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Sunshine Coast News Jun 27, 1988

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Array _f*lslallvetlh  anient  WcJorf,^'  Bu/trJ,  *aty  C V��y  ings  The Sunshine  1x4  Published on the Sunshine Coast        25' per copy on news stands      June 27,1988        Volume 42        Issue 26  Chief Tom Paul signs the historic document which gives independence to the Sechelt Indian Band at Ihe ceremony in Sechelt  last Friday. Hanking the Chief are Premier Vander Zalm and  Municipal Affairs Minisler Johnston. Behind are (left to righl):  MLA Harold Long, Minisler Sieve Rogers, Band Councillor Warren Paull, and Minisler Elwood Veitch. ���Penny Killer pholo  Free at last  Sechelts independent!  by Penny Fuller  Nineteen years of struggling  and negotiating with federal  and provincial governments  ended lasl Friday as Premier  Bill Vander Zalm, Minister of  Municipal    Affairs    Rita  w  Johnston, and Chief Councillor  of the Sechelt Indian Band Tom  Paul signed the final papers  establishing the Sechelt Indian  Government District. Politicians, media people and hundreds of guests joined band  members in a ceremony com-  Teresa Jeffries from Ihe SIB and Squamish Band Chief Simon  Baker share a moment during Friday's commemoration.  ���Bruce (irierson pholo  Oceanmount on fast track  memorating the historical event.  Speaking at the ceremony,  the Premier commented, "This  is a proud day for the people of  the Sechelt Indian Band and for  British Columbia. This is the  first legislated form of self-  government of this type in  Canada ah��t-��Hows what can^e--  accomplished when government  and local people sit down  together to resolve outstanding  issues."  Stephen Rogers, the provincial Minister of Highways who  also handles native affairs, added his congratulations, commending all the people on the  Sunshine Coast for the  cooperative spirit demonstrated  in this area.  Each of the dignitaries present was presented with a gift  from the Band, including a  carved 'talking stick' for the  Premier, to thank thern for their  participation. In addition, on  behalf of the Band, Chief Paul  received gifts from Gibsons,  Sechelt and the Sunshine Coast  Regional District in honour of  the occasion.  Formerly, under the Indian  Act, the Band was required to  seek the Minister of Indian Affairs' permission for any undertaking. Now, the Band will be a  legal entity, own its own lands  in fee simple, and will be able to  enter into legal contracts, invest  money and make laws regarding  zoning, education, social services, health and safety.  Under this form of self-  government, the Band retains  the full status of other  municipalities, as well as controlling such services as education and health.  The district is now eligible to  receive revenue sharing grants  totalling $54,000 as well as  benefits under the Provincial-  Municipal Partnership Program.  "The Province is committed  to extending the benefits of the  municipal style of government  to all our native people," said  Rita Johnston as she handed  Chief Paul Ihe first revenue  sharing grant instalment of over  $42,000.  Master of Ceremonies, Stan  Dixon, look the opportunity to  announce the names of the  representatives on the advisory  council for the non-native  residents on Band lands. These  included: Mr. McKenny, Mr.  Foster, Harold Fletcher, Mr.  Mclntrock and Pat Craig.  As part of the municipal  package, a bill has been introduced in the legislature to  make native and non-native occupiers of native lands in the  district eligible for provincial  homeowner grants.  The ceremonies concluded  with the unveiling of a new  totem pole, a lunch and dances  performed by visiting members  of the Cowichan Band from  Duncan.  Council expedites development  by George Smith  The nexl step has been laken  on 'Oceanmount', Ihe 48 lot  Shaw Road subdivision proposed for Upper Gibsons. Following the conceptual presentation  to Gibsons Council on June 14  by developer John Kavanagh, a  formal application and a fee  payment was later submitted by  the current landowners.  At the June 21 council  meeting, town planner Rob  Buchan asked for and received  permission to augment his own  planning commentary with input from the Public Works and  Building Departments, the Fire  Department, the RCMP and  possibly the Municipal Engineers. To expedite matters  council requested that Buchan  make every effort to bring his  analysis and the other reports  back to council by July 5.  During question period council was queried about the  capacity of Gibsons sewage  system to cope with the increased load from a large new subdivision. Councillors responded  by pointing out that matters  such as the sewage system  would be addressed when the  reports which they had called  for were prepared.  Speaking on the sewage question, Works Superintendent  Skip Reeves interjected that the  final touches were being completed on the new digester and  that testing would be completed  within the next week or two to  find out whether the new system  would actually work. He said  that "we hope to have the  odour problems solved in the  next short period of time."  In other council business this  year's road work priorities were  established. Project number one  will be the upgrading of the  drainage system on School  Road. Work on catch basins  and storm sewers will alleviate  the overflowing water and  gravel which created obvious  problems during heavy storms  last spring.  The drainage system on  Sargent Road was designated as  the second priority. Repave-  ment of Cochrane Road was  identified as the third problem.  However, according lo Works  Superintendent Skip Reeves,  sufficient funds are not now  available for repavement. We  must be satisfied "with only a  patching upgrade ihis year and.,  get by for a couple of years on  that."  Council also passed first  reading of Bylaw 594 to  designate Georgia Bluff as a  specified area for sewer purposes.  Wildlife note  Injured and immature wildlife on the Sunshine Coast will  no longer have to be sent to Vancouver for care and attention, thanks to the Wildlife Rehabilitation Centre recently  established in the Redrooffs area. A certified Animal Health  Technician will oversee activities at the centre, which will run  entirely on donations.  Anyone encountering an injured or helpless animal or bird  is asked to call the centre at 885-5997.  Has applied to Victoria  Canfor wants  tree farm  Canadian Forest Products  (Canfor) has applied to the provincial government for a Tree  Farm license, which, if granted  would permit (he company  autonomy over its logging decisions within the area.  Canfor divisional forester,  Herschel Boydston told the  Forest Advisory Committee  Wednesday, that the proposed  license would benefit both Cantor and the province. The tree  farm would reduce administrative costs to the province, as  management decisions would be  made by the company itself,  said Boydston. In addition, the  farm would bring greater  economic stability to the area  through a sustained local cut.  "It benefits us," added  Boydston, "in that it allows us  to control our own destiny."  Logging wihtin a TFL can mean  a greater long term cut if the  company manages its operations astutely.  The fly in ihe ointment is that  portions of the Africa-shaped  TFL area, which includes seven  watersheds and the aesthetically  sensitive south face of Mt.  Elphinstone, have already been  allotted to the Small Business  Forest Enterprise Program  (SBFEP).  Boydslon said the tree farm  application was submitted prior  to the legislation allocating land  to the SBFEP, guaranteeing  timber to small companies to  prevent the giants from  monopolizing the region's  forests.  But Boydston said the interest  of ihe SBFEP would be respected should the license be approved.  "If the plan poses problems  lo the other groups, it will be  adjusted, or done away with  altogether," he said.  SBFEP administrators are  being careful not to over-react  to the Canfor proposal, perhaps  because the small business  timber would not immediately  be harvestable by Canfor.  "There may be some overlap  in ihe long lerm," said Ken  Matthews, who heads the  harvesting division of the program. But there certainly won't  be any conflict within the next  20 years.  "The application will have to  be reviewed by the rest of the  licenses in the steering committee, so it is a bit premature to  start worrying at this point."  The new concept of tree farm  licenses in British Columbia is in  keeping with the present  government's move toward  privatization.  "Essentially the Minister of  Lands and Forests, Dave  Parker, is changing the rules of  the game," said Operations  Manager Ray Giza. District  Manager Barry Mountain used  the analogy that logging under a  tree farm license is like owning,  rather than renting a house.  "There is more of a sense of  proprietorship," said Mountain, acknowledging that while  the trees essentially become the  property of the private company, the land continues to be  owned by the crown.  Boydston asked the FAC  Wednesday for its support of  the TFL in the form of a letter  to the Department of Forests  and Lands.  The committee decided to  reserve that support until a  policy paper detailing the  ground rules of carving a TFL  from a forest district is released.  But while member Jim Gurney  called the license an attempt to  "jockey for a secure area as  timber supplies become more  and more tight," the committee  was generally receptive to the  application because of its potential local benefits.  As member Dave Bakewell  reflected, "we're interested in  the long term security of this  regional district, and it's far  preferable to have the TFL go  to a local operation that is  already established in the area."  Bakewell suggested that the  committee approve the idea in  principle at the ne"'. meeting.  The approval process, which  will depend on how much competition there is from other  licenses, could take as long as  five years, said Boydston. If  granted, the TFL will be a 25  year license subject to annual  review, and replaceable at 15  year intervals by the forest  ministry.  Charlie and Eileen Slrom were guests of honour al a party to mark  Charlie's retirement after 31 years serving on the ferries of the  Coast. ���Vera Kllloit pholo  Serving the Sunshine Coast since 1945 Coast News, June 27,1988  Comment  Proud to be  your friends  It is true that the eyes of Canada and possibly much of  the world rested on Sechelt last week with the arrival of  Premier Vander Zalm and his cabinet to sign the historic  document which conferred total independence on the  Sechell Indian Band.  The Sechelt Indians have persevered through an enormously complex process and have achieved autonomy, the  first Indian band in Canada to win its way free of the  Department of Indian Affairs.  It has been a long struggle and the successful outcome  has only been possible because of the leadership and steadfastness of a series of notable local Indian leaders. How  proud would Clarence Joe have been had he lived to see  this day: and the beloved Ted Dixon who did so much of  the work in the early 80's.  Successive chiefs have worked toward Ihis goal: Chief  Calvin Craigan, Chief Stan Dixon and the presenl Chief  Tom Paul arc but the three latest leaders who have  brought Iheir people inlo freedom and full citizenship.  This is a truly historic lime and all of the residents of the  Sunshine Coast will join Ihe Sunshine Coast News in  wishing our Indian neighbours and friends every success as  they steer their course surely into the future.  The steps taken and progress made in the past 20 years  have been remarkable indeed. Whal the next 20 years will  bring for the Sechell Indian Band will be exciting,  challenging and, we believe, deeply rewarding.  It is a matter of pride that we can count ourselves  friends of the people who have succeeded first in the country in winning their full freedom afler generations of lesser  status.  Wise decision  The School Board has shown great wisdom in the matter of administrative appointments which is announced  this week.  It speaks well for the district that all appointments could  be made with personnel already employed in this area.  We wish the splendid group of educators who take up  new posts this year every success in their new undertakings  and feel sure lhal Ihey will serve the communities in which  they go to work very well indeed and contribute to making  the schools of the Sunshine Coast among the very best in  the province.  Service, please  We note the good news that ferry traffic has increased  14 percent this year. We remember that not too long ago  we had an increase in our ferry rates.  But while the Vancouver Island runs now go to hourly  sailings for the summer to handle the increase in traffic we  here on the Sunshine Coast get exactly one ferry more per  week.  It simply isn't good enough.  ...from th�� filet of tho COAST NEWS  FIVE YEARS AGO  The historic light-ship Claire-Anne will find a new home  in Gibsons if Economic Development Commissioner Odd-  vin Vedo has his way. The historic vessel is being restored  by its present owner and has been told it must leave its  present berth in Vancouver.  Hydro and telephone service have finally come to East  Egmont. An afternoon tea at Ihe home of Mrs. Florence  Williams is held to mark the occasion.  The largest and oldest yacht in North America docked in  Gibsons Harbour last week. The HMCS Oriole, built in  1921 accommodates a crew of 22 and Is 102 feet long.  One hundred fifty Sechelt residents attended the banquet as Chatelech Secondary School honours its first  graduates.  10 YEARS AGO  The second annual Gibsons World Championship Dogfish Derby is scheduled for Sunday, July 2. A total of 1200  dogfish were caught in the inaugural derby.  20 YEARS AGO  Officials of Coast Cable Vision announced that the initial response to the commercial survey made by the company in Sechelt and Gibsons has been most promising  and now confirm that multi-channel television and FM  radio facilities will be made available in the Sechelt and  Gibsons area this year.  30 YEARS AGO  Two hardy old Scotsmen who have been fishing out ol  Pender Harbour for many years have left again for the  fishing grounds. Angus Kerr and his brolher Peter, aged 84  and 79 respectively, have left in their gill netter lor anolher  season.  40 YEARS AGO  Sechell will soon have a bank of its own. Notice has  been posted in the building formerly used by the government telegraphs that the Bank of Montreal will occupy Ihe  premises In the near future.  The Sunshine  PublLhed by GLASSFORD PRESS LTD.  Editorial: John Burnside      Bruce Grierson  Production:  Jan Schuks  Bonnie McHeffey  Bev Cranston  Advertising:  Fran Burnside  John Gilbert  Liz Tarabochla  The Sunshine COAST NEWS Is a locally owned newspaper, published on the Sunshine Coast, B.C. every Monday by Qlasslord Prut  Ltd., Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0. Gibsons Tel. 886-2622 or  886-7B17; Sechelt Tel. 885-3930. Second Class Mall Registration No  4702.  The Sunshlna 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 Glisiford Press Ltd., holders of the  copyright.  SUBSCRIPTION RATES  ___ Canada: 1 year f 36; 6 months M0; Foreign; I year Mo  NO...  THE BOUCHARD  BLUEBERRY  BY-ELECTION  PIE...  So long, Steve  Ten years ago this summer I  was sitting with some friends in  ihe Cedars Pub and a tall, gangly, young fellow began to sing  and play the piano. It was immediately apparent that here  was a class act.  Steve Hubert, from  Washington, D.C. by way of  Hawaii had just obtained his  landed immigrant status and  had come to the Sunshine Coast  to live. The owner of the  Cedars, John Kavanagh had  been one of his sponsors and  that afternoon in the Cedars  was the first of a great many  sessions of entertainment thai  the versatile and engaging  Hubert was to provide in many  venues on the Sunshine Coasl.  Over the years, Steve also  contributed the occasional column to the Coasl News on  music matters, his most recent  just before he went to entertain  in the beautiful Columbia River  Valley which runs south from  Golden to Cranbrook. He had  just finished a stint as entertainer in residence at Fairmonl  Hot Springs Lodge.  Fran and I dropped in there  on our way to Fernie last month  and enjoyed his music in a new  setting and had a visit with him.  Last Thursday he called me  up in the office with the word  that he was leaving the Coast  for good. "I'm going back to  the mountains," he said, and  told me he was playing his last  Coast gig that evening at the  Wakefield Inn. "Budge is coming up from Vancouver to play  with me. Why don't you and  Fran try to drop by."  Budge Schacte is another of  my favourite musicians. I met  Budge in 1969 when I was his  Grade  10 English teacher al  Elphinstone Secondary School.  He was and is a most pleasant  fellow and he pleasantly agreed  with me then that he showed  remarkably little interest in his  English studies.  "I'm into the guitar, man,"  said Budge and so he was and so  he is. He now plays and teaches  guitar extensively in Vancouver  and heads his own Budge  Schacte Jazz Quintet (playing at  the Vancouver Jazz Festival at  noon on Monday, June 25).  And so it was that Fran and I  found our way to the Wakefield  lasl Thursday night. We were  only just going to stop in for a  brief visit but my goodness it is  a pleasure to watch good professionals at work and we  stayed till closing time.  The ladies from the softball  league were in rowdy attendance having just wrapped up  their season and a less seasoned  pro than Steve might have  found the situation somewhat  daunting. By the end of the first  set he had them singing with  him, and singing remarkably  well, and dancing to his music.  "Man, it's a long time since 1  played in bars," said Budge  who was as impressed as we  were by the way Steve worked  the crowd.  By the end of the evening  even Budge was singing along  with the ball players and Steve  and everybody was having a  wonderful time.  They also found time by the  end of the evening to play some  mighty fine music.  Sieve told us that he was going lo be the entertainer for the  summer at Ihe Panorama Lodge  in Invermere before returning to  Fairmount Hot Springs Lodge  for the fall and winter months.  He had, of course, mixed  feelings aboul leaving the Coast  but the availability of steady  work in one of the most  beautiful parts of British Columbia was too great a lure to  resist.  I'm sure thai many will be as  sorry as I am to see him go. In  Legion halls and in resort rooms  up and down the length of the  Sunshine  Coast   he  provided  first class entertainment, always  giving full value for the money  he earned and tailoring his  material and his act to the  crowd on hand.  We at the Coast News wish  him joy and contentment where  he goes. He has provided a  good measure of both to many  during his time on the Sunshine  Coast.  .Shine,.  Perishing*  Republic  While this America settles in the mold of its vulgarity,  heavily thickening to empire.  And protest, only a bubble in the molten mass,  pops and sighs oul, and the mass hardens,  I sadly smiling remember that the flower fades to make fruit,  the fruit rots to make earth.  Out of the mother; and through the spring exultances,  ripeness and decadence; and home to the mother.  You making haste, haste on decay: nol blameworthy;  life is good, be it stubbornly long or suddenly  A mortal splendor: meteors are not needed less than mountains: |  shine, perishing republic.  But for my children, I would have them keep their distance  from the thickening centre; corruption  Never has been compulsory, when the cities lie at the monster's |  feet there are left the mountains.  And boys, be in nothing so moderate as in love of man,  a clever servant, insufferable master.  There is the trap that catches noblest spirits, that caught���  they say���God, when he walked on earth.  Robinson Jeffers  Maryanne's Viewpoint  CBC is failing classical music  by Maryanne Wesl  I hope there has been some  searching of the collective conscience among the top echelons  of the CBC hierarchy since the  untimely demise of the Vancouver Symphony Orchestra. I  hope someone stopped to ask,  'could we have contributed,  even in a small way, to this  disaster?'  If such thoughts wandered  through the vast corporate subconscious perhaps now that the  VSO is poised to rise again the  CBC could take a serious look  at its radio policy which in recent years removed almost all  classical music from its AM  programming.  I know Peter Gzowski occasionally includes an aria or a  movement from a classical work  and Clyde Gilmour begins his  Sunday hour in classical vein,  but too soon it's lost to the  more popular sounds of musical  comedy!  CBC-AM pays lip service to  classical music, using it now and  ihen as a tiller with the casual  comment, 'that was a bit of  Mozart'.  This habit infuriates me  beyond words. It's insulting  both to the great musicians  whose work is thus desecrated  and also to the listener whom  they apparently don't credit  with a wider interest in music  than the latest pop release.  If symphony orchestras are to  survive into the 21st century,  and all the artistry and talents  that go with them, a wider audience for symphonic music will  have to be nurtured.  The school system has traditionally looked upon music of  any sort as a 'frill' though this  fortunately is beginning to  change, but the CBC, which  once supported its own orchestras, has surely a mandate  to ensure that classical music  has its share of programming.  Unfortunately Margaret  Lyons who is credited with  popularising CBC radio-whatever that means, looked upon  classical music as elitist and  banned it to the stereo network.  Such nonsense! Music has a  universal appeal and the genre  you happen to like best usually  depends upon what you've had  an opportunity to hear. You  can't expect people to enjoy the  great classical composers if they  never have the opportunity to  hear them.  Before the wall-to-wall chitchat, most of it eminently  forgettable, which now passes  for programming on CBC-AM  we used to have a wonderful  two hours each afternoon with  Bob Kerr, a refreshing change  of pace. There was classical  music again at bed time, the  Metropolitan Opera on Sunday  afternoons and a whole symphony concert recorded live  from Montreal or Toronto on  Sunday evenings.  If the Sunshine Coast is  representative of the country as  a whole, and I see no reason  why it shouldn't be, the CBC  had better wake up and respond  to what is happening in the real  world. Interest in the Fine Arts  is not any longer confined to an  'elite' (how 1 hate that word  perjoratively used), but  permeates society. I'm sure it  always has done but that hasn't  been the CBC's view.  Lyn Vernon has no difficulty  finding enough singers to produce the Messiah at Christmas;  Pender Harbour has a flourishing music school; the arts  council concert season is successful and theatre flourishes all  in this small area.  Is it too much to ask that this  rennaissance be reflected in  CBC-AM programming, that at  least we could have Bob Kerr's  'Off The Record' back? It was a  learning experience many of us  miss. I know stereo provides a  better sound but that was just  an excuse, wasn't it?  If the heritage of musical experience represented by the  classical composers is to continue to be played by symphony  orchestras, then CBC has a  responsibility to make classical  music accessible to a wider audience. Letters to the Editor  Reader takes issues on fish farming  Editor:  It's encouraging to read that  fish farmers are indeed concerned about the many problems  plaguing their 'imperfect industry', (Ray Graham's letter  June 13/88). However, I have  to take issue with his claim that  it is ridiculous to accuse farm  fish of weakening wild salmon  strains through interbreeding.  According to Svein Aage  Mehli, the head of division for  salmon in Norway's Directorate  for Nature Management,  genetic extermination due to the  mixing of wild and farm salmon  poses the greatest threat of all to  the wild stocks. Biologist  Dagfin Gausen states that:  'escapes by salmon from fish  farming pens represent a new  and potentially greater threat to  natural genetic resources than  Gyrodactylus, (a parasite which  has devastated farm and wild  stocks)...The loss of locally  adapted traits or characteristics  can eventually exterminate the  wild salmon as we know it today.'  A survey of 54 Norwegian  salmon rivers showed that 40  percent of them contained farm  salmon ranging in concentration from 5 to 50 percent.  Ray Graham states that  '...we are going to have the  benefit of all their (Norwegian)  experience in disease control.'  How reassuring is this when one  method of control is to apply  Wildlife society makes response  Rotenone to salmon rivers infected with farm-borne  parasites, thereby killing all the  fishlile.  All this makes me wonder  whal is wrong with the system  that has been working perfectly  for hundreds of thousands of  years, posing no threat to the  environment, producing an  abundant source of healthy,  unmedicaled salmon, and also a  livelihood for thousands of people.  Laurel Sukkau  Coast News, June 27,1988 3.  For 17 Japanese Students  Ages 19-20  BILLET  HOMES  CHAMBER OF COMMERCE  886-2325 or Gwen 886-3780  Editor:  In response to Mrs. Tyner's  valid criticism of our project  which involved live-trapping  animals in order lo record and  release ihem, Ihe Pender Har  bour and District Wildlife  Society makes these points:  1. Yes, Ihis may be a bad time  of year to separate parenls from  their young even for a few  Bus travel trouble  Editor:  I have had one satisfactory  bus ride on the 'Grand Prix' circuit between Earls Cove and  Sechelt.  An Egmont passenger has the  option to stop the race at the  ferry gate or at the junction,  where the race is in full swing. It  is a difficult choice. On this  memorable ride 1 was at the  ferry. The driver came off the  ramp as if he was looking for a  passenger. He made out the  ticket, not waiting for a pit stop.  The pack wenl by. I asked how  he could do this and also about  the rumour the bus doesn't stop  at the junction.  He said the bus would stop  anywhere. "Let them go by.  You can only get there so fast  anyway."  This was an astounding attitude and I figured the young  man must be on loan from  someplace. On my most recent  bus ride I opted lo stop the bus  at the junction. There is a  straight stretch with good  visibility. I waved frantically.  The bus went by in a blur. I  thought it was a tour bus.  About fifty yards away the  bus stopped; a passenger must  have alerted the driver. I walked  toward the bus. I should have  sprinted. Suddenly the bus was  in full reverse, a juggernaut  bearing down on me along the  narrow shoulder.  I took to the alders. Finally I  had a foot on the step and held  on and we were away.  This is madness. A scenic ride  is turned into a bruising, jostling ordeal. We need the bus as a  haven from the plague of  automobiles. A recent bus circular asked, "How will Granny  get to the doctor without the  bus?"  I am an agile senior citizen  but 1 would not advise bus  travel here. The 'Grand Prix' is  no place for amateurs.  William Hall  Taking summer off  Editor:  We, in the Sunshine  Toastmasters, would like to announce we shall be closing for  the summer on June 29 and  recommencing on September 7.  Meetings are held each  Wednesday at 7:15 pm to 9:15  pm in the SCRD Board Room,  Royal Towers, Sechelt, and we  most warmly welcome all who  would like to attend, as guests  or potential members.  For further information call  885-5357. Have a happy summer!  Sunshine Coast  Toastmasters  Auxiliary thanks  Editor:  Thank you to all who assisted  in any way to the success of our  Tea on Saturday May 28, but  especially do we wish to thank  those who donated items for  prizes: AC Building Supplies,  IGA, Harbour Marina &  Grocery, The Oak Tree Market,  Miss Sunny's Hair Boutique,  Viivi Alexander.  Alice Haddock, President  Pender Harbour Auxiliary  to St. Mary's Hospilal  ISN'T IT TIME  YOU ASSESSED  YOUR 1988  INVESTMENT  RESULTS?  hdiit'sl Are yiw (jcnrrallng law returns frum  'd income or titlin invpslnictils berjuw yoti  ughllhprpwfls.iriHkyrii.iii.ilip.Kllrirlhp  mimm .mil tlir in.iihl7  llstllOU'ri llnl.llnlir [till virtue tilllnlsiVji  tb tern f if IhuiiviiuK ol CjikKluns u ho have  <*<-(] IIhnhIvii ri.l Hit ivni/i< I ifl.ini Idl Cni  tlOll     ,mtl lll.llll  ihVrMllli'lllllnlMiihslusnl  i' < \[* ��� Miintnil.] rnutnpiicmiilMrons  llijiiklullv il\(H)ltrnildh lofvmloA)  Hiii'Diiiis'"! ."tirM'll It ISP Willi no nblljja  In in vvp'II lip||) yuit I iii|M�� unil investment  irMlllSWilli Ml. lli.liNl,,il(,lnil|M,||illl(k  iind vlum luiw viuiitiulil improve returns  Stirling mitt  Don't jusi wait hwhilt 1988 paws ynu  !)> Rrlurntlipnuiponttplowofcnlllotlay!  Any aller is nhiile only byprosptclux  \\hitlitiiiit,itn\ tvmptde details t>l<ill  < h<u$es Please rendu belore mjkm$  ,i purchase jnd rt'liim it ior future  \    ���  ^r\    "���'<���"����������  1 1 My investment results Ix  D I'd lilt? immf-clhilr help i  NAMI  .ii w.iii hm<$ Please send mp  i assessing my results to dale.  omparalivn Inlormalion  .DDKI.SS  tin  I'KHV  ifishi  COIN  I'llllM SI Mill K  The Industrial Group or Funds  Looking bolh ways. To manage your money. Beller  GREAT PACIFIC  MANAGEMENT CO. LTD.  Box 127. Gibsons, B.C. VON IVO  (604)886-6600  c/ffaldaix  (W.  Uxoinc  hours. Apparently Ihe animals  thought so too, as they stayed  away in large numbers and we  have given up the program until  later.  2. Traps are sheltered from the  elements by a plastic sheet so an  animal won't gel wel and chilled. It makes a trap less efficient  but more comfortable. Bedding  material will be provided for the  smaller animals. Properly done,  it should nol harm even small  mammals; or so we are told by  an experienced biologist.  3. We are not counting  numbers, just which species are  present. This should require  fewer catches.  4. Mosl recording is being done  by tracks, sign and observation,  ralher than by trapping.  5. The study's purpose is lo  create a yardstick showing  future changes in ihe plains,  animals, fish, and insects at one  wilderness site. Naturalist  groups and ihe Fish and  Wildlife Branch consider such  Studies sorely needed. We are  working lo preserve habitat.  Thank you Mrs. Tyner and  all who give intelligent thought  to our wildlife. Our approaches  may differ but we have a lol in  common.  Iris E. Griffith  P.H.& Disl. Wildlife  For Sale, Open Tues., Wed., Sun.  ^5 NEW TOWN HOMES-  1-4  815 North Road, Gibsons  = Finished This Week ^  DESIGNED FOR SENIORS  No stairs, all on one level  Spacious 1060 sq. ft. - 2 bedrooms  Energy efficient R20 & R40 insulation  Attached carport - blacktop driveway  Private fenced yards  Priced mid to higher 50's  HANS OUNPUU CONSTRUCTION  PHONE 886-2869 or 522-3565  Our 1989 Models Have Already Started To Arrive,  So We Are Having A  Our prices will not be beaten!!  $500-53000!  REBATE  On Select Models  OFF substantially reduced  sticker prices.  CASH  $500-  (On L & GL)        (On LS Model)  BACK  ��� RANGER  MODELS INCLUDE:-  ��� TAURUS/SABLE  Escort   ��50000-��100000  Tempo/Topaz 500  Aerostar ,50000  For complete details  CALL South Coast Ford  TODAY  (This is a limited time offer)  WE WILL NOT BE UNDERSOLD  Service Loaners tor Life ��� Lifetime Service Guarantee ��� Free Oil Changes for Life  SOUTH COAST FORDi  MDL  S936  Wharl Rr).  Sechell  885-3281  FORD ��� LINCOLN ��� MERCURY  __\ If       ._.._,    _._._.___    __.._���_. Coast News, June 27,1988  Cheryl Anderson receives 3rd prize in the Sea Cavalcade Poster  Contest from Cavalcade Queen Jennifer Karwaker.  ���Vern Elliott pholo  Canfor honours long  term employees  Vancouver, B.C. -- Gibsons  had the largest contingent of  long-service employees to be  honoured al Canfor's recent 25  Years Service Awards Banquet.  Held Saturday, June ll, at  Vancouver's Four Seasons  Hotel, the banquet brought  together 136 people from across  Canada, from Nova Scotia to  Vancouver Island. Canfor hosts  the gala event each year to  thank employees who have  worked 25 years for the company or its affiliates in the forest  industry. Since il was started in  1965, nearly 1300 people have  been inducted into the Canfor  25 Year Club, about half of  whom are still working for the  company.  This year, no fewer than 12  residents of Gibsons and Port  Mellon were inducted into the  25 Year Club. Ail are employees  of the Howe Sound Pulp and  Paper mill at Port Mellon. They  were: Alf Beaudry, Vince  Both well. Bob Coates, Roy  Fraser, John Hart, Larry Martin, Bill Peterson, Bob Rowland  and Bill Wilson, all of Gibsons,'  and Harry Cargo and Dave  Chance, both of Port Mellon.  Each inductee received a gold  service pin, hardhai medallion  and engraved gift, presented by  Peter Bentley, Canfor's chairman and chief executive officer.  The event was highlighted by  the screening of a new video  presentation on Canfor in  celebration of the company's  50th anniversary this year.  Manager Harry Cargo of Canfor was among those welcomed into  Canfor's 25-Year Club last week.  Jeannie's  ConqiatuLation^  Best Wishes for a  Happy ^Successful  Future...  ALL CULTURED PEARL JEWELRY  on Sale til June 30th  Strands Rings Earrings  20% OFF,       20% OFF, 10% OFF  Jeannie's  M^ciwot- z_t��� m-jm   Gifts & Gems  Fish farmers launch    (^^^���Grads!i��i^rt  strong rebuttal  Fish farm industry representatives directed a full-bore attack at the United Fishermen  and Allied Workers' Union  (UFAWU) at a Press Conference Wednesday in Vancouver.  The Conference was called  after the UFAWU fired its shot  heard round the coast last  month: the demand for a  moratorium on fish tarming in  the province, in light of health  and environmental concerns uncovered during the Union's T.  Buck Suzuki fact-finding expedition to Norway.  Tom May, Chairman of the  Canadian Aquaculture Association said Wednesday lhal "The  Association considers the  Union's call for a moratorium  on salmon farming irresponsible, and questions ihe motives  and credibility of the UFAWU  task force."  Pat Moore, President of the  B.C. Salmon Farmers' Association added that "UFAWU  claims of ecological damage  resulting from fish farms are  false and without scientific  merit".  Moore, who founded  Greenpeace and says he "knows  the difference between a  polluting and a non-polluting  industry," stated that "there  has never been a documented  case of disease transfer from  farm fish to wild fish anywhere  in the world."  UFAWU Organizer and  Suzuki Expedition member  Dennis Brown calls this assertion "absolutely untrue"  "We have documented  evidence (of disease transfer)  from Nature Management in  Norway, and the evidence is  corroborated by the Ministries  of Fish and Agriculture,"  Brown told the Coast News Friday.  To Brown, the attack was out  of order.  "ll was an awfully violent  overreaclion on their part," he  said of Ihe industry's response.  "The fact is, there is a lot of  room for improvement in the  government's role in implementing and enforcing regulations."  in a stunning selection  of shades.  -TT.^       DIM Pantyhose and Stamps  JW it Plain & patterned  BATHING SUITS  10%-60Xf  keiuard  Sunnycrest Mall  Gibsons 886-2715  Vacuum sales cause  furore in Gibsons  Gibsons residents have complained aboul the sales tactics  used by Tri-Slar, a vacuum sales  company which operated here  earlier this year.  Gibsons Clerk-Administrator, Lorraine Goddard  reported to council this week  that the company was refused a  business licence when they failed to post the required bond.  Company salesmen slill proceeded to sell vacuums door-to-  door.  Goddard pointed out that  "ihe RCMP are now examining  ihe possibility of prosecuting  under our bylaw for operaling  withoul a licence." She later  pointed out the necessity for bringing Ihe matter forward since  "we do have fly-by-nighiers  coming in now and again."  The Sunshine Coast's Most Complete  Glass Shop  will be  CLOSED  Thursday, June 30th  for stock taking  CLOSED  Fri. & Sat, July 1 & 2  for the Canada Day weekend  We look forward to serving you again  Monday, July 4  (?)  Hay. 101 & Pratt Rd.. Gibsons 886-7359  <$  SAAN  PHICES EFFECTIVE UNTIL JULY 2, 1988  ITEMS AVAILABLE ONLY WHILE QUANTITIES LAST.  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons  886-9413  ~i  WEATHER  EXPLOSION  1/2 PRICE  BOYS'  SHORT SETS  A sleeveless mesh top adds a cool  touch to these colorful sets!  Sizes: 8-14.  $C-99  REG. $11.99  5  SET  1/3 OFF  MEN'S CHAMBRAY  PANTS  Pleated pants have a lightweight feel  and stylish look! Fashion colors In  sizes: 28-38. _^     __    _^  .99  REG. $24.99  15  1/3 OFF  LADIES' T-SHIRTS  Choose Irom a wide variety ol styles  with this season's latest fashion features! Sizes: S, M, L.  REG. $14.99  *9  .99  1/2 PRICE  LADIES'  ESPADRILLES  Fashion footwear with a light touch!  Choose from chintz or mesh styles in  sizes: 5-10  collectively.  REG. $12.99  6  .49  PAIR  1/3 OFF  BOYS' CASUAL  PANTS  Fashionable styles, comfortable  designs! Choose now from selected looks in cotton and polyester/cotton. Sizes: 7-16.  1/3-1/2 OFF  MEN'S & LADIES'  SUMMER HATS  Top off your Summer In one of  our many caps or hats! Choose  from selected styles.  GREAT LOOKS COST LESS AT SAAN!  mm_t_4_tm Coast News, June 27,1986  Q6llwClIwww6n  "Ii Mm fM btHir"  whole hot  barbecued  chicken  tfltffcV  Q99  Vi each  250 grams of DELICIOUS POTATO SALAD  With the purchase of 250 grams or more of  FREYBE OLDE FASHION  ham I19  Hdlll    at     I. perK  per 100 grams  OPEN THIS THURSDAY, JUNE 30 TIL 9 PM!  Shaved or Sliced  Black Forest  ham  100 gm  99  Shaved or Sliced  roast  beef  100 gm  1.09  Shaved or Sliced  pastrami  100 gm  1.09  /A  mn  IN EVERY WAY  California Grown - Whole  WATERMELON  .42'kg  .19  lb.  Whole  HONEYDEW  MELON  .73�� kg  .33  lb.  Fresh Whole - Utility Grade  3 Per Poly Bag ��� Frying  CHICKEN  ,1.92 kg  .87  lb.  Limit 2 Bags Per Customer  Gainer's Bulk  WIENERS  ...2.18 kg  .99  lb.  Fresh Chopped  COLESLAW  ..100 gm  49  Weston's - Hot Dog or  Hamburger  BUNS  12's ��� WW  Limit 4 Pkgs.  Per Customer  Sunbeam - White or Whole Wheat  BREAD  . 570 gm ea.  .99  Oven-Fresh  PIZZA  BREAD  Purex  .200 gm  1.39  BATHROOM  TISSUE 1 i3g  ,4't  Hostess - All Varieties  POTATO  CHIPS  200 gm   ���  Regular or Diet  COKE or  SPRITE  750 ml  .78  & Deposit  Prices effective: Mon., June 27  to Sun., July 3  Open Thurs. June 30  Til 9 pm  Closed Canada Day, July 1  ^ Super vau  We Accept  IN EVERY WAY  Sunnycrest Mall,  Qlbsons  Open Sundays 11-5  MaMaML^MaflkalMMataMtfafl  ^aitttudm  mekal Coast News, June 27,1988  Work continues on the reclamation of Goosebird Creek. More volunleers would be welcome.  -Vern Kllioll photo  George    in    Gibsons  Grads '58 hold a reunion  by George Cooper, 886,8520  The Elphinstone graduation  class of 1958 held a reunion here  June 18 and 19. One member of  the class is deceased and all the  : others but one attended the reu-  ��� nion held at the Wharf in Davis  ! Bay.  Organized by Doug Baird  I who was ably assisted by wife,  '. Arlene, the reunion began with  ; a tour of Elphinstone Secondary, all new since 1958, con-  ; ducted by the present principal  ;Martyn Wilson. And then a  ; class photo in the gym with the  ! group arranged as they had  | been for the grad photo almost  | to the day, 30 years ago.  Amiable   recollections   of  school days made for a convivial time at the evening banquet   and   the  breakfast  the  "following morning. A time of  ; silence  was  observed  at  the  '.evening gathering to remember  Lynn Madsen, their classmate  ���who died in 1981.  J   To Mrs. Cloe Day, the English 40 teacher at that time,  ;Gary Butler said, "Mrs. Day,  ' I've used the outlines of grammar and usage you compiled for  us students ever since I've been  teaching school. Wouldn't be  without them." And to Mr. Syd  Potter, then the school principal, Doug Baird said, "You  started me collecting stamps in  those noon-hour club sessions.  Still do."  Many students along with  Bea Rankin, counsellor then,  brought along their copies of  the 'Milestone' the school yearbook. And a very special edition  it was.  Since 1958 was the first of  several centennials in B.C.'s  history, the publications club,  editor Roger Lucken, guided  and encouraged by Mrs. Day,  produced a yearbook that remains an archival gem of photo  history of what is now called the  Sunshine Coast. There are two  copies, by the way, in the Gibsons Public Library, one of  which can be taken out. Copies,  too, have gone to public archives in B.C. and in the U.S.A.  The  Milestone depicts our  pioneer folk and their work in ,  every   neighbourhood   region  from Port Mellon to Pender  Harbour. One Dhoto for exam-  fa  *��  THEN and NOW FURNITURE  wibli to thank all the people who helped celebrate Ihe  GRAND OPENING on Salurday.  SPECIAL THANKS to Margaret & Don Hauka.  n'W Hwv till. Gibsons WE BUY & SELL  Inexl lo DeVrlesI 886-4716 QUALITY USED FURNITURE  0PENM" i&l ftMI.SCm.ANEn.IS.TFMS  l00 A BAG DAY  June 30th  Have a Coffee with ua 30'  THRIFTY S Tu.i-s.tio-4  886-2488 or Box 598 Sun 124  GIBSONS FOOD BANK  Notice Board  Adult Children ol Alcoholic. Meelings on Monday evenings al 7:30 pm In St. Mary's  Church Hall, Gibsons; Thursdays al 7:30 pm al Ihe Menial Health Cenlre In Sechell.  For more inlormalion, call Anna 885-5281  Beginners Quill Group meels every second Wednesday ol every month. 7:30 to 9:30  pm al Rockwood Lodge. Conlacl Gloria Lindsay al 885-9760.  Sunshine Coast Quitters Group (Advanced) meets on the lirsl Monday of every  monlh. 7:30 lo 9:30 pm al Rockwood Lodge. Conlact Gail Paton at 883-2770.  Sunshine Cult Home Support Society Annual General Meeting will be held on  Wednesday. June 29 at 7:30 pm In Ihe Conlerence Room, 2nd floor. Teredo Square  Sechell. Everyone Welcome. Andrew Butler. Continuing Care Division, Ministry ol  Heallh. will be the guesl speaker.  Sunshine Coast Tennis July 4 lo August 19 in Gibsons and Sechelt. Classes for kids  and adults. Regisler now al Linnadine's Shoes or Trail Bay Sports.  Narcotics Anon,mous meetings Saturday nights, 8:30. at the Alano Club.  Tough Questions-Straight Answers Everything you wanted to know about U.I. but  were afraid to ask. Public Information session with Canada Employment officer,  Tuesday, June 28 at 1:30 pm. Driftwood Inn, Sechell. Coffee served.  Women Who Love Too Much telephone 886-2008,886-9539,886-9569 or 883-2106  lor inlormalion about meetings.  Sargent Bay Society Marine Lite Exploration at low tide at Sargent Bay on Friday, July  f at 12:20. Take the whole family out to Sargent Bay Beach lor this Interesting Held  trip.  Volunteer Requests: Art teacher and drivers lor Adull Day Care program: person to  work one to one with handicapped persons on crafts or woodworking projects;  drivers for Meals On Wheels program; lifeguards for youth camp. For more inlormalion on these and other volunteer positions please call the Volunteer Action Centre al  885-5881.  Wildlife Rehabilitation Centra Is now In operation. For info call 885-5997.  Cancer Support Group meeting July 4, at 1 pm, St. John's Church,. Davis Bay. For  inlormalion call 885-7327.  White Tower Mtdkml Society will be holding a garage sale July 2, at 499 Harvey  Road, Granthams, 10 to 4 pm.   pie, is that of the high school  boy champion in sports in the  year 1934. And that was Les  Peterson, who, in 1958 was the  teacher of English Literature at  Elphinstone.  Doug Baird prepared a thirty-  years-after yearbook in which  the grads gave brief accounts of  themselves since 1958. The sentiment of many at the time of  graduating was neatly stated  under the heading of fondest  memory of Elphinstone, "Seeing it in my rear-view mirror."  The Coasl News of June 12,  1958, reported upon the  Elphinstone graduation ceremony noting that the girls were  gowned in white and the boys in  white jackets and black  trousers. (Teacher Stan  Trueman was the only one with  the know-how to tie the bow-tie  knots for the boys.)  School staff on the stage were  garbed in their bachelor's hoods  and in borrowed black choir  gowns. Special music was provided by the junior choir  directed by Ben Morgan, an ex>  change teacher from England.  Travelling the furthest to attend the reunion were Larry  O'Brien and wife from  Mississauga, the grad with the  most children, Jean Lauer  (Hague) with eight.  The Coast News report listed  Sandra Arthur, winner of the  senior girls scholarship, and  Wilson Anderson, a Grade XI  student, winner of the senior  boys. Sandra also won the  Coast News shield for proficiency in Grade XII.  Jean Hague and Sue Atchison tied for the senior girls  citizenship award, Lloyd Burritt  won the senior boys citizenship,  Gary Butler and Robert La-  mont received perfect attendance certificates and Gary was  the senior boys sports champion.  An eventful year, 1958, as  Doug Baird's reunion yearbook  notes. For instance, a popular  song was The Chipmunk Song  and in thai year, Elvis Presley  began his military service. The  sack dress was the latest fashion  and hula-hoops became a fad  among children.  WALK FOR LIFE  Starting last Thursday, June  23, at either end of our country  in Prince Rupert and in St.  John's a march began, people  moving in relays from town to  town to reach Ottawa, September 17, where a day long rally  will be held.  The purpose of this walking  relay is to press for legislation  that will protect all human life  from the moment of conception.  Forms proving participation  in this walk will be taken to Ottawa to show there is grass roots  support for anti-abortion  legislation in the country. Letters from individuals to MPs  will also be collected en route to  take to Ottawa.  It is the intention too, to  gather children's dolls during  the march across the country to  place before the door of the  House of Commons, 65,000 of  them to symbolize the number  of abortions performed  throughout Canada in 1987.  A rally will be held in Sechelt  this coming Sunday at 1:30 pm,  July 3, as part of the 'Walk for  Life' on the Sunshine Coast.  Telephone 885-7488 or  886-8185 for full details or  rally's purpose.  Student  wins a  bursary  A Grade 11 student from  Gibsons' Elphinstone Secondary School has been chosen to  attend, under full bursary, a  military academy in Quebec.  Drew Knowles is the only  Coast resident, and one of only  three students in British Columbia to gain entrance this year to  the Royal Officer Training Program at the College Militaire, in  St. Jean. He is the youngest student ever to attend the  academy.  The strapping, soft-spoken  Knowles will be sworn into the  Canadian Armed Forces in July, and will attend what is  known as a 'preparatory year',  an academic Grade 12  equivalent in Quebec in August.  Not only will the year be completely government-funded, but  Knowles will receive a salary  while attending.  Knowles, who says he is "into physics and the sciences",  will be streamed into a position  as science engineer, an occupation in which he will be obliged  to remain for five years upon  completion of University. During what will probably be a  Bachelor of Math and Science  degree, he plans to take courses  in his first love, meteorology.  Only the province's best and  brightest make the ROTP cut,  as candidates are screened according to academic record,  personal history, and performance on written and physical  fitness tests.  ,��<<*��^V��  2-'  T-SHIRTS!  T-SHIRTS!  T-SHIRTS!  Gibsons Landing      886-2818  Variety Si FOODS  Gibsons Landing 886-2936  Gibsons  TEA TOWELS  &  SOUVENIRS  455 Marine Dr.            888-3812   Gibsons Landing   SALE!  Store wide selections In  every category  COME EARLY FOR  BEST PICK!  |n.*l lo Wabbar Photo;  277 Gower Pt, Rd.  SM-7744  *5����    . v **i Custom  fc#-v SS     0%       0rdefs  ^n     V-^l       ���v' Welcome  /ACCENTS0"  WARE  SK42M  Ibaana Undlm Inert lo Varirty foodi)  ^WEBBER PHOTON  TREASURE  PRINTS  Photos on China  Agents For  LOOMIS COURIER SERVICE  886-2947  275 Gower Pt. Rd.  Gibsons Landing  Ken's  886-2257  We reserve the right to limit quantities  W�� lully guarantee everything wa sail  to be aatlalactory or money cheerfully refunded.  Sundays & Holidays  930 - 6 pm  Ycur LOTTERY Centre fflaaasira  SUNDAV^ppeBS  Sunday, July 3  Enter to win a  Coming 4 Section  RELISH PLATTER  Last Week's Winner ���  H. Bodt (Vase)  Walch this apace/or Nexl Week'* Giveaway  GROCERY  Limit 10 per $25 Order  Catelli ��� Splendor  macaroni & cheese  dinner  200gm    U/ *\_l\-J  Over Limit 3/.99  Luncheon Meat  Prem 340 gm 1.39  Kelhgg's  Cotn Flakes     6759m 2.19  Bick's - Garlic or Plain  Dill/Polski  pickles 1/ 1.79  Golden Choice - Squeeze  mustard 25om, .69  Kraft - Salad Dressing  Regular/Light  Miracle Whip     5o0mi 1.79  Cashmere  bathroom tissue    4. 1.19  Sweet Sun  peas & carrots     mm, .49  Kool 'n Rich  freeze pops m .89  Sun-Rype ��� Blue Label  apple juice     250m, 2/.75  Regular & Diet  Pepsi & 7-Up        2,1.88  & Deposit  Crtxy ��� Assorted Varieties  rice cakes mgm .tils'  Green Giant ��� Dark Brown With Pork  beans 398mi .75  Good Host  iced tea mix     500gm 2.29  Petit Beurre ��� Butter  biscuits        20Qm 2/.99  San ��� Imported ��� Milk or  Bittersweet  chocolate bars 100gm 2/.99  Day by Day,  mm^_mim_m_m_tm  m_______m Coast News, June 27,1988  7.  CKY  Lucky Dollar Foods m  gower point road, Gibsons landing FREE DELIVERY TO THE WHARF '��111111  FREE DELIVERY TO THE WHARF  Ml  Prices effective:  June 28- July 3  Mon. - Sat.  930  HMR                                         ���flM                       ____________  ill  5 pm  mm^m^     mi  'M2  BUTCHER SHOP  price  airfares  Introducing  iWardair save&fly  91  -(     DAIRY     J-  Armstrong ��� Soft  cream cheese    25omi 1.39  Meddo-Belle - Random Cuts  Mild/Medium/Old  Cheddar cheese   20% Off  Better Buy  margarine ^m .49  Kraft - Regular /Light /Mexican  Gheez Whiz      5oogm 4.09  *��������� jr-M  ���f   FROZEN     I  Carnation  hash browns       ikg 1.09  Minute Maid  orange juice 295/355 m/ 1.65  PRODUCE  Fresh - In Family Pack Bone-In  pork butt  steaks j i69  nfsCHNEIDER��  WEEK  Since IKHO. Schneider has been making Iheir Olde  Fashioned Ham In the same nkl traditional way,  They slill insist upon usinit sixteen pounds ol the  besl ptirK i" make seven pounds ol <)kie Fashioned  Ham . and Schneiders Mill smoke their Hams  over beech and maple lires I'liey even cure ihem  and bake them Ihe same way J M. did .. maybe  that's why, alter ninety*slx years, people still keep  niitiiusj back lor inure With all Schnelden products, you can Mill taste ihe difference quality  ikes'  '7u.iV iiw differenct' tpiallly makes  Golden Basket  chicken breast fillets  or  fingerbits      soogm    2.99   #1 Bacon  ham1/2's...it. 3.99  Black Forest  hamVz's ��, 4.19  500gm ea.  Sheperd's Pie     ^    \ qq  .1 ! 175gm  ea.  I **JD  AllBeef  Wieners  .450 gm    ea.  2.59  1.99  Clouerleaf  Salmon  Wellington  Tenderflake  pie shells  i  BAKERY  .150 gm    fc.Oy  .320 gm     I .0*7  Weston's  hot dog buns  Weston's  doz.  .99  hamburger  buns  SIMPLE  Sinfully bad for you - Can be prepared in advance - What more can you  ask of a dessert - It's your lucky day - here are two!  STRAWBERRY PARCELS (lor one)  3 sheets lilo pastry  1 tablespoon melted butter  1 cup sliced strawberries  beaten egg  1 teaspoon berry sugar  1 teaspoon Icing sugar  1. Butler in between each layer ol lilo and slack the Ihree layers.  2. Place the strawberries compactly in the centre, sprinkle with berry  sugar.  3. Fold pastry into an envelope. Seal the edges with a little egg and  fold into an envelope again, sealing the edges.  4. Brush outside with egg. Bake at 425��F for 8-10 minutes until puffy  and golden.  5. Sprinkle wilh icing sugar and serve warm.  STRAWBERRY BRULEE (for tour)  4 cups sliced strawberries, sugar lo taste  250 ml whipping cream, whipped  1-1 Vi cups brown sugar  1. Place the strawberries in a shallow flame-proof dish. Sprinkle with ���  berry sugar.  2. Spread the whipping cream gently over top. Refrigerate for at least  j  two hours.  3. Sprinkle with brown sugar. It should be about % of an inch thick.  J  Place under a preheated broiler for a couple of minutes until it  caramelizes.  4. Refrigerate until required then have fun cracking the taffy top to  reach the delicious goo beneath! Enjoy!  NEST LEWIS ��  Item by Item, We do more for you in providing Quality & Friendly Service  t___*mmmM  -   -*--���-"   -   ~ ' ���-- Coast News, June 27,1988  Sechelt Seniors  Over-eighties are honoured  by Larry (.ration  local c  Sechelt';  ontractor Mike Sheehan and company .  's (ircrnrcourt Senior's Complex last week.  -Bruit'(.rliTson  The so-called Golden Years  were very much in evidence on  June 21 when over 100 seniors  turned up at the hall to attend  the tea put on by Jean and Bert  Sherlock to honour those of our  members who had attained or  surpassed thai three score and  twenty mark.  The tables were tastefully  decorated with flower arrangements hand picked and  supplied by Kay McKenzie. A  group of volunleers were on the  job bright and early, setting up  tables and preparing for the  afternoon's festivhies.  The 30 over-80's guests were  awarded an honorary lapel pin  as they arrived for tea and were  seated centrally in the hall with  their escorts or spouses.  The 69ers entertained before  and afler the actual lea, starting  off with a recitation by Doug  Third with emphasis on the  many evenls and 'first time'  things that have taken place in  an 80 year or more span, which  are more than taken for granted  today. This was emphasized by  Ihe first presentation 'Moments  to Rememer'.  During the course of both  portions of the afternoon entertainment, the assembled guests  joined in with the 69ers on  medleys of many well-known  old-time favourites.  If you missed il Ihis year be  sure lo look for it the same time  nexl year as it has been an annual evenl for some lime now.  VOLUNTEERS  Where? Oh! Where? is the  Seniors' spirit. Our Branch is  noted provinclally for 'it's get  up and go'. But after a few  years of 'getting up and going'  so  to  speak,  Ihe old  guard  naturally, not only gets older  but tired as well.  The organization has always,  of necessity, been voluntarily  carried on and usually by a  dedicated few. It is not only  time, but the time is overdue,  when younger members should  be preparing to understudy  some of the things that make  our organization tick, with a  view to taking full control of the  everyday running of the hall  and Branch.  It's hard to believe for instance, that with a membership  of over 500 that we do not have  a member who is capable and  willing to relieve John Johnson,  who resigned at the end of  March as Treasurer of the  Branch. Two capable people  have, for some reason, decided  nol to accept the position.  I'm sure any assistance needed at Ihe start would be gladly  passed on lo a new treasurer by  John. How about it folks?  SHOP EASY DRAW  Winners of the Branch Shop  Easy draw for June were as  follows: Present - Elva Booth,  Irene Duff, Edith Tarry, Esther  Burgess; Absent - Ken Collins,  Fern Mosier.  iAWAII  ^this summer?  Call us for details  We've just  been there!  'Bootdngi an  DOM tx'inH  uki'n tor nexl  winii'r, t.Ki!  Giktm  ^hgm__\*_^rrr     866-8222  ''   ���   '   ' ��� 886-9255  SunnyneuMjII   BONANZA  WIN A SHOP-EASY  MEAT HAMPER  Retail Value  Approximately $50.00  EASY TO ENTER RULES  Nothing to purchase. Simply complete an entry form.  Deposit in entry box provided-  Winner will be required to answer a skill-testing question.  Employees and families are not eligible to quality.  Contest open to persons 18 years and over.  DATE OF DRAW FOR WINNER: JULY 2,1888  Trail Bay Centre  Sechelt 885-2025  Extra Lean  Ground  Beef  2.49  Canada Grade 'A' Beef  5.49 kg  lb.  Sirloin Tip^ ^  Steaks _ 2.99  6.59 kg  lb.  Eye Of The Round  Barbeque 0 nn  Steaks,, ,Z. 99  6.59 kg  lb.  Schweppes/Ginger Ale/Orange Crush/Root Beer/ Regular or Diet  Pepsi Cola or  7-Up  1.58  FROM OUR BAKERY.  FROZEN FOODS  & Deposit  Home Style  Bread  Minute Maid  454 gm  on    Lemonades or  ���99    Punches  280/355 ml  .88  inch  Coffee Cakes  2.89  Ice Cream  2.59  Regular or Light Salad Dressing - Kraft  Miracle Whip     i 70  500 ml     I  ��� I  W  Kraft - Process Food Singles - 16's or 24's  Cheese Slicessm  3.28  500 gm If ��� fc I*  Lemon Jelly  FRESHEST PR0DUCE_  2.11  QUALITY MEATS  Extra Lean  Country  Bacon  California Grown  Canada No. 1 Grade  Cantaloupe        43  Just Scrub And Cook Flavour With Fresh Mint  B.C. Nugget  6.59 kg  2.99  Potatoes  lb.  Margarine  2.48  Grimm's  In Own Juice ��� Crushed Spears/Sliced Chunks/Tidbits ���  Del Monte  Garlic Sausage 9  Coil 5.49kg L.^r\j\  Pineapple  Central America  Bananas  Wieners  73'kg  .33  lb.  1.99  Grimm's - Extra Lean  Cottage Rolls  California Grown  Broccoli  1.06 kg   ���Tlflb.  48,,  6.59 kg  &.93ib  Mangos  SEAFOOD  FROM OUR DELI  Squeeze Bottle ���  Bick's  Relishes  Fresh  500 ml  1.78  Cod Fillets  Cooked - Sliced  5.49 kg  9 jq     Turkey Breasts 1 AQ  ��i*t��7|b 10ogm     I .^y  2 Ply- Assorted Colours  Facial Tissue  Fresh  Rainbow  200's  0\j�� ���������*������������������  ���99    Trout  6.59k8  2.99  French Herte  Pate  lb.  100 gm  .79  ____^_______  ixi-9ii3q q ii'j =m i ��� i =*; t in ��� i ��� _a_m 11,11 ���  Shop-Easy;_  NOW OPEN  SUNDAYS 10 A.M. ��� 5 P.M  CLOSED FRIDAY,  JULY 1st  Trail Bay Centre  Sechelt 885-2025  IN UNTIL 0:00 ft/B3E  ....   -  ���- ��� ��������������� -������ Coast News, June 27,1988  Roberts    Creek  Creek Daze organized  Chief Tom Paul and Band Councillor Stan Dixon welcomed Premier and Mrs. Vander Zalm and  Municipal Aliuirs Minister Rita Johnston on arrival at Porpoise Bay last Friday morning.  (ieorge .Smith pholo  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  Donate to fire department  by Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  Donations will be gratefully  received by the Hallmoon Bay  Volunteer Fire Departmenl of  items for their garage sale which  happens on Friday morning,  July I. Sale starts at 10 am. The  fire hall will be open on  Wednesday evening from 7 pm  and goods can be dropped off  then, or if you have items to be  picked up, please call 885-5712.  Proceeds go lowards the Halloween fireworks and party for  the kids.  The fellows of the fire department would like to ask everyone  Jo. take special care when using  their gas barbecues. See that  you have your tanks and Fittings  checked to prevent accidental  fires.  COUNTRY FAIR  Things are moving along  nicely for Ihe Halfmoon Bay  Country Fair.  The annual Kids' Fishing  Derby will be at the Government Wharf on Saturday morning of July 9 from 8:30 to 11.  There are two age groups, four  lo eight and nine to twelve. Entries must be pre-regislered at  the B&J Store.  George and Maxine at the  store are the good people who,  each year, provide all the drinks  and goodies for the kids as well  as organize the whole affair  which is always a lol of fun.  There are various categories  of fish to be judged and some  excellent prizes.  Then on the same evening,  Saturday, July 9, don'l miss the  second annual Family Dinner at  by Jeanie Parker, 885-2163  Plans are progressing nicely  for Roberls Creek Daze to be  held on July 30. There will be  no more general organizational  meetings but ihere is a meeting  to organize the kids' activities  tomorrow (Tuesday) morning al  10 am.  Dania Matiation and Robin  Thomson have lots of games  and other activities lined up bul  ihey can always use more ideas.  The Daze falls on the full moon  and a low tide so lei your imagination run wild. Come io Ihe  meeling at Ihe Provincial Park  picnic site al Flume Road and  Beach Avenue or phone Dania  al 886-7151.  HONOURS STUDKNTS  Did you notice how many  Roberts Creek kids were on the  high school honour roll and  received awards this year? Congratulations lo all of Ihem and  ihe graduating class of 1988.  SUMMER FALLOW  Kay Zantolas has been doing  a greal job of lining up entertainment for the Roberls Creek  Legion. She's provided a wide  range of excellent music io appeal io the diverse tastes of a  very mixed crowd. Unfortunately her efforts to provide  entertainment every weekend  have to be curtailed bul walch  Ihis column for coming atlrac-  lions.  MARKET SOLD  It's old news now but for  those who don't know, Larry  and Mary are selling the store.  They've spent eight years at  Seaview Market, scooping ice  cream, catering to the morning  coffee klatches, counting oul  penny candy, heating hot dogs,  and serving as a ticket and information cenlre for the communily.  Many lhanks to them for  iheir years of service and good  luck to the news owners, the  Blands and the Eldreds.  would like to congratulate  the following  PRIZE WINNERS  from our  Open House Draws  Don (ones  Westview Agencies  Sharp Colour TV  L.W. Frankson- Sechell  Sharp Dual Tape  Ghetto Blaster  Dean Butler- Sechelt Insurance  $50.00 Gift Certificate  Patrick Monk - Burnaby  $25.00 Gift Certificate  Donna Perry  Sechelt Bulk Foods  $15.00 Gift Certificate  ��5tM��  Sta  rting  \MX.  Vl OFF  Everything in Gibsons  30  %   [OFF  continues in Sechelt  FASHIftm  ( i.d.ir Plaza. Gibsons  886-8199  25%  Off  ALL FABRIC  Coopers Green Hall. This is actually the kick-off for the Fair  and promises to be a lol of fun.  Social hour begins at 5 pm and  dinner will start at 6. This was a  greal success last year so be sure  lo come early. There will be  some impromptu entertainment  and liquid refreshments will be  available.  This year's dinner is being put  on by the Halfmoon Bay  Recreation Association. Cost  will be $5 for adults and $2.25  for children.  Time is running out for you  lo make your reservation for  table space at the Fair. Call  Fiona West before it's too late  al 885-3483. .  The Welcome Beach Com-:-J  munity Association will be running ihe Bingo area again this  year, Al Buckley will be Ihe man  in charge and he could sure use  some help from Association  members. Do give Al a call at  885-3305. Nol only will you be  helping, but you'll have a great  time doing so.  REDROOFFS TRAIL  Have just heard the good  news that work has begun on  updating the liltle bridge behind  the post office and thai it will  once again be accessible for use  by Ihe public. At Ihis time I am  nol sure jusi where Ihe access  will be located bul will pass the  information on as soon as il is  verified.  Good to see Coopers Green  being so well used Ihese days.  Lois of group and family picnics taking advantage of this  lovely public park.  Funds are being raised for  construction of ihe tract ai Connor Park. If you purchase some  of Ihe 50-50 raffle tickets now  on sale and which will be drawn  al Ihe Counlry Fair, you will be  helping lowards this good  cause.  Juried art  exhibition  The Vancouver Sun and Canfor Corporation are calling all  B.C. Artists to enter a juried exhibition thai is scheduled for  viewing in Vancouver in October '88. The theme or the  show is "to celebrate the importance of water and its usefulness  lo industry."  Purchase awards and prizes  totalling $10,000 will be awarded.  Jurying will take place by  slides only. The deadline for  entering your name and fee is  July 31, 1988, and slides will be  accepted up until September I,  1988.  For more details, rules, etc.,  call 681-8534, or write The  Federalion of Canadian Artists,  952 Richards Street, Vancouver, B.C. V6B3C1.  Bobbie'*  Trail Bay Mall. Sechelt  Shoe*  885-9838  tti "  f  ��� Back Packs & Tote Bags  ��� ALF Doodle Bags  ��� Sand Pails & Molds  ���..Sunsbme Cjoast T-Shirts  ��  ��� Dinosaur Fleece Shirts (made in sechelti  And All Your Ming Heeds!!  iHllljlllllllllllHlllllllllllllllllllllllillllllllllllllll  Zippers  Trail Bay Centre,  Sechelt  885-5255  llllllllllilllllllllllllllllllllll llllllllllllil    Mill    III  Safe - Secure  BANK VAULT  Off Site Computer  Back-up  DISK STORAGE  886-7995  Summer Casual  JACKETS  aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaa^aMaiaaaaaaaai 10.  Coast News, June 27,1988  Ihis picture was taken last week on Mount Steele and shows the  snow fields in June which must be the Sunshine Coast's least utilized resource. ���Gtorge Smith plmm  Pender Patter  Hunsche wins  by Myrtle Winchester, 883-9302  Congratulations to Bill  Hunsche for landing the Pender  Harbour Volunteer Firemen's  Fishing Derby trophy on June  19 with an impressive Spring  lhal weighed in somewhere over  20 pounds.  BAKE SALE  The noble Lionesses of  Pender Harbour will be providing a variety of lasty home-  baked items for a July l  Sidewalk Bake Sale at the  Madeira Park Shopping Centre starting at II am.  Proceeds from Ihe sale will  support   worthy   causes,   and  besides, who wants to do their  own baking in Ihis weather?  SWAP MEET  The monthy Arts, Crafts &  Swap Meet will be held in the  Madeira Park Community Hall  on July 2, starting at 10 am.  In addition to the usual  treasures for sale by local  groups and individuals, Lucky  Leo tickets will be available  from Ihe Pender Harbour  Lioness Club.  While Hans and Wilma  Schroeder are vacationing in  Denmark, tables can be reserved by calling Harry Munro at  883-2638.  SUMMER SERVICES  Father Angelo Di Pompa will  hold mass on Saturday evenings  at 6:30 pm throughout July and  August at St. Andrew's Church.  WELCOME  An official Pender Harbour  welcome to Mark Nuyens of  Coquitlam, who recently  assumed Ihe title of chef al Lord  Jim's Dining Room. Mark's  wife Sandy will be joining him  in August and palrons of Lord  Jim's   are   enjoying   Mark's  superb European-style cuisine.  CORRECTION  I was confused. Lyn Vernon  of Gibsons isn't looking for  people to sing The Messiah in  December, Ihe Pender Harbour  Community Choir is. Vernon  will direct the choir, and practices are in Pender Harbour. If  you're confused, or jusi  curious, call Louise Berg al  883-9443.  CALENDAR  June 29-PHSS Awards Day;  June 30 - Community Bingo;  July 1 - Sidewalk Bake Sale,  Legion Meat Draw; July 2  -Community Swap Meet.  Mermaid  on her way  to Sechelt  We have just learned that a  member of the Sunshine Coasl  Aquaculture Association has  spotted their 'Happy Mermaid'  swimming in the Agamemnon  Channel and is swimming  towards Sechelt. The SCAA expects her to arrive in Sechelt on  July 2 at approximately 9:30  am. It has been confirmed that  she will be participating in the  Celebration Day Parade along  with her pet salmon 'Herbie'  and her favourtie beau 'Harry'  ihe shark.  The Association will be keeping in touch with all their farm  members who are anxiously  awaiting her visit.  Remember: 'A Happy Mermaid makes a Happy Farmer'.  Heritage support  The Heritage Branch of the  provincial governmenl is fully  behind a proposal to preserve  Ihe Irvine's Landing School as a  heritage siie, Area A director  Gordon Wilson told ihe  Regional Board meeling last  week.  Wilson said thai Ihe projeel  was one of top priorily in the  province, and should extra  money be necessary for its  restoration, the branch would  look favourably on an applicalion for further funding.  The proposal was initially  launched by Ihe Lioness Club in  Pender Harbour, bul ran inlo  some trouble when il was  discovered lhal Ihere was far  more deterioration lhan had  originally been estimated. The  regional dislricl ihen gol behind  the project and the school  dislricl agreed lo lease Ihe land  lhal the school sits on for 99  years at a cost to Ihe regional  board of$1.  Wilson also stated lhal Ihe  Heritage Branch would like  'work lo proceed as quickly as  possible so no further deterioration occurs."  JJouth Pender Harbour  Waterworks District  ANNUAL GENERAL MEETING  Tuesday, June 28, 7:30 pm  Madeira Park Community Hall  Agenda Items  to be discussed include:   ��� 1987 Financial Statement  ��� Trustees Report of Past Year & Future Plans  ��� Report of Regional District Relations  ��� Election of Trustees  ALL CONCERNED RATEPAYERS  SHOULD ATTEND  Egmont News  Summer arrives  in old Egmont  by Shirley Hall, 883-1154  It's a beautiful warm day today and it seems as if summer  has arrived at last. We  shouldn't complain about all  the rain we've been having when  we hear each day reports of the  terrible drought conditions on  our prairies and in the  American Midwest.  This year everywhere the  plains are fresh and green. The  salmonberries are huge and far  more flavourful lhan I can  every remember ihem io be.  One of the fellows from Ihe fish  farm was saying he'd been oul  with a friend gathering half a  pail lull.  The wild flowers, loo, are exceptional. Along the edges of  ihe roads are beautiful tall foxgloves, purple or while, and  ihere arc thousands of white  daisies and yellow buttercups, If  you hike up to Klein Lake you'll  see lovely patches of orange-  coloured columbines.  ll is a lovely lime of year to  go for a hike in our area.  There's plenty of bear scat  aboul but the bears seem to be  smart enough to keep oul of the  way. I've yet lo see one.  You will see eagles circling  overhead and if it's the righl  time of day you mighl be lucky  and spot a big-horned owl, as I  did  early  one  morning.   He  swooped down and landed on a  branch aboul 30 feet above me.  If you hike in the evening you  will certainly hear thousands of  frogs. As you walk along North  Lake Road you're surrounded  by their chorus.  On Sunday we went on a  walking expedition to the Ambrose Lake ecological reserve'  with Iris and Maureen Griffith.  We were gathering planl  specimens for the survey being  made by the wildlife club and  placing Ihem in a vasculum.  Thai's a new word for me. It's a  metal case wilh a handle for carrying specimens. Having this  projeel made ihe walk more interesting. We saw plenty of deer  tracks and, again, an abundance of bear seal.  I've just finished reading  Spilsbury's Coast. Whal a treat  lhal was! For the oldtimers on  Ihe Sunshine Coast this account  of 'pioneer years in the wet  west' must be tremendously interesting.  I.W.A. ��� CANADA  Local 1-71  1988  NEGOTIATIONS REPORT  -Tuesday, June 28th-  Sechelt Indian Band Hall - 7:00 pm  Wednesday, June 29th  Gibsons Legion - 7:00 pm  WE ENCOURAGE ALL MEMBERS  TO ATTEND  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  AC BUILDING SUPPLIES  in Pender Harbour  unlil noon Salurday  "A Friendly Peopla Place"  **  W  sm  Of       T  IRVINE'S LANDING RESTAURANT  Wed. June 29th  Hours: 9am to 11pm - 7 Days A Week  MENU FEATURING  Seafood, Daily Specials, Homemade Soups and More  Licensed  Breakfast Available All Day  Take Out Food And Box Lunches Also Available  Come Visit Us And Enjoy Our Fine Food  And Beautiful View  RESIRVATK >SS kit: >MM��NDtD 8*3-1145  YOU HIRE AND  WEIL HELP PAY  EMPLOYMENT  PLUS  ARE YOU AN EMPLOYER      ��� wanting to hire help?  ��� willing to train on the job?  ��� interested in wage assistance  during the training period?  Employment Plus could be for you.  Employment Plus is part of a $26.7 million commitment from your  provincial government to help people receiving income assistance  get into the work force���and gives help to British Columbia  employers.  EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITY PROGRAM  FOR EMPLOYERS                                           FOR THE INCOME ASSISTANCE  RECIPIENT  You can receive 50% of an employee's wage, up to $3.50             "   ^,'        , _      .    ,. _  per hour when you hire and train someone receiving in-             The, Emptoymen Opportunity Program gives you the op-  come assistance from the Ministry of Social Services and             portunity to develop or update your skills while training on  uousjna                                                                                the job. Additional support benefits such as day care continue while you're gaining valuable job skills. This work ex-  To qualify, you must                                                              perience is the first step to permanent employment!  ��� be a private sector business, nonprofit                             j0 qualify, you must be:  organization or local government; and                                                '                             ,           ....  ��� receiving income assistance from the Ministry of Social  ��� create an additional job to provide full-time employment                Services and Housing; and  for 2-6 months for 30-40 hours per week; and,                            "''                      ,    '  ��� at least 15 years of age.  ��� pay at least the provincial minimum wage; and                               ���                                .   .  If you find an employer who is willing to train you or to pro-  ��� provide a trainee with work experience and skills.                   vide you wiln work experience, the Employment Opportuni-  Think about it���you may pay an employee up lo $7.00 an             ty Program will pay half of your wages, up to $3.50 per hour.  hour lo ease your workload���and the Ministry of Social Ser-             Think about it���this is your opportunity to build an indepen-  vices and Housing pays half Ihe cost! You could find             dent and secure future for yourself.  yourself with a trained and valued permanent employee at  the end of the program!                                      ^        �� <��%  COMMUNITY TOURISM EMPLOYMENT TRAINING PROGRAM  ENVIRONMENT YOUTH PROGRAM  Are you a registered nonprofit organization wanting to spearhead  a project leaving a tourism legacy in your region or community?  If you have the materials, we can pay you 100% of an employee's  wage ol up to $7.00 per hour for jobs providing work experience  and developing skills.  Some possible projects include construction, restoration and  upgrading of tourist facilities, or providing significant improvements to tourist related activities, services and events.  II you are an income assistance recipient between 17 and 24 years  ol age, the Environment Youth Program can employ you on park  improvement projects. It will provide work experience and training to those not only in rural areas, bul also in urban areas  throughout the province.  The Environment Youth program is made possible Ihrough the  co-operation of the Ministry ot Environment and Parks, the Outdoor Recreation Foundation of Brilish Columbia and the Ministry  of Social Services and Housing.  FOR PROGRAM DETAILS AND  APPLICATION FORMS, CONTACT  THE NEAREST DISTRICT OFFICE,  (See the Blue Pages of your  Telephone Directory under Ministry  of Social Services and Housing.)  ecM  Province of  British Columbia  Ministry of  Social Services  and Housing  Honourable Claude Richmond, Minisler  THE JOB TRAINING PROGRAMS THAT WORK. . .FOR YOU. Friezing in the summer...Students from Sechelt Elementary School fulfilled every kid's fantasy Wednesday by painting on Ihe wall of the Shadow Baux Gallery. -Bruce Grienon pholo  Sechelt    Scenario  Now three municipalities  by Peggy Connor, 885-9347  The ceremony commemorating the establishment  of Sechelt Indian Band Government was held on June 24, on-  the Sechelt Band Land.  Chief Tom Paul is now head  of the third municipality in the  Sunshine Coast Regional  District, and will be a welcome  addition to the SCRD board.  There will be lots elsewhere in  this paper about Ihis grand occasion that the Indian Band  have worked so hard for.  However, I would like to  make mention of a few items.  First the dancers who were well  trained by Donna Joe, in their  Indian dress were part of the  tradition ceremony, and they  were Maria Joe, Christina Joe,  Kirk Julian, Bobbie Joe and the  drummers were Miranda Joe,  Nadine Hoehne, Deon Paul and  Roger Joe.  The Duncan Dancers and  singers were also a big hit, very  much enjoyed.  Hail to Chief Tom Paul,  Councillors Ben Pierre, Lenora  Joe, Warren Paull and Stan  Dixon, what a great day! May  the new era successes come  easier.  CELEBRATION DAY  Saturday, July 2 is Sechelt  Celebration Day's big parade  starting at 11 am and followed  by many events at Hackett  Park, childrens games, craft  booths, Lions gaming tent, dog  show and tots of excitement.  COUNTRY FAIR  Watch next week's paper for  full details about Ihe Halfmoon  Bay Country Fair. Baking, wine  contests, volleyball, crafts,  childrens races, i'A mile race,  pancake breakfast etc. Saturday, July 9 fishing derby, family barbecue, Friday, car rally,  save some energy for this the second weekend in July at  Coopers Green.  Support the playing field of  Connor Park and the 8 lane  running track, buy 50/50 raffle  tickets, could win a fair chunk  of cash.  SCB&PW CLUB  The Sunshine Coast Business  and Professional Women's  Club held their June 'picnic' at  the Sunshine Coast Golf club on  June 21. This was the first attempt at the game for some of  the members, but all enjoyed  Ihe outing. President Jan Kennedy thanked the Gibsons  Business and Professional  Women's club for joining them  at this time and the other guests  who were also present.  MRS. MABEL BLIGH  Mrs. Mabel Bligh passed  away Thursday, June 14, and  will be missed by her family and  friends, particularly by those  here, her daughter Irene Burtnick and family.  The Blighs moved to West  Sechelt in 1962, Tom passed  away several years ago and Mrs.  Bligh has spent the last few  years at Shorncliffe.  The family have so much  praise for Shorncliffe staff and  the kind and loving attention  they give to the residents.  Davis Bay News & Views  Chapman Falls  by Jean Robinson, 885-2954  The walk to Chapman Falls  does start in Brookman Park  now. One must follow the red  ribbons and signs which parallel  ihe creek.  Follow the marked trail along  the creek to the first detour, (an  uphill climb to the road) then  travel the road for 300 yards until you see a wooden arrow and  red ribbon. Descend the slope  until you are back at creek level.  Fellow red ribbons unlil you  conic to the steep trail directly  under the Hydro line. Follow  this trail which connects with  Chapman Creek Bridge and  from there to the Falls.  An alternate route for those  who don't wish to hike as far is -  drive up Selma Park Road to  Reservoir Road, (first road on  the left) turn left and go straight  to the Hydro line. Turn righl,  travel Hydro line road until you  see a 'Parking Lot' sign. This is  the 2nd roadway down from  Reservoir Road to the left. Pull  Celebrate Canada Day At The  Elphinstone Museum!  y?S��*  ^Cake"  at:  HOLLAND PARK,  Friday, July 1st  #?%  GIBSONS  11-2  in and park. Trail entrance  begins there and connects with  the bridge. Follow the ribbons  from there.  LIBRARY CLOSED  The Wilson Creek Library,  5123 Davis Bay Road will be  closed on July 1 and 2 because  of the holiday. Next time open  will be July 8, 12 noon. Please  return all books at this time so a  complete inventory can be taken  before the move to the new  room.  STORY HOUR  Story hour for Moms and  Tots will continue through the  summer. The next one takes  place on July 8,10:30 am, at the  Wilson Creek Hall of course.  All Moms and pre-schoolers are  welcome. Coffee and tea are  available for Mom while the little one is being read to by one of  the cheerful volunteers. Could  very well be one of the best  things you ever will do for your  child.  HEART FUND  There were many winners in  the Heart Fund winter Bridge  games, especially heart  research. However, special congratulations go to partners Jean  Barclay and Ernie Wood who  took second prize. Delightful  opponents they were but my  partner and I intend to try  harder nexl season.  Happy holiday  Enjoy Sechelt Celebration  Day and lake your weekend  guests along to partake of Ihe  fun.  Province of  British Columbia  Ministry of  Transportation and Highways  Ferry Traffic  Effective Immediately, when ferry traffic route signs are open ALL  ferry traffic must use the North Road route.  Please obey all signs and controls.  During peak periods and when patrol people are on duty, a valid  number is required to enter the ferry terminal.  Your cooperation is appreciated. Any inquiries, please contact the  Ministry of Transportation & Highways District Office at 886-2294.  G.A. Warrington  District Highways Manager  Ministry of Transportation & Highways  Box 740  Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  Wilson is  disappointed  The Chairman of the Arts  Liaison Committee, Director  Gordon Wilson, expressed  disappointment last Thursday,  at a letter received at the Sunshine Coast Regional District  (SCRD) board meeting from  Therese Egan, president of the  Sunshine Coast Arts Council.  Egan outlined the history of  the hiring of an Arts Community Coordinator, included an interim report, and wrote, 'While  it seems too early to evaluate  this position we believe its objectives are being accomplished,  and that in developing the  cultural life of the community it  is making a valuable contribution to the economic base of the  community. And while at this  time the future of this position  is unknown, it is likely that we  will want it to continue and that  we will be looking for support  and funding to accomplish  that.'  Wilson reminded the board  that the position had been funded as 'a one-shot deal'. He'  agreed that Carole Rubin has.  done a good job in her capacity  as Arts Coordinator, and reaffirmed his belief that the arts are  a vital component of any community.  However he said, "I find it  frustrating that the arts community has not had the initiative  to find funding for the second  year of this position."  The board passed Wilson's  motion to notify the Arts Council of continued SCRD support,  while stating that no further  grants-in-aid will be available  for the funding of the Arts  Coordinator position.  Wilson assured the board  that the Arts Liaison Committee will attempt to find ways to  raise funds from the community  to finance a second year.  ���aafetfh  Coast News, June 27,1988  �����-�����������������   |uly 2nd  Grand Doughnut Eating Contest  (Saturday Afternoon)  At  t ��toe Inglialj Btmgljmrt  No Entrance Fee - Free to Participate  All Children 13 Years And Under  S5Q ���� In Prize Money    885-2616  Service Station Ltd., Sechelt  CUSTOMER  APPRECIATION DAY  ��ttV July 2  tfYdsW  FREEco.*.  Com8'  Vve^'  coHee, doU9^'s'  BALLOONS for the KIDDIES,  HOT DOGS;  FREE��JftV  ���.���.���.___:���������.��������� i ������, g a --1 - ��� ��� ��� ��� ��� sssassaas  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  WILSON CREEK  CAMPGROUND  In Wilson Creek  until noon Saturday  "A Friendly People Place"  For your convenience  STARTINC JULY 3 we are  OPEN SUNDAYS 12:00 - 4:00  hi Lttk Boutique  Hwy 101. Sechelt  885-3132  COAST NEWS  Classifieds  y tw Beat Ml  $400  (minimum) for 10 words  at. 5    'or e'Kn ���"'dilional word  Pay for 2 weeks,  Get the 3rd week FREE  When tuid b\ CASH. ( HIQUt ot MONtY OttDtR  rSlWe St#"cLASSIFIEDS  They run until your item is sold!  I J       for up to 10 words     I        per additional  word  Your ad. featuring one item only, will run for four consecutive  weeks and will ihen be cancelled unless you instruct us to renew it  tor  another  four,   by   Saturday.   3  pm.  NO CHARGE FOR RENEWAL tor as Ions as you want!  (Not rtvdflihlt? In commerctel advfcrtiwr.l  ALL CLASSIFIED ADS must be PRE-PAID before insertion.  COAST NEWS CLASSIFIED DEADLINE  At "Friendly People Places" Saturday NOON  At COAST NEWS Offices, SATURDAY, 3 pm  Cowrie St., Sechelt Crulce Lane, Gibsons  885-3930  886-2622 12.  Coast News, June 27,1988  Wharfinger receives threat  i  Coast Guard to act on wharf parking  by George Smith  The perennial problem of illegal parking on the Gibsons  Governmenl Wharf, complele  with abuse and threats io the  wharfinger, has resurfaced once  again. However, this lime Mr.  Ronald Martin, Ihe Coasl  Guard area manager from Vancouver has slated, "It is my  decision lo take conlrol of the  situation...parking violations  are a minor abuse bul when  some begin pushing the wharfinger around, it's gol lo slop."  Martin came to Gibsons lasl  Wednesday lo deal directly wilh  the situation, He mcl wilh the  wharfinger, Mayor Slrom and  the RCMP, with the heads of  the Fisherman's unions and  several prominent fishermen on  the docks.  later Martin underlined ihe  requirement thai the wharf and  ramp musi be kept sufficiently  clear to permit the daily use of  lines and equipment as well as  fire trucks, medical evacuations  and other emergencies. He  referred to the recent boat fire  when he said lhal fire trucks  had difficulty getting down to  the fire.  To stop abuses he outlined a  number of options available to  Ihe Coast Guard: impoundment  of boats and vehicles, ordering  people not to use the facility,  peer pressure or even closing the  facility lo the public by means  of a gate and allowing use by  permit only. Installation of a  gale would be a last resort but  Marlin indicated that the local  RCMP could lay charges in  future incidents, either as an  obstruction of the dock or  fisheries under the Public Harbours and Porls Acl or as a  criminal case under the assault  laws.  The solution which he prefers  is lhal of peer pressure where  responsible fishermen and  boaters help discourage the few  individuals who are causing the  problem.  As many readers will know  ihe wharf problems are traditional. Many people have been  using the wharf for a long time  and have Iheir own notions  about its appropriate uses.  Parking space in Lower Gibsons  and on the wharf is limited  while fishing, boating, tourism  and Ihe size of the population  , have increased. Commercial  fishermen, lugboal operators,  pleasure boaters, the Beachcombers, shopping townspeople. Gramma's Pub patrons and  tourists all have their own  designs on the limited parking  spaces.  What some people do not  know or do not agree with is  that all vehicles parked on the  wharf or the approach must  have a valid monthly parking  permit issued by the wharfinger.  According to the wharfinger,  Larry Reardon, "The townspeople and the visitors don't  realize that the baseline is that  there is no parking here. They  see cars and they don't understand." Parking arrangements  have been worked out over time  between the permanent users of  the docks, the Town Council  and the wharfinger.  Reardon look the opportunity to clarify his position on the  situation, "There is no problem  with the regulars...the trouble is  on the weekends - not with the  commercial fishermen or  boalcrs bul with townspeople,  not even people with boats, or  wiih   out-of-town   tourists...  There are problems with a few  commercial fishermen space-  wise but not abuse-wise...We're  not trying to block a guy from  making a living...in fact, I admire fishermen."  Reardon added that he would  be more likely to contact the  RCMP should he be threatened  again.  The wharfinger seems to have  gained some respect on the  docks.  According to Ivan Tentchoff,  owner of the Arctic Fox Two,  "He has kept the fire lanes  open...he has improved the  water system and is trying to improve the electrical power problem... He has made a much  more rational system for boats  to tie up in the winter...The  parking rule, one vehicle per  boat, can be irritating but it is in  our best interests...He is doing a  thankless job."  GLASSFORD PRESS LTD.   in ��tt pa pMtaf mdt :   IVPISIIIIV,. LAYOIII J. DESIGN  HUSINISS ( A.KUS. 11 IttKIIEAD. ENVELOPES  BROCHURES, IIYIRS. H(X)KS  k885-3930  Publlihtrs of the Sunshine Coast Newt  886-7817^  &�����  ROLL ENDS!  pO^oBpoUAB.  Burlington  "Supremacy Polyester"  STAIN STOPPER   CARPETS  Richstep "Bronze Medal"  cacU!hion  **,  ^"utf  You won't believe the choice in  colours and style!  Reg. prices up to s39,!i sq. yd.  Jfr*  33��i-n.  Quality underpaid that adds the  feel of elegance to any carpet  ��� Strong & resiliant to prolong carpet life  ��� Won't crumble, decay or mildew  ��� Insulates to'help save energy  ��� Non-allergenic, odourless, sound absorbent  rUtht an ptfc* unio. Supnmtcy PolytsMr  IMM CnbVM Capttl tit thlcktr, mart tuxuHoiu, mon pltah.  Tht^atfu*��1yhMmOMl*lWp����au����.lnch.  N*N* C��lMR 8wjingtaVltij])m^ *>**,  daMpw, mow Ubrant cotoun) k> t fabulout rangi ol tahlontbl* hutt.  Special Sale of Selected     ___~~m  ROLL ENDS $795  Reg. up to $29.95 sq. yd. Only        ���   sq'yd'  hh "ttfing ��taw aroma ca*v*  of Supremacy Pdyttttr wlthttrKl thtrommtmfcttnrt traffc.  ' Nora .VtOam Mb*** tTAM aroma Cwpt�� ����i  ' ttttttd fee men njMtnct - ����� #u�� itaj*m.'OfM tddtd oa. k ami  with of *m* out, btewit t'tfttt of tvtiy Supremacy Potytiaw Mm.  in stock & waiting for you* at  DeVRIES'  Unbelievable  PRICE!  STAINStOPfeRS  Your ftvourite carpal* in ��� total ot 96 choice* ol colour and ttylt,  In Stxony, Cut ��. Uop, Pin Dot & Fritzt.  o��vmES RB5t.wwc�� raw h r*  Mtnuticlurtr'* Siiajuwd mAattWM aq. ft.  STEAM CLEAN  Carpets & Upholstery  "Jut JUk Around"  OVER 30 YEARS EXPERIENCE  In The Carpel Industry Coast News, June 27,1988  13.  SECHELT CELEBRATION DAY  1������������*_ k  Celebrate YOUR  Community Involvement!  Saturday. July 2  SCHEDULE OF EVENTS  & HAPPENINGS  11:00 am        -PARADE  Floats leave the Sechelt Indian Band grounds at 11 am, travelling  along Hwy. 101 to Wharf Rd., down Wharf and along Cowrie St.  to Ocean Ave., and up Ocean Ave. to wind up at Hackett Park  around noon.  12 noon - OFFICIAL GREETING  Presented by Mayor Bud Koch from the Bandstand in Hackett  Park.  12 noon - FLY PAST  Planes will zoom over Hackett Park as the parade finishes, compliments of Tyee Air.  12 noon - LIONS CLUB GAMES  On the Tennis Court. Fun for the whole family!  12 noon ��� CHILDREN'S GAMES  in Hackett Park. Bean bag toss, fish pond, bubblebath, & more!  Games to entertain the kids and amuse the parents!  CAKE WALK at 3 pm!  2:00 pm - KIDS' MUTT SHOW in Hackett Park  Dress up yourself and your pet and win a ribbon or prize!  ��� PURE BRED DOG PARADE  See the breeds that compete in official dog shows.  ��� DOG OBEDIENCE DEMONSTRATION  Entertainment and education for young and old!  2-4:30 pm      - SQUARE DANCE DEMONSTRATION  Pacifica Pharmacy parking lot, Inlet Ave., off Cowrie St.  j. See the Country Stars "do sa do" and "allemand left" under the  ,wlsjJldirection of caller Harr^gobertson^jn in and swing your partner  \ ''^WlWi^OTffjV t*ffl3 O'V" '   T -  3:30 pm - DOUGHNUT EATING CONTEST  At Ye Olde Doughnut Shoppe on Cowrie St. Come and eat 'em  - if you're' under 13 years of age! Otherwise come watch and  laugh!  All Afternoon - TASTE TESTING BOOTH  Cowrie St., next to Sechelt Fish Market  Sample the many fine seafoods produced by members of the Sunshine Coast Aquaculture Association.  All Afternoon - CIVIC MARQUEE  in Hackett Park. A display of illustrations and reports showing  civic projects currently under consideration or development.  Serious but fun!  All Afternoon - SUNSHINE COAST AMATEUR RADIO CLUB  See them demonstrate their activities from their display booth in  Hackett Park. Potential ham operators - take note!  All Afternoon - ARTS & CRAFTS BOOTHS  in Hackett Park. You'll be amazed at the variety and quality of  works produced by local artist and artesans!  All Afternoon - TETRAHEDRON SKI CLUB  Learn all about the amazing network of cross country ski/hiking  trails and cabins right in our backyard at Tetrahedron's display in  Hackett Park.  All Afternoon - MUSIC, MUSIC, MUSIC!  You'll be serenaded and entertained by musicians and clowns  everywhere you go! Groups will perform both in the Hackett Park  bandstand and 'downtown'.  All Afternoon - FOOD, FOOD, FOOD!  Your nose and stomach will have a great time! You're sure to  find somelhing for every appetite, from hot dogs and hamburgers  to cotton candy and ice cream, in booths in Hackett Park.  Come join the fun at  SECHELT CELEBRATION DAY!  ii  "  ^Publication of this schedule has been made possible through the generosity and community spirit of the following:  CASEY'S COUNTRY GARDEN  Wharf Rd.. Sechell - 885-3606  ROYAL CANADIAN LEGION  SECHELT BRANCH 140  Wharf Rd., Sechell ��� 8B5-9922  FAMILY BULK FOODS  Under the yellow awning 885-7767  DOUG'S PRODUCE PLACE  Cowrie St., Sechell 885-4136  GALIANO MARKET  Wharf Rd., Sechell 8B5-7669  ROWLAND BRAKE AND  MUFFLER  Wharf Rd., Sechell 885-7600  RALSTEN ZALES  Cowrie St., Sechell 885-3430  BLACKBERRIES-  WORKWEAR WORLD  Cowrie St., Sechell 885-5858  SECHELT SAVE-ON  FURNITURE  Cowrie St., Sechelt 885-5756  SHOP EASY  trail Bay Mall 8B5-2025  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES  Wharf Rd., Sechell 885-7121  SUNSHINE COAST  INSURANCE AGENCIES  Teredo Square, Sechell 8B5-2291  UPSTAIRS DOWNSTAIRS  SHOPPE  Trail Bay Mall, Sechell 885-3414  VAGABOND TRAVEL Inc.  Trail Bay Mall, Sechell B85-5BB5  ARBUTUS OFFICE SERVICES  Box 1454, Sechelt 885-5212  AUTOPRO BRAKE &  MUFFLER SERVICES  Wharf Rd., Sechelt 885-7600  BROOKS & MILLER FLOOR  COVERINGS Ltd.  , Cowrie St., Sechell 885-2923  BUMPER TO BUMPER  Inlet Ave., Sechell 885-5151  COAST CABLEVISION  Wharf Rd,, Sei hell 885-3224  CACTUS FLOWER FASHIONS  Trail Bay Mall, Sechell 885-5323  CHICKEN SHACK  Cowrie Si.. Sechell 885>7414  THE DREAM SHOPPE  Bayside Building 885-1965  MARLEE FASHIONS ltd.  Cowrie SI.. Sechell 885-2916  VILLAGE RESTAURANT  Cowrie St., Selhell 885-9811  DISTRICT MUNICIPALITY  OF SECHELT  Inlel Ave., Sechell B85-1986  TRI-PHOTO  Teredo Square, Sechelt 8B5-2B82  SECHELT FAMILY MART  Wharf Rd.. Sechell 885-9825  PROTECH OFFICE  ELECTRONICS  Bayside Building, Sechell B85-3735  SUNSHINE GM  Wharf Rd., Sechell 885-5131  SUNSHINE COAST CREDIT  UNION  Teredo Square, Sechelt 8B5-3255  COZY COURT MOTEL  Inlel Ave., Sechell 885-9314  GILLIGAN'S PUB  Teredo St., Sechell B85-4148  HARTLEY'S AUTOBODY Ltd.  Wharf Rd., Sechelt 885-9877  MACLEOD'S HARDWARE  Cowrie St., Sechell 885-2171  MITTEN REALTY  Trail Bay Mall, Sechell B85-3295  OPPDRETT SERVICES  CANADA Ltd.  E. Porpoise Bay Rd. 885-5767  GINA'S BON BONS  Cowrie St., Sechell 885-2687  PACIFICA PHARMACY  Cowrie St., Sechell 885-9614  GOLDEN CITY RESTAURANT  Wharl Rd., Sechell 885-2511  SUNSHINE COAST TV Ltd.  Cowrie St., Sechell 8B5-9816  SECHELT RADIO SHACK  Trail Bay Mall, Sechell B85-2568  SEASIDE RENTALS &  AL'S POWER PLUS  Inlel Ave.. Sechell 885-2848  ICG PROPANE  Hwy. 101. Sechell -885-2360  KAL TIRE  Wharf Rd., Sechell 885-7927  BLUE WAVE TAXI  885-2227  MORGAN'S MENS WEAR  Trail Bay Mall, Sechell BB5-9330  PENINSULA INSURANCE  AGENCIES Ltd.  Trail Bay Mall, Sechell B85-7884  NOVA JEWELLERS  Trail Bay Mall, Sechell B85-2421 14.  Coast News, June 27,1988  LEISURE  Pages From A Life Log  The dark companions  by Peter Trower  Budge Schacte and Steve Hubert at Ihe Wakefield Inn last week  (see story page 2). -John Burnside ph   B.C. lags behind  Arts funds needed  Funding lor the arts in British  Columbia is simply inadequate.  So went ihe message Tuesday of  Chris Tyrell of the Vancouver  Cultural Alliance, a group concerned with marketing Ihe arls  in B.C.  ' Tyrell appeared before a  smattering of coast artists in the  Sunshine   Coasl    Regional  JOBS  JOBS  JOBS  The all 'new' Omega  Restaurant needs  waitresses for Lunch  and Dinner. Personal  interviews will take  place at the restaurant  Thursday 11:00-1:00  Friday      11:00-1:00  Gower Pt. Rd., Gibsons  886 226B  District (SCRD) boardroom to  drum up support for Ihe fledgling Ad-hoc Coalition of BC Artists, which is developing policy  statements to present lo ihe provincial governmenl.  The coalition would like to  see direct provincial funding for  individual artists (Ihis is already  available in Alberla and Ontario), and a system whereby  granls would be given based on  recommendations from Ihe artists' peers.  In addition, the group wants  an 'arms-length' provincial  council which would give artists'  latitude over their own work,  much as Ihe Canada Council  does now.  Tyrell was invited to speak by  Sunshine Coasl Arls Community Co-ordinaior Carole Rubin,  whose mandate is to raise the  profile of the Sunshine Coasl as  an arls communily.  "We're trying to create a  groundswell of support here,"  said Rubin, who also explained  lo the group thai a "Sunshine  Coasl Artists' Alliance" could  be established "to provide a  chance for artisls to network  with each olher."  At present, BC spends a lotal  of $3.79 per person per year on  the arts. By comparison, Ontario spends $6.47 per person  per year.  The next few days passed  without event. Eleanor and  Winnie continued their cleaning  and decorating. Jeremy occupied himself with solitary play  and pored over the marvellous  books Hugh had given him. His  first day of school was only a  few months off and he considered it with some apprehension, wondering what it would  be like.  Apart from his cousins,  Jeremy had not had much to do  with other children. The prospect of being thrust among a  whole noisy horde of them was  a bit intimidaling. But then it  mighl be fun too. Jeremy  wondered if he would make  friends. He had never had a real  friend of his own age.  There was a large water barrel al one corner of the house, ll  was an old barrel, the steel  bands were rusty and the staves,  green with age. Jeremy was  fascinated by the barrel. He liked lo pull himself up and peer  over the rim into the murky  water. On sunny days, he could  see his reflection there, a strange  barrel boy with his face, staring  back up al him. Jeremy was  bemused by reflections. They  were like separate beings living  in a silvery world of their own.  One drowsy afternoon,  Jeremy decided to check on his  silent playmate. He hauled  himself up and began making  faces at the boy in the water.  The barrel boy grimaced obediently back at him. All at once,  Jeremy felt something grip his  ankles. The hands were very  strong and cold as winter. They  lifted him effortlessly like a rag  doll and plunged him headfirst  and struggling inlo the stagnant  depths of the waler butt.  It was the most horrifying  sensation Jeremy had ever experienced. The world inside the  barrel was a wet, dead world.  Holding his breath, Jeremy  struggled desperately to right  himself, but the inner staves  were slimy, and there was  nothing he could get a grip on.  His head was jammed against a  soggy carpet of rotting leaves at  the barrel's bottom. Jeremy  flailed vainly. His lungs began  to ache.  Then, when he was only  seconds from drowning, something gripped Jeremy's ankles  again. This time, the grasp was  sure and friendly. Strong hands  pulled him blubbering and sputtering from the rank, strangling  water. "Lucky 1 saw your feet  sticking out of that dirty old  cask, young Jemmy," Winnie  said seriously. "There, there,  lad, don'l cry. You're safe  now."  "Something   pushed   me.  Something pushed me," Jeremy  sobbed hysterically.  "There was nobody around,  son," said Winnie, comforting  him. "you must have just slipped in somehow."  But the expression on Winnie's face belied the words she  said. Seizing the offending barrel in strong, purposeful handa,  she tipped it over and let the  stagnant water run out over the  lawn. "You won't be falling in  there again," she said firmly.  Eleanor was out shopping  when the barrel incident occurred. By the time she returned,  the enormity of it had worn off  and Jeremy was almost himself  again.  Jeremy counted the days until  Hugh was due to come home.  He missed his father deeply.  Things always seemed so much  happier when he was here.  Finally the long-awaited time  rolled around.  But il was a differenl Hugh  who stepped from Ihe Morris  Minor lhat afternoon. He smiled wanly at them but his face  was haggard and he had visibly  lost weight. Eleanor was unable  lo mask her concern. "Oh, my  darling," she said, "whatever's  happened? You don't look well  at all."  "I picked up some sort of  virus on the Continent," Hugh  explained. "Haven't been able  to shake the damn thing. But  seeing you both makes me feel  better already. A few days of  peace and quiet should set me to  rights."  To be continued...  ^f**-9Harbour Cafe^t4**-9  will be_  OPEN TIL 8 PM  effective Friday, July 1  Summer Hours: 7am - 8pm  7 DAYS A WEEK!-  TAKE-OUT AVAILABLE  Harbour  Cafe  Gower Pt. Rd, Gibsons  886-2261  Cafe pierroi  Again Open With Their  Late Summer Hours  Dinner Served until 8:00 pm Tues. - Sat.  Chicken Shack  885-7414  Delivery 5 Mile Radius  TAKE OUT  WINDOW     ���<<  OPEN  July 1st  ===sFree Pens= ._ ._   ==;While They Last -***��������������!  Chicken Shack  In The Heart Of Sechelt  Cowrie St. 885-7414 Coast News, June 27,1988  15.  Rhythms of Life  Planetary action can be stirring  by Penny Fuller  A Yoga teacher I once had  told me that I should spend as  much time resting after each exercise as 1 spent doing it, in  order for my body to assimilate  the new experiences. I've noticed that life, in general, tends to  work that way.  There are periods of time  where everything gets thrown at  you from the world at large;  kids go into crisis, parents get  sick and friends move away.  Often, it's followed by weeks,  and sometimes months of coping with everything and trying  to figure out where to go from  here.  The planets reflect that  rhythm. If you watch them roll  through the skies you'll notice  that every once in a while they  seem to be moving backwards.  That's called 'going retrograde'.  The pattern seems to be this:  one of the planets is trucking  along and hits a sensitive point  in the sky for you (perhaps  where the Sun or Moon was  located when you were born);  things start to happen, both  good and bad, and there's an  intense time of activity; the  planet appears to go retrograde  and rolls back over the same  position in the sky and you find  yourself dealing wih Ihe implications of the events on an internal basis; finally it appears to  move forward again and some  kind of internal and/or external  resolution is found.  June has been an interesting  month, with six of the heavenly  bodies mosl commonly used in  astrology being retrodgrade.  That's a lot of internal activity.  Last week, Mercury finally  started to move forward again  after three weeks of foul-ups  and frustration in the areas of  communication and transportation, which means that at least  some of the problems of functioning in the external world will  be relieved.  Next week Venus, the planet  of creativity and social interactions, will cease her backward  movement and you can find  some relief from internal confusion through creative expression  and/or spending time with people. Artistic types will find it  easier to work after over a  month of feeling blocked.  Meanwhile, four of the  slower moving planets are still  stirring up major changes inside  a lot of people. Pluto, the  planet of death and rebirth, loss  and transformation, has been  rolling backwards since  February giving people with  planets in Scorpio, Taurus, Leo  and Aquarius time to assimilate  some of the things that have  been happening to them in the  last year. Strongly affected are  those born December 2 to 6,  April 30 to May 4, August 2 to  6, and January 30 to February  3, as well as anyone with Moon,  Mercury, Venus or Mars sitting  between 9 and 12 degrees in  those signs.  Neptune is also retrograde,  hitting people born December  30 to January 2, July 2 to 4,  March 31 to April 2, and October 3 to 5. Right now a lot of  the confusion you may have  been feeling between September  1987 and April 1988 is shifting  into spiritual transformations at  a very deep level. Try to relax  and go with the flow. This isn't  something that can be  understood on an intellectual  basis, just let it happen.  We can't forget Saturn and  Uranus, which seem to have  been making a lot of people  crazy with alternating feelings  of being responsible and wanting to break loose. They're  both retrograde and people  born on the last days of Sagittarius or the first days of  Capricorn (Dec.21 to 24) can  spend this time internalizing  some of the chaos into a  workable balance. Others  strongly affected by those two  planets are people born on the  cusps of Gemini/Cancer(May  19  to  22),  and  Virgo/Libra  (Sept. 22 to 25).  Each of these planets will  start moving forward again between July and October, at  which time a lot of issues (hat  you've been struggling with in  your heart and head will come  to some kind of resolution externally, and this important  stage of your personal development will be completed.  ��m GIBSONS LEGION  WE HAVE THE LIVE MUSIC  Take the "little lady" out for  DINNER  (Served Dally From 5pm)  Then stay for the musical stylings of  Larry Bransen  FRI., JULY 1& SAT., JULY 2  Ferry traffic  increases by 14%  Victoria -- The British Columbia Ferry Corporation continues to experience growth in  passenger and vehicle traffic  between Vancouver Island and  the Mainland.  Stephen Rogers, Minister of  Transportation and Highways  and Minister responsible for BC  Ferries today voiced his pleasure  over this positive trend.  "Ferry traffic is booming,"  said the Minister. "The  passenger numbers keep going  up and I'm extremely pleased  with Ihis exciting growth."  "All three major routes are  experiencing a growth in  traffic,"   said   Ihe   Minister.  "There was a 14 percent increase in passenger traffic and a  13 percent increase in vehicle  traffic for all three routes combined."  Cable  Eleven  Grad Week Specials  MONDAY JUNE 27  7:00 PM  Klphinslone Grad  "Live"  Full 'live' coverage of this  years school leaving ceremonies  for Elphinstone's Class of '88.  WEDNESDAY JUNE 29  7:00 pm  Chatelech Grad  "Live"  For the firsl lime ever, the  commencemcni ceremonies at  Chatelech Secondary School are  cablecasl 'live' on your community station.  THURSDAY JUNE 30  ESP TV  7:00 pm  The Final Exam  Broadcasting students  were  required to produce a 1 hour  news magazine show for their  final exam. Taped live last Wed.  here is the result.  8:00 pm  Dave Barrett  Francisco Juarez interviewed  Dave Barrett during his visit to  the coast.  8:35 pm  Let It Be This Generation  Suzanne Wilson directed and  hosted   this   musical   performance by Youlh for Peace.  This Community  Television Schedule  Courtesy of: ��� ��� ���- ���  SOUTH COAST FORD  885-3281    BC Ferries summer schedule  began on June 24 and extends  through October 10.  The only schedule change on  the Horseshoe Bay/Langdale  run is a scheduled sailing at  10:10 pm Sunday night from  Langdale with a return sailing  from Horseshoe Bay at 11 pm.  ���������������������������  Your guide to  the finest in  area dining  A listing of  restaurants  and pubs  fkeCwwl  Last Saturday dawned warm and lazy, and as I procrastinated about cooking breakfast for the family, 1  reminisced about younger days and leisurely brunches on the  weekend. A younger family member appeared to have difficulty grasping the idea of indulging oneself in breakfast at a  restaurant just for the fun of it. Obviously it was time for  some cultural education.  I decided on one of my favourite restaurants, where I know  my children are welcome and well treated - The Homestead.  Their evening buffets are always delicious, the atmosphere is  warm and friendly, and it really is a 'family' restaurant. Into  the car and down to Wilson Creek we went.  With the hot weather, several tables have been set outside  on the patio and many of them were filled with other families  and couples but we chose the air-conditioned interior.  Carol, our waitress, showed endless patience as my brood  debated the merits of various breakfast options. She smiled  and chatted with the kids and brought juices right away to  quell their mounting appetites.  When brunch arrived, I was again reminded of why I love  this place. Plates of fluffy, golden pancakes and lightly  scrambled eggs were placed before my youngest children,  each with a portion of homemade hash browns (real potatoes  fried to a crispy brown), were garnished with a piece of fresh  watermelon.  My bacon omelette was equally light and delectable with  the bacon crisp but not burnt, something not always accomplished at home. My eldest daughter had opted for  French toast and I swapped a few bites with her, just to confirm that whatever you order at the Homestead, it tastes  delicious.  My children have now experienced for themselves the  delights of a breakfast at the Homestead, Oust for fun) and  declared it one of their favourite weekend activities. At less  than $15 for the entire meal, I think it is something we will be  doing often this summer.  Average meal prices quoted   lo not include liquor.  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.  Lord Jim's Resort Hotel ��� Come  enjoy a special dining experience at Lord  Jim's Resort. The aimosphere is warm  and inlimalc the \ie\ss magnificent. Our  imaginative menu Features the freshest  local seafoods and exciting daily specials,  all prepared with a bright, West Coasl  flair. Some selections from our current  menu include rich and decadent Seafood  Bisque, pan-fried Snapper with Dill  Sauce, Fillet of l,amh wiih a light Dijon  Muslard Sauce. Dining room and lounge  service. Open for breakfast and lunch,  Sal. & Sun., for dinner Thurs., Iri.&Sat.  from 6 pm. Please plume for mid-week  dining hours. All major cards accepted.  Tor reservations and hours please call  885-70.18. Ole'S Cove, just north of Secret  Cove on Hwy. 101.  NIGHT ON THE TOWN  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. Sunday  features an a la carte Brunch from 10 am  until 3 pm. with new selections each week.  Marine Drive, Gibsons Landing,  886-2334. Open 7 days a week: 11 am -10  pm {Sundays from 10 am). 100 seats. V.  M.C.  The Omega Pizza, Steak And  Lobster House - with a perfect view  of Gibsons marina, and a good time atmosphere, the Omega is a people-  watcher's paradise. Cast members of The  Beachcombers can usually be found dining here Menu includes pizza, pasta,  steaks and seafood, Steaks and seafood  are their specialties, Banquet facilities  available. Very special children's menu.  Average dinner lor two: $20. Reservations recommended, I ocaied in Gibsons  1 anding ai 1538 Gower Poinl Rd.  886-2268. Open Sun-Iliurs, 4-10 pm, Fri  and Sal 4-11 pm Seals 145.  FAMItY DINING  Cornerstone Tea House -  Featuring traditional cream tea. luscious  desserts and lunches. Fat inside or oul  and enjoy watching the goings on of the  Gibsons waterfront. Open Ham to 5pm  weekends only. Located al 529 Hwy. 101  and School Road in Lower Gibsons  (beside the municipal parking lot). For  reservations call 886-9261.  The Homestead - Daily lunch and  dinner specials as well as regular enirees,  Lunches include sandwiches, hamburgers, pyrogies and salads. Dinner  selections include steaks, chicken and  seafood. Prime Rib and 15 item salad  bar are the house specialty on Friday,  Saturday and Sunday nights, Average  family meal for four $25-530. Hwy 101,  Wilson Creek, 885-2933. Open 8 am - 9  pm daily. 40 seals inside, 30 scat patio.  Open for breakfast, lunch and dinner.  Ruby Lake Resort - Lovely view of  lake from Ruby bike's post and beam  dining room and good highway access for  vehicles of all sizes. Breakfast served all  day. Lunch prices begin al $2.50, dinners  from $5.50 including salad bar. Smorgasbord Sunday nights includes 12 salads,  three hoi meat dishes and two desserts,  $10.95 for adults, $5.50 for children  under 12. Tiny lots free. A greal family  outing destination. Absolutely superb  prime rib every Friday night. Average  familv 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 din-  Cedar's Inn - Appetizers all day till 11  pm. Darts every Sun. Everyone welcome.  Cedar Plaza, Gibsons-886-8171. Open 11  am - midnight, Sun-Thurs; 11 am -1 am,  Fri-Sat. 100 seats. V., MC. Regular menu  11 am to 8:30 pm.  I'AIDAIJVHRTlSKMIiNTS  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 $l5-$20. Located ai  Wharf Rd., Sechelt, 885-1919; and in  Cedar Plaza, Hwy. 101, Gibsons.  886-8138.  The Wharf Restaurant Spec  tacular sunsets and intimate evening dining with a breath-taking view from every  table. We serve superb North American  and International Cuisine, and offer a  fine wine selection. Relax and enjoy our  many gourmet delights in the comfortable  ambiance created by our tasteful, cosy  decor and unbeatable setting. Dinner is  served 7 days a week, from 5 pm, Join us  for our fantastic Sunday Brunch from 8  am to 2 pm. We also cater to conventions  and private functions in our glassed-in  atrium style Bayside Room. Open Mon.  -Sat. 7 am - 2 pm and 5 - 10 pm; Sun. 8  am - 2 pm and 5 - 9 pm. 56 scats. Reservations recommended. All major cards  accepted. Hwy. 101, Davis Bay,  885-7285.  CAT IN - TAKE OUT  Mariners' Take-Out - Fresh Fish &  Chips. Mon.-Fri., 3-10 pm. Sat. & Sun,  11 am - 10 pm. Marine Drive, Gibsons  Landing. 886-2337.  Ye   Olde   English   Doughnut  Shoppe - Super lunch bar for eat in or  take-out. Two soups daily, numerous  sandwich selections, 18-choice salad bar.  Hot selections include Shephard's pie,  zucchini strips, stuffed crepes, beef dip  and hot turkey sandwich. There's always  a Daily Special - plus, of course, our  famous doughnuts, muffins, Comish  pasties, sausage rolls, scones...and more!  Murchie's coffee and teas. Cappuccino  and Espresso. Open Mon.-Sat., 6 am  -5:30 pm, 24 seats, V., MC, Cowrie St.,  Sechelt, 885-2616.  IV 16.  Coast News, June 27,1988  Ladies Derby  a great success  by Shirley Marty  Cindy Ktrr runs tht bant paths with flair in a game bttween Cedars  It and tht .Mon pokes al Brothers Park, ���Vern Klliott pholo  Pender Golf  Varied action on  Pender links  by Terry Dougan  On June 9 Ihe Ladies Club  had iheir wine and cheese pult  party. Their thanks go out to  Marge Harbord and the ladies  house committee for doing such  a super job!  The ladies played 'Any Ihree  clubs' on June 16 and the winner was Verna Belland. Moni  Langham was second and Joyce  Reid was third. Jessie Rielze  was closest to ihe pin on 6.  The winners on Men's Day  June 11 were Carl Rietze with  low gross, Dutch Haddon and  Al Wendland were tied for low  nel. Closes! lo the pin on 3 was  Bill Lawrenuk, 6 - Nick Zotoff.  Mixed Twilight on June 13  was an 'alternate ball partnership'. The first place couple  were Pat Mitchell and Ernie  Holloway. Second were Helen  Crabb and Jim Menzies. Third  Denture  Clinic  CUNNAR ASIKAINEN  Teredo Square, Sechelt  SUMMER HOURS:  Monday - Closed  Tues. to Fri. 9-3  APPOINTMENTS  885-2633  were Lois Haddon and Pete  Waycott. Darren Reid was  closest to the pin on 3, Carol  Reid - 6.  The Senior Men had a shot  gun start on June 14 with a  great turnout of 35 guys. They  played 'hidden partners' and  the winners were Mike Cowell  and Bill Dean. Tied for second  were the teams of Ernie  Holloway and Bruce Hamilton;  Al Wendland and Don Ellis.  To say the 1988 Gibsons  Ladies Fishing Derby was an  outstanding success the June  3rd weekend, is an understatement!  126 ladies, beginning 7 pm  Friday night, met at and enjoyed a social at the Gibsons  Fire Hall where they enjoyed  wine; coffee etc., from the  Committee and a marvelous  and sumptuous display of  cheese, meats and fruit from the  New Dawn Caterers. Saturday  saw them fishing in rough seas  from dawn to 5 pm, then dining  at the banquet Saturday night at  the YMCA Hall. Entertainment  this year on Saturday night was  a lip-sync contest among several  of the boats, with the winners  by an overall majority the 'Sea  Hags' from the Alibi Wahoo.  They were even asked for an encore of their rendition of  'Heard it through Ihe  gravevine'. Their prize of $25  cash was donated back to the  Committee for their designated  charity. Sunday saw the ladies  out even earlier to try and catch  the big one, then again meeting  back al ihe Fire Hall after 2 pm  for the awarding of prizes and  trophies.  When the Gibsons Ladies  Committee took up the  challenge from the men 4 years  ago - little did the men know  how good we'd get - and - after  another 'new' challenge issued  by Sgl. 'Ed' on Saturday night,  the ladies really showed off. A  lotal of 128 salmon were landed  this year - 65 coho and 63 spring  - the winner weighing in at 26  lbs.  The top prizes: trip for two to  Reno donated by Maverick  Coach Lines; a fabulous gas  barbeque donated by Gibsons  Building Supplies; a patio set  compliments of Blane  Hagedorn and Super Valu; and  a colour TV set purchased by  the Derby Committee from  Kern's Home Furnishings; were  snapped up by the top four  fisherladies. The olher prizes to  the winners, enjoyed by all,  were offered from: Accents;  Andy's Restaurant; B&D  Sports; Bank of Commerce;  Candy Shoppe; Carol Service  Jewelry; Chamberlin Gardens;  Chico's; Daiwa of Canada;  Dee's Fine Cleaning; Dockside  Pharmacy; Gibsons Marina;  Good Times Are Hair; Gussy's  Ball Scene  GIBSONS MINOR SOFT BALL  STANDINGS JUNK 24  W1.IP  Cm Cola 10 2     20  linns Club 3 8      6  Shadows Below 3 6      6  JUNIOR GIRLS  Coca Cola - I  lions Club - 0  Coca Cola - 19  Shadows Below - 13  HR - Hannah Skylle  SENIOR GIRLS STANDINGS  Gibsons lanes 6 2  I 13  Hair We Are 16 13  Canadian Pulpworker*  Union 4 3 0 8  BOYS STANDINGS  Roberls Creek Ugion 9 1 18  Const. AKKrejjale 1 8 2  Kens Luck) Dollar 7 3 14  Hooters 2 7 4  SECHELT MINOR SOFTBALL  After placing lsl in Ihe  league, Clinic Swal wenl on to  sweep Ihe playoffs and capture  Gibsons  Swimming Pool  Jan. 11 ���  June 30,1988  MONDAY & WEDNESDAY  THURSDAY  6.30 a.m.- 8 30am  9:00 am -10:00 a m.  tO.OOa.m.-II 00a.m.  11:00 am.-11:30 a.m.  11 30 am- 1:00pm  3:30 p.m.- 7:30 p.m.  7:30 p.m.- 8:30 p.m.  Early Bird  Aqua Fil  Ease Me In  Lessons  Noon  Lessons  Swim Fil  TUESDAY  Fit & 50+ 9:30 a.m.-10:30 a.m  Senior Swim 10:30 a.m.-11:30 a.m.  Adapled Aquatics 2:30 p.m.- 3:30 p.m.  Lessons 3:30 p.m.-6:00 p.m  Public 6:00 p.m.- 7:30 p.m.  Co-ed Filness      7:30 p.m.-8:30 p.m.  Watch next week's paper  for the pool's  SUMMER SCHEDULE  Starting July 4th  Patents, lol 1 00 p.m ��� 2.00 p.m  Adapted Aqualics 2 30 p m ��� 3 30 p m  Lessons 3:30 p.m.-6.00 p m  Public 6:00pm- 7 30pm  Co-ed Fitness      7:30 pm -830pm  FRIDAY  Early Bitd  Aqua Fit  Fil & 50 +  Senior Swim  Noon Swim  Public Swim  Co-ed Filness  Teen Swim  6:30 a.m - 8:30 a.m.  9:00 a.m.-10:00 a.m.  10:00 am,-10:30 a.m.  10:30 a.m.-11:30 a.m.  11:30 a.m.- 1:00 p.m.  5:00 p.m.- 6:30 p.m.  6:30 p.m.- 7:30 p.m  7:30 p.m.-9:00 p.m.  SATURDAY  Public  Public  SUNDAY  Family  Public  1:30 p.m.- 4:00 pm.  7:00 p.m.-8:30 p.m.  1:00 p.m.-  3:30 p.m.'  3:30 p.m.  5:00 p.m.  Gibsons Swimming Pool  Publication of this schedule  sponsored by    886-9415  Super Valu  the championship title for Mixed Softball 1988.  The final game was a real  thriller, with the top two teams  tied al Ihe end of the regulation  five innings. The Clinic went on  to out power the Power Blues in  the sixth and win 15-10.  The Jets and HBVFD deserve  special mention for their upset  victories that got them into the  -.emi-finals.  The Hunachin Stealers maintained their undefeated status  by winning the Girls Playoffs  last Saturday. Carol and Howie  have done a good job training  them and apparently feel ready  io take on the Eagles!  T-ball had its final windup on  Saturday also. It turned out to  be a great day for all involved,  each team playing 3 games.  Congratulations to all the  kids involved and many thanks  lo Ihe parents who helped  supervise during the season.  Special thanks to Shop Easy  and the Sechelt Lions for Iheir  support this year.  LADIES SOEI BALI  FINAL STANDINGS  W L  r p  Trail Bay Sports                  16 4  32  Krnmac Parts                        14 6  28  Cedars Pub                       12 8  24  Gllllltans Pub                      10 9  20  Tsoh Nye Eagles                  8 II  16  Wakefield Pub                        20  The ladies will wind up the  season with our final tournament on July 2 and 3 at  Brothers Park. The games begin  at 9 am and refreshments will be  available both days. We would  appreciate lots of local support.  Deli; Harbour Cafe; Henry's  Bakery; Hyak Marina; J's  Unisex Hairstyling; Jeannie's  Gifts & Gems; Ken's Lucky  Dollar; Landing Hardware;  Linnadine's; Mariner's  Restaurant; Mary's Variety;  Morrison Electric; Mousetrap  Crafts; Pharmasive; Pronto's  Restaurant; Quality Feeds;  Radio Shack; Richard's; Shop  Easy; Show Piece Gallery; Silks  & Lace; Smitty's Marina; Sunco  Printing; Sunshine Lodge;  Truffles; Video Etc.; Webber's  Photo; Wishful Thinking; and  Zebco Inc.  A perpetual and a keeper  trophy for the top fish was  presented on behalf of the  Royal Bank to Cathy Hofley.  The captain of her boal, Glen  Berry, received the honor's  Captain's Hal from the Derby  Committee. 2nd and 3rd Prize  Trophies were presented on  behalf of the Sunshine Coasl  Credit Union and Pebbles Realty. Jeannie's Gifts & Gems  donated a new trophy this year  -the cutest skunk you ever saw!  A really big armful of thanks  go to the above businesses.  They make our Derby the success it is.  Thanks too, go to the Gibsons Volunleer Fire Department  for the use of their hall; Hyak  Marina for our weigh-in performances; Wahoo Enterprises for  attending and making sure the  ladies were all legally licensed;  Emma and her group at the 'Y'  for the great dinner; our  bartenders; and especially to  our various boat captains.  The top ten prizes were won  by Cathy Hofley, 26 Ib. spring;  Eileen Kim ;, 18.5 Ib. spring;  Evelyn Roth, 13.8 Ib. spring;  Laura Nestman, 9.8 lb. spring;  Lynn Pike, 2.7 Ib. coho (hidden  wt.); Denise Strom, 9.3 Ib. spring; Sherry Olsen, 9.6 Ib.  dogfish (largest non-salmon);  Cynthia Mattis, 8.11 Ib. spring;  Sandra Buchanan, 7.2 Ib. spring; and Judy Shirlaw, 2.7 Ib.  red snapper (ugliest). Hottest  spots were Gospel Rock and  Camp Byng areas.  We look forward lo next year  already. There is no decision as  yet by the Committee as to  where the donation will be made  this year. Watch for a further  report.  SUMMM KAIUTE CLASSES  10 -14 Years  Tues. 6:30 - 7:30  Thurs. 6:30 - 7:30  15-Adult Tues. 7:30-9:00  Thurs. 7:30 - 9:00  Be Fit Weight Room   North Road-  Wilson Creek Community Hall  Mon. 5:30 - 7:00  Wed. 5:30 - 7:00  TERMINAL  Forest Products Ltd.  LOG  BUYING  STATION  Competitive Prices  Camp Run  ��� CEDAR ��� FIR ��� HEMLOCK ���  886-7033  Reference: Point Atkinson r<" skookumchuk Narrows ana i hr. as mm,.  n--;n- C--A~.A Ti.*... plus 5 min. (or each It ot naa.  Pacific Standard Time        lnd 7 mm. ior tun it ot laii  MOBILE   ^  > MARINE SERVICE  606-4141    6M'Wts  EH   ^u^  "CofiBat  24 HOURS  f. HARBOUR VIEW MARINE,,  ��86-2231 __*  Canada's natural environment is captured for all time  thtough our network of 30  National Parks. Our history lives  and is commemorated at more  than 80 designated National  Historic Sites.  Our National Parks are  mapr recreation centres as well  as home to many rare and  unusual plant and animal species.  New National Parks are now  being established for the enjoy-  ment of Canadians now and  into the future.  To find out more about the  National Parks or Historic Sites  near you and the programs  they offer, complete and mail  the coupon below:  Yes, I would like more information on Canada's National  Parks and Historic Sites  D English       ��� Francais  Mail to: Environment Canada Information Centre  351 St. Joseph Blvd.  Hull, Quebec  KIA 0H3  IJ^I Environment Canada      Environnement Canada  tnvironment Canada      Environnement Canada r- jW  Canadian Parks Service Service canadien des pares v^cU12lCl3.  m Coast News, June 27,1988  17.  ���Janice Edmonds photo  Const riders are in Ihe midst of Iheir summer season.  S.C. Golf and Country Club  Seventy-six seniors play  by Frank Nanson  Seventy-six players turned  out for the Senior Men's Day  last Thursday, June 23. The  winning team in a designated  hole tournament was that of Al  Dean, Lou Lawless, Bill  McKinnon and Geoff Tranl  with a net 31. Also with a net 31  but being forced into second by  means of a mean card cut were  the team of Gordon Dixon, Bill  Bader, Dave Hunter and Bill  Skelcher. Third place went to  Lloyd Breeden, Tom Work, Bill  Sutherland and Ernie Hume.  Glen Marsden was closest to the  hole on the 8th green.  The ladies played a 4-ball,  best 2 ball game on Tuesday  with Doreen Gregory, Norma  Gaines, Barb Lawrance and  Mary McKinnon winning with  111 points. Second with 121  points were Doris Receveur,  Isabel Rendleman, Jean Trousdell and Bernice Bader. Third  spot went to Mardi Scott, Pat  Scarr, Carol Skytte and Jean  Mclver.  The 9-hole ladies used irons  only and had Nan McFarlane  taking first place and Barbara  Relton second. The contest for  the least putts had three ladies  tied for first, Marion Brandt,  Elinor Knight and Lee Redman.  Would any of you three ladies  be available for a few lessons on  putting?  The watermain from the  highway to the clubhouse is  finally in the ground and the  digging up of fairways should  be over, we hope, for the remainder of the season. The supply of water from the Regional  System to the clubhouse will not  be running through the new service pipe for a couple of weeks  however, as there is some further inside piping to be completed.  Congratulations are in order  to Tim and his greens crew for  completing the installation and  back-filling of the new water  Canfor's 19th  goes very well  Canfor's 'Don MacKay' I9th  Annual Golf Tournament was  held on Saturday, June 18.  Everybody had a good time, so  we heard through the grape vine  and here are the scores:  Winning team: Bill Ahrens,  Ron Qually, Don Stuart, Jim  Foglietta, total score 296;  Runner Up Pipefitters: Del  Tetzlaff, Terry Godber, Martin  Henry, Jim McLaughlin, total  score 296.5;  Low gross: Jerry Peet (77);  2nd Low gross: tied - Luke  Lapin and Russ McLeod (80);  Low net: tied - Bill Sneddon Jr.  and Mike Walsh (72).  Some of the putts wouldn't  go in the hole and some of the  golf balls would'! stay on the  fairway -but bravely all the  players are looking 'fore'ward  to next year's event.  1 Clip 'N Save And Add To Your I  J SUMMER '88 S  j CALENDAR OF EVENTS j  I  I  I  i  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  l  L  JULY 21 CANOE RACES  The Sechelt Indian Band will race Sechelt Volunteer Fire Department  In their second annual Sechelt Celebration Days Competition.  JULY 4: 'TVASZ' HUNGARIAN YOUTH CHOIR  886-9210  The award-winning choir will perform In St. Hilda's Church. Sechelt,  at 8 pm. Tickets are (6 adults, $4 students, and are available at Tale*  wind Books and The Arts Centre. Sechelt; Coast Bookstore. Gibsons  JULY IOi 'SERENA* FINNISH GIRLS CHOIR       883-2307  This exceptional choir will perform at The Tender Harbour Community Hall at 8 pm. Tickets are 15 members. $6 non-members. $ I 5 family, and are available at Talewind Books, Sechelt: Beaver Island  Grocery, Francis Peninsula; |ohn Henry's, Garden Bay; Miss Sunny's,  Madeira Park.  ���JULY 23124: WAR CANOE RACES 885-2273  The Sechelr Indian Band beach at I p.m.  ���JULY 30: ROBERTS CREEK DAZE 886-7859  ���NOTE; These are scheduling changes from SUMMER '88 CALENDAR  AUGUST 4-8 1 l6-20i SUMMER PLAY PARADE  886-7573  The Driftwood Players present: 'CRIMES OF THE HEART' by Beth  Henley, Directed by Ted Price, August 4-8 at 8 pm. And 'THE  BETRAYAL' by Harold Pinter, Directed by Dianne Evans, August  16-20, at 8 pm. Both will be presented at Gibsons Elementary  School, tickets available at the door from 7 pm. Watch local papers  for prices.  Everyone Says  G.G.G.  service in such a short time.  They managed to keep our  greens and fairways in good  shape during the period when so  much of their lime was spent on  the watermain.  Winter club  gets grant  The Gibsons Winter Club has  been awarded a B.C. Lottery  Fund Grant of $17,000 to help  them spruce up the curling club.  The provincial money will provide a substantial boost to their  own fund-raising efforts.  According to club member  Keith Frampton, the renovations will include such  necessities as the installation of  new header pipes for the ice  cooling system, a new dehumid-  ifier, fire doors, painting and a  general upgrading of the club.  Equipment has already been  ordered and work started on  Saturday.  A second Gibsons community group, the Brothers Park  Skatebowl Committee is also  noised to begin construction. In  a letter read at last week's Gibsons Council meeting the committee declared that they had  reached their $15,000 budget requirement. Site preparation  work has been completed and  ihey formally requested permission from council to complete  construction.  The West Howe Sound Recreation Commission, the B.C.  Lotteries Fund and a number of  local businesses and associations have contributed money,  time or materials to the project.  In addition to a $5,000 cash  commitment, the recreation  commission has agreed to provide the group with an additional $5,000 loan until the lottery funds arrive.  Council approved a motion  to allow construction to proceed  based upon the group providing  an acceptable building plan.  (-"������PENINSULA RECYCLING ������������.  Please Note - All M/T bottles formerly taken at Peninsula  Recycling are now being accepted at the PENINSULA  TRANSPORT WAREHOUSE across from the Shell Self-  Serve Station.  HOURS 10am - 3pm 886-2284  ofe/v?/ Q)ri{rts Service  886-4772  ��� MERCRUISER ��� VOLVO ��� O.M.C. ���  Repair - Service - Rebuilding  "WE DO IT RIGHT" ======  Unit Two, Industrial Way, Gibsons  r^Mhtn  Ha  DOWN  It's Not Too Early..!  For Winter &  Christmas Bookings  f  ��� HAWAII        ��� CARIBBEAN  ��� MEXICO       ��� UNITED STATES  ��� UNITED KINGDOM  ��� CANADA, ETC.  $i9e?*  MAZDA  '88   P.U. ���^WiPERMO.  Total Paid 11.763   Inc. Tax & Interest  SitHtUtvt Savutat Ok   ��� CAB PLUS ��� SE5  ��� 4X4 ��� USED TRUCKS  FREE CREDIT CHECK ��� 1800 972 4869  1606 E. Hastings  Vancouver, B.C  SUMMIT in>=>a��^i  253-4221  P  TOURIST AND RECREATION GUIDE  *���&-  ^^^  7t(6m % Vi  -Varmac Charters-Salmon Fishing  Bait & Tackle Supplied  28' Tollycraft Sport Fisherman  DON MACDONALD        BRITTVARCOE  885-5082 885-7977  WILSON CREEK CAMP GROUND  HEATED POOL ��� FULL HOOKUPS ���  CAMPING - GROCERIES - LAUNDROMAT  On Hwy 101 At Wilson Creek Ph. 885-5937  if  RENT fl mOPED"  NICK'S SHELL SERVICE STATION  1557 School Rd. Cibsons 886-2572  24 hour Charter line     886*8341   0PEN 7 DAYS  '58 PRINCESS LOUISA CRUISE Egmonl. 10am  '12/hr SALMON FISHING CHARTERS  30 Boiti-Glbiom-P. Hirbour-Powill River  '3 MOLLY'S REACH TOURS Dally 1:30 Gibsons  '27 SKOOKUMCHUK & ISLAND CRUISES Daily& By Request  Sunshine Coast  Tours & Charters  449 Marine Drive. Gibsons (Beside DocKBide Pharmacy)  SUNSHINE COAST  Golf &. Country Club  Year 'round 9 hole course  Coffee Shop & Lounge Area  VISITORS WELCOME  H.v.lOI.HobenlCrcrt 885-9212  Sail Beautiful B.C.'s Coast  CHARTERS - Local and Long Distance  LESSONS ��� Instructor ��� 20 yean, experlenc  SIGHT-SEEING - Howe Sound and Georgia  Phone Dave al 886-2864   * _tHS_W  9��Jw Hejwjj'j l/liwiim Oiit. i  LAST STOP SHOPPING FOR PRINCESS LOUISA!  ��� Groceries ��� Fresh Meal ��� Produce ��� ire ��� Posl Office  ��� lull Line of Marine and Fishmtt Gear ��� Fuel/Propane  Box 40. Garden Bay     Charters Available 883-2253  ^TALEWIND BOOKS3  ��� Maps ��� Postcards  ��� LoCAl Indian Art  883-2327  .ill Aye . nekl to [rail H.i\ Sports  HOURS  Mon - Sat  9:30 - 5:30  CANOE RENTALS  ��� Row Scut Rentals  fLlkf RjSm 883-2269  ��� HELLY HANSEN & MUSTANG  OUTDOOR WEAR  ��� MARINE BATTERIES /  ,   DCHARTS & BOOKS                         /  ^.Tn, G,,>Sons  GIBSONS marina k  VISITORS WELCOME  A  golf CLUB  Fliijhway 101, 2 Kilometres North of Garden Bay Turnoff  Phone 883-9541  Leisure Time???  = Come to the Shadow Bauxl =  ��� PAINTINGS ��� POTTERY ��� WEARABLE ART  limited edition prints by -  ��� Robert Bareman   ��� Ron Parker  ��� |. Serry-Lister        ��� Paul Ugarla    I many moral  ��� CUSTOM FRAMING ��� ART SUPPLIES  Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-7606 18.  Coast News, June 27,1988  Sunshine Coast  Services Directory  ��� APPLIANCE SERVICES*  ELECTRICAL COIMTR.  ��� GEN. CONTRACTORS*  HEATING  SERVICE & REPAIR  To All Major Appllencee   tMfjl  Quality Reconditioned Major Appliances For Sale  S8?l GUARANTEED & DELIVERED  Will Buy Nice. Non-Working Major Appliances  BJORN  885-7897  9oh HtWi&OH  Refrigeration &       l^yS)  Appliance Service  BACK AT PRATT RD. 886-9959  GLASSFORD PRESS LTDA  /���n ait tf&Ht etfu'tta Htfttj  \W\S\ IIIM,  l'\M)l l & PI Ml ,\  IStSM  \KI"   HMIKHf \i'  ISMltH'l  HtVtK Ml K|s  || > IKS  H(KK>,  I 885-39 30  886-78177  ��� BUILDING CONTRACTORS*  ALWEST  JIOe^^  HOME    ^S^*T  WtbH YlUafaW ICON GuataoiM  On Wodtmomhlp Ii Maitriali  VINYL SIDING-SOFFIT FASCIA  Door and Window Conversions  Roofing  Call for FREE ESTIMATE  885-4572  Box 864,  Sechell, B.C. VON JAO  ROOFING  Specializing in all types of  FREE      commercial & residential roofing  ^ESTIMATES 886-2087 eves.   OUAMMmS.  Sheehan Construction Ltd.  renovations and  general contracting  Marine Drive _        ���  Granthams Lclg B.C. VON 1X0 OOD'7830  --* POMFRET  fTSSX     CONSTRUCTION  \mw for all aspects ol  residential & commercial construction  885-9692 P.O. Box 623. Qlbsons, S.C  ��� CLEANING SERVICES ���  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  886-2938  PENINSULA SEPTIC  TANK SERVICE  Bo�� 673, Sechelt, B.C.  V0N3A0  RAY WILKINSON  885-7710  ��� CONCRETE SERVICES*  R.  N,  Ready Mix Concrete  Sind * Gravel  1  SECHELT PLANT  _      885-7180  ���    CONCRETE  O LTD  0mq  SFIVINC THI HINSHINt COAS1  GIBSONS PLANT  886-8174  'J  ��. cm Swanson's  @)1  For: Ready Mix Concrete Sand & Gravell  - Dump Truck Rental  " Formed Concrete Products  Phone 885-9666 ��� 885-5333,  Coast Concrete Pumping  & Foundations  3fi|g)-5 FREE ESTIMATES  John Parton     885-5537  Wf��r  /Turenne  Concrete Pumping Ltd  ��� Pumping   ���Foundations*Patios  ��� Placing     ���Sidewalks    ��� Floor  ��� Finishing ��� Driveways  .       O.R��4Glbion> 886-701*  ft  SEAVIEW ELECTRIC  Plumbing & Heating Ltd.  Residential ��� Commercial ��� Industrial  ��� Maintenance & Design  flPPtNP         * Energy Management  (ICblf fb        ��� Fire Alarm Systems  ��� B.C. Hydro Authorized  "Electric Plus" Contractor -  Plus  Cl-Hbt bSTIMATES^^  885-7142     h  Electric Plus  Authorized  B.C. Hydro  Contractor  J_5ea&ide (Liectrlc _��u  Residential - Commercial - Industrial  Box 467, Cibsons, B.C.  VON 1V0  886-3308  EXCAVATING ���  COAST BOBCAT SERVICF  Small In Size ��� Big In Production  Yard Clean-Up      - Posl Holes ^B|  Topsoil Gravel Mulch Spreading ^^��**?*V*  Light Trenching .����������(��3"1E3fe\  1885-7051   SECHELT ������. ^_\\J  t   ?*/g'<t    WELL DRILLING LTD.  Now serving the Sunshine Coasl  *JI   - Submersible Pump Installation  Tl   ��� Air Transportation Available (only ismlnulea  l'.->;��   " " ��. O-H-rvrn Beach. B C "���" ��"T1'1  -"-*����� 752-9358 J  A & G CONTRACTING  ��� Clearing _ sump Disposal   ��� wheel 4 Track Backhoes  ��� Screened Topsoil - Fill-Sod   . Excavating t Drain Fields  ��� Sand ft Gravel Deliveries      * g Ton Crane  v    mhrmTES ptcbm;]  P & M EXCAVATING^  Backhoe Service  Septic Systems  No Job Too Small Landscaping  886-2182 or 886-8363    Stump Removal  Need this space?  C.ill  thi'  COAST  NTWS  ,n  886 To?/ ,��� 88b :i930  =Coast Home:   =Improvements = yfeffig, y;  ^QP  M0LD   and FUNGUS'^j  from invading your roof!  WE HAVE THE SOLUTION  FOR AS LOW AS  S34B6  (Fully Guaranteed)  twin  A|(o      * Siding    ��� Structural repairs  ottering:   * Decks    ��� Roofing  ��� Fences   ��� Interior/exterior painting  R.R. 1. Madeira Park. B.C. VON 2H0  883-2127 Gre��  ICG LIQUID GAS  ��� Auto Propane    ^  ��� Appliances  ��� Quality B.B. Q's  885-2360  Hwy 101, across St.  Irom Big Mac's, Sechelt  Need this space?  C.ill  tin; COAST  NEWS  .it 886 ?6?? or 88S 3930  MARINE SERVICES  HARBOUR VIEW MARINE LTD  ��� SUPPLIES ��� SALES ��� SERVICE ��� REPAIRS ���  FUiiv ncnseo FULL LINE OF MARINE HARDWARE 4 ACCESSORIES  t ��u��a BOAT HAULING & FULL SHOP REPAIRS -  vai.ni.ci 00CKSI0E SERVICE nan���                vnrcr, 6a��  684-0933 io9H.��uii g��.i   _S__��              BB6-2233  Hallmark  POOLS & SPAS LTD.  Quality Products Worldwldt Slnct 1066  Box 18B3, Gibsons, B.C. VON IVO  886-3344 886-3364  B��ild* The Gov't Dock  rcroi^er  Dealer ���  * S.ilt Wilier Licences _f_J.. _,  * Motel & Campsites  * Water Taxi t^3t^-  * Marine Repairs        * Ice and Tackle      883-2266  ProP  AINTERS  Interior Exterior-Domestic-Commercial  Pressure Washing  1038 Stephen Rd   Kerry Baker       Tel: (604)  Vit.ilvrlsCieek.HC        Manager 886-7636,/  Cottrell's Marine Service  SERVICE TO Al L MAKES  Specializing In Merc Outboard  t stern drive rebuilding  Located at  Smilty's Marina, Gibsons  ESTIMATES        SHOPBB67711     RES.885-5840 _  _m_m__    Cott  DIVER        '*Wi"  FREE ^  MISC SERVICES  f ROLAND'S   HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD  ��� 5" Continuous aluminum gulters  ��� Aluminum sollits & lascias  ��� Built-in vacuum systems  y^e Vinyl siding 885-3562  rGEORGE ROBINSON, lormerly of Suncoast Truss Ltd}  Is now operating  COQUITLAM TRUSS LTD.  GIBSONS MOBILE SAW SERVICE  Custom Culling - Planing  Bevel Siding - Posts & t  Chris Napper 886-3468  R.RJ4, S6, C78,  Gibsons, B.C. VON tVO  laning ,  ��� <<m_Wmmmm___Jmi  "I took forward lo hearing  Irom valued customers  on the Sunshine Coast."  PLEASE CALL COLLECT  1-522-8970 o. 1-464-0291  ** V     THE  RENOVATIONS WITH  A TOUCH OF CLASS  COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL  WesfCoasTDrywall->  RESIDENTIAL S COMMERCIAL CONSTRUCTION  Board  - Spray - Demounlable Paitilions . Int. _ Exl. Painting  Tapa    - Steel Studs      - Suspended Drywall        - Insulation  - T Bar Ceilings Ceilings  Foi Guaranteed Quality a Service Call  V BRENT ROTTLUFF or RON HOVDEN   .  V 686-9495 **kmw_/  IMPROVER HALFMOON BAY  LTD. 885-5029^  ^ HEARING 7W  .\S' Barbara F. Lincez ***$>,  0V REGISTERED tECH J*  ft  fjifl^'*' "registered tech 'to  \~-t ��� Appointment- 886-3683 "���$*  ��� W.C.B. Approved Contractor  ��� Hearing Protection Equipment  ��� Servicing All Industries  OFFICE  143 PRATT RD., GIBSONS, BC VON IVO  SUPPLYING:  ��� Vinyl Siding ��� Sundeck Coatings  / ��� Aluminum Railings ��� Aluminum Awnings  / ��� Aluminum  j ��� Power Washing  Serving The Entire Sunshine Cons!  Gibsons C.ill 886 3002 Paul Franske  COAST NEWS  "* Photo  Reprints  5x7      $600  8x10     $900  any published photo or your  choice from the contact sheets  BC FERRIES  Schedule  WINTER    SPRING '88  VANCOUVER-SECHELT PENINSULA  HORSESHOE BAV-LANGDALE  JERVIS INLET  EARLS COVE-SALTERY BAY  Lv. Horseshoe Bay  7,30 am  9:30 M  11:30 am  1:15 pm  M denolas no Maverick Bus on Sundays  3:30 pm M  5:30  7:25 M  9:15  Lv. Langdale  6:20 am     2:30 pm  8.30 M' 4:30  10:30 am 6:30  12:25 pm M 8:20 M  - M donoles Maverick Bus -  Lv. Earls Cove  6:40 am       6:30  10:30 8:30  12:25 pmM   10:20 M  4:30 pm  Lv. Saltery Bay  5:45 am  9:25 Ml  11:30  3:30 pm  5:30 M  7:30  9:30  ���EXTRA SAILINGS   EASTER / EARLY SUMMER: Lv. Earls Cove Lv. Saltery Bay  Effective Thurs., Mar. 31 thru Mon., April 4 and trom 8:20 7:35  Fri., May 20 Ihru Thurs., June 23 2:30 1:30 pm  'Note thsre  "Firsl Fercy'  Sundays &  will be no  ' run on  Holidays  '6:02  7:46  ��� ���45  1145  1:40  3:45  5:45  Qlbsons  Marina  |MINI BUS SCHEDULE  Monday  '8:00    Sunnycraal  7:47    Mall  ��AT  11:47  1:42  3:47  5:47  ���5S5  a oo  10:00  12:00  1:50  4:00  6:00  Lowar  Bua  Shaltar  ���8:03 Farry           *8:I0  8:03 Tarminal        8:10  10:03 10:10  13:03 13:10  1:53 3:05  4:03 4:10  8:03 8:10  886-7359  Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  Auto & Marine   Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens, Mirrors  '  Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd. ,  ICHAINSAWS^  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER &  CHAINSAW LTD.  I  HWY. 101 & PRATT RD.  886-2912 J  6.7&8 OOLOEN  Leaves Sechell  lor Gibsons  . Cowrie Slreel  140 a m  '10:00 a.m  i oo p m  ' 3 15 p m  Tuesday  8 40am  10 00 a m  1 00 p m  2 30 p.m  Wednesday  8:40 a m  ���10 00 am  I 00 pm  ��� 3 15 p.m.  Thursday  8 40 am  ���10.00 a m  1 00 p m  2 30 p.m.  Friday  8 40am  10 00 am  3 15 pm  Leaves Gibsons  lor Sechell  Lower Gibsons  Municipal Parking Lot.  Gower Pt. Rd.  9 15 am  "10 45 a m  ' I 35 pm  4 00 p m  9 15 am  II 45 a.m  I 50 p m  ��� 4 00 p m  9 15a m  ���10 45am  " 1 35 p.m  4 00 p m  9 15 a rr,  II 45 a.m  ' I 35 pm  1 00 p m  LOWER ROAD   route   via Flume Road, Beach Avenue & Lower Road  9 15am  10 45 am  4 00 p m  Suncoast Transportation Schedules Sponsored By  New owners ot  13 Years Travel Experience  = 886-9255 ==  Gikm T^^ ^��^s��^%ewse��  Insurance, Ckltoptan   Notary  ===== 886-2000 ���  Red Carpel Service from friendly Professionals In Sunnycresl Mall, Cibsons  COMPLETE LANDSCAPE SERVICE  IZ'mmm HED0IN0 EVERGREENS  BARK MULCH ���Tn 3 "'  ISV08 deh.ered.ns.ch.il WV coe$rs Lt���aesT mnSERT  ....-.-...,,-   ,���,....   ,    10 ACR-S OF PUNTS  MURRAY'S NURSERY        26t 2151  ^    Located 1 mile no.lh ol Hwy 101 on Maaon Rd     BB5-2974   A  GREAT PACIFIC MANAGEMENT  . ,,       . , ���, r CO..ITD. (EST. 1965)  ��� Financial Planning Service  ��� Investment Fund AlaadairW. Irvine  ��� RRSP'S Reproenlallva  ��� Relirement Income Funds       (604) 886-6600  ��� Tax Shelters Bo�� tir, ebon,, B.C. von ivo .  | SUNSHINE KITCHENS  ��� CABINETS ���  888-9411  I Showroom Karn's Plaza, Hwv 101  Dptn Tuesday to Saturday 10-4 pm   ���"���- _  mn��� i  Winners In the Skateboard Park raffle receive their prizes at Ihe park site. Back row (lefl lo righl): Riela  Hanson, Karen Buchanan, Bobbie and John Huigsloot, Randy Kodrique, and Bruce Gibson. Front row:  Kiri Schuks, Shannon and Peler Huigsloot, Beau Charles, Ryan Hanson, Ian and Jessica Gibson. Prize  winners not present arc Jean Burk, E. Edwards, D. Manlon, Lorna Snazel, K. Viilanen, and Hazel  Wright. ��� Vern Kllloii ph   SCRD reverses itself  on fish farm wharf  The Sunshine Coast Regional  Dislricl (SCRD) Board has  decided lo reverse a decision  made al ils lasl planning committee meeting and recommend  approval of an applicalion by  Sega Seafarms to build an industrial wharf at the site of the  fin fish farm al Daniel Point.  Concerned aboul Ihe possible  increase in industrial traffic  through a residential subdivision,  the planning committee  had agreed lo recommend lhal  the Ministry of Forests and  Lands deny the application.  However, Area A Director Gordon Wilson told the board  meeling lasl week that Ihe proposed use falls within the current zoning\s permitted uses and  he believes the board would be  legally out of line in recommending denial.  The   directors   agreed   to  recommend approval but urge  the Ministry lo attach covenants  to the lease which would  guarantee thai no significant increase in industrial traffic would  occur.  Additionally, the board will  request a meeting with the  Ministry of Highways to discuss  the possibility of constructing  an alternate route for industrial  traffic to the site.  Child's view of  retirement home  After a Christmas break, a teacher asked her small pupils  how they spent their holiday. One little boy's answer went  like this:  "We always spend Christmas with Grandpa and Grandma.  They used to live here in a big brick house, but Grandpa got  retarded and they moved to Florida. They live in a place with  a lot of retarded people. They live in tin huts; they ride big  three-wheeled bicycles; they go to a building they call the  'wrecked hall', bul it's fixed now. They play games there and  do exercises, but they don't do them very good. There is a  swimming pool and they go to it and just stand there in the  water with their hats on. I guess they don't swim.  My Grandma used to bake cookies and stuff but I guess  she forgot how. They all go lo restaurants that are fast,  nobody there cooks anymore.  As you come into the park, there is a doll house with a man  in it. He watches ali day, so they don't get out without him  seeing them. They wear badges with their names on them, I  guess they don't know who they are.  My Grandma says Grandpa worked hard all his life and  earned his retardment. I wish they would move back home,  but I guess the men in the doll house won't let them out."  Health and safety  Mayor Dianne Slrom has proclaimed Ihe week of June 19  io June 25 lo be Occupational Health and Safety Week in  Gibsons.  -   Gardening  by Marguerite  We in the Pacific North West  are very fortunate as regards  climate and conditions. When  we hear the latest news about  other areas of the country, indeed the world, regarding  drought and crop failures, and  higher prices in the future for  produce and fruits.  Why not increase our  knowledge? Don't be apathetic,  think ahead. We have to make  rapid and efficient adjustment  to the productive use of our  energies, in the 'gold dust we  call our garden'.  It gives great satisfaction and  pride, picking ones own produce. Besides the saving of  money, it is healthy and  therapeutic.  So how about growing  vegetables and fruits if you have  never tried them. Start with a  small area. Sunflowers are  needing some fish fertilizer righl  now if you are entering our  largest 'sunflower' contest. So  kids, don'l forget to water while  you are off school. Judging lo  take place in in September.  ������I  Employment and Emploi at  Immigration Canada      Immigration Canada  TOUGH QUESTIONS...  STRAIGHT ANSWERS  THE CANADA EMPLOYMENT CENTRE  INVITES YOU TO A  PUBLIC INFORMATION SESSION  "Everything you wanted to know about U.I.  ...but were afraid to ask!"  DRIFTWOOD MOTOR INN, SECHELT  TUESDAY, JUNE 28, 1988  1:30 PM  COFFEE SERVED  Canada  Police  RCMP members are sponsoring a floor hockey program during the summer vacation. Tuesday evenings from 7 to 9 in the  Cedar Grove gym for teenagers.  The first session is July 5. Come  and join in.  RCMP members held a bike  road-eo last Sunday June 19, in  the Gibsons Mall parking lot.  The 35 youngsters who turned  up went through the four main  tests of good riding and road  safety and were presented with  certificates. The Kinsmen were  on hand to give out free hot  dogs and drinks to the participants.  Complaints of speeding on  the Port Mellon highway that  have endangered pupils gelling  off their buses now mean  rigorous enforcement of speed  regulations. Cooperation will be  appreciated.  A hit and run occurred the  afternoon of June 15 in Sunnycrest Mall parking lot in front  of the CIBC. Anyone who  observed this incident concerning a small grey chevelle and red  coloured vehicle is asked to call  the Gibsons RCMP. Or you can  call Crimestoppers at 886-TIPS.  On June 17, police were called to the site of a motor vehicle  accident in the vicinity of  Gospel Rock on Gower Point  Road. A pick-up had rolled  down the embankment. Of the  six youths in the truck, four in  the cab and two in the back,  two were injured and taken to  St. Mary's. Police continue  Iheir investigation and have  charges pending against the  driver.  On June 17 about 70 dozen  beer were stolen in a break-in at  the Peninsula Transport. Investigation showed two male  youths responsible and they  have been charged with break,  enter and theft. A portion of the  beer was recovered and police  continue their search for the remainder. Any information of  the whereabouts of the missing  beer should be given lo the  RCMP or to Crimestoppers for  a possible reward.  Anyone with information  concerning the malicious  damage to the Langdale ferry  waiting room about 4:30 pm on  June 18 should call the Gibsons  RCMP or Crimestoppers.  Coast News, June 27,1988  19.  GOOD BUSINESS-  OPPORTUNITY  MARINE PROPELLOR  I REPAIR SERVICE  For Sale - $29,000  Training Available  _885-5619   ="ARCTIC FACTS" GALLERY=  Present*  Unique Carvings  Wallhanglng,  And Artwork*  Created by  The fnuff and  Coastal Indiana  The North, jus! in out back yard, has come alive, revealing a world  teeming with life, a land with a diverse cultural heritage and an energetic  people with one foot in a rich pasl ami the olher keeping pare wilh thy  ^^ twentieth century  tV^eaturing SHOWCASES and PEDESTALS  From "ART GLASS by JUNE"  OPEN:  886-3661 Tuu-Frl 10 5  Gibsons Landing |b��hlnd Pebbles Really) Sal 116 Sun 11-4  J^pSea Cwiofcflde '88  //^/ATTENTION ALL YOUNGSTERS  U ' 15 Years Of Age And Under  . Dog Fish Derby will be held during Sea Cavalcade  Days, Sunday, luly 24th, dawn until weigh-in time at 11  am.  Big prizes lor both guys and gals, nol only for Ihe biggest  dogfish, Inn Inis of bidden weights, As our committee  would like to know how many will partil ipate, please till  oul Ihe form below and drop il off at the Gibsons Marina,  or mail lo Ihe address below belore July 15.  ___________ ,  Yes, I plan on entering the derby,.. I  Name:  Age.  Addres'  Phone:  MAIL TO R.R. 4, 5-15, C-17, GIBSONS, B.C. VON IV(J  6��  The COAST NEWS  captures hundreds  of Sunshine Coast  moments each week.  Only a select few of  the thrills and glorious  moments reach print -  the rest are in our files  waiting for you  to discover!  If there's an event you'd like a photo of,  chances are the COAST NEWS was there.  Drop by either our Sechelt or Cibsons offices  and look through our contact sheets. You'll  be delighted at who you'll discover there.  Maybe We've Got You, Too!  5521 Cowrie St., Sechelt 537 Cruice Lane, Gibsons  885-3930 886-2622  Serving the Sunshine Coast since 1945 Coast News, June 27,1988  Hunter Gallery Gleanings  Langdale Elementary students enjoy their annual picnic at Hopkins Beach. _vern r i photo  Child Health Clinics  Child Health Clinics will be held  in Gibsons on July 5, 12, 19 &  26. In Sechelt they will be held  on July 6, 13, 20 & 27. Pender  Harbour Clinics will be on July  7 & 21. The location of the  Sechelt Clinic is Bethel Baptist  Church, corner of Trail and  Mermaid Street, across from  the firehall.  Tuberculin Skin Testing &  Travellers1 Clinic will be held  from 3 to 4 pm on July 4, 11,18  & 25 in the Gibsons Health  Unit. In Sechelt, Skin Testing  only on July 27. The Pender  Harbour Travellers' Clinic is on  July 7 & 21.  Please make appointments  for all clinics for Gibsons and  Sechelt by phoning 886-8131.  For Pender Harbour, phone  883-2764.  STO (Sexually Transmitted  Disease) Clinics will be held  Wednesdays, July 13 & 27 at the  Coast-Garibaldi  Health  Unit,  494 S. Fletcher Rd. Gibsons  from 4 - 4:30 pm. Information,  counselling and testing (including AIDS) will be given. No  appointment necessary.  Prenatal Classes: Early Class is  on July 5 from 7 to 9 pm. The  next Late Class will be held on-  July 19, 26 & August 2 from 7  to 9 pm. Pender Harbour  Prenatal Classes can be arranged upon request (883-2764).  Next scheduled class in Pender  Harbour is on July 20.  Single and Pregnant? Phone  the Health Unit - 886-8131  The next Hospital Tour will  be on July 27. Please phone St.  Drop oft your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  ANCLICAN CATHOLIC  CHURCH OF CANADA  ST. COLUMBA OF IONA PARISH  8635 Redrooffs Road  2nd Sunday 10:00 Morning Prayer  11:00 Communion  4th Sunday   11:00 Morning Prayer  5lh Sunday    3:30 Communion  The Reverend E.S. Gale  8857088 or 1-525-6760  Prayer Book Anglican  11:15am  10:00 am  9:30 am  9:30 am  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Services  CIBSONS  Glassford Road  Sunday School  ST. JOHN'S  Davis Bay  Sunday School  Rev. Alex G. Reid  Church Telephone         866-2333   ����*   GRACE REFORMED  PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH  Morning Worship 11:15am,  Si. Hilda's Anglican Church  Evening Worship    7 pm in homes  Wednesday Bible  Sludy 7:30 pm in homes  J. Cameron Fraser, Pastor  865-7486  ALL WELCOME   -��.��.��   ST. BARTHOLOMEW'S  & ST. AIDAN'S  ANCLICAN CHURCHES  Parish Family Eucharisl  Church School 10 am  Si. Aidan's, R.C. Road 6:30 pm  First Sunday in month during  summer  Rev. ).E. Robinson, 886-8436  -a��aata*-  CALVARY  BAPTIST CHURCH  711 Park Road, Gibsons  SundaySchool 9:30 AM  Morning Worship Service 11 AM  Interim Pastor  Arthur Willis  Arlys Peters, Minister of Music  Church Office: 886-2611  CIBSONS COMMUNITY  FELLOWSHIP  Welcomes you to join us  in Worship  Prayer Sun.  9:30 AM  Morning Worship Sun. 10:00 AM  Wednesday 7:00 PM  599 Gower Point Road  Pastor Monty McLean  886-7049  THE SECHELT PARISH  of the ANCLICAN CHURCH  dST. HILDA'S (Sechelt)  Bam      Holy Communion  9:30 am       Family Service  ST. ANDREW'S (Madeira Park)  11:30am 885-5019  Rev. June Maffin   ristliel   NEW LIFE FELLOWSHIP  NEW TESTAMENT  CHURCH  Services Times       Sun., 10:30 am  Midweek Wed., 7:30 pm  Youth Group Fri., 7:30 pm  Women's Prayer      Thurs., 10am  Paslor Ivan Fox  865-4775 or 685-2672   .*.��.**   PENDER HARBOUR  PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  Lagoon Road, Madeira Park  Sunday School 9:45 am  Morning Worship 11:00 am  Prayer & Bible Study  Wednesday, 7:30 pm  883-2374 & 883-9441  Paslor Mike Klassen  Affiliated With The Penlecostal  Assemblies of Canada  -j�� a��.ti_  CIBSONS  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  New Church building on  School Road ��� opp. RCMP  Paslor Ted Boodle  Sunday School 9:45 am  Morning Worship 1100 am  Evening Fellowship 7:00 pm  Bible Sludy  Weds, at 7:30 pm  Phone  886-9482 or 886-7107  Affiliated wilh the  Pentecostal Assemblies  of Canada   *>.��.��   -*��*��-  THE SALVATION ARMY  Next to Langdale Ferry  Sunday School 9:45 am  Morning Worship 10:30 am  Pickup For Sunday School  In Gibsons Area  Phone 886-9759 or 886-3761  John & Bev Studiman  We Extend A  Warm Welcome To All  Mary's Hospital Switchboard to  arrange for tour. (885-2224)  Parent & Baby Drop-In gives  parents an opportunity to meet  other parents and discuss common concerns. The group  gathers every Tuesday from  1:15 to 3:30 pm in the Gibsons  Health Unil, 494 S. Fletcher,  Gibsons  There is no fee for any of these  services.  The Hunter Gallery sign has  come up in the world from the  main street to the bright corner  above Richards Mens Wear  with a beautiful view of the harbour.  Do you know the origin of  our name? When we opened in  the Pajak building in 1980, after  many years in various locations.  Mr. Pajak asked us to name the  gallery after his friend and  associate, Vern Hunter, who  was the tool pusher on Luduc  No. I, the legendary oil well  that ushered in the era of Canadian oil. The two men worked  together on several developmental projects for Imperial Oil,  and this was his tribute to his  long-time friend.  New work by a familiar artist  will be featured starting June 27  through July 17. Marilyn  Rutledge works in oils to capture subtle variations of light on  hilltops and sea shores. Her colours are subdued and figures 111  naturally into the landscape.  Her work has been an accepted  part of the B.C. Festival of the  Arts, and many local juried  shows; with yearly one-person  shows at the Hunter Gallery.  Born in Montreal, Marilyn  moved to Vancouver in 1953,  and then to Roberts Creek in  1980. Over the years, she attended many evening classes at  the Vancouver School of Art,  and extension courses in drawing, oil painting, life drawing  and basic design.  Also on display in the gallery  are her delightful hand painted  cards, her cross-stitched  coasters, and knitted items. You  will find Marilyn every Sunday  tending the gallery, which is the  source of many and varied arts  and crafts by local artists at  reasonable prices, it's a small  treasure house for tourists and  local residents, and is sponsored  by the Sunshine Coast Arts  Council.  portable  Toilet  Rente  ��� Construction Sites  ��� Special Events  ��� Outdoor Picnics  Weddings, etc.  Alto:  Septic Tank Pumping  Bonniebrook  Industries  886-7064  Member of  ALLIED...  The Careful Movers  LONG  DISTANCE  MOVING  We  can move you  ANYWHERE IN THE WORLD  LEN WRAVS TRANSFER LTD.  Custom Packing, Storage, Local & Long Distance Moving  hwv ioi. awns       MESSST    tmm  Sunshine Coast Regional District  BULLETIN BOARD  Royal Terraces Building  corner of Wharf Rd., and Teredo St.  Sechelt  P.O. Box 800  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  885-2261  IUPCOMING MEETINGSI  Thursday, July 14th ���  Next Regular Board Meeting - 7:30 p.m.  SPRINKLING REGULATIONS!  The following regulations apply to  properties serviced by the SCRD water system:  As a reminder, one sprinkler per property  is allowed  ODD NUMBERED HOUSES il  Monday, Wednesday, from 7-10 am and 7-9 pm  Friday 7-10 am  EVEN NUMBERED HOUSES  Tuesday, Thursday, from 7-10 am and 7-9 pm  Saturday 7-10 am  S. Lehmann  Works Superintendent  FOR SALE  A TELEDYNE ROTOLITE MARK III  White print machine c/w fllter-flo vapour extraction unit is for sale by the SCRD on an as is, where  is basis.  Sealed bids will be accepted until July 4,1988 at 5  p.m. Bid envelopes should be clearly marked:  White Print Machine.  For more information contact  Al Silver, Mapping Director, 885-2261  NOTICE TO ALL  WATER AND  SEWER USERS  Please be advised that all bills for 1988 have now  been mailed. Accounts are due and payable on or  before July 31,1988.  If you have not yet received a copy of your bill,  please telephone our office at 885-2261 with your  property's legal description and another bill will  be sent out.  Sunshine Coast Regional District  Contract No. 28.86.1  Construction Of The Water Pollution Control Centre  Stage II Expansion  CALL FOR TENDERS  Tenders clearly marked "Contract No. 28.86.1 - Tender  for Construction of the Water Pollution Control Centre  Stage II Expansion" will be received by the undersigned up  to 2:30 pm local time, June 29,1986 and will be opened in  public at that time and date.  The work comprises of the construction and completion  of expansion of the existing water pollution control centre.  Work Includes primary sedimentation tank, trickling filter,  pumping station as well as modifications to the existing  facilities.  Contract documents may be obtained at the offices of  either the undersigned or Dayton & Knight Ltd., Consulting  Engineers, 626 Clyde Avenue, West Vancouver, B.C. V7V  3N9, on or after 2:30 pm on June 13, 1968 and upon payment of fifty dollars ($50.00) refundable.  The lowest or any tender will not necessarily be accepted and the acceptance of any tender shall be subject  to funds being legally available.  Mr. LO. Jardine  Secretary-Treasurer  Sunshine Coast Regional District  P.O. Box 800  1248 Wharf Avenue  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  MON.  ��� MINIBUS TIMETABLE:!  TUES. WED. THURS. FRI.  Leaves  Sechelt  for  Gibsons  8:40 am  10:00 am  (Lower Road)  1:00 pm  3:15 pm  (Lower Road)  8:40 am  10:00 am  (Lower Road)  1:00 pm  2:30 pm  8:40 am  10:00 am  (Lower Road)  1:00 pm  3:15 pm  (Lower Road)  8:40 am  10:00 am  (Lower Road)  1:00 pm  2:30 pm  8:40 am  10:00 am  3:15 pm  Leaves  Gibsons  for  Sechelt  9:15 am  10:45 am  (Lower Road)  1:35 pm  (Lower Road)  4:00 pm  9:15 am  11:45 am  1:50 pm  4:00 pm  (Lower Road)  9:15 am  10:45 am  (Lower Road)  1:35 pm  (Lower Road)  4:00 pm  9:15 am  11:45 am  1:35 pm  (Lower Road)  4:00 pm  (Lower Road)  9:15 am  10:45 am  4:00 pm  FARES:  One Zone - .75; each additional zone .25  Zone #1: Gibsons to Roberts Creek (Flume Road)  Zone #2: Roberts Creek to 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  885-5881  NO SERVICE ON  WEEKENDS OR  PUBLIC  HOLIDAYS  "Lower Road" route ��� via Flume Road, Beach Avenue and Lower Road.  Regular stops at Sechelt and Qlbsons Medical Clinics.  Sechelt Bus Stop: The Dock, Cowrie Street  Qlbsons Bus Stop: Lower Gibsons, Municipal Parking Lot,  Gower Point Road. Coast News, June 27,1988  21.  COAST NEWS CLASSIFIEDS  *t___W  r���  t.  Homes I rropcrty  17.  ���aurtct *. Trade  z.  Mrtns  IS.  For Sale  j.  Obituaries  19.  Autos  ��.  hi McnorijiM  20.  Campers  ��.  Thank Yw  21.  Marine  ��.  r����xMi  22.  Mobile Homes  1.  Announcements  23.  Motorcycles  e.  Weddlngti.  -24.  Wanted to Rent  Infagements  IS.  led I Breakfast  t.  lost  26.  for lent  10.  ftNDd  21.  Help Wanted  ti.  r���� 1 livestock  28.  Work Wanted  it.  Mtaak  29.  Child Care  IS.  Travel  JO.  ���uslness  14.  Wanted  Opportunities  IS,  free  31;  Legal  ���lift  Gouge %_ta  32.  I.C. (.Yukon         j  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  Classifieds  at any of our convenient  Friendly People  Places  IN PENDER HARBOUR���   Marina Pharmacy      m.2m  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 8859721  IN WILSON CREEK  Wilson Creek  Campground 8855937  IN ROBERTS CREEK  Seaview Market 8853400  IN GIBSONS  B & D Sports  (Sunnycrest Mall) 886-4635  The Coast News  (behind Dockside Pharmacy) 886-2622  ������ Hones  & Property  "- -*���  60x250' Wesl Sechell 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. #27s  Nice. 3-5 bdrm. view home, 2400  sq. It., fireplace, wood slove.  2'A baths. 900 sg ft. vinyl deck,  elc. Sechell. $79,900.  886-7712.  #28s  160 view acres. DL 1624 SCRD,  $192,000; 15 acres, creek  homeside above Williamsons on  Hwy 101. $48,000. Don Sutherland, Montreal Trust. 278-8181.  #23  Cleared View Lol  Grandview Heights  $20,000  886-2809 or 885-2836       #27s  Unique custom posl & beam  home. Loll bedroom. Dougal Rd.,  Gibsons. 885-5483. #27s  DEADLINE IS NOON SATURDAY  FOR MONDAY PUBLICATION  Judy or Helen will give you courteous service and  friendly assistance when you place your classified ad at AC Building Supplies - one of our  friendly People Places In Pender Harbour.  ATTRACTIVE NEW BUNGALOW  CENTRAL GIBSONS LOCATION  8B6-3996  #26  One lime offer - 3 bdrms., 2  baths, 2'A yrs old, Tillicum Bay  Rd., jusi pasl Sandy Hook. Give  away al $64,900. 885-9067.  -��� . #26  Private sale Gower PI. Rd. waler-  tront lol. asking $64,900.  886-9485 #26  Well landscaped 2 level home on  Abbs Rd.. Gibsons. Panoramic  view, large lenced lol. attached  garage. 2 concrete driveways,  open deck & solarium. Southern  exposuie Irom kitchen, dining &  living rooms. 3 bdrms, den, rec.  room, 2 baths. Only 2 blks lo  school 4 shopping. Close lo  marina. 886-7260., #27  4 bdrm.. 6 yr. old home, Garden  Bay. elec. heal, wood slove, 2  car garage, level lol, view of bay.  $90.000.883-2396 #29s  We are pleased lo share the joy in  Ihe arrival of our son Adrian Alexander Kraus, making his grand  entrance IO this world, April 29.  1988. a whopping 8 lbs.. 15 ozs.  (arriving on the peninsula withoul  Ihe assistance ol a low-truck. )  Our little bundle ol joy fills our  every moment wilh love, even  Ihrough the sleepless nights.  "WE LOVE YOU ADRIAN-"  Mommy & Daddy  (Teresa & Donald Kraus)  A special lhanks to all lhal have  helped and supported us.     #26  Shadow Baux thanks Ihe Muffin  Makers for the wonderful mural  and John lor Ihe doughnuts.  #26  Person*!  Are you in an unhappy relationship? Call the Transition House  lor Iree confidential counselling.  885-2944. TFN  Live-in companions, housekeepers, elc. Many reliable Canadian and Oriental ladies (all ages)  seeking such positions in ex-.  change lor home, elc. More inlor-'  malion 1-547-2020 anylime. 7  days/week. (24 hours).      #26  INDIVIDUAL THERAPY  COUPLES COUNSELLING  Call Eleanor Mae 885-9018.  #29  )  Approx. 2 acre view lol between  Abbs & OShea Rd Part of a proposed subdivision yielding 8  bldg. lots _ limber. $45,000.  886-8076 #28  Near new 3 bdrm, 2 balh home in  central Gibsons. Ideal rental investment, lamily home. Low  mainlenance home priced al  $59,000. Bob Bull 885-2503.  Anderson Really 885-3211.   #26  ANDERSON REALTY  The Sunshine Coasl  Specialists lor  ��� Recreation  ��� Retirement  ��� Relocation  FREE CATALOGUE  Teredo Square, Sechelt  885-3211  Van Toll Free 6848016  The LOWEST  Classified Ad Rates  MPA&  Vi* *j?iovi<  Id 00^  Up/I UU   (minimum) for 10 words  __\ 5    'of eac'1 additional word  Pay for 2 weeks, Get the 3rd week FREE  When paid by CASH, CHCQUE  or MONEY ORDER  "Siirte SercLAssmms  They run  1 -J       ior up U  until your item is sold!  IO words     1       per additional word  Yoill ild, UMlliririfj  weeks and will then  tor another  four,  NO CHARGE  ine  bee  by  OR  lem (��nly, will rur  mi elled unless yoi  Saturday    .  pm.  RENEWAL lm as  for four conset: utive  instruct us to renew it  inn (is you want!  ALL CLASSIFIED ADS must be PRE-PAID before insertioi  F-or your convenience, use your MASTERCARDor VISA!  CLASSIFIED DEADLINE  Al "Friendly People Places" Saturday NOON  At COAST NEWS Offices,  Sechell & Cibsons     SATURDAY, 3 pm  COAST NEWS Classifieds  CoUTlrjSl . Sc.h./ll  885-3930  Tlie LOWEST Price!  The HIGHEST Circulation!  Ihe FIRST on the slreel!  Announcements  ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS .  885-2896. 886-7272, 886-2954.  TFN  II someone in your lamily has a  drinking problem you can see  whal It's doing lo Ihem. Can you  see whal It's doing lo you? Al-  Anon can help. Phone 886-9903  or 886-8656.  Attention Teens  Al-Aleen   Can   Help.   Phone  886-2565. TFN  Phone us today about our beautiful selection of personalized wedding invitations, napkins, mal-  ches, stationery, and more.  Jeannie's Gills 4 Gems  886-2023  TFN  Aug.21 lo 26. Shialsu Intensive  wilh Hajo Hadeler lor people who  care lor one anolher. For inlormalion and reservations please call  885-5115. Tuition and board  $275. #27  Attention flick, July 2nd. Happy  Birlhday "False". #26  Cruico l.atti*. Gibsons  886-2622  r ,  �����     Weddings  &. Engagements  10.  Found  Mrs. Belly Duncan ol Kamloops is  pleased to announce Ihe engagement ol her daughler, Nancy  Lynn to Goidon C. Frasch. son ol  Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Frasch ol  Vavenby, B.C. Wedding lo lake  place July 30th in Vavenby, B.C  ���26  9.  Lost  Bawling baseball glove al  Brothers Park, June 19.  886-2948. #26  Lost one ID wallet by power lines  in Kiwanis Care Home. Ph.(days)  886-7441 (eves) 886-3978.  #26  Black scolly male dog, Wesl  Sechell. Needs immediate  medical care. Reward. 885-5202  or 885-9614. #26  Diamond engagement ring.  886-9632. #26  Black long-haired cal. Marlene  Bd. Rbts. Creek. Ph. 885-5937.  #26  Small Collie-type Ian & while dog.  Wesl Sechell area. 885-7833  aller 5. #26  Porpoise Bay area, small female  Beagle cross puppy. Blottie blk.,  white & brown Also Sechell  area, small blonde & white  Sheltie cross female puppy.  885-5734.  #26  Large male dark brown cal, Pine  Rd area 886-8056. #26  II.  Pets  k Livestock  MAGUS KENNELS  ��� Bright clean dog  & cat boarding  ��� Dog grooming  Lowest Prlce$ On  SCIENCE DIEr  OPEN 8 am - 6:30 pm  everyday. 886-8568  SPCA  885*771  TFN  SCIENCE DIET 4 IAMS  Pel, Food  Quality Farm & Garden  Supply Lid.  Pralt Rd. 886-7527  TFN  Registered bay thoroughbred  mare. 10 years old, 16 HH.  885-2846. #26s  Two gorgeous blonde Alghan  pups CKC Reg. tattooed. all  shots, family-raised, alfeclionale  & entertaining pels. To view call  886-3093. #27s  Reg. Tenn. Walker Gelding, 11  yrs. old. 14.2 HH, needs exp.  rider. $950 OBO. 883-2367.  #26  8 yr. old mare, dappled grey,  $550.883-9385 #26  Help! Free kittens looking lor loving homes. 886-3663. #27  Wanled - stabling for large gentle  gelding, c/o Box 284, Coast  News, Box 460, Gibsons, B.C.  VON IVO.    *��� #27  SPCA.Adoplions - tortoiseshell 4  b/w kittens & grown cats. For  descriptions ph. 885-9582.   #26  Purebred Siamese kittens. Phone  aller 2pm 886-7538. #26  Free kittens to good homes.  886-8197. #26  Malure Buckskin mare, very gentle, good wilh kids. $250.  886-8836. #28  14.  Wanted  Rockwood Lodge needs a 3  drawer used filing cabinet,  reasonable. Leave message al  885-2522. #26  Good-sized metal linch cage in  good condilion. 886-7595 aller  6pm. #26  Glass sliding palio doors, used.  885-3613. #28  Eg Mill  WANTED  15'-16' Lumber  FLAT PECK  Must be steel reinforced  & in good shape.  Call Al or Norm  M6-7919  uumtvimiuil  18.  lor Sale  Multicycle Inglis auto washer.  $295. Guaranleed 4 delivered  883-2648. TFN  T 4 S SOIL  Mushroom Manure  Topsoil Mixed  Bark Mulch  By the yard or 14 yard diesel  dumptruck-full. Top qualtly products al reasonable prices. You  pickup or we deliver   Phone  anylime 885-5669 TFN  80' Glulam barge ramp, HS20  truck loading lor use as a ramp.  float or bridge. $17,000 OBO  Conlacl Garry al 1-888-6245  #26  Welder, bdrm, suile. lishing  gear, breaklasl nook, boat  motorbike, utll. Irailer. elc.  886-3313 or leave no. al  886-2667. #26  Slyroloam floatation billets,  19"x40"x45". $25 ea . hall  sizes avail. 883-2368 #30  Edelbrock waler injection kit (cosl  $200 will sell $150) lor car or  boal-. Eng. never used.  886-2513. #27   *   Sling ol yellow cedar, 13'lengths  2x8 4 2x5. $375. 886.7058 #27  IS.  For Sale  )  HAV FOR SALE  New Hay $3.50    Old Hay $2.50  Can deliver. 885-9357  TF��I,  2x2 cedar pickets 48" 50 cents  each; 1x4 lence pickets 48" 50  cents each Gibsons Mobile Saw  Service. 886-3468. #27  Fisher lireplace insert $325 080;  2 antique wooden speakers  24"x36" $100 each; Treadle  Sowing machine in cabinel $250  OBO. twin bed $75. 885-7473  #27  Cedar hoi tub c/w healer pump  elc. Bathtub, vanity sink, toilet  885-5742 #27  Washer 4 dryer, $400;  microwave, exc. cond., $125;  canopy lor sm. truck; $150; BMX  bike. $50; hunk beds, $30;  misc. ilems. 886-4500 or  886-3280 #26  Hide-a-bed. stereo cabinel. aiea  rug. couch 4 chair. 4 oak din.  chairs, need repair. Stanley  piano, $800; rlive gear, welsuils  - man's & woman's. US diver  regulator. 2 BC's knife  886-8434 #28  Park-size picnic lable, exc  cond.. $80. 886-2147 #26  Washer 4 dryer, $400;  microwave ex. cond., $125;  canopy lor sm, Iruck. $150, BMX  bike. $50; bunk beds, $30;  misc. items call 886-4500 oi  886-3280. #26  Color VCR camera wilh portable  VCR. $825 OBO. Tairy 886-3595.  886-2268. TFN  Commercial sewing machine,  Plall 138, 883-2885 #29s  Lawnmowers. Crallsmans 7 HP,  26" riding, $350; 22" sell-  propelled. $150; GE dryer 4 RCA  washer. $500. 883-1179     #26  30" slove, $50; hide-a-bed,  $350; snuggli, $25 886-2508 or  886-2158. #26  IS.  free  Cedar lirewood. call 886-8244  after 5. #26  Twin mattress and box spring  Clean, good cond.. 886-8522  #26  1982 10x24 ATC0 Wash  Trailer. Furnace, hoi water,  shower, sauna Hotham Sound  Musl he moved $2300.  883-9234. #26  King size waterbed $150; 27 gal  aquarium 4 access $100 OBO  886-2088. #28  S Plexiglas  l|    Fibreglas Supplies  Sa Camping Pads  i w.w.  Mattresses, elc.  UPHOLSTERY &  BOAT TOPS LTD.  �� 637 Wyngaert Rd  886-7310  Annual mulli-lamily garage sale al  Beeman's, across from picnic  site in Roberts Creek, Sal. July 2,  10am. #26  Garage Sale -July 2. 11-4. 993  Fircresl. #26  Hallmoon Bay Volunteer Fire  Dept. 's annual garage sale al the  Firehall. Redrooffs. Friday July I  at 10 am. No early birds please.  #26  Multi-family garage sale. 1660  School Rd. Sal. 4 Sun,        #26  Garage sale - July 3. 10 to 2pm,  corner Truman 4 Dougall in Bay  area. #26  u ^  TAT__T_TMMAT_W_Wm  2 brass and glass display wall  units; 1 brass and glass coffee  lable and side lable, I rosewood  double bdrm sel wilh mattress  and box spring; 1 while French  Provincial dressing lable wilh  bench. 1 cane and glass hall  lable wilh mirror; 1 glass lopped  round rattan lable wilh 4 chairs;  1 hide-a-bed sola plus pictures  etc. 886-3584. #26  Cedar hoi lub 30"x 5'. good  cond $300. 885-7604        #28  Moving - 8' Irk. camper, 390  Ford eng; ovsll. couch; antique  Acme wood slove; lishei airtight:  garden tools; collect cig. tins;  antique drallscreen, circa 1900:  Heinzman piano, cedar bench;  unique picnic Ibl: desk; beds and  more. 886-8261 alter 5.       #26  I2'x 12' carpel, brown, like new  $75,885-4717. #26  Sears 3-in-1 carriage, navy-blue  corduroy, nice cond. $95:  beautiful large handmade yellow  cedar cradle, like new sacrifice  $150.886-8070 #28  84-12 concrete decorator bricks  $60 886-7757 #26  Twin bed maple, extra long $75;  antique coffee grinder $60;  leafherweight Singer $60: antique music cabinet $100: oak dining table, 2 leaves. 7 chairs  $500. 885-9280 alter 6       #26  62 lineal II. loam supported float  6' wide Good cond. Sandy Hook  area $300 298-2069. #26  Air conditioner also dishwasher  $175: entertainment centre  $150. double waterbed no mattress $200. swag lamp S25; root  rack $25: lire carnei $20; olher  misc ilems. 885-7331       #29s  Green Onion  Earth Station  SATELLITE  Sales & Service  885-5644  Electrolux sale LE vacuums  complele $499; Shampooers  $399; seal chest reg $129,1 only al $79. Stella 886-7370.  #27  Fridge 4 slove $200 lor bolh,  $125 each 885-3469. #28  Girl's 5 spd., rack, walerboltle  $85; BMX $75. good condilion  886-2569. #26  75 Dodge Maxivan, gd. rubber,  $1250 or worsl oiler 886-3191  #26s  79 Volkswagon Rabbit. 4 dr.  gd cond., $2300 060  886-8353 #27  74 Ford 14 Ton PU, runs well  $500 OBO 885-3613. #26  1974 Olds 88. 454 aulo.. run  cond.. $250 886-2673       #26  '68 Muslang, 289 V8. gd run.  cond . needs body work $2000  OBO 886-7643 weekends    #26  76 Honda Civic. 4 sp., $650  OBO 886-2322 all 5pm.     #26  78  Ford  Fiesla,  exc   cond,  sunrool, $1850 886-7150    #26  '81 Lynx SW $2750 or Irade lor  PU 886-2508 01 886-2158  #26  72 Ford ft Ton, 360 aulo ��� rusly. gd lor wood. $500 Musl  see, call 885-7243 #26  MIKE'S SPECIALS  88 RANGER $8850  '86 RANGER 4X4 $13,950  '85 ECONOLINF.       $8450  '84D50 4X4 $7750  '80 BRONCO 4X4     $5450  '80 JIMMY 4X4       $5450  79 RAM CHARGER  $1450  77 GMC VAN $1850  Approx. 75 Ustn Vehicles  In Slock Now  ��� Trades Welcome  ��� Financing Available OAC  ��� Ask aboul our FREE Power  Train Warranty on most Used  Vehicles 1981 and Newer  ywha.tnii swieiiOLMH6M5-328iy  1975 Ford Bronco 4X4, $800  OBO. Call 886-4744. #28s  '66 Landrover 4 dr wilh extra  parts. $950 885-9771.        #27  '69 Chev ftton 4X4 lots ol spare  parts. $1500. 886-7104.      #27  1972 Chev window van. Very  good running cond Lois extras.  $1850 OBO 886-9729.       #28s  1972 Ford Fiesla. runs well.  $700 886-9205 #26  1980 It ion P/U 4X4 $5200  OBO. Phone 885-3469.        #28  72 VW Super Beetle good cond  $2000.885-4717. #26  72 Mercury Marquis good  cond. new radialor, battery,  starter, brakes. 429 eng. reduced lo $499 OBO 886-9096  #28  Ford import P/U 79. A/T. L/B.  big molor, clean 4 sharp $3000  or wilh match l/g canopy $3300  886-8465. #28  76 LT Camaro, new brakes, new  muffler $550 OBO 886-2082 or  886-3133. #26  1979 Sunbiid Station wagon, 2  dr. very good cond in and out;  near new tires; batl; all; brakes 4  muffler. Only 67.700 kms, 6 cyl.  aulo $2250 OBO. Stan H4H.  886-2923or885-32t1 #28  1975 Pinlo. runs well, reliable  transportation. Besl otter Ph  886-3940 #28  1979 Plymouth Horizon, new  aulomalic Irans $1375 OBO  883-9551 or 883-9342.        #26  '81 propane powered Chev  Silverado 'It Ion, only 64,000  miles, power everything,  TS.EW.EL.AC.cruise, rl plus  complele lowing pek elec con.  tans cooler, brakes, cuslom  hitch, new lires Large carpeted  canopy wilh boat rack All superb  cond. $10,500 OBO 883-9203  #26  Equipment Irailer Tandem axle,  dual 20' deck; beavei tail  vacuum; hydraulic brakes, inspected $6000. gas lank 4  sland w/meler, 300 gal . $350.  slip lank, 100 gal. w/pump.  $150.886-2563 #27  79 Suzuki 4x4 com/., runsgd..  needs minor work, $1500 OBO  886-9294 #27  1979 Dodge Challenger, 4  cylexc, cond, 52,000 miles  Call 886-2881 oi 886-7751 days  #27  1985 Hyundai Pony GLS 5-sp.  Exc. cond.. musl sell $4200  OBO 886-7058. #27  1980 Dodge Aspen slanl six  Good shape $1200 886-2350  #27  # ���  �� a �� av .  1885-7575  *����������I  885-75751  yO$    "Will Take Anything in Trade.  Kij\^ ('a,s' Tlucl<s- Trailers. Boals  Planes.Whal Have Voul  Import  Special ol the Week I  Call 4 Ask About Our Other Specials  v^r    SECHELT IMPORTS I  QUHUTY CARS AT LOWER PRICES  Yum   little  cheeper (teaiet  1885-7575  H�����ioi.secheii      885-75751 22.  Coast News, June 27,1988  19.  Autos  CASH PAID  For Some Cars and Trucks  Dead Car Removal  886-2020  TFN  Four Corvette 265/50-15 radial  lires, new. $300. 883-2885.#29s  Coast  Auto  Rental  saiu _   885-2030  Rentals ouru  21.  Mavtne  '81 GMC van. loaded, long  wheelbase. air con. till wheel,  cruise, power windows, power  locks, long range luel lank, convenience, lighl, rally wheels,  cracked winshield. $4995.  ���3730 #26  34' Classic suitable liveaboard for  bachelor. 6 cyl.. Perkins Diesel,  all electronics incl. bait lank 4  timer, ready lor lishing. $8000  OBO or will Irade lor 17-20'boat  ol similar value or mobile trailer.  Leave message for Ken at  886-9144 #27  San Juan 21' fiberglass. 3 sails,  sailer outboard.  trailer, compass.  jackets, sleeps  4. $6000 OBO.  886-9623  #27  22' double eagle deep V 170  Volvo 270 leg  on EZ Loader  landem  Irailer.  $10,000  lirm.  886-8557  #27  1969 Empress class 'A' 21'  molorhome. very clean, $10,500  886-2432 or 886-7923.       #26s  76 Dodge Van, new molor 4 rear  end, air/cruise, camperized  $3500 OBO. 885-5280.  885-3127 #26s  21.  Marine J  OUTBOARDS FOR SALE  9.9-25-70 HP 1986-1987. exc  cond., exc. price Lowes Resort.  883-2456 TFN  80' dock w/40' iron slairs.  comes wilh 2V.- yr waler lease in  Gibsons Harbour $12,000 OBO  Tarry 886-3595 or 886-2268.  TFN  14' Cobra 40 HP elec. slarl hydr,  steering trailer, $2150 OBO,  Tarry 886-3595 oi 886-2268  TFN  Samson 37' FC sailpoal. world  cruiser, live aboard, equipped.  42 g. 886-7400 messages   #29s  Kawasaki Jelski, 550 cc eng., 10  hrs. on motor. 885-9516 eves.  #26s  '68 H.P. Osco Ford marine diesel  and hy. gear, as new cond.  883-9401 #29s  Deep V Thermoglass hull. 19'A'  -hardlop, newlarps, needs molor,  ;loaded wilh extras, make oiler.  886-2802. #28s  ���1975 - 18 V Sangslercrall 130,  "4 cyl., Volvo, 270 Volvo leg.  Comes wilh Irailer, $4200.  886-3882 eves. TFN  19' Campion hardlop Al cond ,  one owner. 170 HP Merc, I/O  VHF radio video D/S. many ex-  Iras, idea! sporl lishing boal.  roadrunner Irailer, $12,500  886-7251. #27  34' lish boal. lully equipped C  license for more info call  886-7631. #27  20' Apollo F/G wk ender. sleeps  4, 233 HP Merc, galley trimlabs.  FW. cooled, slandup head.  883-2632. #27  Sailboal wanled, 26-35', complele or not. cash only. Bruce  Martin, Victoria 1-598-0978,  #26  140 4 sp. Volvo $1000 firm  886-7677. #28  42' M.V. Kasasa. 671 grey  marine diesel, runs good. $5000  Gov't, Wharl, Gibsons.        #26  1976   inboard/oulboard   17V  boal  Irailer,  sounder,  CB.  A  giveaway al $3800 885-7738  #26  16' Anchor Bow Rider wilh 40 hp  Johnson on E-Z loader Irailer  $3000.886-8610. #28  17' Boslon Whaler. Irailer. mere,  power, mini. 883-9110      #29s  Boat trailer lor up to 30' boat,  2/3 complele, $1095. 886-3730.  #26  80' Glulam Barge Ramp HS20  truck loading lor use as a ramp,  floal or bridge, $17,000 OBO.  Conlacl Garry a! 1-888-6245  #26  18' Sangsler D-Vee canvas lop.  Volvo 120 l/B. sounder, marine  4CB elect, trimlabs. 3built-in  iuel lanks, Irailer, $3800. Neil  886-7696. #26  24' Fiberform CB, 233 Merc,  rebuilt leg. C/B Sndr.. new anchor line. Musl sell. Besl otler.  Call Mark 886-7938 or  886-7934. #27  Cal25, lully equipped, moorage  included, $11,500. 886-8706.  #28s  16' British weekender sloop, top  cond.. bargain al $2950.  883-9203. #28s  19' Fibrelorm Tri-hull Mini  Cruiser (very stable). 120 OMC  I/O. Highliner (gal.) trailer,  needs minor work. $4800.  886-8558. TFN  For sale or trade lor property, all  aluminum 32' cabin cruiser.  Brandlamyr design. $18,000.  886-9308 #27s  |*W��%W��aa��VM��a  BROOKS & MILLER  FLOOR COVERINGS ltd.  Benjamin Moore & International  Painls  Marine  Finishes  Commercial  Pricing  Bill Wood  SECHELT  bus 885-2923  Res 885-5058  A!  17' Canavenlure. Irailer, 65  Merc., $4500 885-7206.     #26  24' Reinell. 302 V8 Mercruiser  IB/OB, exc. cond.. head, galley,  console, bail lank, needs engine  woik 885-4615. #26  0  22.  Mobile Homes  SECHELT MARINE  SURVEYS LTD.  Captain Bill Murray  Master Mariner in Sail  and Sleam ��� Marine  Surveyors and Consultants  885-3643  For sale. 3 bdrm. mobile home.  Sunshine Coasl Trailer Park.  886-8077 or 886-2745 eves.  #26  1974 12' x 68' Monarch; Iridge,  slove, wood lurnace. partially lurnished. Holham Sound. Must be  moved $8500 883-9234     #26  Mobile home in Big Maple Park,  needs owner who likes gardening. 885-9513. #26  Mobile Home  =SALES=  New Homes  T-rom    l��7a9UU FOB  Drywall interior, stipple  ceilings, deluxe cabinets  *e*'K    ,ee��e\nB.C--  Chapman Creek Homes  8855965 ud  DL7263   ��96 Hwy. 101  Mobile home space available,  Sunshine Coasl Mobile Home  Park. 886-9826 TFN  NiarVHOMESI  from $19,900  FOB including rugs, drapes, appliances. As low as $2000 down  OAC. Call colled 580-4321.  TFN  '81 Honda 400. runs, $250.  Phone anytime al 885-9764.  #26  81 Honda Goldwing Interstate,  lull lairing 4 bags, 27.000 km,. 1  owner, exc. cond.. $3600  886-7696. #26  1985 Yamaha Virago. 10.000  km., exc. cond., includes extras  4 2 helmets, $3600 OBO.  886-8361. ��6  1981 XR200 Honda motorcycle,  exc. cond. 886-9992. #27  1977 Yamaha 400. exc. cond���  15,506 kms. 886-9127.       #27  1973 Honda CB350 - second  owner, garage kepi. 800 mi, on  rebuilt eng.. new chain 4  sprocket, windscreen, backrest,  driven by older person, nol abused. $425 Can be seen al ollice  Sunshine Coast Mobile Home  Park, 1 mi. wesl Gibsons  886-9826 TFN  '83 Kawasaki GPZ 550. exc.  cond 13.000 kms. $2000 OBO  886-7198. #29s  1981 Suzuki GS 250 Twin, low  mileage $400.886-8445.    #26  1981 Honda CB 400 needs some  repair. Swap lor almond FF  Iridge. small oulboard. $400  OBO. 886-7463. #28  79 Yamaha 750, loaded, lull  lair.. $1095. 886-3730.  #26  Faclory 3 bike motorcycle trailer,  $395.886-3730. #26  [Wanted to Rent j  Responsible lamily needs al leasl  3 bdrm. home, Gibsons lo Rbls  Ck area, end ol July 885-3308  #26  Responsible professional male requires 1 or 2 bdrm. apl. or  house. Call colled 984-6817.  #26  Need 2 lo 3 bdrm house wilh  yard. Gibsons area, rels.. Sieve  886-2757. #26  2 or 3 bdrm. houses (lurnished)  required by performers in Gibsons area. View prelerred. needed immed. Please phone  886-7811, Sam lo 7pm daily  TFN  Responsible prol. male requires 1  or 2 bdrm. apl. or house Phone  colled 984-6817. #27  Non-smoking lemale, mid-20's  wishes to share accomodation,  Gibsons aiea. 886-2747 eves.  #27  Quiel responsible lamily seeks  simple weekend year round accomodation, rels 931-4355.  #27  fl*. }  I for Rent  I  Roberts   Creek   Hall   avail.,  dances,   parlies,   weddings,  equipmen! renlal. Yvonne.  885-4610. 7-9 pm. TFN  Room available lo quiet, responsible M/F, large house will be  shared with family ol five, view  home in Gibsons. Phone for  details 886-3729. #26  Workshop. 5 min. Irom Sechell,  Mason Rd. Enquiries 885-2974.  #26  Central location Gibsons, 2 bdrm  4 bathroom. Single person, rel.  $325 incl. hydro. 886-8129.  ur  Large lurnished 1 bdrm suite.  Hydro, heal 4 cable, kingsize  waterbed 4 large deep freeze incl, $350 mo. 886-7421.       #26  r^H^JJTeWfrKjw^Jf  OFFICE SPACE  AVAILABLE  Downtown Sechelt  THE DOCK  Call 885-4111  27.  Help Wanted  D  Walerlron! cabin Pender Harbour.  July 1, Fridge, slove. washer,  dryer 883-9446 #26  Large living room, bedroom, bath  in walerfronl home. Share kitchen. $325 p/m. incl. ulils.  885-3409. #26  Large 3 bdrm. 2'fc balh home in  Gibsons avail Aug I, $650.  886-8247. #28  ����� )  c   Help Wanted J  INCREASE YOUR CHANCES! LET  OUR FINGERS DO YOUR TALKING! Call Arbutus Ollice Services  (or lasl and conlidenlial prepara-  lionol your resume - 885-5212  TFN  Certified Denial Assislanl inquired lor pari time position in  busy orthodonhc/prevenlive ollice Reply lo 886-7020 tor an Interview, Current B c Licence is  essenlial #26  Retail sales clerk wanted for part-  time/full-time employment Retail  sale and hardware experience  prelerred Submil handwrillen  resume lo Box 1070. Gibsons,  B.C. VON 1V0. #26  Person to run kitchen lor Royal  Cdn Legion 112. Madeira Paik.  July 4, resume please  883-9632. #26  5 yeai old boy needs responsible  loving care in his home. You need  good imagination, lots ol energy  and your own transportation To  airange interview, call 885-7191  2:30-10.30 pm, Mon, & Tues.  or 885-2679, 7-9pm. Wed. 4  Thurs., long leim lull time situation, nol suitable tor students.  #26  Youlh lo cul grass and weedeal  886-9664. #26  Wailresses needed lor lunch and  dinner at the all new' Omega  Reslauranl Drop in Thurs. or Fri.  11 am to 1 pm lor interview. #26  Experienced dining room servicer. 1 lo 2 yrs experience. Apply al Andy's Restaurant.       #26  Part-lime Lileskills worker needed and casual worker lor stall  reliel. Proven abllily to work wilh  special needs people. Hand  deliver resumes lo: Manager,  Sunshine Achievement Cenlre.  Industrial Way, Gibsons. 9 am lo  4 pm. Mon.-Fri. 886-8004.   #26  Sechell Pre-School requires  assislanl lo Preschool teacher lo  commence Sepl.'88. Exper.  working wilh small children  essenlial. Some ECE training an  assel. Reply Box 1568. Sechell  #28  28.  Work Wanted  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICE LTD.  Topping - Limbing - Danger Tree  Removal,   Insured.   Guaranleed  Work Free estimates. 885-2109.  TFN  Exp Iraming crew available, air  equip. 886-7830 TFN  Drywall crew available,  reasonable rales. 886-7223.  TFN  HD3 Crawler Loader w/winch.  Landscaping, free estimates.  886-4747. #26  Moving van w/power tailgate.  Iree estimates. 886-4747.  #26  TREE TOPPING  Danger Iree removal, limbing _  tailing, tree es!., lully insured.  Jell Collins 886-8225. #26  Experienced garden labour, $10  per hour cash. John 885-5937  #26  Carpentei for home renovations,  repairs, cabinetry. Brad Benson  886-2558 #26  Drywall. large jobs and small,  repairs, Iree estimates.  886-7484. #27  Econo Hoe  Custom   backhoe   service.  Langdale   lo   Davis   Bay.  886-8290 #27  Beyond Graphix  Signs, posters. T-shirts, logos,  design 886-9729. #27  Student available lor work, lawn-  mowing, painting, chopping  wood, gaidening, elc. Call Mall  al 886-2172 anytime. #26  Brush culling, rubbish removal,  rololilling, window cleaning,  parking lol and driveway sweeping, eavestiough cleaning,  janitorial, housekeeping,  885-3253 #26  Integrity House Cleaning, call  Carol al 886-3911. #28  BLANKET CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING  These Ads appear In the more than 75 Newspapers ot the B.C. and Yukon Community  Newspapers Association and reach more than 1,000,000 homes and a potential two million readers.  $159. for 25 words ($3. per each additional word)  Call the COAST NEWS at 885-3930 to place one.  AUTOMOTIVE  Buy/lease any gas, diesel  car or Iruck, new or used.  Direct trom volume factory  dealer. Call for pre-approved credit. Call collect 464-  0271. D5231.   $1 Down leases a new car or  truck. Seven year warranty.  Payments from $139./Mo.  O.A.C. Call lease manager  at (604)465-6931. DL5584.  1987 Ford F-800 18' Reefer  Priced to Sell. Call Norm  Diedrich, Bob Langstaff.  5200 MLS. Out of town call  collect 327-0431. D*5662.  All makes truck auto. Lease  belore you buy give leasing  a try. Info call Bob Lang-  staff, Norm Diedrich 327-  0431. Out of town call ool-  lecl. 0*5662,   BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES   Firewood business equipment sale: 20 cord/day processor, bin truck with five  bins, one ton dump truck,  kindling shrink wrap, etc.  Phone 876-9663.  Great Delicatessen: Sandwiches, Fast Foods, seating  thirty-six. Good family business Parksville B.C. Heavy  tourist area. Business plus  stock.  Box 815,  Parksville,  B.C, VOR 2S0,   Great Investment! Duplex  and two triplexes. $40,000.  annual return. Selling at  appraisal. Purchase package  or singular. Zero vacancy.  Located In Llllooet. Phone  256-7347   evenings,   256-  4511.   Laundromat only one In  heavy tourist area. Building  contains three additional  commercial tenants. Asking  $136,500. Call Marion Armstrong-Bird Realty, Slca-  mous, B.C. (604)836-4367  evenings, (604)836-2835,  The Shine Factory! Canada's leading automotive  polishing and detailing fran-  chise. Opportunities  throughout B.C. Ted Brund-  son 322-5002 or write 8240  Manitoba Street. Vancou-  ver, BC. V6X 3A3,   BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES  "We have several carriers  who wish to expand existing  fleets. Those with previous  highway tractor trailer experience and substantial Investment as downpayment  on new or, late model tractors should reply with confidence and call toll free,  1-800-663-5166."   Plan Your Own Successful  Small Business. Vancouver  Community College offers a  one-year Small Business  Development Program. Ap-  gly immediately for Septem-  er   ...   contact   Langara  Campus, 324-5445, __  Toys, Gifts/Novelties. Must  sell. Partner transferred.  Firmly established. 1987  gross $140,000. + ; still  growing. Stock, fixtures, approx. $54,500. Asking  $69,500. Box 947, Hope,  B.C.   VOX   1LO.   1-604-869-  2722.   Excavating and Trucking  Business. Trackhoes, Cats,  Trucks, End Dumps etc.  Operating in Surrey, B.C.  Grossed 1.3 million, asking  $695,000. Judv or Gwen.  Mitten Realty Ltd. 533-3231.  Attractive European decor  style deli and lunchroom.  Good location In downtown  Smithers. For more Information contact Roxsane 847-  2795 or write Box 953,  Smithers, B.C. VOJ 2N0.  Part-time Hours, Full-time  $$$$. Multi-million dollar  Canadian company requires  one or two motivated individuals in your area who  desire income potential in  excess of $1,000. weekly.  No direct selling. Set your  own hours. For details call  our National Marketing Director   at   (416)756-7796   or  (416)756-9111.   Weekly community newspaper in North Okanagan  area. Good opportunity for  hueband/wlfe tram. Fully  equipped c/w darkroom.  Details: Box 160, Lumbv,  BC. VOE 2G0. (604)547-  9075.  BUSINESS PERSONALS  If You Have Read Dianetics,  America's Number One self-  help Bestseller and would  like further information  about Dianetics lectures,  groups and seminars In this  area, call 681-0318 after 6  p.m. or contact Hubbard  Dianetics Foundation, 401  West Hastings St., Vancouver   EDUCATIONAL   Free: 1988 guide to study-  at-home correspondence  Diploma courses for prestigious careers: Accounting,  Alrconditionlng, Bookkeeping, Business, Cosmetology,  Electronics, Legal/Medical  Secretary, Psychology, Travel. Granton (1A), 1055  West Georgia St. #2002,  Vancouver, 1-800-268-1121,  Summer School of Sound.  Week-long Intensive Sound  & Recording Workshops be-  Rln July 4th. Enrollment  mlted. Register early. Bullfrog Recording School, 2475  Dunbar Street, Vancouver.  V6R 3N2. 734-4617.  EQUIPMENT AND  MACHINERY   Wy-Lee horse and stock  trailers, custom built flat  decks, tagi and goosenecks  for all farm and commercial  needs. Trallerland Sales and  Service Ltd., Calgary. (403)  291-3767.   FOR SALE MISC.   Hardwoods. Domestic &  Exotic Teak, Rosewoods,  Maples, Oaks, custom cutting & sizing. Carving  woods, Jeultong Baaswood,  Yellow Cedar. 1-800-663-  2626 or Lower Mainland  525-0138. Absolutely Hard-  woods Inc.   Complete water well drilling  outfit baaed In Wells Gray  Park area of B.C. Would  consider partial trad*. For  more Information please call  (604)674-3082.  FOR SALE MISC.  Lighting Fixtures. Western  Canada s largest display.  Wholesale and retail. Free  Catalogues available. Nor-  burn Lighting Centre., 4600  East Hastings Street, Burnaby, B.C. V5C 2K5. Phone  1-299-0666.    HELP WANTED  GARDENING  Greenhouse and Hydroponic  Equipment and Supplies -  The most complete selection  In Canada. Low prices, plus  we are a Gold Card retailer.  Send $2. tor catalogue and  free magazine to Western  Water Farms, 1244 Seymour  Street, Vancouver, B.C. V6B  3N9. 1-604-682-6636.  HELP WANTED   Work Overseas - South Pacific: A fantastic challenge  awaits you. Work in New  Zealand then Australia. Single people between 19-28  interested in foreign agriculture. Contact: I.A.E.A.,  206, 1501 - 17 Avenue SW,  Calgary, Alberta. T2T 0E2.  Phone: (403)244-1814.  Benchman: British Columbia Forest Products Is looking for a fully qualified  Benchman with experience  working on thin kerf saws.  This Is a permanent position  at our Mackenzie division  paying union rate plus  benefits. Mackenzie is a  community of 5,500 people,  located 120 miles north of  Prince George, B.C. It offers a full range of commercial and recreational services. Send resumes to:  B.C. Forest Products Ltd.,  Box 310, Mackenzie, B.C.  VOJ 2C0.   Agricultural Employment  Services, Armstrong, with  Okanagan College, Salmon  Arm present the 6th successful 15-week Milker  Tralnlrlg Course, 21st November to 10th March. For  this and farm and ranch Job  opportunities write Box 129,  Armstrong, B.C. Phone 546-  9626.  Maintenance Supervisor/  Caretaker for island camp.  Anglican Church Camp In  Howe Sound requires skilled, energetic, ..elf-started  (with sense of humour) to  maintain buildings, diesel  light plants and equipment.  Housing and benefits Included. Best suited for husband and wife team. Job  description and Information:  Camp Artaban Society, 1058  Rldgewood Drive, North  Vancouver. V7R 1H8. Dead-  line July 8/88.   Log Builders And Timber  Framers Wanted. Piecework, hourly (to $20. + ).  Salaried positions available.  Will train, room for advancement. (705)746-5661,  (403)B45-2530,     REAL ESTATE  6 Miles west of Kamloops  Lake beside the beautiful  Thompson River, 5 Acre  river Iront lots. Vi, Va, 1, 5  and 10 acre serviced river  view lots, semi-arid, good  soil. Ample water supplied  from our 100,000 gallon  reservoir. Call and view  anytime, 373-2282.   SERVICES  "ICBC Offered me $3,500.  Carey Linde got me $194,-  000", G.N. - Abbotsford.  Vancouver Lawyer Carey  Linde (since 1972) has Free  Information. Phone 1-684-  7798. Second Opinions Glad-  ly Given.   ICBC Injury Claims? Call  Dale Carr-Harrls - 20 years  a trial lawyer with five years  medical school before law.  0-689-4922 (Vancouver). Experienced In head injury  and other major claims. Per-  centage fees available.  TRAVEL   Free tor the asking I Super  Summer Special. Second  person stays free at Blue  Boy Hotel Vancouver $39.95  + tax. 1-800-663-6715 or  321-6611. Airport tranapor-  tatlon not Included.  CT*. \  I Work Wanted]  V L�� /  4  Selective horse logging and clearing, residential. Iree estimates.  886-4747. #26  I  Child Ore  Exp. mother ol 4 will babysil, her  home part-time, days & occ.  nights. Leslie 886-3188.      #27  Molher ol 2 will babysit. Gib-  sons/Bonniebrook area.  886-3798. #26  Will give child care in my home.  Inside/outside activities. First  Aid Certificate. Relerences  available, 886-3465. #27  [  30-    Business j  ^ Opportunities J  24x65' sleel deck barge, deck  winches. LS68 link bell crawler  crane, complele pile driving  package. $65,000. 1-656-4555  #28  31.  Legal  In compliance with the  Warehouse Lien Act. Gibsons  Marina will sell 2 boats by  public auclional 11 am. on July 15.1988 al Gibsons Marina,  The First:- 15' Thermoglass  boal model K43: MOT No.  237035. Regislralion  13K56567: c/w 40 hp  Johnson outboard. The lasl  known owner - John Kruse ol  Gibsons. B.C.  The Second:- 13' Fiberlorm  BK57485 boal and home made  Irailer. No molor. - Owner  unknown, #27  SECHELT INDIAN BAND  Bayview Subdivision Housing  1988  Sealed Tenders marked  "Tender lor Ihe Sechelt Indian  Band. Bayview Subdivision  Housing 1988" will be received at the ollice ol Ihe Sechell  Indian Band. Sunshine Coasl  Highway, Sechell. B.C. up lo  2:00 p.m. local lime, Monday.  July 4. 1988.  The work involves the construction ol one house complete wilh hookup to utilities.  Conlracl Documenls may be  examined al Ihe Sechelt Indian  Band Ollice in Sechelt.  Conlracl Document will be  available lor pickup by interested general contractors at  Ihe offices ol Sechell Indian  Band. Sunshine Coal  Highway, Sechell, B.C. VON  3A0 upon deposilof $100 per  set. Deposit will be refunded  upon return of documents in  accordance wilh Article 4 ol  Instructions to Tenders  Enquiries may be directed to  Mr. H.Warren Paul, Counlillor  and Housing Authority Trustee  at Ihe Band Offices in Sechell  Phohne from Vancouver ,  688-3017 or Irom Sechell al !  885-2271  Tenders must be accompanied  by tghe specified Bid Bond or  cerillfied cheque payable lo  the Sechelt Indian Band.  The lowesl or any lender will  nol necessarily be accepled.  #26  31.  Leg**  HIGHWAYS - TENDERS  Electoral District: MacKenzie  Highway District: Gibsons  Project�� Job Number:  C-4983  Project or Job Description:  Bituminous paving of Gillies  Bay Road approximately 4 km  soulh ol Blubber Bay Road.  Tender Opening Dale/Time:  July 14, 1988 al 2:00 pm.  (File: Contracls)  A 10% Surely Bid Bond or  Certilied Cheque is required.  Tender documenls with envelope, plans, specifications and  conditions   ol   lender   are  available Iree ol charge ONLY  Irom Ministry ol Transportation & Highways. Box 740.  Gibsons, B.C. VON IVO (1016  Seamoum Way) between Ihe  hours ol 8.30 am and 4:00  pm. Monday to Friday, except  Holidays.  Phone number ol originating  ollice. 886-2294.  Tenders will be opened al Gibsons District Ollice (1016 Sea-  mount Way).  G.A. Warrington  District Highways Manager  Provlnei ot  Srfllth Columbia  Mlnlttry ol  forull and Land.  Government  |+ ol Canada  Qouvemement  du Canada  Canadian     Service  Forestry      Canadian dea  Service       lorets  NOTICE OF FEDERAL/  PROVINCIAL CONTRACT  PROJECT TO BE FINANCED BY  THE CANADIAN FORESTRY  SERVICE AND THE BRITISH  COLUMBIA MINISTRY OF  FORESTS AND LANDS, B.C.  FOREST SERVICE UNDER THE  FOREST RESOURCE DEVELOPMENT AGREEMENT (FRDA)  Sealed Tenders lor Ihe lollowing stand lending contracts  will be received by Ihe District  Manager. Ministry ol Forests  and Lands. B.C. Forest Service.   7077  Duncan  Slreel.  Powell River, B.C V8A IW1,  Conlracl: ST88V04-09BW  Location: Hunaechin Valley &  Ml. Elphinstone  Treatment:   Aerial   herbicide  applicalion  Area: 180 ha  Contract: ST88V04-10BW  Location: Pender Harbour  Treatment: Power nozzle herbicide applicalion  Area: 35 ha  A mandatory tour to view Ihe  sites will leave Ihe Sechell  Field Ollice, 1975 Field Road,  Sechell, al 9:00 a.m. on July  13, 1988. Contractors who  wish to view Hunaechin must  register with Frank Young  (885-5174) before noon on July 11. 1988  Deadline lor receip! ol lenders is  3:30 p.m on July 22, 1988. al  which lime all lenders will be  opened.  The contractor must salisly Ihe  Minislry ol Forests and Lands  lhat competent, experienced  workers and supervisors will  be used 10 carry out the projeel.  Tenders must be submitted en  Ihe lorm and in Ihe envelope  supplied, which, with particulars, may he obtained from  the B.C. Foresl Service District  Manager indicated, who will  be administering Ihe project.  The lowesl or any lender will  nol necessarily be accepled.  NOTICE OF INTENTION  TO APPLY FOR A DISPOSITION OF CROWN LAND  Take nolice lhat Hans Malzen ol 12853-113B Avenue. Surrey.  B.C., occupation contractor. Intends lo apply for a Licence of Occupation of Ihe following described lands: Commencing al a posl  planted al Ihe NW corner of BL 23 Ihence 25m N 18" 15'50" W  thence 24m E Ihence 25m S lo NE corner BL 23 and Ihence along  shoreline lo point of commencement and containing 600 sq. m.  The purpose lor which Ihe disposition is required is a private  dock.  William  o;'M7S-  Charles/'    "-v-  IslandU IS37J  KlqnOs  ll p  Commenls concerning this application may be made to the ollice  ol Ihe Senior Land Oflicer. 210-4240 Manor SI., Burnaby, B.C.  V5G 1B2.  Relerence File 2403848  SELL IT FASTER  With A Classified Ad!  phone and call.   885*3930 Coast News, June 27,1988  23.  Cavalcade  ��*      a,  Il\�� ai  ���**'  .*��  e*'  SARAH BEYNON  Andy's Restaurant  KAREN BUCHANAN  Landing Merchants Ass'n.  ANDREA DORAN  Royal Canadian Legion  LESLIE HETHEY  Seaview Plaza  LISA HORNER  Gibsons Fire Departmenl  ANGELA MIDDLETON  Chamber of Commerce  NICOLE NOLET  Top Hat Cleaners  COLLEEN PARTRIDGE  Kern's Plaza  JULIE REEVES  Gibsons Building Supplies  HEATHER ROSS  Sunnycrest Mall  DORIS SCHROTH  Alcola Distributors  In a nutshell  Notes on navigation aids  by S. Nutter  One of the rarest things these  days is to hear of an aircraft getting losl. The Inertial Navigation System (invented in  Canada) and the electronic and  satellite systems can provide  minute to minute plotting of  positions precisely here or there  anywhere on the globe. A great  boon of course for the safety of  all the airborne every day  throughout the world; but a twinge may be allowed, once in a  while, some nostalgia for the  old days of navigation. Navigation in the past was most certainly a lot more fun.  Consider Floki the Finn.  Floki was Eric the Red's  navigator to Iceland. The Finns,  being a very different bunch,  were held by the Norsemen to  be some kind of wizards. Floki  was a wizard, like any god  navigator maybe, and his tools  and methods he held, to a  degree, to himself. On the  Iceland trip he navigated with a  cage of ravens, to whom, of  course, only he could speak.  No compasses, no time keeping,  no maps, the polar star maybe,  but the ravens, they knew, came  and went as they pleased about  the arctic rim. (Go today to  Yellowknife. Get up early in the  morning. There'll be more  ravens about than people.)  What would have happened had  Floki missed hitting Iceland is  something else again.  Navigators through the ages  have had to deal with choleric  captains. Sometimes you lose.  Palinurus lost. Palinurus is  the firsl named navigator in the  story (history and legend) of  navigation. He was the  navigator with Aeneas when  first from the shores of Troy he  came to Italy and founded  Rome. Aeneas was a very 'Captain' kind of captain, did a certain   amount   of   swaggering  Town Of Gibsons  PUBLIC  NOTICE  Bylaw No. 579  A bylaw to dispose of certain portions of highway in  exchange for land necessary for a highway in the  Town of Gibsons.  Bylaw No. 579: Sunnycrest Road south of  Highway 101  Take notice that pursuant to Section 574 of the  Municipal Act, the Council of the Town of Gibsons  intends by Bylaw No. 579 to dispose of certain portions of highway in District Lots 685 In exchange for  lands mentioned In the said bylaws for the purpose  of re-locating such highways.  Bylaw No. 579, and plans of the proposed highway  re-location may be inspected at the Municipal Hall  during regular office hours.  i'lrarf"1  Proposed Road Exchange  Rob Buchan  MUNICIPAL PLANNER &  APPROVING OFFICER  around, and got into trouble  with the queens of the countries  they visited. The queens had a  sponsor, the goddess Juno, and  when Aeneas spurned the  domestic order of Ihe queen of  Carthage it was enough. She  couldn't get at Aeneas himself,  because the male gods in those  days were dominant, so she  took his art and his intelligence,  Palinurus. He was swept away  in the night but took the whole  rudder with him. He rafted  ashore in what's now Albania,  and the natives of the place,  sorry lo say, ate him on the  beach. These's a temple to  Palinurus on the supposed spot,  but its not on my list of places 1  want to go.  1 carried a little book by  'Palinurus' (nom-de-plume of  Cyril Connolly) in my bag when  navigating in flying boats over  the north Atlantic in the early  forties; and would sometimes  look down and think of Floki  and his mates rowing about in  those northern waters.  Sometimes even I'd think a  raven might be of some use to  me. Our trips often went' for 20  hours, often without radio. The  aircraft wouldn't go above  13,000 feet, so often cloud  obscured sun and stars. Often  loo, fog was over the water and  you couldn't check the wind  with 'drifts'. Even the compass  wasn't always with you. Once a  whole bunch of our compasses  started going haywire. The  reason we found was thai the  zippers on the new flying suits  got magnetized. Sometimes  you'd sit up there for hours trying lo dope oul winds from  what you could see of the  weather systems shifting about.  Viewed just as a sport this  could gel to seem without compare. When you came up lo the  reason we were there it was of  course something else. When  you looked down al first light  on a sinking ship, little dots in  the water round, Ihe gods indeed seemed indistinct.  Youths raise funds  MORTGAGE UPDATE  June 17  6 mo.  1 yr-  Z yr.  3yr.  i|T.  5yr.  1st         10 25  10.50  10 75  11.00  11.25  11 50  2nd  1175  12.25  12.75  13.00  13.25  V.R.M.  10.25  Professional Real Estate Service  Stan and Diane Anderson  (Git.) 885-3211 (Res.) 885-2385 Vancouver Toll Free 684-8016  Anderson Realty Ltd., Sechelt  .  Mufflers & Shocks  GUARANTEED  Conimerci.il  vehicle  inspection  facility  for as long as you  own your car!  OPEN 6 DAYS A WEEK  SUNCOAST  MOTORS  1117 Sunshine Coast Hwy      QQ��   Q04 Q  Gibsons-near Pratt    OOO'OatC I w  GIBSONS  marina  June 29/July 3  WHILE THEY LAST!!  FOR THE BEACH  Bubble Air Mats $6.95  Inflatable Tubes 13.95  Polar Pouch  (Holds 1 Bag Ice    a e  ��n   S^"' -='  & 12 Pack) 10.99 ! >  Picnic Tote Table  & Umbrella (Reg $t69,   $139.00  -Runners       ^  KIDS' LADIES'        MENS' a (sj  5.95    7.95    9.95  X���  On Saturday, June 18, the  Gibsons Youth Council held a  hugely successful car wash at  Seamount Shell. We'd like io  thank everyone who took their  vehicles to be cleaned and  especially Seamount for  generously allowing us to hold  our car wash there. Janitor's  Warehouse of Sechelt kindly  donated a gigantic bucket of  window cleaner.  Our next fundraiser will be  during Sea Cavalcade when we  will sell food at three locations:  the Curling Rink, the Government Wharf, and Dougal Park.  QE3EJQ  YOUR BUSINESS RESOURCE CENTRE  Meet with DAVE McGREGOR  on Wednesday, June 29th,  at DRIFTWOOD INN, Sechelt. Tel: 885-5811  to discuss your business's financial needs or  for Information on the Bank's Financial  Services, Management Counselling, Seminars,  Clinics and Government Assistance  Programmes  Call North Vancouver: 666-7703  for an appointment  _   La Banque ollre ses services   _  dans les deux langues ollicielles  BACKING INDEPENDENT BUSINESS  <!>>  Federal Business  Development Bank  Banque federale  de developpement  Canada'  FOB THE FISHEimm  ROD & REEL COMBO SUPER SPECIALS  Mitchell        $83.99  (Troll/Mooch) Reg. $119.00  Berkley/Daiwa 99.99  (Mooch) Reg. $124.00  Protac/Alvey   59 gg  (Troll) Reg. $76.00 ""  Triple Fish Line  1/3 OFF Reg.  Scofty Depth Master  ^Downriggeri$8goo  FOR THE BOATER  ALL CHARTS FROM CAPE FLATTERY  TO CAPE CAUTION  Broad Selection ot  Boating & Navigational Books  VlOeO  HentalS on SAILING. CRUISING. & FISHING  Binoculars     $4410 $256  Folding Bicycles 5 speed  Mustang & Wetskins  Hi-Seas       su,TSS coats   ^  JACKETS & SAILING GLOVES V  EtECWONlCS  OUR ELECTRONICS ARE A DEAL  AT ANYTIME!!  Lorad VHF   $449  HAND HELD RADIOS  (Coasl Guard's choice for 60 radios)  Lorad VHF  from JOl 3  Fish Finders from $249.0 $1449  'Impulse' Loran/Fishfinder 1629  'Maxxima' Marine W_T_TT�� .rom89  Glass Master Antennas  ALL ACCESSORY & PRODUCT SERVICE  t  GIBSONS marina  Entrance 2 blocks past Gibsons Post Otfice  886-8686 24.  Coast News, June 27,1988  Locals appointed  School District #46  shuffles administrators  Sum Keid lakes rtiinimiii aller many years of sterling service to  School Dislricl 46. ���Bruce Gricraon pholo  Festival of Written Arts  The Board of School Trustees  has announced a major shuffle  of staff personnel. Two  retirements and two promotions  from amongst district personnel  have resulted in Principal  vacancies in four schools.  Retiring are Sam Reid and  Bob Wetmore. Reid, who is  presently Principal of Cedar  Grove Elementary School, has  been in the district for 27 years,  and Wetmore, recently the Principal of Davis Bay School, has  been here for 13 years.  Brian Butcher, the present  Principal of Chatelech High  School, has been promoted to  Assistant Superintendent, effective August I, and Mrs. Colleen  Elson, Principal of Gibsons  Elementary, has been promoted  to Director of Special Services.  Elson was responsible for implementing a wide variety of  special programs at the Gibsons  school, so her expertise will  serve the district well.  Jack Pope, who has been the  Assistant to the District  Superinlendent for the past two  years, will be moving to  Chatelech High School as Principal.  The new Principal at Davis  Bay will be Joanne Pearson  who has spent the last seven  years as Co-ordinator of Special  Services.  Jamie Davidson, presently  Principal at Langdale, will be  going lo Cedar Grove in that  capacity.  Ann Skelcher, who has been  Ihe Co-ordinator of Gifted Programs, will be Ihe new Principal  at Langdale, and Verne  Wishlove, presently Principal al  West Sechelt, will be the new  Principal at Gibsons Elementary. Paul Fairwealher transfers  from Halfmoon Bay lo be Ihe  Principal al Wesl Sechelt, and  Roger Douglas will be Principal  al Halfmoon Bay.  Lawrence Sloochnol'f, who  has been temporary Vice-  Principal al Elphinstone for Ihe  last two years, has now been  permanently appointed lo lhal  posl.  The  School   Board  has  a  policy of consulting with parent  groups when appointing new  principals, but were unable to  due to the pressures of time and  the unusual numbers of changes  necessary.  Shadow Baux  Galleries  is pleased to announce  OUR EXPANSION  Join us  for cake & coffee  SATURDAY,  SUMMER HOURSi wUjLIl  A  SUNDAYS   9i80-6!00om  WKEKUAYS   11:00-4  Environmentalists to attend  by Myrtle Winchester  This year's Festival of the  Written Arls will feature two  environmentalists and scholars,  David Suzuki and David  Rousseau, bolh B.C. residents.  David Suzuki is well-known  for his popularization of  science, which lie has accomplished wilh more lhan 25  years of relentlessly successful  books, articles, radio and television programs, lectures and  research.  Unlike mosl academics and  mosl scientists, Suzuki expresses  a genuine love for the universe  and all lhal lives in il. Thus, he  is an environmentalist,  educating noi only in the earlh  sciences bul in Ihe an of being  respectful of ihe earth,  Suzuki lias been a professor  at UBC's Departmenl of  Zoology since 1969 and has  received numerous academic,  scientific, environmental and  civil rights awards and honours,  including the Quill Canadian  Journalism award, ihe ACTRA  award and the Governor  General's Award for Conservation.  Al Ihe Fesiival, on Sunday,  August 14 from 2 to 3:50 pm.  David Suzuki will read from  and talk about Metamorphosis:  Stages    in    a    Life,    his  auiobiography and chronicle of  his career.  Guess Where  The usual prize of $5 will be awarded to the first correct entry  drawn which locales the above. Send your entries to reach Ihe  Coast Mews, Box 460, Gibsons by Saturday of this week. Last  week's winner was Jean Likes, Box 72, Madeira Park, who correctly identified the Bed and Breakfast sign in front of the Wakefield  Inn.  DAVID SUZUKI  David Rousseau is the first  speaker scheduled for the Sixth  Annual Festival of the Written  Arts, on Friday, August 12  from 8 to 9:50 am, and he will  bring environmentalism home,  literally.  As well as the new field of environmental design, Rousseau  has extensively studied architecture and engineering, then combined all ihree lo specialize in  design and management of  healthy homes.  This year he co-authored a  guide lo health problems caused  by modern building techniques  and household managemeni  practices,  titled  Vour  Home,  Gibsons goes  to Sechelt  "Celebrate Your Community  Involvement" is the theme for  Sechelt Celebration Day this  year and Gibsons has been formally invited to participate in  the Sechelt Celebration Day  Parade on July 2.  "Since Sechelt is a neighbouring community of Gibsons, we  would be honoured to have you  join in the festivities," Celebration Day Committee Secretary  Darrell Sommerfelt wrote Gibsons Council in their invitation.  Ernie & Gwen'ss  DRIVE-IN  16th BIRTHDAY!  Come help us celebrate!  FREE BALLOONS  for the children  ALL WEEKEND!  SUMMER HOURS: Thurs.- Sat. 10am-2am  Sun.- Wed. 10am-12am  886-7813  Your Heallh, and Well Being  and subtitled, 'What You Can  Do to Design or Renovate Your  Home or Apartment to be Free  of Ouldoor AND Indoor Pollution'.  Al the Fesiival Rousseau will  answer questions about home  environmental hazards such as  air pollution, allergies, asbestos  and UFF1 insulation. He will  teach you how to remove  hazards from your home, making it Ihe healthful place lo live  that it should be.  There are slill a few spaces  available in the Writers in  Residence program, in 'Novels  for Children' wilh Sandy Duncan and 'Novels in Progress'  (for adults) with Ian Sinclair.  Call Ihe Fesiival of Ihe Written  Arts office at 885-9631 for more  information.  KEEP WHAI  YOU EARN  Tht? only way to save money and  build toward a better tomorrow Is  to pay yourself firsl.  We can show you how to do it-  and how to make your savings  grow.  Call us today!  Investors  'Group  PROFIT FROM OUR EXPERIENCE  Your resident Investors Planning Team  J.N.W. (Jim) BUDD Sr.  885-3397  DEBORAH MEAL1A  886-8771  J.H. (Jim) BUDD Jr.  886-8771  DAVID ROUSSKAU  Management and Staff of  SUNSHINE MOTORS is Pleased to  Announce the Appointment of  CHRIS STRONG to Their Sales Staff  Chris brinos over ii.years of sales and marketing  experience to his new position.  Chris looks forward to servicing the Sunshine Coast  in ins new Capacity  Sunshine ���  WHARF RD., SECHELT     885-5131  loll Free ��� 684.6124  CLEARANCE  HOUSE NUMBERS  99�� EA  fresh studs  2/$1^o  SHEATHING  3/8" Wafer Weld  $649/sht.  '/'" D Crack' Spruce  M175/SHT.  W D Grade Spruce  *1688A���,  GALV. OR COMMON  NAILS  .99/,,  ONE WEEK ONLY   At Your Finishing Store  FIR MOULDINGS  AND FLAT STOCK  30% OFF  ENTER YOUR NAME  TO WIN A KID'S  PICNIC TABLE  RED OAK  1" S2S1E  $399/,,.,  HOLLOW CORE  REJECT DOORS  Must Go!  $10��V  IW  ALL BRASS & OAK  SWITCH  PLATE  COVERS  40% OFF  NO PURCHASE  NECESSARY  ALL GLIDDEN  PAINTS & STAINS  30% OFF  Except Sale items.  [GlidderT  FAST & EASY  WHITE LATEX  $1300/4L  PAINT BRUSHES  3 Pak For $3S9  aaaaaaa�����aa4aaa^J>  CABINET HARDWARE  HINGES & DRAWER  GLIDES  20% OFF \M  FORMICA CUTTINGS  2'\4'   $249 EA  All Sales Cash & Carry   Sale Ends luly 2nd or While Stock Lasts       Sale Applies to In Stock Material Only  heUTERNATIVE  OPEN- Specializing in  Mon - Fri   8 30-5 00        WOODWORKING & INTERIOR 886-3294  Sat. 9.00-4;00 FINISHING MATERIALS       HWY 101, GIBSONS,   ^

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