reg. $1,795- 1 Only^  '      wow $1,270      M  Spa Sale  2Seater     $16u mo  4Seater     $180 mo  s160  $-  6 Seater     $260 mo.  Cowrie St., SecheU J^  n Tues-Sat 10-5,  i885-371  HAY FOR SALE  $3.50 can deliver. 885-9357  ) TFN  Canopy for % or % ton pickup,  $250.885-5444. #30s  Sewing machine cabinet, Singer  electronic & Kenmore deluxe  sewing machines. 886-3954.  #28s  Float, 10'x30' styrofoam flotation, $500. 885-3684 or  885-9491. #25  Admiral freezer, 10 cu. ft., $125;  dble. waterbed, gd. cond., $75;  sew. machine with table, does all  stiches, $90; Ikea kitchen table,  with 4 stools, $125. 886-2968.  #25  Colonial style hide-a-bed, clean,  $300.883-9959. #25  Energy princess fireplace insert,  (asking $500. 886-4941.       #25  J14 by 70 mobile home, Bonniebrook, some water view, glass  -balcony, southern exposure. Call  ! 886-2593. #25  SCREENED  TOP SOIL  Peninsula  Bulk Soil  885-5627  (  ���White 30" elec. range, gd.  'cone-., $175; sliding glass patio  idoor, 5 ft., $90. 885-9597.  * #25  J    ��Fertilizer spreader and garden  siiose reel, $20 ea. 883-9278.  #25  St edded bark mulch ideal for  ! weed control, by dumptruck load.  I f 36-9033 after 7 pm. #26  \  Woods 'amily tent 12'X15', two  rooms full flooring. Exc. cond.,  $250.886-2491 #26  \i-  1  r'  *  ,  ft  ��� ���-  ���  f  *���'  t  ���!  1  ��-*  ��  ��  ��  <���'  i  i  t  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 stroller, $15. 886-2348.  #26  800 sq. ft. concrete reinforcing  mesh 6", $90. 886-2282.    #26  7' satellite dish with receiver,  motor powered positioner, $800  OBO. 883-2383. #27  I  '���  j    885-5844  Green Onion  Earth Station  SATELLITE  Sales & Service  '75 Chev Short Box Van, 350  ���eng., $775. 885-3127.     #25  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  kariet 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  STEWART ROAD  AUTO WRECKING  Some FREE car removal used  parts   and   mechanical   work,  guaranteed 886-2617, bring this  ad in for 10% discount.       TFN  '87 Ford 4X4 F150, exc. cond.,  $13,500, or could trade.  883-2863 aft. 6pm. #26s  '84 Chev % ton, 305 auto.,  cruise, exc. cond., 111,000  kms. 886-3321 or 886-9626.  #28s  1981 280ZX, very clean new  tires, new exhaust; not winter  driven, a beautiful summer car.  Phone 886-4633 aft. 6 pm     #25  79 Dodge Omni HB. 4 sp., Exc.  cond. $900, OBO. 886-2683  (Eves.) #25  1973 CJ Jeep new engine, soft  top, asking $2000. 885-3539 aft.  5pm. #25  1984 High output Camaro Z28.  P/windows, P/seats, P/mirrors,  P/iocks, 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  '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  '81 Dodge Royal Club Cab % ton  4X4, 360 auto., winch, 82,000  miles, $5,995. 886-9010.  #25  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 883-2424.      #27  1980 Oldsmobile Holiday 88, exc.  cond., $3500 OBO. 885-3743.  #27  72 VW type 111 wagon, gd.  cond., whole or parts, $600.  885-2251. #25  78 Plymouth Colt, station  wagon, auto., gd. cond., $1750  OBO. 885-9288. #28s  1983 Escort L, 4 door auto.,  reclining cloth seats, in very gd.  shape, $3000 firm, one owner.  885-4748. #25  Ford Econo Supervan 250,  PS/PB, 1980 model, $3950.  885-4501. #26  76 Transam, new clutch, engine  tires, gd. cond.. $3,000.  885-2657. #26s  Porsche 911E, 930 body, lowered  front, flared fenders, whale tail,  mech. fuel inject., asking  $22,500. No test pilots please.  885-7191. #26s  1953 Ford .4 dr. Sedan, run.  cond., gd. project, $500.  886-2826. #28s  78 Volkswagon Rabbit, gd. run.  order, $1,500. 885-5385.     #25  1980 Dodge Omnie, run. cond.,  best offer. 886-9050. #25  1987 4X4 Suburban, like new,  asking $26,000. Call 886-4941.  #25  1979 Chevette, low mileage, no  rust, exc. cond., $2,500.  886-9145. #25  73 Ford Van, sleeper, tape deck,  $1,000,886-2426. #25  1979 Chevette, exc. cond., new  brakes, etc., $1,750 or swap.  883-2976. #25  1980 Datsun 210, 4 dr., S/W, 5  spd., 40 MPG, 1971 VW  Westphalis camper, both priced  to sell! 885-3138. #25  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 Maverick, 4 dr., PS/PB,  AM/FM, reliable gd. shape,  $1300 OBO. 886-8568.       #28s  77 Thunderbird, well maintained, records, $1795 080.  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 % ton. 883-9139  aft. 11am. #27  1984 Chev 4X4 truck, Scoft-  sdale 10,  6.2 L diesel," low  mileage, exc. cond. 886-3940.  #25s  International diesel 20' flat  deck, cab over T/A, runs well,  885-3337. #26s  1980 Chev Monza auto., PS/PB,  V6, sunroof, AM/FM stereo  cass., exc. cond., must be  seen. 885-1973 eves. #25  1980 Bronco 4X4, 4 spd, 300 6  cyl., $6,000 OBO. 886-8682. #26  Sales &    885-2030  Rentals DL7711  Campers  Motorhomes  1977 Pace Arrow motorhome,  class A 24', 440 Dodge, 38,000  mi. Michelin Radials, 4KW  generator, large roof pod, TV  antenna, air cond., microwave, 3  pc. bath, loads of cupboards.  Wired hitch with 2 wheel auto tow  trailer. Ready for open road. Excellent value, $24,500.  886-8656. #25  1983 Slumber Queen, 9V2',  camper, queen size bed, sleeps  6, hyd. jacks, shower, toilet, furnace, hot water tank, 3 way  fridge, stove, Estate Sale, $5500,  or Offers. 886-7463. #25  27' Coachman trailer, 1978, twin  eds, bathrub, 3 way fridge, nice  clean unit, $7500. 883-9355.  #25  Bonaire tent trailer, sleeps 6,  fridge, stove, $6000. 886-4941.  #25  8 ft. Frontier, I. weight, for V2  ton, used very little, 3-way  fridge, stove, furnace, (thermostat), sleeps 4, hyd. jacks, 2  propane tanks, $2250.  886-2313. #25  Terry Travel Trailer, 23', sleeps  7, gd. cond., with an 8x12 addition on side containing Davenport  heater & tin shed, $4800. 12'  alum. Mirrocraft boat, 6 HP  Johnson motor & 8' dinghy,  $750. To view, Bonniebrook  Trailer Park, Gibsons. 589-4014.  #25  1969 Empress class 'A* 2V  molorhome.very clean, $10,500.  886-2432 or 8867923.       #28s  24' deluxe motorhome 1988, immaculate, 17,000 kms.,  $32,900,886-8481. #28s  81/j' camper, sleeps 5, turn.,  stove, oven, $1,100. 883-9183.  #28s  '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  77 Jayco 18' full self-contained,  exc. cond., asking $3900.  886-8667. #25  Camper for import truck, exc.  cond., all options, $1,650.  886-8329. #27s  71 Camper trailer 21' fully  equipped, gd. cond. $3,000.  883-2269, 885-1947 leave  mess. #25  Boiler, sleeps 4, 3 way fridge,  wood grain interior, immaculate,  $2500.885-3320. #25  Marine  OUTBOARDS FOR SALE  9.9-20-30-40-50-70 HF  1987-1988 Evinrudes. Excellent  condition. Lowes Resort,  883-2456. TFN  Samson 37' FC sailboat, world  cruiser, live aboard, equipped,  42 g. 886-7400 messages. #28s  '68 H.P. Osco Ford marine diesel  and hy. gear, as nevy 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  30' Disp. Cruiser, recently  rebuilt, 340 Chrys. dual hyd.  steering, many extras, $11,500.  885-2814. #28s  17V?' older boat with 270 Volvo  leg, with or without motbrboat.  $1,500, motor $1,000.  886-7677.  #28s  ������\\\\\\\v\  BROOKS & MILLER  FLOOR COVERINGS LTD.  Benjamin Moore & International  Paints y  Marine  Finishes  Commercial  Pricing  Bill Wood  SECHELT  a   bus 885-2923  <��_\ Res 885-5058  "SECHELT MARINE  SURVEYS LTD.  Captain Bill Murray  M.C.M.M.C    M.N.A.M.S.  M.A.B.Y.C   �� Marine  Surveyors and Consultants  885-3643  kttMWaiHWMMHHHMB  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  MLV\ Bristler, 40' ex-  gillnet/halibut boat, plywood  Cummins 903 radar, sounder,  Loran C, Mark IV pilot, 20,000  Ib. capacity, $60,000. 883-2667  eves. #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  18%' Reinell in very gd. cond.,  new custom made blue canvas  trailer, $2,900. 885-7693.  #26s  Galvanized boat trailer single axle. 1000 Kilogram capacity electric winch bearing buddies for  20' boat. Like new, $2,000.  886-9066. ��� #26s  ESTATE SALE -1973 28ft. Cabin  Cruise, 130 HP Volvo AQD40  engine. Full cabin facilities,  sleeps 5. C/W Raytheon  Sounder, VHF radiophone. Extremely well built, some cosmetic  work needed. Phone - Eldie Gan-  dy, 883-2700. Mrs. Dumaresq,  922-7511. Price $23,500.     #25  1 HP OUTBOARD EVINRUDE  Long shaft, runs well, $150.  886-8886, 9:30-5.00, 886-7726,  6-9 pm. #25  8' Sabot 15' mast, spare boom  and skeg, $400 OBO. 886-7916.  #25  Zeta 24' IB/OB, fresh water cooled stove, head, depth sounder,  CB radio, sport Yak, incl. Phone  883-9041. #25  21'   Campion   Mercury   -I/O  F.W.C,     $7,900.     Norm  '886-9722. #26  17' Wood boat, cabin, inboard.  Ready to cruise, $1,750 OBO.  885-5612. #27s  1987 Mercury 4.5 Horsepower  Outboard. Exc shape, $450  OBO. 886-2481. #26     1981 Glassply hardtop 19'/2' 115  Merc outboard E-Z load trailer,  exc. cond., $12,500. 464-3409.    #28s  21' Northwest Sloop, 7Vz  Suzuki, sleeps 4, dinghy,  $5,500.885-2610. #25s  16' K&C The.rmalgiass boat, 85  HP Evin, new canvas, new leg,  trailer, $3,000 OBO. 885-5858 or  886-9078. TFN  Older 21' Vivacity Sloop, $4,300  OBO. 886-7949. #25s  21 Vz' Spencer Cabin Cruiser,  Chev 350 with Merc leg, full  canvas, galley, standup head,  many extras, $3,500. 886-82��3r  /#25   _i���  Sailboat, 26', F/G, Yamaha 9.9  HP outboard, sleeps 5, ready to  sail, moorage, $8000 OBO.  885-9772 eves. #25  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  Sail for 14' boat, aluminum mast  & boom, like new, $120.  886-9641. #25  12' Hourston 9.5 HP Johnson,  $800. 17' Glass Dory. 885-3692.  #27  27' Century Cruiser, head,  gallkey, 233 HP Merc & leg,  sounder, VHF radio, etc. trailer,  $18,500,885-7501. #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  10'x48' mobile home, gd. cond.,  Best Offer. 852-2161. #26s  Bright double wide 2 bdrm. or 1  plus den, Vk baths, 4 appls.,  new wallpaper and carpet  throughout, large patio, choice  landscaped lot in Big Maples  Park. Carport, tool Shed and  cedar storage shed, $32,900.  886-8528/885-7552. TFNs  '83 Kawasaki GPZ 550, exc.  cond. 13,000 kms. $1,500 OBO.  886-7198. #28S  1979 Yamaha 750 DOHC fully  dressed. 886-3841. #28s  '84 XR80 Honda, $400.  885-7585. #26s  '85 Honda 750 Interceptor, exc  cond., $3,000. 885-5887 9-5,  _885-4670aft.5. #28s  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. #25s  Sale or Trade for large car. 1983  Silver Wing full dress with all extras including AM/FM stereo,  $3,000.836-8656 #25  1982 Yamaha 250, like new, low  mileage, $800 OBO. 886-9050.  #25  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  75 Honda 554, good mech.  cond., rusty but runs, $200.  885-7737. #27  Yamaha FZ750, $3200 OBO or  trade W.H.Y. 886-4746.       #27'  24.  Wanted to Rent  ZE  3C  MOBILE HOMES  INSTANT HOUSING  NEW AND USED  Asl^aT5%Oown  wtth B.C^S_condoiJ_000  REGAL HOMES LTD.  Can Collect: 580-4321  17 Yr. old female Elphie student  seeking room & board in Roberts  Creek or Gibsons area. Reply Box  1871 Gibsons, B.C. #25  Resp. permanently employed  single parent, 1 yr. with dog,  desperately seeking accom. for  July & Aug. or longer term, call  between 6 & 8, 885-3229.    #25  Resp. tenants want 3-4 bdrm.  house, ideally with dock and  garden, 5 yr. lease pref., Pender  Harbour to Egmont. 883-2229  daytime. #25  Wanted Urgently  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  Bed & Breakfast  Bonniebrook Lodge offers ocean  view rooms and pleasant surroundings special rates for longer  stays, follow Gower point Road to  Bonniebrook. Phone 886-2887  for information or reservations.  3  I  ���a*  ra  !��  azc  2S  Urgently needed, R&B or furn.  suite pref. 483-9360. #25  Room needed, male, A.S.A.P.  Gibsons area. 325-7197 collect.  #25  Room ��� for Swiss student for  July/Aug., Sechelt area.  885-9839. #25  As soon as possible, by mature  older professional couple, 2-3  bdrm. home, could be semi-furn.  We would naturally prefer W/F,  older home with garden, both  avid gardeners. 886-8433 or  886-3700. #25  For Rent  Office, Earls Cove at the Ferry v  Terminal. 883-9412.        #26  Roberts Creek Hall avail.,;  dances, parties, weddings,;  equipment rental. Yvonne'  885-4610. TFNi  ������-__��____-_______________.^______ (  Avail. Sept. thru to June, 2 bdrm.;  furn. W/F home, Selma Park,'.  $525/mo. 980L0228. #25'  24' Motorhome BV, week or day.  Ph. 886-2565. #26  Jolly Roger Inn, 1 & 2 bdrm. fur1  nished townhouses, weekly;  monthly Aug. & Sept. dates avail;  Bob Leffler. 438-1471.,  931-5591. #26  W/F suite or studio Gibsons  pref., fern, non-smoker, July 1st.  886-7570. #25'  2 bdrm. main floor of huse witrf  W/D avail, immed., $550 plus-  utils.; 1 bdrm. basement suited  with W/D avail. July 1, $450 plus"  utils. Ref. req., no pets.!  885-2648 aft. 5pm. #25J  One bdrm. house, elec. heat,!  range, fridge, plus workshop,*'  Wharf Rd., Sechelt. 886-7538.  '.  #25';  Room-mate(s) needed to share 3 ;  bdrm., 2 bath house, Rbts. Ck: ���  886-8377 aft. 7pm. #25 '���  BLANKET CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING  These Ads appear in the more than 90 Newspapers of the B.C. and Yukon Community  Newspapers Association and reach more than 1,400,000 homes and a potential two million readers.  $159. for 25 words   ($3. per each additional word)   Call the Coast NeWS at 885-3930  AUTOMOTIVE  No money down O.A.C. Lease/  buy any new/used truck or van.  Deal direct with Factory Broker.  Call Keith collect, (604)874-0778.  D.6102.  Active Auto Brokers, disposal  agent for Active Bailiff Services.  Repossessions, estate, legals,  cars, trucks, motorhomes, boats.  Call Mr. Price (only), (604)434-  1819. D5476.  BOATS .  Bayliner and Arrtva 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  START YOUR OWN IMPORT/  EXPORT business, even spare  time. No money or experience.  Since 1946. Free brochure:  Wade World Trade, c/o Cdn.  Small Business Inst. Dept W1,  1140 Bellamy Rd. N. #1, Scarborough, Ontario M1H1H4.   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.,Delta,BC,V4L2B4.  Other business is taking all my  time - need to sell 2nd business:  "Sincerely Yours Gifts Ltd." This  growing gift, card and bookstore  is located in one of Greater Victoria's busiest shopping centres.  This business could be yours with  a low down payment and vendor  will carry. $75,000; retail stock at  present. Phone (604)652-4477 or  (604)595-6164.  $500 monthly. Use this simple  plan in your own neighborhood to  make this much. Complete details, $2 from: Spendthrift, 616B  Young, Winnipeg, Man. R3B 2S9.  Computerportrail business. Calendars, T-shirts, posters, etc.  High profits, good record. Anyone  can operate. Work anywhere full  or part-time. Traihing provided.  $12,500. (604)392-7871.  Attention Shoe Repairers! American "B" curved needle stitcher,  American line finisher, cutter,  bootjack, puller, other tools, materials, $3,000. Call Vernon  (604)545-4124 days, {604)542-  8180 evenings.  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES       BUSINESS PERSONALS  StumpMaster is truly a ONE MAN  business opportunity. Generates  cash sales from day one. Your  time is worth $90/hr. -when you  get into business with StumpMaster. Provides a widely needed  service of stump removal and root  pruning. Innovativestump grinder  machine is quick and easy to use.  NO training required. Work commercial, residential or industrial  jobs. We offer a full package that  is not a franchise - no license  fees or royalties to pay. Includes  everything you need to start work:  StumpMaster stump grinder,  tools and accessories, signage  and proven sales and advertising  materials, all for $14,995. Call  (604)684-1405. .     .  HAVE SHOP, WILL SELL  (SHEEP!) Biggest wool shop in  Burnaby. Large clientele. Walk  in, take over-will train. Over 10  years in business. $62,500.  (604)299-2522.          Vinyl sundeck waterproofing  business. You can earn $100,000  and more even in a small market  area. We provide training, tools,  promotional material and starting  inventory for only $5,000 (certain  areas). Ready for immediate start  and the season is perfect. ADS  Weatherdek Canada Ltd., 457  Banks Rd., Kelowna, BC. V1X  6A2 or (604)860-1200.   ���LICENSED DELI/CAFE, turn  key operation, super location,  open breakfast, lunch, potential  lor caterer or European dinner,  $54,900. 'FINE & FASHION  JEWELLERY sale/repair business, located busy new mall,  $48,500. 'LOTTO 6/49 card and  gift shop, major mall, beside liquor  store, good return, $39,000. Mike  Scanlon or Fred Horn, NRS Western Realty (Kelowna) Ltd, West-  bank.BC, (604)768-4551.  Family business. Does it cost too  much for a family to look good in  your area? The world's largest  haircare franchise is expanding.  Here's the opportunity to bring a  quality system with proven success into your community. We  want business-oriented' people  for our team. Investment approx.  $50,000. Call Lloyd Smith at the  B.C. Regional Office, (604)435-  0005.          BUSINESS PERSONALS  Five cents a chance for 6/49 Including "loss Insurance"?  Licenced/registered company  wants players/distributors. Earn  $798/week. Details $1: For-  lunomics, 315 Montreal Street,  Victoria, BC.V8V1Z6  1989 GOVERNMENT CASH  GRANTS NOW AVAILABLE!!  1989 Edition listing provinciaWed-  eral grants for businesses, farmers, students, seniors. $24.95  cheque, C.O.D. Oakdale Publishing, #200, 4505 - 101 St.,  Edmonton, AB, T6E 5C6.  (403)434-4444.  EDUCATION  FREE: 1989 guide to study-at-  home correspondence Diploma  courses for prestigious careers:  Accounting, Airconditioning,  Bookkeeping, Business, Cosmetology, Electronics, Legal/Medical Secretary, Psychology,  Travel. Granton (1A), #2002-  1055 W. Georgia St., Vancouver,  1-800-268-1121.  HELP WANTED  FOR SALE MISC.  Lighting fixtures. Western Canada's largest display. Wholesale  and retail. Free catalogue available. Norburn Lighting Centre,  4600 East Hastings Street, Burnaby, BC V5C 2K5. Phone  (604)299-0666.  Arthritic pain? Stiff joints? Say  NO to drugs! "Beulah Oil" helps!)  Brochure/information, $1 from:  Beulah Land, Box 1086, Portage  La Prairie, Man., R1N3C5.  FREE! Buy one, get one (reel  Save to 70%l Hobby ceramics  supply distributor close-out sale  final days. Pacific Western Ceramics, 12111-86 Ave., Surrey.  (604)594-9955.  Large inventory of new and used  desks, 50 file cabinets, folding  tables, chairs, household furniture, craft supplies and antiques.  Metrotown Liquidators, 5329 Imperial, Burnaby. (604)438-6629.  GARDENING  Interested in Greenhouse or Hy-  droponic Gardening? Greenhouses $195, Hydroponic Gardens $39, Halides from $140.  Over 2000 products in stock,  super prices. Free catalogue.  Call Toll-tree 1-80O-663-5619.  Water Farms, 1244 Seymour  Street, Vancouver. BC V6B 3N9  HEALTH   Wanted: 89 people to lose weight)  "100% natural. "Eat the foods you  love. 'Control your appetite.  'Lose cellulite and inches. 'Gain  energyl Julie, (604)683-8085.  Housewives, mothers and interested persons needed immediately to sell toys and gifts for National Home Party Plan. No investment, deliveries or money  collection. Call (519)258-7905.  PRESSMAN: Journeyman  pressman for 6-unit Web Leader  required immediately. Mechanical ability an asset. Wages  comm. with experience. Hostad  Publications Ltd. Call (604)584-  8585.  Earn extra money from your home  or existing business! Beam is  looking lor p/J and f/t dealers. Full  training, advertising and sales  support. 2710 Barnet Highway,  Coquitlam, BC, V3B 1B8,  (604)464-3011.  Licensed autobody repairman  wanted for quality shop. Wages  negotiable depending on experience. Call E&L Autobody,  (604)344-7184 (24-hrs) or write  Box 386, Golden, BC, VGA 1H0.  Forming/framing carpenters,  foremen, leadhands, and rodmen  wanted for h't-rise work in Vancouver, good pay and benefits.  Steady work for experienced  trades people. Phone (604)434-  7146, leave message.  HOT FASHION CAREER. Established manufacturer of ladies  wear looking for independent  fashion consultants to do in-home  fashion shows. A prime opportunity to establish yourself on the  ground level. If you are a positive,  self-motivated person, our superior quality product sells itself.  Call Jan, Mon-Fri, 9am-5pm, 521-  4179.  Body Shop Manager for import  dealership located in the Fraser  Valley. Must be fully experienced  and produce excellent references. Tremendous opportunity  for someone with managerial  capacities. Apply to Box #B-53,  Chilliwack Progress, 45860  Spadina Ave., Chilliwack, BC,  V2P6H9.  Qualified furnace installers with  own truck, tools for Surrey firm.  Top sub-contract rate paid  weekly. Experienced. Resumes:  Box 692, Langley Advance, Box  3310, Langley, V3A4R6.  EXPERIENCED OILFIELD  TRUCK DRIVERS for rig moving  and service work. Camp job.  Northern Oilfield Services, Box  336, Rainbow Lake, AB, T0H  2YO. (403)9564618  HELP WANTED  International cosmetic, color, and;  image company seeks career-  minded individuals to do image'  makeovers. Professional training. Call Diane Wilde (604)463-:  2122 orLeila Sim (604)856-6833  for interview.         __'  NURSESI NURSESIt  NURSES!!! Princeton General  Hospital seeks Team Players in  Caring) We are a 20 bed Acute  Care and 10 bed Extended Care  facility located in the scenic Sim-  ilkameen Valley. Salary accord^  ing to BCNU contract, accomoda*  tion subsidized. Inquire: Director  of Nursing, Princeton Genera!  Hospital, Box 610. Princeton, BC;  VOX 1W0, (604)295-3233. I  START TODAY) Exciting fashr  ions! Independence! Flexibility!  Extra money IA free sample line!  Call us collect: (416)632-9090?  (416)827-2660. MA CHERIE  Home Fashion Sfwws, Est. 1975;  Canon Copier Technician rer  quired in Terrace, BC. Salary  ranges from $24,000 to $36,000  per annum based on experience',  Company cars provided. FuH  benefit package. Contact Bob  Wilkinson, Wilkinson Business  Machines, 4552 Laketee Avenue,  Terrace, BC. Phone: (604)63&-  8585; FAX (604)635-4071. Confl-  dentiality assured. ;  PERSONAL !_  Thought-provoking recorded  message for Jehovah's Witnesses (604)274-3927. Write for  Free Fads the Society would  rather keep secret. Confidential.  Box 73, Balfour, BC| VOG1CO.  REAL ESTATE ��� ,'   :  FREE booklet. Concrete or wood  for your basement? Before you  decide get all the facts. Call:  Foundation Focus, 1-800-663-  7774.             ;���'  Trade 50 acre Hobby Farm 100  miles west of Prince George fora  back-hoe loader or Cat orSkidoy  or W.H.Y. Phone (604)847-4370  Evenings.  <  SERVICES I'  ICBC Injury Claims? Call Dale  Carr-Harrls - 20 years a trial lawyer with five years medical school  before law. 0-669-4922 (Vancouver). Experienced In head Injury  and other major claims. Percent-  age fees available.  Major ICBC and Injury claims.  Joel A. Werner, trial lawyertor 21  years. Call collect, 736-5500  Vancouver. If no recovery, no  fee. No Yukon enquiries. *#*"*"  *^***J^**r,*l>���Hfi-ffnrvriirrira���m--  Coast News, June 19,1989  23  sland Trust discusses concerns  The quarterly meeting of the  Island Trust Council was held  recently on Gabriola Island.  Several guest speakers were invited to address topics of concern to trustees and their islands  in the Trust area.  Member of Parliament for  Saanich and the Islands Lynn  Hunter, spoke on the topic of  oil spills. A BC and USA task  force has been formed to address the problems of oil spills  in boundary waters and two  provincial response teams have  started to co-ordinate volunteer  effort for clean-up if necessary.  These have the support of  both BC and Federal Ministries  of the Environment.  In case of an emergency, the  24 hour, seven day a week  number to call is  1-800-663-3456.  Colin Hendry, Area Regional  Manager, Emergency Operations with the Coast Guard, told  the trustees of the equipment  they had for marine emergen  cies and oil spill clean-up. They  also have an agreement with the  US Coast Guard to help with oil  spills.  From January 1 to March 22  of this year more than five major clean-ups were undertaken  in the Barclay Sound, Long  Beach area of our West Coast.  The local trustee from  Gabriola, Susan Yates, informed the Trust Council that for the  first time, Environment Canada  have received an application  from the City of Bellingham to  dump dredging material from  Blaine Harbour into waters in  the Trust area. It is closer and  cheaper for them to use Canadian waters than US..  The Trust has responded  negatively to this request and  other matters regarding "ocean  dumping" in Trust waters. Environment Canada are considering the request and have promised to notify the Trust of  their decision.  There were two presentations  ��  Any ujou you Slice it  the Classifieds bring results  ��6       *       *      *      *       4  on logging on Gabriola Island.  A slide show of a horse-logging  operation was very informative  and this manner of logging provided a good living for one  Gabriola Islander who is selectively logging 25 acres.  This is a two and a half year  project with one horse working  the year round.  The advantages of the  method are minimal damage to  the forest, all slash goes back into building soil, there is no burning and no erosion. Trails are  cut through the woods which  later become hiking; trails and  ground cover remains relatively  undisturbed.  The disadvantages are the  limited source of power which  means only logs of a certain size  can be harvested.  Weldwood of Canada was  praised for sensitivity toward its  forest land on Gabriola and its  decision to selectively log instead of clear-cut.  Merve Wilkinson of Yellow  Point, Vancouver Island, gave a  compelling talk on his sustainable forestry which he has  been practising for the past 45  years on his 137 acres called.  'Wildwood'.  For Rent  OFFICE SPACE  AVAILABLE  Located adjacent to Gibsons  Medical Clinic.  Phone 885-5344  (?,  Commercial  Building  For Sale, Rent or  Lease  Highway 101. Gibsons  Store front and parts area,  1,500 sq. ft., 2 bay shop  1,500 sq.ft.  For appointment to view, call  t    Dorhn Bosch, 885-4141  H_-v<t-\-\-v v -e nr  Help Wanted  The Mariners'  Restaurant  requires the services of  Diningroom Cooks and  Dish Washers. Applicants  who wish to join our  kitchen team should have  previous experience.  Apply With Resume  to Jim  (no phone calls, please)  : New management at Ruby Lake  ' Lodge needs waitresses, cooks,  ;dishwashers, full or part time.  .883-2269. #27  .A person to operate a fully-  ' equipped kitchen is needed. For  further information call the Royal  'Canadian Legion in Madeira Park  at 883-2235. #25  Part-time CDA with bookkeeping  responsibilities for Pender Harbour practice. Pender Harbourites  only need apply. Contact Dr.  Kingsbury at 883-9019.       #27  Fritz Family Restaurant cashier,  cook, bus boy. 883-9412.    #25  Full time kitchen helper (with  government income asst.) Exp.  waitress. Apply in person 3-5 pm  or ph. 886-2433 Jade Palace. #25  Day care assistance supervisor,  some ECC preferred, resume to  Box 1215. Gibsons, B.C. VON  1V0. #26  Experienced waitress and bus  person, apply in person Seaview  Gardens. #26  Professional resumes do make a  difference! Call ARBUTUS OFFICE  SERVICES  885-5212  or  885-2702 for fast and confidential  service. TFN  Part-time CDA Fridays & Saturdays, full-time CDA Wed. through  Sat. for Sechelt Dental Centre,  starting Sept. Contact Dr.  Kingsbury at 885-3244.      #27  Waitresses  Bartenders  Cooks  Peninsula Motor Inn  886-2804  One bdrm. duplex, furn., elec.  heat, no children, no pets. Must  have gd. refs., $275/mo. plus  elec., avail. July 2/89. SUnshine  Coast Mobile Home Park, Gibsons. Apply at office. #25  Two bdrm. trailed, between Gibsons & Rbts. Ck., Clean & quiet  area. 886-2353. #25  rrvv,-  Help Wanted  Stores Attendant  The successful applicant for this  full time position must have Grade  12 and a minimum of one year's  recent related experience in  material management. Typing  ability with 50 wpm and computer  knowledge would be assets.  Salary range (1988) $1824.00  -$2002.00 and benefits as per  Hospital Employees' Union. Closing date June 21, 1989. Please  apply: L. Buchhorn, Personnel  Officer, St. Mary's Hospital, P.O.  Box 7777, Sechelt, B.C. VON  3A0. #25  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  Roberts Creek Legion requires  part time help for the following  positions.  1) Janitor  2) Bar Manager  3) Bookkeeper  For information call secretary at  886-9984 or 885-5556.        #26  Person for part time janitorial  work. 885-2393. #25  Visitor relations person for  weekend work at Skookumchuck  Park, Egmont. 885-4755.     #25  ALL  OCCASION  FLOWERS  Sunnycrest Mali, Gibsons  Has immediate opening for 2  additional part-time personnel.  Floral Designer  Must be fully trained in floral  design including funeral and  wedding work. Minimum 1  year experience. Hours are  generally flexible and will  amount to approximately 12  to 20 per week.  Delivery Person  Part-time adult delivery person with own auto for  regular daily delivery, must  be pleasant mannered and  enjoy meeting the public.  Persons interested in the  above jobs are to- apply in  person at All Occasion  Flowers Sunnycrest Mall,  ask for Cheryl.  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 Naws, Gibsons, B.C.  28.   _     .  Business &.  Home Services  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICE LTD.  Topping - Limbing - Danger Tree  Removal,   Insured,  Guaranteed  Work. Free estimates. 885-2109.  TFN  Qualified carpenter/cabinet  maker, seeks finishing work,  trims, cabinets, counters, doors,  kitchens, new work or renova-,  tlons, free estimates. Eric  886-8728. #25  CENTURY ROCK "^  Rock walls, Facings, Granite  steps, Flagstones, Patios.  Ranters. 885-5935. #26  Business &.  Home Services  Get an edge  on the competition  with  a Professional Resume  from  ��tje Paper  Call 883-9911  Child Care  DO YOU NEED  Rototiliing, brushcutting, power  scythe, rubbish removal, window  cleaning, eavestrough cleaning,  mobile home washing, carpet  cleaning. Skip's Maintenance  Service 885-2373.  #26  ~       TREE TOPPING  Limbing, falling, danger tree  removal, free estimates, fully insured. Jeff Collins 886-8225 #25  Econo Hoe Custom Backhoe  Service Langdale to Davis Bay  .886-8290-  -  #25  Quality landscaping, any s,ze job  accepted, Tools & % ton truck.  Alex 885-5846. #25  Mar-Tree Services  Topping - Falling - Limbing  Free Estimates  Martin Doug  886-7194 886-2338  #27  Work Wanted  Bananas Playcare has openings  for full day child care. Call  886-9261 to register. TFN  I am looking for a reliable loving  energetic woman for childcare,  light housekeeping, cooking, 3-4  days a week, starting Sept.  885-3301 eves. #25  Molly Mouse Day Care (group  licenced daycare) spaces  available 18 mos. to school age.  886-3913.. #26  Will babysit, my home, have 2  children, play area, and equipment, fenced yard. Mitzi  886-4938. #27  Business  Opportunities  *f_F=  Take your organization  from amateur  to professional  with documents,  lists, newsletters,  minutes, etc.  from  Hire JJaper Hill  883-9911  s  p Diesel.  !/  Marine  Business  For Sale  Commercial  Building  Marine Zone  Highway 101. Gibsons  Authorized dealer for Volvo  Penta, OMC, Evinrude out-  boards, Cobra Stern Drive,  Chrysler   and   Mitsubisi  CABINET MAKER  Timothy Clement 886-8218 or  886-3572. #25  Tandem dumptruck avail, for  hauling. Reas. rates. 886-7947  lye. message. #29  Reliable man available for small  jobs gardening, painting etc.  Robert 886-3822. #25  Same skilled resident continues  to provide the best in general services while seeking meaningful  employment, call 'ACE' at  886-4711. #27  If you're tired or just plain beat,  Cinderella's here to get your  house neat. 886-2273.        #27  Lawn cut, reasonable rates, exc:  refs. Langdale/Rbts. Ck. area.  886-2097. #25  Powerful truck mounted  STEAM  I CLEANING   m  equipment, for the  J$  bast possible    (f/\  results!!!       x ''  CHERISHED  CARPET CARE  886-3823  A D1TOI0W Of KE�� OPffllES �� SON noORCOVttlNGS  Includes stock, special  tools, forklift and shop  equipment.  For appointment to view, call  Dorhn Bosch, 885-4141    Y  Hlv.x \ t \ \ \ v v. v <y  Small well established woodwork plant with national product  line. Ideal retirement, business,  low overhead, not full time,  located Gibsons. $8500 incl. inventory. 886-8426. #25  Cook for legion kitchen, minimal  overhead, all profits yours. Refs.  required. 883-9632. #25  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 GIFF0RD  Barristers _ Solicitors  500, 666 Burrard Street  Vancouver, B.C.  t/6C 3H3  Solicitors  #27  COAST NEWS     ^  ^ Photo  Reprints  5x7  8x1 Q  any published photo or your  choice from the contact sheets  $goo  $goo  J  In that time he has harvested  extensively on the property eight  times, every five years since he  began managing the forest.  A professional forester  himself, Wilkinson believes logging methods in BC have got to  change. He believes his methods  in perpetrating a forest are more  natural and more ecologically  sound, as well as being cheaper  to manage and more productive  than the traditional methods in  BC.  He uses no chemicals because  he maintains his stand is a  "mixed forest" with a healthy  bird population resulting in very  little trouble with insects. He  has no problems with bacterial  or fungal diseases or konk, etc.  All regrowth is by natural  seeding and fires are used only  to ensure clean fire lanes.  Wilkinson believes excessive  slash debris causes fires to burn  deeper and longer destroying  more layers of organic soil  which contain nutrients, fungus  and bacteria necessary to the  ecosystem.  Products produced at  'Wildwood' are: saw timber, in-  'cluding peelers; pulp wood;  firewood; poles; fence posts;  Christmas trees and smaller  products.  Fourteen milling operators or  their buyers have received products from his property and 12  households get their wood fuel  requirements from the operation. Mr. Wilkinson is devoting  the rest of his life to promoting  his views of selective sustainable  timber-harvesting to the forest  industry.  Mark Wareing, a 20 year  veteran of the BC Forest Service  who quit last year to become  staff forester of the Western  Canada Wilderness Committee,  spoke of their Forest Watch  Community Program.  A professional forester,  Wareing believes the stewardship of forests is too important  to be left only to foresters. He  believes that for the future we  have got to have sustainable  stewardship, that forestry practices mast fit in with nature's  economy and be forever.  Y This year, the Port Albemi  Assessment District has included the commercial value of standing timber as part of its tax  assessment calculations on Las-  queti Island and in the Coombs  area near Parksville. The properties are classified as residential for tax purposes.  This is viewed by the Trust  Council as an extremely  dangerous precedent. At the  moment there is nothing to prevent other tax districts from initiating a similar policy. The implications for property owners  can be financially severe.  It has been argued that property owners, in effect, are being encouraged to log their land  as a means of reducing their annual tax bill. Trust islands will  rapidly lose their natural beauty  if property owners feel the  necessity to cut down their trees  to lower taxes.  With the padlocked gate and  fence put in place at the  Dogwood Princess ferry slip,  local trustees have asked the  regional district to pursue an  alternative for the people of  Gambier and Keats Islands who  require passenger pick-up and  drop-off as part of their  transportation link with the  mainland.  To date, the regional district  have requested that the BC  Ferry Corporation allow a float  to be installed on the south side  of the Langdale Ferry Terminal,  the answer to this request, on  our behalf, is being awaited.  Local Trustees, John  Stockner and Leiani Anthony,  together with the planner for  Gambier and Keats Island,  Doug Ross, have recently held  two public information  meetings on the 'draft' water-  zoning map for Gambier Island.  A further meeting was also  held for Centre Bay property  owners in order that they have  full input and understanding of  the options for the water zoning  in Centre Bay which is heavily  used by both the logging industry and the boating public.  Zone designations are:  WC, Water Conservation; WG,  Water General; WI, Water Institutional; WLS, Water Log  Storage and WLG, Water Log  Sort.  When the final map is drawn  it will go to public hearing and  subsequent by-laws drawn.  The Island Trust Council are  anticipating much needed  legislative changes to the Island  Trust Act at this sitting of the  legislature.  PANTS $2.00 A BAG  V  886-2488  Box 598  Tues. Sat. 10-4  SUPPORT THE  ABOVE KEN'S LUCKY DOLLAR  . t ���-���:  O0AST NEWSY      Photo  Renriiiits  Any published photo or your  choice from the contact sheets  5x7    $600  8 x 10    900  ���ft  ���I_  ���If  f .'���  3:,-  tt  2  GO IN  FOR EVERY  ABORTION  ONLY  1  COMES  OUT  HER PAIN  WILL LAST  MUCH  LONGER  We Can Help  ABORTION  RECOVERY  CANADA  (604) 640-7171  P.O. Box 1328 Stn. "A", Surrey, B.C. V3S 4Y5  PLEASE  LET A  li]_*&1[i]  TEACH THEM  TO DRIVE  AHD SURVIVE!  Y*  ���:-*  m  -M  Ar,  o  Course starting soon  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".  For Information Call 483-3347 Collect  i ���; -."'.'"I  .���IS  .VJfc  cyim  ���M.i  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Services  CIBSONS  Glassford Road 11:15am  Sunday School 11:15 am  ST. JOHN'S  Davis Bay 9:30 am  Sunday School 9:30 am  Rev. Stan Sears     Rev. Alex G. Reid  Church Telephone 886-2333  j�� j* ja-  GRACE REFORMED  PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH  Morning Worship 11:15 am,  St. Hilda's Anglican Church  Evening Worship     7 pm in homes  Wednesday Bible  St udy 7:30 pm i n homes  j. Cameron Fraser, Pastor  885-7488 Office 885-9707  ALL WELCOME   SgeSfeSfe   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...  tor People as they are."  _ JK&Jg..3_.   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     n��  New Testament Church  5531 Whaif 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  '    aft.   ���/_.   *ar\.  ANGLICAN CATHOLIC  CHURCH OF CANADA  St. Columba of lona Parish  8835 Redrooffs Rd., Halfmoon Bay  The Rev'd E.S. Gale: 1-525-6760  Information: 885-7088  "Prayer Book Anglican"   VeV? 1pr~~   PENDER HARBOUR  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  Lagoon Road. Madeira Park  Sunday School 9:45 am  Morning Worship U :00 am  Prayer & Bible Study  Wednesday. 7:30 pm  883-2374 & 883-9441  Pastor Mike Klassen  Affiliated with the Pentecostal  Assemblies of Canada  _���.��� &b% ��je S(k������ ������������  GIBSONS  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  School Rd. - Opposite RCMP  Sunday School - 9:45 am  Morning Worship -11:00 am  Evening Fellowship - 7:00 pm  Phone: Church Office 886-7107  Pastor G. Lucas - 886-3405  Youth Pastor - j. Morris 886-3499  Affiliated with the  Pentecostal Assemblies of Canada   "text*. :���:   y Y  '���,���*"���  A  THE SECHEIT PARISH OF THE  ANGLICAN CHURCH  ST. HILDA'S. Sechelt  8:00 a.m. "Prayer Book" Communion  9:30 a.m. Morning Prayer or Communion  Sunday School for children  ST. ANDREWS, Pender Harbour  11:30 a.m. Morning Prayer or Communion  10:45 a.m. Sunday School for children  885-5019 Reverend |une Maffih, Rector  "We extend a warm welcome to all"  Yj  1  Yf  AS'  i;  -*���������^-������ N  V     <  #   i  Li  \  24  Coast News, June 19,1989  f   ��� >A2?<'  ', -V'-*', i"~   ,V**YY  >-,,  ^Y /     ->^  '" V"'-,"   'w'Y'i*   -,    " -   '       '1' '  *  services are  ere s wnat many munici  eaders who have seen the change are saying about it:  "PEOPLE IN MY COMMUNITY  ARE BENEFITING FROM THIS NEW  POSTAL SERVICE. IT'S GOOD FOR  li^      &aa-^0  THE COMMUNITY."  CL^Q^  JANICE BUSH-Reeve  Wilno, Ont.  HAROLD F. CHAPPLE - Reeve  Grandora, Sask.  CLAUDE PICARD - Councillor  Sts-Anges, Que.  HENRY VOTH-Reeve  Napinka, Man.  JOHN E. MOTIUK- Councillor  Lavoy, Alta.  GARY COCHRANE - Warden  Curry's Corner, N.S.  ALAN JOHNSON - Reeve  Dentield, Ont.  DARRELL DENTY - Vice President  Boat Harbour West, Nfld.  fy&A*^siU��J2t    ^g^L^^  MARVIN ELLIOTT-Councillor  Brownfield, Alta.  4.4.A,,..'  LOU BADION - Councillor  Swan Lake, Man.  MARIE-ANGE LECOURS - Councillor  Padoue. Que. s^-^  GEORGE STEVEN - Reeve  Millbank, Ont.  GUS POWER-Clerk  Branch, Nfld.  BEN KNUTSON - Chairman  Farmington, B.C.  ROGER WILSON - Reeve  Campbellcroft, Ont.  *3-Z-cr��(_*)L>i&) ^? a_^4el an^Ut^&yl  LEONARD SABOURIN- Treasurer  St-Clet, Que.  ,*S&e+4~s -77. y^*C4uU  GEORGE N. KRESS - Mayor  Odessa, Sask.  GERALD HUEL- Mayor  Ste-Euphemie, Que.  7W  GERARD DALY - Chairman  Prince William, N.B.  ^��<*.  JOHN BARRY GRAHAM - Councillor  East Coulee, Alta.  BOB MCKEE-Councillor  Nottawa, Ont.  EDWARD KOMADOWSKI - Councillor  Tyndall, Man.  DENIS POMMAINVILLE - Reeve  St-Albert, Ont: Y-  PERCY BAKER - Councillor  Prospect, N.S.  ALLAN SHORT-Councillor  Candiac, Sask.  KEVIN GEORGE-Vice Chairman  Lower Lance Cove, Nfld.  <^!^^-^��-_^_o�� 'tfi&����~~��^t*~  l?o<*>> ^J**^      &^~tA.yr��^  ROSS MCLEAN-Reeve  lnwood, Ont.  ANDRE ROUSSEAU - Mayor  La Minerve, Que.  PAUL SEMESCHUK - Reeve  Danbury, Sask.  BILL STRAUSS - Councillor  Heidelberg, Ont.  RAYMOND MALONEY - Chairman  Duntara, Nfld.  EDWARD SPARROW - Councillor  Forrest Station, Man.  RODOLPHE COTE - Councillor  Foisy, Alta.  COLETTE LACOURSE - Mayor  St-Wenceslas, Que.  ARCHIE MAC ROBBIE - Reeve  Arkell, Ont  ANDRE LEDUC - Councillor  Ste-Julie, Que.  y����j���*.  GORDON LEE-Mayor  Windham, Ont.  ELDON JENNINGS - Mayor  Sheenboro, Que.  c  W.S.MILLER-Mayor  Matlock, Man.  ELVIN MASUCH - Area Director  Creston, B.C.  <3W^L*^       C**^ /h"��tt+��  CECIL O'DONALD - Warden  Clam Point, N.S.  CLAYTON MONAGHAN - Reeve  Falun, Alta.  ~ffi "fAQ+aU C^j^^Uu^.  GERRY VAN BEERS - Councillor  Whitelaw, Alta.  LAURIE DUNCAN - Reeve  Rideau Ferry, Ont.  RAY GOULET-Mayor  Dollard, Sask.  CLARK D. GLASSFORD - Councillor  Belfountain, Ont.  O. JAMES BIRSS-Reeve  Congress, Sask.  (^ rUxsvtL*      c=y>J*.����rt^_8_j  CHARLES GREGOIRE - Mayor  Lac-aux-Sables, Que.  BILL MUHLBACH-Reeve  Nevis, Altai'  GERALD MACDONALD - Vice Chairman  Black Duck Siding, Nfld.  JACQUES GIGNAC - Mayor  Val-St-Gilles, Que.  LLOYD ATCHISON - Councillor  Belleview, Man.  CLERMONT LAPOINTE - Reeve  Kearns, Ont.  \,^*Us^_-aft!       MLdUU~-  ROBERT PAQUET- Mayor  Fugereville, Que  DIANA HOUNSELL - Manager  Pool's Island, Nfld.  /fy^^^U^7        \a^jjii~^  GILLES CHARBONNEAU - Mayor  St-Didace, Que.  /  ROY S. MERRIFIELD - Councillor  Blue Ridge, Alta.  N-\   \  MICHEL MORRISSETTE - Clerk  Fauquier, Ont.  MEL WILKINSON - Councillor  Novar, Ont.  LORNE TAYLOR - Mayor  Clavet, Sask.  PETER MASNIUK - Reeve  Sandridge, Man.  MICHEL DUFOUR - Mayor  Ste-Anne-des-Lacs, Que.  DAVID J. MC NICHOL - Reeve  Heathcote, Ont.  BRUCE DAVIS-Reeve  Maple Leaf, Ont.  DAVID A. NEDERHOFF - Reeve  Hearne, Sask.  LEO SAUVAGEAU - Councillor  Les Ecureuils, Que.  SHEILA MOFFATT- Councillor  Eureka River, Alta.  ISIDORE CHAREST - Mayor  St-Andre-de-Restigouche, Que.  DELORESGENGE-Mayor      Q  Anchor Point, Nfld.  WILLIAM C. E. IRWIN - Reeve  Harrietsville, Ont.  HERMEL GALLANT - Mayor  St-Jean-de-Matapedia, Que.  3^1-A^^uu.  BERKLEY K. FERGUSON- Count illor  Perryvale, Alta.  QUENTON BULLOK - Reeve  Warsaw, Ont.  ANDRE CHENAIL - Mayor  Ste-Clothilde, Que.  CJXtuaU Xiy+m*.^  EDWARD J. KJARGAARD - Reeve   .  Alticane, Sask.  VALOISSEGUIN-Reeve  Monetvilie, Ont.  Jls^^jg^^Z^^cs     $sc6*<& rf^t44<4*&f-     tPcut&n*  $awa*ri'  JAMES R. CHRISTENSEN - Reeve  Heath, Alta.  FRANK RUSSETT - Reeve  White Lake, Ont.  PAULINE DAWSON - Clerk  North Valley, Nfld.  ROELOF HEINEN - Reeve  Diamond City, Alta.  .. .and there are many more municipal leaders* who agree  and have endorsed this new service!  *We apologize to those municipal leaders whose names we could not include here due to lack of space.  Canada Post Corporation is delivering on i  We're in rural Canada to stay.  m  BY  1  %  t  Hi  is  y  *��^Y,  yt  am  111  j0i  IS  M  ���*s#*


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