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Sunshine Coast News May 30, 1988

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 Illative Library  ftrttan. em BttJWtogs  Vicloria, B.c. ygv ,  88.g  V8V 1X4  The Sunshine  ���^  Published on the Sunshine Coast        25�� per copy on news stands     May 30,1988 Volume 42        Issue 22  Rai Purdy, president of the Gibsons Landing Thealre Project  Sociely, received a pledge of $50,000 from Bill Hughes, president  of Howe Sound Pulp and Paper Ltd., during Sunday's art auction  al Ihe Mariners' Restaurant. In appreciation, Hughes was given a  statuette of William Shakespeare donated to Ihe projeel by master  sculptor Roy Lewis. -Brad Bri'kke pholo  To Gibsons Council  Society reports on park work  by Ken Collins  The White Tower Medieval  Sociely is planning on giving an  in-depth presentation to Gibsons Municipal Council next  month on how they plan lo proceed in converting Gibsons  White Tower Park from waslcd  bog to a combined recreational  park, wildlife habitat, and flood  prevention facility.  The 10-acre parcel situated  behind the Gibsons Swimming  Pool is to be improved by the  White Tower Society bul will remain the property of the municipality and will be able lo be  utilized by everyone.  In fact, the Society is hoping  that other groups will pitch in  and help.  "We are inviting Ihe Gibsons  Garden Club to assist us," said  Society president Dave Cudlipp.  "We have already planled a lot  of wildflower seeds," added  2nd vice-presidenl Melanie Bar-  natt.  For over a year now the  20-member group known besl  for its medieval antics at Sea  Cavalcade and rollicking beggars' banquets has been going  out to the park every Sunday  and clearing brush by hand.  "We dug one drainage ditch  over 600 feel long with hand  shovels," staled lsl vice-  president Robin Allen, one of  the groups two original  founders in 1974.  Allen is a crossbow maker  whose producls are custom  rtiade for individuals all over Ihe  world. Il is his experlise and international connections that the  group is hoping will one day bring a world archery and crossbow competition to Gibsons.  Already, the registered society is  affiliated with a long list of  qrganizations including the BC  Wildlife Federation and the  federation of Canadian Archers.  ! "But we need more ideas and  fresh people," said Cudlipp.  ''We are a service club for people interested in aspects of  medieval history."  ' Recently the group has  started to construct medieval  musical instruments. They have  rtiembers whose interests cover  bjacksmithing, jewelry, and  leatherwork. They have two  members in Victoria and four In  Vancouver.  "We even have one member  in Texas," said Allen. Their  latest venture is learning Morris  Dancing. Morris Dancing?  "Yes, Morris Dancing," replied  Barnail. "Just like in Morris  Minor." "It is traditionally a  men's warrior dance," explained Cudlipp. "The costume is a  big floppy hat with a while  cricket outfit. At one lime il  spread all over Europe. Then it  kind of died out and then it  came back again." "The  Maypole dance is one," interjected Allen. "Each lown had  its own dances," added  Cudlipp. "We Ihink il started  off as Moorish war dances but  you can see a liltle Greek in  ihem and even a little  Highland."  They are hoping lo be able lo  demonstrate the dance form al  Sea Cavalcade ihis year but until Ihen will be clearing brush on  Sundays at White Tower Park.  Already they have cleared  enough brush lo demonstrate to  the Town lhal Ihey are serious  and not trifling. As a result the  Municipality has obtained approximately $30,000 for them to  utilize in a two-phase plan.  The first phase will involve a  curved-shaped ditch and flood  gate that will conlrol water  runoff coming into the north  half of ihe park and prevent it  from running unchecked inlo  the south half. The north half  will also be the part that is  carefully groomed and available  to   the   general   public   for  picnicking, etc. Soulh of Ihis  catchment will be nature trails  and a more rugged wilderness  which can accommodate  wildlife with a minimum of  disturbance from mankind.  The archery range will be  confined lo a small area thai  can be easily policed and closed  off to Ihe public during matches.  The second phase will be  anolher catchment at the south  end of the park to conlrol  runoff 10 ihe residential area  below. Il will also include a  small island of refuge.  In all of ihis developmeni the  funds will be disbursed by the  Municipality. "We want lo start  Ihe first phase as soon as it dries  out a bit," said Cudlipp.  Elphinstone Museum  prepares for busy season  by Ken Collins  The Elphinstone Pioneer  Museum in Gibsons is now  open every day and if past  figures are an Indication will gel  up lo 300 visitors a week.  "In 1972 the Elphinstone  Pioneer Museum Society was  formed and W.A.C. Bennet  opened il under the Municipal  Hall," explains curator Jennifer  Hopkins.  "Then in 1974 il moved to  its presenl location and il was  opened by Dave Barren, and it  is a museum for and of ihe  whole Sunshine Coast," she  asserts.  Jennifer and Eileen McKib-  bon are employed for the summer under a Challenge 88 grant  and are more than willing to  spend the time to explain the  museum to visitors.  On first entering, one starts at  the beginning of man's first entry onto the North American  continent. Displays of arrowheads (bifacial points in archaeological talk) firsl greet the  visitor along with a full size  model of an Inuit hunting narwhal Ihrough a breathing hole  in the ice.  A grandson of Gibsons'  founding father spent time with  Ihe RCMP in the Arctic. Con  stable Koss (Jibson broughl  back articles such as an ivory-  handled dog whip made from  seal skin and a soapslone lamp  which can be seen on display.  Three cases of rock and a  mineral collection tell the story  of how the earth continually  generates its various types of  rock. A simple request will have  ihe staff lurn on ihe colourful  and somewhal eerie display of  flourescent minerals. And then  Ihere Is the sea shell and coral  displays.  Upstairs there is a change of  pace. More modern days are  depicted.    Examples   of   in  digenous iNanve art and culture  mingle wilh remnants from  European settlers. There are  loggers' lools and even an old  two lip Easlhope marine diesel  engine. There are old medical  instruments, typewriters,  cameras, and the lisl goes on.  Al the door beside the dona-  lion box, a guesl book indicates  the degree to which Gibsons and  Its surrounding area is known to  the rest of the world. As well as  visitors from Roberls Creek,  Calgary and Windsor, on ihe  24th of May the museum was  visited by .1. Ishii from Tokyo,  Japan.  More awards  Harbour Publishing of Madeira Park again distinguished  itself in the provincial literary arena May 13, as two of its  books were honored al Ihe fourth annual BC book awards  banquet at the Hotel Vancouver.  Whalers No More, an intimate history of the British Columbian whaling industry by Captain W.A. Hagclund, look  Ihe Roderick Haig Brown Regional Prize for the book which  best contributes lo the regional identity of the province.  Spilsbury's Coast, by Jim Spilsbury and Howard While  was a runner-up in the Bill Dulhie Bookseller's award for annual book sales, behind John Jewitt's The Adventures and  Sufferings of John Jewitt, ediled by Hilary Stewart.  In all, 112 bookes were submitted in six categories. All  published books by British Columbian authors are eligible for  awards.  Gurney says  Forestry loss  will hurt future  Last week's amalgamation ol  ihe Foresl Districts of Sechell  and Powell River may mean a  large scale logging blitz on  Elphinstone Mountain, according to Sunshine Coasl  Regional District (SCRD) director Jim Gurney.  Gurney lold the SCRD  Thursday that he thinks Ihe fusion will undermine the Small  Business Foresl Enterprise Program, which has, since ils inception prevented major logging  companies from monopolizing  British Columbia forests.  "The (small business) program was Ihe brainchild of these  local Forest Service people,"  said Gurney. "The first move lo  dismantling il is to eliminate the  people who have been responsible for selling il up."  The direclor believes lhal major logging companies are  reshuffling iheir priorities in  order lo exploit the mountain  while slill remaining within the  limits of ihe maximum  allowable cul.  "They have contrived their  logging plans lo be short of  limber in olher areas for the  next five years with a view to  harvesting that hillside," be  said. "In the next five years  we're going to sec a flurry of  logging, and then we're going lo  be withoul limber on ihis coast  for the nexl 40.  The Small Business Forest  Enterprise Program, which  guarantees small logging companies access lo a lived amount  of limber, was considered a major slep loward achieving a self-  renewing limber supply.  "I would urge everyone  -especially Ihe lown of Gibsons  -lo take a really strong sland on  this. It's far more lhan just the  elimination of a few jobs. We  haven't even begun to see the  impact of this on ihe community."  Various Regional groups, including Gibsons and Sechelt  town councils, and Ihe SCRD,  have senl angry letters and  telegrams to BC Lands and  Forests Minister Dave Parker  and Premier Vander Zalm expressing their outrage over the  amalgamation.  Tourist alert  ~\  Sechelt RCMP have requested the following people contact the persons listed below for an urgent personal message:  Kenneth F. McCormick of Vancouver call Donna Thibo-  deau; Peter and Nicole Jung of France call Hans and Bev  Piht.  Teen Centre  On Sea Cavalcade weekend, July 22,23 and 24, there will  be a Teen Centre at the Gibsons Curling Rink. There it ��  committee working hard to make the centre 'The Place' to  be Sea Cavalcade weekend.  Students between ages 12 and 18 interested in this project,  please call June at 886-9815 or Brenda at 886-9012. We need  manpower and ideas.  Gibsons taxes  Gibsons Municipality tax notices have been all sent out  and should now be received. The municipality has announced that the penalty date this year will be Jiily 4th as July 2nd  falls on a Saturday.  Clerk away  Gibsons Administrator, Lorraine Goddard, was in Vernon last week attending the annual Municipal Officers  Association conference. As a result, the municipality's committee of the whole meeting was rescheduled from May 24th  .to the 31st.  fo -���; ��,'  _  A salmon enhancement project is being constructed at Goosebird  Creek in Gibsons Harbour. The Lions Club and olher donors are  backing Ihe projeel financially while Ihe municipality provides the  machinery and manpower. The projeel will include a park area  which will be named at Ihe time of dedication and Is expected lo be  completed in lime for this summer's Sea Cavalcade. Shown here,  from left lo righl, are Deni.se Weal, who designed the projeel, Karl  Hawkins of the Lions Club, and Skip Reeves, superintendent of  public works for Gibsons. -Vent Elliott photo  Serving the Sunshine Cojast since 1945  _.,.!'_.   ..    ������ .'    .     ..Il Coast News, May 30,1988  Comment  Now is the time  With the pledging of $50,000 to the Gibsons Landing  Theatre Project.Howe Sound Pulp and Paper Ltd. received one of the beautiful little statuettes of William  Shakespeare donated to the project by master sculptor  Roy Lewis. Their gesture of support, made at last  Sunday's Art Auction at the Mariners' Restaurant, kicks  the project's fund raising efforts into high gear for the  final and crucial phase.  There are 11 of Lewis' unique statuettes left and each  donor of $25,000 or more will receive one. There are also  theatre seats in the proposed theatre to be purchased for  $250 and those who have been intending to participate to  the extent that their means make possible can find no better time than now to make their intentions known.  This is a project which has many benefits to bestow on  Gibsons. There will be, of course, a great boost to the  cultural possibilities for the town with touring groups of  musical and theatrical performers having somewhere to  perform. But what should not be overlooked is the  economic benefit in having a facility which can go a long  way to making Gibsons a destination for tourists, giving  them a reason for coming and for slaying a few days wilh  tremendous financial benefits for local restaurants and  lodging places.  This is a projeel almost 20 years in the hatching stage.  The next few months will see il succeed, it is lo be hoped.  The support of those who love Gibsons and Ihe Sunshine  Coasl can make it happen.  Not again?  Regional Director Jim Gurney's observations, quoted in  this week's paper, on the proposed amalgamation of the  Powell River and Sechell Forestry Districts are, for the  most part, extremely well-taken.  It is a travesty for a government which is supposedly in  favour of decentralization to undertake such drastic centralization of the forest service at a time when the area being affected is under drastic logging pressure.  It is a travesty, given the progress thai has been locally  made towards a rational and cooperative approach to  forest harvesting and utilization, that this penny-wise and  pound-foolish action can be ordered by the provincial  government, in effect gutting the attempts of local  residents to look and plan ahead.  Gurney is on strong and solid grounds when he makes  his criticisms except when he observes that it particularly  affects the Town of Gibsons. If he is talking of economics,  the uncontrolled exploitation of today's forests at the expense of future logging will affect the long-term well-being  of the entire Coast.  If Gurney is expressing environmental concerns there is  more involved than the Town of Gibsons. A couple of  years ago the little noted Clough Creek turned into a  monster and terrorized a portion of Roberts Creek.  Gurney's own electoral area, and indeed his own home, lie  between the Town of Gibsons and the slopes of Mount  Elphinstone.  ���  "  Surely he cannot, again, be allowing his penchanl for  petty local politicking to be diminishing the strong value of  his informed observations?  5 YEARS AGO  Ada Dawe, the grand old lady of Sechelt, suggested  Shorncliffe be the name of the Sechelt Intermediate Care  Society because it is the name of the rock upon which  the home was built and because it Is the name of the  avenue In front of the new building.  The Coast News received a press release from  Yellowknife, N.W.T., that the indefatigable Benny LePage  is to ride a bike across Canada to raise funds for a Teen  Centre in Yellowknife.  10 YEARS AGO  Despite the brilliant late spring weather, almost 100  people attended the second Elphinstone Community  Forum at Elphinstone School.  15 YEARS AGO  The long-awaited report on location of the highway  from Langdale to Sechelt will be presented to the  regional district board at Thursday's meeting.  20 YEARS AGO  After years of hard work by many people of Gibsons  and the area, a dream will come true. Gibsons Athletic  Association and its supporters are putting finishing  touches to an area to be used by the Little League at  Brothers Memorial Park.  25 YEARS AGO  Seventy-five enthusiastic young people enjoyed dancing to good music supplied by Gordon Boach's orchestra,  Saturday, May 25, In the Royal Canadian Legion Hall In  Sechelt.  30 YEARS AGO  The price of gasoline In this area was the subject of  discussion at the Board of Trade meeting and it was  pointed out that gasoline can be obtained two cents  cheaper at Andy's Bay than it can be obtained In Gibsons.  The Sunshine  Published by GLASSFORD PRESS LTD.  Editorial: Brad Brekke       Ken Collins       Bruce Grierson  Production: Advertising:  Jan Schuks Fran Burnside  Bonnie McHeffey John Gilbert  Bev Cranston Liz Tarabochla  The Sunshine COAST NEWS Is a locally owned newspaper, published on the Sunshine Coast, B.C. every Monday by Qlasslord Press  Ltd., Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0. Gibsons Tel. 886-2622 or  886-7817; Sechelt Tel, 885-3930. Second Class Mail Registration No.  4702.  The Sunshine COAST NEWS is protected by copyright and reproduction of any part of It by any means Is prohibited unless permission In  writing Is first secured from Qlssilord Press Ltd., holders of the  copyright. SUBSCRIPTION RATES  Canada: 1 year 136; 6 months 120; Foreign; 1 year 140  LADIES AHO GENTLEMEN...THE MOST POWERFUL MAN ON EARTH!  Trudeau's legacy  of lost opportunity  Twenty years ago this summer lhat remarkable man,  Pierre Eliotl Trudeau strode onto cenlre stage in the Canadian  political scene. It seemed to  mosl Canadians that a bright  new beginning was on hand for  Canada.  The previous year, 1967,  Montreal had hosled the hugely  successful Man and His World  exposition. Expo '67 was the  first of Canadian Expos and its  success, coinciding with the  100th anniversary of Ihe birth  of Ihe nation, seemed a coming  of. age and a casting off of any  inferiority complex lhal Canadians had harboured.  Then came 1968 and Pierre  Elioll Trudeau. This was a  politician like no other that  Canadians had seen. There was  a rose jauntily in his lapel, he  kissed girls along the campaign  irail instead of babies and did so  with evident relish, he was  photographed, trim and lithe,  doing championship calibre  dives inlo motel swimming  pools along the way and suddenly all ihe politicians before  him and competing with him  seemed stodgy and out of date.  Here was a man for the New-  Age that was so obviously  dawning.  Trudeau was to dominate  Canadian politics for the next  decade and a half but somehow  along the way the air went oul  again of the Canadian balloon,  so briefly aloft, and today it is  arguable lhat the Canada united  that Trudeau fought for with  passion and devastating logic is  in more dire jeopardy of ceasing  to exist as a unique and unlikely  entity than it was before he  bounced and twirled inlo the  middle of our national life. It is  also arguable lhat the fault lies  primarily wilh this most  brilliant and enigmatic man.  There was a fatal flaw in the  Trudeau armoury. He was a  man born lo comfortable  wealth, and economics was  something tedious that other  men took care of. His passion  was for the intricacies of the  constitution, the legalities of nationhood.  During his tenure as prime  minisler the relationship with  Quebec dominated his thinking.  He eombatled separatism in his  home province with unrelenting  toughness and brilliance and  was successful in keeping Ihe  country together and in passing  a homegrown constitulion.  His economic performance  was much less impressive, indeed possibly disastrous. He  adopted the social policies of  the NDP to keep the left at bay  and was content lo continue the  longterm cosy relationship with  the giant corporations which  has been a feature of Canadian  politics under Conservative and  Liberal governments alike.  It was a patchwork approach,  improvised by lesser men while  the leader turned his attention  to seemingly grander matters.  Canada moved from a nation in  surplus to a nation with a  dangerously high deficit during  the Trudeau years.  Almost belatedly, his constitutional labours exhausted,  he realized that there were  growing economic difficulties  and he appointed his friend and  former cabinet colleague  Donald MacDonald to lead a  Royal   Commission   into  economics.  MacDonald finally reported  to Ihe Conservative government  after Trudeau had left the stage  and his primary recommendation was seized upon by an  elected group more notable for  a hunger for power than any  clear idea how lo use it effectively. That recommendation  was for a free Irade deal with  the United States of America.  Twenty years after he appeared at centre stage bathed in  a nation's hopes and-buoyed by  the people's enthusiasm he re-  emerged from Ihe shadows of  retirement recently to deliver  himself of a scathing attack on  the Meech Lake Accord. As  ever he was impressive and, as  ever, perhaps he missed the  main point.  It may well prove that, of the  two principal initiatives under  way by the federal government  of the day, the free trade proposal may prove the greatest  threat to Canadian sovereignty  and national identity.  Students of Canada's history  are aware that this is a country  which has been held, often  miraculously, together despite  the north-south magnetism experienced by its separate  regions. There are those who  believe the free trade pact now  likely to become law will eventually lead to that north-south  tug overcoming the tenuous  bonds that bind the country  horizontally together.  In his passionate denunciation of the Meech Lake Accord  and his silence on matters  economic the man who would  have saved Canada may have  again demonstrated the fatal  blindspot that may yet prove the  undoing of the country he  fought to hold together.  Maryanne's Viewpoint  God's Grandeur  The world is charged with the grandeur of God.  It will flame out, like shining from shook foil;  It gathers to a greatness, like the ooze of oil  Crushed. Why do men then now not reck his rod?  Generations have trod, have trod, have trod;  And all is seared with Irade; bleared, smeared with toil;  And wears man's smudge and shares man's smell: the soil  Is bare now, nor can foot feel, being shod.  And for all this, nature is never spent;  There lives the dearest freshness deep down things;  And though the last lights off the black West went  Oh, morning, at the brown brink eastward, springs���  Because the Holy Ghost over the bent  World broods with warm breast and with ah! bright wings.  Gerard Manley Hopkins  Measure of society's civilization  by Maryanne Wesl  The best way for a society to  provide for the unemployed and  less fortunate members, eilher  by government grant subscribed  lo by the more affluent citizens  or as suggested by recent letters  to the Coasl News as charity  dispensed through the churches  or humanitarian groups is, I  suppose, arguable. I can see  pros and cons on both sides.  But 1 don't buy the argument  that things are easier today for  the unemployed or under  employed than in the thirties.  For single folk, maybe, but we  are talking about families with  children, in many cases single  parent families.  I too, grew up in difficult  times and lived in England during wartime rationing restrictions. I felt initially that part of  the difficulty was that younger  people having grown up in the  affluent years from the 50's to  the 70's just didn't know how to  manage like their grandparents.  Maybe these gentlemen who  are so sure it is possible to feed a  family on a hundred or so bucks  a monlh could give us some suggestions or have they not gone  shopping recently?  When I began to research the  basic staples which we relied  upon years ago and which could  then be bought for a few cents I  realised there isn't anything  which is 'cheap' any longer.  In Ihose days there wasn't the  plethora of packaged cereals  and most people relied on that  basic standby, oatmeal. It is,  I'm sure, still better nutrition  and a better buy than cornflakes, et al, but old eating  habits die hard and I suspect  few of today's parents  remember oatmeal porridge'  with top of the milk cream, no  homogenized milk then, and  sugar, or, if you're of Scottish  descent, salt.  There were all sorts of cheap  cuts of meat in those days, scrag  end of mutton, pork liver, pork  hocks, kidney. For a few cents  an ox tail with barley and  vegetables would feed a family  for a couple of days. Have you  checked the price of ox tail late  ly, supposing you can get one.  Same goes for beef tongue, two  or three meals and sandwiches  for a dollar, now it'll cost you  eight or more and is a delicacy  we can no longer afford.  More people lived in or near  the country and expected to  grow some of their food, and  surpluses were often available.  Staples like milk, bread, flour,  eggs were cheap. Today even  powdered milk is expensive.  But it is not just the nickels  and dimes of daily budgeting.  The biggest difference is in  society itself. In the thirties most  people lived close to other family members who would provide  support. Families were more  stable units then.  In those 'good old days' more  or less everyone was in the same  boat, although everyone wasn't  poor the differences weren't so  obvious and most everyone had  grown up with skills which have  been lost in our recently affluent, throw-away society.  There weren't supermarkets  with the pressures to buy more  I  than you need nor the range  choice, nor exotic out of season  produce. All very nice but expensive, and with television anil  other media constantly uppinj  everyone's expectations of tltf  good life, I can't imagine that  anyone would voluntarilV  choose to be on welfare. <  However at the present stage  of technological change, with so-  many lacking skills for anything  except minimum wage jobs on  which one cannot live in an;'  sort of dignity, single paren,:  families have little option.  The reason for a governmel t  dispensed safety net for the ul -  fortunate members of society', s  surely to save people from tli:  stigma of having to accq t  charity. Do these gentleme i  who were fortunate enough t >  be able to survive in other cii ���  cumstances want to go back (>  seeing barefoot children beggin I  in the street?  The measure of a society11  civilisation is still surely the wa  it treats its weakest and lea;  fortunate citizens. II     Letters to the Editor  ; Norm Stewart: Keeper of the bees  Coast News, May 30,1988  Editor:  He was a born-again Christian, he kept the faith, he kept  his bees and he was a born  salesman.  For years, happy-go-lucky  Norm Stewart pounded the  washboard roads of the Sunshine Coast as driver-salesman  for McGavin's Bread serving  the stores daily from Port  Mellon to Pender Harbour and  he did it with a flair.  Norm and I were friendly  competitors as I did the same  route for Toastmaster in the  early 1950's when both of us did  our share of favours along the  route, whether it be Norm picking up a pair of shoes that needed repairing in Sechelt, return  delivery guaranteed, or me picking up daily two quarts of goat's  milk from Mrs. Monteith in  Roberts Creek for delivery to a  storekeeper in Selma Park with  ulcers. Little things and a good  turn for business.  Norm knew his beeswax for  he was an ardent beekeeper and  it was nothing to see him flying  some place in the early dawn  chasing down a swarm, hooded  in netting, behind the wheel of  the McGavins van. In hunting  season he always kept his rifle  strapped to the roof above the  windshield as game was easily  spotted from Halfmoon Bay  and west.  On the humourous side, his  one-time supervisor Bruce For-  sythe recalled one of his route  trips with Norm. "We were flying through the dust west of  Wakefield and Norm was  choraling out a hymn when all  of a sudden he threw his hands  up from the wheel and in a  heavenly gesture burst forth,  "The Lord has my soul." And 1  replied, "He may have yours,  but right now get your damn  hands back on the wheel".  And now, my old friend  Norm, the dust has settled. Indeed, the Lord does have your  soul, the land of milk and honey  beckons.  Dick Kennett  Education cheaper than ignorance  Mufflers & Shocks  GUARANTEED  for as long as you  own your car!  inspection  facility  OPEN 6 DAYS A WEEK  SUNCOAST  MOTORS  ������*$,<*)��  1117 Sunshine Coast Hwy    BOfi QOHO  Gibsons-near Pratt     OOO'OatCl \J  �� Editor:  I Re: George Cooper's column  ���: in which he poses the question  1 'Why not a school  i referendum'?  J    Mr. Cooper reports on the  : knock down, drag out fights  ! and   heated   discussions   on  ! educational   financing   ex-  { perienced   in   Grants   Pass,  5 Oregon (USA).  ;    I have had many years ex-  | perience with school referenda  and can safely say that voters  think first of their taxes, and  lastly about the needs of educa  tion. A turn-around in voter  thinking rarely takes place  before the educational system is  at risk.  Cooper answers his own  question when he points out  what happened in Grants Pass  where cuts were made in "busing and came close to reductions  in staff and supplies." Is this  what he wants to happen on the  Sunshine Coast? Is he advocating a hot climate where  "the earnest young matrons of  our school board" will have to  wear bullet-proof vests to board  meetings? Come on, George.  The public, educators,  businesses are complaining  about the high level of functionally illiterate grads from our  schools. What does Cooper expect would happen if staff, supplies and curriculum were cut?  What we do need are public  forums to give input to the  school board as to what the  community wants for their  children. What we do need is  community support for education - not attacks on the school  board for its budgets, not bad-  mouthing teachers, not ridiculing curriculum offerings. What  we do need is an increase in the  financial support from the provincial government for the  budget instead of laying it on  the home owners.  So let us not diddle with  thoughts of how to get out of  paying for education, but rather  how we can make it better.  There's a bumper sticker I've  seen that says it all: "If you  think education is expensive -try  ignorance".  Doris Fuller  Police support dry grad decision  Editor's Note: A copy of the  following was received for  publication.  Mr. Martin Wilson  Administrative Officer  Elphinstone Secondary School  : Box 770, Gibsons, B.C.  Dear Mr. Wilson,  I am writing to convey the  sentiments of both myself and  the entire staff of the Gibsons  RCMP Detachment regarding  the upcoming Graduation  Ceremonies of Elphinstone  Secondary School.  It is my understanding thai  the students, parents and  teachers have made a collective  decision to have a 'dry' graduation party. May I congratulate  all concerned for a sound and  responsible decision. As  policemen, too many of us have  seen promising young adults  end their lives celebrating what  should be a happy and  memorable occasion, their  graduation from high school.  Accidents at such times tend to  scar not only families; but  schools and entire communities.  Please convey my congratula  tions to all graduating students  from Elphinstone Secondary  School, and further commend  them for this very bold and  responsible decision. They have,  I am sure, set an example and  precedent for all future  graduating classes to meet.  W.E. Hill, Sergeant  NCO i/c Gibsons Detachment  Nazi argument historically wrong  Editor:  Where does E. Andrews get  the impression that we are going  ���the way of Nazi Germany by  ���allowing legalized abortions and  by accepting homosexuality as a  valid lifestyle? There was no  (freedom of choice on abortion  in Nazi Germany. Abortions  were   outlawed   for   healthy  ' Aryan types whereas women of  despised   ethnic   groups,   the  'mentally or physically handicapped,   or   those   whose  -political views did not match  those of the Nazis, often had  abortions forced upon them.  (The key word, Mr. or Ms. Andrews, is "choice".)  Homosexuals   were   also  outlawed   and   persecuted.  Hitler, in fact, talked a "pro-  family" line. The Nazi government encouraged unwed  mothers (as long as they were of  the "master race") to give up  their babies to racially pure  couples. Does this begin to  sound chillingly familiar?  Trail links needed  No matter which side of the  abortion question you are on (I  have known people I respect  who are "pro-life" on abortion)  E. Andrews' argument does not  make historical sense.  Anne Miles  li  ���SIS.    A__*  |\        Any way you Slice it  'J   the Classifieds bring results  *'���%      <���      1       9      ��      ��      I  ('  k**.'.��J  ntm#mrm~.  $MR$$m Hit iin if no w �� 4fMn  1t__l _fct__4__ _9_Mt_______tt __t�� _________t_t  19*7 Vtwrnft WPIPW taWS 9*w**mwm,  ��ay ���#��!��*��#. . ,  mmmmmm  mutt  Editor:  Arriving at Langdale Terminal with a packsack on one's  back you walk up to the  highway to the sign "Heritage  Trail" and begin a walk that  takes you to all of the campsites  (public and private), far to the  north over hills, dales, waterfalls and mountains in short  stages, overnights, or straight  through to the Tetrahedron log  cabins and trails stretching for  52 kilometres.  It hasn't happened yet!! But  with the Heritage Trails being  developed, the trail from  Brookman Park to the Chapman Creek Falls completed,  Tetrahedron Ski Club trails  completed, Roberts Creek,  Wilson Creek, and Porpoise  Bay (public and private) camp  grounds with surrounding  trails and the lovely walk in to  the Skookumchuck - what is  needed is for all these trails to  be linked up with all campgrounds and with all accessible  waterfalls, flumes and other  noteworthy sites.  Ideally we should have a resident naturalist, perhaps in a log  cabin at Cliff Gilker Park, who  could give courses on how to  preserve our wildlife and our  beautiful, natural playground.  If you agree please call  886-3780 or write your opinion  in care of Box 598, Gibsons,  B.C. VON, IVO.  Gwen Robertson  More letters  on Page 21  So'  **  BONUSsBO  WILKINSON  DISPOSABLE  BLADES ss  Unicure  SHAMPOO  MACLEAN'S  TOOTHPASTE  Fresh Mint too ml  Mild Mint 100 ml  MCCAW8 TETRA  JUKES  Orange, Apple, Revive,  Grape 3 x 250 ml  docks! de ptaa^rnoqy  Marino Drive, Qlbaona    986*8168  The COAST NEWS  captures hundreds  of Sunshine Coast  moments each week  Only a select few of  the thrills and glorious  moments reach print -  the rest are in our files  waiting for you  to discover!  If there's an event you'd like a photo of,  chances are the COAST NEWS was there.  Drop by either our Sechelt or Cibsons offices  and look through our contact sheets. You'll  be delighted at who you'll discover there.  %fo We've Oof You, Too!  The Sunshine  if*    "  5521 Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-3930  537 Ctuice Lane, Cibsons  886-2622  Serving the Sunshine Coast since 1945  ma** Coast News, May 30,1988  In memoriam:  Norman Stewart  by Gail Johnston  Norman Stewart was born  December 23, 1899, in London,  England.  Some of his first memories  were of his trip to Cape Town,  South Africa. Passing the time  by looking at pictures of the  animals of the world in the Captain's quarters. Grandad lived  in Africa just before the Boer  War. He told of when he was  about   four   and   a   Zulu  tribesman picked him up and  told him he was to be his dinner.  Grandad kicked and screamed  until the Zulu put him down.  He waited until the man had  walked down the road then called him names.  Later his father came to  Canada, and took over a  clothing business in North Bal-  tleford, Sask. When he was  established, he sent for his family. So mother and three small  children crossed the Atlantic in  MORTGAGE UPDATE  Miy25  6 mo.  1yr.  Z yr.  3yr.  4yr.  syr  tit  10.00  10.25  10.50  1075  11.00  11 25  2nd  1175  12.25  1275  13.00  13.25  V.R.M.  Professional Real Estale Service  Stan and Diane Anderson  (Off.) 815-3211 (Res.) 885-2385 Vancouver Toll Fret: 684-8016  Anderson Realty Ltd., Sechelt  'DUc&owi tit PteMotne  of POWELL RIVER'S NEW  and EXCITING  CONDOMINIUMS  *7*it 1H<vUit*yi 1/(m  4221 Ontario Street  tS StUHHCK^ Suite*  (5 left)  * 2 Bathrooms  Hr Garburators  * Fireplaces  * Lge. Picture Windows  ' it Intercoms  Fire and Security System  Brightly Lit Covered Parking  TO 1381 SQ. FT. $69,000 - $72,000  * 2 Bedrooms  * 5 Appliances  * Lge. Utility Rooms  * All Views  * Elevators  OPEN HOUSE  Sun. May 29th  Mon. May 30th  Tues. May 31st  1:00 pm - 4 pm  SHOWINGS  Anytime  Exclusively  LEE VIZZUTTI  BREEN AGENCIES LTD.  485-9801 (Evenings 485-6447)  December. Grandad would  recall the crossing with this  story.  One night his mother was  awakened by the storm. It was  the middle of the night. She got  up, turned on the light, and  wenl to the door. On opening it,  she saw water rushing between  Ihe cabins. She closed the door,  leaned against it and prayed for  safely. Then turned out the light  and peacefully went to sleep.  Even at this young age a strong  faith had been planted in him by  his molher, and continued to  grow throughout his life.  The family arrived in North  Battleford to live in a cabin  eight miles from where his  father worked, with ils sod roof  thai leaked when Ihe rains  came, its crooked alder walls  packed with mud. In the winter  the mud would dry and fall out  letting Ihe snow in.  Grandad left school in grade  eight to join ihe army. The year  was 1916. He lefl with boyhood  dreams bul met reality on the  way. It was during World War 1  he met Jack Lowden.  Norman came home in 1919  and gol a job as a salesman for  GWG. He lefl Ihis job when his  father bought the mercantile in  Gibsons.  In 1921 he helped start the  Elphinstone Athletic Club for  Ihe young people of the community. It was al a dance that  same year he met Eva Mae  Hicks. One year later they  eloped, September 8, 1922.  Their first child Patricia Effic  was born in 1924. Followed by a  son, Norman Charles in 1926.  He worked for McGavins  from 1925 lo 1938 driving a  horse-drawn bread wagon in  Norlh Vancouver, and in 1934  his second son Douglas Hugh  was born.  World War II came and  Grandad re-joined the army  because it was what lie llioughl  he should do. He came home in  1943 and told of the steak and  kidney pie he had on the train,  "My first meal home," he  would say, "Boy was it good!"  Grandad came home to a wife,  three children and no job. He  knew lie had lo do somelhing to  provide for his family, so he  prayed ... and within hours he  started working lor the Co-op.  He resumed working for  McGavins when they came to  Ihe Sunshine Coast in 1948.  These are the years when the  stories of Ihe "Mad man driving  the bun wagon" surface. Grandad was also known lo pray  one, even two hours before  work. And was well liked by the  people of his route.  He left to go on holidays in  1962 and found out he would be  retired by McGavins because of  his age. But adjusted to retirement well.  Myself, I remember the 70's;  growing up with Grandad. This  was a time when summer  holidays meant breakfasts at  Grandad's house. Or watching  'Little House on the Prairie'  there because we couldn't get  the channel.  His faith never failed and  through the years, increased.  1982 brought Eva and  Norman's 60th wedding anniversary where they renewed  their vows. In January of 1983  Eva passed away. Grandad  described her as a faithful wife  and a good mother.  In his later years Grandad  took up travelling. He went  across Canada by car. And to  California at age 84 in a semi.  On that trip he astounded  everyone he met with his agility.  Long after, the girls at the  border would ask about him.  The summer of '87 he went  fishing. It was all he talked  about in the weeks that followed.  From ihen on, he look life  easy and was content lo stay  home and watch his greatgrandchildren grow. On May  22, 1988, he passed away in St.  Mary's hospital.  He left a piece of himself with  everyone he met. Grandad will  be missed but we will always  have the sound of his laughter  ringing in our ears. His sense of  pride for our heritage that he  gave us, love and unchanging  faith and above all, memories  we will never forget, but pass on  to our children.  On behalf of the family, I  would like to thank those who  have sent cards, flowers and  charily donalions in his  memory. Your love and support  has been greatly appreciated  and for this we thank you.  NORMAN STEWART  Roberts    Creek  Creek Daze plans  by Jeanie Parker, 885-2163  Roberts Creek Daze is July 30  and the first meeting lo organize  it will be held this Wednesday,  June 1. This is an opportunity  to find oul what's being planned and what else might be  featured.  The Committee wants input  on the street dance and a beer  garden: are people for or opposed? And is there anybody will-  Davis Bay News & Views  Reading for pre-schoolers  by Jean Robinson, 885-2954  June 3, 10:30 am until noon  is Slory Hour for Moms and  Tots at the Wilson Creek Hall,  5123 Davis Bay Road. Your  pre-schooler will be read to by  one of the able volunteers while  you, Mom, choose a book from  the library or visit with the other  moms.  Coffee and lea are free as  well as milk and cookies for the  tots. Be sure and tell your new  neighbour about this service.  HALL IMPROVEMENT  Bill LeNeve, president of the  Davis Bay/Wilson Creek Community Association, has decided the potluck dinner and dance  TOURIST AND RECREATION GUIDE  ^  aaaaaajaaaaaaaaHiR I    _\*   _   II      ___ -%**_*_.-**_,  Sail Beautiful B.C.'s Coast  CHARTERS - total and Long Distance  LESSONS - Instructor - 20 years experience  SIGHT-SEEING ��� Howe Sound and Georgia Strait  Phone Dave al 886-2864  JWmc Heifti/s Uwiim 9kc.i  LAST STOP SHOPPING FOR PRINCESS LOUISA!  ��� Groceries ��� Fresh Meat ��� Produce ��� Ice ��� Posl Office  ��� Full Line of Marine and Fishing Gear ��� Fuel/Propane  Box 40, Garden Bay     Charters Available 883-2253  SUNSHINE COAST  Golf &. Country Club  Year 'round 9 hole course  Coffee Shop & Lounge Area  VISITORS WELCOME  .   llll. ��,ilr..rt, Creek 885-9212  CANOE RENTALS  ��� Row Boal Rentals  fttllf Rgprt 883-2269  =TALEWIND BOOKS*  ��� Mips ��� AerUI photos of Sechelt ���  ��� Greeting Cuds ��� Books ���  ��� Indian Carvings ���  885-2527  Trail Ave., next to Trail Bay Sports  HOURS  Mon ��� Sat  9:30 ��� 5:30  I  Fine Art - Art Supplies ��� Gifts  Down   Cjffi^ ^> ii I r n % / r'cosTowiS  &       ^|^ffj/\LLCK Y (framing  Browse I ^       ^J I   SgjjJlH  280 Gower Point Rd. Gibsons Landin  886-9213  ��� HELLY HANSEN & MUSTANG  OUTDOOR WEAR  ��� MARINE BATTERIES  ��� CHARTS & BOOKS  HMW  Waterfront. Gibsons  GIBSONS marina  VISITORS WELCOME  golf CLUB  Highway 101, 2 Kilometres North of Garden Bay Turnoff  Phone 883-9541    Leisure Time???  Come to the Shadow Baux! =  ��� PAINTINGS ��� POTTERY ��� WEARABLE ART  limited edition prints hy  ��� Robert Bateman   ��� Ron Parker  ��� I. Serry-Lister       . Paul Ugarta    ,.������,���������  ��� CUSTOM FRAMING ��� ART SUPPLIES  Cowrie St., Sechelt   to celebrate the new addition to  the Wilson Creek Hall will take  place in October instead of June  In the meantime he wishes to  thank all those people and  businesses who contributed time  and/or goods either for free or  reasonably.  So 'Thank You' B & B Construction, Sunshine Coast  Building Supplies, Gibsons  Building Supplies, Harold Pearson Land Clearing, Ed Lucan  of Pacific Rim Aggregates, L &  H Swanson and Nelson Electric.  Many construction and painting hours were contributed by  Bill Matheson, Ernie Wood,  Cliff McConnell, Jack Bushell,  Jim Smith, Ed Cuylits, Larry  Avdeeff, Duncan Grant, Knute  Solli, Betty Smith, Jean Robinson and Sue LeNeve.  Coffee and tea along with  goodies were brought to the  workers by Terri Gardiner, Barbara Relton, Judy LeNeve, Betty Vetterli, and Jean Robinson.  FASHION SHOW  Saturday, June 11 from 2 until 4 pm, the Order of the  Eastern Star is holding a  Fashion Show and Tea. This  will be in the Masonic Lodge  Hall, Roberts Creek. This is a  first and the Stars are hoping  for a good crowd. Make up a  party. Tickets are $6 each and  include lunch and door prizes.  ing to take on the Kids' games?  If not, there won't be any.  So bring your ideas and your  enthusiasm to help make the  Daze a success. The meeting  starts at 7 pm at the Community  Hall.  HAWAIIAN NIGHT  There are still some tickets  available for Hawaiian Night  this Saturday at the Roberts  Creek Legion. For $10 you gel  dinner, door prizes, and music  by 'Cane Fire'. Don't be  bashful about dressing up in  native garb: it'll put you in the  mood for an evening in  Paradise.  Tickets are available at  Seaview Market, the Legion  (886-9813) which is now open at  4 pm every day, or by phoning  885-55.56. Cane Fire will also be'  at the Legion on Friday night.  The Little Legion is producing a steady lineup of good  entertainment, concentrating on  danceable MOR music while  maintaining a reasonable audio  level so you can enjoy socializing.  The Branch is planning a  weekend of celebration on June  17, 18 and 19 for its 41st anniversary. Entertaining that  weekend will be 'The Winker-  bean' featuring 'the Tom Jones ���  of Vancouver' whose voice will  'amaze' you. Members and  guests welcome.  FAREWELL IRONSIDES  The Roberts Creek Branch of  St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary,,  said good-bye and good luck to  Gladys and Jim Ironside at a  luncheon following the last;  Auxiliary meeting. In apprecia-;  tion of the Ironsides' many,  years of dedication to the Aux-;  iliary and especially the Thrirfj  Shop, they were presented witlf  a painting by Kay Wells of theiij  house in Roberts Creek.  The Auxiliary's next meeting-  is Monday, June 13, at 11 am in  Emmy Drohmann's lovely'  garden. Bring your lunch. Tea'i  and coffee will be provided.  Notice Board  Sech It Parent-Teacher. Study Group will be listening to a series ol lanes lilted  Developing Capable People', by H. S.ephen Glenn, PhD internaMonally known ami  ly psychologist, beginning Wednesday. June 8 a. .he Sechell M nteI Hea th .2  SmS ,0 9 p"N0 cto9e-fMhe' ��*��** -��� ^iZml 22:  ��ft J&W*' T (Ad,,nc,d> mee,s ��" ����� first Monday ol every  Z ,��,,!,; �� ^^ L��d9e Con,acl Gail Pa<���� a. 883 27 0    "  Vountccrs - Time lo start thinking about how you can help In your community with  Qlbioni Lifeboat Station Garage Sale, June 11,10 am to 4 pm end ol O'Shea Road  USPS? FOf d��nall0n COlleC,ion ��*��� 886-716B or 886 7114  Diabetic Blke-i-thon June 5, 9 am Porooise Bav Park w.u71       _   ,  lorms. For further Information call 885 5<17     '        "*��� ^' **rt' P'BdSe  IT^m��� ��� "UCh COn,ide"al Support 8���P �����*���* Tuesday May 31  686 8788 ^ '"' "^ m'ml0n Ca" fl86 20��8. 886-9539 or  mHaTe^r^  Tin Sunthln. Ceeit Cancer Society Support Group Meeting Monday June 8 is .t t  pm in the Activity Room of Ihe Royal Terraces. Fo, into ca I 886 5585  Cynic Fibroin Garage Sale. 7969 Wildwood Rd  Welcome Zl  ,     a ���     ..  am to 3 pm. All process to Cystic Fibrosis "*��� Jl",, 4l "m ,0  IS Coast News, May 30,1988  SUNNYCREST MALL  celebrates  Se***  Songs by  NIKKI WEBER  &  The 69'ers  at 11 am  Steve White  and Jack Inglis  'The TWO NOTES  4  ,0Daty  THURSDAY, JUNE 2nd  * Free Cake and Coffee  * Special Discounts  * Draws & Prizes  bring  ^"nt**5  CARD  |u*y>J��<  Playing your favourites  from Yesteryear  from 1 to 3 pm  EVERYTHING YOU NEED IS UNDER OUR ROOF!  Seniors' Discount  on all  CARPET & UPHOLSTERY  CLEANING  During the Month of June  QUALITY CARPET CARE=  A Division of  Fine  Cleaning  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons  \0*  8864564  10% Off  Everything  (except Sale llemsl  for all Seniors  (with Pharmacare Card)  THURS. JUNE 2nd  CASH SALES ONLY  LANDING HOME HARDWARE  '    Sunnyrrcsl Miill. Gibsons  1 Home ol Ihe  I Handyman  886-2442  Harem Pants *^ ^nn  pt��s- SENIORS DRAW  for a Scarf on  THURSDAY, JUNE 2nd  ALWAYS 10% DISCOUNT FOR SENIORS  CHICD'S  Casual  Sunnycresl Mall  ~___ss   IS~        886-3080  'off  everything  for Seniors  Thursday, June 2  ���        Enter our draw /or a pair of  KAUFMAN SUPPERS!  Thursday, June 2nd  Homemade Breads & Buns  HENRY'S BAKERY & coffee Shop  We make everything from scratch! '  Sunnycresl Mall 886-7441  SE1  10% off  EVERYTHING  for Seniors  ��� Yarns, Patterns, Embroidery & Crochet Cottons  ��� Hand-crafted Gifts  THURS., JUNE 2nd ONLY!  Enter our draw and you could WIN!  J  T$ UNISEX HAIR    886-7616  Sunnycrest Mall Gibsons  :The Knit Wit  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons  886-2717  ttit_��i <-iz)��,nLox�� (To  10 off EVERYTHING  j__lh_��C  s#  *rt��*s  I  m~-^_r  *        ,ivV~  c if  (with Pharmacare Card)  THURSDAY, JUNE 2 ONLYI  The COIN SHOP  886-8142  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons  ~3?INB?Sfi  Come Join Us For  COFFEE & COOKIES  To Celebrate  SENIORS' DAY  Thursday, June 2nd  io am - 4 PM  ROYAL BANK  886-2201 Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons  We Salute our Seniors  today and every day  Visit our RESTAURANT and DELI and  check our most attractive prices & SPECIALS  m  &  &  2 Gift Certificates  for *1000  to be drawn Thursday, June 2  _^|jf jNLcala^ V   S^ Snackcn^  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons  8M-78M  10  % On All Merchandise  DISCOUNT  for Seniors  Thursday, June 2nd only  Jeannie's *  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons  -Gifts & Gems  886-2023  "a little bit city,  a little bit country...  the best of both, right here In  Gibsons.'  SUNNYCREST MALL  BAD SPORTS  CANADIAN IMPERIAL  BANK OF COMMERCE  CHICO'S CASUAL WEAR  COIN SHOP  DEE'S FINE CLEANING  QIBSONS TRAVEL  GREEN SCENE  GUSSY'S DELI 4 SNACKERY  HENRY'S BAKERY  J'S UNISEX HAIR  JEANNIE'S GIFTS & GEMS  KENDALL AGENCY  KNIT WIT  LANDING HOME HARDWARE  LEEWARD CLOTHING GROUP  LINNADINE'S SHOES  LIQUOR STORE  PARTY STOP  PHARMASAVE  RADIO SHACK  ���ADVENTURE ELECTRONICS  ROYAL BANK OF CANADA  SEW MUCH MORE  SILKS * LACE  SUNCOAST AGENCIES V  SUNNYCREST LAUNDROMAT ���  SUPER VALU ���,  THE CANDY SHOPPE  TODD'S CHILDREN'S WEAR I  TOYS & HOBBIES FOR ALL AGES  WILLEE'S FAMILY RESTAURANT  OPEN 930    6 pm FRIDAY MITE  TIL 9        SUNDAYS & HOLIDAYS 11    4 pm  LOTS OF EASY PARKING  ���Ha���      *   ��� Coast News, May 30,1988  StttioA.4-' "Day  SAVINGS!  f   All Day Thursday, June 2nd at  SUNNYCREST MALL  ,   i cpaciw  Fish & Chips  or  Meat Loaf Dinner  des Soup, Dess  Coffee or Tea  ufci $395  Includes Soup, Dessert  Coffee or Tea  TMtUcC & RESTAURANT  Open Mon-Sat 'til 4. Fri.'til 8, Sun. 8-3  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons 886-3434  Thursday, June 2nd is  TAX FREE DAY  for Seniors!  We'll pay the sules tux on  all purchases by Seniors  *ej,jOt$ Enter to WIN a  ^ naaijll Men's or Ladies' SH  Of*  sunn  886-2715  Sunnycrest Mall  VISIT OUR NEW DISPLAY ROOM  (Located In The Former BC Tel Phone Marl)  Ment  [rr  tt+i PACIFIC  LTD  UP  TO  CAO/   LESS  QU    IQ   THAN  Blinds sold at major department stores!  ��� Verticals A Horizontal Blind*  ��� Hundreds of designer colour* &  textures  ��� SHOP-AT-HOME at your convenience  without obligation ���  FREE Decorator Service  For your very best dollar value  shop & get our prices last!  BUY DIRECT FROM THE LEADING BLIND MANUFACTURER  "Our Way is the Sure Way"  ,^et  1ACV Discount for Seniors  * at W A> for the month of June  "PRISMAGIC"  GLASS & SOLAR CONTROL LTD.  For all your heat & sun problems  through ceiling domes,.windows & skylights  10% Off  ALL CHILDREN'S  CLOTHING  THURSDAY, JUNE 2nd  TODD'S  UNE2n_ >/ T  _-sM_T..r  Sunnycrest Mall. Gibsons     886-9994  10% DISCOUNT  for Seniors  Thursday, June 2nd  Don't forget FATHER'S DAY  Sunday, June 19th  IM  Sunnycrest Mall, Cibsons   886-8823  Our Seniors Are Special  EVERYDAY  PHARMASAVE  ONE STOP CONVENIENCE  ...Right In Your Neighbourhood  NO SERVICE CHARGE to SENIORS!  on Telephone, Hydro & Cablevision Payments  at the  Pharmasave Sub Post Office  but EVERY THURSDAY  SENIORS' DAY  at"  PHARMASAVE  On Thursdays Seniors Can  (SAVE 10��MTS  Senior  are  inw  ted to  Almost Everything  * (Except prescriptions,  dispensary, magazines  tobacco & sale products)  Be  Our  11�� ��� *  Guest  For  & Co  CO��ejLV*2  0WeS  On Thursday, June 2nd  Enter our draw to  BRUNCH FOR 2  at  ANDY'S RESTAURANT  (compliments of Andy's Restaurant)  &  HlvpiflllER FOR 2  ANDY'S RESTAURANT  (compliments ol Pharmasave, Gibsons)  You're ALWAYS a winner at  GIBSONS PHARMASAVE  every  OPEN SUNDAYS 11:00 AM ��� 4 PM  PHARMASAVE HEALTH CARE, CONVENIENCE, PRICES  Right In Your Neighbourhood  Get it at the  PRICE  POST OFFICE  UTILITY BILLS  Gibsons Pharmasave  Sunnycrest M;ill  886 7213 CIBC  CANADIAN IMPERIAL  BANK OF COMMERCE  =At CIBC=  ALL SENIORS ARE SPECIAL  ���EVERY DAY3  =BRING A FRIEND! =  IREFRESHMENTSl  'Get Us Working For You'  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre, Gibsons  886-8111  Coast News, May 30,1988  Hi  At Super-Valu  10% oil  EVERYTHING  (Except Tobacco)  for Seniors  THURSDAY, JUNE 2 ONLY  SSWtv.  I  ��S5  1   ^>c��"  ! Tmimammmmm mm i i nmi' M  WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES  SSuperVau  IN EVERY WAY  Sunnycrest Mall,  100% Locally Owned & Operated  Supa^ahJ  Sunnycrest Mall,  Gibsons  wm  100% Locally Owned & Operated  IN EVERY WAY  Dates effective:  Mon., May 30  to Sun., June 5  OpCM      9:30 am ��� 6:00 pm  w r u n      Fridays 'till 9:00 pm  Sundays 11:00 am ��� 5:00 pm  3 Per Bag ��� Fresh Whole ��� Utility Grade  FRYING  CHICKEN  .88  kg 1.94     lb.  Limit 2 Bags With A $25 Order  California Grown - Canada No. 1  CORN ON  ?��   5/1.00  B.C. Grown ��� Bunch  RADISHES or  GREEN ONIONS  Grade 'A' Beef ��� Boneless  Chuck Blade  STEAK    *o4.39  No Name ��� Sliced Side  BACON  500 gm pkg.  Sun-Rype ��� Blue Label  APPLE JUICE  Purex  BATHROOM  TISSUE  8 roll pkg.  F.B.I. ��� Frozen From Concentrate  ORANGE or  APPLE JUICE,  Maxwell House - Regular  or Decaffeinated  COFFEE  300 gm pkg.  Viva  PAPER  TOWELS  .2 roll pkg.  .29  1.99  2.39  ,, .87  2.88  99  run   IWlJ  2.69  .99  Fraser Vale ��� Frozen Sliced  STRAWBERRIES   425 gm  Oven Fresh ��� Kaiser  BUNS  White/Whole Wheat ��� Wonder  BREAD  675 gm loaf  Oven Fresh  CRACKED WHEAT  BREAD  .454 gm loaf  1.49  r.   -69  .99  .99  _****- Coast News, May 30,1988  Sechelt    Scenario  Welcome to Coast  by Peggy Connor, 885-9347  The Sunshine Coast  welcomes the Elderhostel  students to our coast, Capilano  College has a fine program lined  up and the hosts are looking  forward to your visit.  DVA REP HERE  The Department of Veterans'  Affairs will be in Sechelt on  Thursday, June 2, at the Royal  Canadian Legion, Branch 140  Sechelt.  Those who wish a meeting  are asked to contact 885-3486 to  make an appointment.  RAFFLE WINNERS  The Sechelt Branch of St.  Mary's Hospital Auxiliary served trie mosl people ever at their  annual business lunch held on  Thursday, May 26, at the  Sechelt Indian Band Hall.  The convenors, Vivien  Tepoorlen and Marlus Knaus  and all the willing workers did  an outstanding job and the  public responded.  Whal a greal place lo meet up  with friends.  The craft table gave a good  indication of what is in store at  their bazaar in Ihe fall.  Winner of the doll and ils full  wardrobe was Alice Halford of  Halfmoon Bay. Margaret  Bevan of Sechell won Ihe  sweater, Paul Toynbee, West  Sechell, Ihe hooped skirt doll.  The Auxiliary said they wished to thank all who look pari.  MASONIC TEA  The Eastern Star are putting  on a Tea and Fashion Show at  the Masonic Hall on Saturday,  June 11 from 2 to 4 pm.  Everyone is welcome.  GARDEN CLUB  The nexl meeting of the  Sechelt Garden Club will be the  last regular one until  September. This will be held al  St. Hilda's Church Hall on  Wednesday, June 1 at 7:30 pm.  Carmen Grassie will give a  demonstration on creating a  massed flower arrangement  which will be raffled off at Ihe  meeling. The theme for  members' flower arrangements  at the meeting is "Summer's  Eve".  There will also be an open  forum on garden problems.  Members and visitors are invited to submit questions to a  panel of experts.  Refreshments will be served  at the conclusion of ihe  meeling.  Summer plans involve entertaining the Bowen Island  Garden Club, and a tour of  Fantasy Gardens, and a garden  competition for club members.  COMMUNITY SERVICE  The Annual General Meeting  of the Sunshine Coasl Community Services Society will be  held al Ihe former Capilano  College Building, 5638 Inlet  Avenue in Sechell, Monday,  June 6, 7 pm.  Sechelt Seniors  by Larry Grafton  On May 19 Branch 69 held  Iheir regular general meeling. If  1 may say so, and 1 speak for  myself now - nol for Ihe branch  or the executive, I am ashamed  to admit that this was probably  one of our poorest attendances  al a general meeting for many  months.  The business that is conducted at your executive and  general meetings is nol aimed al  those in attendance only. It is  the business that concerns all  members and the future of all  members. Decisions must be  made that concern each  member which means it is unfair lo leave these decisions lo  the few faithful who atlend each  meeling and a majority of the  functions held in the hall. There  will be one more general  meeting before the summer  recess which will be on June 26.  Let's see if we can'l fill ihe hall  for this wind-up meeting.  OH! NO!  Just as the insurance  salesman fiasco has simmered  down, it seems that our serene  area has been attacked by some  very charming magazine salesmen (that is, until you say  'NO!'). Some insulting remarks  have been credited to them  under the circumstances.  SHOP EASY DRAW  At the last Shop Easy draw  winners were as follows:  Present - Jean Sherlock, Ena  Armstrong, Florence Turner,  May Widman, Iris Korpi, Jim  Wilkinson, and Eric Burgess.  Absent - Charlie Collens,  Gladys Bjorgum, Margaret  Foster, and Margaret  Carpenter.  The nexl draw will take place  at the regular monthly meeting  on June 16. The Pie Raffle wa;  won by Bill Butler.  RAFFLES  At present, in aid of oui  building fund, we have two veo  interesting raffles going which  will be drawn at our annual pic  nic on August 11.  The firsl has two prizes - ;  terrarium of leaded glass made  and donated by Ernie Wood,  and a liquid lead coloured glass  picture done by Pallie and John  Miller.  The second raffle is a clock  raffle. The artistic talent lhat  went into the painting of a scene  on a small sawblade by iwo of  our members has produced Iwo  beautiful clock faces. Tillie  While painted the first prize  face and Joan Turner the second. Len Herder was the  assembly man.  LOCAL FUND RAISING  On May 20 a group of enthusiastic branch members  assembled al our property on  Trail Avenue, along wilh some  of our invited guests, to kick-off  a local fund-raising drive for  our new activity centre.  Representatives from the  Regional Dislricl, Town of Gibsons, St. Mary's Hospilal,  Sechelt Chamber of Commerce  and the Sechelt Legion each  presented Iheir words of encouragement  Donations and a cash collection produced a very tidy donation towards the project.  Although Ihree newspapers  were issued invitations to attend  this gathering which was so very  important to our branch, we  can only [hank the Coast News,  which was on Ihe spot to give  the drive the publicity which we  so urgently needed. Many  thanks to Ken Collins, who attended both the kick-off  ceremony and the Nikki Weber  concert the same evening with  his camera. This is the publicity  we so urgently need for our new  centre.  Also a big thank you for the  heartwarming editorial on Page  2 of the Coast News lasl week.  IN HOME  SHOPPING  Custom Carpet Sales  886-8868  "QUALITY IS SATISFACTION"  r   \'>:&'.<_  Caryl McBride of Sechelt looks Ihrough old issues of the Coasl News researching and compiling information for a book aboul the Sunshine Coast to be pul oul by Ihe Sechell Chamber of Commerce. She  and two olher researchers, Jan Anderson of Gibsons and Ruth Rislon ol Davis Bay, began work on the  projeel in April and expect to finish by Ihe end of August. The book is being written for tourists and  potential residents and investors and will include snips of history, an economic overview and maps, along  wilh articles on the population, recreation and a breakdown of each community. The chamber put aside  $20,000 for the project. _Bni ^^ ���,,���,���  Shop*Easy^  itmmiimiiiwT  Ammo  SALE  Federal  22 LR  500 Rounds  (10 Boxes of 50)  10)  I \j  99  Shotshells $799  25/Box  6. 7'/a, 8      I  Lakefield, Martin,  Ruger  22 fl/Ctes in stock  SHOTGUNS ��� Single Shot  _&~&  IV.V.l'.HIV.f.'.'.HBg  Trail Bay Centre  Sechelt 885-2025  WIN A PATIO SET  CONTEST  WIN A 7-PIECE  SUMMER PATIO SET  FROM SHOP-EASY  Retail Value $129.00  EASY TO ENTER RULES:  Nothing to purchase, simply complete an entry form. Deposit In entry  box provided. Winner will be required to correctly answer a skill-testing  question. Employees and families are not eligible to qualify. Contest  open to persons 18 years and over.  DATE OF DRAW FOR WINNER: JUNE 25, 1988  Fresh - Regular  GROUND BEEF    ci* .99  Schneider's - Kent  BACON 500 gin Pkg.   2.49  Canada Grade 'A' Beef - Boneless  RUMP ROASTS ,MkB 2.99  Fresh  COD FILLETS   *���� 2.69  Fresh  OYSTERS        so:��� 2.99  Fresh Pickled - Made In Our Store  CORNED BEEF...6.MkB 2.99  Grimm's Bavarian  SMOKIES        ,59kg 2.99  lb.  MJB - Regular or Drip/ Filter Fine or Colombian  Ground  COFFEE  369 gm Tin  2.38  PRODUCE:!  California Grown - Canada No. 1 Grade  Corn on the Cob    5/1.00  California Grown - Canada No. 1 Grade Green Perlette  Grapes 2.Mkfl 1.29 b  California Grown  Watermelon       42kg .19,.  California Grown  Broccoli 08kg .49 b  Red Leaf/Green Leaf/Romaine  Fancy Lettuce        ea .39  Sunlight - Powder Laundry _      _  DETERGENT    6.88  European Style - Cooked  HAM Per 100 gm    ,*J*J  Fine  LIVER SAUSAGE Penoogm .79  Prices effective:  Tues. - Sat.,  May 31 - June 4  Dr. Pepper, Orange Crush, Schweppes  Ginger Ale, Tonic, Club Soda, Mountain  Dew, Diet Pepsi Free  PEPSI COLA or . *jss  7-UP    M ,6/1.98  Better Buy  Margarine      ^ 3/1.48  Heinz - Assorted Varieties  BBQ Sauce      mm.*. 1.49  Heinz - Assorted Varieties  n&IISn 375 ml Jar    *\j\j  Clover Leaf - In Oil or Water Solid White  I Und 198 gm Tin    I *\_)\_9  Flamingo - 2 Ply - White  Bath Tissue     i2Ro.,Pkg. 4.29  Money's - Sliced  Mushrooms       284 mi T,n .79  Del Monte - Crushed/Sliced/Tidbits/Spears/Chunks  Pineapple 3g8 m. rm .89  Foremost - All Flavours  Ice Cream 2, 2.48  Assorted Flavours  POpSJCleS 12/75 ml Pkg.   2.69  Sunlight - Liquid  Dish Detergent      1. 1.68  FBI - Concentrated  Orange Juice      m^* .98  M/��m airfares  introducing _^___.     _^  iWardair _save&fly  3%  Mocha  IBAKERY:!  Apple Pie 8 2.85  Layer Cakes 7 4.75  Chocolate Chip/Peanut Butter  Cookies Pkgo,i8 3.09  Harvest Bran  Bread 454gm 1.23  Lemon Sponge 8 2.31  Copenhagens *���.���,�� 1.89  Shop Easy  Trail Bay Centre  Sechelt 885-2025  OPEN FRIDAYS  TIL 9 PM Coast News, May 30,1988  Pender Patter  Chowder Champs  ���T*,&______\  Pender Queen Teresa Godkin received homage from one of her  more junior subjects in Pender Harbour. -Vern Kilioii pholo  by Myrtle Winchester, 883-9302  Five clam chowder connoisseurs compared 23 entries  of both New England (white)  and Manhattan (red) in a packed house at the First Annual  Clam Chowder Cook Off, held  at the Garden Bay Pub on May  15, and the final points tally  results are as follows:  Cathy Lloyd won the $100  first place prize, and Patty Hall  and Nancy Brown respectively  won second and third place  prizes. Jay Deyma was  presented with a consolation  prize for his entry, whcih failed  to survive a rather spectacular  accident in the kitchen.  Organizer and  pub owner  Ron  Johnson,  promises that  this event will become a regular  one.  BAZAAR  Organizers report an excellent  turnout at Ihe May 7 Community Club bazaar and thank community members for donations  and local girl guides for serving  lea. Following are raffle and  olher prize winners:  Walter Higgins, afghan;  Rhonda Nichol, cushion;  Florence Freeman and Marjorie  MacKay, rhododendrons; Joyce  Summers, Eileen Girard,  Maureen Lee, Gloria Greenlaw  and Loretta Farrell, grocery  hampers and shopping certificates from the IGA,  Brownies, John Henry's, Shop  Easy and Bazaar Committee;  Sue   Kammerle,   bedspread;  Egmont News  Danger in leaving Egmont  by Shirley Hall, 883-1154  ll may be dangerous io move  away from Egmont. Two  former residents, Danny Cum-  mings and Albert Hodson, have  both been patients in St.  Mary's. They're both improv-  Welcome Beach  Community Assoc.  ANNUAL GENERAL  ssE MEETING sshes  will be held on  Wed., June 8  at 7:30 pm at the Hall  ALL MEMBERS  ARE URGED TO ATTEND  ing and, at Ihe time of this  writing, soon lo be released and  home again.  A third resident, Kinji Van  Arsdell, was a passenger in a car  involved in an accident on the  coast highway. He was seriously  injured and is now in hospital  on ihe lower mainland. We all  wish the Ihree a speedy  recovery.  There are more plans to  report for Egmont Day on June  11, There will be an arts and  crafts sale and swap meet in the  community hall. Anyone  wishing lo reserve a table should  phone Vi Berntzen at 883-9662  or Dolly Silvey at 883-9946.  Other plans in Ihe works for Egmonl Day include the sports  day, children's fishing derby,  tennis   tournament,   hot   dog  sale, Lion's seafood dinner and  a following dance. Let's hope  for Fine weather. The gods certainly smiled on Pender Harbour's May Day.  And speaking of May Day:  my daughter, visiting from  California, lost a watch that  day. When we were back in  Madeira Park on Wednesday  she decided lo Find out if there  is a lost and found and went into Carol Thompson's secondhand store to inquire'. Carol had  found the watch and turned it  over to Dennis Gamble. How's  that for coincidence! So, thank  you Carol and Dennis.  Before finding her watch  she'd gone into the Coast News  office to place an ad in the lost  Please turn to page 17  Denise MacKay, half case ot  canned sockeye; Ivy Potts, $50;  Gail Paton, floral arrangement;  Bev Blight, perfume; Marjorie  MacKay, African Violet.  There is a number of knitted  items left over from the sale,  and they may be purchased  from the bazaar convenor. Call  883-2609 for more information.  BARGAIN BARN  Volunteers are still needed to  cut rags for the Bargain Barn,  and someone to bring a dona-  lion of surplus clothing to Value  Village at 1820 East Hastings  Street in Vancouver.  CLINIC MEETING  Members are urged to attend  a Ladies Auxiliary of the  Pender Harbour and Dislricl  Heallh Clinic general meeting  on May 30 at 7:30 pm.  LEGION NEWS  A Department of Veteran Affairs (DVA) representative will  be at Branch 112 of the Royal  Canadian Legion on June 2  from 11:00 pm until noon, and  anyone wanting an appointment  should call the legion.  For the first time in Pender  Harbour, the anniversary of  D-Day will be remembered wilh  a formal service on June 6. Laying of wreaths will be held at  11:00 am and a social evening  will begin at 8:00 pm at the  legion.  SI OP SMOKING  Evans Hermon is leading a  quit-smoking group for those  who have the desire and the  motivation to quit.  Call  Evans at  883-2745  before June 3  AQUATIC CENTRE  If you or any member of your  family uses the facilities at the  Aquatic Centre, you should attend the annual general meeting  on   June   5   at   2.00   pm.  Refreshments will be served and  the agenda includes discussion  of a five year remodelling plan.  The Aquatic Centre will close  for the summer on June 12.  HARBOUR CALENDAR  May 30 - Clinic Aux. Meeting  June 2 - Community Bingo  June 4 - Legion Meat Draw  June 5 - Aquatic Centre AGM  June 6 - D-Day Remembrance  . June   12   -   Aquatic   Cenlre  .^Closure,   Pender Harbour  ��S Aquatic Society SB  ANNUAL  GENERAL MEETING  Sun., June 5th, 2pm  Refreshments will be served  Everyone Welcome  ja��^        "l'OM bit-It ^E  SfcJS?      fnrminfi ^^_\_r'__.  *>  Build  ��  TM  A ll the best people. A ll under one roof.  -B.E.G. Electric Ltd.���i  .legency  The Gold Standard  [Energy Efficient Wood Stoves]  mU@Mlh\LWL  Baseboards & Furnaces  SqUHREfl CflNHDR  Panels and Breakers  HOUSE WIRING COMPONENTS^  -AT CONTRACTOR PRICING^  885-2200:  ; Dolphin Mini Mall, Sechelt  _^i__t ___________ + -*��������� 10.  Coast News. May 30,1988  Pearle Threlheway and Mrs. Ross Gibson, u long-time Coasl resident who now lives in Victoria, attended Ihe Heritage Tea in Gibsons lasl week. -Vcm EtUoll iihciin  George    in    Gibsons  Party goes  on the way  "They must have been partying in Vancouver and missed the  ferry back," said one BC Ferry  employee at Langdale terminal  about three people who RCMP  escorted from Ihe terminal early  Thursday morning.  Al about 12.30 am a small  boat was observed docking at  the wharf normally used by the  Dogwood Princess and the occupants, two men and a  woman, were asked to leave BC  Ferry property. As the vessel  pulled away from the dock,  employees noticed it was a renlal from SewelPs in Horseshoe  Bay.  Thinking it was unusual for a  rental boal of that type to be  gallivanting around Howe  Sound al thai hour, they  telephoned the RCMP with  iheir observations. The police  said ihey would come down and  check.  Al ihe same time Ihe ihree  parlyers decided lo beach the  boal nearby, crawl over Ihe terminal's security fence, go to a  pay phone, and call for a cab.  Their ride arrived in Ihe form of  Legion's community  support record admirable  by George Cooper, 886-8520  Royal Canadian Legion  branches in Roberls Creek and  Gibsons have admirable records  of Iheir supporting community  projects and activities.  And all of this is done wilh  funds raised solely from weekly  bingos. The legion branches  acknowledge with gratitude the  devoted efforts of the  volunteers who conduct the  bingos, and of course, Ihe folk  who come as regular players,  Roberls Greek Branch 219,  Ihe 'Liltle' Legion as it is affectionately known, has raised and  disbursed the tremendous sum  of over $32,000 in the 12 mon-  Ihs jusi ended.  Gibsons Branch 109 has raised and given oul well over  S15,(XX) in the same period.  One of ihe chief beneficiaries  from bolh branches in Ihis is  our St. Mary's Hospital and its  new Extended Care wing. Last  week's news pholo showed Ihe  presentation of a $10,000 cheque by Gibsons Legion's president, Larry Boyd, lowards furnishing a four bed ward in the  new wing.  Sporls like softball, hockey,  boxing, for kids, young folk  Private Lance Gregorchuk, 19, of Gibsons, was (he recipient of the  Comradeship Award during graduation ceremonies after 10 weeks  of boot camp at Canadian Forces Recruit School in Cornwallis,  Nova Scotia.  pyrfWS^  THEN and NOW  FURNITURE  Buyers and Sellers of Quality Used Furniture  and Miscellaneous Hems   699 Hwy. 101, Gibsons (next lo DeVRIES)  Due To Heavier Demand  CASH NEEDED  tUlM*    $ Tax Deductible  THRIFTY'S  886-2488 or Box 598  TuesSal 10-4  Sun 12-4  GIBSONS FOOD BANK  The Tourists say  OUR CLOTHES  ARE EXCITING  Choose your  Summer Wardrobe  while we still have  a large selection  Just for you  Ladies Fashions  Yarns   ��� Quilting Fabrics  ?    OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK  886-2470  Gibsons Uniting  and some adults received grants  from both branches.  The Navy League, an organization lhat must get all ils support in the local community, got  granls from both branches as  did Ihe Seaforth Cadets' pipe  band.  Those who need extra food  occasionally were assisted by  donations lo the Elves Club and  lo Ihe Gibsons Self-Help  Association (Food Bank).  Roberls Creek Legion gave a  substantial amount towards the  purchase of Ihe 'Jaws of Life'  for iheir fire department.  Olher worthy groups to  receive assistance from the  Roberts Creek Branch were  Crimestoppers, the Gibsons  Lifeboat Society, Seniors' flotation devices to use al the swimming pool in Gibsons, the  Music Festival and the Boy  Scouts.  Gibsons Branch has made a  grant lo the library that serves  the lown and the neighbouring  areas to help out in ihe present  financial difficulty lhat the  library is experiencing. Both  branches have given assistance  to students who were applying  lo attend the Terry Fox Center  in Ollawa.  Some national organizations  that raise funds for research and  care in 'killer' diseases received  donations.  Both branches offer substantial bursaries each year to  graduating secondary students.  Great support of community  programmes Legionnaries! And  our privilege to report upon it.  Reading local newspapers  while playing the tourist always  provides interesting tid-bits like  Ihis one in an Arizona daily.  The Arizona atomic power  planl still in the start-up phase  was shut down inadvertenlly by  an operator who pulled the  wrong switch. Said an executive, "No harm occurred.  The operator certainly will be  counselled."  Is it too barbarous to suggest  counselling while dangling him  over the furnace or whatever il  is called.  The Santa Cruz Sentinel has  the recorded recollections of a  fireman of the very old days  -days when the trucks had solid  rubber tires that jarred most of  Ihe innards loose.  And lhat brings us lo salute  our own able volunteers and lo  earnestly hope thai we keep up  the good relations of ihe pasl  years between our firemen and  the local authorities.  Reports of bitter feelings between firemen and authorities in  iwo B.C. communities must only serve as a warning lo us all to  tread discreetly.  No more 'miscommunica-  tion', for instance, that relate lo  fire department affairs. A  splendid coined word 'miscom-  munication' still requiring a  precise definition. Could it  mean, "heard what you said bul  didn't understand and didn'l  believe it anyway."  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  B & DSPORTS  in Sunnycrest Mall  until noon Salurday  "A Frlandly Paopl. Pl.ca"  astray  home  a blue car with RCMP written  on it.  Police say the boat was stolen  and charges will be laid.  Show Piece  Gallery  rraxr ro  rrre Qlbsons  Fist, Warfrar  OPEN  SUNDAYS  280 Gower Pi. Rrl..  Gibsons landing        886-9213  NATURAL HISTORY  OF CANADA  by R.D. Lawrence *39,'i  (nent lo Weober Photo;  277 Gower Pt. Rd.  8867744  i    *tW  %  Home ��j  Accessories A'  &  ^ *   Gift Ideas,'  >4    ' * ^*:   Custom  ^ *- v -* Orders  \-,, ->**     " Wi'komt  ACCENTS '"  WARE  t    "f     886-9288  Gibsom Landing (next lo Varicly foods)  GIBSONS  FISH  MARKET  Cower Pi Rd., Gibsons  SMOKED ALASKA  BLACK COD  Chunks. . .3.99  lb  Fillets 4.99 ib  Fresh  SHRIMP  MEAT 7.99,  886-7888  ^WEBBER PHOTON  Treasure the moment in china  We'll mount your favourite pholo  on a china plate  ��� photoflnlthlng      ��� batteries, etc.  ��� photocopying       ��� keys cut  ��� dims, flashes I frames  ��� passport photos   ��� Konica cameras  ��� agent for Loomli Courier  886-2947  275 Gower Pt. Rd.  Gibsons Landing  ...a sweet experience  ssfc  2M Gimn h l,,l  886-7522  .,,..'y'��% *  THE  COFFEE!  Gibsons Landing.  -886-2818   Try our new  EUROPEAN STYLE  YOGURT  Variety fi&i FOODS  886-2936  Hamster brain!  Hamster brain!  HAMSTERS  SpecW"  SI 99  455 Marine Dr. 886-3812   Gibsons Landing  Ken's  886-2257  HHJH       We reserve the righl lo limit quantities  We lully guarantee everything we cell  to be aetistaetory or money cheerfully relunded  Open Mon. - Sat  Your LOTTERY Centre ffiJBfflca  n\\\\ counsel*  i  To be given away  SUNDAY. JUNE 5th  Regent  BATHROOM SCALE  Last week's winner  .I Debbie Arnold -  _J Roberts Creek  PUNCH SET  Come in, shop, sign your receipt GOOD LUCK!  Htocti thi* space for Next Week's Giveaway  GROCERY  Bee Maid - Squeeze Creamed      .     _  honey       SOOsm1.99  Miss Mew - Assorted Varieties _   .    _  cat food   mJl/.\\%  Nabob - Regular/Fine/Extra Fine  Tradition - Ground _*%_-,  coffee       300 3mC. 68  Nalley's - Hot or Mild  con-carne   425gm1.09  Chef Boyardee - Mini/Beef  ravioli or  beefaroni    4Z5,m1.19  Challenger - Pink  salmon      mSm1.6S  Palmolive Liquid  dishwashing  detergent       !(2.79  Bick's - Bavarian  sauerkraut  5oo A. 29  Assorted Flavours & Sizes _ _  Rice-A-Roni        .93  Sunspun - Fancy  apple sauce   8**1.67  Aunt Jemima - Regular or  Buttermilk - Complete  pancake mix....,���2.09  Aunt Jemima  syrup        375 m/1.19  Quaker ��� Chewy  granola bars     0 nQ   225gmL.\J*J  Electrasot  dishwasher  detergent    JStg4.47  Ken-L-Ration Burger  Assorted Varieties _ ._  dog food       2tg4.87  No Name - Long Grain ^ _  rice 2 J|. 87  Day by Day Coast News, May 30,1988  Lucky Dollar Poods  A  GOWER POINT ROAD, GIBSONS LANDING  FREE DELIVERY TO THE WHARF  funded   t>��bm  �� CATCH THESE- ��$HflM  Dates effective:  May 31 ��� June 5  9:30 am - 6:00 pm Sundays & Holidays 9:30 am - 5:00 pm  Lucky*  dollar  FOODS  resh - Canada "Grade A"  'ork Side  BUTCHER SHOP  spareribs �� 50  Kraft - Regular or Light  Cheeze Whiz  Kraft ��� Parkay  500gmO.V\j  margarine     i36kgZ.59  Armstrong - Random Weight  Mild/Medium/Old  Cheddar  cheese 10% off  DF  Dalryland  Foods  In Family Pack -  Canada "Grade A" beef  back ribs  lb.  1.69  Fresh Sliced  beef liver a,. .99  Fresh Lean  ground beef     ,b. _2.09  Burn's  SlTlOkie ClOgS   450gmea  Burn's ��� Campfire  bacon  500gm ea.  2.09  Fresh From The Sea  cod fillets _. 2.59  2.39  Congratulations to the winners in our  Schneider's "Guess the weight of the bologna" Contest  LAURA CHESSOR, of Vancouver &  E. CRAWFORD, of Sechelt  each win $25.00 worth of Schneider's products!  Ten other lucky people win pieces of the giant bologna  niniiimimiiiiiiini   Guess the weight of our  Block of Cheese  and WIN $25.00  In Dalryland or  Armstrong Products  // you don't see EXACTLY what you want, ask Lance, our butcher,  to CUSTOM CUT it for you.  {  FROZEN  t  BAKERY  Eggo - Assorted Flavours  ,1.19    waffles  1.45  Niagara  orange juice 34im/1. i* wamw      3i23m  Savarin ��� Beef/Chicken/Turkey *%ft No Name .      - _  meat pies     2^.00 green peas    ik91.47  Oscarson's - 4 Grain  bread  20 oz  Our Own Freshly Baked _    _p%_*\  fruit pies        8 2.69  ___ i���.���,��������t���i���i���i���.���^���,���,���>���. 1 ���������.  "Even a dummy could remember that,"  1 exclaimed. He gave a self-deprecating laugh. "How d'you think I  cope!" said he. We'd been having one ol Ihose nautical conversations  ending up with me muttering about never knowing my port Irom my  starboard. "It's easy," quoth the resident mariner, "You just have lo  remember lhal all the short words go together and the same thing for  the long words. Port-red-left and starboard-green-right." Hence my  exclamation. In honour of my new lound knowledge I made dishes in  Ihe appropriate colours.  RADISH SALAD  2 cups sliced radish salt & pepper  1 Spanish onion lettuce  Va cup sour cream 1 tablespoon chopped chives.  1 tablespoon red wine vinegar  1. The radish should be sliced very thinly. Chop Ihe onion coarsely and  mix wilh the radish.  2 Mix the sour cream, vinegar and seasoning lo taste. Blend with the  radish.  3. Line a bowl with lettuce leaves. Heap Ihe radish mixture in Ihe centre and sprinkle with chives. Chill belore serving.  SPINACH QUICHE  1 Vi cups pastry  4 cups spinach (uncooked)  8 rashers bacon  1 cup mature Cheddar  1 cup milk  salt & pepper to taste  1. Line a quiche dish with the pastry, cnill for 15 minutes in your  freezer.  2. Wash and cook the spinach. Drain well. Chop finely.  3. Broil, grill or nuke Ihe bacon until crispy. Cut into small pieces.  4. Grate the cheese.  5. Gently mix the eggs with milk and seasoning.  6. Mix the spinach, bacon and cheese. Place in the pastry shell. Pour  egg mixture over.  7. Bake at 400��F for 10 minutes. 350��F for 25 minules.  I placed them on the supper table and sat down opposite him. "Look,"  I said, "I've even got them in the correct position." He changed them  around, "you've got to be facing forward to get it right!" There are  some days you just can't win.  See you next week.  NEST LEWIS  Hem by Item, We do more for you in providing Quality & Friendly Service Coast News, May 30,1988  LEISURE  Pnges From A Life Log  Jack lnj>lis entertained in his inimitable style al Ihe recent Heritage  ; Tea held recently in the Marine Room celebrating Gibsons' 102nd  : birthday. ���Vern Elliott photo  :On the Arts Beat  ; On June 1 al 7.30 pm, Kevin  jNeary, anthropologist al Ihe  Royal Brilish Columbia  Museum, will share his extensive knowledge of Ihe Indians of  ���ihe Brilish Columbia coasl in an  Illustrated lecture enlilled  Behind the Masks. Neary, who  Ior many years managed the  Museum's Thunderbird Park  Jcarving program, will address  *uch quesiions as: Why did performers have lo belong io a  ISecrel Sociely' before they  could use the masks? and Whal  tlo the masked dances of the  Poasial Indians really mean?  There will be ample lime for  quesiions from Ihe floor as well.  [ This fascinating event is free  to the public courtesy of the  Royal Brilish Columbia  Museum Speakers Tour and the  Sunshine Coast Arts Council. It  takes place at the Arls Cenlre in  fecjielt.  <>HOW CHANGE  ; Also on June 1 at Ihe Arls  Centre, ihe doors open for a  (lew exhibition by Coasl resident Larry Wesllake, a prim  maker and stained glass artist.  Larry uses extensive acid el-  ching to selectively remove ihe  surface of the glass which is  composed of layers of colour  rather than the Iradilional  method of arranging pieces of  glass limed wilh fired paints.  This enables him to increase the  patterning giving a richer image  and greater variely of colour.  The glass which Larry uses is  BELGIUM CREAMS  ��� Chocolate Fudge   ��� Coffee  ��� Orange ��� Chcrn ��� Vanilla  ��� Stnwbern Crenm ��� Mini C  $2oo  s  Qlna'_ _Bi  ^o* s200  v        reg. $2.25  Co  ..lOOgm  3o/2  lions.  gSt.. secheii   885-2687  handmade - each sheet is differenl and small 'imperfections'  suggest a use and a colour arrangement to him. His approach lo the woodblock print  is similar: ralher lhan coming at  his materials with a fixed idea,  he allows them io irigger his imagination. "1 see the image  ihrough the medium I'm working in," he says. "It's like having glass eyes, 1 guess."  This exhibition, which is accompanied by a striking selection of paintings, drawings and  prints on loan from  Vancouver's Bau-xi Gallery,  runs unlil June 18.  Larry will meel the public al a  reception on Salurday June 4  from 2 - 4 pm and will give an  informative talk and answer  questions about his work on  Sunday June 12 al 2.30 pm. All  are welcome.  Gallery hours are: Wed. - Sal.  11 - 4 and Sun. I - 4.  'Exhibiting in Vancouver',  the new guide for artists  published by the Vancouver  Arls Council is available for  your inlormalion at the Arls  Centre in Sechell.  The guide lisis commercial,  public, and 'parallel' sites lhal  exhibit and sell work, with a  word or iwo on how to submit  for exhibition and Ihe style of  works featured.  CRAFTSPEOPLK  The Cartwrighl Gallery of  Conlemporary and Historical  Crafts is now accepting submissions for Iheir Fourth Annual  Exhibition of Small Scale Fine  Crafts (belter known as '6x6x6')  , to be held al their Vancouver  location in October and  November, 1988.  Deadline for submissions is  July 1, 1988. Call 687-8266 for  more information.  ART LOVERS  The Summer '88 Calendar of  Events has arrived! The guide  lists concerts, festivals, gallery  exhibits, community events,  studio visits, etc., and is  available free of charge, al local  bookstores.  Icemen cometh  by Peler Trower  As stated earlier, the initial  funding for lee Age Ice came  entirely from family and  friends. Jack Lott, as a business  consultant, finds this steadfast  belief in the company  remarkable. He cannot recall  another case where an organization has managed to reach lee  Age Ice's present state of  development on individual contributions and stock purchases  alone. Not until September  1987, did big business capital  become involved. At this time,  the Kaiser Corporation, after  conducting a two-month  feasibility study on the company's assets and potential,  came up with a positive reading  and decided lo pul their name  and money behind lee Age Ice.  The advenl of Kaiser gives the  company much greater  credibility and a vastly improved cash How.  The Kaiser Corporation is  nol alone in sensing the poten-  lial of Ice Age Ice. There is also  strong Japanese interest in Ihe  product. Two different companies arc vying wilh each other  for the right to distribute the  product. One of Ihe companies  (Jack Loll does not feel free to  name names al this stage of the  negotiations] has done a four-  month market study on the pro-  duel and is absolutely convinced  lhat there is a healthy future for  the sale of glacial ice in Japan.  Mass-media advertising is not  in the cards for Ice Age Ice at  present. The principals have  been advised lo confine their  publicity to gourmet, in-llighl  and other special-interest  magazines. There is a plan to ally Ihe product with liquor  advertising in certain areas. The  Company intends lo approach  Polar Vodka, a Norwegian  distillery, in this regard.  lee Age Ice presently has  aboul 15 people working al ihe  Summit Lake site and on the  road, and five al Ihe processing  planl. The plant crew will shortly be expanded lo 15, making a  total of 30 people working in  Ihe Stewart area. Longtime  mining man, J. Sliding (Stirk)  Hampson, is running this northern end of-things for the s)  Company. To live up lo Ihe re-  quire'rhents of their license, Ice  Age had lo harvesl a sel volume  of ice by December 1987. There  was some apprehension for a  lime that the quota might not be  met. In Ihis case, both the  license and Ihe shareholders'  money would have been  forfeited. To the relief of all  concerned, however, the requisite amount of ice was  brought in well under the  deadline.  Jack Lott has recently made  contacl with the Packaged Ice  Association in the United  Slates, representing about 357  companies. Several of the  members have tried marketing  brand-name ice - with small success. The Association  acknowledges that Ice Age Ice is  the first company to attain and  markel a true brand-name ice.  Almost all the members have  expressed interest in the product  and will undoubtedly be watching to see whal happens when  Ice Age Ice hits the California  speciality stores early in 1988.  The impending advent of  Canadian glacial ice on the  California market has produced  mixed feeling among dealers in  mm HEW IN TOW?.  000  THE OMEGA  ANO ITS THE ELK OF WE TOWN  Come and see the all new Omega Restaurant. We've added exciting  new appetizers and entrees to our menu, changed our look, and you'll  love it! So come and enjoy our fabulous new restaurant, our great  hod, and our sensational view.  HACK OF  IAMB  FETWCIHB  PRIMAVERA  LOUISIANA  HOT WIHGS  MACHOS  mm new (mm restaurant we talk of we town  mimmTmo*Miom mms  ormuAmmm  that State. Fred Wilbur,  General Manager of Orange  County Ice Inc., based in  Anaheim, is extremely optimistic. He is in the process of  finalizing a contract with Ice  Age Ice, and hopes to distribute  the product to liquor stores,  gourmet food outlets and ritzier  hotels in the area.  "The fact that the ice was  formed a thousand years ago,  gives it an intriguing appeal,"  Wilbur enthuses. "You'd be  drinking ice formed from water  lhat probably dropped during  Noah's Ark's time."  Some of the specialty dealers  in Wilbur's bailiwick, however,  have expressed distinctly  negative opinions.  Paul Peters, assislanl manager for High Time Liquors'  seven Orange County outlets, is  particularly skeptical. "I don't  believe there's a market for  glacial ice here," he says. "I put  il in the same category as pel  rocks and moon birlh certificates, I'd be afraid lo put  something in my mouth that  was a thousand years old."  Marlene Churchill, Assistant  Manager of Trader Joe's in  Costa Mesa, shares this  downbeat view. "It doesn't  sound like something we'd  sell," she says. "Our specialty  store carries high-quality low-  priced products and Ice Age Ice  sounds too expensive."  Regardless of these less-than-  enlhusiastic opinions, Ice Age  Ice Inc. is geared up and ready  lo roll. The Company plans to  go public in January and the  firsl truckloads of brightly-  packaged Salmon Glacier ice  will begin trundling soulh at  roughly Ihe same time. Since  Vancouver is the Company's  home base, a certain amount of  the producl will be pul on sale  here.  Whether lee Age Ice will sink  or swim is anybody's guess,  Jack Lott is philosophical about  it. "In a gold mine, you know  that people want the product.  The question is, can you find it?  With this particular product,  we've got a gold mine too. We  know how to find it. The question is; Do people want it?  We're only a couple of months  away from answering that question."  Gibsons Travel  invites you to  Evening of  fun at the  ROBERTS CREEK LEGION  Sat., June 4, 6pm  MEMBERS & GUESTS WELCOME  886-9255       886-8222  Sunnycresl Shopping Centre  KEEPWHfil  YOU EARN  The only way lo save money and  build toward a better tomorrow is  to pay yourself first.  We can show you how to do it-  and how to make your savings  grow.  Call us today!  Investors  'Group  PROFIT FROM OUR EXPERIENCE  Your resident Investors Planning Team  J.N.W. (Jim) BUDD Sr.  885-3397  DEBORAH MEALIA  886-8771  J.H. (Jim)  886-8771  BUDD Jr.  Miawg��wapgaas3a>ag��*W)����n=  ROBERTS CREEK LEGION  "The Iriendly country legion"  Branch  219  FRIDAY, JUNE 3  Dance to the Standards of (he 50's & 60's  Drop ofl your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  Th* Coast N��w��  Gibsons  "A Friendly People Place"  "HAWAIIAN NIGHT"  Hula  Dan�� the2hVBanrJ  Cane f "e  Cocktails  Dinner  Tickets  6:00 pm  7:00 pm  $10.00  OPEN  NEW HOURS:  Mon, - Thurs. 4-11  Friday   4-1  Saturday 1-1  SATURDAY,  JUNE 4  AM  MEMBERS & GUESTS WELCOME  6INC0  Every Tuesday at 7:15 pm  al Roberts Creek Community Hall  -g-li-lt-tt-(fg=t  O"^_A0  fwtw"*-  irm'tt lnnH,d!  ED PEARS, MANAGER  Ed brings 9 years of weight training experience to B.E. Fit. He has  trained with many top level lifters  and will gladly help to formulate a  program to meet your individual  needs!  JENNI SLUIS  AEROBICS COORDINATOR  Jenni has been teaching aerobics  for 4 years on the Coast. She has  an extensive background in nutrition, and holds an Industrial First  Aid Ticket. Her classes are safe,  fun and motivating ��� sure to get  you moving!  OPiH HOUSE  Wed, June 1st  /, place hf *W  BILL SLUIS  MANAGER  Bill has a Bachelor of  P.E., I.F.A. Ticket & National Coaching Certification in a variety ot  athletic areas. He has 3  years experience In  weight training and will  provide valuable guidance In your weight  program.  PROFESSIONAL TRAINERS ANO QUALITY INSTRUCTORS!  George Richey ��� B.P.E. Degree; I.F.A. Ticket; National Wrestling Team.  Roger Douglas ��� B.P.E. Degree; Extensive training In Injury management.  Petra Nelson ��� 3 years experience teaching Aerobics and Weight Programming.  Darcy Young ��� 2 years College Physical Education Training and 1 year of Instruction.  Jaynle Molloy ��� Bachelor ot Science, Physiology; Registered Massage Practitioner.  HOURS:  MonThurs ��� 10am-10pm  Fri & Sat ��� 10am-8pm  Sunday ��� 4pm-8pm  WEIGHT  MEMBERSHIPS:  Drop In:  3 mo.  6 mo.  1 yr-  $5.00  95.00  175.00  325.00  Sin.*"  RATES:    r  Drop In: $3.50  10 Classes:    28.00  25 Classes:    49.00  SSn*  Hi***  - WEIGHT PROGRAMMING  By Appointment 1  - WEIGHT/AEROBIC j  Combinations available at a discount  - GROUP RATES |  And 'Out of Towners' Specials! j  ��� INTEREST in Pre/Post Natal?  Let Us Know.  743 North Rd. I  Gibsons, B.C. 886-4606  L  AEROB  ICS:  M  T  w  T  F  S  s  7:00 AM  E.B.  E.B.  10:00 AM  W.O.  nT  W.O.  .���  5:30 PM  N.a.  w.oTT"  6:30 PM  wo.  K.  W.O.  K.     C.F.  7:30 PM  K.  K.  E.B. - Early Bird (Roger); A mild to moderate car-  dlo followed by a light weight workout ��� a pleasant  way to start the day!  N.B. - No Bounce (Petra): A moderate-paced no  Impact class emphasizing strength and stretch  -good lor all levels!  W.O. - Workout (Jennl or Darcl): A moderate to  high energy class with a 20-25 min. cardlo and all  over tone-up! Come and work up a sweat!  C.F. - Classically Fit (Jaynle): A chance to unwind  al the week's end with lots ol stretching and a  variety of challenging exercises!  K. - Sunshine Coast Shito-Ryu Itosukl Karate  ���Youth Classes at 6:30 pm and Adult Classes at  7:30 pm. Please call 886-3J11 for Information Coast News, May 30,1988  Health Clinics  ; The Sunshine Coast Quilter's Guild held a drawing for a raffle  ' Salurday at Trail Bay Mall in Sechelt. Winner of the quilt was B.  Norman of Powell River. Proceeds from Ihe raffle were given lo  Ihe Transition House. Here Calhy Kenny (cenlre), chairperson of  the Transition House's advisory committee, holds a cheque for  $500 with Ihe quill in the background held by guild members Linda  Spooner and Lissi Hemstalk. The quill was a group effort wilh all  15 members of Ihe guild working on il. ���Brad Brekke photo  Former local teacher  Patti Allan  life on the  by Fran Burnside  "The play's the thing," wrote  the Bard, and for a former Gibsons school teacher all ihe world  has indeed become a stage.  A recent review of this  spring's production of Mr. and  Mrs. MacBeth in Arls & People  magazine declared, "Innovative  staging, minimal sets, Paid  Allan's acting and a very difficult and clever text - it was an  uplifting experience lo watch  such bizarre excellence..."  enjoys  stage  PATTI ALLAN  When Patli Allan look a  year's sabbatical from Gibsons  [���lemcnlary in 1982, she relumed to Simon Fraser University  lo pick up some more credits.  While ihere she look some  drama classes, and enjoyed  ihem so much she decided she  jusi had io slay on for more.  Four years later she graduated  wilh a Bachelors degree in Fine  and Performing Arls and was  on her way lo becoming one of  Vancouver's favourite actresses.  "I slill ihink of my first productions al Gibsons Elementary," Patti said happily last  week. There she directed A  Christmas Carol, The Wizard  of Oz, Snow While and The  Homecoming. But she herself  had never been on slage unlil  Suncoast Players' very first pro-  duclion of Arsenic and Old  Lace, where Coasl audiences  were treated lo the irresistible  combination of Patti and Deir-  dre Murphy us Ihe kinkily compassionate old sislers who jusi  couldn't help making their  guesis drink themselves oul of  iheir misery.  "Thai was my first ever In-  volveiiicni wiih acting," said  I'alli. "As kids wc sang and  danced and fooled around with  ihe cousins, bul I wasn'l even in  a high school play."  Now Pulti finds herself  almosl steadily employed on the  stage as a regular with  Tamahnous Thealre, for whom  she teaches adull basic acting  ! classes. She also leaches  children's classes wilh the Van-  j couvcr Youth Theatre, which  I she loves, bul reviews indicate  lhat her real forte is indeed the  ! slage.  The ever-versalilc Palti's next  I performance is a musical revue  which opens this week, June 1  lo 4, in the Vancouver East  Cultural Cenlre. Pari of a double bill, Don't Sit Under The  Gibsons  HouPr:W,C^arv  *Wsday  ^"day  '"Wsday  Wlurdau  ST��flV7lMfc  ���30-Apn,  I'llO-lpnt  W<r<l 10am  Apple Tree is a nostalgic look at  World War 11, and it has even  more connection with Patti lhan  most plays. Written by an independent group of which Paid  is a pari, the lexl is based on letters written to her Dad during  the war, and the backdrop of  slides includes many old photos  from her mother's album. And  Bruce Allan, aka Dad, is also  featured on trombone in Ihe accompanying band.  Patti has appeared in several  films produced by Vancouver's  Peg Campbell, bul her first love  is still live Ihealre. "I'm having  a loi of fun, and I'm really very  happy," she lold the Coast  News. "1 like my life a lol righl  now."  Child Heallh (links will be  held in Gibsons on June 7, 14,  21, and 28. In Sechelt they will  be held on June 8, 15, 22, and  29. Pender Harbour Clinics will  be on June 1 and 16. The location of the Sechelt Clinic is  Bethel Baptist Church, corner  of Trail and Mermaid Street,  across from the firehall.  Tuberculin Skin Testing &  Travellers' Clinic will be held  from 3.00 to 4:30 pm on June 6,  13, 20 and 27 in the Gibsons  Health Unit. In Sechelt, Skin  Testing only on June 29. The  Pender Harbour Travellers'  Clinic is on June 1 and 16.  Please make appointments  for all clinics for Gibsons and  Sechell by phoning 886-8131.  For Pender Harbour phone  883-2764.  S.T.D. (Sexually Transmitted  Disease) Clinics will be held  Wednesdays, June 8 and 22 al  the Coasl Garibaldi Health  Unit, 494 South Fletcher Road,  Gibsons from 4 to 4:30 pm. Information counselling and  testing (including A.l.D.S.) will  be given. No appointment  necessary.  Prenatal Classes - Early Class  is on June 7 from 7 to 9 pm.  The next Late Class will be held  on July 19, 26 and August 2.  from 7 to 9 pm. Pender Harbour Prenatal Classes can be arranged upon request (883-2764).  Next scheduled class in Pender  Harbour is on June 8.  Single and Pregnant? Phone  the Health Unit at 886-8131.  The next Hospitrd Tour will  be on June 29. PJease phone St.  Mary's Hospital switchboard to  arrange for tour at 885-2224.  The Parent & Baby Drop-In  gives parents an opportunity to  meet other parents and discuss  common concerns. The group  gathers every Tuesday from  1:15 to 3:30 pm in the Gibsons  Health Unit, 494 South Fletcher  and at 1:15 to 3:15 pm at Bethel  Baptist Church in Sechelt on  Wednesdays, corner of Mermaid and Trail.  Sechelt  Celebration  Planning for Sechelt's  Celebration Day event is well  underway, with the annual  parade and fly-past scheduled  lor ihe morning of July 2.  This year's theme is Celebrate  Your Community Involvemenl,  so dress up as Clark Kent,  Florence Nightingale or  whatever character represents  your role in our community.  On a larger scale, people can  decorate their cars, trucks, and  bicycles or even design a float.  Entry forms for ihe parade are  available from the Travel Info  Centre.  The Committee also plans lo  have food vendors, arts and  crafts displays and information  tables sel up al Hackell Park. If  you are interesied in setting up a  booth, please conlacl Darrell at  885-3100.  * GIBSONS LEGION  J>?\ Branch'109 WE HAVE THE LIVE MUSIC  Vm_  Richard Amouzou  Our Regular FrtcU, I Saturday  MEAT DRAW Don., forget t0 phunt. (()r,  IS Back!   ��� ��� ��� ���DINNER RESERVATION  MEMBERS & CUESTS WELCOME 886-2411  13.  Drop oil your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS      *  at  PENINSULA MARKET  in Davis Bay  unlil noon Salurday  "A Friendly People Place"  Your guide to  the finest in  area dining  A listing of  restaurants  and pubs  1ml el  tfeeCwwt  The Ruby Lake Restaurant is well known for its Friday  nighl Prime Rib and Sunday Smorgasbord, but this resort  restaurant also succeeds marvellously as an anytime dining  spot.  Take, for example, a Friday lunch hour with a friend on  the first really sunny day for two weeks. 1 did. The drive to  Ruby Lake was a treat, as were the resort grounds, complete'  with namesake picturesque lake, elegant white swans and  spring-time flowers.  The lunch menu is as hearty and homey as the dinner  menu, and one is tempted to over-indulge. I did.  Captain Gib's Clam Chowder is a perfect Sunshine Coasl  appeiia-r. Authentic Manhattan-style and it could be a meal  in itself, but no, 1 had to try the Steak Sandwich. Nol a  mistake. The beef was lean and tender, served on garlic-  toast wilh fresh tomatoes and chunky potato salad, and I  enjoyed every bite. My friend had Ruby Lake Chicken and  Chips, and of course I couldn't refuse just one taste. Mmm,  delicious. Well, maybe just one more. For dessert,  homemade Cherry Pie, as good as it gets.  The food is not, however, the whole picture of the Ruby  Lake Restaurant. Owners, Liz and Gib Baal, have a reputation of being two of the most amiable and warm people in  Ihe area. At the restaurant you feel like you're sitting in a  big country kitchen, welcome and comfortable, and the  staff have lhat same genuine friendliness as the Baals.  Enjoy a couple of happy, low-key hours at Ruby Lake. I  did.  Creek House - Imimaie dining and  European cuisine in a sophisticated yd  casual atmosphere. We serve rack of  lamb, duck, crab, clams, scallops, sleaks.  also daily specials. Reservations recommended. Roberts Creek Road and Beach  Avenue - 885-9321. Open 6 pm. Closed  Mondays & Tuesdays. V. MC. 41) seals.  Lord Jim's Resort Hotel - Come  enjoy a special dining experience ai I ord  Jim's Reson. The aimosphere is warm  and intimate, the views magnificent, Our  imaginative menu features the freshest  local seafoods and exciting dails specials,  all prepared wilh a brighl, Wesl Coasl  flair. Some selections from our current  menu include rich and decadcni Seafood  Bisque, pan-fried Snapper with Dill  Sauce. Flllel of lamb with a light Dijon  Mustard Sauce. Dining room ami lounge  service. Open for breakfast and lunch.  Sal. & Sun., for dlnnei Thurs., PH. & Sat.  from 6 pm. Please plume Im mid-week  dining hours. All major curds accepted.  For reservations anil hours please call  885-7(1.18. (lie'sCove, jusi norlhuf Secret  Cove on Hwy. 101.  NIGHT ON THE TOWN  Mariners'   Restaurant-  On  the  wntcrfroni With one or the mosl spectacular views in Gibsons, ihe 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 ptti, wtlh new selections each week.  Mariners' newest feature is a Take-Out  window, where you can pick up tasty fish  & chips and chicken. Marine Drive, Gibsons Landing, 886*2334, Open 7 days a'  week. Restaurant II am - 10 pm; Take-  Oul .1-10 pm. 100 seals. V. M.C.  The Omega Pizza. Steak And  Lobster House ��� With a perfect view  ot Gibsons manna, and a gix>d lime atmosphere, the Omega is a people-  watcher's paradise. Cast memlvrs of The  Beachcombers can usual!) be found dining here. Menu includes pi//a, pasta,  ������teaks and seafood. Steaks and seafood  are then specialties. Banquet facilities  available, Ven special children's menu.  Average dinnet for two: $20, Reservations recommended, I ocalcd in Gibsons  landing 01 IMS Gower Point Rd.  886-2268, Open Sun-Thurs, 4-10 pm, Fri  and Sat 4*1I pm. Seats 145.  FAMILY DINING  Average meal prices quoted  do not include liquor.  The Homestead - Daily lunch and  dinner specials as well as regular entrees.  Lunches include sandwiches, hamburgers, pyrogies and salads. Dinner  selections include steaks, chicken and  seafood. Prime Rib and 15 item salad  bar are the house specially on Friday,  Saturday and Sunday nights. Average  family meal for four $25-130. 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  Ruby Lake Resort ��� Lovely view of  lake from Rubv lake's post and beam  dining room and good highway aecess for  vehieles of all sizes. Breakfast served all  day. Luneh prices begin at $2.50, dinners  from $5.50 including salad bar. Smorgasbord Sunday nights includes 12 salads,  three ho! meal dishes and Iwo desserts,  $10.95 lor adults, $5.50 for children  under 12. Tiny lots free. A great family  outing destination. Absolutely superb  prime rib every Friday nighl. Average  family dinner for lour $20-25. Sunshine  Oust Hwy, Pender Harbour -883-2269.  Open 7 days a week. 7 am - 9 pm. 54  seats. V., MC. Breakfast, lunch and din-  K)R SALE  by Owner  l'.\ll>AI)VI MISI MINIS  Pronto's Restaurants Two locations  lo serve you. Both serve an extensive  variety of pizza, steak, pasla, lasagne,  ribs, souvlaki in a delightful family atmosphere. Children's menu available. All  dinner entrees include garlic bread and a  choice of soup or salad. Average fatnih  meal for four aboul S15-S20. Located at  Wharf Rd., Sechell, 885-1919; and in  Cedar Plaza, Hwy. 101, Gibsons.  886-8138.  The Wharf Restaurant -   Spec-  lacular sunsets and intimate evening din-  ing wilh a breath-taking view from every  table. Wc serve superb North American  and Inlcrnational Cuisine, and offer a  fine wine selection. Relax and enjoy oui  many gourmet delights in the comfortable  ambiance created by our tasteful, cos)  decor and unbeatable letting. Dinner is  served 7 days a week, from 5 pin. Join us  for our fantastic Sunday Brunch Irom 8  am to 2 pm. We also cater lo conventions  and private functions in our glassed-in  atrium slyle Bayside Room. Open Mon.  ���Sal. 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 Bay,  885-7285.  LAT IN - TAKE OUT  Ye Olde English Doughnut  Shoppe - Super lunch bar for eal in or  take-out. Two soups daily, numerous  sandwich selections, 18-choice salad bar.  Hot selections include Shephard's pie,  zucchini strips, stuffed crepes, beef dip  and hot turkey sandwich. There's always  a Daily Special - plus, of course, our  famous doughnuts, muffins, Cornish  pasiies, sausage rolls, scones...and more!  Murchie's coffee and teas. Cappuccino  and Espresso. Open Mon.-Sat., 6 am  ���5:30 pm. 24 seals. V.. MC. Cowrie St .  Sechell, 885-2616.  Cedar's Inn - Appetizers all day lil! 11  pm. Darts every Sun. Everyone welcome.  Cedar Plaza. Gibsons -886-8171. Open 11  am - midnight, Sun-Thurs; 11 am -1 am,  I'ri-Sai. 100 seats. V., MC. Regular menu  11 am lo 8:30 pm.  MM*M*M 14.  Coast News, May 30,1988  SPORTS  Tv  (liven Ihe position of the ball, this vigorous swing surely must have  been a practice swing. Golfers never miss the ball, do they?  ���Vern Klliutl pholo  The 3rd Annual Firemen's Fishing Derby held in Gibsons over the  weekend attracted approximately 400 participants. Here Bill  Peacock (lefl) from Lovinglon registers a Chinook salmon wilh  weigh-in master Steve Hoops of the Gibsons Volunleer Fire  Department. -Km Collin, photo  Pender Golf  by Terry Dougan  Sixteen Senior Men played  May 17 including Joe Mellis  from the Sunshine Coast Club  and his friend John Paton from  Scotland! The men played Blind  Partners, low gross and the  first-place team was Dave  Dakin and Ken Burroughs. Second were Bill Jack and Roy  LaFave. Dutch Haddon and  Gordie Hall were third. No-one  hit the green on 3, Mike Cowell  was closest to the pin on 6.  On May 12 the gals finally  had some decent weather and  Ladies Day was held with 24  golfers turning out. They played  Bingo-Bango-Bongo and the  winner was Sylvia Thirlwell.  Tied for second place were  Marge Cumbers and Vera Love.  12 of ihe ladies also played a  pin round in conjunction with  the Dorothy Franklin Memorial  Tournament. Congratulations  to Moni Langham who was  winner of that round.  The winners for the May 16  Mixed Twilite were Tom Held  and Evelyn Tapio. The second  place couple were Carl Rietze  and Lil Abbott. Four couples  were tied for third: Murrell  Smith and Pat Mitchell, Bruce  Hamilton and Helen Crabb,  Dutch Haddon and Marge Har-  bord, Randy Legge and Beth  Mulhern. Closest to pin 3 was  Jessie Rietze, 6 - Murrel Smith.  Everyone is welcome to play  in these weekly events, or lo  play a round just about any  time. Just phone the Pro Shop  at 883-9541 for a tee-off time.  Also there is a special $5 green  fee rate after 6 pm Monday to  Friday. Come and Iry our  beautiful course in Pender Harbour.  t  Reference: Point Atkinson Fo' shoohumchuK Narrows add, ST 45 min.,  Dn/vi*;�� e����A-jB,aj -!-���._ plus 5 min. (or each ft. ot rlsa,  Pacific Standard Time       ind 7 SH ��,, ,.Ch ��of tan  ' S9<v  oo SERVICE * TUNE-UPS  In-Shop and Mobile Marine Service  HARBOUR VIEW MARINE  Hwy 101. Gibsons  I        (across from DeVnes Floorsl   |  886-2233, -  Strikes & Spares  We held the 300 Club Tournament a couple of weeks ago  for bowlers who rolled a 300  plus game during the season.  The winner was Joe Fell who  rolled 170 pins over his average.  Second place went to Cauleen  McCuaig with 154 pins over and  third place went to Linda Voll  with 60 pins over.  The Tournament of League  Champs was won by the Gibsons 'A' team of Lome and  Barb Christie, Bev Drombolis,  Lance Lacey and Judi Hand-  ford. They bowled 297 pins over  average narrowly beating out  the Tuesday Coffee team of  Dolores O'Donaghey, Doreen  Griffiths, Ev Roth, Marie Conner and Lisa Williams who were  294 pins over.  Good totals in the Spring  League for the last two weeks:  Lisa Williams  271-825  Yvonne Hart  2-M-813  Bonnie Mi< onncll  245-1)24  Ray Mahoney  2864%  Bill Price  245-M2  Pat Hogg  272-824  Irene Rnttlulf  225-819  Janet Metdrum  262-858  Wend) ('rail-head  259-884  Sue Whiting  2)2-896  Good totals in  the Golden  Age spring league:  Merle Halely  306408  Megan Thomson  241-604  Dorothy Hanson  258-609  Mel Neelands  233-575  Derby a success  by Ken Collins  "There are more fish than  ever out there," said an enthusiastic Art McGinnis as 400  op so participants of the 3rd annual Firemen's Fishing Derby  started to roll into Gibsons  Marina last Friday.  They came by camper, by  car, and by boat. Every year the  size of the derby grows and ihis  year marina manager McGinnis  is particularly excited because  for several days now, people  have been catching fish in local  waters and that translates  quickly into dollars for both the  lown of Gibsons and the  marina.  "We are expecting about 150  Museum  open  The Elphinstone Pioneer  Museum in Gibsons is holding  its annual Canada Day event  July I,  This year's event will center  around dinosaurs and will include a puppet show, games and  refreshments.  We will also include a  dinosaur building or poster  drawing contest with prizes for  children. The dinosaurs can be  made out of papier-mache or  clay. If you have a child who  would like to participate please  contact Jennifer at 886-8232.  boats," says McGinnis while at  the same time talking io two  vessels on the VHF. The marina  monitors channel 68 so  mariners can book berthage  from the water.  "They don't have reservations but we'll find a way to  squeeze them in," McGinnis explains.  "Wow!" he says laughing,  "Am I ever tired and would I  ever like to go home," But his  eyes are twinkling and the  crowded store's cash register is  smoking and ihere is a jovial air  of an economic upswing.  The Sunshine Coast Branch of the Navy League of  Canada would like to thank the following merchants  and organizations for their support of the Kenneth  Grant Corps, of Gibsons with monies as well as time:  The Gibsons Legion. Branch 109  Latlies Auxiliary, Gibsons Legion  Roberls Creek Legion. Branch 219  Ladles Auxiliary. Roberts Creek  Legion  Ernie Fosselt of Elphinstone Rec.  Blane Hagedorn & Staff of Super Valu  Jackson Bros. Logging  United Fishermen & Allied Workers  Union  Lorraine Goddard of the Town of  Gibsons  Skip Reeves of the Town of Gibsons  Constable Mark Wlckson of the  Gibsons RCMP.  COME SAIL...  The Officers and Parents of the  Kenneth Grant Corps.  Kern's Home Furnishings  Richard's Mens Wear  The Sunshine Coast News  Bob Diraddo  Richard Cleland  Stacy Strom  Lance Gregorchuk  Don & Marion Black  Bill Sluis  Sechelt Legion Branch 140  Gibsons Building Supplies  Gibsons Winter Club  ...WITH US  Boys & Girls aged 10 to 12 yrs.  Tuesday nights 6:30 to 9 p.m.  United Church Hall - Glassford Rd., Gibsons  Registration taken year round  For more information call 886-2079 or 886-2569  NAVY LEAGUE OF CANADA  ^iTacktop DRIVEWAYS  Residential & Commercial  Guaranteed Quality Work at Competitive Prices  B.A. BLACKTOP  SERVING THE  LOWER MAINLAND  FOR 30 YEARS  & LOCATED  IN SECHEL T  PHONE  885-5151  FOR FREE ESTIMATE  *tACKTOPl  Box 1550  Sechelt, B.C.  You have a right to know.  Interest charges and service fees  should be closely examined whenever  you are in the market for credit.  Rates vary greatly and the methods  of calculating interest and services  differ from one institution to another.  It is your right-and in your best  interest���to know precisely how much  credit is costing you!  You should always compare carefully  such things as:  ��� the interest rate being charged  ��� the amount of time allowed to pay  in full before interest is charged  ��� how the interest charges are calculated  ��� the non-interest charges such as  transaction or service fees  ��� the competitive benefits offered by  one institution over another  ������I  Consume* and Coniornrnation  Corporals Attain et Corporatkxn  Canada Canada  Canada Beachcomber Beat  Coast News, May 30,1988  15.  TV stunt pulls out stops   T   n        <rTj Creek  RpfW��~��� ���....���-           ��� m  ll was just another working day for stunlmen Alex Greene and  Jacob Kupp lasl Wednesday above (he Chapman Creek Falls. The  pair, who were crossing the gorge for an episode of the  Beachcombers, are among Ihe mosl experienced stunt actors in Ihe  country (see slorv (his n-a_\ -Bruce Grierson photo  country (see slory (his page).  GIBSONS MINOR BALL  Standings May 27  Bronco Division (11-12)  Wt. T P  Devlins 4 I 2 10  Super Valu 3 2 2 8  Kerns 1 5 1 3  Sunnycrest Mall 2 2 3 7  Super Valu: Double play by  Adam Gibson and Ross Pearson.  Mosqulln Division (9-10)  Pelrocan 2 5 0 4  Blue Wave 5 2 0 10  Prontos 6 0 0 12  IJsnn Glass 15 0 2  IIS Pulp * Paper 4 2 0 8  Omega 15 0 2  Petrocan: Josh Hill pitched a  no-run inning.  .    Blue Wave: Sean Ryan pitched two "no-run innings.  Promos: 1 homerun by Ryan  {Phillips.  Tadpole Division (7-8)  Gihsons Realty  Kinsmen  Mounlles .*  Electric Co,  Legions  Truffles  Gibsons Realty: 6  -Quinn   Shields   1,      Sopow   I,  Ryan Swanson  3,  Jody   Underwood   I.   Double  8 0 0 16  6 2 0 12  2 4 15  3 3 0 6  3 6 0 6  0 7  1   1  homeruns  Michael  play by Michael Sopow and  Blair Chapman.  Kinsmen: I homerun by Scott  Bishop.  Mounlies:   I   homerun   by  Selema Molidegei.  Legions: 2 double plays by  Chrisloff Roepke-Todd.  Truffles: 2 homeruns - Bobby  Brody I, Richard Crawford 1.  Mini-Tad Division (5-6)  Bob    Hobbs,    Gibsons  Building Supplies,  Sunnycrest  Mall   and   Sunshine   Grocers  players are encouraged on by  Ihe greal parental response at  the games. Let's hope for the  same in the upper divisions.  SECHELT MINOR BALL  Mixed Softball  Power Blues  Legion 140 Royals  (link- Stvat  Uwis Conl.  Silver Jets  Swanson's Sluggers  Buccaneer Marina  HBVH)  Hartley's Auto Body  Girls Soflball  WL T P  8 0  - 16  6  1  6 2  6 3  3 5  3 5  2 5  2 6  .  0 8 .  M  SIB  LA Queens  BC Foresl Products  WL T P  7 0 - 14  3 3 17  0 7 11  by Bruce Grierson  On Wednesday, May 25, the  crew of the Beachcombers shot  scene   16   of   "The   Wrong  , Stuff".  You'll see it on television this  season as two men (Pat and J.J.  for Beachcomberphiles) crossing a raging river by way of a  fallen tree trunk, an endeavor  that will take, in screen time,  perhaps two minutes.  What follows is a cutaway  view of the story behind those  two minutes, and the production of a scene for which the  special effects crew pulled out  all the stops.  Thursday, May 18, 1:30 pm:  A truck driven by Beachcombers special effects coordinator John Sleep turns off  Field Road near Wilson Creek  onto a rutted logging path,  which will take him to a clearing  near the Chapman Creek falls,  just below the Sechelt water  supply intake.  2:00 pm: The whirr of a spin-  cas( fishing reel breaches the  silence of the secluded canyon,  as Sleep, from the near bank of  the creek, casts a lead weight  across the chasm. The weight is  retrieved on the far shore, and  Sleep lets out the line, attached  to a heavier line, attached to a  half-inch nylon rope. The rope  is stretched to its full length  across the gorge and secured to  trees on either side.  Friday, May  19, 9:00 am:  Sleep and his team lay a footbridge upstream over the creek,  and construct a wooden winch  deck on the far bank. Sleep attaches to the main line a pulley  system called a 'skate' which  rolls  freely along  the cable,  directed by ropes at either end.  A heavy steel main cable is hitched to the skate, and pulled  across the river by hand. Donning   climbing   spurs   and  lineman's   belts,   Sleep   and  technician Steve Cass creep five  meters up the two huge Douglas  Fir   trees   hammocking   the  gorge. They attach a tree ring  with a rubber underlay to protect the bark, feed the'cable  through and cinch it taut with a  come-along. Additional rigging  is attached to the surrounding  trees in case the main tree gives  way.  Sunday, May 22, 4:00 pm:  Dangling in a swing-like  Bosun's chair from the overhead line, Vancouver special effects wizard John Thompson  runs a safety-wire along the  back of the fallen log.  8:00 pm: As dusk descends, a  safety wire is attached to the  rocks on the near bank, the last  line of security should the trunk  happen to fall.  Wednesday, May 25, 9:30  am: A convoy of Beachcomber  vehicles  arrives  at   Chapman  Creek. Reflectors, cameras, and  equipment bags are unloaded  and carried upslope, to be  established in the trees on the  near bank, 150 meters from the  fallen log.  11:30 am: In costume of the  two actors (J.J. and Pat) who  are scripted to cross the gorge,  stuntmen Alex Greene and  Jacob D. Rupp secure cables  lunning from their belly-bands  down their pantlegs to the  safety-line behind the log. The  two men straddle the log, and  wait for a cue. Above, the sky  darkens, threatening rain.  12:00 pm: From its position  on  the near bank,  the  first  camera team begins to roll, capturing in perspective the stunlmen, the log, and the gushing  torrent of sepia water.  First  Assistant  Director  Jim  Long  calls for action and the men  begin   to   scooch   their   way  across, heads down and hunched over, as though riding too-  small ponies. When the two are  halfway   across,   Long   calls  "cut" over the radio and the  two stop, and begin to inch their  way  backwards  to  the  near  bank. It was a flawless take, the  crew shoots it again, for insurance, and then again from 10  meters further up the bank.  1:00 pm: The second camera  team, headed by director Jeven-  ville shoots the same action  from its own perspective, aiming the lens barrel down the log,  toward the two stunt-doubles.  2:00 pm: Thompson crew-  member   Corbin   Fox   straps  himself inlo the "elevator", a  steel-framed hanging bench that  resembles a ski-lift chair rotated  90 degrees. The elevator has ben  tested with a bucket of water  roughly the weight of an adult,  but never with a human cargo.  The winch whines and the main  cable  lurches  and  the  chair  descents out over the water. Someone mutters a sentence; all  but the word "insurance" is lost  in the roar of the falls.  2:30 pm: A director is sent  out in the elevator to determine  suitable camera positions. The  fine spray rising from the falls  now begins to cloud the spectacles of the crew, who watch  through holes in the foliage on  the upper bank. Assistant  Director Miles McNamara  berates a reporter who has  climbed to a promontory for a  better vantage point. First-aid  Attendant Eileen Bonaguro  stands by.  the elevator glides up and past  the actors in a twenty-second  free pan: the backbone of the  entire sequence.  3:45 pm: For the final touch  of verisimilitude, stuntman  Rupp puts on the shoes of Pat  McGowan (Dion Luther) for  whom he is doubling. Tethered  to the safety line, he follows  Greene onto the log, walking  with a hand-held camera, panning from his own feet on the log  to the back of Greene to the  rushing water below.  4:30 pm: Greene pops open a  can of Crush and banters with  Rupp and Cass. Under a scrim  of cloud, the cast and crew  begin dismantling the rigging,  -���_  co���si       lecnntcal crew, that  and make their way upstream.        enough recompense  The scene has gone down  without a hitch - an elegant  walk-through belying the time  -some 240 man-hours for the  rigging alone - taken to prepare  it. Painstaking work that no one  will see. But then, hard work is  the sine qua non of an industry  where success is measured by  the quality of the 'moment', the  vicarious thrill served up  through the cathode-ray box.  On this day [he crew has shot  what its special effects man called "one of the most dramatic  scenes we've done." And to  Sleep (who, now that the sequence is over may finally get  some), and the rest of the  technical crew, thal's more than  rWMTWO  I     Open to the Public  Slide & Video Show  on Aquaculture Disease Problems  in Norway   ��gg  ^''Vv Report Io be given by UFAWU on ihe  ^~~v1*>    disease problem involving wild stock and pen fish  tor.  _*t___  ay Day prize winners  3:00 pm: In the light cast  from the reflective screens on  the bank, the stuntmen again  assume their positions on the  log. Cameraman Terry "Tiger"  Blair is secured to the elevator  and lowered over the creek.  Greene and Rupp make yet  another foray across Ihe log as  avoTdTlost  WEEKEND  Every motor needs periodic servicing to ensure trouble-free  performance. Have your motor checked now to make the most of  sunny weekends ahead.  Our factory-trained mechanic will check...  ��� and set plugs and points ��� cylinder head  ��� colls & condensers ��� lower unit and refill  ��� repair Ignition lead ��� propeller  ��� adjust carburetor ��� R.P.M.  ��� filter-clean fuel bowl ��� fuel systems  ��� lubricate completely ��� flush cooling system  |��OMC|  Authorized Service for Evinrude  and Johnson Outboard Motors,  OMC Stern Drives, OMC Sail  Drives & Accessories.  H"V 101. Gibsons  (across from DeVries Floors)  Following are prize winners  from most of the May Day  :ompelitions and events. Next  veek I hope to have the names  )f winners not mentioned  MAY DAY PARADE  test Local Floal - Pender Harbour May  Jitcen; 2nd, PHSS Spring Queen; 3rd,  Serendipity Playschool; Honorable men-  ion, Madeira Park Fulure Grads.  lest Commercial Float - Pender Har-  lour Aquatic Sociely; 2nd, IOA  Jrocery; 3rd, WCi Sutherland Sales and  lervlcel Honorable mention, Sunshine  ."nasi Amaliire Radio Club.  Iesl Decoraled Float Overall - Pender  tarbotir May Queen.  ; SERVICE  886-2233  Besl Walker - Pender Harbour Health  Clinic; 2nd, Red Balloon Playschool;  3rd, Thomas Gamble; Honorable mention, Sharlene Gamble.  Best Bike - Miles Christian; 2nd, Crystal  Garbers; 3rd, David Mackay;  Honorable mention, Daniel While.  Besl Family - Candy and Sandy  Charlton  Best Comedy - Puff the Magic Dragon,  aka Josie Bennett; 2nd, Madeira Park  Fireball.  Best Horse - Sandy Reid; 2nd, Jill Andrew; 3rd, Diana Cavalier; Honorable  mention, Maxine Bells.  Family Foot Race - lsl, Under 12 - Jessie  Utile (20:52); 1st, 12 lo 25, Men - Bryan  Fee (14:00), 2nd, David O'Coffee.  r*gk     Gibsons  *Sr Swimming Pool  Jan. 11  June 30,1988  MONDAY & WEDNESDAY  THURSDAY  Early Bird  Aqua Fil  Ease Me In  Lessons  Noon  Lessons  Swim Fil  6:30 a.m.- 8:30 a.m.  9:00 a.m.-10:00 a.m.  10:00 a.m. -11.00 a.m.  11:00 a.m.-11:30 a.m.  11:30 a.m- 1:00 p.m.  3:30 p.m.- 7:30 p.m.  7:30 p.m.-8:30 p.m.  Parent & Tot 1:00 p.m.- 2:00 p  Adapled Aquatics 2:30 p.m.- 3 30 p  Lessons 3 30 p.m.-6:00 p  p"olic 6:00 p.m.- 7:30 p  Co-ed Filness      7:30 p.m.- B 30 p  FRIDAY  TUESDAY  Fit & 50+ 9:30 a.m.-10:30 am  Senior Swim 10:30 a.m.-11.30 a m  Adapted Aquatics 2:30 p.m.- 3:30 p m  Lessons 3:30 p.m.-6:00 p.m  Public 6:00 p.m.- 7:30 p m  Co-ed Filness 7.30 p.m.- 8:30 p m  Early Bird 6:30 a.m.- 8:30 a  Aqua Fil 9:00 a.m.-10 00 a  Fil & 50+ 10.00 a.m.-10:30 a  SeniorSwim 10:30 a.m.-11:30 a.  Noon Swim 11:30 a.m.-1:00 p.  Public Swim 5:00 p.m.- 6:30 p.  Co-ed Filness 6:30 p.m.- 7:30 p.  Teen Swim 7:30 p.m.- 9:00 p  1st 12 lo 25, Ladies - Paula Wellings  (15:52), 2nd - Carla Wellings. 1st, 26 to  45, Men - Roy Chatham (14:29). 2nd.  Dave Coble.   1st,  26 to 45,  Ladies  -Cheryl Leisman, 2nd, Irene Boyd. 1st,  Over 46 - lil Abbott. 1st, Family - The  Frasers, 2nd, Ihe Rolstons.  Scavenger Hunt - 1st, Ann, Jake and  Allison Fraser and Stephanie Norris.  2nd - Linda and Amy Cunis, Pant  Fouts, Michelle Stevens and Jolene Pcr-  cival. 3rd - C. Mydonick, W. McLure,  Heather  Brown,  Shcilan   Mali/  and  Diane.   Soflball   (Pender   Harbour  Elementary   School   house   team  playoffs). 1st - Hawks, 2nd ��� Falcons.  Darls   -   Ed   Gaudel   (Men),   Sue  McDonald (Ladies). Best Decoraled Kile  -  Brandon  Fielding.  Best  Decorated  Cake - Fran Smith. May Day Posier  Contest - as judged by Ihe Harbour Artists, Besl Overall - Amorena Roberls.  Kindergarten - Robert Munroe; 2nd,  Rundy Waugh; 3rd, James Andrew;  Honorable  mention.   Bryce   Higgins.  Grade I - Racttacl Forbes; 2nd, Lisa  Fielding; 3rd,  Melissah Charboneau;  Honorable mention, Amanda Amaral.  Grade II - Ryan Rcagh; 2nd, Jenny  Hunsehe; 3rd, Dirta Godkin; Honorable  mention,   Graham   Malcolm.   Grade  lll/IV  - Haley  Howe;  2nd,  Ashley  Fielding;   3rd,   Christie   Slacey;  Honorable mention, Nicole Bathgate.  Grade V - Amorena Roberts; 2nd, Chris  Schroedcr;   3rd,   Rolf   Harrison;  Honorable mention, Kelly Williamson.  Grade VI - Tara Rolston; 2nd, Jade  Christian;   3rd,   Nicole   Carswell;  Honorable mention, Katie Thompson.  The May Day mothers awarded Doug  Fielding Ihe 'Father of the Year' trophy  for work done on the prize-winning May  Queen float.  SHOCKS  ���  DIIV  O GAS SHOCKS  OUT   O at Regular Price  -CAT-  Heavy Duty  each  Regular Duty  60  each  SATURDAY  =Next=  I* 1.30 p.m.-4:00 p  Public 7:00 p.m.- 8:30 p.  SUNDAY  _  BRONZE MEDALLION  Tuesday, May 31st  =Register Now^^  Gibsons Swimming Pool   886-9415  Publication of this schedule  sponsored by  ubrd  I AND  Motorcraft  REPLACEMENT PARTS  urrriME  SWVKt  CUARANTtj  f3m��T 1:00 p.m- 3:30 p  Pu"��i 3:30 p.m.- 5:00 p  Super Valu  WE WILL NOT BE UNDERSOLD  Service Loaners lor Lite ��� Lifetime Service Guarantee * Free Oil Changes tor Lite  SOUTH COAST FORD  FORD ��� IINCOLN ��� MERCURY  I. 16.  Coast News, May 30,1988  ��� APPLIANCE SERVICES  Sunshine Coast  Services Directory  ��� ELECTRICAL COIMTR.  ��� GEIM. CONTRACTORS  HEATING  SERVICE * REPAIR  To All Major Appll��ncot  Quality Reconditioned Major Appliances For Sale  GUARANTEED & DELIVERED  Will Buy Nice. Non-Working Major Appliances  BJORN  885-7807  9okn Hwvibtw  Refrigeration &  Appliance Service  BACK AT PRATT RD. 886-9959  GLASSFORD PRESS LTD.^  T>I'IM IIISl,   1 i\t(H I ,S |1|S|(,S  Hi. MMSM VKtis  imtHMIAD  [\WK>I'(\  HR(KHL R|S  llMKs  H( K JKA  \S88V39J0  886-78177  ��� BUILDING CONTRACTORS*  Need this space?  Ciill the COAST  NEWS  at  886 26?? or 881) 3930  ROOFING  Specializing in all types of  FREE     commercial & residential roofing  ."T'MATES 886-2087 eves.   JSSSL  Sheehan Construction Ltd.  renovations and  general contracting  886-7830  I   Marine Drive  I Granlhams Ldg. B.C. VON 1X0  POMFRET  CONSTRUCTION  Tor all aspects ot  residential & commercial construction  885-9692  P.O. Box 623. Gibsons, B.C  ��� CLEANING SERVICES ���  ;;  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Oles Cove  Commercial Containers Available  886-2938  (���'.  PENINSULA SEPTIC  TANK SERVICE  Pon 673. Sechelt. B.C.  ; VON 3A0  RAY WILKINSON  885-7710  Need this space?  Call the COAST NEWS  at 886 2622 or 885 3930  ��� CONCRETE SERVICES*  c.n Swanson's >  For: Ready Mix Concrete Sand & Gravel  tm____M_ DUmP TfUCl( R'n,al  l*f��� Formed Concrete Products  ,Phone 885-9666 ��� 885-5333 j  Coast Concrete Pumping  s. Foundations  FREE ESTIMATES  John Parton    885-5537  Turenne  Concrete Pumping Ltd  ��� Pumping  ��� Foundations ��� Patios  ��� Placing    ���Sidewalks    ���Floor  ��� Finishing ���Driveways  .      RR'4 Cibsons 886-7021  SEAVIEW ELECTRIC  ^ )p Plumbing & Heating Ltd.  Residential ��� Commercial ��� Industrial  ��� Maintenance & Design  floMpiP        ' Energy Management  IfCirlf III       ��� Fire Alarm Systems  DIllQ ' BC' Hydr�� Authorized  rlUO "Electric Plus" Contractor  CFREE ESTIMATES���1  885-7142     T  j- = Coast HomessBsl'^  ��������� Improvements =. V^^i  ^Qp MOLD and FUNGUS  ?U-"     from invading your roof!  WE HAVE THE SOLUTION  FOR AS LOW AS  $4,498  **���#      (Fully Guaranleed!  Alto       * Siding    ��� Structural repairs  offering:   * Decks    ��� Roofing  ��� Fences   ��� Interior/exterior painting  ���   R.R. I, Madeira ParK, B.C.VON2H0 883-2127 Gieg  I  Electric Plus  Authorized  B.C. Hydro  Contractor  Seaside C_.lectric J/j  Residential - Commercial - Industrial  Box 467, Cibsons, B.C.  VON 1V0  886-3308  Need this space?  C.ill   tin:  COAST   Nf WS  .it   886 ?fi?7 or 88!) 39:10  ��� EXCAVATING  CONSTABLE  7 CONTRACTING  ��� New Homes ��� Renovations ���  ��� Electrical ��� Plumbing ���  Contractor   ��� TOM CONSTABLE    886-3364  886-3344  (COAST BOBCAT SERVICI  Small In Size - Big In Production  ��� Yard Clean-Up     ��� Post Holes  - Topsoil/Gravel/Mulch Spreading  - Light Trenching .��������c����jr"_,_.  1635-7051  SECHELT mummJkS_ZJ  /|   fyte'i    WELL DRILLING LTO.  Ctfn^M^D^s^^  HOME PRODUCTS  Awnings ��� Railings ��� Vinyl Decks ��� Blinds ��� Flooring  673 Payne Rd., nnr.  njfij  Giosons     SHOWROOM BV APPOINTMENT 886-3191 .  Now serving ihe Sunshine Coast  Submersible Pump Installation  Air Transportation Available (only is minutes  frVi  ,n   ������..��� Irom Ouallcum)  H-V".;   RR 2, Oualicum Beach. B.C. __- -__���  "''�� vorzto 752-9358^  t ROLANDS   HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTO  ��� 5" Continuous aluminum gutters  ��� Aluminum soffits & fascias  ��� Built-in vacuum systems  ,  ��� Vinyl siding  885-3562  A & G CONTRACTING  ��� Clearing & Slump Disposal   ��� wheel 4 Track Backhots  ��� Screened Topsoil - Fill-Sod   * Excavating a Drain Fields  ��� Sand a Gravel Deliveries     a 8 Ton Crane  v   fn%nmns msirn  P & M EXCAVATING^  Backhoe Service  Septic Systems  No Job Too Small Landscaping  886-2182 or 886-8363    Stump Removal  Need this space?  C.ill  tin- COAST  WtWS  ..t 886 76S? or 88b 3930  M & S LOADER SERVICE  Fine Tree Works  Pruning - Topping     (ful|y lnsurecl)  Danger Tree Removal  Landscaping &. Maintenance  IM'. Mcnslnlt o��..r.l IKrllnirr,  HHH-WilH NirhtrrLOvvk. IM' Vn.\ tVfU_  ��F,RENOVATIONS WITH ^  W/lfifllD * T0IJCH OF CLASS  ffllfi" "*>    COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL  *^�� BOX 7  IMPROVER HALFMOON BAY   Lm 885-5029/  ���backfilling     'landscaping  ���Grading   ��� small Excavations  $35M hr.  886-3174 Evenings  /SUPPLYING  / ��� Vinyl Siding ��� Sundeck Coalings  / ��� Aluminum Railings ��� Aluminum Awnings  ��� Aluminum Palio Covers  ��� Power Washing  Serving The Entire Sunshine Coast  Gibsons C.ill 886 3002 Paul Franske  ICG LIQUID GAS  ��� Auto Propane  ��� Appliances  ��� Quality B.B. O's  8852360  Hwy 101. across St.  from Big Mac's, Sechelty  MARINE SERVICES  HARBOUR VIEW MARINE LTD  ��� SUPPLIES ��� SALES ��� SERVICE ��� REMUS ���  STERN DRIVES  i INBOAHD ENGINES b��        "GObim    >__%_   HM    E��?l  Fully itemed  FULL LINE OF MARINE HARDWARE I ACCESSORIES  i insured      BOAT HAULING S FULL SHOP REPAIRS -  i.�� !��'.<!    OOCKSIDE SERVICE -*-*-_. ma mm  684-0933        TogHwvlDI.GIblDni    MM    OEANTHOMaS   SM-Z233 _  V2  Bwldt Th* Gov't Dock  mmmst  \**��  v___  rcruise'  Dealer.  * Salt Water Licences _jjj_. _t  * Motel & Campsites  * Water Taxi ^S^f'-  * Marine Repairs        * Ice and Tackle      883-2266  Cottrell's Marine Service  SERVICE TO Al L MAKES  Specializing In MarcOutboard  t stem drive rebuilding  Located at  Smltty's Marina, Gibsons  ESTIMATES        SHOP8867711     RES.8855840 .  __T__t_\        Cott  DIVER        '^'  FREE ���  ��� MISC SERVICES  GIBSONS MOBILE SAW SERVICE  Custom Cutting ��� Planing  Bevel Siding ��� Posts & [  Chris Napper 886-3466  R.R.H4, S6, C78,  Gibsons, B.C. VON tVO  laning ,  West Coast~DrywaII~^  RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIAL CONSTRUCTION  Board  -Spray -Demountable Partitions - Int. I Exl. Painting  Tape    - Steal Studs     - Suspended Drywall        . Insulation  ��� T-Bar Ceilings Ceilings  For Guaranteed Quality & Service Call  .    BRENT ROTTLUFF or RON HOVDEN   .  V 886-9496 886-B63M  COAST NEWS  ** Photo  Reprints  5x7       $600  8x10     $900  any published photo or your  choice from the contact sheets  (5)  886-7359  (5)  BC FERRIES  Schedule  Conversion   Windours,   Glass,  Auto  &  Marine   Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens,  ,,      ,���, ��� ���      ���,      Mirrors  Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.  WINTER    SPRING '88  Effective Fri., Jan. 1 to  Thurs., June 23,1988  VANCOUVER-SECHELT PENINSULA  1  D Ready Mix Concrete  ���* C .  . Send & Gravel  N C    CONCRETE  *-af*a\    LTD  \\J sittvmc r��r whshini coast  SECHELT PLANT CIBSONS PLANT   I  88S-7180  B86-B174       J  ���REWARD'1  Have your REAL ESTATE needs handled professionally and  you will be rewarded by results. Free evaluation.  consultations, and listings wanted. _,��� (J|m| Hm_  GIBSONS REALTY LTO. 0llice 886"77  Sunnycrest Mall Res : 886-7134  rCHAINSAWS^  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER &  CHAINSAW LTD.  V   HWY. 101 & PRATT RD. 886-2912 J  COMPLETE LANDSCAPE SERVICE  Designing. Turl. etc  Free Estimates  6 X &T GOLOEN^S  HEDGING EVERGREENS  ���3��/tt  Jew owners or >\\l| ///yv    art  13 Years Travel Experience  ===== 886-9255 =====  Ageicciift  Insurance, GufopfcM   Notary  ===== 886-2000 =  Red Carpel Service From Friendly Prolessionals In Sunnycrest Mall, Cibsons  BARK MULCH c    n  19 vd..detl.er.ri lrrS.cn.lt SZ70 CO��r'S LiflOEST NUdSErtV  MURRAY'S NURSERY '��"""��"  Located I mile norlh ol Hwy 101 on Mason Ftd  261-2151  885-2974  f   GREAT PACIFIC  MANAGEMENT   ^  ��� Financial Planning Service  CO., LTD. (EST. 1965)  ��� Investment Fund  Alasdair W. Irvine  ��� RRSP's  Kcpirirniativr  ��� Retirement Income Funds  (604)886-6600  ��� Tax Shelters  Box W. Gibsoni. B.C. VON IVO  ,  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  ��� CABINETS ���  888-9411  ^^^^^ Showroom Kern's Plaza, Hwy 701  tperTJuesday to Saturday 10-4 pm Coast News, May 30,1988  17.  Egmont  News  /"DEPENDABLE ���  AUTOJ5ERVICE  The question "Who reid last night?" was answered with a resounding "I did!" by students of Halfmoon Bay Elementary School Friday. For their stellar performance in the school's reading program, the  students were rewarded with a trip to Merry Island for a tour of the lighthouse. ��� Bruce Grienon phuto  I������    Halfmoon Bay Happening:  Firemen's garage sale  by Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  FIREMENS' SALE  A reminder to all of you in  the area that the Hallmoon Bay  Volunteer Fire Department are  looking for items for the big annual garage sale which takes  place on July 2nd. The fellows  are at the hall every Wednesday  from 7 pm and will be pleased  to receive any items you may  drop off. If you have large articles please call 885-5712 and  arrangements will be made to  have someone call and pick  them up. This is always one of  the most popular garage sales  on the coast and it is thanks to  your generous donations that so  many people show up each  year. As most of you are aware,  the proceeds are used for the big  Hallowe'en parly and fireworks  for all Ihe kids from the surrounding areas.  ANNUAL MEETING  Wednesday, June 8 is a date  which you must remember to  mark on your calendar as it is  the evening of the Welcome  Beach Community Association's Annual General Meeting.  Time is 7:30 pm. There will be  reports from the various activity  committees and elation of officers for the coming year.  It is important to all of us  that this group remain active  and well supported. We are unique on the Sunshine Coast in  that we have such a good community spirit and our own hall  facilities for the many social  functions etc. which are  presented each year. But the  same people get tired of doing  all the work and it is always appreciated when new people turn  out to offer a helping hand. Do  try your best to be at that  meeting.  On the night before the  meeting the association will be  busy providing a salmon  barbecue for the visiting  Elderhostellers. This event proved such a success last year that  it is being repeated again this  year.  The turnout al the Friendship  Luncheon lasl week was a bit  disappointing, ll just seemed a  shame thai more people didn't  show up to enjoy the lovely  lunch and goodies provided by  the ladies of Ihe W.B.C.A.  Maybe there will be a belter turnout on Jiiik 8.  HOSPITAL AUXILLIARY  A reminder that June's monthly meeting will be a lunch at  Welcome Beach Hall on Monday, June 6. Members will be  contacted by phone before that  date.  COUNTRY FAIR  A public meeting is set for  Tuesday, June 7 regarding plans  for the fair which will take place  on the weekend of July 9/10.  More details on events later.  PROUD DAY  A Halfmoon Bay girl was  very proud last week when she,  together with four other Girl  Guides was presented with the  All Round Cords. This is a great  accomplishment in the world of  Guiding and has to be worked  for very hard. Congratulations  from us all to Shanna Cocking  and to the others from Sechelt  who   received   this   honour.  Presentations of certificates  were made by Area Commissioner, Judy Stubbs from Vancouver. A special lea was held  for the occasion al St. Hilda's  Church. Shanna and Mary  Konopasek of Halfmoon Bay  have been selected to atlend  Provincial Guide Camp at  Tsoona from July 23 to the 30,  while Shanna has been accepted  to attend Area Camp  Homestead at Pemberlon on  August 20.  SCHOOL ACTIVITIES  There was a special assembly  at Halfmoon Bay School on  Friday lo celebrate the completion of the reading blitz with  which the school has been involved for Ihese past months. A  treat is in store for Ihe kids as a  reward for iheir efforts with a  planned visit to the Merry  Island Lighthouse in June.  Police news this week  GIBSONS RCMP  On May 16 at 8:30 am, Ihere  was a serious motor vehicle accident at the intersection where  Flume and Lockyer Roads meet  Highway 101.  A 1980 Ponliac driven by a  16 year old Roberts Creek male  had stopped at the stop sign on  Flume and then proceeded  across the highway toward  Lockyer directly into the path  of a blue Ford van proceeding  toward Sechelt on Highway  101.  The Pontiac was struck  broadside and the collision  pushed the two vehicles into a  third vehicle, driven by T.  Scodras of Roberts Creek,  which was waiting at the stop  sign on Lockyer to make a right  turn to the highway.  The Pontiac driven by the 16  year old was completely wrecked and a passenger, Kinji Van  Arsdell, suffered serious head  injuries.  The blue Ford van driven by  a Fort Langley man, Martin  Squire, was severely damaged  but driveable. The third vehicle  was slightly damaged with no  injury lo the occupant.  A passenger in the Ford van  suffered some whiplash.  The pavement was wet but no  rain was falling. The driver of  the  Pnmi  ��� had  his driver's  Reflect your  lOBfyBll Good Taste  with  MIRRORS  Framed  Mirrors  &**&_  Sliding mirror doors  for closets  For a Touch of Class...  8Sm Haas  ���  Hwy. Itl * Pratt Rd.  Gibson*  886-7359  license for only one monlh. He  has been charged with failing lo  yield afler slopping.  There have been numerous  complaints of sporl fishermen  taking more than the limit of  salmon. The complaints concern both private and charter  boats. In Ihe past few months  one sport fisherman has been  charged wilh this offence.  On May 26 a 24-hour suspension was handed out.  On May 25 an adult male was  charged with refusing to leave a  licensed premises.  A chainsaw, Husqvarna  model 181 with a 22 inch bar,  was reported missing from a  residence on Oldershaw Road.  A German wire-haired  poinler named Buffoni was  reported missing since May 17  from a residence on Conrad  Road.  On May 24 about 8:45 pm,  following a complaint, two  males were charged with consuming liquor in public. There  was a second charge of a minor  in possession.  Gibsons RCMP say ihey will  step up efforts lo reduce incidents of liquor consumption  in public. Charges will be laid  instead of merely seizing liquor  from offenders.  SECHELT RCMP  ���   hi'  RCMP chin  ���!' an  nil male and a juvenile male  with vandalizing ?.\ cars al  Soulh Coasl Ford ihis week  The cars were damaged April 24  and the two culprits were Identified through the Crimestoppers Program.  There were Ihree break and  enters reported to Sechell  RCMP lasl week, all residences.  One was in Egmont, one was in  Selma Park and the ihird was in  Sechell. The crimes are under  investigation, bin so far no arrests have been made.  Three people were injured  Saturday, May 21, in a two-  vehicle accident on Hwy. 101  near Hill Road west of Sechell.  Sechelt RCMP said Leonard  Funk, 60, of Sechelt, was  travelling northbound and  crossed the center line when a  southbound vehicle driven by  Pat McMahon, 58, also of  Sechelt, observed Funk's car.  McMahon lost control of her  car and went into a ditch afler  Ihe two cars collided.  Damage to both cars was  estimated in excess of $10,000.  Taken to hospilal with minor  injuries were Funk, McMahon  and a passenger in McMahon's  car. No charges were laid.  Continued from page 9  and found and learned it was  free. I don't know whal the city  papers do, but for years they  charged for 'lost' ads and only  ihe 'found' were free. So,  [hanks io the Coast News for  this service. We learned that  birth announcements are free  loo.  Driving by Ruby Lake Motel  and Restaurant, 1 was dismayed  lo see a 'For Sale' sign. Since  Gib took over Ihe place six years  ago it's steadily improved.  I  ihink back to the years when,  slill living in the city, our family  would drive up afler work on a  Friday. We'd come in the fall,  planning  to clear and  burn.  We'd intend to have a hot meal  al Ruby Lake before continuing  to North Lake to warm the  cabin and get the kids to bed.  Then we'd find the restaurant  closed for ihe season and we'd  have lo heat some supper on the  Coleman stove. There was no  electricity along the road those  days.  I remember talking with Gib  when he first took proprietorship. Over a piece of homemade  pie he lold us he'd been persuaded to come out of retirement and buy the place. He said  he'd keep the resort open all  year.  Now many of us who live at  ihe north end of the peninsula  have become used to having a  place to dine out without it  costing an arm and a leg.  So Gib and Liz, 1 wish you  well in a well-earned retirement,  But I hope you don't sell very  soon.  One more item: Doris reports  lhat the thrift store needs brown  paper bags and large glass wine  bottles, four-litre or gallon size  preferred. The latter are in demand with the local wine-  makers.  ymm  DID YOU KNOW...  WE SELL PARIS  The South Coast's Only  BCAA APPROVED Shop  (Special consideration to BCAA members}  OK  AUTOMOTIVE  From London. Ontario  to London,^.  England, /ifr  IF  ALLIED  The Careful Movers  Whether your next move takes you across the world or to a new  hometown In Canada, choose Allied. Mora than 1,100 Allied  representatives Is one reason why Allied moves twice as many  families as any otho mover.  Call today lor a free no obligation estimate.  LEN WRATS TRANSFER LTO.  Custom packing, itorage, local t long distance moving  HWY 101, GIBSONS  P.noer Harbour cuatom.ra   QQa*  ...J  pl.il. CALL COLLICT     000"��DOT  mmormrm..  Cm tutmalm ilthtO:frito  ��� <*> 0nnp htbmtt kit ekufi  mittnl am H.  mmtmmmm  m-mi  TERMINAL  Forest Products Ltd.  LOG  BUYING  STATION  Competitive Prices  Camp Run  ��� CEDAR ��� FIR ��� HEMLOCK ���  886-7033  The Sunshine  rr Iff  $51  ot^  n>��y  NEW LOWER  Classified Ad Rates1  VM^  ^*tSV  (minimum) for 10 words  CU*  {of V" u-rl  When paid by CASH, CHEQUE  or MONEY ORDER  $400   25    *or eac'1 ^ditional word  Pay for 2 weeks, Cet the 3rd week FREE  NEW! ^^^^^^  "$We Sett"CLASSIFIEDS  They run until your item is sold!  I J      for up to 10 words     I       per additional word  Your ad. featuring one item only, will run for four consecutive  weeks and will then be cancelled unless you instruct us to renew it  for another four,   by  Saturday,   3  pm.  NO CHARGE FOR RENEWAL for as long as you want!  (Not available to commercial advertisers)  ALL CLASSIFIED ADS must be PRE-PAID before insertion.  For your convenience, use your MASTERCARD or VISA!  CLASSIFIED DEADLINE  At "Friendly People Places" Saturday NOON  At COAST NEWS Offices, SATURDAY, 3 pm  Sechelt & Cibsons  COAST NEWS  Classifieds  The LOWEST Price!  The HIGHEST Circulation!  The FIRST on the street!  Cowrie St.. Sechelt  885-3930  Cruice Lane. Gibsons  886-2622 Coast News, May 30, 1988  I'euple from all over Ihe Sunshine Coast converged on the Sechelt  Indian Band Hall last Thursday to feast at the Annual Business  luncheon hosted by the Sechelt Branch of St. Mary's Hospital  Vuxiliary. ���Fran Burnside pholo  Consultant for  at-risk students  A motion to provide funding  was passed unanimously.  School Dislricl 46 will be hiring a consultant coordinator to  jdeal with students at risk in the  (district.  ! Earlier this year, the principals of Ihe llircc high schools  ton the Sunshine Coast alerted  the board to the alarmingly high  ��� number of students who are experiencing problems severe  enough lo interfere with Iheir  ability to learn. On many occa-  .-.ions recently, parents, leachers  ;md consultants from the  Ministry of Social Services and  I lousing have niel to discuss the  situation and this latest move by  Ihe board is an attempt to coordinate the efforts of the community to deal with the pro-  Mem.  The committee recommended  that, in addition lo a consultant  co-ordinalor, ihe goal would be  , to have Iwo to three MSSH  : workers in the schools and that  . .    long-term    program   be  ' developed lo deal with all the  I loblems, with particular em-  phasis  on  drug  and  alcohol  .ihuse.  Construction of the new  school in Halfmoon Bay will  begin in September of this year.  At a meeting of the school  board last Tuesday, Secretary-  treasurer Tim Anderson  reported that the ministry of  education has approved funding  for the project in the amount of  $1,494,863.  Other capital projects approved by the ministry include a  new maintenance shop, roof  replacement, electrical upgrade,  hearing and visual impaired  equipment, alarm upgrades and  a new lathe for Elphinstone.  The total amount involved is  $2,314,063.  Anderson also reported the  district is presently in a deficit  situation in the amount of  $121,000, and all non-essential  spending has been cut until the  end of June. By that time it is  expected the situation will have  been corrected.  ANCLICAN CATHOLIC  CHURCH OF CANADA  ST. COlllrVtBA OF IONA PARISH  BB35 Redrooffs Road  2nd Sunday 10:00 Morning Prayer  11:00 Communion  4llr Sunday   11:00 Morniny Prayer  5th Sunday    3:30 Communion  The Reverend E.S. Gale  885-7481 or 1-525-6760  Prayer Book Anglican  _�� �� an_  11:15am  10:00 am  9:30 am  9:30 am  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Services  CIBSONS  Glassford Road  Sunday School  ST, JOHN'S  Davis Bay  Sunday School  Rev. Alex G. Reid  Church Telephone         886-2333   *.%>.#   GRACE REFORMED  PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH  Morning Worship 11:15 am,  St. Hilda's Anglican Church  Evening Worship    7 pm in homes  Wednesday Bible  Study 7:30 pm in homes  |. Cameron Fraser, Pastor  885-7488  ALL WEICOME   * 1% ��   ST. BARTHOLOMEW'S  & ST. AIDAN'S  ANCLICAN CHURCHES  Parish family Eucharist  Church School 10 am  St, Aidan's, R.C. Road 6:10 pm  Eirsl Sunday in month during  summer  Rev. I.E. Robinson, 886-8436  _jm��an-  THE SECHELT PARISH  of the ANGLICAN CHURCH  dST. HILDA'S (Sechelt)  8 am     Holy Communion  9:30 am      Family Service  ST. ANDREW'S (Madeira Park)  11:30 am 885-5019  Rev. June Maffin   4t4t.11   NEW LIFE FELLOWSHIP  NEW TESTAMENT  CHURCH  Services Times       Sun., 10:30am  Midweek Wed., 7:30 pm  Youlh Group Fri., 7:30 pm  Women's Prayer      Thurs., 10am  Pastor Ivan Fox  885-4775 or 885-2672   ��t .ut .tl ,_  PENDER HARBOUR  PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  Lagoon Road, Madeira Park  SundaySchool 9:45 am  Morning Worship 11:00 am  Prayer _ Bible Sludy  Wednesday, 7:30 pm  8832374 S, 883-9441  Paslor Mike Klassen  Affiliated Wilh The Pentecoslal  Assemblies of Canada  -Jtistsm-  CALVARY  BAPTIST CHURCH  711 Park Road, Gibsons  SundaySchool 9:30 AM  Morning Worship Service 11 AM  Interim Paslor  Arthur Willis  Arlys Peters, Minister of Music  Church Office: 866-2611   tt.tt.vt   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 Poinl Road  Paslor Monty McLean  6B6-7049  GIBSONS  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  New Church building on  School Road ��� opp. RCMP  Paslor Ted Boodle  SundaySchool 9:45 am  Morning Worship 11:00 am  Evening Fellowship 7:00 pm  Bible Study  Weds, at 7:30 pm  Phone  886-9482 or 886-7107  Affiliated wilh the  Pentecostal Assemblies  of Canada   ur) alt ait   -**#S-  THE SALVATION ARMY  Next to Langdale Ferry  Sunday School 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  Cavalcade run  Sunshine Coast Athletic Club is having a run on Sunday,  July 24th, Sea Cavalcade weekend.  Anybody interested in a three kilometre or ten kilometre  run, please call Cam at 886-9137 or Rieta at 886-8305.  Cable Eleven  For Sale, Open Daily 1-4  5 NEW TOWN HOMESI  815 North Road, Gibsons  IHH DESIGNED FOR SENIORS���  Tuesday, May 31  7:00 p.m.  School Board Speaks Out  This month on our school  board show Maureen Clayton  interviews the exchange leachers  working on the Coast.  Teachers, Paul Dukes, Tim  Dodds and Bez and Carol  Berry. Also included will be a  look at some of the entries in  this year's science challange.  8:00 p.m.  The Two Notes  A tribute to composers is the  theme of this month's Steve and  Jack musical show.  Wednesday, June 1  7:00 p.m.  ESP TV  Semester in Review 'live'  A look at some of the news  programmes 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 2  7:00 p.m.  live Phone-in  Talk to your local government  Amanda Stubley takes the  host's chair in our monthly programme that will allow the  viewers to talk to members of  their local government. Invited  guests include Gibsons Mayor  Diane Strom, Sechelt Mayor  Bud Koch and Regional Board  Chairman Peggy Connor.  Topics of local concern will be  discussed and viewers are invited to phone in with their  views and questions.  8:00 p.m.  Fostering Children  This programme presented in  two 'A hour parts looks at  fostering children.  Part I - A report by Marcia  Brodie on the B.C. Federation  of Foster Parents conference  held recently in Prince Rupert.  Part II - Dianne Evans talks  to Francis and Elizabeth  Konopasek about the rewards  of foster parenting.  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 OUNPUU CONSTRUCTION  PHONE 886-2869 or 522-3565  This Commiinii  SOUTH COAST FORD  1ST  SUNSHINE COAST HOME SUPPORT SOCIETY  HOME SUPPORT  RESPITE CARE  Qualified, bonded workers provide assistance in  the home to persons who:  ��� Are weak or acutely ill  ��� Have a long-term disability  ��� Are convalescing  SERVICES WE PROVIDE INCLUDE:  ��� General Housekeeping      ��� Laundry  ��� Shopping ��� Meal Preparation  ��� Personal Care ��� Companionship  Tasks and time are determined on an individual basis.  The service may be purchased privately.  All inquiries welcome.  PLEASE PHONE 885_51 44 8 .  MONDAV TO FRIDAY  I am - 4 pm  Sunshine Coast Regional District  BULLETIN BOARD  Royal Terraces Building  corner of Wharf Rd., and Teredo St.  Sechelt  P.O. Box 800  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  885-2261  IUPCOMING MEETINGSI  Thursday, June 2nd  Forestry Advisory Committee - 7:00 p.m.  Forestry Office, Field Road  Monday, June 6th  Economic Development Commission -12 noon  Thursday, June 9th  Regular Board Meeting ��� 7:30 p.m.  NOTICE TO'  GIBSONS' WATER USERS  Water Service on  HENRY ROAD  will be shut off  MAY 31st, 1988  from 9:00 am to 12:00 noon,  due to the SCRD watermain construction on  Russell Road.  NOTICE  -  Area 'F' Residents  Residents of Area 'P 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 ���  SCRD Water Users  On Ocean Beach Esplanade  Between Gulf Road and Maple Road  (including waterfront)  Gulf Road and Cassidy Road  Water Services will be interrupted  on WEDNESDAY, JUNE 1,1988  between 9:00 AM and 12:00 noon  SPRINKLING  REGULATIONS  THE FOLLOWING REGULATIONS  APPLY TO PROPERTIES SERVICED  BY THE SCRD WATER SYSTEM:  Odd Numbered Houses i  Monday, Wednesday, from 7-10 am  and 7-9 pm  Friday 7-10 am  Even Numbered Houses?  Tuesday, Thursday, from 7-10 am  and 7-9 pm  Saturday 7-10 am  S. Lehmann  Works Superintendent  MON.  ��� MINIBUS TIMETABLE:!!!!  TUES. WED. THURS. FRI.  Leaves  Sechelt  for  Gibsons  8:40 am  10:00 am  (Lower Road)  1:00 pm  3:15 pm  (Lower Road)  8:40 am  10:00 am  (Lower Road)  1:00 pm  2:30 pm  8:40 am  10:00 am  (Lower Road)  1:00 pm  3:15 pm  (Lower Road)  8:40 am  10:00 am  (Lower Road)  1:00 pm  2:30 pm  8:40 am  10:00 am  3:15 pm  Leaves  Gibsons  for  Sechelt  9:15 am  10:45 am  (Lower Road)  1:35 pm  (Lower Road)  4:00 pm  9:15 am  11:45 am  1:50 pm  4:00 pm  (Lower Road)  9:15 am  10:45 am  (Lower Road)  1:35 pm  (Lower Road)  4:00 pm  9:15 am  11:45 am  1:35 pm  (Lower Road)  4:00 pm  (Lower Road)  9:15 am  10:45 am  4:00 pm  FARES: One Zone - .75; each additional zone .25  Zone tl: Gibsons to Roberts Creek (Flume Road)  Zone #2: Roberts Creek to Sechelt  THIS SERVICE IS FOR  PUBLIC USE  Door-to-Door Service Is  available for the disabled  and handicapped, and  can be booked by phoning  the dispatcher at  865-5881  NO SERVICE ON  WEEKENDS OR  PUBLIC  HOLIDAYS  "Lower Road" route - via Flume Road, Beach Avenue and Lower Road.  Regular stop* at Sechelt and Qlbaona Medical Clinics.  Sechelt Bus Stop: The Dock, Cowrie Street  Qibsons Bus Stop: Lower Qlbsons, Municipal Parkins Lot,  Gower Point Road. COAST NEWS CLASSIFIEDS  Coast News, May 30,1988  19.  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  Classifieds  at any of our convenient  Friendly People  Places  IN PENDER HARBOUR   Marina Pharmacy 883-2B88  AC Building Supplies 8839551  IN HALFMOON BAY   B & J Store 8859435  IN SECHELT  Books & Stuff  (Trail Bay Centre) 885-2625  The Coast News  (Cowrie Street) 885-3930  IN DAVIS BAY  Peninsula Market 8859721  IN WILSON CREEK-  Wilson Creek  Campground 8855937  IN ROBERTS CREEK  Seaview Market 8853400  IN GIBSONS  B & D Sports  (Sunnycrest Mall) 886-4635  The Coast News  (behind Dockside Pharmacy) 886-2622  DEADLINE IS NOON SATURDAY  FOR MONDAY PUBLICATION  I.  Howes  1 Property  60x250' Wesl Sechell waterfront  lol. 2 cleared building sites wilh  driveway New sleps and Irails  down park-like hillside lo rock  hull-dozed beach Have seplic  permit, house plans, spectacular  view, outstanding beach areas.  885-7629. #23s  ANDERSON REALTY  The Sunshine Coasl  Specialists lor  ��� Recreation  ��� Retirement  ��� Relocation  FREE CATALOGUE  Teredo Square. Sechelt  885-3211  Van Toll Free 66a-80l6  Nice, 3-5 bdrm, view home. 2400  sq. ft., fireplace, wood stove.  2'A Daths. 900 sq. II. vinyl deck,  elc. Sechell, $79,900  886-7712.  #24s  3 view tots. Davis Bay, cul-de-  sac, sale by owner. 885-9312.  885-2659. #22  For sale by builder, Gibsons, new  3 bdrm. quality buill bungalow  wilh carporl. quiel slreel, close lo  mall, clinics, schools, etc. Priced  lo sell al $61,000 firm. Alex  886-3996. #23  Births  tyle. Oeidre and big sisler.  Joleen Morrow, welcome wilh  love. Brent Wayne, born Sunday.  May 22. 1988 al 9.32 am,  weighing 7 lbs., 3 ozs. Proud  grandparents are Annie and Ciill  Dempster ol Roberts and Lome  and Helen Morrow ol Bridge  Lake A special IhanK, you lo  coach Ruth Hogberg. Dr. Pelzold  and Ihe nurses ol SI. Mary's  Hospilal        ��� #22  Obituaries  NORTHRUP: Passed away May  20. 1988. Kennelh Alexander  Norlhrup. lale ol Sechell age 65  years. Survived by his loving wife  Dorothy; lour sons. Greg, Mark.  Kirk and Roger; Iwo stepchildren. Linda and Michael; 13  grandchildren Funeral service  was held Friday. May 27. in Ihe  Chapel of Devlin Funeral Home.  Gibsons. Reverend M.J. Godkin  (initialed Cremalion followed  Remembrance donalions may be  made lo Ihe Canadian Cancer  Sociely lor palienl services.   #22  STEWART; passed away May 22.  1988. Norman Stewart, late ol  Gibsons in his 89th year.  Predeceased by his wife Eva  Mae. Survived by Iwo sons, Norman C. (Bud) Slewarl and Doug  Stewart, one daughter Ellie  Palricia Norris; nine grandchildren; II great-grandchildren  and a nephew Donald Gordon  Stewart, Funeral service was  held Wednesday, May 25, in Ihe  Gibsons Community Fellowship  Church. Pastors Bud and Monty  McLean olficialed. Interment  Seaview Cemelery. Devlin  Funeral Home Directors.       #22  THOMPSON: Margaret  away May 18, lormerly ol Selma  Park. Remembered by many local  Iriends. #22  HUDSON: passed away May 20,  1988. Audrey Hudson, lale ol  Roberts Creek. Survived by her  live children and lour grandchildren. Privale lamily arrangements. Devlin Funeral  Home Directors. #22  rrtsJ  trnmf  Announcements  Always remember ihose special  days (birthdays, anniversaries.  mortgage burning, etc) wilh a  Forever Calendar' Irom Counlry  Focus available al Upstairs  Downstairs. Landing General  Store, and Jeannie's Girls &  Gems. (Hinl: traditionally the  Dulch hang il in Ihe bathroom)  #22  ST3   Sunshine Coast  Community Service!  Society  Notice of  Annual  General Meeting  6638 Inlet Ave.,  lli.mMllv Capllana QjiegtT  Monday, June 6th  7:00 p.m.  If.  1 Livestock  Registered bay thoroughbred  mare, to years old. 16 HH.  885-2846 #22s  Unregistered purebred Cocker  Spaniels, 6 wks old. Phone Joy  al 886 8682 #22  Pets jf 18.  12.  Music J  3.  Obituaries  QUALLY: Passed away May 26,  1988, Alice Isabelle Qually lale ol  Gibsons, age 74 years. Survived  by Iwo sons. Bill and his wile,  Diane Goldsmith ol Papua, New  Guinea; Ron and his wile, Marnie  ol Gibsons; Iwo gianddaughleis,  Chrisline and Nicole; one brolher.  Farnham ol Oliver; lour  sisters, Lucy Mitchell ol Vancouver, Sadie Taylor, Doiolhy  Larsen and Helen Jackson ol  Chilliwack; many nieces and  nephews Funeral service Tuesday. May 31, al 3 pm in Ihe  Chapel ol Devlin Funeral Home.  Gibsons. Reverend Alex Reid ol-  liciating. Cremalion to follow.  #22  Thank You  We would like lo convey our  heartfelt thanks lo Drs. Berlin,  Pelzold, Berinslein and Myhill-  Jones, and lo Ihe lirsl floor nursing stall of SI. Mary's Hospital,  particularly Liz Dullon, Maureen  Harapnuk, Bonnie Wilkes,  Kathleen Rennie, Jody.Oades,  and Diane Sorokopud, lor Ihe  concerned care given our lather.  , Norman Slewarl and lo Ihe kind  considerations shown lo his family during his recent illness.  The Norman Slewarl lamily  /22  To Ihe ladies ol Gibsons Com-  munily Church, thank you all so  very much lor Ihe lime and effort  spent in providing such a lovely  lea lasl Wednesday  The Norman Slewarl lamily  #22  Sunshine Coasl Freemasons  Ml. Elphinstone Lodge is having  a 40th birlhday parly and reunion  in Ihe form ol a Hawaiian Luau. II  you are a member ol Ihe Masonic  Order and would like lo help us  celebrate, please call: 885-9857.  885-2773. 886-8672 or  886-2519 lor more inlormalion.  #23  Lyn Vernon presenls a concert ol  choirs al Gibsons Uniled Church  Hall, Sun. June 12 al 7:30 pm,  tickets $4.00 �� $2.00 al Ihe  door. #22  Food booths 4 crall booths lor  Sechell Celebration Days. Sal.  July 2. applications close June  15. call Gail or Darrel 885-3100  (days) #23  Girl's while walch, paslel trim.  Porpoise Bay Provincial Park.  Phone 886-3534. #22  Wooden loot sign, laken Irom  Beach   Ave.,   Roberls   Creek.  Reward, Reflexology 885-4743.  #22  Seiko walch, gold band, Madeira  Park. May Day, Reward.  883-1154 #22  Adull lemale long-haired Calico  cal wilh while stomach, between  Gibsons S Sechell. Reward.  Carolyn 885-7892 all, 6pm.  #22  Music   lessons,   various   in-  slruments One Iree lesson wilh  guitar purchase 885-7781  Slrings    n   Things,   10-5 30,  Tues  Sal #22  for Sale  14.  Wanted  C.B..  3 or  885-2098  element beam  #22  Craftspeople lo share store, let's  talk. Allan 885-4757. #22  2 lightweight sleeping bags lor  cycling, 885-9934 aft 4pm,  #23  Crafts i Arts  wanled lor relail gill store. Ex-  cellent location lor tourist & local  Irade. We only charge 15% commission Allan 885-4757.     #23  Good slufl garage sale, all proceeds lo Cyslic Fibrosis. 7969  Wildwood Rd. Welcome Woods.  June 4,I0am-3pm #22  Gianl garage sale, Minlie Rd,,  pasl B&J Store. Hallmoon Bay.  lollow Ihe signs. Sal, & Sun,.  June 4 S 5,10am on. #22  Gibsons Lifeboat Station. for  donation collection call 886-7168  or 886-7114, June II, 10am,  O'Shea Rd. oil of Shaw Rd.  #23  6 rolls root fell. #19 crys black.  $9 roll: 8 bundles #1 shingles.  $15 each; Dielcrall buffet S  hutch, glass doors, med watnul,  gd. cond , $295 885-7376  #23  Sel goll clubs & bag. 3 woods. 5  irons, plus balls, $150  886-9086 #23  60'#2 AWG tec cable. $4 peril,  power cemenl trowel, $450  885-9553 #23  Mew 7'/?' fiberglass skiffs Ideal  lendei or sail 885-4745       #23  Slove $150, Iridge $200 oi $300  lor bolh 886-8329 #22  8' F/G dingy $150. 8'x5V/ utility oi skidoo trailer $150; 3'x2'  sash window new $125  886-9127  #22  Wood slove large. Valley Comlort.  Ihermo controlled 886-7369  #25  Baby exercise unil with video  lape. new, hall price. 886-7369  #24  Claholm Furniture I  And Interiors  . Excellent Condilion  inside & oul  Gibson   15 5 cu. fl.  Side by Side  Fridge  $49900  Two year old as new  Queen Size  Hide-a-bed  s66900  -  1 good used single.  Hide-a-bed  SOQQOO  c  for Sale  QUALITY  FIREWOOD  $807com  10% Seniors Discount  886-2489  Viking 20 cu II s/s FF almond  fridge with ice maker, like new  $770 OBO. Inglis 4 cycle 2 speed  while washer, like new, $385  OBO. MacLary harvest gold  slove. com clean. $360 OBO.  Admiral harvest gold 2 door FF 16  cu It. Iridge, recond.. $390  OBO, Viking 20 cu. It. s/s FF  fudge, veiy nice. $535 OBO. Inglis Superb I 4 cycle. $235 OBO  Take Irade, guaranleed 90 days  lo 2 years. Corner Cupboard  885-4434,885-7B97. #22  Green Onion  Earth Station  COMPUTERS  IBM Compatibles  s999  885-5644  Single waterbed w/headboard,  $220; Apollo len speed, $120,  sludenl's desk and chair, $120.  Omicon telescope, $220.  886-2968 aller 5 pm, #22  Moving ��� musl sell: Two year old  large Weslinghouse fridge. $850.  Holpoinl portable dishwasher,  $225; brown and beige loveseat,  $50 886-3439. #22  Fibreglass canopy wilh boat rack  loi small truck. $400 885-2206  #22  19.  Autos  793 Creekside Cres.,  4.10lo2pm.  Sal  Classified Ad Rates  $400  (minimum) for It) words  _��5    '"r eacn ''ddilional word  Pay for 2 weeks, Get the 3rd week FREE  NEW!  When paid by CASH, CHlQtll  or MONtY OHIHR  "$tt*e SeTcLASSIFIEDS  They run until your item is sold!  I J       lor up lo If) words *.l       nut additional  word  Vnur .nl. Ii.iliirini! iini- Hem only, will run for four itinscr ulive  week-. ,111(1 will Ihen Ik i ,im riled unless you iiislrui I us In renew il  lor   .molliei   lour,   by   Saturday,    I   pm.  NO (IIAKI.I fOK RENEWAL for ,is lnnK .is you w.ml!  IN..I ..v.iil..|t|,. II,. ������ i i,i| ,i,(vi.||i�� .vi  ALL CLASSIFIED ADS musl be PRE-PAID before insertion.  I in your c onvcmoni e, use your MASTERCARD or VISA!  CLASSIFIED DEADLINE  At "Friendly People Places" Saturday NOON  Al COAST NEWS Offices,  ���"���iHelDtt ���,    SATURDAY, 3 pm  COAST NEWS Classifieds  Cowrie SI ,v,l���.|i  885-3930  The LOWEST Price!  The HIGHEST Circulation!  The FIRST on Ihe slreel!  6.  Person*!  Croicw Lane, Gibsons  886-2622  Are you in an unhappy relationship? Call Ihe Transition House  for free confidenlial counselling  885-2944. TFN  INDIVIDUAL THERAPY~~  COUPLES COUNSELLING  Call Eleanor Mae 885-9018.  #22  I'm looking lor a girl  wilh class  To wine and dine and  have a laugh  II may grow lo something  great  I read Ihe horoscopes  we'll call il lale  Send me a letter, I'll  give you a call  Lei's go oul. we'll  have a ball!  Reply Box 282. c/o Coasl News,  110x460. Cibsons. BC        #23  F���)  I Announcements/  ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS  885-2896. 886-7272. 886-2964  TFN  II someone in your lamily has a  drinking problem you can see  whal It's doing lo Ihem Can you  see whal It's doing lo you? Al-  Anon can help. Phone 886-9903  or 886-9826.  Attention Teens  Al-Aleen   Can   Help.   Phone  886-7103, TFN  Phone us today about our beautiful selection ol personalized wedding invitations, napkins, matches, stationery, and more.  Jeannie's Gills & Gems  886-2023  TFN  Local lop 40 rock band Rampage  available for bookings. Pete.  886-9812 eves. #22  Health Spa Week ol July 9-15,  Rockwood Lodge. Facial, massage, daily exercise program,  lood. lodging (double  occupancy), $350. Book belore  June 24 883-2745, #25  Grey Tabby cal. Burton Or. S  Russell Rd , Gibsons. 886-2615.  #22  'Ben', looks like Golden  Relriever. long blond hair aboul  55 lbs. 886-8196. #22  10,  Found  One child's bicycle, near Brothers  Park. 886-7481 aller 5.       #22  June  #22  622 Norlh Fletcher, June 4, 10 to  4pm. no early birds. #22  Phone 886-3145 anylime Irom  8am lo 6pm re plants & hanging  baskets, while supplies last.  #24  Male Golden Relriever. Hopkins  Landing area, shaved on left  side. 885-5734, #22  Old pholo album on Marlene Rd,,  Rbls Ck. 885-7348 #22  GM keys on Uncle Ben's keylag  al Elphies Fri. nighl Claim al Ihe  Coasl News. Gibsons, #22  Men's sheepskin slipper wilh  crepe sole. RMs Ck 885-5717  #22  Young blk. short-haired cal wilh  while Ilea collar. Rbls Ck  886-2760 #22  Young male Husky X. black, gray  & while, choke chain 883-2688  #22  3 lamily garage sale. June 4. 10  lo Ipm. Creekside Place, Wesl  Sechell. #22  Housewares, stemware,  children's bike, miscellaneous.  Thompson Rd. in Langdale. Sal  1010 2. #22  F71  I        for Sate j  IkVS^^i  Sel ol Old Country Rose china. 37  pieces 885-2557 #22  Moving musl sell 3 piece sectional chesterfield, light Iweed.  bed & dresser, wicker chairs and  lable and olher oddments Phone  886-8770eves. #22  Old Counlry Rose China. 4 dinner  plates. 5 bread & butler, 4 soup  bowls with rim. 1 oval platter.  886-8996, #22  Willis   uprighl  886-2503  $1800  #23  CASH PAID  For Some Cars and Trucks  Dead Car Removal    886-2020  1975 Ford Bronco 4X4, $1000  OBO Call 885-4422 #23s  1976 Grand Prix. 2 door, hard  lop, good dependable transportation, by original owner, only $800  loi quick sale 885-5645.     #22  1975 Dodge Dart, good running  cond., asking $700 OBO.  886-9145. #22  1978 Ford Fiesla, exc, cond,.  sunroof, lols ol exlras. $2000  886-7l50eves. #2?  1972 Ford PU. 360 aulo. good  wood wagon. $600 OBO  885-7243 #22  f   n*   .      Tet�� j  I    k Livestock J  MAGUS KENNELS  ��� Bright clean dog  & cat boarding  ��� Dog grooming  l.ouvst Prices On  SCIENCE DIF.r  OPEN 8 am - 6:30 pm  everyday. 886-8568  OWN YOUR OWN  CONCESSION  STAND  Flbregjass clown  Easy Id sel up &  Hie weujhi   portable  $7.51111  CALL 1-278-4950 ol  1-271-1266  Multicycle Inglis aulo washer,  $295 Guaranleed & delivered  883-2648 TFN  Computer 05-22 drive monitor  $350; 4 rod & reels, $45 ea,,  NDI-55 VHF, $375; 2 props  24xl9xl'A. $800; 5 lite jackets.  $10 ea. 883-9915. #22  I yr old Inglis washer & dryer,  $750; slereo cabinet, $75; VCR  slorage drawers, $15 & $20; end  tables. $10ea 885-5937.    #24  King size walerbed. $150.  886-7939 #22  Color TV's, 19" portable; 24  console, $100 each Bud Garin's  Terrilaine   Indusliies   Lid  886-33l8eves 886-3618.   #22  Soccer  Mondays,   6 30pm,  Elemenlary. all ages,  everybody welcome  Coast  Auto  Rental  Sales S  Denials  885-2030  DL77I1  T I S SOIL  Mushroom Manure  Topsoil Mixed  Bark Mulch  By Ihe yard or 14 yard diesel  dumplruck-lull Top quality products al reasonable prices. You  pickup or we deliver.  Phone  anylime 885-5669, TFN  Gibsons  lor fun  #22  Ouagnnic Pollers Wheel, elec  disk lype wilh seal & lable, exc  cond . $240 tirm 886-8553  #24  Wooden windows  house, ass'l sizes,  spd 886-7126  loi   gieen  Apollo  12  #24  36" Bandsaw with 5 HP moloi,  $1500 886-8218 #22  SPCA  885-4771  TFN  SCIENCE DIET t IAMS  Pel Food  Oualily Faim & Garden  Supply Ltd.  Pratt Rd. 886-7527  TFN  Registered Alghanhound puppies, show quality, to approved  homes. $600. 886-3093     #22s  like   new.   $275,  #23s  Wheelchair,  886-9789,  Anligue marble lop washsland,  immaculate green tiles, pink marble, mahogany 2 drawer. $500  B86-7696 #22  Telemark skis (215 cm), boots  (II & 8) and poles. 886-2558.  #22  Single bed with large bookcase  headboard. Irundle bed and mat-  tress, exc. cond., $250, sm  birdcage. 512; fireplace screen,  $25 886-8742, #23  250 gal waler lank, galv sleel.  $50 886-8218. #22  Thomas electric organ, new  cond . cosl price. $2000. will sell  lor $1100, Certified cheque only  886-2927, #22  Foui 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 loi parls. 350  engine, with headers. $400  885-9845 all 6pm #23  1974 Dodge PU, V. Ion F/deck,  318 aulo. low mileage, gd  cond .$1400 886-7914       #23  'B5 Chevelle, low mileage, veiy  clean. 4 dr., H.B aulo, $5395  OBO 886 3398 #23  '74 Chev S/W. 4 di 800(1(1  miles, 360-4B. $1500  886 2858 #23  78 Honda Civic S/W aulo . gd  cond , $1000 060 885 5034  #23  76 Dodge ','.��� Ion PU, 318 aulo.  gd shape. $2000 885-3851  #23  73 loyola Coiona. 2 di aulo ,  low mileage. $400 OBO  886-8449 #23  Green Onion  Earth Station  SATELLITE  Sales & Service  885-5644  HAY FOR SALE  New Hay $3.50    Old Hay $2.50  Can deliver. 885-9357  TFN  Color VCR camera wilh portable  VCR. $825 OBO Tarry 886-3595  886-2268 TFN  Commercial  sewing  Plall 138 883-2885  machine,  #2ls  '69 Chev Impala, 327 molor. exl-  Ira one loi pails. $250 lot bolh  8863033 #23  '73 Toyola Corona S/W. aulo..  exc. local transportation, body  some rust. $1000 883-2745.  #23  '81 blue Ford Escort S/W. exc.  run. cond., $2500. 885-5717.  #24s  '76 Camaro P/S, P/B, new  brakes. 6 cyl. good running  cond $800 OBO 886-2082.  #24  79 Pinlo 4 spd.,  OBO. 886-2082  no iusl.$1695  #24  77 Ford  mechanical  886-9205.  Fiesla.   recenl  work,   reliable  #22  '81 Chev Citation. V6. PS/PB  AT, air cond.. sunrool. 2 extra  mounted winler lires. $2600  886-8247 #24 20.  Coast News, May 30,1988  1885-7575 885-7575|  W*9* Cfewoitee  1979 NOVA4 dr.. 6aulo  1978 TOY. COROLLA aulo., lilt back  1980 PLY. TC3 aulo, 85 kms.  1973 MONTE CARLO V8. aulo.. SR/ST  1975 DART 4DR. 6, aulo,  1973 DATSUN 510 wag, aulo.  Trades Welcome (Talk to Scotty)  ^SECHELT 0^>  cIwofTai.!  IMPORTS   ''i*"065  1886-3071 <E��es>   H*v w>. secnen      885-7575 I  $2700 OBO  $2500 OBO  $2450 obo  $1995 OBO  $1295 OBO  $1000  c����5  72 GMC 'k Ton PU. runs well  $350.885-7808. #22  1972   Mercury   Marquis,   gd.  ; cond,,   new  radiator,   battery.  starter, brakes. 429 eng., $550  OBO 886-9096. #24  78 Cadillac Sedan de Villa,  ��� power windows, seats, trunk.  elc A/C leather int.. exc, cond ,  $4500.885-3881 #22  1975 Pinto, runs well, some rusl,  $500.886-3940, #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 all 4pm.     #24  1975 Cordova Chrysler,  cond.. $1695. 886-8904  6pm.  good  aft.  #22  78 360 Chrysler engine wilh  Iransmission, $525 OBO; lires -all  sizes, radial & bias, 15" alum,  rims. 886-7282. #22  Canopy wilh clamps, (its Ford  Ranger (LR), $375 886-2621  #24  (3  Murine  WANTED  Boal   renlal   17-24'   covered  power boal lor monlh ol July.  Gibsons area. Please call Laurel  al 213-476-1039. #22  1974 K&C 17.5' fibreglass wilh  hardtop. 50 HP OB winch, trailer.  gd. lish boal, $3000 886-7914.  #23  Cal25. lully equipped, moorage  included. $11,500. 886-8706.  #24s  16' British weekender sloop, lop  cond.. bargain at $2950.  883-9203, #24s  78 VW Rabbit.  $800 885-3891.  needs work,  #24  77 Vega, greal body, runs, as  is, $500 886-2719 all 4pm,  #22  74 Volvo, 142 GL, F/l. 0/0,  radials. good parts car. $300  886-2078. #22  "NO PICTURE SALE"  1986 MERCURY LYNX  7 door, peppy  1 9 Hire. 4 cyl . 4  speed only 15.000 miles Was 1749S  she $6995  1985 PONTIAC ACADIAN  J door, aulo . i cyl , wafraiily. only  V 000 miles Was $6895  SALE $5725  1983 ALLIANCE  l door. 4 cyl .4 speed. Iree warranty  only 49 000 miles Was $4795  sale $3995  1982 DATSUN B210  Spo'ly 2 door 4 speed new brakes,  safety checked was $3695  SALE $3450  2 -1981 HONDA CIVICS  Haich backs, one refl. one silver, both  sa'ety checked Either one ���  SALE $3450  1977 MGB  Roadster, low mileage. Hard lo Imfl  sporls car Was 54495  SALE $3950  1966 MERCURY LYNX  4 door 4 cyl . aulo . as new condition, only 14.000 miles Was 58995  SALE $8450  1965 MERCURY LYNX  ? doot. peppy 4 cyl . 5 speed trans.  rare power Sleeting Was 56495  sale $5775  1982 FORD ESCORT  2 door, 4 cyl . 4 speed, i owner, only  53.000 miles Was $3995  SALE $3450  1982 TOYOTA  Corolla 2 floor. 5 speed, hard lo lind,  veiy teiiable Was $4695  SALE $4450  1979 CELICA GT  5 speed, fare black e��tenor. new a/s  lires. hurry1 Was $4495  SALE $3950  1977 FORD LTD II  2 door, mid size, room and comlort  WasS2295 S��LE $1450  1985 ECONOLINE  A great all purpose unit. 6 cyl . aulo .  PS/PB Was $8995  SALE $8450  1977 GMC VAN  An  meipensivp  cargo  mover,   VJ  aulo . low mileage Was S?695  SALE $1850  1980 FORD BRONCO  4x4. VB, aulomalic, PS. PB.  great lor lall hunting,  was 56295 SALE $5450  1977 CHEV Ht  A work Iruck or weep hauler VB aulo  Was S2995 MlE J,555  FINANCING AVAILABLE OAC  A wise man once said....  "Beauty is in Ihe eye ol Ihe beholder" J  COME ANO JUDGE FOR YOURSELF        pc�� 5  Approx. 200 new and used vehicles .TB^RTijiE 5  shop-checked  and ready to go  ssss-l  Wharf Rd.,  I Sechelt  Ask about our  FREE POWERTRAIN WARRANTY  on most used vehicles.  1981 and newer  Full coverage SERVICE PLAN  available at additional cost  " Service-  " Courtesy-  " Friendliness-  885-3281 #5936  CaMlptfS  Motoritomes^  1969 Empress class 'A' 21'  molorhome, very clean, $10 500  886-2432 or 886-7923.      ��2s  1974 Boler trailer, clean, well  equipped. $2400. 886-9069. #22  1973 31' Airslream Soverign land  yacht, lully loaded, $14 900  886-8930. m  23' Prowler.exe. cond.,  roll. $3800, 883-9203.  ready lo  #23  tie  Marine  Samson 37' FC sailboat, world  cruiser, live aboard, equipped.  42 g. 886-7400 messages   #25s  Moor Secret Cove  Enjoy New Horizons  Secret Cove Marina 885-3533  #25  1978 - 8' Yukon camper,  hydraulic jack, mini condilion,  $1500.883-9937, #22  25' trailer in Coho Marina, large  patio, covered rool, lully sell contained. $5900 OBO. 883-2115.  #24  1966   Airslream,  886-8532 eves.  26'.  Phone  #24  Hardtop tent trailer.  $350 080 886-9792.  sleeps 6,  #24  8' camper, 4 hyd. jacks, 3-way  fr., furnace, 3 b. slove & oven,  $1250.886-3001 #24  r  21.  M��rfcie  OUTBOARDS FOR SALE  9.9-25-70 HP 1986-1987, exc.  cond., exc. price, Lowes Resort,  883-2456. TFN  80' dock w/40' Iron stairs,  comes with 2'lt yr. water lease In  Gibsons Harbour, $12,000 OBO.  Tarry 886-3595 or 886-2268.  TFN  BROOKS & MILLER  FLOOR COVERINGS LTD.  Benjamin Moore & International  Painla  Marina  Finishes  Commercial' /;  Pricing  Bill Wood  SECHELT  A Bus 885-2923  Res 885-5058  wwfinuiiimn  14' Cobra 40 HP elec. start hydr.  steering trailer, $2150 OBO,  Tarry 886-3595 or 886-2268.  TFN  19 loot FG boal, 115 HP Merc,  trailer. CB, sounder. 886-3940.  #25s  21x35 boalhouse. takes 11x28  boal, fiberglass floats. 883-9939.  #25s  22 Sea Ray cuddy conv, in im-  mac. cond., 233 Mercrulser.  head, Tlabs. VHF, CB, live ball  tank, many extras, only 650 hrs.  by original owner, $12,500.  885-5645.     ' #22  1972 16' Fibrelorm, 65 HP, El  Merc, built in gas tank, depth  sounder, trailer. $3000 OBO.  885-3801 after 5 pm. #22  17Vi' FG boal, 140 OMC out-  board/lnboard, walk through  windshield, very low hours,  $3800.885-7738. #22  load-  #23  SECHELT MARINE  SURVEYS LTD.  Captain Bill Murray  Masler Mariner in Sail  and Sleam ��� Marine  Surveyors and Consultants  685-3643  23..  Motorcycles  je  1981 Honda Goldwing Interstate,  23,000 kms,, one owner. $3600  886-7696. #22  Kawasaki Jetski. 550 cc eng , 10  hrs on molor 885-9516 eves  #22s  '68 HP Osco Ford marine diesel  and hy. gear, as new cond.  883-9401 #25s  Deep V Triermoglass hull, 19V  hardtop, new tarps. needs molor,  loaded wilh extras, make oiler,  886-2802 #24s  1975 - 18ft' Sangslercrall 130.  4 cyl.. Volvo, 270 Volvo leg,  comes wilh trailer, $4200.  886-3882 eves, TFN  25' Classic Folks Boal. very gd.  shape, no engine. $4500.  883-2745, #23  20' Apollo F/G, wk, ender,  sleeps 4, 233 HP Merc, galley,  trimlabs, 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 cockpil, galley. 8 HP  O/B, many extras, selling lar  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  26' Chriscralt F/W cooled  mechanically lsl class, sacrilice  al $7500. 886-8703. #24  65' Liveaboard ex-steam tug  'Slormer' sleel plated lo Ihe  walerline, no leaks, wood healed  wilh 6 person hot lub, 15  kilowatt. 3 phase generator wilh  blown head gaskel. no engine. I  have spent $30,000 on this boal  in the lasl 8 years. Ihe hull is  great. Ihe cabin needs some  work, I will lake $20,000 anylime  or the besl offer over $10,000 by  June 25th. I will also Irade lor  land, or RV, boal is at Cortes Bay  Gov't Dock, Phone Peter Anson  604-886-8097. #22  15' Fibreglass Islander, no  molor, with near new trailer,  $1500.885-2238. #24  IMol  Mobile Homes  Mobile home space available,  Sunshine Coasl Mobile Home  Park, 886-9826. TFN  NEW HOMES  from $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 heal,  skirled, deck, end. porch, 2  slorbldgs, #45 SC Trailer Park,  $22,900 886-7984. #23  Mobile Home  ^SALES^  We now have our  NEW DISPLAY HOME  Open for Viewing  vN'l"  c  SPACE In BIG MAPLE PARK  for NEW 14x52 MOBILE  only $24,900  \ti'  **?��$>>���  Chapman Creek Homes  OL7?B3      L,d      885-5965  23.  Motorcycles  22' Fiberform, 165 HP 1.0.  ed, $6900 OBO. 886-2074.  1978   Yamaha  886-9127.  400,  $600.  #22  City Cycle Motorcycle Service &  Repair, reasonable rates, all  labour fully guaranleed. 333  Clerk Dr., Van. 251-BIKE (2453).   #24  '83 Kawasaki GPZ 550, exc  cond., 13000 kms., $2000 OBO.  886-7198. #24  1983 Honda Shadow 500, exc.  shape, $1200 OBO; also 1975  Datsun PL) parts 886-7831. #22  '82 Suzuki GS400E, exc. cond..  $1200.886-7048, #23  '82 250-S Kawa LTD. w/rack,  only 25.000 kms.. $590  885-9553 #23  ("' 1  I Wanted tb lent J  Accomodalion required immediately lor single lemale.  Shannon al 885-9019 #22  Year round resident desires  quiel, private cabin, or will rent  your large R.V trailer lo put on  my lol. 886-3695 days,  886-4584 eves. #23  2 or 3 bdrm house S. houses (lurnished) required by performers.  in Gibsons area View preferred,  needed by June 1, I9B8, Please  phone 886-7811 8 am lo 7 pm  daily. #23  Resp. lamily wilh rels.. seeks 3  lo 4 bedroom house w/fenced  yardlo rent or lease. 886-4711.  #24  For Rent  Prime Office Space  In Ihe Lower Village, approx. 200  sq It., hydro & rent, $225/mo.  Call 886-9213 or 886-8354.  #23  3   bdrm.  $500/mo.,  July 1/88  W/W.  Gibsons  5   appl .  886-2736,  #22  Small,  sunny.  liveable  studio  space  away  from  noise  886-2308,  #22  Nice 1 bdrm collage, Soames  PI., single older genl or lady.  Avail. July 1, $350/mo.  886-2182. #22  Room & board. Sechell. female  N/S preferred. $275/mo.  886-2233 days. #24  Waterfronf cabin, Pender Harbour, I bdrm.. elec, heat. F/S.  laundry, avail. July 1. 883-9446  mess, #24  2 bdrm, _ bath upstairs, access  to downstairs kitchen, single person only. $325. incl hydro,  886-9265 #22  27.  Help Wanted  ^' ii   ***  Professional resumes 00 make a  difference! Call Arbulus Office  Services, 885-5212 or 885-2702.    TFN  Wanled. part time help lor Gibsons showroom. Drafting experience, flexibility are assels.  Reply wilh resume lo Box 283,  c/o Coasl News, Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. #22  Urgent - responsible N/S working couple require family home  ASAP, rets, avail, 886-7588.  #22  House belween Rbls, Ck, & Gibsons, lamily of 5, refs. avail.,  reas. rent, 886-3729. #24  Responsible single man requires  a room or basement suite wilh  kilchen, reas.. Martin 885-4794,  #24  26.  For Rent  Roberts   Creek   Hall   avail.,  dances,   parlies,   weddings,  equipment renlal. Yvonne,  885-4610. 7-9 pm. TFN  3 bdrm. home, 4923 Greer Rd.,  Davis Bay. Avail. July I.  $475/mo. For appl. call  204-489-8634. #22  All Sizes  Mini Storage  886-8628  #23  Relail food store requires part-  time sales help, some evenings  and weekends, sales experience  and common sense an asset.  885-7836 #22  Wanted ASAP - Bright malure  lady lo work lor logging company  - Port Mellon. B.C.. Wednesday  lo Salurday -10 hour day. Musi  have organizational skills and be  capable to work under pressure.  Sunny disposilion would be an  assel. Record keeping - payroll  ���computor skills a musl. All  replies confidential lo: Kajohl  Managemeni Lid., 1826 Oak Bay  Avenue. Victoria, B.C. VSR 1B9.  #22  Willing worker lor yard work lor  summer season. 886-2104.  #22  In home babysitter required Immediately lor 8 mo. old twins  -approx 2-4 mos. 886-2106, #22  Wailresses wanled, apply in person lo Willie's Reslauranl.    #22  Full-time babysitter, experienced,  lor .3 kids, ages 3V?. 2 and 11  months. 885-4141. ask lor Rose.  TFN  Mother's helper required lor 2  children, aged 4 & 7.4 days per  week, lighl housekeeping  885-2188. #22  Fibreglassing and olher boal  work. Experience an assel, willingness to learn necessary  883-2885. #22  doormen lor Elphie's  Cabarel, Conlacl Scott  886-3336. #22  Pensioner requires high school  student (m) min, 16 years or  older lor all types ol yard work,  min, wage to start. 886-2701.   #22  Malure 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  Pari time handyman required.  Apply in person Kern's Home  Furnishings. #22  Cook, kitchen help, waitress/waiter, Irvine Landing  Reslauranl. 883-2296 or  883-1145. #22  Responsible, energetic, sell-  molivated, pari time employees  needed for Ladies Relail Store.  Send resume lo Box 1159, Gibsons, #22  Part lime dining room wailress,  prelerrably wilh bartending exp.  885-9321. #22:  3 summer sludenls, July 4-Aug. ]  27, $5/hr, 30hrs./wk.  1. Arts Cenlre Curator's Assis-1  lanl, post-secondary Arts prelerred.  2. Arts Cenlre Gardener/Carpenter, grade 11 minimum.  Resumes lo Box 1565, Sechell by  June 17.  3. Hunter Gallery Manager's  Assislanl, post-secondary Arts  prelerred. Resume lo Hunler  Gallery, Gibsons, by June 17,  #24  Experienced wailress wanled lor  local, busy reslauranl. P.O. Box  1045, Gibsons, #24  r_z  Work Wanted  Exp. naming crew available, air  equip. 886-7830. TFN  Drywall crew available,  reasonable rales. 886-7223.  TFN  TREE TOPPING  Danger Iree removal, limbing &  falling, free est., lully insured.  Jeff Collins 886-8225. #23  BURRARD TREE  Tree topping, 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  call  #24  Integrity House Cleaning,  Carol at 886-3911,  Experienced housecleaning _  yard maintenance, phone  Theresa 886-3985 or Tania  866-7896. #23  Student seeks evening or  weekend work, gardening,  housework, helping seniors, etc.,  Gibsons area prelerred.  886-7615. #23  Driving job. lull lime - Iruck or  bus - class two lie. w/rel. Mike  980-0246. #22  Rubbish Removal  Spring yard cleanup, hauling,  moving,  lighl & heavy,  very  reasonable. Rob, 885-5516. #24  Carpenter,   does  foundations,  alterations, sundecks. siding.  885-7977 eves. #24  Reliable landscaping  m.nrit discount lor  885-2137.  &   yard  seniors.  #22  28.  Work Wanted  ittedj  Experienced, educaled professional lady, flexible, organized,  hardworking, wilh leaching, ol-  fice/business/people management and media production skills  seeks challenging posilion on  Sunshine Coasl, excel, rets. Conlacl Kasandra 885-7866,  885-5569  #23  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICE LTD.  Topping ��� Limbing - Danger Tree  Removal.   Insured.  Guaranleed  Work. Free estimales. 885-2109.  TFN  Have mower, will travel. Lawn  culling, reas. rales. 886-9144 or  886-3982, #24  Ceramics and carpel installation.  handyman service, painting. Call  Peleal 886-9295. #22  /- a, "\     Province oi  I\&t\    British Columbia  IwV    Ministry ol  Forests and Lands  SALE OF HARVESTED  TIMBER A32586  Pursuant lo Section 16(1) ol  the Forest Act. triere will be offered for sale al public auction  by the District Manager al  1975 Field Road, Box 4000,  Sechell, B.C. VON 3A0 up to  13:30 p.m. on June 22.1986,  lor a licence to authorize the  harvesting ol 3447 cubic  metres, more or less, ol  hemlock 47%, lir 36% and  cedar 17% and olher species  located in Ihe vicinily ol  Sechelt inlet  Term: One (I) year.  Seclion I6(3)(a) ol ihe Foresl  Acl restricts bidding lo Small  Business Enterprise Program  registranls as delined in Ihe  Regulations.  Particulars ol Ihe proposed  licence may be obtained al Ihe  address stated above.  I*  29.  D  Child Care  Mother's helper required for 2  children aged 4 & 7,4 days per  week, light housekeeping.  885-2188. #22  30.  Opportunities  Established candy vending route.  Sunshine Coasl exclusive territory, very liltle work involved to  mainlain. perfect Utile business  for man or woman of any age. no  experience necessary, $15,000  firm. 642-6589. #23  Piovince ot  h Columbia  Ministry ol  Foiests and Lands  Government  ol Canada  Oouvarnement  du Canada  Canadian    Service  Forestry      Cenadlen des  Service       loiets  NOTICE OF FEDERAL/PROVINCIAL CONTRACT PROJECT  TO BE FINANCED BV THE  CANADIAN FORESTRY SERVICE AND THE BRITISH  COLUMBIA MINISTRY OF  FORESTS UNDER THE FOREST  RESOURCE DEVELOPMENT  AGREEMENT (FRDA)  Sealed Tenders lor Ihe lollowing juvenile spacing contracts  will be received by Ihe Dislrict  Manager, Ministry ol Forests  and Lands, B.C. Foresl Service, Box 4000, Sechell, B.C.  VON 3A0 or 1975 Field Road.  Sechell up lo 3:30 p.m. on  June 17, 1988.  Conlracl ST88V04-07JS  Area: approx. 50 ha  Location: Trout and Crowslon  Lakes  Conlracl: ST88V04-08JS  Area: approx. 44.5 ha  Location: Beverly Cr.  Viewing dale: Junes. 1988 al  9 a.m., leaving Irom 1975  Field Road, Sechelt. Viewing  Ihe site prior lo submitting a'  bid is mandatory.  Tenders musl be submitted on  Ihe lorm and in the envelopes  supplied   which,   wilh  particulars, may be obtained Irom  Ihe B.C, Foresl Service Dislricl  Office indicated above.  The lowest or any tender will  nol necessarily be accepted.  BLANKET CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING  Theie Ada appear In the more than 75 Newspapers of the B.C. and Yukon Community  Newapapers Association and reach more than 1,000,000 homea and a potential two million readers.  $159. for 25 words ($3. per each additional word) Call the COAST NEWS at 885-3930 to place ona.  AUTOMOTIVE  All makes truck auto. Lease  belore you buy give leasing  a try. Into call Bob Lang-  staff, Norm Dledrlch 327-  0431. Out ot town call coi-  lecl. D-5662.   Buy/Lease any gas, diesel  car or truck, new or used.  Direct from volume factory  dealer. Call lor pre-approved  credit. Call collect 464-0271.  D5231.   $1 Down leases a new car or  Iruck. Seven Year warranty.  Payments Irom $139/mo.  O.A.C. Call lease manager  al (604)465-8931. DL5584.  1987 Ford F-800 18' Reefer  Priced to Sell. Call Norm  Dledrlch, Bob Langstall.  5200 MLS. Out of lown call  eoleel 327-0431. DH5662,  Carter Honda Shop Vancouver. Large motorcycle  parts and accessories Inventory. Competitive prices.  Prepaid freight on large  orders. Toll-free 1-800-683-  7468 or local calls 736-4547.  New trucks available w/  steady year round contracts.  Low Interest rates, 12.9%  and up. Good selection of  makes and models. Minimum investments, $8,000.  Phone  Transpo,   1-800-663-  0146.   BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES   Become Independent, go Into business for yourself, become a dealer for Lindal  Cedar Homes and earn generous profits. For full particulars call/write Mr. R.  Spacey, Manufacturer's  Representative for Lindal  Cedar Homes, 301-2245  West Broadway, Vancouver,  B.C. VOK 2E4. (604)731-  6078.   Business For Sale. Body  and skin care cenlre. Excellent opportunity tor small  Investment, super location.  No reasonable offer refused  Abbotsford, B.C. Phone  850-5555.   Ideal Family Business. We  will provide unique turnkey  operation. Gourmet coffee,  fresh pasta, bulk foods ice  cream, spices. No franchise  fees. Well established. De-  talls 967-2126.  Manufacture and market  unique permanent shine silicone based polishes &  waxes. No expensive equipment required. For complete manufacturing instructions, formulas and raw  material suppliers Hat send  $24.96 to: Silicone Technology, P.O. Box 1697, Hous-  lon, B.C. VOJ 1ZO.  EDUCATIONAL  Teachers, Trainers, Entrepreneurs, and Inirapre-  neurs, what you've been  looking for. Creative Problem-Solving Institute at  UBC, August 14-18. Accommodation available. For  more Inlo write the C.E.F.,  P.O. Box 48330, Bentall  Centre 3, Vancouver, B.C.  V7X 1A1 1604)681-9899.  Free: 1988 guide lo study-  at-home correspondence Diploma courses for prestigious careers: Accounting,  Alrcondlllonlng, Bookkeeping. Business, Cosmetology,  Electronics, Legal/Medical  Secretary, Psychology, Travel. Granton (1A) 1055 West  Georgia SI. #2002, Vancou-  ver, 1-800-268-1121,  HELP WANTED  HELP WANTED  EQUIPMENT AND  MACHINERY   For parts Brentwood trl-axle  short-log trailer. Includes  frame, rear suspension,  reach, converter, five  bunks, lour stakes, misc.  parts. Oilers lo $2500  747-  2977 Quesnel.   J Deere 450C 6 way blade,  winch 90% U/C. Like new.  Also 81 Ford 600 tandem  Nat deck, only 63,000 Kms,  like new. 987-9128.   FOR SALE MISC.   22 Ft. Steel River Boat.  Built in foam tanks. Deutz  6-cyl. air-cooled engine.  H.D.-#3 Mercury In-out-  board drive. Borg/Warner  Trans., 20" wheel. Good  running condition. $10,500.  OBO 796-2808.   Used Rapids portable beer  dispensers. Complete refrigerated units include single  tower, keg tap and C02  regulator. Fits all Sanky  Kegs. 1-800-663-6383.  Printing Equipment. Power  cutter 23" $3,500. 1250  Mulllllth Offset Press $685.  Platemaker, rebuilt, $385.  Plateburner $465. Compu-  graprtlc Composer $785.  Vertical Camera, Lenses, 20  X 24, $1,800. 1-795-3174.  Lighting Fixtures. Western  Canada's largest display.  Wholesale and retail. Free  Catalogues available. Nor-  burn Lighting Centre, 4600  East Hasllngs Street, Burnaby, B.C. V5C 2K5. Phone  1-299-0666.   GARDENING   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  tree magazine to western  Water Farms, 1244 Seymour  Slreet, Vancouver, B.C. V6B  3N9. 1-604-682-6636.  Compugraphic MCS100 Operator Required. Must have  extensive display ad typesetting skills, commercial  Job setting also an asset,  using your own mark-up  ability. This position Is situated In the Fraser Valley.  Union scale and benefits.  Please send complete written resume to: Box 64, c/o  The News, 34375 Cyril  Street, Abbotsford, B.C.  V2S 2H5.   Jobs! Jobs! Jobsl When you  complete Ihe apartment/  condo manager's course approved by Ministry of Labour". You can expect between $1,000 - $2,000 per  month. Free placement assistance from Munday Personnel. Available by correspondence or in class. For  details call 681-5456 or write  R.M.T.I., 901 . 700 W.  Pender, Vancouver, B.C.  V6C 1G8.   Parts Person: John neere  Industrial Dealership requires self-motivated Individual wilh good communication, clerical & marketing  skills lo work In Calgary.  Apply wilh resume to: Twin  Tractor Lid,, 3555- 46 Ave.,  S.E., Calgary, T2B 3B3.  Phone (4031248-0018,  Pressman: Yukon News  seeks skilled pressman for  twice-weekly tabloid. Old,  4-unlt Goss Community  Press requires gentle-nalur-  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 of the midnight sun.  Call us (collect), talk to us.  Dave Robertson or Doug  Bell. (403)667-6288 days,  most evenings, weekends,  Music For Young Children  (MYC) Is looking for teachers. Qualifications: Grade  VIII piano, Grade II Theory,  experience with children  ages 3-8. Level I training  seminar: July 11-14, 1988.  Contact Dr. Gloria J. Venning, PhD., B.C. Coordinator, 4034 21st Avenue, Port  Albernl, B.C. V9Y SJ6.  (W)724-2HI3      Housewives, Mothers &  Interested persons needed  Immediately to sell toys and  gifts for National Home  Party Plan. No Investment,  deliveries or money collec-  tlon. Call (519)2511-7905.  Ma Cherle 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 fun! It's  easy! It's profitable! Call  collect 1(416)632-9090.  Free lingerie. Do you want  lo make money? Join Canada's leading home party  plan selling classy lingerie.  Seeking mature self-starting  Individuals In all areas. 1-  403-280-0793.   Overseas Positions. Hundreds of top paying positions.  Attractive benefits. All occupations. Free details.  Overseas Employment Services, Dept. CA, Box 460,  Mount Royal, Quebec. H3P  3C7.   Urgently required. Live-In  Homemakers and Nanny-  Housekeepers. Applicants  must enjoy household duties  and care for children or  elderly. Good pay. Classic  Personnel (1974) Lid. 1-800-  663-6128,   Expanding Fashion Oeslgn  Company Is looking lor career-oriented sales representatives. Part-time or lull-  time plus management opportunities. No Investment.  Full training provided.  Susan (604)689-3600.  Soft touch, no more shaving, waxing, electrollsls, or  Neat or Nalr $24.95. 100%  money back guarantee. Distributors needed. Cheque/  M.O.: R. Aujla, 9159- 146A  Slreet,   Surrey,   B.C.,  V3R  6Z6. 588-7808.   PERSONALS  Intimate Relationships. Improve your Intimate relationships naturally and easily  with four outstanding subliminal audio tapes: Loving  Relationships, Mutual Satisfaction, Gaining Confidence  with the Opposite Sex, and  Feeling Love and Giving  Love. Buy all 4 tapes lor  $149 95 or Individual tapes  for $45. each. 90 day  money-back guarantee. To  order or to obtain a free  Information kit, please call:  Power Learning Systems 1-  6004)63-2424.   PETS AND UVESTOCK  Looking For A Horse? We'll  find It for you. Only $10.  Got one for sale? We've got  buyersl Phone: (403)237-  5944 or write "Dobbin".  300-444-51(1 Ave., 8.W.,  Calgary, Alt*. T2P 2T8. We  guarantee results!  PETS | LIVESTOCK  Wrinkle Puppies. Chinese  Sharpei pups. U.S. registered, champion bloodlines,  full written health guarantee. Very wrinkled! Call  Wrlnk-A-Dow Sharpei, Box  269, Eckville, Alberta. TOM  0X0. 1-403-887-5694.   REAL E8TATE   Beautiful Three Bedroom, 2  Bathroom Home with DO1  view of Georgia Strait.  Close to marina and New  Championship Golf Course.  ft hour to Nanaimo ferry.  $125,000. 466-9252.  Southern Exposure Timber,  Tremendous View Privacy;  160 acres pan of adjoining  wood lot. Passive solar  home. 10 km. west of Houston. Write: Box 717, Hous-  ton, B.C. VOJ 1Z0.  Sidney, B.C. - Revenue duplex (strata) - 4600 sq. ft., 4  suites, 3 storey, 8 years old.  Potential gross $24,000.  plus, Price $112,500/  1111.500. side. Owner 655-  1156/656-6012.   SERVICE!   "ICBC Ollered me $3,500,  Carey Linde gol me  $194,000", G.N. - Abbots-  lord. Vancouver lawyer Carey Linde (since 1972) has  Free Inlormalion. Phone 1-  684-7798. Second Opinions  Gladly Given.   ICBC Injury Claims? Call  Dale Carr-Harrls - 20 years a  trial lawyer wilh five years  medical school before law. 0-  669-4922 (Vancouver). Experienced in head injury and  olher major claims. Percent-  age fees available.   TRAVEL   Free for the asking? Super  Winter Special. Second person staya free at Blue Boy  Hotel, Vancouver $39.95 +  tax. 1-800-883-8715 or 321-  6611. Airport Transportation  not Included.  blanket  clasadfieds  25 WORDS  $159 Guess Where  Coast News, May 30.1988  21.  <_.  Letters to the Editor  Erin Kelly to be remembered  Editor's Note: A copy of Ihe  following was received for  publication.  Dear Mr. and Mrs. Kelly,  On behalf of the Grad Class  of 19871 would like to take this  opportunity to tell you what we  have decided to do with our  graduation fund.  It was with no debate whatsoever, that we decided there  was only one thing we could do  with the money - use it to ensure  that Erin's spirit is remembered  and cherished. He was an inspiration to us all, as a friend  and as a fellow student. Even  with his passing, he helped  many of us grow and take a  look at the value of our own  lives.  I remember in Grade 6 when  Erin did the project on Terry  Fox, how impressed 1 was at the  time and effort and the quality  of work he had put into it. Erin  made me realize how important  it was to give 100 percent effort  into everything you try.  II was with ihese thoughts  lhat the Grad Class decided to  donate an award to a junior student who works hard at school  and shares some of Erin's many  good qualities.  With the rest of the money,  approximately $325, we will be  donating ii lo the trust fund set  up by Mr. Wishlove.  We hope you can take some  comfort in knowing that Erin  lives on in the hearts of all the  graduates.      Leah Vandeberg  *s*w*WMtfeeW WML  6m mi m rim ��f f*�� ft 1.4m  - Hi Omfi Kufmnki atop*  8iWM fwM m IWeW n.  cau nt Kstmnutt  m-tttt  Program not dead  The usual prize of $5 will be awarded the first correct entry drawn  which locales the above. Send your entries lo reach Ihe Coast  News, Box 460, Gibsons by Saturday of Ihis week. Last week's winner was Jason Storey of RR2, S21C13, Roberts Creek who correctly identified Ihe rope fence al Brookman Park by Chapman Creek.  People misinformed  Editor:  Re:Highways proposed  closure by the mouth of Roberts  Creek.  It is disturbing to find out  that many people may have  been misinformed concerning  the exact location, details and  alternatives regarding the half  right of way by the mouth of  Roberts Creek, when asked to  sign a petition.  I would like to inform these  petitioners that the existing road  and most of the creek frontage,,  as well as creek frontage by the  propane tanks, is within lot 10  which is privately owned. The  actual location of the half right  of way is not cleared or  developed for people to walk  along.  We have approached the  Regional District to buy our lot  10 and were advised that there is  no funding available. Therefore, we decided to try to obtain  the half right of way so that we .  would not have to fill in a portion of the creek (which has  fisheries approval) and try-to  build right along the creek.  If we obtained the half right  of way it would nol close off access to the beach because of the  full right of way only two lots  over.  The most disturbing thing is  that people are, and have been,  walking on, and leaving boats  on, our private land along the  creek for years. Now that we are  trying to regain our investment  we have not been allowed to  negotiate even when the  Regional District has been advised we would gladly do so at  any time.  R. Michor  Editor:  This letter is to inform the  community that Sunshine Coast  Breakaway is not 'dead'.  Breakaway is a good youth  community drug program and  we believe it is worth fighting  for. It is a 12-step program for  youth that uses young,  recovered abusers as counselors  because this is who the young  people relate best to.  Unfortunately the media,  namely CBC, has done a lot of  damage to the program.  Breakaway is not a 'cult' and  whatever happened in the  US has nothing to do with us  except we follow the philosophy  of a 12-step youth program that  Bob Median laid down in his  Look Who's 40!  Listen up people, I've something to say!  A great event is coming, on the 30th of May!  It's about a good friend, who most of us know.  His name is Ron Koch, and he's turning "Four-O!"  His hair, it is greying, his fu manchu, too  His back seems to go out. more than most of us do.  He's not in such bad shape ��� a small little pot  That he got from the Cedars: he goes there alot!  A greal fan of sports, he watches them all.  And to get closer to women, he coaches girls' ball.  He's quite a good dancer, though not just by chance.  When he was a young lad, ballet was his dance!  But now that he's forty, he's really gone far,  From cooking at the Amble Inn, to selling new cars.  So let's give a cheer, on the 30th of May,  Happy Birthday to Ron Koch, who's 40 today!  book Beyond the Yellow Brick  Road. Each community group  is self governed by its own  board of directors. Also, the  parent support group is an important and vital part of  Breakaway.  There is a real need for this  program  in our community.  Chemicals  have  invaded  our  youth and the results are tragic.  Our program can help kids get  sober    and   stay   sober.  Breakaway does not work for  everyone but it does work for  the majority of families so we  hope that we can get beyond the  negative publicity and start getting some community support.  April MacKenzie-Moore  Secretary  Sunshine Coast Breakaway  Creek dance note  Editor:  The Roberts Creek Players  would like to thank all the people who turned out for a great  dance to celebrate the Hall's  birthday. We would also like to  extend our thanks to the  Azuleyos String Band, which included Jeff on drums and Bruce  Forsythe on lights and sound  for this, occasion, for some really great foot stompin' music.  Also to Kevin Sheppard on  guitar and Peter on keyboard,  who joined in later to play  along. Thanks to Dianne Evans,  Rand: Tame, Roy Cooper and  all the other volunteers for their  help. To Mamie Young for the  food and one terrific curry,  Babs Roberts for the loan of the  photo for the poster, and John  Boulton for the beautiful ban-  Finally, a very special  thanks to Dianna Zornes  without   whose   support   the  dance would nol have happened.  The Roberts Creek Players  Club is planning and looking  forward to putting on their first  production this fall.  The Executive of the  RC Players Club  Alan Young  Inge Dahm  Jacob Chaban  FINANCIAL  PLANNING and  INVESTMENT SEMINARS  'You work hard for your money, shouldn't  your money work as hard for you"  PLACE:  DATE:  TIME:  Sechelt  Legion Hall  Thurs, June 2  7:30 pm  Gibsons  Legion Hall  Tues. 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:    QREAT pAC|FIC  MANAGEMENT CO. LTD.  Financial Planners Since 1965  Box 127, Gibsons. B.C. VON IVO  (604)886-6600  We Wanl YOU  to SAVE MONEY!  4X4 POST HOLDERS  $209 EA.  2X6-8 Joist Hangers  25< EA.  PROPANE  BOTTLES  Fast & Easy  FLAT WHITE LATEX  *13��%l  Great Inside or Out  silicone caulking  $338/tube  Clear or Brown  *orr?f      1" Cedar  SHORT BOARDS  Broken T  LATTICE PANELS  ��2 CEDAR SHINGLES  1 bdl. Vax6  CEDAR SIDING  ECONO STUDS  IUMBO BRICKS  PORCH & FLOOR  ENAMEL  ��� At Your Finishing Store-  CONTRACTORS  SPECIAL  18 Tooth Carbide  SAW BLADE  $7" EA.  6X6F/R$139/l.F  2X4 R.C. 26'A.F  2X6 R.C. 50*A F  $18'��AL  light grey  only  FORMICA  CUTTINGS  2'X4'  $2S0 EA  PICNIC TABj-t  6'Adul.$50����  Reg. $60.00  4' Kids Table $2500  Reg. $29.00  All Sales Cash & Carry  Sale Ends June 11, 1988 or While Stock Lasts  -THE'  OPEN:  Mon. - Fri., 8:30-5:00  Sat. 9:00-4:00  \LTERNATIVE  Specialising in  WOODWORKING & INTERIOR 886-3294  FINISHING MATERIALS       HWY 101, QIBSONS,   "V.   '  WHARI RO.. SECHELT    Mill  885-5131 22.  Coast News, May 30,1988  sgSfiJwAffi  Help us clean out our showroom, and  you can clean up on savings!  LOW, LOW PRICES  TERRIFIC SELECTION!  Bring Spring into your home with  the beautiful shades &. rich textures of  Burlington 0  CARPETS  From the World's Largest Carpet Manufacturer  Castlemore ^$2ft ,j  Our heaviest frieze has Stain Stopper *^ 5*^  protection. One colour only, stunning Ice Blue.  $24  95  sq. yd.  City Lights & Country Inn  The lasting beauty & rugged durability of  Supremacy Nylon carefree carpet,  with   ��� SOIL PROTECTION  ��� STAIN PROTECTION  ��� STATIC SHOCK PROTECTION  ��� WEAR PROTECTION _<AP  12 most popular  colours In stock ONLY  $1695  i-LY I W sq. yd.  Westdrive $i*_g!L  _,  Super thick and heavy saxony.     &_*\__l/eW (AalOR  Brighten your home with beige,       pf**^ ��yi����  light gray or blue gray. Reg. $34.95 sq. yd. m*  I sq. yd  Country Suite  Luxuriously thick, our heaviest       -Qp  cut and loop Is now '"  Reg. $29.95 One roll only - Catallna Green  o**o&  $9195  mm I sq. yd.  Millcroft  Touch It - feel it. The subtle elegance of  heavy tracery carpet combined with Stain  Stopper protection, 3 spring shades in stock.  Reg.  129.96 sq. yd.  $249S  m*   ��� sq. yd.  ROLL ENDS  Over 100 pieces in stock in every  imaginable style and colour!  All large enough to do most rooms!  Svrlq S&o-fcftvid, tftt  Stit Selection/ I  pv|�� at only  $8.91 sq. yd.  USED  CARPETING  Your Favourite  STAIN STOPPERS  A total of 96 choices of colour and  style in Saxony,  Cut & Loop, Frieze  and Pin Dot.  IN-STOCK STILL ONLY  mart a* tit tu4y!  'VINYLS!',  New shiny floors make spring cleaning  EASY!  DYNAFLOR      1**��. 4    _  Tough 12 ml finish L ftV^       QQv  No-wax Vinyl ��f"        ONLY OS sq.

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