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Sunshine Coast News Jun 6, 1988

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 A__e      **fo  Legislative Library  Parliament Buildings  Victoria, B.C. V8V 1X4  The Sunshine  Published on the Sunshine Coast 25' per copy on news stands     June 6,1988 Volume 42 Issue 23  Carl Dixon, an auxiliary RCMP officer, takes careful aim at a members of the Gibsons and Sechelt RCMP detachments musl  target during firing practice at the Sechelt Rod and Gun Club. All qualify as deadly accurate wilh Iheir firearms.  _ _ ���Wolf Christiansen pholo  An annual event  RCMP take firearm practice  by Wolf Christiansen  Each year members of the  Gibsons and Sechelt  detachments of ihe RCMP must  qualify in the proficient use of  firearms, by successfully completing the Practical Police  Course, or PPC shoot. The  course is conducted at the  Sechelt Peninsula Rod and Gun  Club and during the three days  needed to conduct the qualifications the range is closed to the  public from 9 am to 5 pm.  The course itself is well  rounded and is divided into four  stages, each of which has a  given time frame, distance and  position in which the shooter  must conform. Out of a possible score of 300, a 'marksman'  must score 24(1 points and 180  is needed to qualify.  Stage one is conducted at a  distance of 7 meters. Using the  standard issue model 10 S&W  .38 caliber revolver, qualifiers  must assume the 'police crouch'  position and fire 12 rounds using an aiming method known as  'instinctive directed fire'.  Stage two is conducted at 25  meters and here the qualifier  must stand unsupported and  fire 6 aimed shots at the target.  Stage three is divided into  three parts and is also conducted from 25 meters. 1. The-  qualificr must assume a kneeling position and fire 6 rounds.  2. The qualifier must kneel and  fire 6 rounds from behind a  simulated barricade with his  right hand. 3 Same as 2 but with  left hand.  Stage four is conducted at 50  meters and is divided into four  parts. 1. The qualifier must  assume a sitting position and  fire 6 rounds. 2. The qualifier  must fire 6 rounds from a prone  position. 3 & 4. The qualifier  must assume a standing position  and, using a simulated barricade, fire 6 rounds with right  and left hands. The time respectively for each stage of the Practical Police Course is 30 seconds, 15 seconds, 90 seconds, 2  minutes, 45 seconds.  As I watched our various  detachment members participating in this year's shoot, 1  was particularly impressed with  the skill with which each ran the  course. There was not a single  member that failed to qualify  and many were scoring in the  'marksman' category. A point  to remember if one is contemplating a raid on the police  station.  With the kind consent from  RCMP Headquarters, 1 was  given the opportunity to  observe and photograph this  year's shoot in order lo gather  information for a series of  magazine articles I am preparing. In addition (o attending the  local PPC shoot, 1 have visited  the RCMP's Forensic  Laboratory in Vancouver and 1  hope to gel a first hand look at  the elite Emergency Response  Team.  In Porpoise Bay  Sechelt can't approve ramp  Sechelt Council decided last  week that an application submitted by Aquarius Seafarms to  build a 360 foot ramp and  wharf for a float plane in front  of its hatchery in Porpoise Bay,  was beyond the municipal  district's jurisdiction.  The application had been forwarded to council from the  Ministry of Lands and Forests  for comment. It was for an  amendment lo Aquarius'  foreshore lease.  The planning committee advised council existing use is a  legal nonconforming use and as  such, under section 970 of the  Municipal Act, the change in  use could not be allowed.  The proposed dock and float  facility was designed to be used  by boats and float planes for the  delivery of broodstock from the  salmon farms and taking smolts  back to land-based holding  areas.  Stuart Martin of Sechelt  wrote a letter to Mayor Bud  Koch and council that in part,  said: "I would like to voice my  concern over granting permission for the installation of a  wharf and its use. If its use is  for float aircraft to land, this is  just as noisy as helicopters.  Their use of the water in an area  adjacent to the marina and  where recreational boating takes  place, will be a hazard to the  public ..  1 have been located here since  1967 and the impact of these  various schemes are coming to  roost. It will be Sechelt's loss,  for people are moving out, property is not being developed and  developed property is selling at  a loss.  Don't be misled by the explanation from Aquarius about  stress on the fish. If stress was a  factor, we would not have a  catch-and-release fishery. I have  put time in gathering brood  stock by zapping a stream with  an electrical charge. Fish are not  as delicate as they would have  you believe."  At Women's Conference I  Meech Lake   i  accord hit  by Penny Fuller  The Meech Lake Accord  threatens everything that Canadian women have struggled to  attain in the area of equal  rights, said president of the National Federation of Business  and Professional Women's  Clubs (BPWC), Gertrude  Demecha.  At the annual conference of  the organization, held at Camp  Elphinstone, May 27-29,  Demecha urged delegates to  write elected officials demanding to know their stand on  equal rights for women, and  whether or not they were  prepared to insist that those  rights be included in the Meech  Lake Accord.  In an interview with the  Coasl News, Demecha pointed  out that nowhere is it stated that  the Charter of Rights, which  guarantees equality for women,  supercedes the Accord. "We  fought long and hard to have  those rights entrenched in the  constitution," she said.  "Women have got to realize  hpw threatening the Accord is."  She also expressed frustration  at the lack of consultation involved in drawing up the legislation which, she claims, will have  a major effect on ihe Canadian  constitution. "Meetings and  consultation are two different  things," she explained. "Any  major change to the constitution needs consultation. No one  has the right to arbitrarily put  this on the people."  "We have greal clout," she  said, referring to the BPWC,  and she plans to use that povyer  to ensure that women's rights  are included in Section l6offlie  Meech Lake Accord.  The amount of clout that j"he  federation of over 100 clubs-in  Canada has, is clearly indicated ,  by the group's internatioirjal  status at the United Nations,  where they are one of only ftjir  organizations with Category  One status. This enables their  representatives to sit on committees, put issues on the agenda and participate in debates.  The BPWC has had clubs in  existence in Canada since 1900,  before women had the right to  vote. Over the years they have  expanded as a non-partisan lobbying group on issues that:affect working women.  With the Meech Lake Accord  being seen as a major setback in  the pursuit of equal status for  Canadian women under the  law, Demecha is urging all  women to "unite and stand  united, because that's the only  way that we'll change  anything."  Nol only is she proposing a  letter writing campaign to  Members of Parliament,  Members of the' Legislative.  Assembly, Premiers and  Cabinet ministers, but if  Demecha has her way, the Accord will become a major election issue.  "They're starting to get the  message that women aren't going to take this, and they  shouldn't. We're saying, 'If you  want our vote, come and get  it.'"  Bill Hughes, president of Howe Souftd PuJp end Paper,  wvd a representative of OJI Paper of Japan, w9 speak on  pulp mill expansion at a general meeting of the Sackttt  Chamber of Commerce's dinner meeting on June 14 at the  Casa Martinez.  The dinner begins at 7:30 pm and cost of each plate is $1 J.  Tickets can be purchased at the Tourist Inforrnatkw Gtotre.  Correction  Last week the Coaat Newt reported Leonard Funk. *JO,  was travelling northbound on Highway 101 nwHiD Road  west of Sechelt the evening of May 21 and crowed the centre line, when a southbound vehicle driven b* Fat  McMahon, 58, who lost control of her car, colrided with  Funk's vehicle and careened into a ditch.  It should have read McMahon crossed the centre line"  and collided with the Funk vehicle.  Vernon's cholro  Lyn Vernon's two new choirs wfll sing Smdar��eBta|, '  June 17, at 7:30 pm in Gfoipni United Chun* ��i^  The larger adult mixed choir win combine wUh tha teaa  choir in a couple of staged excerpts from c>*n^.{|Mrt:<.  and Sullivan's 'Pirates o/Pmxmc*' and Joban SMiff ffc  i^derrmws'. Emphasis will be on variety.  Seats are $4, $2 for seniors and children. Proceeds ����� a>;  to a charity yet to be chosen.  Sechelt colobratmi  %  Secheifs Celebration Day will be celebrated Jury 2, \    ..  ing with a parade that will snake through town to I (etna  Park from 11 am to noon.  Tyee Airways will do the Fly Pass over the panada. T^M  parade will end at Hackett Park, but then there wA be annus  for children, helicopter rides, a dog show, square dancin|.��ad  barbecue.  Flu epidemic hits  Coast residents  by Brad Brekke  If the wet weather doesn't  have you down, the summer flu  may have.  Doctors in Gibsons and  Sechelt say the bug is hitting  people hard along the Sunshine  Coast now. Symptoms include a  sore throat, stomach cramps,  diarrhea, fever, headaches,  nausea and a general run-down  feeling.  The man described what  symptoms he was suffering and  the doctor told him he probably  had the flu which was sweeping  through the community.  "Can you cure me?" he asked.  "If I could, I'd be a  millionaire " the doctor smiled.  Sorry, like olher strains of influenza, ihere is no cure, but  doctors can treat the symptoms  and in some cases, keep you on  your feet, although you may not  be bright as you usually are.  The virus must run its course.  Worst of the flu is over in a  week or so, but the washed-out  feeling - what physicians call  post-viral syndrome - may last  for weeks.  If the diarrhea persists, one  doctor suggested going on a liquid diet, swilling Jello, soup,  clear fluids, juices, even pudding, until your bowel heals.  Major flu viruses hit the community every year and this is  just another one that has come  to make us feel awful.  Afler weeks of wet, cold weather along the Sunshine Coast, a blue  heron perches on a log that washed into Gibsons Harbour during a  storm, to prune and preen its feathers.  ���Vera EMotl photo  Serving the Sunshine Coast since 1945  ii  ai   nil *__________j___4   _____.______________.-____________.^_. ,    ^..,.  v     .  .,.-  ������      -  __m__ Coast News. June 6,1988  Comment  j  Lack of courage?  There seems to be a decided lack of courage in the decision by Sechelt Council lhat the proposal for a float plane  ramp and wharf made by Aquarius Seafarms lay 'outside  the municipal district's jurisdiction'.  There seemed less shilly-shallying in the recommendation thai came to council from the planning commiiiee.  Thai recommendation said simply thai since ihe existing  use is non-conforming, no change in the use could be  allowed. Council's translation of thai recommendation  seems to be an invitation for the provincial governmenl to  over-rule, thereby pleasing the applicant and keeping the  rest of the taxpayers from blaming council.  The fad is thai some fish farming operations have done  very well indeed by asking for swift rule changes to avoid  pulling stress on fish.  Perhaps it is time for applicants citing urgeni need for  rule-bending to be told clearly that appropriate planning  on iheir pan is the best guarantee that their stock will nol  suffer.  It would have been more appropriate it Sechell Council  had found ihe courage to tell the provincial governmenl  plainly lhal the ramp and wharf demanded to ease the  stress on fish was not allowable.  Sooner or later the aquaculture industry is going to have  to lose ils favoured status. This would have been an appropriate occasion for Sechelt Council to tell the applicant  10 stand on his own feet and that there were other tax-  pavers to be considered.  No middle ground  It is difficult to find ihe middle ground on ihe subject of  education between taxpayers calling for schools referenda  and leachers demanding 20 per cent increases in their  salaries.  There arc those who court instant popularity and seek to  make campaigns oul of the call for referenda. They do noi  lake into account thai ii has been a policy for several years  bv the provincial governmenl to shift more of the burden  for schools on to local property taxes. They do noi question a provincial governmenl which continues to increase  the grants to private schools, bastions of privilege, while  continuing to squeeze that most democratic of institutions.  Ihe public school system.  To lose sight of the niggardly approach laken by successive provincial governments and iheir shifting of ihe  responsibilities to avoid the heat is to do battle on ihe side  Of ignorance. To support the teachers in their unworldly  demands is equally injurious to ihe future of public  schools.  from tha files of the COAST NEWS  5 YEARS AGO  More tban 40 people, including government fisheries  expens ana n-.embeis of the Sechelt Indian Band, observed the reiease ot 30.000 one-year-old salmon Saturday at  the band hatchery in Porpoise Bay.  Renowned Canadian artist Norman Tait is in Gibsons  this week on a project which will transform a red cedar  loo, into a 16 foot nortner~-stvie canoe.  10 YEARS AGO  During the pasl tew weeks there has been a certain  amount ot public outcry over the condition ol Seaview  Cemeten As a result of its unkempt condition, a  voluntee: worker will approach the regional board to otter  hfi ass sta-ce " : can -��� ur ihe area  15 YEARS AGO  Mav of 1973 has become a record month In building  construction on the Sunshine Coast Total building per-  mits lor the month were valued at S969.700 according to  ihe teqionai board's rnspectw  20 YEARS AGO  Gibsons and District Cnambe' ot Commerce is still  working, on the proposed B.C. Ottshore Racing Association power boat race and disr!av June 23. in which some  25 to 35 craft will cross trom Sunset Beach in Vancouver  to Gibsons  25 YEARS AGO  A permit lor a $16,000 store building at the cenotaph  corner in Secheil was issued by the municipal council at  ts meeting on Wednesday night of last week. The permit  was take11 out bv Gunnar Wigard.  30 YEARS AGO  Improved ong rjstence '.-.: I BS lot Sechelt Peninsula  w in be provided this summer when a new radio telephone  system is pul Into sendee between Vancouver and Gib-  35 YEARS AGO  M =s' ne?> ��� = Band Mas meet ng, both Liberal and  NDP candidates m this week's provincial election  rJef ared the two-oronged Social OrerJH attack on the  teacher Ol the province and upon the teaching curricula" pari du art) since the'? ms wo proper inwsOga-  tion baton me attacl .v.-.s aunohed  40 YEARS AGO  kit wnamanc] Hoot hmd oo      ttoa i��a.- set jr. In  Sechei: last week to help provide monetae relie* 'or  ��� .-v.- i ;��� ms - Hit Btaset It aj imdai Bie ausc oas at  ���-,f Sacru ' J:..-.-; :��� ~-;oe the Pled C'oss and the VON  - tha ; sti :���.  The Sunshine  Cliff lift  Pubttehni b,  GLASSFORD PRESS LTD.  LdltcriaJ   Bra; 3reki.<       Kc- C.tlln*       B-j.-e Cm  Production  im S.-Sukf  TO" I,'   V'i. -���---���,���,  rV. CrabsYca  ��.ivrrtiHiK  F^ar, fSHfrwIral  Utm Gilbert  Ul Ta-arvc*iu  The Sunshine COAST NEWS is a ioca'tv oavnee newspaper, pjbiish-  ea on the Sunshine Coast. B.C. eve-v Manaav by Gl����tord Pr��*s  La*. 5--.V 4S0 Ginsons. B.C. VON 1V0. Gitraons Tel. 896-2622 at  896-?8i7. Ssahen Te 8S5-3S3C Second Class Mail ReB'Strttion No.  4702  Tha Sunahlna COAST NEWS is protectee by copyright and reproauc-  tion :���' an\ njrt a' t by any means is p-ahibiied uniess permission in  avrrtin; is frst secured *ror Glaaatort Praaa LW, holders of the  eopv-ioht  Canada  SUBSCRIPTION RATES  wai tSS. f -i.i-"if SPO P.-retipn  .'!.(.- tac  Maryanne's Viewpoint  Young are humanity's best hope  b> Maryanne West  Elphinsione's graduating  class deserves our congratulations and suppori in iheir desire  to have a dry grad. Ii should be  possible to have a memorable  party and lots of fun without  the addition of alcohol. At ihe  same time solving ihe annual  prcblem of how to get everyone  home safely.  Nonh American society  hasn'i sei the kids much of an  example in our attitudes to ihe  use of alcohol. We've made  parties and the over-indulgence  in alcohol synonymous. We  allow television advertising  which promotes ihe idea lhal  beer is essential to the good life  and it's a small step from there  io ihe hypothesis that the more  beer, the better the party.  Until very recently ihe courts  have accepted the excuse of  drunkenness and let off with a  rap on the knuckles even those  who killed or maimed an innocent person.  There is. however a social  change taking place and it's  good that our young people are  on ihe leading edge of that  change.  We older folk betier smarten  ourselves up and recognise  alcohol for whai ii is - a drug  like any olher which alters our  metabolism and gives us a false  sense of being in control, of  having the liger bv ihe tail. Thai  ��ve foolishly over-indulge is no  ���oncer going to save us from  taking the responsibility for our  actions.  It is. in fact, long past time  we slopped to see whai our at  titudes have done to our kids. 1  remember a few years ago walking into Elphinstone after  school and overhearing a conversation between a group of  girls. They were. I would guess.  14 or maybe rising 15. with that  wonderful air of freshness and  joie-de-vivre which kids have on  Friday afternoon with all the  weekend ahead of ihem.  "So whai are we going to  do?" asked one. "Gel drunk of  course" was the reply. "It's noi  what, but where?" a third voice  conlinued.  1 was. 1 think, equally shocked ai ihe answer of an intelligent, scholarship winning  student to whai being IS meant:  "Thai 1 can drink legally."  The rites of passage are whai  anihropologisis call ihe  ceremonies which in soolled  primitive societies mark pubeny  and the change from childhood  to adull status. We. considering  ourselves civilized, lend to feel  superior io these sometimes  sirange iradilions. but sirange  as ihey may be to us. they  always have a spiritual basis.  School graduation represents  thai rite of passage for North  .American teenagers but the  misuse of alcohol at post grad  parties seems to negaie the  spiritual value of the ceremonv  itself.  Some years ago John Hind  Smilh tried to fill this gap wiih  an annual climb to the top of  Mount Elphinstone for the  graduating class, a symbolic  celebraiion of effort,  perseverance, endurance,  achievement, caring and  fellowship.  In a letter to the Coasl News,  graduate student Angela Nolan  asked for more consideration of  what graduation really means.  Thai is something we adults  should do some hard thinking  aboul loo. What son of society  are we welcoming ihese young  people into? Do we really care  aboul them, or do we just  piously hope they won't have a  rowdy party near our house and  keep our fingers crossed that  nothing worse happens to them  lhan a sore head next day?  It was nice to see the letter of  support from the RCMP for a  dry grad, but where are the rest  of us, or isn't it important to  us?  It's customary for the elderly  to grumble that the world is going lo hell in a handbasket, but  today's young people give us  hope that humanity can yet save  itself.  Do not go gentle  into that good night  Do not go gentle into that good night,  Old age should burn and rave at close of day;  Rage, rage againsl the dying of the light.  Though wise men at their end know dark is right,  Because their words had forked no lightning they  do not go gentle into that good night.  Good men, the last wave by, crying how bright  Their frail deeds might have danced in a green bay,  Rage, rage against the dying of the light.  H ild men who caught and sang the sun in flight.  And learn, too late, they grieved it on its way,  Do not go gentle into lhat good night.  Grave men. new death, who see with blinding sight  Blind f.i�� could blaze like meteors and be gay,  Rage, rage against ihe dying of the light.  And you, my father, there on the sad height.  Curse, bless, me now with your fierce tears, I pray.  Do not go gentle into that good night.  Rage, rage against the dying of the light.  Dylan Thomas  J  In a nutshell  Reflections on the news media  bv S. Nutter  A common fact of life is the  daily news and the common fact  about ii is lhat ii gets repeated  over and over, al! day ior.g. particularly ihe ihree main stories.  They 'II 'be the same main stones  w hethei radio or: .v.. and if you  step out M the store and buy a  papa, there they will be on the  front page, probably in the  same order of importance. A  Turner Poll, a leak from the  cabinet, a new virus in Zambia.  Good Godfrey you may cry.  isn't there anything more in-  leresring going on on the  planed  Of course there is. almost  always, but this choosing and  ordering of the "news" of the  day and maintaining the front  page ihrough all ihe media, is  obviously the way it musi be. If  ihe press said a Sikh conspiracy.  a speech in Moncton. and a ban  on smoking was "he news; and  l .v. said ii was a shot in the Persian Gulf, a rumour from the  Tory caucus, and a Royal baby  coming: and radio said ii was a  maybe drought on ihe praines.  a kick aimed at the PM. and a  drop in the dollar, there'd be  nothing bul confusion  throughout ihe iand. Order we  musi have: ihe only question  there seems to be is has this  system, ot policy, or business  organization, or whatever it is.  gone loo far?  I have never been a  newspaperman, but over some  decades 1 hav e hung out a bil in  press clubs: and on two different occasions in the sixties 1  shared apartments with men  who were lining up ihe main  news: one for CBC national and  the other for CTY. In both  cases ihe Globe and Mail  (Canada's naiional paper I  would arrive ai the apartment  by special deiiv erry ai one or two  in the morning, ofien of course  before ihese types would make  it there ihemselves. This would  allow them io s'eep on the "approved' front page for that day.  sometimes fcteraDv.  Small wonder then, when  ihey had skittered off to their  newsrooms, and conned ail the  national and international wires  for the day. thai the choice of  wh3i was news and ihe order in  which it lined up would turn out  to be much the same as the  Globe.  Or so I would say at the time.  1 had a somewhat outsider position. .V' a documentary film  writer 1 had membership in the  dote but was not of ihe press. 1  could take shies at the established ways of ihe 'prims'; ihey  would take shies ai ihe developing potential of film t.v.  .And so ihey would, and it's  hard io remember just how swinging ihese debates or  arguments or shouts down the  bar could be. At that time ihere  was a very real question in the  minds of newsmen of jusi whai  the impact of lelevision news  would be. In the sixties there  was jusi 15 minutes of news  proper at nighl on CBC. bul all  ihe talk was of half an hour.  and some were saytng 60  minutes. Sixty minutes! How  could you fill 60 minutes?  Would people sii slill for ii? Oi  would ihey lake io ii entirety  and stop buying papers'.' Wiih  that son of question things  Icould get pretty touchy all  round.  (1 saw an advenising man.  head of Caulfield Brown, flung  inlo the snow from the press  club by lhal deam of old jour  nalists Hamlsh McOeachey.  The adman hud been  understood to say that his people should be members with the  press because Qf their special  knowledge of how to mold  men's minds. 'Molding men's  minds' was of the devil of  course. If admen got into  politics or the press all was  losl...)  Twenty years later and!  they're still buying papas, more  lhan ever before; but oddly  perhaps wc have ihis tightening  overall grip on the three main  stories of the day. It's boring.  It's perhaps stultifying, It turns  people off.  But not all. Morely  Callaghan. the Canadian  novelist now well into his  nineties, was on radio the other  morning. Chipper and cheery  and combative as always he  spends mosl of his time, he says  with a laugh, watching television. 'Bui you know' he said  'every liltle item, from wherever  n is in the world, interests me. It  quickens me...'  He sees the same t.v. as you  and 1, doesn't he? Letters to the Editor  Generosity makes auction a success  Coast News, June 6,1988  Editor:  Once again, the Gibsons Landing Theatre Projeel Society  has achieved another artistic  and financial success with the  1988 Annual Art Auction held  al the Mariners' Restaurant in  Gibsons on May 29, 1988. We  would like to extend our sincere  thanks to the many people that  helped us towards realizing a  professional theatre facility for  the Sunshine Coast.  Firstly, the generous contribution by Canfor of $50,000  is a marvelous support in our efforts to create a theatre and we  thank Canfor for being the first  corporate contributor to our  project and we honour their  commilment lo the cultural improvements of this community.  Thank you, Canfor!  Secondly, the artistic support  by over 50 local artists through  the donations of their beautiful  art pieces has resulted in almost  $8000 income from the auction  as well as the presentation of a  quality art show on the Sunshine Coast showing off the  superior abilities of our local artists. Thank you, artists!  Thirdly, il ta! es many helpers  to coordinate such an event and  among the many helpers we  would like to specifically  acknowledge the extensive contributions by Laurie and  Heather Perkins of the  Mariners' Restaurant; Cindy  Buis of Show Piece Gallery; Art  Giesbrecht who managed the  auction; Jackson Davies and  David Grierson (of K1S-FM)  who created and distributed the  radio spot advertisements; Ron  Cole, the auctioneer; Margaret  and John Kitson, John  Boulton, Piper Deggan, Alice  Albrecht,  Roy Lewis, Shirley  Dagg, and Lily Harper. Thank  you, helpers!  This event demonstrates once  again ihe community support of  the Sunshine Coasl for a professional theatre to serve our  cultural needs. With this kind of  support and enthusiasm, we will  logelher build our iheatre and  increase the artistic resources on  the Sunshine Coast.  Thank you, one and all!  Mary Billroff  Secretary, Board of Directors  Gibsons Landing Theatre  Project Sociely  An Evening With  DAVE BARRETT and  RAY SHELLY, MP  Sechelt Indian Band Hall  Saturday lune 18  Happy Hour - 6 pm  Pot Luck Supper - 7 pm  ^���rt��J".\co*e  Tickets $10.00 at  Coast Bookstore, Lower Gibsons  Linnadine's Shoes, Sunnycrest Mall  Seaview Market, Roberts Creek  or phone 886-7160 ur 884-7771  Works yard issue still not settled  Surf   Circle  in Sechelt,  ap-  Editor:  We,    the  Householders          preciate ihe well-written report  of our presentation to Council  on May 4, 1988 regarding the  location on Surf Circle of  Sechelt's Public Works Yard.  Unfortunately, the impression  was created that our concerns  had been met. This was not the  case.  Our basic position was, and  is, that a works yard does not  belong in a residential/wildlife  area, and that we are opposed  to it. However, recognizing the  legal right of Ihe Sechelt District  to locate the works yard  anywhere, regardless of zoning  (an outrageous law), we have  also stated certain requirements  which, if met, might perhaps  make the works yard a bit less  of a disaster.  On May 26, three of our  members met with Mayor  Koch, Public Works Alderman  Herder and Works Foreman  Fraser, where Ihey presented  their thoughts to us. While the  meeting was cordial, the only  positive note for us was the  Mayor's statement that under  no circumstances will access lo  the works yard be from Surf  Circle. The Mayor said that if  access cannot be via Ebbtide  Street, then the works yard will  not be located at Surf Circle.  On May 28, at a general  meeting, we formed the Porpoise Bay Area Ratepayers  Association. It includes all concerned homeowners at the south  end of Porpoise Bay. The purpose of the Association is to  promote a quality residential  neighbourhood.  After presenting the content  and results of the meeting with  the Sechelt officials to our  members, we reviewed the impact of the works yard upon us  and the Marsh. Our members  voted unanimously their total  and unconditional opposition to  the works yard being located  between Surf Circle and the  Marsh. We have so informed  Mayor and Council by letters  delivered on May 30. We  strongly urge Council to seek  another  location   before  any  Coast being ravaged  Editor:  Governmenl and big business  are riding roughshod over the  people of ihe Sunshine Coast.  Major decisions continue to be  made withoul ihe slightest consultation. For example, despite  objections by the Regional  Board, the Forestry Advisory  Council, the Gibsons and  Sechelt Councils and many concerned residents, the Ministry of  Forests is going ahead with the  closure of (he Sechell Forest  District Office. Twenty-seven  direct jobs will be lost as well as  the local managemeni and control of our forests. A second example is Ihe privatization of  road and bridge maintenance.  Although almost everyone is  opposed to it, the Social Credit  government is still planning to  go ahead with privatization..  The government wants lo pay  contractors, who have profit as  their sole motivation, instead of  paying a living wage lo the  workers doing the job.  Another major decision made  recently was the one billion  dollar expansion and modernization of the pulp mill at Port  Mellon. This will result in pulp  and paper- derived from our  forests, leaving Ihe coast at double the present rale. The only involvement we had, was to have  our elected Regional Board  Directors pressured into supporting Ihe Company's request  for a permit to continue  polluting above the minimum  standards.  Regarding the foreshore,  much of il has been given away  to so called fish farmers. Fish  are raised in floating pens with  medicated feed with all the  waste, chemicals and disease going directly into the surrounding  walers. Again, despite warnings  of an environmental disaster,  strong objections by residents,  fishermen, and other users of  the public foreshore, fish farms  continue to spread.  One can only conclude lhat a  complete mockery is being  made of local residents and advisory committees seriously attempting to provide input and  guidance for regional development. This mockery has got to  stop!  Hans Penner  Heading for a fall  Editor:  Anne Miles letter (May 30)  hardly deserves a comment, but  1 wondered if she thought that  Sodom and Gomorrah were  cities in Germany, since I said  nothing about homosexuality in  that country.  Apparently her skill of comprehension is lacking since she  miscontrued all she read.  I clearly stated thai prewar  German intellectuals (not the  Nazis) accepted the concept of  doing away with life they considered devoid of value, (as  presented in the book by Drs.  Hocke and Binding) progressing  from abortion to euthanasia.  This made it easy for Hitler lo  implement his program, as  Anne described.  The point of my letter was  that moral decline (which could  include abortion, homosexuality, pornography or other immorality) has always preceded  the downfall of nations. This is  a historical fact which 1 researched when writing papers for  my BSW degree at ihe University of Calgary. Germany is only  one example.  General Douglas MacArthur  came to the same conclusion  because he said "History fails to  record a single precedent in  which nations subject to moral  decay have not passed into  political and economic decline.  There has been either a spiritual  awakening lo overcome the  moral lapse or a progressive  deterioration leading lo ultimate  national disaster."  God is slill in control, and if  our governmenl docs not protect the unborn child (at least  the way they did before last  January) and keep homosexuality as a lifestyle out of our  schools, our nalion is headed  for a fall.  (Mrs.) E. Andrews  Editor:  Re: the letter from E. Andrews on abortion.  We cannot legislate morality;  this was proven during Prohibition. No matter how many laws  we pass, no matter how severe  the penalty, no matter how  great the risk, there will always  be women who wish to terminate their pregnancies.  If we fail to provide them  with sterile methods of doing  this, many of them will die. We  do not have to wait for the  Wrath of God; it is a present  reality on us who stand by and  watch them.  Mary Werenko  More letters  on Page 25  more public money is spent on  this ill-conceived project.  We believe the works yard  will have a significantly negative  impact upon us and upon the  Marsh. The noises and effluents  will be disastrous to the wildlife.  We have already seen the impact that the premature and  hasty clearing of the site has had  upon the wildlife in the Marsh.  Once the works yard is in operation, it may well kill the Marsh.  We have heard and evaluated  the arguments in favour of the  works yard being located next  to the Sewage Treatment Plant.  We are not pursuaded and are  prepared, should it come to  that, to challenge these  arguments in a public debate.  We do not think they will stand  up under scrutiny.  We  think  the  decision  by  MORTGAGE UPDATE  June 3  6 mo.  lyr.  2yr.  3yr.  4 yr.  5yr.  1st  10.25  10 SO  10 75  11.00,  11.25  11 50  2nd  11 75  12.25  l? 7 b  1300  13.25  V.R.M.  1025  Professional Real Estale Service  Stan and Diane Anderson  (Oil ) 885-3211 (Res.) 885-2385 Vancouver Toll Free: 684-8016  Anderson Realty Ltd.. Sechelt  Council to locate the works  yard between Surf Circle and  the Marsh was the wrong one.  Wc urge Council lo reconsider  and locale Ihe works yard in a  suitable location. The besl  course of action, it seems to us,  is to give these lots to the Marsh  Protection Society as an extension to and a buffer for the  Marsh. That would protect a  priceless asset for the benefit of  all residents. Surely Mayor and  Council would want to be  known as environmentally conscious officials, sensitive and  responsive to the needs of their  residents and the Marsh. Can  anyone be comfortable carrying  the burden of responsibility for  having killed the Marsh?  Bruce Morris  Chairman  Porpoise   Bay   Ratepayers  Join In Our Fun  t  CANADIAN HEMOCHROMATOSIS AWARENESS WEEK ' I  May 25 - 31  Add res  |   Phone:  Age: .  (if in elementary school)  How Many Words  MAIL TO: Can You Cet ��ut ��f:  Box |57 ' HEMOCHROMATOSIS?  Port Mellon. B.C.       CLOSING DATE: June 15  von 250       WINNER ANNOUNCED |ULY 1st  mmzm.zm.zsg  Accident raises  training questions  Editor:  We would like lo thank all  the people who helped us after  Ihe accident our son suffered on  the highway on the morning of  May 16. Thanks to all our  friends, old and new, who  phoned or came by to ask how  he was, how we were doing and  if ihey could do anything.  Thanks to our high-tech and  compassionate medical services.  Things have improved over the  years with the spending of  'some' of our tax dollars. And  special thanks to Drs. Rudland,  Overtoil, Lehman and Burlin  and the 7th floor of Lion's Gate  Hospital.   Kinji  is  recovering  well. It looks like he will be fine.  Many folks reminded us how  young we were as teenagers and  how many close calls so many  of us had learning to handle a  high powered bucket of bolts at  high speeds on our highways  and how invulnerable we all felt  as teens.  Should we insist on a driver's  training course as a prerequisite  lo obtaining a driver's licence in  BC? Should Ihe minimum one  month for holding a learner's  permit be extended? Many  other areas in North America  think so.  Van Arsdells  s  ROBERTS CREEK LEGION  Branch    The wee friendly country Legion  219  Fri., June 11 & Sat., June 12  AZULEYOS  *e*e:L^  ,he D\ue&'aS''  STftINC BAND  accompanied hy Elliot & Gustafson  NOW OPEN EVERYDAY  EXCEPT SUNDAY  FROM 4 PM &  SAT. FROM 11 PM  =. MEMBERS & GUESTS WELCOME :  BINGO  Every Tuesday al 7: /5  at  Roberts Creek Community Hall  Hnzmzmzmzi  IDOOOCfiEEK PARK  PHASE II AND 111 ri  have now been approved for sale  by the Sunshine Coast Regional District and the Department of Highways  55  OCEAN VIEW  LOTS  irom 9200 to 25,000 sq. ft.  Priced from  to *36,500  s and  nancing Available  Gibsons        886-8244  VANCOUVER   922-3150  ______  J Coast News, June 6,1988  % Only one person sustained minor injuries when Ihis overturned car was rear-ended and pushed Inlo a  B dilch, Thursday, al the corner of Highway 101 and I'ratl Road. Gibsons. ���Fran Bumsldc photo  j:Annual Women's Conference  Sexism in Academia  hv Penny Fuller  I Although she left provincial  fcolitics two years ago. after 14  ���years in the legislature,  JJRosemary Brown continues lo  Bwork for changes within a  ���System which she sees as oppressive to women. In an ad-  ���dies lo Ihe Business and Professional Women's annual con-  Berence held on Ihe Sunshine  ������"Coasl. she spoke about the continuing discrimination againsl  Rvotnen within educational in -  institutions.  i. The historical progress of  Hvomeii within the Canadian  educational system appears to  ":be good on the surface. Since  Bhe firsl woman in Ihe British  Empire graduated from Mount  'Allison University in New  ffirunswick in 1897, ihere has  ,-been an increasing number of  women enrolled in post-  Secondary institutions, By 1980,  -women constituted more lhan  <50 percenl of Ihe general enrollment in universities throughout  X'anada.' Bul those figures arc  {deceptive. According lo Brown,  Sexism slill pcrmcaics every institution. A reporl commission-  zed by ihe president of Dalhousie  ^University this year shows lhal  ;dnly 8 percenl of the women  .���employed by the university have  ;full professorships, compared  lio 43 percent of Ihe men.  Similarly, associate professorships arc held by 29 percenl of  the women compared to .16 percent of Ihe male employees.  Women have beller luck al obtaining the lower paying, lower  status position of lecturer where  48 percenl are female.  ROSEMARY BROWN  Even more shocking, Brown  said, is thai within each  category ihere are major salary  gaps belwecn whal men earn  and whal women make for the  same work.  "The unequal status includes  women as bolh sludenls and  workers," she wenl on, quoting  statistics which showed a major  emphasis in arls and social  sciences in women's enrollment.  Brown is a lecturer at ihe  University of British Columbia  School of Social Work, and she  lold delegates al the conference,  Like Father, like sons. Nothing like whetting their appetites for Ihe  road al an carly age! ���Fran Burnside photo  fm     Gibsons  \l3r Swimming Pool  Jan. 11 -  June 30,1988  MONDAY & WEDNESDAY  Early Birr)  Aqua Fit  Ease Me In  Lessons  Noon  Lessons  Swim Fil  TUESDAY  Fil & 50 +  Senior Swim  Adapted Aquatic:  Lessons  Public  Co-ed Filness  6:30 a.m ��� 8 30 a.m  9.00 a m -10 00 am.  10:00a.m -11:00a.m.  11:00 a.m -11:30 a.m.  11:30 am ��� 1:00 pm.  3 30 p.m.- 7:30 p.m.  7:30 pm.- 8:30 pm  THURSDAY  Parent & Tot 1.00 pm.-  Adapted Aquatics 2 30 p m  Lessons 3 30 p m.  Public 600pm.  2 00pm  3:30 p.m  6 00 p.m  7 30pm  Co-ed Filness      7:30 p m ��� 8 30 p m  9:30 a.m.-10:30 a.m.  10:30 am -11:30 a.m.  2:30 p.m.- 3:30 p.m  3:30 p.m.- 6:00 p.m  6:00 p.m.- 7:30 p.m.  7:30 p.m.- 8:30 p.m.  FRIDAY  Early Bird  Aqua Fil  Fil &50 +  Senior Swim  Noon Swim  Public Swim  Co-ed Filness  Teen Swim  SATUhOAY  6:30 a.m ��� 8:30 am.  9:00 a.m -10:00 am.  10:00 a.m-10:30 a.m  10:30 a.m.-11-30 a.m  11:30 a.m.- 1:00 pm  5:00 p.m - 6:30 pm  6 30 p.m ��� 7:30 pm  7:30 p.m.- 900 p.m  = Next=  Public  Public  1 30 p.m.  7:00 p.m.  4:00 p m.  8:30 p.m.  BRONZE MEDALLION  Tuesday, May 31st  =Register Now==  Gibsons Swimming Pool  Publication ol this schedule  sponsored by  SUNDAY  Family 1:00 p.m - 3:30 p.m  Public 3:30 p.m.- 5:00 p.m.  886-9415  Super Valu  "My experience in leaching has  reinforced my belief thai  ihrough education women can  heller control their own  destiny." But tlint won't happen, she said, within ihe current  structure which she described as  "an ideological instrument  developed for privileged individuals to perpetuaic the  status quo."  Female students at universities arc more likely lo be upper  status women, she pointed out.  Bui ihe increasing number of  community colleges is providing  access to post-secondary education for women from the middle  and lower economic classes.  "We must issue education a  challenge," she told ihe conference, "that ii become an  agent of equality."  Arts  Auction  Report  bylten GoilinT        ~  Sunday, May 29, Cantor  Corp. pledged $50,000 to the  Gibsons Landing Theatre Project al a fund raising auction  held al the Mariners'  Reslauranl in Gibsons.  "About 250 people wenl  ihrough during Ihe course of the  day," said projeel direclor Cindy Buis. "The auction was successful. II gave good public  awareness."  The two-hour auction raised  $5500 after expenses from 65  pieces donated by 50 local artists. Ron Cole from Sechell did  the auctioneering and the model  of ihe proposed theatre was on  display for the public to view.  The painting thai brought the  highest bid was a watercolour  by Stan Kelshaw called "Artie  Fox ll' coming into Gibsons  Harbour. It sold for $650  mounted in a wooden frame.  Buchan  recommends  on economy  by Ken Collins  Gibsons municipal planner  Rob Buchan, who is also the  town's economic development  officer, has submitted to the  municipal council for their consideration, terms of reference  for the economic strategy plan  committee as well as a final list  of names on lhal committee.  Scott Bleakly, Barrie  Boulton, D'arcy Burk, Russell  Crum and Ray Williston have  all consented to be added to the  present committee consisting of  Ken Fiedler, Phil Grafton,  Blane Hagedorn, Fred Mason  and Art McGinnis.  Buchan's recommendations  in general are that the committee examine, consider and  report on the extent of the  establishment of a maritime  theme, the potential of the  municipalities land holdings,  and the potential for growth of  the tourist industry.  Also recommended for consideration is the definition of a  'destination' attraction, the promotion of the area, bicentennial arrival of Captain  Vancouver, and review  establishing a maritime  museum.  Time to register for  Parent-Tot summer fun  Register now for a summer  full of fun. Throughout the  summer we will be exploring  eight exciting outdoor adventure spots. Such expeditions will  include a trip to a farm for pony  rides and a 'dry' sea dive at  Roberts Creek picnic site  Each day will be a two-hour  program (9:30-11:30) where  children will be guided by Karen  Scott and CherithJSalmon, experienced child care workers,  through the wonders of the  location.  Summer Adventures will be  offered on your choice of  either Wednesdays or Fridays  commencing July 6 ihrough to  August 26.  Registration may be done at  the Parent-Tot Drop-In centres.  The centres are as follows (open  9:30-11:30):  St. Hilda's Church, Monday;  Wilson Creek Community Hall.  Tuesday; Gibsons United  Church, Wednesday and Friday.  For more information call  Karen at 886-8648 or Cherith  885-9691. Registration will end  June 15.  TORONTO  $299  From      ���" W w    p.p. relurn  For details call  GitatuuT-iiweC  886-9255       886-8222  Sunnycresl Shopping Centre  illllllllllllll  llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll  INDUSTRIAL FIRST RID  July ft II22.1181  2 Weeks (Days)  Course conducted by H^^  Trauma Tech First Aid School.    |  For more info, =  call Bob 885-9607 |  ^���������iiiiimm^iiiiiiTininiiiitiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiMitiiittiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiitiiiiiii .=  CLONING AROUND  buy a TANDY 1000 HX  limit lOOO HX with  C'iM'5 colour monitor  I2S 10, '   ffldbitnut  1299  Reg. separate  ilems $132800      ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^  100% IBM Compatible ��� Memory: 256K Ram, Expandable to640K  ��� One 3'/i" 720K disk drive add a second 3'/!" Internal or  5V<"External Drive ��� Personal Desk Mate 2-six programs in one.  Radio/hack   adventure electronics   Auihonzed Dealer Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons    886-7215^  \ f '   f \ ^-*mmmmmmmmmmm*l  Thai's vou! our valued  for you'.  Monday, J"ne  ��$&.  Our manager and "���^Jf^SSifyou  5&SS* ������=H=2 -  Wednesday, Ju"f  l__^_______m*mm*J-Om\m\m\\\+mm~ 0ur enlire CU3-  *���"-�� Want to see what s newi jn ln)S  tig* 5sS&����   "   ���  Friday, Jw"?   ^--'���'^T^TdoTourcWn *i.l be  ��� ^- What a day lor WJ ��>        ,nlrtg vou  %OFr _.     roaming our store   jn��  '��W    tf��   and gWing away FBK o   eMUse AT  ll     ^tt���.H'S   kids are flolnfl �� love  MOT*"    WO* <" **-.__,  ENTER OUR DAILY DRAW!  YOU CAN WIN YOUR PURCHASE  Name ���_   City, Town or Post Oftice_  Postal Code   . Address.  .Phone.  Amount of Purchase.  .Cashier's Signature.  SEE RULES POSTED IN OUR STORE  _____________ Coast News, June 6,1988  Molly Mouse Hey Care Center held an open house Saturday  For sewage systems  Bluff a separate area?  Vera Klliolt pholo  by Ken Collins  Gibsons commiltec-of-the-  whole will be recommending lo  council that Georgia Bluff be  designated a distinct and  separate area in respect lo  allowable sewage system.  "The Ministry of Health  already has very rigid  guidelines," alderman John  Reynolds pointed oul al last  Tuesday's meeting. "I recommend we consider allowing  package plants or septic fields  or whatever is appropriate. Bul  it is my view that we should not  allow holding tanks."  "We should give incentives to  connect, but not force anyone,"  said Reynolds. The district has  received two verbal and one  written application from the  bluff to connect to the Gibsons  system. The plan is to allow individuals to hook up at their expense and if anyone decides to  come in later, ihey must reimburse their portion to whoever  initially paid for it.  If a property not on the  system decided to increase their  disposal requirements in any  way (adding more plumbing or  increasing accommodation)  they would have to hook in  before a building permit was  issued.  The initial reaction from the  Georgia Bluff residents who  have been opposing the sewer is  one of approval.  "This is the type of thing we  have been asking for," a  spokesman said.  Quick action by Nick Bergnach prevented a fire from spreading in a  Stingray, when it stopped outside his gas station. The fire was caused by a short in Ihe electrical system. -Vem Kllioit photo  Gardening notes  Plant those sunflower seeds  by Marguerite  Lasl chance, 88 days to planl  ihese sunflower seeds for the  'Kid's Sunflower Contest',  which will be judged after  Labour Day. Keep you poslcd.  DISAPPOINTING SPRING  The weather being so cold  and wet Ihis spring is discouraging. The plants, like us, are  waiting for thai gentle warmth  to get going, and we all have ai  limes, seeds lhal fail lo produce.  It's a good idea to slart some  more, either indoors or Ihe  greenhouse, and later transplant  to growing area.  If a packet says 58, 600, 100  days lo maturity, check and you  can plum again.  Mosl annuals can be direct  seeded inlo Ihe garden right  now (ii must gel warmer soon).  The Terrilorial seed catalogue,  available al garden centres, carries useful information, and a  seed plain chart especially for  the Pacific Norlh West.  Help! The kiwi fruit is being  grown more Ihese days, bul  both male and female plants  need proximity to be fruitful,  and sometimes Ihe female  flower shows itself, and Ihe  male llovvcrbud is later opening.  A reader from Egmont needs  pollen. Can anyone close by  assisl her lo assist nature, and  give her some pollen please?  Phone 883-2732. Thank you.  Roberts    Creek  Daze turnout disappoints  by Jeanie Parker, 885-2163  Turnout for last week's  meeling lo plan Roberts Creek  Daze was disappointing, bul a  general plan of evenls was  outlined. There'll be mosl of Ihe  usual events along with some  new activities,  The Daze will kick off on Friday, July 29, with a Teen Dance  fealuring Used Guys. Conlacl  Kevin Shepherd, Yvonne  Mounscy, or Diana Zornes if  you can help wilh ihis evenl.  Dania Matinlion (886-7151)  and Robin Thomson will coordinate the kids' activities. They  have resources and help, bul  more is always welcome lor Ihis  important feature of the Daze.  If you're planning on selling  crafts or food, phone Diana at  886-2087. If you're interested in  performing on Ihe Daze Stage,  phone Kevin at 885-2972.  The Daze will culminate with  a Talent Extravaganza and  dance at the Community Hall  on July 30. Contacl Alan  Young at 886-7859 if you can be  persuaded to participate.  Jacob Chaban is acting as  coordinator in general for the  Daze so phone him at 886-8541  if you need more information.  There'll be another meeting  in a couple of weeks. There's  slill room for more ideas and  enthusiasm, so start giving it  some serious consideration.  FASHION SHOW  The Elphinstone Chapter of  the Order of the Eastern Star  are holding a lea and fashion  show this Saturday, June II,  from 2 lo 4 pm at the Masonic  Hall in Roberts Creek. Tickets  are $6 at the door and  everybody is welcome to attend.  LEGION CALKNDAR  That up and coming local  group, The Azuleyos Siring  Band, returns to the Roberts  Creek Legion this weekend,  June 10 and 11. Enjoy some  good old downeasl fiddle tunes  and iry oul a quick two-step.  A   reminder   to   Legion  members that the meetings for  Branch 219 have been changed.  The executive meeting is this  Wednesday, June 8, and the  general meeling is nexl week,  June 15. Both meetings start at  7;30 pm.  The Little Legion is now open  every day except Sunday. You  can drop in from 4 pm on (I  o'clock Saturdays). And don'l  forget Bingo at Ihe Community  Hall Tuesdays at 7:15 pm.  A car wash was held by Ihe Sea Cavalcade Queen candidates at the  Shell station in Gibsons, Salurday, on Highway 101.  ���Vera Elliott pholo  Sunnycrest Mall,  Gibsons  100% Locally Owned & Operated  IN EVERY WAY  Prices effective:  Mon., June 6  to Sun., June 12  O P F N    9:30 am ���6:00 Pm  w r c n      Fridays 'till 9:00 pm  Sundays 11:00 am ��� 5:00 pm  Previously Frozen ��� Pork Side  SPARERIBS  kg  3.73  lb.  Bulk Fresh ��� 4 varieties  SAUSAGE *93.95  lb.  Ib.  Fresh  SNAPPER  FILLETS k95.93  Green ��� California Canada #7  SEEDLESS  GRAPES     ks2.i8  Fresh Hawaiian - Large Size  PAPAYAS  ea.  California ��� Large Size  PEACHES    *2.i8  Oven Fresh Kaiser  BUNS  Wonder ��� White or Whole Wheat  BREAD  Oven Fresh  DANISH  PASTRIES  4's  Jolt  COLA  2 I. bottle  1.69  1.79  2.69  1.99  ..99  * -69  1.59  .88  Plus Deposit  F.B.I. Frozen From Concentrate  ORANGE OR APPLE  JUICE  355 ml. tins  .99  Purex  BATHROOM  I lOOUC, 8 roll pack  Viva  TOWELS  Scotties  FACIAL  TISSUE  2 roll pack  2.88  .99  .99  200's  riMMMMHMIMI  mmaammmmma Coast News, June 6,1988  More Reasons  To "Bank" With Us  \ i f �����  Now There's A New And  Better Way To Pay  The  Credit Union  MasterCard  Card  Naturally there are no service  charges for "Golden" members  (60+). Save some money; every  little bit helps.  5. Gain the added freedom and  security from not carrying large  amounts of cash or travellers cheques. Who likes to carry lots of  cash? You might lose it or you  might be robbed.  6. No cost travel accident insurance up to $100,000 on common carrier.  7. Your monthly chequing statement includes all card transactions along with the name of  each purchase location. Easy to  reconcile; your transactions are  included on your regular statement along with all your other  accounts.  8. The SCCU MasterCard also  gives you access to your accounts through all participating  automated banking machines  across Canada and the United  States. Hey, it's also a cash  machine card. It's two cards in  one!  Here are eight good reasons why  you and your loved ones should  have the MasterCard 'convenience'  Card from SCCU:  1. Every store or institution that  accepts MasterCard worldwide  will accept your Credit Union  MasterCard. We're talking over  80,000 financial institutions and 4  million retailers in 144 countries.  Now that's convenience!  2. Unlike other credit cards, purchases made with an SCCU  MasterCard are withdrawn from  your chequing account or line of  credit within days, much like a  paper cheque. You'll always  know where you're at; no scary  surprises at month end! Just  record purchases in your cheque  record book like you would with  a paper cheque.  3. No cheque writing hassles like  having I.D. verified. Your SCCU  MasterCard is your identification.  "Can I have three pieces of identification, please, two with photo  and...what was your mother's  name again?" You know the feeling. Get an SCCU MasterCard  and eliminate the hassles.  4. The line of credit interest rate  is significantly lower than most  financial institutions and the service charge is less than many  banks' service cheque charge.  Apply For Your  MasterCard Today,  //  The plastic  re-usable cheque "  ������anam  Z Credit Union Joins  Interac (ABM) Network  MAXIMIZE R  Maximize your return with Sunshine Coast Credit  Union's money management account that combines chequing/savings with one flat monthly service charge (Golden members exempt) and tiered  rates of interest.  PLUS:  - Free personalized cheques  - Free money orders  - Free MasterCard  - Free utility bill payment  ��� No sales commission on Travellers  Cheques  ��� Monthly statements  Drop By And Ask Our Staff For Details'  MORTGAGE  LOANS  Good news for cash machine  users. Sunshine Coast Credit  Union has joined the Interac network of automated banking  machines (ABM's).  The Interac network is the largest  network of shared ABM's in  Canada. Participating members of  the Interac Association represent  all segments of the banking services industry in Canada; Credit  Unions, Caisses Populaires, Banks  and Trust Companies.  Sunshine Coast Credit Union has been financing  homes for its members for over 30 years. In fact,  residential mortgages constitute our primary investment of deposited funds. And because mortgages are our specialty, we can offer a level of  service unparalleled on the Sunshine Coast.  PRE-APPROVED  MORTGAGES?  Yes, we have them!  Now available at  Sunshine Coast Credit Union  - A easl machine  card that gives you access to  your accounts through participating ABM's. Don't be  without it. Stop by your  branch and order your card  today. Enjoy the convenience of banking 24 hrs. a  day at an ever increasing  number of locations.  Sunshine Coast  Credit Union  Head Office  5710 Teredo Street  Sechelt, B.C.  885-3255  1 Serving The Sunshine Coast Since 1941  HOURS:  10-5Tues-Thurs  10-6 Fri  10-2 Sat  Gibsons Branch  771 Highway 101,  Gibsons, B.C.  886-8121  ks Coast News, June 6,1988  -Bind Brekke photo  Overnight guests will begin to be booked into Rockwood Lodge this summer.  Council earns kudos  Rockwood booked up  An enthusiastic Kay Little,  chairperson of the Rockwood  Lodge Society, told Sechelt  Council last Wednesday that  eight weeks are booked solid at  the lodge between now and the  end of September for overnight  accommodations.  "We estimate that taking in  $3,000 per week, we have confirmed bookings amounting to  $24,000 and this is only the  beginning," she said. "We have  done some projections and in  two years we'll have 26 weeks a  year booked and in five years  we'll be up to complete bookings of 52 weeks a year.  "Rockwood Lodge is going  to do nothing but go forward,  but only if we do it right," she  added.  On basis of the confirmed  bookings, Little said the society  borrowed money to bring sleeping rooms in the lodge up to  standard: buying mattresses,  sheets, towels, pillows and beds,  plus comforters for each bed.  Little said she did have some  concerns with regard to safety  at the lodge.  "Workers have taken off a  balcony and if someone opens  the door (to the balcony), they  could fall into a ditch. And  when people go in at night, they  might fall getting to their rooms  because lights (in the hallway)  are gone."  Mayor Bud Koch assured Little the lodge would be made  completely safe before overnight bookings begin next  month.  "We have had requests from  hikers'clubs lo Apple Computer  people wanting to teach.  Everything is being done on a  volunteer basis. All of us on the  committee believe this is the  most wonderful thing that could  happen to Sechelt and the healing arts festival lhat was there  lasl month proved it. The looks  on people's faces and the energy  flowing from Ihe place told us  what a wonderful thing the  town has done," said Little.  The   district   acquired   the  ANCLICAN CATHOLIC  CHURCH OF CANADA  ST. COIUMBA OF IONA PARISH  8835 Redrooffs Road  2nd Sunday 10:00 Morning Prayer  11:00 Communion  4th Sunday   11:00 Morning Prayer  5th Sunday    .1:30 Communion  The Reverend E.S. Gale  885708Bor 1-525-6760  Prayer Book Anglican  -4��JA4t-  J  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Services  CIBSONS  Glassford Road 11:15 am  SundaySchool 10:00am  ST. JOHN'S  Davis Bay .9:30 am  SundaySchool 9:30 am  Rev. Alex G. Reid  Church Telephone         886-2333   *4>4>   GRACE REFORMED  PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH  Morning Worship 11:15 am,  Si. Hilda's Anglican Church  Evening Worship    7 pm in homes  Wednesday Bible  Study 7:30 pm in homes  |. Cameron Fraser, Pastor  885-7488  ALL WELCOME  ST. BARTHOLOMEW'S  & ST. AIDAN'S  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  Parish Family Eucharist  Church School 10 am  St. Aidan's, R.C. Road 6:30 pm  First Sunday in month during  summer  Rev. |.E. Robinson, 886-8436  THE SECHELT PARISH  of the ANGLICAN CHURCH  Jt    ST. HILDA'S (Sechelt)  f*^k     Sam      Holy Communion  \~A\*    9;3o am      Family Service  ST. ANDREW'S (Madeira Park)  11:30am BB5-5019  Rev. June Maffin   .tl At��   NEW LIFE FELLOWSHIP  NEW TESTAMENT  CHURCH  Services Times       Sun., 10:30 am  Midweek Wed., 7:30 pm  Youlh Group Fri, 7:30 pm  Women's Prayer      Thurs., 10am  Pastor Ivan Fox  885-4775 or 885-2672   * M\ .�� ,_  PENDER HARBOUR  PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  Lagoon Road, Madeira Park  SundaySchool 9:45 am  Morning Worship 11:00 am  Prayer & Bible Sludy  Wednesday, 7:30 pm  883-2374 & 883-9441  Paslor Mike Klassen  Affiliated Wilh The Pentecoslal  Assemblies of Canada  -,��> * *a_  - JrtJUa*-  '     CALVARY  BAPTIST CHURCH  711 Park Road, Gibsons  SundaySchool 9:30 AM  Morning Worship Service 11 AM  Interim Pastor  Adhur Willis  Arlys Peters, Minister of Music  Church Office: 886-2611   tl.irt.tt   GIBSONS 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       ,  GIBSONS  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  New Church building on  School Road - opp. RCMP  Pastor Ted Boodle  SundaySchool 9:45 am  Morning Worship 11:00 am  Evening Fellowship 7:00 pm  Bible Study  Weds, al 7:30 pm  Phone  886-9482 or B86-7107  I       Affiliated with the  Penlecostal Assemblies  of Canada   ti.titi   THE SALVATION ARMY  Next to Langdale Ferry  SundaySchool 9:45 am  Morning Worship 11:00 am  Free Pickup For Sunday School  In Gibsons Area  Phone 886-7232 or 886-9759  lohn & Bev Studiman  We Extend A  Warm Welcome To All  lodge from Ihe Chamber of  Commerce last year and so far  has donated $25,000 toward  upgrading Rockwood. Koch  says that money is just about  spent and the district doesn't intend to spend much more on it.  The lodge was upgraded five  years ago when $106,000 from  the Heritage Trust Fund and the  chamber was spent on the structure.  The Rockwood Lodge Society was formed to work with the  Arts Council and artistic people  of all kinds to increase cultural  activities on the Sunshine Coast.  Funds the society takes in for  bookings are being spent to  maintain the lodge.  Nygren  appointed  Presideni of the B.C. Lung  Association, Maurice  Cownden, announced the election of Mrs. Clara Nygren, of  Gibsons as a director of the  association.  Mrs. Nygren will serve as the  commitlee chairman for the  Sunshine Coast area during the  1988 Christmas Seal Campaign.  Election of directors took  place May 20 in Vancouver,  during the association's 66lh  Annual General Meeting.  Delegates from 50 communities  throughout the province attended.  The Lung Association con-  duels extensive health education  programs throughout the province and supports a wide variety of research projects in the  University of British  Columbia's Faculty of  Medicine. The asociation's efforts are directed at all lung  diseases, including lung cancer,  emphysema, asthma, and occupational lung diseases.  Park  report  by Brad Brekke  Official opening and dedication of trails in Kinnikinnick  Park will be held B.C. Day,  August 1, Sechelt Council  decided lasl week.  At the May 18 meeling of  council, aldermen heard former  alderman Ken Short make a  final report on the Job Trac  project for developmeni and  upgrading of the park, located  near the arena. The Job Trac  project began last August and  was completed in March.  In his report, Short made  several recommendations approved by council; lhal the  dislricl assign someone lo make  regular checks on trail conditions, tree damage and damaged  signs in the 160 acre park a couple of times a month; assess  wind damage at entrance to Ihe  park (the wind knocked 20 trees  down last winler); post entrance  signs; develop some form of activity for the baseball field; and  pul information on both Kinnikinnick and Chapman Creek  Parks in future tourist  brochures.  Hearing Centre opens  on Sunshine Coast  Sunshine Coast residents  employed in noisy workplaces  may now have their hearing  tested ai a new facility in upper  Gibsons.  The Industrial Hearing  Center, operating under contract for the Workers'  Compensation Board, is owned  and operated by Barbara l.incez  of Gibsons, a qualified technician who is well known in ihe  community for her testing work  with Canadian Foresl Products  in Porl Mellon.  The Cenler employs the most  modern equipment available to  assess hearing impairment, and  provides a full line of hearing  protection.  Lince/. says anyone working  in an occupation such as  carpentry, drywalling, drilling,  welding, marine towing,  blasting, logging, booming,  construction, and heavy equipment operation may be susceptible to hearing damage and  should  be tested  yearly.  She  Taxpayers  'off-base'  Mayor Bud Koch says at least  two people in Sechelt have  misunderstood his proposal to  provide a safe alternative for  young people with regard to  drinking and driving situations.  In a letter lo the mayor and  council, John and April  McKcnzie-Moore wrote:  "1 know thai you had the  welfare of our youth at hearl  when you suggested providing  laxi services lo 'loaded' leens,  bul lhat sort of thing is only  'enabling' ihem to abuse, ll  gives Ihe message, 'go ahead,  we'll lake care of you.' "  "With regard to children lhal  don'l care or children who arc  going to be careless", said Koch  "lhal was not the intent of what  we said. Whal we said was, if a  child gets into a siluation that  ihey wanl lo get out of and peer  pressure forces ihem to stay in  it, and there is no way out...this  ought to be ihe way...by a laxi  or whatever. The people who  wrote this letter are really off-  base."  adds that it is nol exclusively  Ihose exposed to very high  sound levels who are al risk.  The cumulative effect of, for  example, working with power  tools or listening lo rock music  over a long period of time may  be equally damaging.  Appointments can be made  by dropping into the office at  123 Prall Road, or by calling  Lincez at 886-3883.  Denture  Clinic  GUNNAR ASIKAINEN  Teredo Square, Sechelt  SUMMER HOURS:  Monday - Closed  Tues. to Fri. 9-3  APPOINTMENTS  885-2633  PENDER HARBOUR  DIESEL CO. LTD.  Diesel Engine Rebuilding  Industrial Parts  Hwy 101,  Madeira Park 883*2616  of POWELL RIVER'S NEW  and EXCITING  CONDOMINIUMS  4221 Ontario Street  f$ Stutuuttf Suite*  (5 lid)  ���k 2 Bedrooms  * 5 Appliances  * Lge. Utility Rooms  * All Views  * Elevators  * 2 Bathrooms  * Garburators  * Fireplaces  * Lge. Picture Windows  ���*��� Intercoms  Fire and Security System  Brightly Lit Covered Parking  TO 1381 SQ. FT. $69,000 - $72,000  OPEN HOUSE  Sun. May 29th  Mon. May 30th  Tues. May 31 st  1:00 pin - 4 pm  SHOWINGS  Anytime  Exclusively  LEE VIZZUTTI  BREEN AGENCIES LTD.  485-9801 (Evenings 485-6447)  Don't be Fooled  by Guarantees.  ONLY FORD Mufflers & Pipes are  GUARANTEED FOR LIFE  on all Ford Manufacturer's Exhaust Systems  You won't pay the  price twice.  GUARANTEED.  Lver pay for the same rep.nr  again and again!1 Or have a  breakdown OCCUr JUSI .liter your  repair guarantee expired? Not a  pleasant experience.  We understand. Thafi why we  offer the free Lifetime Service  Guarantee.  With it, you pay once for <i  covered repair. Never again. If that  same part or repair ever fails, we'll  U\ it again free. Iree parts Iree  labour. -\iul the guarantee Is good  lot ,is long as you own your vehicle.  So Ihe next time your ford, Lincoln or Mercury needs service, ask  tor a copy of our tree Lifetime Service Cuaranlee. Unlike some  guarantees lhal only cover one  type of repair, ours covers  thousands of parts and  repairs.  And  keeps some unpleasant  experiences from happening.  Guaranleed.  A.iH.mt, covei  mil ,'M hull's <  - belli, hme��  LIFETIME  SERVICE  GUARANTEE  Quality Care for Quality Cars  WE WILL NOT BE UNDERSOLD  Service Loaners tor Lite ��� Litetime Setvice Guarantee ��� Free Oil Changes tot Lile  SOUTH COAST FORD  Whirl Rd  3UI  ,:-  FORD ��� LINCOLN ��� MERCURY  ���S5  .   ���   a ��� ��� ar  ^aaaataaaBaaaMi  ___M Coast News, June 6,1988  George    in    Gibsons  next to  Ihe Gibsons  Fish Market  Harry Juby honoured  by George Cooper, 886-8520  A memorial service for Harry  .luby of Granthams was held  Friday, June 3, attended by  rnanv of his comrades of  Branch 109.  Born in Dept ford within the  sound of Bow Bells, Harry  came lo live in Granthams in Ihe  early 60's. He would have  celebrated his 9lsl birthday this  coming October.  Harry had soldiered in the  Imperial Army in WWI from  ihe age of 16. first in India, ihen  in Russia. Before he settled  here, Harry had all kinds of  jobs in Western Canada prior lo  WWII.  Many were the gifts of  (lowers and vegetables that  folks received over Ihe years  from Harry's large garden in  Granlhams.  LIBRARY SURVIVES  When Ihe library in woodsy  Ben Lomond, a rural residential  area near Sanla Cruz, found its  counly grants were to be  cancelled, Ihe members mobilized fund raising projects lo keep  il going.  One of Ihese was a weekly  chore of sorting materials  gathered for recycling. "That,  along with volunteer help lo  work in Ihe library, is keeping  us going," said a library  member.  "This is our library," she  said, "and we were not about lo  see il die jusi because the counly  wished to build a large library in  whal Ihey called a central location. Nol central for many of  us."  WE CAN ALWAYS USE  YOUR HELP, $, or VOLUNTEERS  m  THRIFTY'S  886-2488 or Box 598  GIBSONS  3 out NN��^er  SPRING & SUMMER  FASHIONS  at the  Sat., |une 1 1th  O.E.S. Tea & Fashion Show  Tickets Available at  f Just for you  ��� Quilling F.ihrrcs  ��� Yarns  Cibsons Landing     OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK        886-2470  Notice Board  Adult Children ol Alcoholics Meelings on Monday evenings al 7 30 pm in SI Mary's  Church Hall. Gibsons; Thursdays al 7 30 pm al Ihe Menial Heallh Cenlre in Sechell  For more inlormalion, call Anna 885-5281  Beginners Quill Group meels every second Wednesday ol every monlh. 7 30 lo 9:30  pm at Rockwood Lodge Conlacl Gloria Lindsay al 885-9760  Sunshine Coast Quilters Group (Advanced) meels on Ihe lirsl Monday ol every  month. 7:30 to 9 30 pm al Rockwood Lodge. Contacl Gail Palon al 883-2770  Volunleers - Time lo start Ihinking aboul how you can help in your community with  upcoming summer evenls. Please call Ihe Volunleer Action Centre lor inlormalion on  how you can participate. 885-5881  St. Mary's Hospital Auxilliary (Gibsons Branch), June 8. 12 noon al Ihe Marine  Room, Pol-Luck Lunch, meeling lo follow. All welcome.  Gibsons Lifeboat Station Garage Sale, June 11,10 am to 4 pm, end ol O'Shea Road  oil Shaw Road. For donalion collection phone 886-7168 or 886-7114.  The Sunshine Coast Cancer Society Support Group Meetipg Monday, June 6 Is at 1  pm in Ihe Activity Room ol Ihe Royal Terraces. For inlo call 885-5585.  Eastern Star Tea and Fashion Show June 11, 2 lo 4 pm, Masonic Hall, Roberls  Creek  Sunshine Coast Home Support Society Annual General Meeling will be held on  Wednesday, June 29 al 7:30 pm in the Conference Room, 2nd floor, Teredo Square  Sechell. Everyone Welcome. Andrew Butler, Continuing Care Division, Ministry of  Heallh, will be the guesl speaker.  Elphinstone Electors' Association General Meeting 7:30 pm, Wednesday, June 8.  Community Use Room, Cedar Grove Elementary. All Area E residents welcome.  Sunshine Coast Tennis July 4 lo August 19 in Gibsons and Sechelt. Classes lor kids  and adults. Register now at Linnadine's Shoes or Trail Bay Sporls.  Narcotics Anonymous meelings Salurday nighls, 8:30, al Ihe Alano Club.  The Volunteer Action Centra Is on a recruitment drive! Visit our mall display in Gibsons' Sunnycrest Mall on Saturday. June 11,10 am lo 3 pm.  The Sechelt Friendship Cenlre Society Is holding lis lirsl annual general meeling,  June 20.7 pm at 5538 Inlet Ave., Sechelt.  Tha Sunshine Coast Community Services Society will hold ils annual general meeting  today al Ihe former Capilano College building, 5638 Inlet Ave., in Sechelt beginning  at 7 pm.  RECYCLING  In the same region, a young  couple is trying to make a living  gathering refuse for recycling.  What seemed interesting in  this venture to a passerby were  the brightly coloured containers, shaped like huge bells, v  each colour for a particui;i^  recyclable item. Red for pla-^v  green for coloured grass, blue  for aluminum, and ivory for  clear glass.  "Simple? You'd think so.  But I have to watch that folks  don't dump everything they bring into one container," said the  operator.  POST OFFICE LOCK-IN  Gibsons postmaster has had  in the past, occasional frantic  calls lo rescue some citizen trapped in the lobby when the time  clock locks the main door  sometime between 8:30 and 9  pm each evening.  "There is a release button on  the right hand door frame,"  says Mr. Virag, the postmaster,  "with a note saying 'Emergency  Release'."  Last Wednesday evening a  lady who thought she was trapped for the night caught the attention of a couple walking by.  They ran all the way to a convenience store a quarter mile away  to phone and then back again to  tell the woman how to escape.  Embarrassed? Yes, she was,  but grateful to the good  Samaritans, the young couple  that ran to phone and the constable who answered the call immediately.  BIRTHDAY GIFT  Some delightful trivia about  Ihe Agatha Christie thriller The  Mousetrap, performed recently  under Nest Lewis' direction,  reveals that the play has been  running continuously in London since November 25, 1952.  Now in its 35th year, the play  must be close to its 15,000th  performance.  And the rights to the play  were signed over to her grandson Matthew Prichard as a present on his ninth birthday.  "Thank you, Grandma. I'll  sign the rights over to my grandson."  ONLY LAWLESS LISTED  Lou Lawless of Skyline Drive  in Gibsons says he is not  Seymour Lawless, the author of  a letter berating local merchants  that appeared in a local paper a  couple of weeks ago.  "The first I heard of it," said  Lou, "came in a phone call or  Iwo supporting or not supporting the views expressed in the  letter.  "Since there is no other  Lawless in the phone book, 1  would guess someone is using  the name as a cover. Whoever it  is, I would just as soon he chose  some other name to write  under."  TEA AND FASHION  The OES, Mount Elphinstone chapter, will hold a tea  and fashion show this coming  Saturday, June 11, from 2 to 4  pm in the Masonic Hall in  Roberts Creek.  Admission is $6 at the door  or tickets from any member.  SCANDAL READERS  I too never read the trash that  is found in the sensational-type  papers.  So this item must have come  from someone who read it and  told me: A man who makes his  living being shot from a cannon  at country fairs was asked why  he had got into such a career.  And he said, "I used to be a  high school teacher but I  couldn't stand the tension and  had to find something easier to  do."  DRY MOUNTING  &  LAMINATING  280 Cower Pt, Rd..  Gibsons Landing 886-9213  THE FIRST  EDEN  The Mediterranean World  and Man  by David Attcnhorough  \\%*_ui4tyVU\j  (nexl lo Webber Pholo) \��__*s  277 Gower Pt. Rd. 888-7744  lr"       ,Vf V  Gift Ideas  .  FOR THE MAN   /  \      in your life!  ��e  -A        ^ . ^'"Custom  -���        V"C> w <T       Orders  Welcome  /ACCENTS gfc  J     1      886-9288  Cibsom Landing (nexl lo Variety Fogdl)  IWEBBER PH0T0I  TREASURE  PRINTS  Photos on China  886-2947  275 Gower PI. Rd.  Gibsons Landing  ...a sweet experience  I Hcrcum,  You scream,  Wc ull scream for  ICE CREAM!  2M (,������� Pi  II I  886-7522  MARY'S  VARIETY  : open 7 days a week:  Father's Day ��� June 19th  GIFTS & CARDS  for DAD  = Dry Cleaning Drop 011 =  2-  rfV�����,% .  ��� Cards  ��� Ducks  ��� Soaps Ik Scents  FOR DAD!  Qfbioni Landing.  ���886-2818   Natural  Vitamins  Variety BSS FOODS  Gibioni landing  886-2936  Ken's  886-2257  We reserve the right to limit quantities  VY�� lully gu.rtnt*. everything w. tall  to bt utitlfjctery or mon.y chotriully r.tund.d.  Mon. - Sat.  9:30 - 8 pm  Your LOTTERY Centre ffl bes eh  SUSDA  SHOPPtM  To be given away  Sunday, June 12th  BRASS LAMP  Last Week's Winner  L. Hopkins  BAKING DISH  Come in, shop,  sign your receipt GOOD LUCK!  Watch thi* apace for Next Week'* Giveaway  jGROCERY  Red Rose  tea bags 22im 2.59  Puritan - Beef or Irish  stews 68o9m 1.89  Money's r Pieces And Stems  mushrooms        284m\ .69  Fortune ��� Mandarin  ?.,.��  oranges �����, .69  /Assorted Flauours - Kraft Squeeze  barbeque  sauce 455 mi 1. oy  William Tell  apple juice u .77  Husky - Regular/Beef & Vegetable  (lOg fOOd 709gm   .79  McCormick's - Pudding Puff/Chocolate  Orange/Strawberry  cookies  .400 gm  Quaker - Assorted Flauours  Savory Classics  . 125gm  2.09  1.59  rice mix  Sunlight  dishwashing  detergent i, 1.93  S.O.S.  cleaning pads     is-, 1.59  Heinz ��� Hot Dog/Hamburger/Sweet  relishes 375 m/ 1.23  Kraft ��� Smooth or Crunchy  peanut butter   5o0gm 1^69  Quaker - Life  cereal  Tio Sancho  Christie's  Ritz crackers    450gm 2.79  Day by Day,  ...\ 550 gm    L.OD  \ s  taco shells m 1.19 ! Coast News, June 6,1988  Lucky Dollar Foods  GOWER POINT ROAD, CIBSONS LANDING  CK"  LLAR  FREE DELIVERY TO THE WHARF  &  BEST BUYS UNDER THE SUN!  fto* effective.  Sundays & Holidays  9:30 - 6 pm -'  ���~���-~.  FOODS  **  eii*n  5��  ZPPe^  Jo%oS*0*  V* t   P*mily r>M       I   ,g> 1988  Totino's- 5"  pizzas  Welch s  grape juice  370 gm  341 ml  1.47  Swanson's - Gourmet  entrees  Gramma Martin's  tart shells  284gm     I **J*7  255 gm     I .03  Weston's White or J00% Whole Wheat  Fibre Goodness .      . _  bread 570��� 1.19  Our Own Freshly Baked  danish  2/.99  YOU MAY BE THINKING OF  MIDSUMMER  but I'm thinking ol Christmas. Christmas past in lad. Several  Christmases ago, the Greal Provider's mum. obviously thinking that  son number one was underfed, tried to give me a nuker. "I don't think  she'd like one," said Ihe G.P.. knowing me lor an untechnical cook.  "Shed ralher have a loom!"  Well, dear reader, the loom arrived, I was overjoyed, but obviously  the G.P.'s mum only had a limited amount ol room tor handwoven  goodies lor alter the passing ol some Christmases, along came the  nuker  Now my mind sel is more geared lo my woodslove, but I must ad-  mil that come summertime Ihe nuker does have its moments. It's  comlorling to come in Irom a day ol gardening feeling bone weary  and nuke oneself.  CHICKEN PILAF  3 tablespoons margarine  2 chopped green onions  Va cup chopped green peppet  Va cup grated carrot  2 tablespoons chopped  lovage/celery leaves  2 cups diced cooked chicken  1 small can tomato paste  Vi teaspoon jambalaya seasoning  Vs teaspoon marmite  2 cups water  1 cup long grain rice  1. Place all ingredients except rice in a 2 quart casserole. Cover. Nuke  6 minutes on high.  2. Stir, and stir in rice. Cover and nuke lor 17 minutes on medium.  3. Cover for five minutes before serving while you toss together a quick  green salad garnished with chive (lowers ��� very pretty!  I suppose one can always weave a microwave cover!  NEST LEWIS  item by Item, We do more for you in providing Quality & Friendly Service  mmtmmm  mmmmmmtmmmia___\_W_W_\__\M_m 10.  Coast News, June 6,1988  Sechelt Information Centre  gears up for summer  Students at Chatelech Secondary School rehearse James I.. Rosenberg's farcical traged) The Death and  Life of Sneaky hitch'. The play will be performed al Ihe Chatelech gym on Thursday beginning al 7  p.m. and is being directed by Kerry Mahlman. -Vent union photo  This Wednesday  The Sechelt Travel Info Centre has already geared up for a  busy season. In April and May,  some 600 visitors came through  the Centre; 310 visitors were  served over the Victoria Day  weekend alone.  Travellers from all over the  world are visiting Sechelt with  the highest percentages coming  from central Canada, Alberta,  England and Germany.  The Info Cenlre offers a large  selection of brochures this year,  including ones for Vancouver  Island, ihe Lower Mainland and  a broad array describing all the  sights and adventures of the  Sunshine Coasl.  In an effort towards self sufficiency, the Centre is selling  book's^ postcards, maps, pins,  spoons and a delicious selection  of smoked salmon.  The Travel Info Cenlre hours  are Mon. - Fri. 9.00 am. lo 5.00  pm;Sai. ��� Sun. 9.30 am to 4.00  pm. Beginning July I ihrough  to September 5, the Centre will  open seven days a week, 12  hours a dav.  Congratulations to the winners of the Phantom Tourist  program. Those chosen as super  tourism workers were Lolli  Luxton and Becky Sundquisl of  Shop-Easy; Shirley Gregory of  PharmaSave and Mark Tardiff  of Save-On Furniture.  A special thank you to all the  participants in this successful  event and especially to the  businesses who donated the  prizes - Dream Shoppe,  Upstairs Downstairs, Ralston  Zales and Shadow Baux  Gallery.  Guess Who's 40  on June 10th  ��*\flG0''  Chatelech presents farce  Students and teachers at  Chatelech Secondary School  have been busily rehearsing,  preparing scenery, and making  costumes for their Chatelech  Eagle Company production of  James   L.   Rosenberg's   The  Death and Life of Sneaky Fitch  on June 9.  A farcical tragedy in Ihree  acts, Sneaky Fitch explores the  problems created by a practical  joke. Everything is perfect in  the mythical lown of Gopher  Sechelt    Scenario  Elderhostellers  get a welcome  by Peggy Connor, 885-9347  The second group of  ; Elderhostellers will have arrived  ;in Sechell lo enjoy ihe courses  [provided by Capilano College.  I Monday, May 30, ihe Sechell  'and District Chamber of Com-  [merce hosted the first group at  ICap College with a wine and  leheese party.  '�� President of Ihe Chamber  ;Bonnie Paelkau exlended a  ���warm welcome as did Chairperson of the SCRD Peggy Connor, along with April Strulhers  and Janet Morris of ihe College  staff.  : Alderman Joyce Kolibas,  substituting for Mayor Koch,  welcomed the hostellers on  behalf of the municipality of  Sechelt.  SECHELT BRANCH  St.   Mary's   Hospital   Auxiliary, Sechell Branch, will meel  at St. Hilda's Church Hall on  Thursday, June 9, at 1:30 pm.  There will be a wrap up on  the successful luncheon and  plans for the nexl money-raising  projeel. With summer approaching volunteers will slill be  working in the hospilal, the  "Thrill Shop and making things  for the ba/.aar in No\cmbcr.  New  jjjembers   are   very  wclcomwo join this very active  group?''  COMMUNITY SERVICE  The Sunshine Coasl Community Service Sociely will hold  Iheir annual meeling on Monday, June6, a' the old Capilano  College building in Sechell starling at 7 pm.  Open lo ihe public, ihose  wishing to vole musl be a  member, bul anyone wishing to  find oul whal Ihis group docs  and ihey provide good service to  the community, come and find  oul.  An Elderhostel wine and cheese party was held at Capilano College  in Sechelt last week. Among those presenl lo receive Ihe students,  who came as far away as New York, California and Oklahoma,  were from lefl to righl, Joyce Kolibas, Peggy Connor and April  Struthers. _Vern mm phl)l()  ���  FOR FRESH AIR COMFORT  WE  SCREEN  Wood &  Aluminum Windows  We make and repair  poor & Window Screens  The most complete Glass Shop  on the Sunshine Coast.  Gulch. Everything, that is, except Sneaky Fitch, When Ihe  town's doctor plays a joke on  Sneaky and Ihe townspeople,  the turn of events is somelhing  no one expected.  Sel in a little "cardboard"  lown lhat conspicuously  resembles somelhing from a  spaghetti western, Ihe  characters arc reminiscent of all  those we have loved well in Ihe  movies.  "The sludenls have enjoyed  preparing Ihe play," said drama  teacher and director Kerry  Mahlman, "al limes rehearsals  have literally had io slop  ' because we have been laughing  so hard. 1 hope lhal Ihose who  come to see ihe play find it  entertaining as well."  Among ihose featured in the  play are Sherry Pilling as  'Sneaky,  Tracy MacFarlane as  Maroon, Joey Rollman as Ihe  sheriff, Matt Chamberlin as  Doc, Cameron Gleadow and  Tanya Wishlove as Ihe Vales,  Mikacl Webster and Wendy  Kingslon as the Backwoods,  Jeff Morris as Rackham, Chris  Upsdell as the singer. Suppor-  ling characters include John  Rogers, Keith MacKenzie and  Chad Welch as cowboys as well  as Krisly Beecham and Eleanor  O'Keefe as ladies of Gopher  Gulch. Teachers lending  assistance are Mrs. Carolyn  Kirkland, Mrs. Terry Daniels,  Mrs. Marie Brooks, Ms. Ber-  nadelle Kenderic, Mrs. Kalhy  Mulder, and Mr. Bob Bjorn-  son.  Tickets will be available in  advance or al Ihe gymnasium  door for $3, Thursday, June 9,  7:00 pm, Chatelech gym. One  performance only.  ATTENTION  Land Owners and Loggers  Please  call for a  price list.  LOG BUYING STATION  JACKSON BROTHERS LOGGING co ltd.  R.R.tM Gray Creek Tuwanek   8852228 885-3287  WHEEL ALIGNMENTS  Light Truck S2495 AutoS19��5  (1 Beam Bending Extra)  Ask about our brake specials!  t_____m__L__________m_t  aMMMMMMMMiMiiMMMlM  _m__i Coast News, June 6,1988  11.  Sunshine Coast-  Community  Services  Minibus  Volunteer Drivers  We are a non-profit society dedicated to:  ��� providing services to Sunshine Coast residents.  - involving the community in the planning, development and coordination  of needed services.  - identifying unmet community needs and encouraging careful develop  ment of new services.  - maintaining contact with all levels of government so that more and better  services will be provided to this community.  WHAT WE DO  We operate a multi-service umbrella agency providing consulting, bookkeeping, secretarial, clerical support and office space to 11 different services.  Approximately 100 volunteers and 18 paid staff work together to provide  these services.  WHY WE DO IT  We believe the health of the community depends on the health of the individuals In It. The work of Community Services makes a significant contribution to the well-being of many Individuals in this community and to the  quality of life on the Sunshine Coast.  WHAT OTHERS SAY:  Whe" first   __  Cormunity Se��� ��� broached by th* _  y Se���iccs Society ^ s"nshinc Coast  *mu^ n��d App^,   j     ty to <"i�� them i��� thf,    ,  Walled - n ' * WaS <**" flattered     _ ^  "-u     flattered h, .. "^ered and at hh  a��*"ed that , ��� ^ the ^^y shou,d     /he s** tire  ^orZ^st tte ^S;the ���**�����  -��. ^eatir:;,: r**��^^:lly_han^  fu,^^-^"t:ca's,c^--^esscc.  ���a" �� '" ^ lf It * ^ *��" <* -other     b      ^ iS ^Y  * "��� **i9ty ^ ^ ��* -*, the J�� ^    ^ * ���  Cf,0r,S'    * �� nj ">S��r*  t0 "�����, stcT     9e"CIeS Mistered  f- v::r'-:::::r^^  ~'- -tr;^.^  "This society plays a very important role in this community by being  responsive to the changing social needs, and by having a high profile,  credible, accessible range of social programs. It Is amazing that they are  able to offer all the services they do, given the amount of money they have  to operate with."  Harvy Blst  Former MSSH District Supervisor  &SZ?  <tv^\^  This publication has been sponsored by the  TRAIL BAY MERCHANTS' ASSOCIATION  ������  kMmMMM  ���fl Coast News. June 6.1988  Pender Patter  ���  Wildlife Society seeks trap return  Jim Willis, a resident of Paso Rubles, California, visited Ihe Sunshine Coasl this year instead of holidaying in Mexico, and spent his  time fishing for cutthroat trout along Garden Bay Road in Pender  Harbour. The fishing, he said, has been good and he plans lo come  back next year. ���Vent KIHoii photo  A successful salvage  Joy at Elephant Point  by Myrtle Winchester, 883-9302  A cage-type animal trap was  recently removed from its location near Earls Cove, where it  had been set by the Pender Harbour and District Wildlife  Society.  The trap had been set by the  Wildlife Society as part of a  research project to take inventory of all flora and fauna of  the area, an ecological reserve,  so that future changes could be  monitored.  Animals trapped are recorded  and immediately released,  unharmed.  If you have the trap, please  return it to Lions' Park. No  questions asked.  FAMILY DANCE  The Pender Harbour Music  Society will sponsor a picnic-  slyle polluck dinner and family  dance for all ages at Ihe Community Hall on June 18 from 5  to 10 pm.  Tickets are $3 or $12 for a  family, and you arc asked lo bring your favourite dish, a  blanket, plate, cutlery and a  cup.  by William Hall  There was a greal joy on the  . cold waters off Elephanl Poinl,  Jervis Inlet, l;w Thursday,  when salvaged gear worth $5000  or more was pulled from a  dcpih of 370 fathoms - aboul  2200 feet of ihe deepest hole  around.  The saga began last  December 28 when Geoff Craig  and borrowed boal Pacific Prowler, with a net belonging io  Gus Angus, was trawling for  krill to be used as food for the  Angus fish farm. Suddenly the  whole rig went over the stern,  plus the winch; ihe lag screws  had let go.  The catastrophic end to the  outing was of course a shock to  , Geoff. The next day he put  ' together a drag with hooks. For  ,  several days he covered the area  ', wilh GambolII without success.  I The project was abandoned unlil spring.  Aboul a week ago he was on  * site again wiih an improved  .  drag wilh more weights. Afler a  couple   of  days   he   snagged  somelhing. Gus was called with  his Rose Helene and an attempt  was made to winch up. Something got off the bottom about  ; seven fathoms but that was all.  ���There wasn't enough power.'  At this point Billy Griffith  and his seiner  Tioonie River  was asked to help. The time was  coordinated.  The  Gambol II  was on station. We headed oul  into very cold, threatening  weather. Alongside, the line was  passed over and put through  block lo a niggerhead and the  long haul began. The new three-  eighths-inch braided nylon line  look Ihe strain and came aboard  completely dry from the stretch.  Aller about two hours  somelhing came in sight. It was  ihe nel! There was backslapping  and more warmth over Jervis  Inlet.  The intricate job of belaying  and then getting another haul  point was supervised by master  mariner Billy Griffith. The rig  and winch landed safely on the  deck. The net had plastic and  aluminum floats; the plastic  floats were shattered into shards  by the pressure. Sea life from  the depths was examined and  put in bucket by the Angus boys  Toby and Ben, who also washed  down. The winch, vanes, drag  and net were off-loaded and  Tioonie River headed back,  everything accomplished in a little over four hours.  It was a great day.  Egmont News  Locals succeed  in salvaging  by Shirley Hall, 883-1154  Last week a difficult and successful salvage operation took  place in lloiham Sound in  which several residents of our  area were involved: Gus Angus  and his boys, Geoff Craig, and  Billy Griffith, ll happens that  my husband was along on  Billy's seiner and he's written a  separate account of this event.  TOO WET TO PAINT  There have been several boats  up on the Griffith's ways lately,  with their owners frantically try-  :; Bernice Lawson (left) is presented with a lifetime membership al a  > meeting of the Ladies Auxiliary of the Royal Canadian Legion,  ;; Branch 112, in Madeira Park on May 31.      -Myril* wincheiier photo  For Sale, Open Dally 1-4  i5 NEW TOWN HOMES!  815 North Road, Gibsons  DESIGNED FOR SENIORSs  No stairs, all on one level  Spacious 1060 sq. ft. - 2 bedrooms  Energy efficient R20 & R40 insulation  Attached carport - blacktop driveway  Private fenced yards  Last chance to select your colours  Priced mid to higher 50's  HANS 0UNPUU CONSTRUCTION  PHONE 886-2869 or 522-3565  ing to get enough dry hours between tides and rainstorms to  bottom-paint.  The tides we can cope with,  it's this horrible weather that's  the problem. I laughed the other  morning when the CBC announcer departed from his  script and said, "This is a lousy  weather forecast!"  HOLLAND VISITORS  I have another news item involving the Griffiths. They enjoyed surprise visitors from  Holland, Manitoba, Nora and  George Grogan. Nora and Iris  have been friends since UBC  days.  VIDEO RENTALS  1 was pleased to discover that  we can now borrow videos from  the store. The Martins added  this service a week or so ago.  They certainly have the place  looking nice and I find their  prices are fair. 1 notice they  have bedding plants, too, but  it's too darn cold to think about  planting them. I'm sure all Egmont residents wish the new  storekeepers success in their  venture. We'll have to  remember to support them.  ART CLASSES  I hear enthusiastic reports  about Noreen Marshall's  Wednesday evening art classes.  It's not too late lo participate if  you're interested. Noreen had a  great time at her art conference.  EGMONT DAYS  The community association is  busy making plans for Egmont  Days this Saturday, June 11.  Everyone's welcome to come  and enjoy the kid's fishing derby, the races, the crafts and  swap meet, and the food. The  latter will include the Lions'  seafood dinner. There's a dance  following.  HAPPY BIRTHDAYS  June birthdays include  Russell David Silvey who's  seven. Others are Darryl Jeffries, Ron Fearn, Shannon  Wallace, Chris Pleasants, Buddy Cook, John Griffith, Dana  Angus, Rod Cummings, Greg  Deacon, Doug Silvey, Pam  Muller, Lisa Van Arsdel, and  Dorothy Silvey. 'Happy Birthday' to all of you.  And 'Happy Anniversary' to  Gus and Eileen Havisto, Ron  and Heather Fearn, both  couples of North Lake, and to  Cliff and Coleen Silvey of  Roberts Creek.  GARDEN BAY SUCCESS  The first-ever but soon-to-be-  repeated Garden Bay Neighbourhood Potluck succeeded  beyond anyone's expectations,  with over 100 Garden Bay  friends and neighbours enjoying  a sunny day, music by Larry  Barnes, contests for the kids,  fresh seafood, assorted potluck  and, most of all, good company.  Congratulations for the success of the day to organizer Ann  Barker.  LEGION AUX. NEWS  At the May 31 meeting of the  Ladies Auxiliary of the Royal  Canadian Legion (Branch 112),  Bernice Lawson was presented  with a lifetime membership and  Doris Neal was inititated as a  new member. Congratulations  to both ladies.  Mrs. Lawson was bestowed  with the seldom-awarded  lifetime membership in appreciation of her many years as  a member and on the executive  of the Ladies Auxiliary and for  the valuable and hard work that  she did, both for the branch and  for the community of Pender  Harbour.  HARBOUR CALENDAR  June 6 - D-Day Remembrance.  June 9 - Community Bingo.  June 11 - Legion Meat Draw,  Oyster Bay Waterworks  Meeting, Egmont Day.  June 12 - Aquatic Centre  Closure.  June   18   -   Music   Society  Family Dance.  MAY DAY PS  Following are prize winners  from  May  Day competitions  not included last week  Golf Chip Contest  After a grueling afternoon of  playoffs, Bob Bodner won first  prize and Paul Warlon won second.  Arm Wrestling Championship  Right hand, 0-155 pounds:  Ryan Phillips, gold; Rick Hig-  gins, silver; Randy Leslie,  bronze.  Right hand, 155-170 pounds:  Ari Pantalangolos, gold; Corey  Mattishaw, silver; Ian Campbell, bronze.  Right hand, 170-190 pounds:  Mike Phillips, gold; Randy  Cummings, silver; Rob  Stockwell, bronze.  Left hand, open weight: Rob  Stockwell, gold; Ian Campbell,  silver; Corey Mattishaw,  bronze.  Special thanks from all of us  who enoyed the day to  organizers Dennis and Diane  Gamble, and to everyone who  donated cash and goods for  prizes, including Ihe following  businesses:  Doug Sladey Trucking, Ray  Hansen Trucking, Pender Harbour Realty, LaFarge Cement,  A.C. Building Supplies, Pender  Harbour Diesel, Pender Harbour Chevron, Oak Tree  Market, IGA, Miss Sunny's  Hair Boutique, Freil Lake Contracting and Sunshine Coast  Pest Control.  Pender Harbour  Fire Protection District  BURNING PERMITS  April 15 to October 31, 1988  Available at:  Oak Tree Market  Madeira Park  883-2411  Cliff Orr  John Henry's Store  Garden Bay 883-2253  Denny Bowen  Fire Marshal  LOOK  At The Results  f?  1  I  y  ji  CHAD PROCKNOW  Selma Park  LOST 54.75 IBS.  in M weeks  PAULETTE CONIN  Gibsons  . LOST 40.25 LBS.  In 14 weeks  Call today for FREE Consultation Janice Edmonds  Digits.*  Center  50?.,  membership  'till June 30th  886-DIET  owner/counsellor  The publication is called  "Seniors' Guide to Federal  Programs and  Services", and  it provides basic  information  about federal  benefits and  services available  to seniors. The  Government of  Canada has literally  dozens of programs  created specifically  for senior citizens ���  programs that cove  a wide range of acti\  ties and requirements.  Every effort was made to  ensure that all programs  were included.  Watch for the Guide  uring the month of  June at Infocentres  in selected supermarkets across  Canada. It will be  available along with  other publications  that you will find  useful. Or, you  may obtain a  copy of the  Guide, free of  charge by filling  out the coupon  below and mailing it in an  envelope to:  Seniors  RO. Box 8176, Ottawa, Ontario KIG 3117  Name.  Street,  City_   English ���       Francais D  -Province  _Postal Code.  mOonrmrl ot Canada Gouvernement du Canada  MMlMrol State lor Senion     Mlnlitre dtlal pour le Troisier��� Age  Hon. George Hon Lhon. George Hen  Canada'  ���dMMMMMiMMftl  .m  mm  a^fg^  mmmmmmmm Coast News, June 6,1988  13.  In memoriam  Gib Lee passes quietly  by Iris Griffith  A quiet man passed away  quietly May 6, leaving many  friends, especially in Pender  Harbour, the community he  helped to build.  Gilbert Oswald Andreas  'Gib' Lee had all the qualities it  took to get along on this coast  when the century was young:  strength, versatility, skill and  common sense. As well, he was  trusted and liked to an extraordinary degree and admired for  his meticulous workmanship.  At his funeral service, Gib's  good friend John Haddock  sketched his life. The eldest of  seven, he was born July 21,  1901, at Rockford, Illinois while  his father was following the  gold rush in Alaska.  The family moved to Whon-  nock on the Fraser River and  Gib started fishing with his  father at 10 years old. By the  time he was 16 they had made  several herring gillncl trips to  Pender Harbour and the elder  Lee decided to move ihere.  Several families embarked on  a 120 foot boat, an ex-  snagpuller from the Fraser call  the Samson. This old hulk,  engineless, was being lowed up  the Coast lo be used in the herring harvest, ils lower deck filled  with salt, coal, and empty barrels. A couple of smaller boats  were in tow behind.  At their first overnight stop,  False Creek, the Samson sank.  Frank Lee, who was five at  the time, remembers the teenage  Gib waking him up and carrying him through neck-deep  waler, pushing aside the  floating barrels, till they joined  the others assembled with their  belongings on a nearby log  boom.  When the Lees finally arrived  at Pender Harbour, towed in  the smaller boats, their furniture to follow later, their  troubles were not over. The  whole saga is amusingly described in a poem The Migration of  Ihe Lees by E Von Bibra, mate  of the tugboat involved.  Gilbert's brother-in-law,  Frank Gooldrup, taught him  blacksmithing, and he practised  this trade at the stone quarry on  Granite Island, and later  building the road from Pender  Harbour toward Wood Bay in  the early 30's. He had also  helped maintain the telephone  line from Sechelt through the  Skookumchuck to Egmont  around 1920.  Once the quarries closed  down, Gib took to fishing full  lime, chiefly gillnetting salmon.  In his career, he ran about six  boats at various times. "Whatever boat he had," says his  brother Frank, "was in tiptop  shape and clean as a whistle."  Fellow fishermen remember  him as ready to help out when  trouble struck.  In 1947 Gib married Louvain  Reed, who had come from Vancouver lo look afler her uncle, a  neighbour. Their daughter,  Bonnie Ellen, brought him great  joy and when she married  Graeme West he became proud  of the four grandchildren, Lee  Ann, Tracey Lee, Jason and  Jillene,  growing   up  in   Port  McNeil.  Gib is survived by Louvain,  who nursed him lovingly; Bonnie and Graeme and their family; his Ihree brothers Ernie,  Frank and Bob; one sister, Nancy Nichol; and many other  relatives. His brother Norman  and sister Louise Gooldrup had  predeceased him.  In conversation, Gib might  range over any subjects in his  clear and penetrating way. Or,  he might occasionally recall a  vivid experience, such as his  first gillnet trip to the Queen  Charlottes when he hauled dog-  salmon over the rollers unlil his  hands bled and still they seemed  as if they'd come forever. Those  days are gone, like Gib 1 ee  himself; bin his fine example is  a permanent part of I'cnder  Harbour's tradition.  Sunahlna Coaat  PEST CONTROL LTD   Gfeaves Rd      Pender Harbour, BC    VON 2H0  LOCALLY OPERATED  GOVERNMENT LICENSED  UNMARKED VEHICLES  For control of carpenter ants, rodents & other pests  Our Perimeter Treatment  Cuts down on the invasion  of crawling insects  For Confidential  Advice & Estimates   883-2531  OUR SPECIALTY ��� Pretreatment of houses under constructio  rur cuniroi <  miction!    2J      I  Festival needs help  If you would like to help put  on ihe sixth annual Fesiival of  the Written Arls, August ll  -14, slop by Rockwood Lodge  in Sechell al 7 pm loday.  The festival needs people io  sell tickets at ihe ticket kiosk  this summer, as well as help selling up displays and decorations, serving food and bartending al its evening receptions.  If you'd like to help but can't  make it to Rockwood, call Ihe  office al 885-9631  and leave  your name and number or drop  by ihe office, upstairs at  Rockwood, Monday ihrough  Friday.  While ihe fesiival draw? people from all over Canada and  ihe US, one of Ihe problems  visitors face is finding accommodations. If you have a spare  room and would like 10 take in  paying guests Ihis August, call  Rosemary Cole al the above  number and leave your name  and address so she can lei  visitors know.  SUMMER has been CANCELLED  So end of the Season  Sale is already here!  Aft % off  ^W\_W in Gibsons  y-.                     _             .  ?n% off  <_f \_f in Sechelt  WWW   \WW^\ _^_\_-.mm\^^ ^aaflHP  ^MilSl  Efc4PWt  ��jy       FASHIONS  Cowrie St., Scrhcli              -        ������,  885-2916              **H rt-3  CTUE'S        tedar Plaza. Gibsons  E*as               886-8199  For his 350 hours of volunteer time, cadet Lance Caldwell was given the cake cutting honours al the  junior volunteers awards ceremony Friday at Sechelt's St. Mary's Hospital. The volunteers were commended for their yeoman's service to (he hospilal over Ihe past year. ���Bruce Grierson phmo  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  Book for Country Fair  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  The STACK/MATE  LAUNDRY SYSTEM  ���The Dryer-  ��� Four cycles (Automatic Regular, Automatic Permanent  Press, Timed Air. and  Tumble Piess)  ��� Vanator baffle to assure  uniform drying  & Built-in lint screen  ��� Push-to-start butlon  NOW  *1349  i- The Washer   ��� Two agitation/spin speeds  ��� Six cyciWMiilii-programme  (Normal, Super. Permanent  Press Knit/Gentle. Soak and  Pre-wash)  ��� Super Surgilator' agitator  ��� Three water level settings  ��� Tour wash/rmse temperature  settings  4-Way Exhausting Capacity  The Stack-Mate exhausts  through Ihe floor, out the wall,  or from either side.  Tilt-Out Console  Lxposes all the electrical components. No need to move the  unit if service is ever required  U ROMAN'S     M  CUUMS & Mp  PLIANCES  a.a.- at*** In "The Dock", aw..-  885-3318    5800 Cowrie St., Sechelt    885-3963  by Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  If you are thinking of having  a table at the Halfmoon Bay  Country Fair this year, now is  the time to make sure that  you're not left out. The lady lo  call for your space reservation is  Fiona West at 885-3483. Better  still, you can arrange it in person if you attend Ihe public  meeting this coming Tuesday,  June 7, at Coopers Green Hall.  Your attendance and input will  certainly be appreciated. The  committees chairmen will be  there to fill you in on what you  can do lo help make this an  outstanding affair on the  weekend of July 9-10.  The Car Rally is planned for  Friday, July 8; Fishing Derby  and Dinner on Saturday July 9;  and the Fair and the popular  50/50 raffle draw are on Sunday, July 10.  OPEN  HOUSE  Tues., June 14  &  Wed., June 15  Come see  our  new store  Factory Reps from...  OLIVETTI - typewriters, computers, word processing  SAVIN - copiers, facsimiles  SHARP - cash registers, calculators, typewriters  TOSHIBA - telephone systems  ...will be present to show their products  from noon till 8:00 p.m. both days  If you would like a personal demonstration of a  product please call for an appointment.  PIUKKal  OFFICE ELECTRONICS  ��� 885-3735  BAYSIDE BUILDING  Trail & Teredo St., 5echeli  483-4834  All proceeds will go towards  the developmeni of Connor  Park. This year Ihe field has  been enlarged with room for a  running track. Funds are needed to surface the track and for  other improvements. Once the  new Halfmoon Bay School is in  operation, the park will become  a much used place. Unfortunately, the plans for the new  school to be in operation for  this school year will not come to  pass, but hopefully it will be  ready lo go for the following  school year. Therefore the 10  students scheduled to go inlo  Grade 5 will be transferred 10  Davis Bay Elementary School  and then will return to Halfmoon Bay for their Grade 6  year.  Sports Day is scheduled for  Thursday, June 16. Evenls arc  planned for all students in the  morning and Grades 1 through  4 in the afternoon. If it's raining  the sports day will go ahead on  the next good day. The parents'  group will be selling hot dogs,  hamburgers and drinks  throughout the day. So, for a  day of good fun why don't you  pop along on the !6th and have  lunch while you're there.  Thirteen of ihe Halfmoon  Bay students look part in the  cross-country run from Roberts  Creek School last week. They  all did extremely well and  finished the course in fine style.  Next Monday, June 13, should  be an exciting day for the kids  when they go out on a tour of  Ihe Merry Island Lighthouse.  The RCMP have generously offered to ferry the students over  and Mr. Richards, the  "lighthouse keeper, will greet the  students and show them around  Ihe lighthouse.  INTERESTING INCREASE  Was browsing through a 1959  copy of the Coast News the  other day and spotted an ad for  a 1959 Pontiac on sale for  $3,950. The same car right now  in the '88 model sets you back at  about $16,000. Still, I guess  $4,000 was a lot of money back  in '59!  ^" Morgan's Men's Weir ^f  J_/ j "711   cai cc cimai   rui CM CC MCDrUAMniCC JJ  ii  'ALL SALES FINAL ON SALES MERCHANDISE  Visa is Mastercard Accepted   Sechelt    Trail Bay Centre   885-9330  mmm 14.  Coast News, June 6,1988  ������  Canada Post Corporation  Keeping our  commitment in  rural Canada  Canada's rural communities are vital to Canada Post. In fact, one of the most important parts  of our commitment is making postal products and services more accessible to rural Canadians.  To help us do this, we plan to use the resources and the expertise of the private sector. Where  practical, we are approaching local business people in communities across the country offering  them the opportunity to provide you with postal products and services through their businesses.  As a result, you will be able to buy postal products or services in attractive locations at  convenient hours, often including evenings and weekends.  Change: the more you understand*  the more you'll agree  Ijertain groups see our changes as an erosion of postal  services in rural communities such as yours. Nothing could  be further from the truth. By allowing local merchants to  operate retail postal outlets, postal services as a whole will be  more accessible - and more efficient - than ever before.  In the long run it will help us keep postal rates reasonable  and leave the way clear for Canada Post to preserve their  presence in rural Canada.  Simply stated, by using retail merchants to sell stamps and  other postal products and services, Canada Post can concentrate on what it does best: picking-up, processing and delivering the mail in a cost-effective way that benefits all Canadians,  rural and urban alike.  Real benefits for everyone  -Nothing to lose -  Consultation For a start, we will engage in at least a  90-day consultation period involving all of our customers  in your community, including your municipal authorities.  JOuS Changes are being made when natural opportunities  occur, such as when a postmaster resigns, retires or is  promoted. No postmaster has lost a job as a result of this  program.  Identity The postal identity and name of your community  will be preserved intact on signage'and for addressing  purposes.  o��CUrity Retail outlets will be bound by contract to maintain the same security and sanctity of mail standards as  Canada Post.  Commitment, Service More and more, retail postal  outlets will be operated by local business people who already  have strong roots in your community and share with you the  same interest in maintaining high postal standards, and where  possible, improving them. Local delivery service will be  maintained.  - Everything to gain -  More Outlets The objective is to increase the number  of rural locations where you can access postal products  or services from 5,000 to 7,000 and nationally by a third  to 18,000.  More Convenience Retail postal outlets will be  conveniently located in a business close to other services  in your community. Longer business hours will give you  even more flexibility.  More business for local merchants  Opportunities for local merchants to provide postal products  or services will strengthen the community's business base.  More efficient Service By utilizing local merchants'  retail experience, Canada Post will be able to concentrate  on reliable pick-up, processing and delivery of mail to  Canadians.  Canada Post is in rural Canada to stay.  That's a promise.  CANADA POST CORPORATION  Our commitment: better service for you.  ��M<a��MMMfeMMMiMl  tmmmmmmamtmmMtmmtmttltm Coast News, June 6,1988  15.  Sechelt Seniors  Ready for Summer Bingo?  by Larry Grafton  Elizabeth and her Yorkshire "Spike" can't wait for the kids Mutt  Show and Purebred Exhibition to be held during Sechell Celebration Days. Those interested in competing can enter at Ihe show.  ���Ken Collins photo  Davis Bay News ��t Views  Limpets winners  by Jean Robinson, 885-2954  Davis Bay Elementary school  held a Sports Day on May 26.  The 'Limpets' won, but the  olher three houses, Mussells,  Oysters and Scallops, were not  far behind. The Senior students  were encouraged to help the  lower grade students, which is  most commendable.  COAST WINNER  Devon Brown deserves a  special mention. This student of  Davis Bay school was top winner of the recent Sunshine Coast  track meet which included  Powell River. Then this charming, shy, young lady qualified to  participate in Ihe Richmond  Track Meet which took place  the May 28-29 weekend for all  the lower mainland students, it  is my understanding that these  people are too young to participate in the Olympics.  Devon placed fourth in the  100 meter, fifth in the 200  meters, sixth in the long jump  and twelfth in the high jump.  Watch for this young lady to be  our hope for Olympic gold in  the future.  TEA AND FASHION  What a nice combination!  Have lunch and watch a  Fashion Show on June ll, 2-4  pm. Takes place at the Masonic  Hall in Roberts Creek and is  sponsored by the Order of the  Eastern Star. Tickets are $6  each. There will be door prizes  and a bake sale.  GENERAL MEETING  The June General meeting of  the Davis Bay/Wilson Creek  Community Association is June  13, 7:30 pm. Takes place in the  Wilson Creek Hall, 5123 Davis  Bay Road and will be the last  General meeting for the summer.  Guest speaker, Jim Brown,  specialist in Alpine plants, will  give a talk on gardening.  Elizabeth Low donated a  gallon of paint for the Hall  renovations and was left off the  'thank you' list by mistake. So a  belated thanks, Elizabeth.  CONGRATULATIONS  Joan Newsham of the Sechell  Rod and Gun Club, qualified  for the B.C. Summer Games in  the Ladies Hand Gun category.  B.C. Summer Games are in Victoria at the end of July. Good  luck Joan I  CELEBRATION DAYS  Sechelt Celebration Day is  July 2. Lauralee Solli - 885-3510  is putting on the Cake Walk for  children. If anyone would like  to donate a cake or a dozen cupcakes, please call her or the  Chamber of Commerce at  885-3100.  HAPPY BIRTHDAY to one  of my favourite people. My  Mom. Hang in there old dear!  For all the ardent Bingo fans  in our branch, please be advised  that, with suitable participation,  Bingo will continue on through  the summer months. Helen  Nelands indicates with an attendance of 25 to 30 or more, play  will carry on, so plan to attend  regularly to assure continuity.  HEARING AID BATTERIES  If I begin to sound like a consumer reporter please stop me.  A matter of months ago I  reported a 10 cent price increase  at a local drug store for hearing  aid batteries from $1.89 to  $1.99 per battery for silver oxide. When the need arises you  must have them so you pay the  price. Upon running out of the  same quality battery in Vancouver last week, I found that  my replacement cost was $1.58  and I cannot help but remark  that a spread of 41 cents per  battery seemed a little out of  line, when consideration is given  to the fact that these batteries  are an item used by people on  fixed incomes in a great number  of instances. Maybe a change  can be made!  MEMBERSHIP  If membership in our branch,  or, for that matter, in any  seniors' organization in the province, starts to sound like a  broken record in my column,  it's only because the necessity of  strength to stand up to the  demands and cuts being made  on our members, and those of  other seniors' organizations, is  becoming so great. Slowly and  by degrees these things are happening. The last, of course, was  the increase in Intermediate  Care rates. There are rumblings  now, of 'means tests' which is  really nice for those of us who  have paid taxes and kept the  province going for 50 - 60 years.  Medical Plan membership has  increased.  This type of thing can only be  addressed by a strong and large  membership throughout the  province, Branches support our  provincial association, the National Pensions' and Senior  Citizens' Federation and The  Council of Senior Citizens  Organization. These affiliates  operate on the dves paid by  members. They cannot operate  on your behalf without money,  so it's not too difficult to follow  the line of thought. According  to our by-laws our Branch has  no age limit and we have  members in their 40's. According to an article in the Vancouver Sun on May 28, "A  Senior is 45 and up".  Your future living conditions  are on the line, and if you don'l  personally do something about  it by supporting the organizations that can help hold the line  on these things for you now,  then you will have nobody to  blame but yourself when retirement sneaks up on you - and il  will sneak up.  Kay Mackenzie (885-3184) or  Flora Gardiner (885-5338) will  be pleased lo issue membership  cards for Branch 69. Call now!  Don't wait!  HELP WANTED  Every work horse eventually  wants to go out to pasture. Bert  Sherlock has looked after the  care of Ihe hall floor for 15  years or more. The time has  come when he wishes to be  relieved of this chore to allow  some of our newer members lo  'lend a hand'.  Berl indicates  that once the base coat is  established there is really not  that much work to keeping it in  shape. Any volunteers? You'll  certainly have a tutor the first  couple of times.  Father's Day at Gina's  * Chocolate Cigars  * Chocolate Cars  * Chocolate Dolly Partons  * and assorted liqueur chocolates  <f$ina.'_ LBon LBoni  Cowrie St., Sechell    885-2687  USED BUILDING SUPPLIES  Quality, used lumber, bricks, windows, lights plumbing etc  P A B USID BUILDING MATERIALS  11947 Tannery Rd., Surrey  MONDAY-SATURDAY BM-1311  ^ We also buy used building materials  AQUACULTURE TECHNICIAN PROGRAM  Our eight-month Aquaculture Technician Program  begins September, 1988. Students will be trained for  responsible positions on salmon farms.  Entrance requirements include some relevant work  experience in a supervisory role and Grade 12 with a  science background.  Information Meeting and Interviews  Monday, June 13, 9 a.m. ��� 4 p.m.  Interested persons should register immediately at  the Sechelt Campus.  FOR MORE INFORMATION  CALL 885-9310, 12:30 ��� 4:00 P.M.  capilano  college  Inlet Avenue, Sechelt, B.C.  New work displayed  Noise...  destroys  your  hearing  The Sunshine Coast Arts  Centre is fortunate to have been  able lo receive a fine selection of  paintings, prints and drawings  on loan from the Bau-Xi  Gallery, one of Vancouver's  longest standing and highest  quality commercial galleries.  There is a range of styles and  some veteran Canadian artists  are represented: The late Max  Maynard whose 50 year painting career includes exhibitions  with both Emily Carr and Jack  Shadbolt as well as a directorship of the Vancouver Art  Gallery, Joe Plaskett who  studied under A.Y. Jackson in  the 40's and moved to Paris in  the early 50's, returning to  Canada over the years to exhibit  and teach, and John Snow, best  known as a lithographer with  work in such collections as the  Victoria and Albert Museum,  the National Gallery of Canada  and the Royal Ontario  Museum.  Some younger artists who  stand closer to the cutting edge  include Roz Marshall, Martin  Honisch and Tom Smith. There  are nine artists all together making up an interesting and inspiring show. All the works are  framed and for sale.  This exhibition is an adjunct  to the show by Larry Westlake  also on display at the Arts Centre until June 18. This includes  both stained glass and prints, all  executed with careful attention  to detail. Larry will be at the  Arts Centre on Sunday June 12  at 2:30 pm to explain his process  and to answer questions about  his work,  Gallery hours are: Wednesday - Saturday, 11-4 and Sunday, I - 4.  Arls   sludenls   please   take  note: there has been a change in  the provincial minimum wage  allowing the Arts Council to offer $5.50 per hour to its summer  students at the Arts Centre and  the Hunter Gallery. These jobs  will give students in the arts  field valuable experience in  small gallery management,  graphics, and exhibition  preparation. Applications must  be received by June 17.  Aid for garden care  The Sechelt Public Works  Department will help maintain  the garden at the Arts Centre,  council decided last week.  In a letter to Mayor Bud  Koch and council, the Sunshine  Coast Arts Council said due to a  limited budget and the amount  of work involved, maintenance  of the garden has become too  much for volunteers.  "This   garden   needs   con  tinuous maintenance of experienced gardeners with equipment, especially in the spring  and fall," said the letter, adding  it would be nice if the district  could help.  "We'll assist them and give  them information on how to  maintain the garden," said  Koch. "We'll assist as far as  man hours are concerned with  things like pruning and so on."  9���==���  GET YOUR  HEARING TESTED  At  Gibsons Audiometric  Hearing Centre  143 Pratt Road, Gibsons  886-3883  PROTECT YOURSELF  - DON'T RISK YOUR HEARING  \1  WORKERS  COmPENSATION  BOARD"   :  TOURIST AND RECREATION GUIDE  *.  7/fc^7�� V*  Sail Beautiful B.C.'s Coast  CHARTERS - Loc,il .ind Long Distance  LESSONS ��� Instructor - 20 years experience  SIGHT-SEEING ��� Howe Sound and Georgia Strait  Phone Dave at 886-2864  l^ff'terminal  \_f      Forest Products Ltd.  LOG  1        BUYING  1       STATION  1                   Competitive Prices  II                          Camp Run  ��� CEDAR ��� FIR ��� HEMLOCK ���  j           886-7033  ^olw Kwuj'o l/liwum Out. i  LAST STOP SHOPPING FOR PRINCESS LOUISA!  ��� Groceries ��� Fresh Meat ��� Produce ��� Ice ��� Posl Office  ��� Full Lino of Marine and Fishing Gear ��� Fuel/Propane  Box 40, Garden Bay     Charters Available 883-2253  SUNSHINt COAST  Golf &. Country Club  Year 'round 9 bole course  Coffee Shop & Lounge Area  VISITORS WELCOME  Hwy.ioi,��<1t*rt.o��k 885-9212  CANOE  RENTALS  ��� Row Brut Rentals  Milk' RgO't 883-2269  ^TALEWIND BOOKS3  ��� Maps ��� Aerial photos ot Sechelt ���  ��� Greeting Cards ��� Books ���  ��� Indian Carw'ngs ��� Post Cards ���  885-2527 HOURS    Mon ' S*'  Trail Ave., nexl lo Trail Bay Sports 9:30 . 5;30  Come  Down  &  Browse  280 Gower Point Rd.. Gibsons Landir  Fine Art - Art Supplies - Gifts  $��GALLERY  'CUSTOtiT  FRAMING  .886-9211  ��� Ht^LY HANSEN & MUSTANG  OUTDOOR WEAR  ��� MARINE BATTERIES  . DCHARTS & BOOKS  SM-MU  Waterfront. Gibsons  GIBSONS marina  VISITORS WELCOME  m^jm^^m  golf CLUB  Highway 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 hy  ��� Robert Bateman   ��� Ron Parker  ��� I. Serry-Llster       ��� Paul Ugarta    ��. many morel  ��� CUSTOM FRAMING ��� ART SUPPLIES  Cowrie St., Sechell  885-7606  mtm  4 16.  Coast News, June 6,1988  ��>4S&-  '" ��� a/  I,  That's right. You have 72 hours and 72  hours only to enjoy all the great features  of a new Burlington Carpet at truly  remarkable prices. 72 hours to  discover Burlington's tremendous colour  and styling selection. 72 hours to select  a Burlington carpet that will give you  years and years of worry-free performance with the built-in benefits of  DuPont Anlron Nylon's soil, stain and  static resistance.  72 hours to create an  exciting new look  for your home. I   And only 72 hours to save and save r~JJjpl��'-  big on Burlington carpet. 1**  The clock is ticking!  Don't miss out on this truly  exceptional value opportunity.  SAV^  UP  TO  b  Your favourite  STAIN STOPPERS  A total ol 96 choices of colour  & style in Saxony Cut & Loop  Frieze & Pin Dot.  %Stati-  ' sq. yd.  JLW<����*T&  aaj#*����*  du  Super Heavy jh^  CUT & LOOP ^ *�� ^-- -  2 colours, blue 8, butt ����"���-     Q4   17D  Reg. $25.50 sq. yd. ��? T    M  1A PRICE   lfc**  Castlemore ^  Our heaviest frieze has Stain Stopper  protection. One colour only, stunning Ice Blue.  Ice Blue. fcHsq.yd.  City Lights & Country lr  The lasting beauty & rugged durability of  Supremacy Nylon carefree carpet,  with   ��� SOIL PROTECTION  STAIN PROTECTON  ��� STATO SHOCK PROTECTION  ��� WEAR PROTECTION  *     12 most popular  colours In stock  95  ONLY  ��16  sq.'yd.  Westdrive 5��_uL  ���  Super thick and heavy saxony.     Tir*L_tfF* �� f% *\ Q S  Brighten your home with beige,       jlr *r M | ��� **  light gray or blue gray. Reg. $34.95 sq. yd. ������ 1 sq. yd.  A CONTRACTORS!!  Millcroft  Touch it - feel it. The subtle elegance of  heavy tracery carpet combined with Stain  Stopper protection, 3 spring shades In stock.  $29.95 Sq. yd. '���"���"������������"���������������������aaaaaaBaaB  40 THIRD PREES-$100ea  worth of new decor  VISIT US. ASK ABOUT OUR  SIZZUNG SUMMER SPECIALS!  "Set conical mica and cnlry forma in our itorc. Conical dona Augmt 31,1988. Coast News, June 6,1988  17.  The Sunshine  Second Section  Fish farm industry  Reckless expansion irresponsible  Writer Edith Iglauer Daly, United Fishermen and Allied Workers  Union organizer Dennis Brown, and newspaper editor Geoff  Meggs, fielded questions Wednesday evening following a fish farming presentation in the Sechelt Indian Band hall. The three were  part of a "fact-finding mission" to Norway to study that country's  aquaculture Industry (please see story adjacent). ���Bruce Grierson photo  Parent- Teachers  The Sechelt Parent-Teachers Study Group will be listening to a series of tapes titled 'Developing Capable People',  by H. Stephen Glenn, PhD, internationally known family  psychologist, beginning Wednesday, June 8th, at the  Sechelt Mental Health Centre, from 7 to 9pm. No charge.  For further information, please call Kim at 885-4703 or  Susan at 885-5389.  by Bruce Grierson  Since 1986, when the "gold  rush effect" took hold of the  west coast aquaculture industry,  and fish farms began to appear  in virtually every inlet and  foreshore of the Sunshine  Coast, the United Fishermen  and Allied Workers Union  (UFAWU) has been an  outspoken critic of the system in  its laissez-faire form. The union  has contended that reckless expansion is irresponsible in an industry which is still basically  unexplored, and is in its view, a  potential Pandora's box of  ecological problems.  Recognizing urgency of the  situation, and riding crest of a  grant from the T. Buck Suzuki  Foundation, a team of five  union members, two journalists, and a local gill-net  fisherman travelled last April to  Norway, the fatherland of fishfarming and a country where  aquaculture has been undertaken on a commercial level for  the last ten years.  It was a 'fact-finding mission'  and an opportunity to obtain  first-hand answers to a few key  questions: Is disease from  salmon farming threatening  Norway's wild salmon reserves?  If so, how is this disease being  handled? And most important,  what are the ramifications for  British Columbia if farming is  allowed to continue here unchecked.  Last Wednesday at the  Sechelt Indian Band hall, five  members of the excursion  reported back on what they had  seen, what they had learned,  and why they are calling for a  "complete moratorium on the  issuance of fish-farm licenses  pending the development of a  proper regulatory regime."  Union member Jim Cameron  explained that crew from the  Suzuki Foundation - an environmental organization  founded in 1981 by the  UFAWU - met with scientists,  veterinarians, environmentalists  and government ministers in  Oslo, Trondheim, and Bergen.  Perhaps to soften what was  to come, he stressed the  positives al the outset, admitting that the Norwegians "are  doing some exciting things".  Cameron explained that the  country is diversifying, pouring  millions of dollars into the "intensive production of all  valuable marine fish", including halibut and cod, which  will be farmed on a commercial  scale within four to five years.  Some of the funding is being  spent on elaborate research and  development projects, including  an application of classical conditioning that may have Ivan  Pavlov salivating in his grave:  "They're training cod to answer  a dinner bell," explained  Cameron. "When they want to  harvest the cod, they hope all  they'll have to do is ring a gong  and the fish will swim to a  holding tank where they'll be  pumped out to a facility on the  shore."  And then, as snickers of the  crowd of 150 died away,  Cameron told the rest of the  story of Norwegian fishfarming.  "What we found," he said,  "was an industry that is suffering big problems. Disease is  holding back the development  of Norwegian aquaculture."  He added that, in confirmation of the union's fears, the  disease is not confined to the  farms themselves.  "For the last 20 years or so,  they've been fighting an outbreak of furunculosis (a  bacterial infection) in wild  salmon, now believed to have  been introduced to the system  from hatchery trout."  But Cameron said the largest  problem has been with gyrodac-  tylus, a parasite believed to have  entered Norway in 1985 in a  truck carrying salmon smolts.  The parasite, which attacks  fresh water salmon by burrowing into their skin and exposing  them to infection, can be  transmitted very easily, on gum  boots, dip nets, or fishing  tackle.  "There's only one treatment  for furunculosis," he continued. "You poison the river.  By killing everything in it, you  kill the parasite as well." The  pesticide, he said, has been used  to this effect, and to date 28  rivers have been completely  wiped oul.  Since Norway's wild stocks  have declined so sharply, the effects of disease are limited to the  1600 or so tonnes of wild  salmon harvested per year,  roughly 1.5 percent of the  amount taken annually from  B.C's waters. Cameron said his  group realized that the potential  consequences for British Columbia, with its "huge wild  salmon stock" could be  devastating.  Please turn to page 22  Chopper rides  Helicopter rides will be available again at Trail Bay Mall  during Celebration Days in Sechelt July 1-2, council decided  last week. Request to continue the rides was made by the  Lions Club.  "The only difference is this year, we are being a little more  careful to be sure we have enough public liability insurance to  cover us for the rides," said Mayor Bud Koch.  Sechelt is increasing its liability insurance from $5 to $15  million, he said.  Staff changes  School District 46 has announced some staff changes. Principals Sam Reid at Cedar Grove Elementary and Bob Wet-  more at Davis Bay Elementary have retired. Joann Pearson  will take over the principalship at Cedar Grove.  Brian Butcher, principal at Chatelech Secondary, has been  promoted to assistant district superintendent.  People sometimes tell us we're too modest.  In the face of strident assertions and dubious pronouncements from elsewhere we remain silent.  Here are four good reasons why the Sunshine  Coast News is obviously the paper of record  on the Sunshine Coast.  ���i  1. HISTORICAL BACKGROUND  If the Sechelt Chamber of Commerce wants to research the  history of a Seeheft Canal proposal, they come to the Coast  News.  If the Gibsons Sea Cavalcade Committee wants to check the  names of 'past winners, they come to the Coast News.  The SunshineC&ast NeWi - recording the history of the Coast  since 1945.  2. COAST COVERAGE TODAY  An impressive array of community columnists, reporters and  photographers keep you abreast of events and issues. We are  informative and free of malice.  3* CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING  Our Classifieds are always first on the street and they cost  you less. In fact, with 14% more coverage, an extra day a  week, and a 9% savings in cost, your message has a combined added value of 23% over anything else available locally.  In Classifieds, too, we are number one - and growing!  4. ADVERTISING  Our advertisements for BLACKBERRIES, Sechelt, took the  BEST ADVERTISING DESIGN AWARD, atl categories, in the  B.C. and Yukon Community Newspapers competition last  fall. We stand ready to provide the businesses of the Sunshine Coast quality advertising with personalized service and  creative design at competitive prices. For a little less  elsewhere, you can get a lot less satisfaction.  Four good reasons for supporting the Sunshine Coast News,  the voice of fairness and integrity on the Sunshine Coast  since 1945.  __m 18.  Coast News, June6,1988  LEISURE  Hunter Gallery Gleanings  Lots to see  j A family of goats held a head bulling contest last week in rural  5' Roberts Creek. ���Ken Collins phou.  Pages From A Life Log  Back from a short holiday in  Louisiana (it's hot there) to find  many new things al Ihe Hunter  Gallery. If you have visitors in  \our home, and the rain insists  on coming down, lake them to  lower Gibsons for a browse in  I he gallery.  Jean Clemenl has some very  clever wooden fridge magnets  and linen bookmarks - small  and appropriate gifts.  An addition to the very  popular hand painted cards of  Marilyn Rtltledge are Ihe cards  and writing paper of Leslie  Newman, also all hand painted.  In Ihe jewelry departmenl,  Virginia Decary has works in  copper and silver, and a most  unusual soapstone necklace.  Jennifer Waldie is ihe newest  contributor to our silk scarves,  tiers are beautifully crafted ami  very reasonably priced. She also  is showing hand painted, all cot-  Ion T-shirts, sure lo tie popular  wiih all ages.  Coming on June 6 is a mixed  media show by Susan Elliot, a  young person born and raised  on Ihe Sunshine Coast. This includes pastels, pencil crayons,  water colour, and pencil to por-  lray birds, graphics and teddy  bears, the latter a specialty  which can be personally ordered  for a gift. Susan has not had  any formal art training, but  credits Mr. J. Waldie, her high  school art teacher, wiih constructive criticism and helpful  advice lo expand her knowledge  and ability in all areas of art.  Her show J vill continue until  June 26.  Well worth a second look arc  ihe hand woven rugs lhal are on  the lower shelf of the print bin.  Ihose of Adrena Grey are in  cotton in eye catching colours,  while Ihose of Lorena Crawford  are a blend of wool and collon  in more earthy tones.  Hope to sec you Ihere!  ft  GIBSONS LEGION  /?*V    Branch ��109 WE HAVE THE LIVE MUSIC  mi  __Jakz  ���A  ;;  UJO  Fri., |une 10 & Sat. June 11  Our Regular  MEAT DRAW Don't forget lo phone for a  is Back!    ��� ��� ��� ��� DINNER RESERVATION  -886-2411  MEMBERS S, GUESTS WELCOME  Jf  Prime Rib  with all the trimmings  s9.95  The Dark Companions  bv Peter Trower  I The first time Jeremy saw the  black dog was on ihe upstairs  Ending ai twilight, three days  alter ihey moved inlo ihe house  on Riverbrink Road. A large  smooth-haired dog of uncertain  breed, il was squalling on Its  haunches outside his bedroom  door, head cocked lo one side in  a quizzical, almost human way,  looking at him. Jeremy was  ifartled by the sight of it. The  family owned no dog of this or  any other description. How had  il gol in Ihe house? Had his  parenls bought ii secretly as a  surprise? Confused, Jeremy  decided lo try and make friends  wilh ihe mysterious animal.  "Nice doggy," he said, starling  hesitantly towards it.  The black dog spurned Jeremy's advances. Gelling to its  feet, il padded off down Ihe hall  and disappeared around a corner. Filled wilh curiousity,  Jeremy followed. Around the  corner, ihe landing dead-ended  against a blank wall. It was  quite empty. There was no staircase at this end and no possible  means of exit, bul ihe black dog  was nowhere lo be seen.  Jeremy stood there in total  bewilderment. To his six year  old mind, the world was a fluctuant magical place where  anything was possible. Still,  dogs were not supposed to  disappear into thin air. Jeremy  ran downstairs and found his  molher working on an embroidered fire screen in the sitting room. "Where did lhat dog  go, mummy?" he asked wide-  eyed.  "What dog, dear?" Eleanor  Trent, a small, pretty woman in  her early thirties, didn't have  the slightest idea what her son  was talking aboul, bul she  listened patiently lo his  breathless account. Al Jeremy's  urging, she wenl upstairs wiih  him and ihey searched the hall  and bedrooms together. Of  course, Ihey found nothing. "It  must have been a trick of Ihe  light," decided Eleanor in mild  reproval. "You really must stop  imagining things, Jemmy."  Jeremy lei the malter drop  but he didn'l forget the incident. He knew he had seen an  actual dog and not just some  vagrant shadow.  The house Ihe Trenls had jusi  leased stood on a large wooded  lol in the lown of Maidenhead,  a remote suburb of London. It  was a two slory Tudor-siylc  building with bolh a from lawn,  shielded by a tall hedge and a  backyard with a gone-to-seed  vegetable garden that Eleanor  was determined to restore. Only  a few hundred yards away, the  Thames flowed lazily and  endlessly to the sea, between  tree-sentried banks. Eleanor  and her husband, Hugh, had  stumbled across the place while  visiting friends in the area and  had fallen in love with it on  sight. After years of living in  flats, it seemed absolutely ideal,  the romantic dream house they  had always envisioned.  Jeremy's father, Hugh, was a  commercial test pilot and the  demands of his work required  him to spend considerable time  in Europe. He was an athletic,  handsome man in his mid-  thirties, who played semi-  professional rugby in addition  to following his risky profession. But Hugh had a strongly  developed aesthetic side as well.  He loved the theatre, good  music and poetry, and was a  water colourist of considerable  skills. Ii was ihese gem lei  qualities lhal had drawn  Eleanor lo him and ihey often  painted together. Hugh hoped  lo phase out the Hying in a few  years and iry his luck as a full  lime artist. Acquiring the  Maidenhead house was the firsl  step in a long-range plan  lowards ihis end. Hugh had  been called away on a job shorl-  ly alter Ihey had moved inlo  iheir new home, bin he was due  back in a few days.  While Hugh was gone, Eleanor busied herself around the  place, gelting things in order.  She was helped by a maid of all  work named Winnie Clayton,  who came in daily. Winnie, a  plain, plain-spoken North  Counlry woman, did not like  Ihe house and made no bones  about Ihe fact. "There's a queer  feeling here," she declared flatly. "Something's not right."  Eleanor tried to ignore Winnie's superstitious muiterings.  The place had been vacant for  some time and was certainly a  bit run down, but it had great  potential. Eleanor was determined to make a home out of it.  She and Winnie toiled away  assiduously, scrubbing, painting  and cleaning. Jeremy was left  largely to his own devices.  To be continued...  Keep part of the dollars you spend.  SHOP LOCALLY  OSS  We   ArS Bun-ws"  The Gibsons Landing Theatre Project Society  has just taken a quantum leap forward in its  fundraising efforts to build a 300-seat performing Arts Theatre  with the receipt of a  s50,000 Pledge from CANFOR  Canadian Forest Products Ltd.. Porl Mall  THANK YOU, CANFOR!  Thank you for this major vote of confidence in a project which will benefit the entire Sunshine Coast for years to come. Your generosity enables us to approach other corporations  and senior levels of government with sound business backing already on our side. The  worth of your contribution far exceeds its dollar value alone.  In recognition nf this major contribution, CANFOR  has received the first of a limited edition of 12 "Williams".  12 inch bronze sculptures of William Shakespeare,  mounted on marble, created by master sculptor Roy  Lewis to be presented to contributors of $25,000 or  more.  Of extreme importance in major fund-raising is a strong and  concrete show of local support.  PLEASE BUY A MEMBERSHIP  Only $5 00 a person oi $7 00 a family puts yo  list and confirms youi support  our membership  GIBSONS LANDING THEATRE PROJECT SOCIETY  Box 683. Gibsons. B C. VON 1V0  (604)886-8778  i JLt/tot jlafcaflfafcl-Vyoui membership if you haven't yet done  so in 1988 Governments will look closely at membership figures as indicators  of community support.  PLEASE ENDOW A SEAT  Your contribution of $250 will place your name on the back of a theatre  seat and on an Honour Scroll in the ioyer. in permanent recognition of  your leading role in supporting the theatre project in its crucial fund-raising  stage.  THE GIBSONS LANDING THEATRE PROJECT SOCIETY  is a registered non-profit society,  official tax "0577551-23-27  ALL DONATIONS ARE TAX-DEDUCTIBLE  Name: (please prinlj���  Mailing Address:     Phone:      Signature:  L I Yes. I wish to become a member, & enclose my cheque for  ��� $5.00 single E I $7.00 family  ��� Please renew my membership for 1988. I enclose my cheque for  ��� $5.00 single ��� $7.00 family  11 I wish to endow a seat in the theatre & enclose my cheque for $250.  The name on the back of the seat should read:  D I want to become more involved in helping build the theatre & ask someone to call me.  ALL CONTRIBUTIONS (excluding memberships) ARE TAX  DEDUCTIBLE AND OFFICIAL RECEIPTS WILL BE ISSUED  Be part of an exciting  Sunshine Coast future- now!  ____________  __________________________  laaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaB  ____ml_i Cable Eleven  Coast News, June 6,1988  Thursday, June 7  7:30 p.m.  Gibsons Council Meeting - Live  Gavel to gavel coverage of  the council meeting 'live' from  Gibsons Council Chambers.  Wednesday, June 8  7:00 p.m.  ESP TV  Semester in Review - Part 2  A look at some of the news  programs   produced   by   the  broadcasting   students   at  Elphinstone Secondary School.  Anchored   'live'   from   the  studio. This is your chance to  catch some of the students' best  work of the year.  Thursday, June 9  7:00 p.m.  Astrology  Book review  Live - Phone In  Mary Pinniger talks with local  astrologer Penny Fuller. Phone  lines will be open during the  show for your questions.  7:40 p.m.  Fostering Children  A report by Yvonne Butter-  worth on the B.C. Federation of  Foster Parents conference held  recently in Prince Rupert.  8:00 p.m.  Forestry Advisory Committee  Live - Phone In  Join host Al Price and his  panel in a discussion on the new  Forestry Act, removal of the  forestry office from Sechelt and  changes in forestry on the Sunshine Coast. Guests include Tim  Clement,  Fred  Gazeley,  and  Ray Giza.  Our common  future  by Bruce Grierson  In 1983, the General  Assembly of Ihe United Nations  established a task force with a  rather humbling mandate: to  address the world's escalating  environmental and social  pressures and develop strategies  to deal with them. The UN felt  thai a comprehensive plan  would be needed to safeguard  ihe interests of coming generations, and lo sustain life on the  planet earth.  And so il was that the World  Commission on Environment  and Development took lo the  streets of the globe, rubbernecking with government leaders,  scientists, industrial experts,  citizens' groups, farmers, shanty town residents and indigenous and tribal peoples on  every continent.  At the end of three years, the  data were analyzed, common  opinions distilled, and ihe  results released in the form of  Our Common Future, published by Oxford Press.  Very broadly speaking, the  book asserts that the earlh is  made up of interlocking, interdependent planes; and any  aclion laken in any single area  Invariably has repercussions  elsewhere. The new industrial  process lhat makes steel  smelling 70 percent more efficient also releases chemicals into  the air which fall as acid rain;  monetary policies that encourage relief organizations to  extend credit to developing  countries exact a price on the  land as the countries overtill  Iheir soil and overhew their  limber lo service the debts. It's  as if the earth were a huge  Rubik's Cube, and we were  shoring up one side ai a time,  only to throw the others oul of  whack.  With some discretion, the  book - a dense 380 pages heavily  seasoned with statistics and  summaries and more stark projections than a gothic cathedral  - can be broken down inlo five  key recommendations:  To encourage equitability and  harmony and the sustenance of  life, we must: - pul in place long  term population control  policies. These policies should  have, as their cornerstones, the  widespread availability of  education and improved health  care facilities. - Develop better  systems of food distribution  and invent ivc programs to encourage production within  developing countries. - Increase  the awareness of endangered  species amongst politicians at all  levels. - Have higher productivity, grcaier efficiency, and  tighter pollution controls in industry. - Decentralize large urban centers, taking pressure off  the central cores by building up  the suburbs; and establish communication networks between  ihe pans.  Up lo now, the Commission  says, our efforts in these areas  have been, al worst, sadly inadequate; at best, ill-limed. Environmentally, we are the "re"  generation; reforesting, reclaiming desert lands, rebuilding urban environments: trying to  restore when we should be trying to prevent. In our haste to  improve our lives on a "micro"  or personal scale, we have failed  to recognize a fundamental  paradox, namely, that the same  advances that have led to, for  example, decreased infant mortality and higher life expectancy, have also contributed directly to the global hunger and  resource depletion we face today. With progress comes  responsibility   the   book  says  -responsibility to ensure that environmental and developmental  improvements keep pace with  scientific ones.  All of which is fine. Few  would deny the importance of  the book's message or even the  nobility of its vision. The problem is that the very breadth of  that vision is Our Common  Future's major shortcoming. By  trying to cast too wide a net, the  Commission has produced a  document that is at once too  long and viscous to be as accessible as it should be, and  much too short to cover adequately the subject it has taken  on. The Commission raises so  many concerns that each can be  dealt with only summarily, and  we're left with few new insights  to chew on.  Still, the book is impeccably  researched and urgent in tone,  and if it does nothing but raise  peoples' consciousness of the  sheer number of global problems we face, it will be worth  the trees sacrificed to print it.  We live, the Commission says,  with one collective fool in the  grave, and we must proceed  with the utmost care following a  detailed plan with solomonic  judgement. For as with working  Rubik's cube, Ihe task becomes  exponentially harder - and so requires more deliberation between moves - the nearer we get  to the end.  Sunshine Coast  Boxing Club  ?wwh  TOIMPINK  MONDAY. JUNE 27  Limited Seating  Order Tickets Now  ��� Preliminary Fights  ��� Door Draw  ��� T-Shirt Contest  Main Event - 8:00 pm  Tl IIM1D WORLD IMWltTCHAMPIONSHD1  TiX 011 Sale ��� Sunshine G.M. ���  Andy's Restaurant ��� Walven Autobody ���  Big Mac's Superette  Nick's Shell - Cedar's Pub  TICKET HOTLINE 886-3336  B^  mi,.  ��� ���',] (v*'  '   '  1    Your guide to  1       the finest in  area dining  yj  tlllKiGU  IDE  A listing of  restaurants  and pubs  ���  ^^_W>     \m  in min hi mi  ^p      ���i ^f  mi���-    i^b  0  Ttwwl ei  fteCwut  The first difficult decision facing one in the Mariners'  Restaurant in Gibsons Harbour is which way to face in a seat  by the window. The choices are the ever-fascinating  panorama of people and boats which is Gibsons Wharf, and  the mountains of the North Shore lit to splendour by the setting sun.  Ever gracious and in equal part indecisive, 1 let my companion choose during our recent visit to the Mariners'. She  opted for the mountains on this occasion.  And then there is the menu!  Fourteen different entrees which change daily, all the work  of master chef, Jim Lincez. As one would expect seafood is a  specialty of the house and on this day included fresh snapper,  crab, prawns and a fresh sole stuffed with shrimp lhat gave us  pause in our decision-making.  Finally, however, we both decided on selections from the  meat side of the menu. I decided that Chef Lineez's special  creation of rack of lamb must be sampled and my companion  chose a supreme of chicken entree with a sweet Louisiana  pepper jelly sauce, which quite took her mind off the sunlit  mountains.  Though we are normally sharers, on this occasion we were  both so delighted with our choices that we were content to  revel in our own entrees. Both came with baked potato and  broccoli perfectly steamed, al dente. The perfect finishing  touch on the entree was a piece of sweet cantaloupe and a  juicy strawberry.  She chose a Grand Marnier Cheesecake with delectable  blueberry sauce and I finished with another of the chef's  specialties, a Chocolate Pecan Ganache.  It is difficult to imagine a more glorious setting for dining  out than the Mariners' provides. The quality of the fare,  however, takes one's mind off the glory of the setting as soon  as it arrives on the table. Give it a try.  You, too, will be impressed.  Creek Home - Inlimalc dining and  European cuisine in a sophisticated yet  casual aimosphere. Wc 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 seals.  Lord Jim's Resort Hold - Come  enjoy a special dining experience al Lord  Jim's Resort. The atmosphere is warm  and inlimalc, the views magnificent. Our  imaginative menu features the freshest  local seafoods and exciting daily specials,  all prepared with a bright, West Coasl  Hair. Some selections from our current  menu include rich ;uul decadent Seafood  Bisque, pan-fried Snappci with Dill  Satlcc. Fillet of I amb with a light Dijon  Mustard Sauce. Dining room and lounge  service. Open for breakfast and lunch.  Sat.ASun., for dinner Thurs., Fri. & Sal.  from 6 pm. Please phone lor mid-week  dining hours. All major cards accepted.  For reservations and hours please call  885-70.18. Ole's Cove, just north of Sect CI  Cove on Hwy. 11)1.  \li.HI ON, 'HI   r<,l/t\  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 (Sundavs from 10 am). 100 seals. V.  M.C.  The Omega Pizza, Steak And  Lobster House - With a perfect view  of Gibsons marina, and a good lime aimosphere, Ihe Omega is a people-  watcher's paradise. Cast members of The  Beachcombers can usually be found dining here. Menu includes pizza, pasia,  steaks and seafood. Steaks and seafood  are their specialties. Banqucl facilities  available. Ver\ special children's menu.  Average dinner for iwo: $20. Reservations rccommended. Located in Gibsons  landing al 1538 Gower Poinl Rd.  886-2268. Open Sun-Tluirs, 4-10 pm, Hi  and Silt 4-11 pm. Seats 145.  F4MIII DIMM,  Average meal prices quoted  do not include liquor.  Cornerstone Tea Mouse -  I (Milium- traditional cream tea, luscious  desserts and lunches, f ai Inside or out  and enjoy watching Ihe goings on of Ihe  Gibsons waicrfront. Open Mam io 5pm  weekends only. Located at 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 entrees.  Lunches include sandwiches, hamburgers, pyrogies and salads, thinner  selections include steaks, chicken and  seafood. Prime Rib and 15 item salad  bar are the house specialty on Friday,  Saturday and S-mday nights. Average  family meal for four $25-$30. Hwy 101,  Wilson Creek, 885-2933. Open 8 am - 9  pm daily. 40 seats inside, 30 seat patio.  Open for breakfast, lunch and dinner.  The Raven Cafe  FOR SALE  by Owner  Ruby hike Resort - Lovely view of  lake from Ruby 1 ake's post and beam  dining room and jiood highway access for  vehicles of alt sizes. Breaklasi served all  day. Lunch prices begin at $2.50, dinners  from $5.50 including salad bar. Smorgasbord Sunday nights includes 12 salads,  three hot meat dishes and two desserts,  $10.95 for adults, $5.50 for children  under 12. Tiny tots free. A great family  outing destinalion. Absolutely superb  prime rib every Friday night, Average  family dinner for four $20-25. Sunshine  Coasl 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. Daris every Sun. Everyone welcome.  Cedar Plaza, Gibsons -886-8171. Open 11  am - midnight, Sun-Thurs; 11 am -1 am,  Fri-Sat. 100seats. V., MC. Regular menu  11 am to 8:30 pm.  PAID ADVLKTISUMI'lsTS  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. Clu'ldren's menu available. All  dinner entrees include garlic bread and a  choice of soup or salad. Average family  meal for four about $!5-$20. Located at  Wharf Rd., Sechelt, 885-1919; and in  Cedar Plaza, Hwy. 101, Gibsons.  886-8138.  The Wharf Restaurant - Spectacular 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. Wc 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 seals. Reservations recommended. All major cards  accepted. Hwy, 101, Davis Ba\,  885-7285.  [AT IN    TAK[ OUT  Mariners' Take-Out Fresh Fish &  Chips. Mon.-Frt, 3-10 pm, Sat. & Sun.  II am - 10 pin. Marine Drive, Gibsons  I anding. 886-2337.  Ye   Olde   English   Doughnut  Shoppe - Super lunch bar for eat in or  take-out. Two soups daily, numerous  sandwich selections, I8-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, Cornish  pasties, sausage rolls, scones...and more!  Murchie's coffee and leas, Cappuccino  and Espresso. Open Mon.-Sat., 6 am  -5:30 pm, 24 scats, V., MC. Cowrie St.,  Sechelt, 885-2616. Coast News, June 6,1988  Sunshine Coast  Services Directory  ��� APPLIANCE SERVICES*  ��� ELECTRICAL CONTR.  ��� GEN. CONTRACTORS*  HEATING  SERVICE & REPAIR  To All M��|or *ppll��nc��i  A\   Quality Reconditioned Major Appliances For Sale  , W_*\ GUARANTEED & DELIVERED  -"^      '-I Will Buy Nice, Non-Working Majo, Appliances  BJORN  885-7807  9oJuc Hwvihw  Refrigeration &  Appliance Service  BACK AT PRATT RD. B86-9959  GLASSFORD PRESS LTD.      fai t%t( <fl*U1 fiu*fi��f nadt   TYPtV.1 Hist.  LAYOl I .s DESK s  B, SINESS i -\KI>s LETTERHEAD I S\ HOPES  HHtKlll KI1-   HMRs   HOOKS  885-3930  886-78177  ��� BUILDING CONTRACTORS*  Need this space?  Ciill  the COAST   NEWS  .it  886 2622 or 885 3930  ROOFING  Specializing in all types ot  FREE      commercial & residential roofing  ESTIMATES  886-2087 eves.   auj^S  Sheehan Construction Ltd.  renovations and  general contracting  Marine Drive  Granthams Ldg BC VON tXO  886-7830  POMFRET  CONSTRUCTION  ~\t/f For all aspects oi  residential & commercial construction  885-9692   P.O Box 623. GiDsons. B.C  CLEANING SERVICES ���  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon lo Ole s Cove  Commercial Containers Available  886-2938  PENINSULA SEPTIC  TANK SERVICE  Box 673. Sechelt, B.C  \V0N3A0   RAY WILKINSON  885-7710  Need this space?  Call the COAST NEWS  at 886-2622 or 885 3930  ��� CONCRETE SERVICES*  Ri  ;N,  Ready Mix Concrete  Sand lr Gravel  CONCRETE  SECHELT PLANT  . 885-7180  'O Lm  srnviNG THt SUNSHINf coast  CIBSONS F  886-817  cu: Swanson's  For: Ready Mix Concrete Sand & Gravel  Dump Truck Rental  Formed Concrete Products  Phone 885-9666 ��� 885-5333,/  Coast Concrete Pumping  & Foundations  \jljysv.; FREE ESTIMATES  John Parton     885-5537  fTurenne  Concrete Pumping Lt  ��� Pumping  ���Foundations ��� Patios  ��� Placing    'Sidewalks    ��� Floor  ��� Finishing ���Driveways  rtn'4 cit>son> 886-7012  /���K SEAVIEW ELECTRIC  ^ Vj Plumbing & Heating Ltd.  Residential ��� Commercial ��� Industrial  ��� Maintenance & Design  ��� Energy Management  ��� Fire Alarm Systems  ��� B.C. Hydro Authorized  "Electric  Plus" Contractor -  llectric  CFREE ESTIMATES  8857142  J-  ���Coast Home Improvements=  MOLD and FUNGUS  from invading your roof!  t  .;From this-To this��^>;  lor as low as  S3495  _rn.  ��*���*     W-   ���_, GUARANTEED  fcj*i RESULTS!  Also    ��� Siding ��� Fences   ��� Int/ext painting  ottering: ��� Decks  ��� Rooling  ��� Structural repairs  .   n n i Madeira Park,Be V0N2H0 883-2127Greg  ICG LIQUID GAS  ��� Auto Propane  ��� Appliances  ��� Quality B.B. O's  Vi 885-2360  �����     Hwy 101, across St.  Irom Big Mac's, Sechelt  Electric Plus  Authorized  B.C. Hydro  Contractor  __Jeadiae (Electric Jt,/  Residential - Commercial - Industrial  Box 467, Cibsons, B.C.  VON ivo  886-3308  EXCAVATING  COAST BOBCAT SERVICF  Small In Size - Big In Production H&,  ��� Yard CleanUp     - Posl Holes ^W/k  - Topsoil Gravel Mulch Spreading Tf3a��>  Light Trenching ������<������Sijl"'5��5  1885-7051   SECHELT m.ii.mAS  Need this space?  C.ill  tin-  COASI   news  .it 886 ?6?? or 88b :i9;m  CONSTABLE  _J CONTRACTING  ��� New Homes ��� Renovations ���  ��� Electrical ��� Plumbing ���  Contractor   ��� TOM CONSTABLE  886-3344 886-3364  MARINE SERVICES  HARBOUR VIEW MARINE LTD  ��� SUPPLIES ��� SALES ��� SEflVICC ��� REPAIRS ���  stEiN mivES __*____   r.T���<  >mi  I MNMD ENGINES t|        <**����������    rfS__    ��*"  Fuiiv i.csnsM FULL LINE OF MARINE HARDWARE * ACCESSORIES  -. m BOAT HAULING I FULL SHOP REPAIRS -  van DtM DOCKSIDE SERVICE fstm                wrchMo.  684-0933 709 k��, 101 bmm    pal    OiAHlHoms  Il��ii33  OMC ��� tv ^ salt W.iler Licences  * Motel & Campsites  * Waler Taxi  * Marine Repairs        * Ice and Tackle      883-2266  Pro Painters  Interior- Exterior-Domestic-Commercial  Pressure Washing  1038 Stephen Rd.   Kerry Baker       Tel: (604)  ffnherls Creek. BC        Manager 886-76367  ,-jftjv     Cottrell's Marine Service  *M   lE-ft SERVICE TO ALL MAKES  m      ���aE Specializing in Mete. Outboard  r,r!?^^^^^Baa*BV        * s,em d'ive rebuilding  1 DIVER W^   Located at  I    FREE ^f Srnllty's Marina, Gibsons  ESTIMATES        SHOP886-7711     RES. 885-6840 _  ��� MISC SERVICES ���  -W*.  WELL DRILLING LTD.  Now serving the Sunshine Coasl  Submersible Pump Installation  Air Transportation Available i��my ismmuies  , Irom Ouallcum)  ��h, B.C. __ _. _._. __,   75293587  ^ H 2. Qualii  VOR2T0  ' ROLANDS   HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD  ��� 5" Continuous aluminum gutters  ��� Aluminum soffits & fascias,  ��� Built-in vacuum systems  ��� Vinyl siding  885-3562  GIBSONS MOBILE SAW SERVICE  Custom Cutting ��� Planing  Bevel Siding ��� Posts & "  Chris Napper 886-3468  R.RJ4, S6, C78,  Gibsons. B.C. VON 1V0  intng ,  ���Beams ^jiiAJ  A & G CONTRACTING  ��� Clearing & Stump Disposal   ��� wheel & Track Rackhoes  ��� Screened Topsoil - Fill-SorJ   �� Excavating & Drain Fields  ��� Sand & Gravel Deliveries      ( g Ten Crane  P & M EXCAVATING^  Backhoe Service  Septic Systems  Landscaping  Stump Removal  Fine Tree Workst  f~~WesTCoast Drywall  Pruning - Topping      (ful|v insured)  Danger Tree Removal  Landscaping &. Maintenance  II.C. Mcusl.ik 0����.r��l Itollnn-r.  NHH- �����3��        Roberta Creek. III Vli.v mil.  RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIAL CONSTRUCTION  Board  - Spray - Demountable Panltione . Int. a Exl. Painting  Tape   ��� Steel Studs     ��� Suspended Drywall       ��� Insulation  ��� T-Bar Ceilings Ceilings  For Guaranteed Quality & Service Call  V BRENT ROTTLUFF or RON HOV.DEN   .  V 888.9496 hhcobiq^  No Job Too Small  886-2182 or 886-8363  Need this space?  C.ill  the  COAST  NEWS  iit 880 26?? or 88b 3930  S*     THE  IMPROVER  Lm  RENOVATIONS WITH *  A TOUCH OF CLASS  COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL  BOX 7  HALFMOON BAY  885-5029,  t HEARING TeSr  ,S���       Barbara f. Llncez *�����?,  *h  BEQISTEREOTECI  1 Appointments ��� 886-38B3  ��� W.C.B. Approved Contractoi  ��� Hearing Protection Equipment  ��� Servicing All Industries  BICE: 143 PRATT RD.. GIBSONS, B.C. VON WO  **  M & S LOADER SERVICE  ���backfilling     ��� landscaping  ���Grading   ��� Small Excavations _  886-3174 Evenings  $35���� hr.  I  /SUPPLYING:  ��� Vinyl Siding ��� Sundeck Coalings  / ��� Aluminum Railings ��� Aluminum Awnings  ��� Aluminum Patio Covers  / ��� Power Washing  Serving The Entire Sunshine Coast  Gibsons Call 886-3002 Paul Franske  COAST NEWS  ��* Photo  Reprints  5x7       $600  8x10     $900  any published photo or your  choice from the contact sheets  1  5 PLANT   I  174       J  ^ BC FCRRI6S  " Schedule  VANCOUVER-SECHELT PENINSULA  HORSESHOE BAY-LANGDALE  WINTER    SPRING '88  Effective Fri., Jan. 1 to  Thurs., June 23,1988  JERVIS INLET  EARLS COVE-SALTERY BAY  (5)  Lv. Horseshoe Bay  7:30 am       3:30 pm M  9:30 M 5:30  11:30 am     7:25 M  1:15 pm        9;15  M' denotes no Maverick Bus on Sundays -  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 denotes Meverlck 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 5:30 M  9:25 M 7:30  11:30 9:30  3:30 pm  ���EXTRA SAILINGS   EASTER / EARLY SUMMER: Lv. Earls Cove Lv. Saltery Bay  Elleclive Thurs., Mar. 31 thru Mon., April 4 and from 8:20 ?'^  Fri., May 20 thru Thurs., June 23 2:30 1:30 pm  OMEGA  Tarminal  'Note there  First Ferry*  Sundays &  The Dock  will be no  ' run on  Holidays  MINIBUS SCHEDULE  Monday  ���tM  745  9.45  11:45  1:40  3:45  5:45  Olbeona  Marina  �����:00  7:47  1:47  11:47  1:42  3:47  5:47  Sunnycrael  Mall  ���555  1:00  10:00  12:00  1.50  4:00  5:00  lower  Bua  Sheller  ���6:03  0:03  10:03  12:03  1:53  4:03  1:03  Farry  Terminal  ���0:10  0:10  10:10  12:10  2:05  4:10  0:10  886-7359  Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  Auto  &  Marine   Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens,  Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd  Mirrors  HCHAINSAWS^  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER &  CHAINSAW LTD.  HWY. 101 & PRATT RD.  886-2912 J  Leaves Sechelt  lor Gibsons  Cowrie Slreel  140 a m  ���IO 00 a m  1 00 p m.  ��� 3 15 pm  Tuesday  3 40 a m  10 00 a m  1 00 p m  2 30 pm  Wednesday  6 40 a.m  ���10 00am  i 00 p m.  ��� 3 15 p.m.  Thursday  8 40 a m  ���10 00 am  1 00 p m  2 30 pm  Friday  8 40 a m  10 00 am  3 15 pm  Leaves GiDsons  lor Sechell  Lower Gibsons  Municipal Parking Lol.  Gower PI Rd ��� "  9 15 a m  ���10 45 am  ��� 1 35 p m  4 00 p m  nWFR ROAD    re  9 15a.m  11 45 a.m  1 50 p m.  ��� 4 00 p.m  9 15a m  ���1045am  ��� 135 pm  4 00 p m  9 15am  11 45 a.m  ��� 1 35 p.m.  ��� 4 00 p m  9 15a m  10 45 a m  4 00 p m  Suncoast Transportation Schedules Sponsored By  New owners ol  13 Years Travel Experience  ��� 886-9255 =====  Agenda  Insurance, CMoptan   Notary  ===== 886-2000 =  Red Carpet Servile {mm Friendly Professionals In Sunnycresl Mall, Cibsons  COMPLETE LANDSCAPE SERVICE  Designing. Turl. elc  Free Estimates  BARK MULCH ,���.  15 yds. delivered In Sechelt 4>a;fU  6,7&8 QOLDEN ^\  HEDGING EVER0REENS  '3Ml\t  COasrSLARGESTNUHSEBV  MURRAY'S NURSERY M'CB��SOf'"N,S  Located 1 mile north dl Hwy 101 on Mason Rd.  261-2151  885-2974  GREAT PACIFIC MANAGEMENT  S ,,       , ,���,     ,     -    , CO.. LTD. (EST. 19*5)  ��� Financial Planning Service  ��� Investment Fund AUidtir W. Irvine  *t RRSPs ReprtKinativc  ��� Retirement Income Funds       (604) 886-6600  ��� Tax Shelters Bm , ;7, citon,, B.C. von i vo .  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  ��� CABINETS ���  886-9411  Showroom Kern's Plait, Hwy 101  'pm Tu��$day to Saturday 10-4 pm    :--^-^ ���^ _^________  ���an Coast News, June 6,1988  21.  IJl.V  SPORTS  Wayne Whitchouse of the Burnaby Fire Departmenl holds up firet-  place Gene Neumeyer Trophy during annual Fireman's Fishing  Derby held in Gibsons last week. Whitchouse reeled in a salmon  that tipped the scales at over 21 pounds and received a boat and  motor as part of the prize. __Vtm mM pholo  Public helps out  with Gibsons  newest park  by Ken Collins  Public participation and a loi  of volunteer help is assisting the  town ol' Gibsons in further  beaulifiealion of the bay area as  well as assisting in salmon  enhancement.  Goosebird Creek is Ihe focus  of attention and it is located jusi  a few melcrs on ihe Georgia  Bluff side of ihe Gibsons  Marina. When ii is completed,  it will be called Goosebird Park  and will be designed as a quiel  place where people can relax  and even play a game of chess.  "Right now we are working  on sides of ihe creek," said a  spokesman for ihe municipality. "There will be a foot path to  ihe beach and in Iwo weeks we  will slarl working on the creek  ilself."  Apparently it lakes some time  for Ihe creek to determine it's  own course and il is afler that  the salmon enhancemenl ex-  perls can work on it.  According to Ihe municipality, there are still salmon lhal  return lo ihe creek.  Gibsons municipal employee, Tom Enger (left) along wilh Lions  Club member Karl Hawkins, donated a days work lasl Saturday lo  construct Gibsons Goosebird Park. Art Dew loaned a backhoe  which was being used lo form Ihe small island the men are standing  on. ��� Ken Collins pholo  Reference: Point Atkinson for sKookumchuk Nemweadd 11* a ����,  -,      ...    ���.       .     j Ti���- plus5min lor eech II. olrlee,  PaClfiC Standard Time    and 7 min lor eech It. ol rail.  Mobile Marine  Service  24 Hours  HARBOUR VIEW MARINE  vy 101, Gibsons  SC Golf & Country Club  White takes Men's Twilight  In Wednesday Mens  Twilight, Ken White recorded  the low gross with a 37, tied for  second low gross with 38 were  Ken Hincks and Bill Sneddon.  Low net was turned in by Martin Henry with 30 Vi followed in  second by Dave Nestman with  311/2 and Dick Gaines with net  32.  In Monday Evening Twilight,  30 members participated in an  alternate shot event won by  Adeline Clarke and John Rev-  ington. Second were Louise  Bayer and Herb Receveur  followed by Barb Rclton and  Les Cowley. Fewest putts were  recorded by Lynn Wilson and  Bill Ewan.  In  Thursday  Senior   Mens  Play the quartet of Bill Sneddon, Ray Phillips, Joe Mellis  and Phil Clarke were first with  101 Vi. Second with 103 were  John Petula, Mick O'Brien,  Doug Gillett and Niels Hanson.  Third spot went to Jim Buntain,  Bill Bader, Burt Hobbs and  Glen Mardon with 103. Closest  lo Ihe hole on 8 was Bob  McKenzie.  The 18 Hole Ladies Group  played a "best nine - 50 percent  handicap' event wilh the following results: first flight winner  Connie Grant - net 32, second  Doreen Gregory - 33, and third  Doris Receveur with 33 net. Second flighl winner Marlis Knaus  nel 33, second Marj Ross net  33'/; and third Vi Gibbons 34.  Third   flight   winner   Jean  Trousdell nel 34, second Lorna  Huggins 34 and third Bev Taber  net 36'/:.  The ladies announce lhal ihe  NHA qualifiers 10 play at  Langara on July 4 are: Doris  Receveur, Jean Trousdell, Lorna Huggins and Carol Skytte  wiih Marj Ross and Anne Burton designated as spares.  The Board wishes to squash  the rumour that golf carts are  being fitted with rod holders  and down riggers and to disclaim the statement that bait is  being sold in the pro shop.  m* "���* Sunshine Coast  TENNIS  * FEATURING COACHING  by LEAH BENNETT  Ranked #1 in B.C.  * FOR AIL AGES:  Bt'Kinner* in Intermediates  * Inly 4 In Auiiusl I1)  * Pn/i's *. luri eu-rv day for kids!  * WE LOAN Wilson r.uquels  Pender Golf  ��<$���  for <lasses in  Gibsons  Sis hell  - LINNADINE'S SHOES  TRAIL BAY SPORTS  Zotoff wins  by Terry Dougan  Congratulions to Nick Zotoff  who won the Held Calloway  Tournament on May 22. Second place went to Helen Crabb  and Bruce Hamilton was third.  Closest to pin 3 was Dutch Haddon, 6 Carl Rietze. It poured  rain for half the day so everyone  came in soaked. There was a  cook-your-own steak dinner  afterward which was a big hit.  Everyone dried out, filled up  and swapped golfing stories. It  was agreed that a good time was  had by all.  Darren Reid and Tom Held  had the low score in Mixed  Twilight May 23. Second place  went to Helen Crabb and Ernie  Holloway. Third place was won  by two couples: Marge Harbord  and George Grout, Pat Mitchell  and Dutch Haddon. Eric An-  tilla was closest to the pin on 3.  Senior Men's Day on May 24  had a good turnout of 27  golfers. The person with the  least putts was the winner and  Wilf Crowe came in first. Second was Murrell Smith. Third  was George Grout. Closest to  pin 3 was Ernie Holloway, 6  -Bob Warner.  The winners on Men's Day  May 28 were George Langham  first low gross, Jim Menzies second. Dave Scoular was first  low nel, Bruce Hamilton was  second. Jim Menzies was closest  to the pin on 3, Carl Rietze was  closest on 6.  The Junior Golf program  starts on June 29. Every  Wednesday at 1 pm lessons will  be offered to 12 - 18 year olds.  There is a fee of $40 which  covers green fees Monday to  Friday throughout the year.  Rental clubs are offered free of  charge for lessons if available.  For more information on this  great deal, phone the Pro Shop  al 883-9541.  Latest standings  Minor ball scene  GIBSONS MINOR BALL  STANDINGS JUNE 3  Bronco Division (11.12)  WL T P  Devlins 4 2 2 10  Super Valu 4 2 2 10  Kerns 2 5  15  Sunnycrest Mall 2 3 3 7  The two games played on  Tuesday were very close - tied  until the last inning. Friday  games were cancelled.  Mosquito Division (9-10)  Petrocan 3 6 0 6  Blue Wave 7 2 0 14  Prontos ft 0 0 16  Elson Glass 17 0 2  HS Pulp _. Paper 4 4 0 8  Omega 2 6 0 4  Blue Wave: 3 homeruns  -Nathan de Boer 1, Sean Ryan  1, Phil Klassen I. Double play  by Tara Matsuzaki and Sean  Ryan. Pitched a no-run inning  -Leon Wright 2, Mike Pederson  1, Nathan de Boer 1.  Prontos: Laurie Ryan hit a  good line-drive. Chris Voll did a  great job pitching.  HS Pulp & Paper: I homerun  by John Mowbray. HS Pulp &  Paper are showing good sportsmanship.  Omega: 3 homeruns - Leah  Bennett I, Wade Chester 2.  Tadpole Division (7-0)  Gibsons Really 9 10 1*  Kinsmen 7 3 0 14  Mounlles 2 4 2 6  Electric Co. 4 3 0 8  legions 3 6 17  lrufn�� 0 8 11  Gibsons Realty: 4 homeruns  -Quinn Shields 1, Michael  Sopow 12, Ryan Swanson 1,  Jody Underwood 1.  Kinsmen: double plays  -Danielle Rands, Danielle  Rands and Cary Ryan, Michael  Husband and Travis Harrison,  Travis Harrison.  Mounties had many outstanding plays and had a lot of fun.  The whole Electric team  played great.  Legions: 2 homeruns - Martin  Ryan and Jordy Fielder.  Legions team played super.  Truffles: 1 homerun by Jesse  Smith. Double play by Bobby  Brody.  Mini-Tads (5-6)  Coaches of Bob Hobbs, Gibsons Building Supplies, Sun  nycrest Mall and Sunshine  Grocers report the players' progress is really developing.  SECHELT MINOR BALL  Mixed  WLP  U'Kinri 140 Royals  8  1 16  Power Blues  8 2 16  Clink- Swat  8  2 16  U-wis Cont.  8 3 16  Swansons Sluggers  4 6 8  Sliver Jets  3 6 6  Buccaneer Marina  3 6 6  IIIIVFT)  2 7 4  Hartley's Aulo Body  1 8 2  \  MENS  REEBOK CLU00.  $4498.  REVENGE PLUS  2 colour choices  Cheek out our clearance table  for drastically reduced prices on  discontinued shoes.  TRAIL BAY SPORTS  Trail Ave 8, Cowrie  SECHELT. 885-2512  UICKI  J*     (acrossfrom DeVries Floors)  886-2233 j  Back   At J'S  -886-7616  WE'LL DO IT ALL!  > Pressure Washing ��� Bottom Painting ��� Boat Hauling  MOBILE MARINE SERVICEI  *  Ti>'-^  MARINE SERVICE  24 Hour Service  I III fir ft lit fc   &MABINELTQ  ^.hl',1,   885-4141  Spring SERVICE & TUNE-UPS  HARbouR View MarIne Lid.  i uuosi ivews, juneo, i��oo  Guess Where  Ihe usual prize of $5 will be awarded Ihe First correct entry drawn  ��hich locates the above. Send your entries lo reach Ihe Coasl  News, Box 460, Gibsons by Salurday of Ihis week. Lasl week's winner was Alee/ah Charboneau of Madeira Park who correctly iden-  lified the home of Gus and Kileen Havislo on North Lake Road.  Football camp opens  A tool hall camp run by Sea  I ion Coaches and iwo players  from the CT'l \ B.C. Lions will  lake place Wednesday, June .1  al 4 pm al Chatelech Secondary  School in Sechell.  The camp is open lo all  players In the Pec Wee and  .Iniiior Bantam age groups.  Ihere is no charge, bul par-  licipanls musi supply their own  I -shins, shorts, and cleats or  running shoes.  The regislralion anil first official practice for the Sea lions  will lake place Saturday, June  II al II am al Hacked Park in  Sechell. The regislralion fee of  $45 for Pc-e Wees (born  1977-78) and $50 for Junior  Bantams (born 1975-76), includes ihe use of all equipment  for Ihe season (players musl  supply Iheir own T-shirts, shorts  and deals).  i^Jtmrnmi^S  I  '"'    $�����  1  WWWJ  j            WW                 JMir-j  \i__W\___^  l _W  i  ir  i W  WWt      i  lg  jaas  ^/f  "^lKaaaal  jr  , Jv  I^H  V '^  .i'ii ^tc- 4i\2?rA___  '"jjtWl  ^3  Mrs. Verda Schneider (left) of Gussy's Restaurant in Sunnycresl  Mali, won Ihe "Dry Grad '88" rocking horse raffle and gave the  winning ticket to her grandson, Jordan Stromquist, 5, of Quadra  Island. Standing beside Mrs. Schneider is Vicki Hanson, who conducted the raffle. ���Vera Elliott photo  88  PUBLIC  NOTICE  OF  ZONING AMENDMENT BYLAW  NO. 555-14,1988  (being proposed amendment to  Zoning Bylaw No. 555, 1986)  Pursuant to Section 954 ol the Municipal Act, this Public  Notice shall confirm the intention of Zoning Amendment  Bylaw No. 555-14 to amend the present zoning of the  following property as described:  1. That certain parcel or parcels of land in the Town of Gibsons more particularly known and legally described as  Lots 51 and 52, Blocks 1-4, D.L. 689, Plan 18134 be rezoned from the existing Light Industrial Zone 1 (1.1) to the  proposed General Commercial Zone 3 (C.3).  2. This bylaw may be cited as 'Zoning Amendment Bylaw  No. 555-14, 1988.'  Take notice that the above paragraph is deemed to be a  synopsis of the bylaw, and not deemed to be an interpretation thereof.  Pursuant also to Section 958 of the Municipal Act, it is not  the intention of Council to hold a Public Hearing on Zoning  Amendment Bylaw No. 555-14 as an Official Community  Plan is in effect for the subject area, and the proposed  bylaw is consistent with the plan.  A copy of the amending bylaw is available for Inspection at  the Gibsons Municipal Office, 474 South Fletcher Road,  during office hours.  Rob Buchan  Municipal Planner & Approving Officer  Reckless expansion of  fish-farms said irresponsible  Cnnttni.-A frnm nan- 17 ���  Continued from page 17  "We asked them outright  what we could do if a parasite  like gyrodactylus ever got into  the Skeena or Fraser River.  They didn't think there was  anything we could do."  In an effort lo combat disease  within the pens, Norwegian fish  farmers have administered to  Iheir fish 170 percenl more antibiotics than last year. Total  fish production in that time has  risen by only five percent.  Geoff Meggs, Ihe tour's  organizer and edilor of The  Fisherman, outlined one of Ihe  sources of problem. In order lo  maximize the use of the  Norwegian foreshore, salmon  have been densely packed inlo  pens, resulting in high slress  levels and a situation which  Trygve Poppe of the National  Veterinary Institute calls "fish  soup, in which it is very easy for  disease to spread." As a consequence, Norwegian geneticists  have been developing less  claustrophobic strains of  salmon, adapled specifically for  ihe fish pen environment,  "They're creating a domestic  animal oul of Ihe salmon," said  Cameron. "Bul ihose fish are  escaping and breeding with the  wild slock."  To Norwegian biologist  Dagfinn Gausen, the threat of  genetic pollution "is greater  than acid rain or parasites in  terms of Ihe risk of it  eliminating the wild stock. The  loss of locally-adapted traits or  characteristics can eventually  exterminate the wild salmon as  we know it today."   According to Meggs, some  movement is now being made to  reduce intra-farm disease  transfer. Indeed, the Norwegian  Fish Farmers' Association is  asking for a 50 percent expansion in the total farming area to  reduce the densities. In addition, the governmenl has instituted the "national sperm-  bank program" in which wild  Atlantic salmon sperm are deep  frozen and stored, at a cost of  roughly $160 per fish.  Such remedial measures,  however, may simply be too little and too lale lo save the wild  salmon. Meggs says lhal if Ihe  environment ministry has its  way, commercial salmon fishing  will be completely phased out  by nexl year, in order to protect  ihe declining stocks.  In the meantime, says  Cameron, economic pressures  continue to squeeze an industry  in which "20 percenl of ihe  farms are on the verge of  bankruptcy", and in which  many Norwegian firms looking  10 foreign horizons are finding  iheir once uncontested access  becoming increasingly limited.  "One fellow I talked to said  they do fear losing the  American Market lo Canadian  and Chilean fish farmers."  No new licenses have been  issued in Norway since 1985.  The Salmon Farmers' Association has demanded a freeze unlil  further research is done, and at  least 100 more full-lime fish  health specialists are in place in  the field.  In addition to a moratorium  on the issuance of further fish  farm licenses, the foundation is  calling for the establishment of  a coastal management plan,  similar in function and scope to  Norway's "Lenka", a comprehensive planning effort by  the ministries of fisheries,  labour, and environment which  gives the local authorities the  power   to   determine   where  aquaculture may be located.  The partisan crowd, which  appeared to consist largely of  commercial fishermen fearing  for the future of British Columbian wild stock, approved nearly unanimously an informal  motion for support of the  moratorium.  Sp  FINANCIAL  PLANNING and  INVESTMENT SEMINARS  'You work hard for your money, shouldn't  your money work as hard for you"  PLACE:  DATE:  TIME:  Gibsons  Legion Hall  Tue,,. June 7  7 30 pm  Some of the topics to be covered:  * How to save on taxes  ��� How to use recent tax changes to your advantage  ��� How to set goals and implement a productive  financial plan  * How to achieve financial security  Don't miss out on the exciting and  profitable opportunities that exist currently  CALL TODAY FOR RESERVED SEATING  =886-6600 ==  Presented by:    GREAT PACIFIC  MANAGEMENT CO. LTD.  Financial Planners Since 1965  Box 127. Gibsons. B.C  VON IVO  (604)886-6600  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  ���UPCOMING MEETINGS!  Thursday, June 9th  Regular Board Meeting - 7:30 pm  Monday, June 13th *  Economic Development Commission Meeting  12 noon  * please note E.D.C. Meeting rescheduled from  June 6  NOTICE  Area 'F' Residents  Residents of Area 'F' are advised that the  next meeting of the Advisory Planning  Commission will be held on Monday, June  6th at 7:30 pm at Langdale Elementary  School.  MEMBERS OF THE PUBLIC  ARE ENCOURAGED TO ATTEND!  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.  NOTICE OF TENDER  Notice Of Call For Tenders For A Planning  Consulting Firm To Undertake Phase II Of The  Sechelt Inlet Study  The purpose of Phase II of the Sechelt Inlet Study Is to  establish a planning framework to guide development and use  ot the Sechelt Inlet area. The resulting plan, through 'area  designations' and contlict resolution, is to provide lor Ihe accommodation of varied user interests and recognize the potential lor environmental, economic, and social contlict. Phase II  Is required to refine the technical Information developed In  Phase I, which Is a compilation and analysis ot Information  relating to land status, land uses and user group interest  areas. The resulting plan must be presented in a digital lormat  compatible with the Terrasott computer (G.I.S.) mapping  system.  Both the terms ol reference lor Phase II and the completed  Phase I document may be viewed at the Sunshine Coast  Regional District Offices, at the loot ol Wharl Slreel, in  Sechell Irom 8:00 a.m.to 5:00 p.m. Monday lo Wednesday and  8:00 a.m. to 6:00 p.m. on Thursdays and Fridays. Please submit  proposals to same at Box 800, Sechell, B.C. VON 3A0.  Information Contact: Bev Miller, Sunshine Coast Regional  District.  Telephone: 687-5753 OR 885-2261  Closing Date: Tuesday, June 21st, 1988  SPRINKLING  REGULATIONS  THE FOLLOWING REGULATIONS  APPLY TO PROPERTIES SERVICED.  BY THE SCRD WATER SYSTEM:  i���Odd Numbered Houses ���  Monday, Wednesday, from 7-10 am  and 7-9 pm  Friday 7-10 am  i���Even Numbered Houses���,  Tuesday, Thursday, from 7-10 am  and 7-9 pm  Saturday 7-10 am  S. Lehmann  Works Superintendent  MON.  iMINIBUS TIMETABLE:^  TUES. WED. THURS. FRI.  Leaves  Sechelt  for  Gibsons  Leaves  Gibsons  lor  Sechelt  8:40 am  10:00 am  (Lower Roadl  1:00 pm  3:15 pm  (Lower RoarJ)  8:40 am  10:00 am  (Lower RoarJ)  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  9:15 am  9:15 am  9:15 am  9:15 am  10:45 am  11:45 am  10:45 am  11:45 am  (Lower Road)  1:50 pm  ILower Road)  1:35 pm  1:35 pm  4:00 pm  1:35 pm  (Lower Roadl  (Lower Roadl  (Lrwer Road)  ILower Road)  4:00 pm  4:00 pm  4:00 pm  (Lower Road)   |  8:40 am  10:00 am  3:15 pm  9:15 am  10:45 am  4:00 pm  THIS SERVICE IS FOR  PUBLIC USE  Door-to-Door Service Is  available for the disabled  and handicapped, and  can be booked by phoning  the dispatcher at  885-5881  NO SERVICE ON  WEEKENDS OR  PUBLIC  HOLIDAYS  FARES: One Zone ��� .75; eacn additional zone .28  Zona ill Gibsons to Roberts Creek (Flume Road)  Zona #2: Roberts Creeh lo Sechelt  "Lowar Road" route - via Flume Road. Beach Avenue and Lower Road.  Regular stops It Sachalt and Glbions Medical Clinics.  Sachalt Bua Stop: The Dock. Cowrie Street  Qlbaona Bua Slop; Lower Gibsons, Municipal Parking Lol,  Gower Poinl Road.  *   """_."  ~r_"ri,.i.      _!___._ _:._.-- ..������������L- ^J-^.'.���   :..__._.._ _.._,___j _______________________________________  ___*_ Coast News, June 6,1988  23.  ^CP  COAST NEWS CLASSIFIEDS  1.  Hoaaetl IVoajerty  II.  hrwltn*  2.  Ihths  IS.  tarsal*  3.  OMtiuuta  I��.  Anew  4.  In MemorUm  20.  fw|in  S.  Think You  II.  Maria*  6.  fersoiMl  11.  aJ-LM-  ������-���a���,.  immmg_w*c wwmmmww  7.  Announceaucxtj  11.  MOT9JMT(yCiM  8.  Wcajtfttpl  14.  WtMriteM  Engagement!  IS.  ���aetlfcwaMaat  9.  Lott  26.  tarleM  10.  found  11.  j*_���_   lHaaaaaaaaaaaaaafl  ivaaar ovaoaiaviaj  II.  Pet. tv Uvestock  28.  WorkWaaNe)  12.  Mink        2��.  CNMCan  1.1.  Travel  10.  BmiMM.  14.  Wantetl  0��mlin��WM  IS.  free  SI.  l**a>  ,16.  Garage Salci  12.  aVClTekwi           ,  fa. flUflWtJf  ���*��� -   "' ''���"  -�����  By owner, split level home on coiner lot, upper Gibsons. 4 bdrms..  living, dining, lamily room. 1V?  baths, basement. V: block lo  shopping, has potential.  886-3106. #24  160 view acres, OL 1624 SCRD,  $192,000: 15 acres, creek  homeside above Williamsons on  Hwy 101. $48,000. Don  Sutherland. Montreal Trust.  278-8181. #28  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  Classifieds  at any of our convenient  Friendly People  Places  IN PENDER HARBOUR   Marina Pharmacy 8832888  AC Building Supplies 883.9551  IN HALFMOON BAY   B & J Store 885-9435  IN SECHELT   The Coast News  (Cowrie Street) 885-3930  IN DAVIS BAY   Peninsula Market 8859721  IN WILSON CREEK   Wilson Creek  Campground 885-5937  IN ROBERTS CREEK   Seaview Market m-3m  IN GIBSONS   B & D Sports  [Sunnycrest Mall) 886-4635  e Coast News  hind Dockside Pharmacy) 886-2622  DEADLINE IS NOON SATURDAY  FOR MONDAY PUBLICATION  There's always service with a smile when you  place your classifieds at B S J Store, our Friendly  People Place in Hallmoon Bay.  ANDERSON REALTY  The Sunshine Coast  Specialists lor  ��� Recreation  ��� Retirement  ��� Relocation  FREE CATALOGUE  Teredo Square, Sechelt  885-3211  Van Toll Free 684-8016  60x250' West Sechelt waterfront  lol. 2 cleared building sites wilh  driveway. New steps and Irails  down park-like hillside to rock  bull-dozed beach. Have septic  permit, house plans, spectacular  view, outstanding beach areas.  885-7629. #23s  Nice. 3-5 bdrm. view home. 2400  sq. II., fireplace, wood slove,  2V? baths. 900 sq. ft. vinyl deck,  elc. Sechell, $79,900.  886-7712.  #24s  For sale by builder. Gibsons, new  3 bdrm. quality built bungalow  wilh carport, quiel street, close lo  mall, clinics, schools, etc. Priced  lo sell al $61,000 firm. Alex  886-3996. #23  Level ocean view lot in Sandy  Hook, or Irade lor motorhome.  594-9389. #25  Moving. musl sell 4 bdrm. house  Lower Gibsons. Oflers lo  $60,000.886-8531 or 885-4657.  #25  Gibsons waterfront 4 bdrm., 2  up/2 dn.. 3 balh, dbl. carport,  appl. Incl. Completely updated.  886-9490. #25  Angie (Angelica Luisalotle) is  thrilled to be here, and proud lo  be Ihe sisler of Ivan and Karl, and  the firsl granddaughter of Luise  and Willy. A never ending hug  and kiss lor Sandy for insuring  my sale and loved arrival. Many  lhanks lo Dr. Rudland and his  wonderful family lor giving my  Mom a very memorable day during Ihe process ol my arrival. A  special thanks lo Dr. Pelzold and  all ol Ihe nurses al St. Mary's lor  helping with my arrival and taking greal care ol my Mom and I  during our slay Ihere. Lasl bul  nol least. lhanks to all ol my  Man's Iriends who encouraged  and helped her during and afler  my incubation, especially Lori.  whom I know has a soil spol in  her heart lor me. #23  ��jg&  NEW LOWER  Classified Ad Rates  ���si-***  !p/lllU   (minimum) for It) words  25 'or eac'1 a*'<",'ona'wort*  Pay (or 2 weeks, Get the 3rd week FREE  v i r i a /1 when p*ld by ��*SH' CHCQ-UC  "$We Set?C"cLASSIFIEDS  They run until your item is sold!  I 3       for up to IO words     I       per additional word  Your <id, featuring one item only, will run for four consecutive  weeks and will then be cancelled unless you instruct us to renew it  for  another  four,   by  Saturday,   3  pm.  NO CHARGE FOR RENEWAL for as long as you want!  (Nut ,t\ .ul.iblf to commercial ddwrtisml  ALL CLASSIFIED ADS must be PRE-PAID before insertion.  For your convenience, use your MASTERCARD or VISA!  CLASSIFIED DEADLINE  At "Friendly People Places" Saturday NOON  At COAST NEWS Offices,  Secheh & cibsons    SATURDAY, 3 pm  COAST NEWS Classifieds  Cowrie St . Sechell  885-3930  The LOWEST Price!  The HIGHEST Circulation!  The FIRST on the street!  Crulce Lane. Gibsons  886-2622  WHITE: Passed away May 31,  1988. Ernest E. White, late ol  Gibsons, age 73 years. Survived  by his loving wile Edith; 4 sons.  Douglas, Ronald, Raymond,  Robert & his wile Leslie; 2 grandsons Ryan _ Paul: t brolher Cecil  of Sandspil. Private arrangements Ihrough Devlin  Funeral Home. Remembrance  donalions can be made lo Kidney  Foundation ol Canada. 353 West  7th Ave.. Vancouver, B.C. V5Y  9Z9. #23  JUBY: Passed away May 31.  1988. Henry James Juby. late of  Granthams Landing, age 90  years. Predeceased by his wife  Madge in 1961. Survived by 2  stepchildren Paul Gauci of Granthams Landing and Margaret Mitchell of Surrey; 1 sisler Cathy  Rose and 1 nephew Frank Rose  in Australia. Mr. Juby served  with Ihe Brilish Expedition Force  to Russia during World War I and  was honorary president of Gibsons Branch 109. Royal Canadian  Legion. Service was held Friday,  June 3, in Ihe Chapel ol Devlin  Funeral Home in Gibsons. Rev.  Alex Reid officiated. Cremalion.  Remembrance donalions may be  made lo Gibsons Kiwanis Club.  #23  EDWARDS: William Austin, late ol  Madeira Park, passed away May  26. 1988, in his 71st year. Survived by his sister Mrs. Kathleen  Rolhwell ol New Westminster:  nephew Dr. R.S. Rolhwell; niece  Mrs. Diana Baker and great  nephews Michael, Daniel and  Wesley Baker. A memorial service will be held al Ihe Royal  Canadian Legion. Madeira Park,  al 1:30 pm on June 11, 1988.  Reverend John Godkin officiating.  #23  Our lhank yous lo the many  Iriends and families who so greatly supported us during Ihe loss ol  husband, father, grandpa and  friend. Sincerely, Ihe Northrups.  #23  6.  ��.  Person*!  .  Are you in an unhappy relationship? Call Ihe Transition House  for free confidential counselling.  885-2944. TFN  INDIVIDUAL THERAPY  COUPLES COUNSELLING  Call Eleanor Mae 885-9018.  #22  I'm looking for a girl  wilh class  To wine and dine and  have a laugh  II may grow lo somelhing  greal  I read Ihe horoscopes  we'll call II late  Send me a letter. I'll  give you a cal!  Let's go oul, we'll  have a ball!  Reply Box 282. c/o Coasl News,  Box 460. Gibsons. B.C.        #23  Live-in companions, housekeeper, elc. Many reliable Canadian and Orienlal ladies (all ages)  seeking such positions in exchange lor home. elc. More inlormalion 1-547-2020 anytime. 7  days/week, (24 hours).      #26  Mrs. Beatrice Lane ol Pender  Island would like the lady In Gibsons who senl her a WW II medal  belonging lo Mrs. Lane's father.  to conlact her again al 629-3333  or RR 1. Pender Island.  #23  7.  AnQOWKcflrWOfS  ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS  885-2896, 886-7272, 886-2954.  TFN  If someone in your family has a  drinking problem you can see  whal it's doing lo Ihem. Can you  see whal It's doing to you? Al-  Anon can help. Phone 886-9903  or 886-9826.  Attention Teens  Al-Ateen   Can   Help.   Phone  886-7103. TFN  7.  Announcements  V        in    i        s  Health Spa Week of July 9-15.  Rockwood Lodge. Facial, massage, daily exercise program,  food, lodging (double  occupancyl. $350. Book belore  June 24. Weekend July 22-24,  $150,883-2745. #25  Sunshine Coast Freemasons  Mt. Elphinstone Lodge is having  a 40th birlhday parly and reunion  in Ihe lorm ol a Hawaiian Luau. II  you are a member ol the Masonic  Order and would like to help us  celebrate, please call: 885-9857.  885-2773, 886-8672 or  886-2519 lor more inlormalion,  ���23  Food booths & crall booths lor  Sechell Celebration Days. Sal.  July 2. applications close June  15, call Gail or Darrel 885-3100  (days). #23  The Sunshine Coast Early  .Childhood Educalors next  meeting is on Wed., June 8 at 7  pm al Sechell Pre-school.  #23  Little Willie is coming lor a  thrashing good lime. Kenny King  - Horseman. #23  Local top 40 rock band Rampage  available lor bookings. Pete.  886-9812 eves. #25  Phone us loday aboul our beautiful selection ot personalized wedding invitalions. napkins, matches, stalionery, and more.  Jeannie's Gilts & Gems  886-2023  TFN  8.     Weddings  & Engagements  Ken & Eva Awrey are happy to  announce Ihe upcoming marriage  ol Iheir son Ken Jr. to Zeli Huang,  daughter ol Chao-Huang and  Mei/Hui Huang on July 2.1988.  . #23  9.  tost  Green and red parrot. Reward.  886-2778. #23  Keys In Sunnycresl. Tues.. May  30.886-9091. #23  Child's yellow bicycle helmet,  Roberls Creek. Reward.  885-5363. #23  Cal, 10 months spayed lemale.  Slick black coal. 4 white leel.  white bib and while on nose from  Kelly Rd.. oil Gower, May 31.  886-9122. #23  Shepherd/Husky X. Neutered  male, 7 yrs old. Cream wilh blk  on back, tram Byng Rd., May 29.  886-2084. #23  [  IO.  found  Keys found Pratl & Gower Pt. Rd.  At Coasl News. #23  Small blue denim, handmade  purse by Beslen, June 1 Owner  may claim at Coasl Bookstore.  886-7744. #23  Orange and gray labby kitten.  Gower Poinl 886-9411.  #23  Sheltie Cross male pup. area Big  Mac's. Sechell 885-5734  #23  Feline "tortoiseshell" hanging  aiound oui house - seems  homeless 885-7807  #23  Friday. June 3. Redroolls Rd .  Hwy 101 lurn oil Hallmoon Bay  end Chunk ol sleel 8" long 2"  wide painted qrey/green  w/groove in cenlre (oil ol work  Iruck?). 885-7714 lv mess  1 '���       re*  1 Livestock  MAGUS KENNELS  ��� Bright clean dog  & cat boarding  ��� Dog grooming  Lowe*t Price* On  SCIENCE DIEr  OPEN 8 urn - 6:30 pm  every day. 886-8568  Wiener pigs in June 5. Horses lor  rent. Hayrldes mid. ol June.  886-7243. #23  Give to good home, female lab  cross, wormed _ shols.  886-3575. #23  a i  II.  Pets  L Uvestock  SPCA  885-4771  TFN  SCIENCE Din it IAMS  Pel Food  Quality Farm 8. Garden  Supply Lid  Prall Rd. 886-7527  TFN  Registered Alghanhound puppies, show quality, lo approved  homes, $600. 886-3093     #26s  Registered bay thoroughbred  mare. 10 years old. 16 HH  885-2846 #26s  SPCA ADOPTION  1 blk 8, while young male cal _ I  all blk lemale cat. Also Inendly  young male shepherd cross dog  886-7313.  #23  7 wk old black male unregislered  purebred cocker spaniels  886-8682. #23  12.  Musk  PIANO  TUNING  repairs 8. appraisals  Ken Dalgleish  886-2843  c  14.  Wanted  2 lightweight sleeping bags lor  cycling. 885-9934 alt. 4pm  #23  Crafts & Arts  wanled lor relail gill store. Excellent location lor lourisl & local  Irade. We only charge 15% commission. Allan 885-4757.     #23  [ free  J  To good home, 2 ��� 8 wk male kittens. 1 orange 8. while. I lawny  & while. 886-7853. #23  To good homes: 3 kitlens just  weaned, 1 grey persian, 2 tabbies. 1 w/unigue markings  ���7714 lv. mess. #23  Gibsons Lileboal Station, lor  donation collection cal! 886-7168  or 886-7114, June 11, 10am,  0 Shea Rd. off of Shaw Rd  #23  Community garage sale Sat. June  11. 10am-2pm. 313 King Rd  #23  June It, 10 - 5. Tools, nuls S  bolls, electric chain hoist (2T).  household items. CC. ski equipment, eskimo carving, polar bear  rug. 5277 Hwy 101. Selma Park  #23  Phone 886-3145 anytime Irom  Bam to 6pm re plants _ hanging  baskets, while supplies lasl.  #74  Mulli-lamily sale. I lam Sal June  11. Beach f, Marlene. Roberls  Creek. #23  Moving sale, camper van.  household items. June 11-12  10am-3pm 992 Fircrest. Gibsons #23  Sal. June 11, 10-4 mulli-lamily  sale. Appl.. toys, clothing,  household Hems, bargain-,  galore, early birds pay dble Rain  or shine, 1594 Ocean Beach Esp  Wesl ol Bonniebrook. #23  Household   Hems,   boats   &  motors     1346   Burns   Rd..  Hopkins. 886-2145. Sun. June  12.10-4.                         #23  ^   for Sale  >  T IV S SOIL  Mushroom Manure  Topsoil Mixed  Bark Mulch  By Ihe yard or 14 yard diesel  dumptruck-full. Top quality products at reasonable prices. You  pickup or we deliver.  Phone  anytime 885-5669. TFN  IF ]  J I for Sale J  Green Onion  Earth Station  SATELLITE  Sales & Service  885-5644  Multicycle Inglis aulo washer,  $295 Guaranleed & delivered  883-2648 TFN  6 rolls root fell. #19 crys black.  $9 roll. 8 bundles #1 shingles.  $15 each; Dtelcrall bullet &  hutch, glass doors, med walnul,  gd. cond.. $295 885-7376  #23  Sel golf clubs & bag. 3 woods. 5  irons, plus balls. $150.  886-9085. #23  60' #2 AWG lee cable. $4 per II,;  power cemenl trowel. $450  885-9553. #23  New IV fiberglass skills. Ideal  tender or sail. 885-4745      #23  Baby exercise unil wilh video  lape. new, hall price 886-7369  #24  Willis upright piano. $1800  886-2503. #23  Slereo cabinet. $75; VCR storage  drawers. $15 8, $20: end tables.  $10ea. 885-5937. #24  Ouagmire Pollers Wheel; elec.  desk lype wilh seal & lable, exc.  cond . $240 firm 886-8553.  #25  Wooden windows lor green  house, ass'l sizes: Apollo 12  spd. 886-7126. #24  Color TV's. 19" portable, 24"  console. $100 each 886-3318.  886-3618 (eves.). #25  IS.  for Sale  Wheelchair, like new. $275.  886-9789 #27s  Single bed with large bookcase  headboard, trundle bed and mattress, exc, cond, $250; sm.  birdcage, $12; fireplace screen,  $25 886-8742. #23  'Claholm Furniture  And Interiors  Pillow l.,u k   r  CHESTERFIELD &  LOVESEAT        now  Reg. M695    $795  8  FOAM, FOAM  8 ^F0AM =  fc   ��� Camping Pads  S   ��� Mattresses, etc.  S W.W. UPHOLSTERY &  9 BOAT TOPS LTD.  S637 Wyngaert Rd.  Gibsons       886-7310  Firewood for sale $80 lull cord.  886-2330. #23  G.E Columbia coll 17 cu.lt.  H.gold. recond. new compressor.  A.1. shape, $440 OBO: Modal  H/0 washer, 3 cycle 2 spd recond. new molor $350 OBO;  Weslinghouse H.G. sell-clean.  Corning cook top. recond. $389  OBO; Kenmore while 30" slove.  aulo-digil clock, roasl meter,  $349 OBO; Recond dryers. Inglis. Weslinghouse. Baycrest  $150 and up; GE, Medallion 850  HD multi-speed washer. $327 I  OBO; G.E. Talisman Americana,  white, sell clean. 2 ovens, roast  sensor, $450 OBO Want lo buy  non-working major appliances.  Ph. Bjorn 885-7897, Viking SxS  20 cu.lt, while. Irosllree. super  cond $535 OBO wilh icemaker  $685. Take Irade. guaranlee 90  -2 yrs. Corner Cupboard  885-4434 or 885-7897.  #25  Small HIDE-A-BED  Good Condition  ���269  Cowrie St.. Sechelt  Desme Sears Outlet  1    Open lues -Sai , 10-5  _  885-3713 �����  Old Counlry Rose china.  886-8996. #23  Olive green Iridge & slove. $200  ea OBO, 885-1952. #23  Commercial sewing machine,  Plall 138, 883-2885 #24s  HAY FOR SALE  New Hay $3.50     Old Hay $2.50  Can deliver, 885-9357  TFN  Color VCR camera with portable  VCR, $825 OBO. Tarry 886-3595.  886-2268. TFN  QUALITY  FIREWOOD  $80/cord  10% Seniors Discmint  886-2489  4' round DG privacy window  $150, Small precision conlrol  mullle lurnace 0 to 2000 deg. F.  Sola bed lor collage $25: 2 girl's  bikes, need repair, $10 each,  885-1960 #25  Kenmore Mark 4 Harvesl Gold  slove. very gd cond 30". $400  OBO 886-3790 #23  Fridge good working order $100  886-2431 #23  Small Iridge & slove good lor  cabin $50 pair 885-7775  #23  30" Weslhse slove $50, hide-abed $350. baby Hems as new  886-2508 #23  SPECIAL!  Fruit  Trees  Reg. $15.95  s1295  Roses  Reg  $b.%  S575  We have  TERRA o SORB  Super Soil Moisturizer  ALL THE HELP YOU NEED  Quality Farm 6  Garden Supply Ltd  Pratt Rd., __Z  Glb-oni 886-7527 J��  CASH PAID  For Some Cars and Trucks  Dead Car Removal  886-2020  TFN  1975 Ford Bronco 4X4. $1000  OBO. Call 885-4422. #23s  Four Corvette 265/50-15 radial  lires. new. $300. 883-2885 #25s  '82 Trans Am. lully loaded, incl  air-cond & leather seals, exc.  cond.. low miles. $10,750.  886-8420, #23  '69 Chevelle for parts. 350  engine, wilh headers. $400.  885-9845 alt. 6pm. #23  1974 Dodge PU. * ton F/rJeck.  318 aulo.. low mileage, gd.  cond. $1400. 886-7914      #23  '85 Chevelle. low mileage, very  clean. 4 dr., H.B, aulo. $5395  OBO. 886-3398. #23  74 Chev S/W. 4 dr., 80,000  miles. 350-4B. $1500.  885-2858. #23  78 Honda Civic S/W aulo., gd.  cond,. $1000 OBO, 885-5034.  #23  76 Dodge ft Ion PU. 318 auto.,  gd. shape, $2000 885-3851.  #23  73 Toyola Corona. 2 dr. aulo.,  low mileage. $400 OBO.  886-8449, #23  '69 Chev Impala. 327 molor, exl-  Ira one lor parts. $250 lor both  886-3033 #23  73 Toyola Corona S/W. aulo,  exc. local transportation, body  some rusl. $1000 883-2745  #23  81 blue Ford Escort S/W. exc.  run. cond.. $2500   885-5717  #248  76 Camaro P/S. P/B, new  brakes. 6 cyl. good running  cond $800 OBO 886-2082  #24  79 Pinlo 4 spd,, no rusl,$1695  080 886-2082, #24  81 Chev. Citation. V6. PS/PB  AT. air cond,, sunroof. 2 exlra  mounted winter lires. $2600.  886-8247. #24  1972 Mercury Marquis, gd.  cond, new radiator, battery,  starter, brakes, 429 eng,. $550  OBO. 886-9096. #24  1975 Pii.to, runs well, some rusl,  S500,886-3940, #24  79 Ford Pinlo SW, radial lires.  new battery Donna 886-3045.  #24  77 Granada. 2 dr. sedan, gd.  cond.. $1100 OBO ,885-4446  days. 885-9599 aft. 4pm.     #24  Canopy wilh clamps, fits Ford  Ranger (LR), $375. 886-2621.  #24  78 VW Rabbit, needs work,  $800,885-3891. #24  73 Jimmy, needs trans, work,  $700 OBO. 886-3328. #25  76 Matador AMC. S/W, $700  OBO, 886-8969,886-9310.  #23  I  _MU 24.  Coast News, June 6,1988  19.  Autos  **************   ��   *   ��   ���   ���  i 885.7575 885-7575  1984 DODGE RAM      1977 PONTIAC  150 ����., ..�� vtaan. GRAND PRIX NEW!!  I mags digital 'adio low kms very 301 Ve1" aulo . PS/PB'PW. ��ttite I  I ciean on white on white Scully's demo ^  I Otlers/lrades    must   Be   seen Firm absolute gem  1 '6500" 'Z50Q"  1976 FORD F100 4X4 SEVEN VARIOUS  1351 Ciev   4 spa   locking Ms Q^RS & TRUCKS  I slereo ne�� clutch, rjiraain puna ������_ jM Ks mus, M, ���e�� I  I Oilersrtraaes   come talk lo me an.vina  1 'Z19S"  K$��     SECHELT IMPORTS  I Vour   utile  f cneeper dealer OlMliry CABS AT IOWEB PHICES  1885-7575. .    Hvvy 101. Sectieli     , .885-7575  June Tire Specials  P185-70R13  P215-70R14  .P215-70R14  P175-70R13  P235-70RH  P235-70R15  P195-75R14  P215-75R15  B/W ALL SEASON  B/W ALL SEASON  B/W ALL SEASON  W/LT/A  W/L T/A ALL SEASON  W/LT/A ALL SEASON  W/W R18 TREAD  W/W R18 TREAD  <69>s  ���81"  ���82"  ��68"  ���89"  ���99*3  ���64"  ���74"  Whit. QuuititiM Laurt  19.  Autos  a.  NO PICTURE SALE"  A wise man once said...,  "Beauty is in Itie eye ol lite beholder"  COME AND JUDGE FOR YOURSELF  Approx. 200 new and used vehicles k  shop-checked and ready to go fi  FINANCING AVAILABLE oac jfitS>fSfl 2  Full coverage SERVICE PLAN            \sfi!�� \  available al additional cosl ^  Ask aboul our FREE POWERTRAIN WARRANTY J  on most used vehicles 1981 and newer Rh  h���Coast- Ford���fc  885-3281 0 5936 N  1985 P0NIIAC ACADIAN  S5725  1986 MERCURY LYNX  $6995  1977 CHEV ",  S1855  1985 MERCURY LYNX  S5775  1980 F0R0 BRONCO  S5450  198? DAISUN 6710  $3450  1986 MERCURY LYNX  . S8450  1983 ALLIANCE  S3995  l?| 1981 H0N0A CIVICS  S3450  1985 EC0N0LINE  $8450  1977 MGB  S3950  1979 CELICA GT  S3950  1977 GMC VAN  $1851)  1977 FORD LTO II  $1450  198? FORD ESCORT  $3450  198? 10YOTA  S4450  75 Dodge Maxivan. gd ruOber.  $1250 or worsl oiler 886-3191,  #265  80 GMC * Ion 4X4, 350 aulo.,  $4500; '57 Chev 3 Ion flat deck  witli ramp truck with 2 sp. rear  end. $400. Ask tor Clay  886-9674 #25  1967 Chevelle Malibu, runs well,  good brakes. $275 lirm, call  886-3819 #23  63 dump Iruck, new brakes,  good running order, $1900,  886-2J30 #23  77 Century Buick, ex. cond.  $2500 Phone aller 8,15. M-F or  on weekends 886-8383  #25  74 I-Ion. 7 pass Chaleau  Econoltne Van. less lhan 100,000  ml $1200 0B0 8867475 alter  7pm #25  1977 Vega, no rusl, 4-speed,  new clutch and exhaust $500  886-2719 #23  81 Merc Lynx S W . gd. cond  $2750 ot Irade lor P U  886-2508 #23  '   Campers  Motorhomes  1969 Empress class 'A' 21'  motorhome, very clean, $10,500.  886-2432 or 886-7923       #26s  23' Prowler.exe cond , ready to  roll $3800 883-9203 #23  1966   Airslream,   26'.   Phone  886-8532 eves. #24  Hardtop lent trailer, sleeps 6,  $350 0B0 886-9792, #24  8' camper, 4 hyd jacks, 3-way  lr. furnace, 3 b stove & oven,  $1250 886-3001. #24  1973 - 13' Boler $1700  883-2342. #25  Fibreglass canopy Ills Ford pickup $275 886-7088 #25  76 Dodge Van. new molor S rear  end. air/cruise, camperized  $3500 OBO, 885-5280,  885-3127 #26s  21.  Marine  Kawasaki Jetski, 550 cc eng.. 10  hrs, on molor 885-9516 eves  #26s  '68 HP Osco Ford marine diesel  and hy. gear, as new cond.  883-9401. #25s  Deep V Thermoglass hull, 19V;'  hardlop, new tarps, needs motor,  loaded wilh exlras, make oiler  886-2802, #24s  Moor Secret Cove  Enjoy New Horizons  Secret Cove Marina 885-3533  #25  OUTBOARDS FOR SALE  9,9-25-70 HP 1986-1987, exc  cond,, exc. price. Lowes Resort.  883-2456 TEN  80' dock w/40' iron stairs,  comes with 2V; yr water lease tn  Gibsons Harbour, $12,000 OBO  Tarry 886-3595 or 886-2268  TFN  14' Cobra 40 HP elec start hydr  steering trailer, $2150 OBO,  Tarry 886-3595 or 886-2268  TFN  Samson 37' FC sailboat, world  cruiser, live aboard, egutpped.  42 g 886-7400 messages. #25s  Cal25. lully equipped, moorage  included. $11,500 886-8706  #24s  16' British weekender sloop, lop  cond., bargain al $2950  883-9203. #24!  25' Classic Folks Boal, very gd  shape, no engine, $4500  883-2745, #2:  20' Apollo F/G, wk, ender  sleeps 4. 233 HP Merc��� galley  Inmlabs. F.W. cooled  883-2632. #24  3500 L.B.E.Z. loader trailer, gd  cond,, except lor brakes & lights  883-9157, #24  25' brown Searunner Trimaran  sailboat, features sale, comfortable cenler cockpit, galley, 8 HP  0/B, many extras, selling far  below replacement at $7900  Phone 886-8247. #24  19' Fibrelorm Tri-hull Mini  Cruiser (very stable). 120 OMC  I/O, Highliner (gal,) trailer,  needs minor work, $4800  886-8558 TFN  1975- 18V Sangslercralt 130,  4 cyl.. Volvo. 270 Volvo leg.  comes wilh trailer, $4200.  886-3882 eves. TFN  19 tool FG boat. 115 HP Merc,  trailer. CB, sounder. 886-3940  #25s  21x35 boathouse. takes 11x28  boal. fiberglass floats. 883-9939  #25s  22'Fiberform. 165 HP 1.0, loaded, $6900 OBO. 886-2074.   #23  1974 K&C 17.5' libreglass wilh  hardlop. 50 HP OB winch, trailer,  gd lish boal. $3000. 886-7914,  #23  26' Chriscrall F/W cooled  mechanically 1st class, sacrifice  at $7500 886-8703 #24  15' Fibreglass Islander, no  molor, wilh near new trailer,  $1500 885-2238 #24  SECHELT MARINE  SURVEYS LTO.  Captain Bill Murray  Master Mariner in Sail  and Steam ��� Marine  Surveyors and Consultants  885-3643  floas**araanrarerares  BROOKS & MILLER  FLOOR COVERINGS LTD.  Ben|amln Moore & International  Paints  Bill Wood  SECHELT  Bus 885-2923  Res 885-5058  A!  Older 14' F/G boat, trailer. 40 HP  Merc. 0/B, all need some work,  as/where is. best oiler.  886-2768 #25  18' wooden hull, covered cabin,  inboard molor. owner working  oul ol town, desires quick sale  Well mainlained, berth 4 at Gibsons Marina, $1750 OBO  886-3263 June 6-9 #23  22' Sangster cabin cruiser, twin  Volvo's engine. $4900 OBO.  886-9527, #25  16 loot Anchor boal trailer and 40  horse molor, $3000. 886-8610  #25  Moorage accommodaiion, Pender  Harbour 883-9177. #25  22.  Mobile Homes  Mobile home space available,  Sunshine Coasl Mobile Home  Park, 886-9826. TFN  NEW HOMES  Irom $19,900  FOB including rugs, drapes, appliances. As low as $2000 down  OAC. Call collect 580-4321.  TFN  RETIREMENT/STARTER  1 bedroom spacious 14x60' 1982  Glen River, gyproc walls, large  living area, propane heat,  skirted, deck, end. porch, 2  slor.bldgs,. #45 SC Trailer Park,  $22,900 886-7984, #23  BLANKET CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING  These Ads appear In the more than 75 Newspapers of 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 (S3, per each additional word)  Call the COAST NEWS at 885-3930 to place one.  AUTOMOTIVE  All makes truck auto. Lease  before you buy give leasing  a try. Info call Bob Lang-  staff, Norm Diedrich 327-  0431. Out of town call col-  lect. D-5662.   Buy/Lease any gas, diesel  car or truck, new or used.  Direct from 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  eoleel 327-0431. D#5662.  Motorcycle - 1985 Harley  Davidson Softail. One owner, lady. Stored in winter.  $2,000 added custom  chrome and custom saddlebags. 29,000 km. Exceptionally clean. $11,500. (604)  354-4168, (604)352-6601  Na-  dine.   BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES   Family Restaurant in shopping centre. Seats 70, full  kitchen facilities, excellent  family operation. Gross  $200,000. plus. Located in  thriving sunny community  For information call 256-  4734;   "Wanted" Distributors and  Dealers - Imported, Original, Handwoven, Woollen  Reversible Dhurrie (Rugs)  In variety colours, designs  and sizes. For Information:  Kanishka, #121-6450 East  Boulevard, Vancouver, B.C  (604)261-6127.   ''Success". Three Proven  Steps,..A Must For Every  Serious Sales and Business  Person alike,..A new concept that will inspire and  motivate you...But most important It will keep you on  track, your most Important  task. Satisfaction Guaranteed. Money back Guarantee. Don't miss this exciting  offer. $6.95 includes shipping & handling. Allow 4 to  6 weeks for delivery. Send  cheque or money order to:  New Horizon Enterprizea,  P.O. Box 651, Surrey, B.C.  V3T 4WB.    High Profit oh non-chemical  water treatment equipment.  Superior technology eliminates problems. Dealer inquiries: M-4 Marketing,  2310-50 Avenue, Red Deer,  Alberta.   T4N   1C5.   Phone  1-403-342-1907.   Firewood business equipment sale: 20 cord/day processor, bin truck with live  bins, one ton dump truck,  kindling shrink wrap, etc.  Phone 676-9663.    BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES  Raise Chinchillas For Extra  Income. Start in Basement,  Garage. Full-time income  potential. Guaranteed market. Continuous instruction.  Canadian Chinchilla, Box  1684, St. Marys, Ontario.  NOM 2V0. (519)229-6117.  Maranne's House of Wool -  Thriving Interior business.  Vendor will assist in start  up. $25,000 + Inventory.  For further details contact  Shirley or Donna at Aspen  Realty Ltd., Bo* 1377, 100  Mile House, B.C. or call  1-800-663-8426.   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   Bad Credit? Collection  Agencies harrassing you?...  How to keep overdue bills  out of collection agencies -  How to deal with collectors  and keep them from harrassing you and your family.  Money back guarantee. To  order manual; send name,  address and cheque ($19.00)  to: P.O. Box 4276, Dept. 2,  Station A, Victoria, B.C.  V8X 3X8.  EDUCATIONAL  Okanagan School of Auctioneering, Group and/or  Private Auctioneering  classes. For information  phone 768-2791 or write Box  377, Westbank, B.C. VOH  2A0. Phone after 6 p.m.  Summer School of Sound.  Week-long intensive Sound  & Recording Workshops begin July 4th. Enrollment  limited, Register early. Bull-  frey Recording School, 2475  Dunbar Street, Vancouver.  V6R 3N2. 734-4617.   Diploma correspondence.  Free calendar. High School  upgrading, accounling, management, administration,  secretarial, computers. Established 1964. National College, 444 Robson, Vancouver, 688-4913 toll Iree 1-800-  387-1281, 24 hours.   Recreation Facilities Management. Vancouver Community College offers a two-  year diploma program to become a manager of recreation facilities. Enrol now for  September.. contact the  Counselling Department ���  Langara Campus, 100 West  49th Avenue, Vancouver,  B.C. V5Y 2Z6. 324-5221.  EQUIPMENT AND  MACHINERY   Clear out on new Ford LtL  9000s loggers, tractors,  dumps. Trades welcome.  Financing available. Call  Bruce Cresswell or Steve  Simpson. 1-800-242-7757.  D5674.   FOR SALE MISC.   Storage Problems? Used  steam ship containers,  6'X8'X35' long, Insulated  and In good condition. Call  Lome or Linda at (604)  530-7318.   Aromatlca - mail-order  scented and non-scented  products: seasonings, teas,  soaps, lotions, haircare, sachets, candles, gift packages. Send $2. for Catalogue (reimbursed first order): Aromatlca, 3442 West  1st Ave., Vancouver, B.C,  V6R 1G7.  Storage Shed - 25'X10B\  concrete block, aluminum  siding <_. roof. View at 1420  Fell Ave., North Vancouver  or call 985-9344.   Lighting Fixtures. Western  Canada s largest display.  Wholesale and retail Free  Catalogues available. Not-  burn Lighting Centre, 4600  East Hastings Street, Burnaby, B.C V5C 2K5. Phone  1 -299-0666.   Alfalfas, Clovers, and  Grasses, Field Peas, Canola  Seed. Combine your orders  with your neighbours. Discounts available. Phone toll  free 1-800-661-1529, Han-  na's Seeds Ltd., Lacombe,  Alta. TOC 1S0.   QARDENINQ   Curved glass patio extensions starting at $1,095.  Hobb) greenhouses starting  at $599. Full line of greenhouse accessories. Call B.C.  Greenhouse Builders 1-604-  433-4220 or write 7425 Hed-  ley Avenue, Burnaby, B.C.  V5E2R1.   Greenhouse and Hydroponlc  Equipment and Supplies -  The most complete selection  in Canada. Low prices, plus  we are a Gold Card retailer.  Send $2. for catalogue and  free magazine to Western  Water Farms, 1244 Seymour  Street, Vancouver, B.C. V6B  3N9. 1-604-682-6636.  HELP WANTED   Assistant Parts Manager ���  Great lishing In a recreational paradise and a tax  break to boot. If you like the  sound of this and have a  minimum of 5 years GM  parts experience, please call  R. Cook at E.J. Klaasen  Motorcade at 1-604-949-  7442, or send resume to  P.O. Box 1589, Port Hardy,  B.C. VON 2P0.  HELP WANTED  HELP WANTED  Overseas Positions. Hundreds of top paying positions.  All occupations. Free details. Overseas Employment  Services, Dept. CA, Box  460, Mount Royal, Quebec.  H3P 3C7.  Call  toll-free  1-  800-361 -2461.   Progressive B.C. community  newspaper company is set  to launch a new venture in  Kamloops. We're looking  for a dynamic Individual to  fully market our newspaper  and take charge ot our sales  team. Our Sales Manager  should have several years  related newspaper sales and  management experience.  Opportunity to become Publisher for the right person.  Send your application to  Rick O'Connor, 21553 -  126th   Ave.,   Maple   Ridge,  B.C. V3Z 1M2.   Housewives, Mothers &  interested persons needed  immediately to sell toys and  gifts for National Home  Party Plan. No investment,  deliveries or money collec-  tion. Call (519)258-7905.  Pressman: Yukon News  seeks skilled pressman for  twice-weekly tabloid. Old,  4-unit Goss Community  Press requires gentle-natur-  ed, knowledgeable companionship to print award-winning newspaper. Person  seeking pleasant working  environment and enough  responsibility to be a challenge may thoroughly enjoy  working in Canada's unique  land or the midnight sun,  Call us (collect), talk to us.  Dave Robertson or Doug  Bell. (403)667-6286 days,  most evenings, weekends.  Ma Cherie Home Fashions  Shows Est. 1975. Join our  successful team of Independent representatives in presenting quality lingerie and  leisurewear at home parties  for women. It's funl It's  easy! It's profitable! Call  collect 1(416)632-9090.  Wanted Experienced Only  High Production Framers/  Carpenters for commercial  projects in Whistler. Call  932-5998 10:00 a.m. - 2  p.m. or send resume: Box  62, Madeira Park, B.C. VON  2H0.   Progressive B.C. Community newspaper company is  set to launch a new venture  In Kamloops. We're looking  for an editor and a production manager who want a  challenge developing our  newspaper. If you're a team  player and have the necessary qualifications for either Job, please send your  application to Rick O'Connor, 21553 ��� 126th Ave.,  Maple Ridge, B.C. V3Z  1M2.          Beat reporter required for  community newspaper in  the central Okanagan. Court  reporting, some feature writing and photo skills. Journalism diploma and some  experience. Send resume  and work samples to Box  795, 287 Bernard Ave., Kel-  owna, B.C., V1Y 6N2.  Fantastic Opportunity. Now  hiring fashion consultants  for home party fashion  shows. Excellent commissions, bonus incentives and  career advancement. No investment.  Please call  521-  4179.   PERSONALS   Lose Fat Fast. Learn amazing facts of water and food  timing. Lose up to 26 lbs. in  one month. Write: R&H  Enterprises, 190 Rutland  Rd. N., Box 2437, Stn. R,  Kelowna, B.C. V1X 6A5.  PETS AND LIVESTOCK  Border Collie pups guaranteed to work. Purebred and  registered. From trial champion working stock. Phone  Ted Sutton at 273-9758 after  7:00 p.m.  REAL ESTATE  Canadian Owner Must Sell,  unservlced lots In beautiful,  historic, Port Townsend,  Washington. Total price  $1950. U,S. $450. down,  balance $15. per month,  6V��% fixed. (604)767-9611.  Central Vancouver Island  waterfront. Close to town.  2300 square foot, 3 bedroom  cedar rancher $149,500.  Phone for details. 338-8658  or 338-8942.  SERVICES  "ICBC Offered me $3,500.  Carey Linde got me  $194,000", G.N. - Abbots-  lord, Vancouver lawyer Carey Linde (since 1972) has  Free Information. Phone 1-  664-7798. Second Opinions  Gladly Given.   ICBC Injury Claims? Call  Dale Carr-Harris - 20 years a  trial lawyer with five years  medical school before law. 0-  669-4922 (Vancouver). Experienced in head injury and  other major claims. Percent-  age fees available.   WANTED  Flm Bay Seaproducts Ltd.  Top prices paid for quality  fish and shellfish. Ice and  water supplied. We sell  wholesale and retail, fresh  and frozen. Processed products Include caviar, cod  filets and prawns, as well as  our own smoked salmon and  Black Alaska Cod. For more  Information phone (604)483-  3202. Fax (604)483-3702.  12.  Mobile Hones  ���     ���  Mobile Home  =sSALES=  We now have our  NEW DISPLAY HOME  Open for Viewing  SPACE In BIG MAPLE PARK  lor NEW 14x52 MOBILE   only $24,900   Chapman Creek Homes  DL72B3      LM       865-5865  23.  Motorcycles  82 Suzuki GS400E. exc. cond..  S1200 8B6-7048 #23  82 250-S Kawa LTD, w/rack.  only 25.000 kms.. $590  885-9553 #23  City Cycle Motorcycle Service &  Repair, reasonable rates, all  labour lully guaranleed. 333  Clark Dr, Van. 251-BIKE (2453).  #24  83 Kawasaki GPZ 550, exc.  cond.. 13000 kms. $2000 OBO.  886-7198 #24  (u* p)  [Wanted to Kent I  ^iii i      r/  Non-smoking lemale. mid-20's.  wishes lo share accomodation.  Gibsons area. Phone 886-2747  eves. #23  Workshop 300-500 SQ.lt. Needs  200 voll outlet & cold running  waler. 886-9394 eves are besl  #25  Year round resident desires  quiel. privale cabin, or will rent  your large R.V. trailer to put on  my lol. 886-3695 days.  886-4584 eves. #23  2 or 3 bdrm house & houses (lurnished) required by performers.  in Gibsons area. View preferred,  needed by June 1, 1988. Please  phone 886-7811 8 am lo 7 pm  dally. #23  Resp. family with rels., seeks 3  lo 4 bedroom house w/lenced  yard lo rem or lease. 886-4711.  #24  House between Rbts. Ck. & Gibsons, lamily ol 5, rels. avail.,  reas.rent 886-3729. #24  Responsible single man requires  a room or basement suite wilh  kitchen, reas., Martin 885-4794.  #24  Small, sunny liveable studio  space away Irom noise.  886-8092. #23  Mature lemale desires apartment  in   Sechell   close   lo   stores.  886-2687  Roberls   Creek   Hall   avail.,  dances,   parlies,   weddings,  equipment rental, Yvonne,  885-4610, 7-9 pm, TFN  All Sizes  Mini Storage  886-8628  #23  Prime Ollice Space  In the Lower Village, approx. 200  sq. It., hydro & rem, $225/mo.  Call 886-9213 or 886-8354.  #23  Room & board. Sechelt. lemale  N/S prelerred. $275/mo.  885-3768 days. #24  2 bdrm. collage wilh carport,  near Langdale on Hwy 101. Avail.  July 1. $400. 886-9025.      #25  ^   Help Wanted J  3 summer students, July 4-Aug.  27, $5/hr.. 30hrs./wk.  1. Arts Cenlre Curator's Assislanl. post-secondary Arls prelerred.  2. Arts Cenlre Gardener/Carpenter, grade 11 minimum.  Resumes lo Box 1565, Sechelt by  June 17.  3. Hunter Gallery Manager's  Assistant, post-secondary Arts  prelerred. Resume to Hunler  Gallery, Gibsons, by June 17.  #24  Experienced wailress wanted lor  local, busy restaurant. P.O. Box  1045. Gibsons. #24  MECHANIC  Full-lime position in automolive  repair shop. Musl have TO. and  tools, wages negotiable depending on experience. 886-8213.  #23  Ka|ohl Managemeni Lid would  like to lhank all Ihose who  responded lo Ihe Port Mellon  position We would also like to  advise you lhal Ihe position has  been lilled. #23  Camera salesman needed Must  be knowledgeable in camera &  lens Send resume Box 1462,  Sechell. #25  Carpenter to build sundeck &  stairs on walertronl properly.  Pender area. Phone 461-3352  #23  The Sunshine Coasl Arts Council  invites applications lor the part  lime (15 hours) posilion ol  Curator ol Ihe Arls Cenlre Gallery.  A background in Fine Arts,  organizational and communication skills are required qualifications. The applicant musl be  available lo work some weekends  and evenings. Send applicalion  and resume lo Sunshine Coasl  Arls Council, Box 1565. Sechell  by June 20, 1988 Attention Kay  Liltle, Personnel Committee. Job  description and terms ol employment available upon request al  the Arts Cenlre. 885-5412.   #24  Full-lime babysitter, experienced,  lor 3 kids, ages 3'A. 2 and 11  months. 885-4141. ask for Rose.  TFN  Mature woman or dependable  teenager for summer babysitting  20 hours a week, my home, Iwo  2 yr. olds. Box 36. Granthams.  B.C. VON 1X0. #24  Professional resumes D6 make a  difference! Call Arbutus Ollice  Services, 885-5212or885-2702.  TFN  FULL TIME  ** COOK **  No experience necessary  Box 70, Gibsons.  28.  Work Wanted.  ^- in, ���*  Student seeks evening or  weekend work, gardening,  housework, helping seniors, etc..  Gibsons area preferred.  886-7615. #23.  Rubbish Removal  Spring yard cleanup, hauling,  moving, light & heavy, very  reasonable. Rob. 885-5516. #24  Carpenter,   does   toundations,  alterations, sundecks. siding.  885-7977 eves. #24  Have mower, will travel. Lawn  culling, reas. rales. 886-9144 or  886-3982. #24  Action Diving Services  885-4140.885-2999. #25  Reliable landscaping & yard  mainl. 885-2137. #23  Home repairs and renovations.  Honest work Honest rates.  885-5404 #25  5��*     Business  Opportunities^  Established candy vending route,  Sunshine Coasl exclusive territory, very little work involved lo  maintain, perfect little business  lor man or woman ol any age. no  experience necessary. $15,000  lirm. 642-6589. #23  31.  Legal  Counter assistant lor Saturdays &  holiday reliel. Ye Old English  Doughnut Shoppe. 885-2616  #23  Finishing carpenter 8-10 days,  no wood butchers please!  883-9401. #23  28.  .    Work Wanted.  Experienced, educated professional lady, flexible, organized,  hardworking, with leaching, of-  lice/business/people management and media produclion skills  seeks challenging position on  Sunshine Coast, excel, rels. Contact Kasandra 885-7866.  885-5569  #23  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICE LTD.  Topping - Limbing - Danger Tree  Removal.   Insured.  Guaranleed  Work. Free estimates. 885-2109.  TFN  Exp. framing crew available, air  equip. 886-7830. TFN  Drywall crew available,  reasonable rales. 886-7223.  TFN  TREE TOPPING  Danger Iree removal, limbing _  falling. Iree est., lully insured.  Jell Collins 886-8225. #23  BURRARD TREE  Tree lopping, land clearing, landscaping, Iree est, 8 yrs., exp.,  10% seniors discount.  886-3007. #23  ECONO HOE  Custom Backhoe Service  Langdale lo Davis Bay  Available Sundays 886-8290  #23  Integrity House Cleaning, call  Carol al 886-3911. #24  Experienced housecleaning 1,  yard maintenance, phone  Theresa 886-3985 or Tania  886-7896. #23  NOTICE OF APPLICATION  FOR CHANGE OF NAME  NOTICE is hereby given lhat an  applicalion will be made lo the  Director ol Vilal Statistics lor a  change of name, pursuant lo  Ihe provisions ol Ihe "Name  Act", by me, Douglas John  Moore ol Sechelt, B.C., TO  CHANGE MY NAME FROM  Moore, Douglas John, TO Dyb-  wad, Douglas John Moore.  DATED THIS 1st DAY OF June,  1988.  Douglas John Moore.  #23  NOTICE TO CREDITORS  AND OTHERS  George Locked, Deceased  NOTICE is hereby given lhal  credilors and olhers having  claims againsl Ihe estate ol  George Locked, deceased,lale  of R.R. 1, Cemelery Road, Site  10, Comp 1. in Ihe City ol Gibsons, in the Province of British  Columbia, are hereby required  lo send Ihem duly verilied to  Ihe undersigned executrix at  303-190  Alexander   Slreet.  Vancouver, Brilish Columbia,  V6A1B5. on or belore the 15th  day ol October  1988. aller  which the assets ol the said  estate will be distributed, having regard only to claims lhal  have been received.  Mrs. Marilyn Lawrence  c/o Glenn F. Hara. Esq.  Thomas H. Hara & Company  303-190 Alexander Slreel  Vancouver. B.C. V6A 1B5  r j. *\     Province of  uul    Brilish Columbia  porosis and Lands  NOTICE INVITING  APPLICATIONS FOR TIMBER  SALE NO. A32586  Pursuant lo Section 16(1) ol  the Forest Acl, there will be ottered for sale al public auction  by the District Manager al  1975 Field Road, Box 4000.  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0, up lo  1:30 pm on June 29.1988, lor  a licence lo authorize Ihe  harvesting ol 3,447 cubic  metres, more or less, ol  hemlock 47%, lir 36%, and  cedar and olher species 17%  located in Ihe vicinity ol  Sechelt Inlet.  Term: One (1) year.  Seclion 16(3)(a) ol Ihe Foresl  Acl restricts bidding to Small  Business Enterprise Program  registrants as delined in Ihe  Regulations. Particulars ol Ihe  proposed licence may be obtained at Ihe address staled  above  with  COAST NEWS  Classifieds  To place your ad by phone,  just call  885-3930  It's that easy!  OR       Drop by either our  Cibsons or Sechelt offices  ADS MUST BE PREPAID BV NOON SATURDAY  kfMMaM**^ Coast News, June 6,1988  25.  Letters to the Editor  Library grateful  for donor support  Words of warmth from the Soviet Union  Editor:  During my trips to the Soviet  Union in 1982, 1984 and again  last year, 1 met a very interesting  secondary school teacher in  Poltava, Ukraine, Svetlana  Lozovskaya.  This week I received a long  letter from her which I believe  may be of interest to your  readers:  "Dear, dear friend. I am happy to say hello to you and hope  you are in good health and no  problems at all.  Your letter of March 6 was a  real present and a joy. Lots of  thanks for the pictures. This  year all the group from British  Columbia were good, all pleasant people. I think they enjoyed their stay in Poltava.  Dear Frank, I must tell you that  in the USSR this week on TV  we also sec a lol of America.  Our journalist, W. Pozner gives  5 films about the USA.There  are interviews with which  American audience gives to  Pozner on different topics and  themes. Yesterday, 1 watched  this programme, the Americans  spoke about their attitudes to  their families. There were  husbands, wives and children. It  was rather interesting and 1 enjoyed the programme. And all  of us see how many common  problems we have and how  much alike we people are. It is  such a pleasure to have normal  relations between countries and  learn new interesting things  about each other.  Glasnost and perestroyka are  on and go on. But of course all  Ihose authorities who are at the  lop all Ihe time and now must  give way to more energetic and  active people do not want to  leave their comfortable chairs so  a lot of obstacles to perestroyka  they do in some places.  But we feel there is no road  back to injustice. People are  struggling for the victory of  perestroyka, and we hope for  the better.  Spring at last came to Poltava  and the days are lovely with the  shining sun and warmth and  fresh green grass, and fruit trees  in full bloom. Nightingales are  singing in the bushes and trees.  Nature is so beautiful.  Our school year is coming to  an end; I am a part time teacher  at one of the secondary schools  in Poltava teaching English. So  the children are sick and tired of  doing their homework and sitting al the lessons in such a  beautiful season, and in such  good weather. They come to  school with their satchels not  trying to open Ihem. Everyone  is waiting for the holidays.  Tomorrow a group of four  people leave for Canada from  the Ukraine Sociely. 1 wish 1  could go in their shoes. 1 have  now so many friends in  Canada.  So such are things with us.  Wish you all the best.  Repect and love sincerely,  Svetlana"  At the same time, 1 also  received a letter from another  friend from Kiev, Ukraine who  writes that ihey had received the  video film produced by the  Students al Elphinstone Secondary school .. She expresses  thanks and good will toward  their peace efforts on behalf of  the Ukraine Society.  Now with the closing of the  Moscow Summit, il seems ihere  is a kind of glasnost on bolh  sides of the world as we, too,  have been gelling some unusual  insights inlo the Soviet Union.  Prank L. Fuller  Editor:  On behalf of the Board and  the Members of the Gibsons  Public Library Association, I  wish to take this opportunity to  publicly thank the following  firms and organizations for  their generous donations as well  as their letters of encouragement and support: Canadian  Forest Products Ltd., Howe  Sound Pulp Division; Canadian  Imperial Bank of Commerce,  Gibsons; Gibsons Building Supplies Ltd.; OAPO Branch 38,  Gibsons; Park Royal Shopping  Centre, West Vancouver; Quality Farm & Garden Supply Ltd.,  Gibsons; Royal Canadian  Legion, Branch 109, Gibsons;  Sunshine Coast Credit Union.  To the above, many thanks.  Your contributions are  materially assisting us to keep  our doors open while we await a  solution to our funding problem.  We also acknowledge with  thanks several private donations. All further contributions,  large or small, will be very much  appreciated.  Fred Dowdie  Chairman of the Board  Gibsons    Public    Library  Association  Mayor's proposal shows poor judgement  Editor:  1 do not dispute Mayor  Koch's very real concern about  teens drinking and driving, nor  the caring behind his intent to  involve the Sechelt Municipality  in providing safe alternatives.  But I do dispute his proposed  means to achieve that end.  To suggest that anonymity be  provided to adolescents using a  laxi service in order to avoid  parental involvement is the  mark of extremely poor judgement and blinkered vision. Any  parent,  short  of a comatose  ("ST-  one, would nol be hoodwinked  by their little darlings futile attempts at masquerading the  scent of liquor with wads of  Wrigley's Spearmint or bottles  of cheap cologne. Nor would  arriving thus perfumed on the  family stoop at 3:00 am in a  publicly funded taxi cab assist  any in the cover-up. For Mayor  Koch to advocate parental ignorance in this new scheme of  his, when their children are involved in a potentially lethal  situation, shows a certain degree  of personal and civic irresponsibility.  Parents and students sat down together at Chatelech Secondary  School's graduation banquet. ���Ken Collins photo  Hughes clarifies  theatre donation  Editor:  I would like lo clarify one  point in your editorial of May  30th.  The pledge of $50,000 and  Ihe accompanying cheque which  1 presented to Mr. Purdy for the  Gibsons Landing Theatre Project were donated by Canfor  Corporation, not by Howe  Sound Pulp and Paper Limited.  Drop oil your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  al  Th* Coaat News  Gibsons  "A Friendly People Piece"  During 1988, Canfor is celebrating its 50th year as a forest  products manufacturing company. To help us mark this  event, we are pleased to support  the theatre project which we  think is particularly suited to the  Sunshine Coast community.  The facilities appear well conceived and the committee well  led. We're confident that the  theatre will be an important addition to the cultural life of local  residents.  Canfor Corporation  W.I. Hughes  Vice President  Pulp and Paper Manufacturing  Editor's Note: Thank you and  our apologies.  Pre-Arranged  S^       Funerals       *��  'J_itu[in Dunexat -Home offexs a complete xange of fixe-  axxanged funexa[s: '_7xaditiona[ DunexaCl with SuxiaC ox  Cu.rnai.Lon, Memoxial Sexuices, '__sixect Cxemallon ��exoice,  Qxaueslde  Dunexafs ox  -Jxansfex to otnex localities.  *Jox tfiose wfto wisft to fixe-fiay funexal expenses, __T_vlin l  haul a qovexnment licensed ana audited pxe-paid funexal  titan, too hex cent of fundi fluid axe placed in an intexest-  Oeaxinq txust account, ^oux funexal expenses axe inflation-  pxoof- tHe cost is locked-in at cuxxent fixice levels. Of you euex  wanl lo cancel, all tfoux money is xefundabte, with intexest.  CafC ox wxite __*ev[in \)unexal -Home fox an appointment ox  fox moxe infoxmation 8oO*7j3l  cNo cost ox obligation.  ��ffifUvB 3mln> " SunMrf Cotet  S7( Saa.law Rd.. lox Ml, Olbaona. I.C.  Just as many adults are killed  drinking and driving as their  younger counterparts. Should  Mayor Koch then suggest to  council that the taxpayers also  foot the bill for the ride home  for any of us with something lo  celebrate over a fifth of Johnny  Walker? As adults, we are expected to behave responsibly. If  we choose not to, Ihe consequences of our actions are our  alone to face. Does Mayor  Koch honestly believe that  children will learn to be responsible and make appropriate  choices if the public is waiting in  the wings to accept the conse  quences of their actions by picking up ihe tab?  Whether teens should or  should nol drink is a moot point  and noi my argument. What is  valid is that liquor consumption  under the age of 19 is illegal.  Using public funds to abet that  illegality as an accessory after  the fact, is at the very least, inappropriate and 1 object.  Perhaps next we might be asked  to subsidize the get-aways of  youths partaking in armed robbery. Thai too could make for  unsafe highway travel.  A.C. Gibson  .&   Princess Cruises  S^ 29 Sept. - 16 nights  From Vancouver via Panama Canal  to Puerto Rica  Cdn. dollars    ��a   AAA      Cdn. INCLUDES  al par Irom        aJ.UaCU  FREE AIR RETURN  ITINERARY: Los Angeles. Acapulco, Cartagena,  Aruba. St. Thomas. San Juan  PLUS Early booking diecounta apply.  Cedar   Plaza, Gibsons  886-3381  Police news this week  GIBSONS RCMP  On May 26 a search warrant  was executed on a Granthams  residence by Gibsons RCMP  and 69 marijuana plants were  seized. The adult male occupant  of the residence faces charges  under the Narcotic Control Act.  Reports of speeding in school  zones have been received by Ihe  RCMP. Motorists are reminded  to observe the speed limits in  school zones.  RCMP have received several  complaints about irresponsible  and careless cycling by children  going to and from school.  Parents are urged lo instruct  their children how to safely ride  a bike. A bicycle safely rodeo is  planned for this summer.  There have been numerous  complaints to RCMP about the  noise trail bikes make on trails  adjacent to residences and of  Irail bikes being driven on the  roads.  To help the police track down  vandals on Keats and other  small islands in nearby waters,  public assistance is required.  Report any information of vandalism to the RCMP office or  telephone 886-TIPS.  URGENT REQUEST  Police wish to speak to the  two Sechelt men who were  among first to arrive at Ihe  scene of the motor vehicle accident on May 14 in which Laura  Henderson died.  The two men are believed to  have been driving a white  Nissan or Chevelle. They, or  persons knowing their identiiy,  are asked to conlact Constable  Crawford at 886-9244.  SECHELT RCMP  A 22-ycar-old woman was  struck from behind and knocked inlo a ditch by a car driving  norlh between Snodgrass Road  and Selma Park Road on Hwv  I0I, Sunday, May 29.  Sechell RCMP said the vehicle's driver didn'l stop to help  Picnic  coming  Editor:  The Gibsons Recycling Co-op  will be having its first meeting  (in the form of a picnic) ai  Dougal Park, on Sunday, June  12, from 11:00 am lo 2:00 pm.  Everyone is welcome to attend.  Bring a lunch.  We'll have activities to keep  the kids occupied (bring hula  hoops, frisbies, etc.) while the  adults exchange ideas and information on the three R's  (Reduce, Reuse, Recycle).  If you have any questions or  would like to help organize the  picnic call Laurel 886-3356 or  Gemma 886-8427.  Laurel Sukkau  Gemma Vandermeer  Anne Miles  the woman, who was laken lo  St. Mary's Hospital and treated  for minor injuries.  RCMP ask thai anyone who  witnessed ihe hit-and-run accident or has inlormalion lhal  mighl lead lo apprehension of  the driver, contacl the Sechell  Highway Patrol.  Member of  ALLIED...  The Careful Movers  STORAGE  ��� 10,000 sq. ft. of heated, gov't approved storage.  ��� Dust-free storage in closed wooden pallets.  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER LTD.  Custom Packing, Storage, Local & Long Distance Moving  HaVV   till   ItlB^flH"* Pender Harbour customers  please CALL COLLECT  8862664  FATHER'S DAT  SPECIAL  Make him feel that much more special in a new  Lee Jean Denim outfit. Specially priced for Dad at  Lee Bleached     $0099  jean Jackets        *jZ  Reg. $49.98  NO*  All Lee Jeans  (straighl leg, bootcut, stretch]  20%  Off  If Denim's not for Dad. try our...  Canadian Made  Casual <t r\ *4 qq  Dress Slacks *A I ^  (navy, grey) Res- J29.8B f\\N  Short Sleeved il OQQ  Summer Shirts        * I *l  Canvas Slip-on , ��� \J     (tOQQ  Deck Shoes   O^   **P*  Sale on now until Father'* Day.  or while quantities Ian.  CONGRATULATIONS to the WINNERS  oi our Grand Opening Draws:  T. Chapman, W. Grisenthwaite, L. Leslie  A. Popp, R. Ellingham, R. Diraddo  THANKS to everyone who made our opening  such a success! 26.  Coast News, June 6,1988  WORKWEN?  /IK WORLD  3 Pack  Tube Socks  0uS $499  SALE*t  Stretch, one size.  Plain white and white  with crew tops. Poly/cotton blend.  Sheepskin  Wash Mitt  Sheepskin car wash mitt.  Knit cuff, natural colour.  Men's  Short Sleeve  Sport Shirts  Our Reg. $12.98 & $14.98  $Q99  Short sleeves, tailored collar,  button front. Assorted plain colours |  and yarn dye checks.  Poly/cotton blend. Sizes S-M-L-XL.I  *f%QQ       only  ���ij) bak 9 9    Assorted sayings.  STANF1ELDS "Sunblazer" T-shirts.  Short sleeves.  4 styles to choose from.  Assorted colours. Sizes M-L-XL,  Men's Shorts  $099  Our Reg.  $12.98  Men's  Rugby Pants  $1Q99  NLYI W  Tie, elasticlzed waist, zip front,  2 side pockets & 1 back pocket.  Assorted colours. 100% cotton.  Sizes 30 to 40.  Men's  Polo Shirts  Our Reg.  $14.98  ONLY'  Novelty Hats  $999  gs.  Mesh back, adjustable size.  1 ap  rm  _%       .  *__m


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