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Sunshine Coast News Jun 17, 1991

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 IINSIDEl  THE SUNSHINE  LEGISLATIVE LIBRARY  I  Parliament Buildings  j Victoria, B.C. V8V 1X4  I  CLASSIFIED Page 17  REMEMBER WHEN  Page 20  91.8  ^-f  THE SUNSHINE-  Coast  WHEN THE  LOCALS  EAT LOCAL  I Overlooking the Harbour  Gibsons, B.C.  886-2268  50c per copy on news stands  SERVING THE SUNSHINE COAST SINCE 1945  June 17,1991  Volume 45  Issue 24  Last details  ironed out  for Marcorp  by Rose MCMiso���  The last details of Marcorp  Development's plans for a new  shopping plaza have been resolved to everyone's satisfaction,  and the project is ready to go  ahead.  At the June 11 meeting of  Gibsons Planning Committee,  David Longpre of Marcorp outlined the list of changes which  had been made in their plans to  comply with the Town's requirements.  The changes involved servicing, storm drainage, on-site traffic flow and parking requirements, access, intersection design and signalization, landscaping and legal consolidation of  two lots on Payne Road.  Gibsons' bylaws require  paving to the cenlre line, and  sidewalks with curbs and gutters along the portion of Payne  Road that abuts the Marcorp  property  "Our contractor suggested  this might not be the best way  to handle that situation,'' said  Longpre.  In view of the fact that all  this would be torn up when the  new by-pass is put in, Longpre  proposed an alternate plan to  dispense with the sidewalks and  instead pave Ihe total width of  Payne Road from the highway  to the northern boundary of  their property.  "We can provide this at the  same cost," he said, "and it  would be of more benefit to the  local area."  In order to cooperate with  time pressures being experienced by Marcorp, Council  called a special meeting at the  close of the June 11 planning  meeting and passed a motion  approving the treatment of  Payne Road.  Planner Rob Ouchan told aldermen development cost  charges for water and sewer for  the shopping centre would be  $33,078. A further $50,000  performance bond will be provided by the landscape architect.  Duchan also recommended a  $10,000 letter of credit be  bonded with the Town for future sidewalks along Highway  101, but Longpre said he was  willing to build the sidewalks  now, if the Town was satisfied  with having them on Marcorp  property, rather than on the  highway right of way.  Water supply to the shopping  centre required the approval of  the Regional District. At the June  12 Regional District meeting,  Directors passed a motion to  supply the new centre with water for both internal needs and  fire protection. The Town of  Gibsons may still supply water  to the development in the event  of a fire if more is needed.  Marcorp has undertaken to construct a twelve inch water line  from the reservoir to Highway  101.  First out doesn't always mean the best effort as demonstrated by Alan Tanz as he wraps up his English 10 exam at  Chatelech High .School. Students up and down the Coast will  Spraying angers Pender  be hitting the books all week as the school year comes to an  academic close. Joel Johnstone photo  by Rose Nicholson  Recent spraying of herbicides  on Ihe BC Hydro right of way in  Pender Harbour has angered  residents in the area.  -"TtTaTlene Daniel told the  Coast News the spraying could  affect the water supply for nine  families who live in a small  subdivision of two and a half to  five acre parcels above Ihe  iiighway between the Garden  Bay turn off and Hydro's  Malaspina sub-station.  Six of these families get their  water from the creek, and two  have underground wells. Also  In the area is the Pender  Harbour Wildlife Association's  fish hatcher)- at Lions Park.  According to Lloyd Hay ward  who  works  out  of Hydro's  transmission line maintenance  department in Coquitlam, the  method being used to apply the  herbicide is quite safe, and none  K>f the substance gets on the  ~ ground.  He explained that the trees,  mainly alder and maple, are cut  off at ground level and a carbo  paste mixed with Roundup  (whose active ingredient is the  controversial glysophate) is applied to Ihe stump. A buffer  zone of 10 metres is left along  streams and around wells.  Spraying is not used because  the main objective is keep tall  tree growth at least 20 feet from  transmission lines. The small  shrub growth is encouraged to  suppress the growth of the trees  Hayward said the treated  Beachcomber  Legacy  Al Driscoll, president of the Sechelt Chamber received his  very own shoe shine kit at last week's Cystic Fibrosis awards  dinner. Cathrine Fuller photo  Gibsons' first win  in CF. Challenge  by Stuart BumsMe  The Beachcombers, a show  that has done much to further  the Sunshine Coast as a tourist  destination, has now left an official legacy to the Coast that  goes beyond the memories; a  legacy that will help deserving  Chatelech or Elphinstone  Secondary students achieve their  long term education goals  On June 13, executives of  CBC were in Gibsons to present  It was down to the wire, at  the Cystic Fibrosis Walk-a-nm-a-  thon awards banquet. The  Sechelt and Gibsons Chambers  of Commerce were neck-in-neck  as the points were added up to  establish this year's winner of  the annual competition. And the  stakes were high. Dick Thomas,  Gibsons Chamber president and  Sechelt Chamber's Al Driscoll  had, agreed that the loser would  spend one hour at the other's  annual fair, (Celebration Days  or Sea Cavalcade) shining shoes,  with the proceeds going to the  Cystic Fibrosis Foundation.  The walk-a-run-a-thon trophy  is awarded on the basis of a  point system, with nine categories. Sechelt cleaned up in the  first three categories receiving  credit for the youngest walker  (five year old Tyler Robinson),  the oldest walker, (Tyler's  grandfather Bob Robinson age  71 and 3/4 years), and the most  money raised by participants.  Sechelt walkers raised a total of  $9537.60 leaving Gibsons behind at $7144.40.  The next two categories  brought Gibsons Into the race  with that Chamber getting  points for having the most participants. Dargatz Glass brought  them credit for the Most Money  Raised by a business, bringing In  a total of $2981 in pledges.  Just as It looked as If Gibsons  might have a chance, they were  once more thwarted by young  Tyler Robinson, who walked  for Sechelt for the third year In a  row. The young dynamo  scooped the point for the Most  Money Raised by a Participant,  bringing In $850 in pledges.  But Gibsons Chamber representative Rob Carey, remained  calm. The audience was about  to see the results of his wily  strategy. Gibsons gained a point  for the most Chamber members  walking, 18 as opposed to  Sechelt's 13. Then the coup de  gras: for the most money raised  by a club or organization...  Gibsons with the Miss Sea  Cavalcade contestants. Dick  Thomas had made it pan of ihe  pageant's requirements that the  young women walk in the  event.  The final point went to  Gibsons, for the Most participants from schools in their area  This is the first time in the  annual challenge that Gibsons  has walked away with the trophy, But as Al Driscoll pointed  out, everyone who participated  was a winner. Although the CF  chapter fell short of their  $25,000 goal, the event this  year raised three times as much  as last year, with a total of approximately $17,000.  John Kavanagh. president of the  Sunshine Coast Rotary Club,  with a cheque for $ 14,090, The  money, raised through the sale  of Beachcomber artifacts and  memorabilia, will augment  $8,200 raised in the same man  tier by the Rotary Club, with the  sum total to he placed into a  joint CDC/Beachcomber Rotary  Scholarship Fund (CIICIICRSF)  "This is a formal agreement  between the CBC and tlte Rotary  Club," said Kavanagh. "that will  establish a permanent, perpetual  fund lo provide scholarships for  students who want to pursue  careers In the acting, broadcasting or literary fields"  According to Kavanagh the  interest on the approximately  $23,000 total should provide  two students a year with around  $1,000 in scholarship money.  Hie $23,00(1 itself will never be  touched  "Il's a way of giving something hack to the community,"  said John Kennedy, regional director for the CBC, "The show  was here for 19 good years, this  is a small thank you."  One of the terms of the  agreement Is that someone from  Cll<: will always be involved  with the scholarship fund, at  least to the point of assisting In  the selection of scholarship recipients, and in presenting the  scholarships to those chosen.  Kennedy noted that the first  presentation would be made on  June 24, lo an as yet unidentified student.  As for the Beachcombers  themselves, Kennedy told the  Coast News that they have  spread out now, most doing  their own thing - be it in film,  area was a strip four kilometres  long and 118 metres wide from  the Malaspina sub-station east to  Anderson creek.  He also said the required advertised nolice of the treatment  had appeared in the local media, and invitations to a discussion meeting in April of this  year had gone out to the towns  of Sechelt and Gibsons, lite  Regional District, the Madeira  Park offices of Fisheries and  Oceans, the Sechelt Indian  Government District, the local  Fish and Wildlife officer, and  the Pender Harbour  Waterworks  The only person to attend the  meeting was Regional District  Chairman Peggy Connor.  In a telephone conversation  with Area A Director Gordon  Wilson, the Coast News learned  Chairman Connor had brought  hack a report to the Board alter  the April meeting, and directors  had contacted Hydro and expressed strong objections to any  spraying in the area  "The confusion seems to  come from the definition of the  method," said Wilson "If they're  going to do it at all, I suppose  litis method is safer than spraying But I still have reservations  about the use of any herbicides,  particularly so close to a creek."  Hanson agrees  to talk on  fast ferry  Transportation Minister Lyall  Hanson __�� finally agreed to  consult with local politicians on  the implementation of a fast  ferry service to the Sunshine  Coast  On June 14, Regional District  Transportation Committee  Chairman Gordon Wilson told  the Coast News thai Hansen has  agreed to a meeting on June 21  in Vancouver  Wilson said he had no indication from Hanson on what  stand will be taken, hut it is apparent the original contractors  are no longer in the running.  "We'll probably try to thrash  out the idea (of a fast ferry) to  see if it still has merit." said  Wilson.  "There seems to be renewed  interest in a service ran by either BC Transit or IIC Ferries I  think it should he in the public  sector, and BC Ferries would be  the best one to handle it. It  should be from Langdale to  Horseshoe Bay, with a fast bus  service to downtown  Vancouver  "I'm going to recommend (to  Hansen) that he call a public  meeting to discuss the Issue."  pursuing a hobby, or simply adjusting to a post Beachcomber  life But il's not inconceivable  they could be called back to action sometime in the future  "We haven't ruled out the  possibility of a Beachcomber  movie somewhere down the  road," said Mal Baardnes. CBC's  regional business manager, "In  fact, some work has been done  on it. hut I can't Speculate on  whether it will ever actually be  made"  "No one expected it (the  Beachcombers) to last 19 years,"  he reflected, "ever)' year the  funding was in question and ev  eryone involved would wonder  'will It be approved this year?'.  After a while the same people  began to wonder 'when is it  ever going lo end''  August, 1990 is when it  ended, bul nobody could have  guessed that 111 1971. "19 years  is a record for Canadian drama,"  said Baardnes, "and a record  that's going to stand for a long  time."  The Beachcombers may he  gone, but Iheir legacy, the official CBC legacy, will continue  to affect students of the ('oast  for years into the future.  John Kennedy (left) and Mal Baardsnes (right) of CBC arc  pictured presenting a cheque for $14,090 to John Kavanagh  (centre) of the Rotary Club.  i,- --,.., ��� -��-.*-���-���������.-  ���; Coast News, June 17,1991  Cedar Grove  expansion  approved  Next year's Principal of Cedar Grove Elementary, Jim  McGowan - former vice-principal of Chatelech Secondary  School -, had his cake and ate it too, enjoying one treat after  the other. The other being $1.25 million, being allocated for  expansion of the growing Gibsons facility.  Joel Johnstone photo.  mmsmU  by Stuart Itn-Ma  The expansion of Gibsons'  Cedar Grove Elementary will go  ahead, to the tune of $1.4 million, according to School Hoard  Secretary-Treasurer, Tim  Anderson.  Anderson told the Coast  News the approval came from  die government lasl week.  "Ideally, this would increase  the student capacity from 225 to  350," Anderson said, "but, really, it will only allow us to accommodate the present student  population (about 300) plus  give us a bit of room for future  growth  "What it will do is allow us  to remove the 6 portables  (classrooms) on the property."  Anderson said there have been  numerous complaints about the  number of portables "springing  up" on the property.  According to Anderson,  about $1.2 of the $11 million,  would go into the actual construction, with the remainder  going to the architects and engineers.  "Ihe design and planning  should be done this summer,"  he said, "and should be finished  by September." He added that  construction could conceivably  start in Manh of 1992, wilh  completion set for September of  dial year.  "The renovations at  Chatelech were completed in  six months," noted Anderson,  "there's no reason why Cedar  Grove can't be finished in the  same time."  Anderson told the Coast  News that when the new principal of Cedar Grove, Jim  McGowen, announced the expansion approval to a gathering  of that school's teachers and  parents, he was given a standing  ovation  "I was attending a sports day  at the school." said McGowen,  "to introduce myself as the new  principal ... Il seemed like a  good time to announce that the  expansion had been approved."  McGowan described the response to his announcement as  "enthralled, to say the least."  In addition to the expansion  approval for Cedar Grove,  Secretary Treasurer Anderson  indicated that $135,000 had  been alotted to producing an  expansion plan for Roberts  Creek Elementary, bringing that  school's capacity to 350.  Anderson suggested that an  expansion of Roberts Creek  might be a capital expense for  next year.  Sheep Project deferred  An experimental silviculture project which would have  brought 1000 sheep to the Sunshine Coast to be used in  weed control on reforested land has been postponed.  In an interview with the  Enviro  popcorn  Our new  computer  type font  arrived at the  Coast News  this week  encased in  diis  interesting  packaging  material  Mac  's Place Poncnrr.  ^^Vr^iZZ  ^n'<^^e,yow^^^d,ike,���  This iwii,..���,.���_  TJ-tfMM*,  Coast News, Blake Fougere, silviculture planner with the  Ministry of Forests, said the project had been referred lo five  different agencies, - the Fish and  Wildlife Branch and the Water  Branch of the Ministry of  Environment, the Ministry of  Lands, Fisheries and Oceans and  the Regional District. Of these  five agencies, four did not want  to stop the project, although  they wanted to be kept informed on progress.  The Fish and Wildlife  Branch, however, asked for a  deferral of the project. "Their  concerns ," said Fougere, "were  that not enough studies had  been done on whether or not  domestic sheep kept in a  forestry setting would transmit  diseases and parasites to the  wild slocks.  "There's also quite a healthy  cougar and black bear popttla-  lii.ti in this area. They felt sheep  might attract these animals, -  and other predators .... and  there could then he the problem  of predators attacking farm animals."  The project has been deferred until a "sheep browsing  protocol" is in place. This  means, said Fougere, thai a set  of guidelines will be laid out  which will govern all aspects of  die venture.  "I'm hoping we'll be able to  do it next year," he said. "I don't  think it's dead."  The plan would have seen  the sheep used on about 300  See cartoon page 4.  hectares, spread over 25 cut-  blocks throughout the Coast.  "We picked a real variety because it was a test year. There  were blocks in Rainy River,  Angus Creek, Roberts Creek, ���  all around the area. We wanted  to know how it would work In  different kinds of situations."  Dave Bebb of Canfor and Bill  Lasiita of Interfor have been  working with Fougere for some  time on the project. They too  are dissatisfied with the decision  because it eliminates another of  the options available for weed  management. With the public  resistance to herbicides, and  now a deferral of sheep grazing,  they arc left with the single option of manual brushing.  Logging companies have legal obligations to achieve a certain level of conifer growth  within a specified time, unimpeded by weed growth. Now  that the sheep grazing project  will not go forward until next  year, il could mean growth for  the remainder of this year will  lie so great the sheep will not be  able to handle it.  "The alders which are three  feel high this year will be eight  feet by next year," said Fougere.  "We're going to have to use either herbicides or manual  crews."  "Yes, I'm disappointed,"  added Lasuta. "We put a lot of  work into this. It's basically an  inter-ministerial thing now."  Olson optimistic  on golf course  'Only connect1 is the only answer  "i  l just can't seem to meet any  really interesting people."  by Stuart li_-sMe  The Municipality of Sechelt  has made a tentative arrangement with the developers of the  Sechelt Golf and Country Club  to provide a "fairer" lease  agreement for the creation of a  golf course near the Sechelt  arena, provided the developers  (Olson Brothers) have $2.65  million development capital on  hand in two weeks time.  "This is not a lease," Mayor  Nancy MacLarty told the Coast  News. "It's an agreement with  Olson Brothers about the lease,  but the lease won't be signed  unless they come up with the  money."  Under the present financial  agreement between Sechelt and  Olson Brothers, 100 per cent of  the needed capital must be  available by June 30. The developers have been trying since  November to raise the money  by selling 100 charter memberships in the proposed club at  $26,500 a crack. They preferred  not to reveal how many have  been sold to date.  "It's looking good lor the end  of (he month," Russ Olson assured the Coast News in a recent phone interview, "but  we're going to be pretty busy."  He said that the.most recent  lease agreement with Sechelt  Municipal District should be  enough to get potential investors  interested to the point of signing  cheques.  "This agreement should have  been finalized by May 1," he  said, "Ideally we should have  been able to use it as a selling  point since dien."  Under the new agreement,  Olson Brothers will be free from  a $-1,000 a month rental fee  while construction is underway,  as well as paying less of the realized long term profits once the  course is built.  When asked if he foresaw  any need to ask council for another extension, Russ Olson responded in the negative but  said, should such an eventuality  occur, he would be close  enough to the $2.65 million  goal that council would proba-  FROM THE HIP  J.M. Sherman  It is a common complaint,  but one which invites die response "What are you afraid of?"  For it Is fear, not a lack of opportunity, which lurks at the  root of people's "inability" to  simply make contact with others. Fear of rejection, fear of intimacy, projected and misplaced  distrust, and simple fear of the  unknown are but a few obvious  manifestations.  They're all quite real, and  they're all smoke screens designed to allow ourselves a  handy hook upon which to  hang ourselves out to dry, to  take ourselves oul of the game  of human interaction before it  can begin. In his book 'A  Passage To India', EM. Forster  lily consider granting an exception.  "I'm not the council," Olson  said, "but I think they might  consider it."  MacLarty, however, is  adamant "There's no way," she  said. "According to our original  agreement they were to have the  financing by January. They've already had an extension of five  month-."  She said the Olson Brothers  were told repeatedly when they  were given that extension that it  would be the last one, "...even if  they managed to come up with  99 per cent of the capital."  "I hope they make it,"  MacLarty added, "but if they  don't we'll have to take a different approach...This (the golf  course) is good economic development for the municipality,  and there's going lo be good  money coming out of it, but it  has to be marketed properly."  Conversations with Mr.Klaribel  "The girls around here," said  the old man, "think they're auditioning for Animal Crackers."  He was indeed an old man.  Ninety-two he said, lying on a  bed in a four-man ward in a  Vancouver hospital.  Mine was not a social visit. I  had the bed opposite his. The  beds had curtains you could  pull all around. We both had  things to think about. There was  no social de rigeur to say we  should be making conversation.  But there we lay.looking each  other in the eye...wel! sometimes he would drop off, quite  abruptly maybe; and sometimes  I would find myself coming out  of a bit of a doze.  "These girls around here," he  said, "know nothing of the silent  footfall of Florence Nightingale's  day. The cool hand coming  from nowhere to the fevered  brow..."  "You could have heard those  starched skirts," I said.  "Restful," he said dreamily.  "Restful. These girls fall upon  you in teams. Whooping! You  can hear them coming all the  way."  "Just what you needed for  Uiat 'accident' yesterday," I said,  but he was asleep.  "Young man," he says. "I have  dropped my glasses case."  "It'll be alright," I say.  "But how am I going to read  the menu?"  ���Baked breast of chicken or  Hungarian Goulash," 1 say.  "parsleyed potatoes."  "But how am I going to tick it  off?" he says. "Sometimes you get  what you asked for you know."  "OK," I say. "Flip it over."  "But they've got me tied  down in this thing."  "That's because you're always  trying to run away to sea," I say,  rolling out of bed.  "Hey," he says. "You ever  been to Casablanca?"  "Sure," I say.  A bright |>arrot eye unbelieving above the covers.  "Y'have?" he says "Then who  was the girl al the Bar Noilly?  Arab girl. Pneumatic. Couldn't  have missed her."  "She was blonde," I say,  "name of La Belgique." But all I  got was a light snore.  "Nutter," he says, alter lights  out and most of the curtains  drawn, "I can still see your  bloody light you know."  "You're waking everyone  up," I say.  "They've all got pills," he says.  "I'm going to ring for the nurse  and get you a pill..."  There were incidents always  witli Mr. Klaribel. Either he was  asleep, or talking or his bell was  about to ring. It could take two  of 'these girls' to turn him over.  My admiration for them grew,  but he seemed not impressed.  "These girls," he said, "think  that If you're lying down you've  got to be three parts deaf."  IN A NUTSHELL  S. Nutter  "For all the attention you  pay," I said, "why not?"  He was away for a day and  surprisingly his bed stayed vacant. Then there was a hullabaloo in die corridor and a remembered voice rising above  the girls. After a suitable tussle  he was back In place.  He lay there panting a bit  and looked across. "They're  marvellous," he said. "Absolutely  marvellous."  ".Agreed," I said.  "I know you," he said. "Met  you before."  ���Casablanca," I said, "the Bar  Noilly."  "Nonsense," he said, "never  been to Casablanca."  concludes diat the true purpose  In life is to "only connect."  With thirty minutes to kill  before the diminutive Queen of  Powell River ferries me across  to Saltery Bay, I deke into the  Fritz Family Restaurant hard by  Earl's Cove. The place is a human zoo. with sippers and  chewers killing time like me,  hut I manage to snag a corner  table boasting a panoramic view  of the action. Cracking imaginary peanuts and getting off behind the yata yata monkcyshines  at this table or that, my feelers  are up and my antennae are  locked on Open Tuning - picking up everything in general,  ready to isolate and highlight  any intriguing particular  Upon which enters a tall,  middle-aged drink of rustic well  water with a truncated caterpillar mustache who conjures up  the image of Dennis Weaver  playing a submarine commander. Angular body, yellow cravat, stovepipe jeans, boots  Ihal've trudged to cowboy Hell  'n back, and this amazing, oval  western belt buckle the size of a  private helicopter landing pad  complete the immediate picture.  Being something of a connoisseur of such sartorial accessories, I check out die guy's  navel long enough to determine  that 1 wouldn't mind adding his  buckle lo my own modest collection. Wliile he sips Java, chasing it down with swirling  clouds of filtertipped smoke.  In the meantime I ask this  funky dude in leather and  shades if he's going to the Colin  James concert (the reason I'm  heading north), and he grins.  He has to go seeing how he's In  the band. The upshot of this tiny  random connection is that he  introduces me to Colin and the  others in his party, including  saxman Johnny. Turns out that  the cherried '57 Chevy parked a  couple up from Sukl, my 4x4, is  his prize short.  A shout from outside and the  cafe empties faster than a dirty  ashtray in the hands of a cleanliness freak who has just quit  smoking. As I near the door I  slow down, say "Neat buckle,  man", dien stop to let an agitated girl clutching a crumpled  picture of Colin James boogie  past. The road-weary cow-  puncher smiles up at me:  "Thanks."  Contact.' may never talk to  him again, though it's likely I'll  see him on the ferry, but a fleeting connection is nonetheless  made and reciprocated on a  number of levels.  How long something lasts Is  unimportant if one's life is centered in a qualitative experiential understanding of value, relevance and meaning. Be that as  it may, that moment was, as my  friend Jimbo is wont to declare,  "toast." As I climbed aboard  Suki, I watched a doubled-over  Colin James scrawl his moniker  across his own face while the  teenager's toes drilled holes in  the pavement out of sheer, thrill-  induced energy backlash.  As the Queen of Powell River  was about to kiss the dock at  Saltety Bay, the man with the  buckle approached and shyly  asked if he could hitch a tide  partway to town.  So instead of making a bee-  line to Powell River, I wound  up visiting a horse ranch in  Paradise Valley run by a burly  guy named Herb. Seems that  Roger, my passenger, raises  quarter horses and boards his  mare, Albe, at Herb's. Roger  thumbed .rid ferried his way  from Abbotsford so he could retrieve his trailer.  Back in the 60's and 70's.  Roger created custom leather  clothing for the likes of Joni  Mitchell. Warren Beatty and  Julie Christie. A soulful survivor  with his own hand-hewn philosophy, Roger allows as how  the unfolding fact of our mutuality of perspective and kindred  commonality has come as no  surprise to him. "I'm a great believer in synchroniclly and vibrational How - things happen if  you let them", Roger opined at  one point along our brief piece  of shared trail.  Roger sells Fords (including  mustangs) to pay the freight and  enable him to indulge his passion for quarter horses. He gave  me his business card, a nifty  item featuring a full colour  snapshot of Roger smiling out  from behind the wheel of a,  well, a Ford truck. He may not  move the most units at his  agency, but I guarantee he gets  the most repeat business. He's  got that kind of integrity, the  kind diat emanates from an authentic human being.  Roger's face Is smiling out at  me from my desk as I write this.  I won't make a special effort to  contact him but, hey, that's the  point. Roger and I will see each  other if and when the connection we made is real and viable  with a life of its own. Its existence became a fact the moment  I said "Neat buckle, man" and he  answered in a word "Thanks."  "Only connect." It's that simple, it's that neat. 'Tula' Maragos will be well remembered  Gibsons loses well-loved citizen  to battle with cancer  lMmltrafT��l-'.M-r-tfnT  19-41991  A romantic odyssey that began In Greece's Peloponnesus  35 years ago reached its tragic  end on British Columbia's  Sunshine Coast with the untimely death of Dimitra ('Tula')  Maragos at age 57.  Mrs. Maragos passed away  on June 14 at St. Mary's  Hospital, Sechelt, following a  lengthy and courageous struggle  against cancer.  In 1975, the Maragos family -  - Tula, her husband Andy, and  their two young sons Costa and  Anastas, became the first family  of Greek origin to settle in  Gibsons This followed a brief  stay in Sechelt, and their first  venture into the restaurant business.  It was in Gibsons that Andy  and Tula Maragos established  Andy's Family Restaurant. It  quickly gained a reputation as  tlie most popular eating place of  ils kind on the Sechelt  Peninsula. In the process, the  family earned the affection and  respect of those who knew  them, for their generosity and  never-ending involvement in  community affairs, and for raising two successful sons.  Three years ago they sold the  thriving business, in exchange  for a wi,, earned retirement -  one that was tr be cut cruelly  short with Tula's death.  In the years prior to the sale  of the restaurant, the Maragos  family enjoyed tremendous  popularity wilh their vast circle  of friends throughout the  Sunshine Coast and Lower  Mainland, along with a loyal  Tula and Andy Maragos pictured here when they were presented the 'Key to Gibsons after the sale of their restaurant In April  of 1989.-  clientele that grew rapidly  throughout the years that the  hard-working couple, always  assisted by their two young  sons, owned and operated the  busy establishment, night and  day, seven days a week.  "My mother," recalls Costa,  "was content with her life. She  achieved her goals: a loving  husband, sons, and a thriving  business. She was a strong business woman, who had that rare  ability of balancing business and  family."  Costa, 33, a veteran of print,  radio and television journalism,  today serves as the CBC Evening  News anchorman at its Regina  television outlet. His younger  brother, Anastas. 28, graduated  recently from the University of  British Columbia with a degree  in law, and currently articles  with the Gibsons firm of Russell  Crum.  A life together for Andy, 59,  WCWC cited for  preservation work  Western Canada Wilderness  Committee director Paul George  returned last week from  Montreal carrying the outspoken wilderness preservation  group's latest achievement.  It wasn't an agreement from  government or a corporation to  preserve one of BC's wilderness  rainforest valleys, bul George  was happy nonetheless.  George brought back to  WCWC's Gastown offices an  award signifying that the  Western Canada Wilderness  Committee had been chosen by  Environment Canada as the  winner of the 1991  Environmental Achievement  Award for a nonprofit organization. Federal environment minister Jean Charcst presented the  award lo George on June 7 at  Montreal's Botanical Gardens.  George said, "Il's great to be  recognized for our work to preserve wilderness, both here and  around the world. I believe It  gives courage to other groups  and individuals to step up efforts to defend the planet."  He went on to insist that two  other groups he listed on the  award, West Vancouver's  Worldwide Home  Environmentalists Network and  the community of I'aulatuk of  the NWT. Representatives from  both groups were also called to  Montreal to be honoured by the  environment minister.  "The nature of the environmental movement in Canada  and around the world is that we  are a network, no one group  stands alone," said George.  In a news release issued by  Environment Canada it was  stated, "This organization  (WCWC) is noted for ils unflagging efforts to preserve British  Columbia's forests, increase the  public's awareness of forest  ecosystems, and encourage sustainable forestry through improved logging practices."  and Tula had Its beginnings in  the northern town of Kitimat In  1957, where Andy worked as a  crane operator for the  Aluminum Company of Canada  (ALCAN), then carving out of a  raw with primitive frontier  what was to become a thriving  Industrial community.  Its work force was heavily  multi-ethnic - newly arrived future Canadians from all parts of  Europe. As many as 600 new  Greek emigrants to Canada  were to be found working at  ALCAN's new production site at  one given time during the early  years of its development.  Through one of his Greek  compatriots In Kitimat, John  Pantelopoulos, Andy caught his  first sight of Tula: It was a snapshot of an attractive young  Greek girl, shown to him by the  man who was to become his  brother-in-law - it was love at  first sight from half a world  Gibsons  couple  foster  parents  for child  Concerned About The Quality  Of Your Tap Water?  Feel more confident about Ihe  waler your family drinks wilh an  AMWAY WATER TREATMENT SYSTEM.  For more Information aboul how simple il is to install &���  use, and how it improves the laste and  quality of your tap waler,  Call Ian Gibson,  R.I.G.  SALES & SERVICE 885-7891  Colombia  __h ��� *___. ___-��-____--_���_  ���j IW-H msninuii  Sean and Sheri Bourrie of  Gibsons are making a difference  in the lives of a family in  Buenaventura, a tiny town in  Columbia.  Under the Foster Parents Plan  of Canada, the couple have  sponsored five year old Jorge  Snares Alomia, who lives with  his parents and four brothers  and sisters in the small town.  Jorge's mother Enma is illiterate, and his father Jose, who  works as a bricklayer, has completed three years of primary  school.  Jose earns the equivalent of  $51.24 a month and the family  lives in a four room house with  no ninning water.  The Bourries contribute $27  a month to Jorge's care, and the  money Is used to help the  whole family.  The Foster Parents Plan is a  non-sectarian, non-political international human development  agency that encourages families  to work their own way oul of  poverty, and offers help with  medical care, education, technical training and more.  Sponsors have the opportunity to share the accomplishments of their foster child  through letters, reports and photographs.  On Selected New Chevrolet-  Sunshine Specials Continue On  ��k\\  I     New & Used Vehicles  _r^__LE- in Stock  r Sunshine  Van. Toll Free 684-6924  Hwy 101 & Field Road, Wilson Creek  MDL5792  885-5131  Coast News, June 17,1991  ;  SPCA  Friendly young adult female  rabbit for adoption. Very  gentle, good listener and  good with children. Get-  along well with cats and, as  an added bonus, b litterbox  trained) Come up and see  her and the many cats, kittens and dogs waiting for a  good home.  away.  Within a year, the future  bride, then age 23, had left behind her family home with parents and six siblings in the civilized ancient Greek city of  Tripolis, in the Central  Peloponnesus, for a far different  life in the newly-tamed frontier  of Northern BC. There, the  Greek Orthodox priest from the  Vancouver diocese joined Andy  and Tula in marriage.  From Kitimat they moved to  Regina where, with their accumulated savings, they bought a  combination billiard parlour  and coffee shop which was to  prosper for the next 16 years  prior to their final move to the  Sunshine Coast.  Not long afterwards, from  the newly-acquired Maragos  family home situated on a  peaceful hillside overlooking  Gibsons Harbour, Andy  promised: "We're here to stay  forever."  And his mother, says Costa,  has now followed Greek custom to the very end:  "She has merely left this  world to prepare another new  home for her family."  BACK BY POPULAR DEMAND  Chocolate Pate  This Weekend Treat Yourself To A  Dessert   Delight!  Fully Licensed - Phone 886-2188  Ken's Lucky Dollar Foods ffSjSLm  886-2 2 87      OOWM poini  rU��o  Oiiioni LANOINQ I   ^jiiTil   I  VF000S/  Quality, Service  Selection and  Everyday Low  Prices.  BUTCHER SHOP  Fresh Australian Whole  LAMB  LEGS  . (6.  2.88  cod fillets        ,�� 2.99  Burn Bulk Ol       f)A  pork sausage..... 1.&9  Kent Sliced f%     Mf\  side bacon      _ 1.49  GROCERY  Dairymaid  iced tea  .89  Hunt't  tomato paste  Calelll  .59  1.29  .79  .79  1.29  Sttak House A A  mushrooms     _*,���< .MM  Red Oral _lt>n(d Q     00  wheat thins        0.__y  Premium Plus ��� in Coilector'i Tin      A     AA  crackers 0.03  Hunt't  tomato sauce  Grad French Style Sectioned  green beans  Cortina Crwihed  tomatoes  . . . 156ml  . 900g  . . . 39-ml  . . . 398ml  796ml  Duncan Htnes Single Layer  Assorted Flavours  cake  Uncle Ben's Long Grain  rice  .88  3.99  Dad') Oatmeal Chocolate Chip A     AA  cookies        o.yy  Pui! 'N' Boors Masoned l/oncries ��* f*  cat food ��_.. 0a  .2503  . 2Kg I  DAIRY  Rasmus Bm _ Comemt-ri  cheese 125,  Bart Mouarelltt  cheese ^  Dolrvland Sundoe Sly/a  yogurts ,���  2.29  3.49  69  HOT BOX  Pride ol the World Chunk Lite a\      AA  tuna in water   >., I .CM  milk 2. __.Uy  McGavin's Buttercup White or Brown ^F,ft  bread ,��� . IM  Schneider's Nugget or Black Forest  ham b O.yy  Come try our  Homemade Sausage  PRODUCE  The Fruit of Summer Week  California Red Seedless  grapes  1.29  Cnli/o  nectarines  ,.79  Catyamla Omuin  cantelope  89  each   a W ��_J  DELI  Minute Maid Fruit a**\ a^k  punches 355,,,!. MM  Swanson Auorted ^      A A  meat pies I .Uy  FROZEN  Fletcher's  4-bean salad   -.��,,  Fletcher's Plain or Garlic  roast beef ....,��,.��,  1.39  3.08  BAKERY  Weston's Country Harvest  100% Stontground  bread 5759  McGawn's Homestead Sesame  white bread   695o  Our Own Freshly Baked  brownies        6.  1.49  1.69  2J9l  <v Coast News, June 17,1991  EDITORIAL* OPINION  Editorial Board: Jim Davidson, Publisher;  Cathrine Fuller, Editor:  Jan Michael Sherman, Editor  Encouraging ignorance?  As ,1 disseminator and purveyor words, it should come as no  surprise to find thai we are biased ill favour of reading Frankly,  we love to see people read! Ultimately, we don't much care  what is read, since it is the act itself which counts the most  Reading is an enriching, enlarging activity, taking us out of ourselves and presenting us with worlds diverse and realities kaleidoscopic  it lias been brought to our attention that instore newspaper  sales (especially the Saturday Sun ) have suffered since the ad-  venl Of the reviled (1ST Whether as the result of a value judgement and or a matter of principle, people are reading less and  Ihis is disturbing Ours is an age where readers are becoming an  endangered species and functional illiteracy tragically is on the  rise  Poorly-informed people make pour choices in life, and the  iml> winners here are those who profit from ignorance and existential myopia Anything which encourage, reading is to everyone-benefit, whileailj hindrance or disconruemeiil fosters  a subtle form of self enslavement Historically, bantling and  liiiriiing the books has been the knee jerk response of the tyrant.  All trading material should be exempted trom the GST Witli  the smliillv successful surcharge sucking up our loonies with  vacuum-like efficiency, surelj Mulroney can justify this minor  retrenchment lo his bean counters  Then, again, maybe they don't want ns to he able to read the  writing on the wall.  Invisible  stench  If Hamlet thought there was something rotten In the state of  Denmark, he'd need a gas mask In Ottawa these days  Something about the al-Mashat immigration Imbroglio stinks,  everybody knows it. bul no one can quite pinpoint its origin  Well, actually, there are those who know the truth behind  Saddam apologists astounding golden parachute jump Into  landed immigrant stains, but, naturally, they're the ones keeping  quiet  The prevailing suspicion is that the Mulroney regime purposefully sneaked al-Mashat Into Canada as a favour to ils  friends in Washington and Langley, Virginia (where the CIA  hangs out)  That the hasliing the Conservatives are absorbing could have  come as no surprise (nobody likes a pew-jumper, everybody  hates Hussein) to anyone involved suggests that they were prepared to cover up and take the flack all along  Hut that funny odour just won't go away, and eventually  someone will come clean By that lime, no doubt, the real  stinkers will have folded iheir tents and sneaked out of town  Meanwhile, while as-Mashal enjoys the perks of his new status, a year-old Canadian-born Polish girl may die Why' The  government, in its infinite Immigration-! wisdom, has ruled that  her parents must be deported hack to Poland because their status as legitimate refugees is suspect The medicine the little girl  needs to stav alive is here in Canada where she was born.  Confused by their own  propaganda  The American Senate, last week, began to express concern  and murage at reported atrocities heing perpetuated by the  Kuwaiti government In the aftermath of the (itilf war Did  someone neglect to inform them that the regime they were righteously defending was. and has been for eight years, a dictatorship' Did they really believe that assigning Saddam Hussein a  black bat automatically made the Fmir a good guy?  What's really scan is the thought that such powerful people,  people who can persuade the entire United Nations to go to  war.can become confounded by their own propaganda.  NEWS ITEM: EXPERIMENTAL WEEP CONTROL PROGRAM DEFERRED  I KNOW A  FEW BEARS AND  COUGARS WHO  ARE GONNA BE  REAL DISAPPOINTED i  ABOUT THIS...  4w.4uvJ.jAa, j��Vww^M UtUuviv*  X  Dateline Wednesday morning, lime 12. in the back of a  VW camper behind the bakery  in llig Fork, Montana.  So what, you may ask. are  we doing in llig Fork, Montana  near the start of ihis cross-  Canada odyssey You will understand that this is by no  means the first crossing of the  continent It is intended to be  the most complete, particularly  111 the heretofore neglected eastern portion of the country, nut  in the west and central portions  we will cross the border as the  spirit moves ns seeking new territory to explore.  At the moment, Fran is enjoying coffee and a cinnamon  inin in the bakery while reading  the paper and wailing for the  laundry to be done I've raised  the table, swivelled around (lie  passenger seat, and this is the  first of these travelling pieces actually written on the road  We came to this most scenic  portion of Montana, approximately south of the DC-Alberta  border some sixty miles, at the  recommendation of a Calgary  nephew who has a condominium up the road at  Whitefish, Montana On  Monday morning we took the  nephew to the airport from  which lie was living to Kuala  Lampur in Malaysia. He is on a  second 20 monlh contract to  provide consulting services to  the Malaysian government on  the Installation of natural gas  pipelines.  We arrived in Calgary after  Mops in Kaillloops and Kelowna  Under a prairie  sky for the  most part  MUSINGS  John Burnside  to visit lamily members not seen  in years The clouds and rain  followed us all the way to lake  Louise, then came the looked-  for clearing and two hours after  the Japanese-owned and operated Lake Louise we were under  the great inverted blue bowl of  the prairie skies in June  Said nephew lives in a huge  new subdivision at the extreme  northwest corner of Calgary, die  better to reach his recreation  property in Sicanious, DC. As  we drove him to the airport in  the northeast corner of the city  and thence around the outskirts  to our own exit point in the  southwest, wc saw these burgeoning subdivisions everywhere - check-by-jowl luxury  homes spreading across the apparently limitless prairie.  Near the southeast corner of  the city we saw a family of gophers, mother and young, frolicking virtually at the side of the  road. In the nearest field the  earth moving machines were  busy and the pastel colours of  luxury houses marched towards  diem.  Certainly if small is beautiful  the word hasn't reached Calgary  yet. Nephew's bouse , for two  people and a caretaker in the  basement, comprised a large  kitchen and eating area, a family  room, a formal dining room, a  living room, a den and office, a  laundry room, a half bathroom  on the ground floor. Upstairs  were three bedrooms with a full  bathroom in the master bedroom and a full bathroom for  general use. In the basement  was a full suite including an exercise room.  Ii can lie assumed to be representative of the thousands of  such houses spreading in all directions oul across the Alberta  prairie Up early one morning, I  tried to find a mini-mall with a  coffee shop, a drug store, and a  newspaper. There were none  within walking distance. Even  within each subdivision one  must drive for the simplest necessities. Whatever the rest of  Canada thinks it's doing, in  Calgary ostentatious consumption is still the desirable norm.  Stories from Malaysia:  nephew and friend removing  shoes in local luxury bar and  feigning Maxwell Smart conversation to tease Ihe Malay and  Chinese businessmen all of  whom catty portable telephones. Nephew persuades elderly driver of bicycle rickshaw  to sit in the car whilst he races  younger drivers down the main  street. Malays and Chinese at the  bus-stop yell encouragement  and place bets. Nephew wins.  Malaysia is one of the top three  countries In the world in production of rubber, palm oil, and  microchips.  Memorable moment: at  southern tip of Glacier National  Park: a herd of wild mountain  goats perch and clamber amazingly along a cliffside salt lick  above a river in spring spate.  Kids so tiny you'd think they  couldn't walk balance and leap  along the perpendicular cliff  face.  LETTERS  No onus on  Sherman  Editor:  Writing a letter to the editor  is new to me but 1 feel I must  respond to one headed "No  Leacock lor Sherman " It seems  to me that there should be no  onus on Sherman to be either  funny or original, although I  have noticed that he can be  both More importantly, in his  article on Political Correctness,  he has shown himself to be  cnidite and knowledgeable  As so many letters Include  "constructive criticism" I'd sug-  gest dial he doesn't ask "Howie"  white, as i suspect he'd be embarrassed at having been mentioned  Willie Fudger  Pick one  Editor  I read with interest \our editorial ol Monday. June It) thai  suggests teachers should "give  more" rather than "lake" As a  teacher I am curious which  evening, weekend or summer  you would like me to give up  Please check your preference:  __ the weekends I spend writing  reports.  _ the evenings I give up to  conduct parent/teacher conferences for working parents   the evenings I spend preparing for the next day's lessons  and the marking.  _ the extra hours spent coaching teams  _ the hours and days spent on  field trips  _ the lunch hours dedicated to  very needy children   the summer school sessions  (six to eight weeks) I spend updating myself (not to mention  die cost)  _ the many afternoons spent al  learn meetings to decide on the  best program for individual  children  Ihe choice is yours Not too  easy is it?  Karen Careless  PS Vou too can spend a minimum of five years at University  and do a job like this  Concerned parents  Editor:  As concerned parents we  would like to bring to your attention the fact that IIC Hydro  lias a permit to use the herbicide 'Carta Paste" t.arbo paste,  used to kill deciduous trees, dissipates In a lew days One of its  ingredients is Round Up It is  fluorescent pink in colour  DC Hydro has treated the  area by the Garden Bay turnoff  on the large Hydro line to the  Malaspina Power Station. This  should be of interest, especially  to anyone hiking or horseback  riding in the area this summer.  We must stop the use of  chemicals which eventually end  up contaminating our environment (drinking water, wildlife  habitat and ocean)  We have distributed petitions  in the Pender Harbour area objecting to the use of chemical  herbicides on the Sunshine  Coast, and we urge you to sign  If you have any questions,  call Larry Ratzlaff or Lloyd  Havward at DC Hvdro, 469-  H8S2  Wc will be making a presentation to the SCRD Public  Utilities Committee on  Thursday. June 20 at 7:30 pm.  The petition will be presented  to the committee We would  encourage interested people to  attend  We cannot allow the use of  herbicides We need alternatives  Marleen Daniel  Randy Leslie  Concerned Pender  Harbour Residents  Don't stop  searching  Editor:  Now that three months have  passed since the Coast News  first began photographing SPCA  pets awaiting adoption. I would  like to thank, not only your  newspaper for this valuable service to the SIK.A, but also your  readers for responding so positively by adopting all hut one of  the animals featured  On seeing their picture in the  Coast News, two of the cats  were claimed by their owners -  one had been missing for over a  month! We at the SPCA were  delighted these animals were  reunited with their owners, and  we would urge anyone who has  lost a pet to call the SPCA immediately (885-4771)  identification tags, licences,  advertising in the "Lost" column  and posters displayed in prominent places, all help to bring  your pet safely home.  Don't give up looking for a  lost pet after a week or so,  many pets have been found  months after they have disappeared.  H. Almond  President  BCSPCA,  Sunshine Coast Branch  Shanks on high  moral ground  Editor:  In reference to the  Rockwood Pavilion controversy, I would like to publicly  congratulate Alderman Mike  Shanks for having the courage  to stand alone against the rest ol  council in defending the rights  of a lone individual against the  enormous pressures of special  Interests groups He has staked  out the high moral ground in  ihis issue and I think he will  eventually be proven right.  Although I am very much in  favour of having such a facility  as die "pavilion" in our community and have spent a few enjoyable hours there myself, I am  strongly opposed to the rights of  individuals being trampled on  by any group, particularly with  the blessings of our own local  government.  The issue here should be  quite clear: either the building,  and its use by the public, conforms to zoning and other regulations or it does not. If it does  not. then it should not be there.  Had any private individual  wanted to build and operate  such a facility, they would have  bad to wade through seas of red  tape to ensure that the interests  of nearby residents had been  adequately addressed. 1 seem to  recall that when a certain local  entrepreneur tried to tip-toe  around the rules in Mayor  MacLarty's neighbourhood, her  protests were loud and long.  How quickly we forget!  Mrs Steele, the victim in all  this, has been given the run  around by the school board for  15 years in her concerns over  inadequate parking arrangements for the school When the  pavilion project was proposed,  she saw the thin edge of another  wedge coming and took her  concerns to council only to be  condescendingly massaged with  a lot of soothing and hollow  promises.  Sechelt Council Is now  firmly caught on the horns of a  needless dilemma of its own  making Oy its recent decision to  make up a batch of new rules  and try to judge the merits of  each individual request for use  of the facility, it has only added  one wrong to another and made  matters worse.  How many hours will council now spend debating the merits of this or that request? What  Ls an acceptable use for this facility and what is not? Who is  going to ensure that the users of  this facility live up to the conditions imposed on them by  council? What is too noisy?  How late at night is too late?  There is but one honourable  way out of this mess, and that is  for council to follow the same  rules it imposes on the rest of  us. If that requires that council  apply for rezoning of the property in question, and in the ensuing process strangles itself  with its own red tape, then so  belt.  C J. Caldwell  Chatelech parents  publicly thanked  Editor:  On behalf of the teachers at  Chatelech Secondary school, I  would like to publicly and  warmly thank the parents who  prepared the wonderful lunch  for our staff on Friday, June 7.  This gesture of support was  both timely and much appreciated Al this time of year, teachers are often fairly tired and  'down' ��� perhaps more than ever  this year wilh Bill 82. a de implemented contract and the  'teacher bashing' which has  been dominating the local news  media of late.  The luncheon was a great  "shot in the arm" and reminded  us again that the actions of the  ���silent majority" often speak so  much louder than the words of  a disgruntled minority.  Thank you, Chatelech parents.  Irene Lew,  Staff Representative  More letters on p.iqe I'  CTHE SUNSHINE,  oast  Publisher Jim Davidson  Oflice Manager Ann Thomson  Tha Sunahin* Coaat News is tocasy owned  and published on tha Sunshme Coast, B.C.  every Monday Oy Gles-ord Press Ltd... Box  460. Gibsons, B.C., VON IVO. 1604) 896-2022.  FAX (604) B86-7725 Sechell Oh-a.-0>OS.  Sechell. B C. (004) 885-3930. Editorial (604)  885.3960. FAX 16041885-3954.  The Sunshine Coasl News is protected by  copyright and reproduction or any part ot A by  any means is prohtoiied unless permission at  writing is first secured Irom Glassford Press Ltd,  holder ol the copyright Subscription rale:  -anada-1 year 135.6 mo.120; Foraajn.1 year  140. Second Class Mail Reomnwon No. 4702  Edltor  Reporter.  Photographer  Marketing Oireolor  Advertising  Consultants  Production  Office) St-ft  Cathnne Fuller  Rose Nicholson  Stuart Burnside  Joel Johnstone  Mary Rogers  Jean Brocoll,. John  Gilbert. Bill Rogers  Jan Schuks. Jackie  Phelan. Ella Warner.  Bill Rogers  Writer a, Artie,.  4 Pnotog��Dh��re  Gibsons: Km Curie.  Dee Grant  Sechelt: Rum Forrester.  Denrae Sherman  John Bumsi-e. S Nutter.  Peter Trower, J.M. Sherman,  SU Banting. George Cooper.  Janice Leghton. Ruth  Forrester. Laurasee SoHi,  Dixie Percy. Margaret Wall,  Jacalyn Vincent. Joyce  Ostry. Marguerite. Harry  Turner. Mar* Benson. John  Rainer  I  Your community's  AWARD-WINNING  newspaper  ..   m   ��*.-�������������- Coast News, June 17,1991  Make this Space  WORK FOR YOU  885 3930 886-2622  REORGE IN GIBSONS!  Principal invites  evaluation  -V BaajfajfCnpaT  Langdale principal Ann  Skelcher has taken a bold step  in evaluating her work as a  principal, the results of which  she will use to devise a plan for  her personal growth In princl-  palship.  She has drawn from parents,  staff, and intermediate students  their ideas of whal a good principal should be, and from that  designed an evaluation form for  them to judge her by. And  bravo to you, Ann Skelcher!  year later when the service was  privatized she joined the group,  now 25 strong, known as  United Reporting Services.  Leanna said, "Fifty per cent of  our work is with the courts,  and the remainder in examinations for discovery, coroner inquests, and hearings that professional societies hold from time  to time."  Leanna was one of II reporters lhat worked with Chief  Justice Allan McEachern in the  three year hearing on Native  land claims. "There were tens of  thousands of pages of transcript  in that case." Leanna said.  numbers in a long but highly  entertaining evening. In the  Friday presentation the sound  system was pitifully inadequate,  but fortunately the performers  rose above thai.  Arline Collins scintillated as  ever; The Rayons, a zestful  group: Rick McCartie as the  Phantom - just to mention a few  of the outstanding numbers.  Well disciplined stage business,  too.  Thank you for a good evening, Soundwaves chorus and  orchestra.  The tiny tick that carries the  Lyme disease bacteria is in its  season any time now. No cause  to panic at the tin night of them,  but take warning to look for  them on your skin after walking  in long grass or through brush;  wear long sleeved shirts and  tuck slacks bottoms into socks.  Doug Roy was one of several Roberts Creekers who attended  a meeting last night to offer suggestions for the future use of'  the St.Aidcn's property. Janice Lelghton photo.  ROBERTS CREEK,  St. Aidan's  future  discussed  by Juki Idgl-M, SM-3M1  Twenty-five attended the  meeting Monday night to discuss ideas on the future use of  the five acres on which St.  Aidan's church and hall stand.  The Reverend Esther North of  St. Bartholomew's Anglican  Church, and Richard Williams  represented the Anglican  Church which owns the property.  The Reverend North spoke  eloquently and with feeling of  the disappointment felt by  many, not just church members,  on the necessity to dismantle the  church. Many present expressed  the desire to save the church, a  historic building in Roberts  Creek. Dm Reverend North  stated the decline was too advanced, the structure being  permeated with dry rot, making  it very dangerous.  Washrooms, parking and  wheelchair access are all nonstandard in the building. With  reluctance, this assessment was  accepted and people asked for  as much of the salvage to remain in Roberts Creek as possible. The bell, the religious artifacts, and other items will be  incorporated into St.  Bartholomew's.  Doug Roy spoke of maintaining the spirituality of the site by  creating a pleasant grove with a  gazebo for quiet contemplation.  He stressed this as a unique opportunity for Roberts Creek to  do something significant to  temper the trend toward the fast  pace lifestyle. His vision is a  green belt from Cliff Gilker  down Hall Road to the store  with space along the road for  walking, cycling, and horseback  riding. This idea was well received.  Most interest was In establishing a community centre for  use by all Roberts Creek members from seniors' groups to  teens to preschool and daycare.  Neither the hall nor the community use room (which is already completely booked) can  function In this capacity.  Rainbow Preschool has been  functioning successfully for 12  years without a permanent spot,  Slave Brtrtlng  "Willyou tow  enough income  if you become  disabled?"  i'l can analyze your disability  needs, and show you just  how much money you're  going to need in the event  ol sickness or accident.  For personal service,  call me."  WI  The Mutual Group  Faclnj Tomorrow  Toftthtr  Uoanaad ���� Mutual urn ol Canada; M-uai  Inveett He, Wo ot the Mutual Group  having to store everything each  summer. Much equipment and  time has been lost due to moving. An after-school daycare is  desperately needed for working  parents. Teens and seniors need  a place in Roberts Creek to  gather and have fun.  Although some present advocated leaving die site as is with  no development, most recognized the need for a facility of  this sort.  Vlcki Dobbyn, representing  the Roberts Creek Childcare  Society, stated, with land approved for the site, grant funding for die facility moves along  much smoother.  John Cavanaugh mentioned  that 1'ort Mellon is liquidating  buildings and that Gibsons bad  received one for a teen centre.  Social housing was addressed  with the response being very  negative. The site is very rocky  making it unsuitable for seniors'  housing. The meeting adjourned  widi promises of another.  We have a further report on  Leanna Smith (nee Lynn) and  her specialized profession of  court reporter.  "When I was in Elphinstone,  the TV course and Law really interested me, but I didn't think  there was much of an opening  for a career in TV or radio production. By chance, at an education fair in Vancouver, I found  out about a course at Langara in  court reporting."  After 20 months on the  course at Langara, Leanna was  immediately employed in the  government service and then a  Elphinstone I'ioneer Museum  president Lola Westell said it  was most gratifying lo see the  great number of residents visiting the museum on its 25th anniversary - some for the first  time.  "We say a big lhank you to  them all," said Lola. "Two people from Surrey were most Impressed with our exhibits, the  layout, the murals by Vivian  Chamberlin, and the friendly  atmosphere. And they are museum buffs, visiting museums by  the dozen as they travel about  the province on their holidays."  SOUimW-VB  Some fine soloists and chorus  Area F organizes  At a well-attended general  meeting called by the Area F  Planning Commission, on June  10 in Langdale School, representative Jeremy Frith presented  drafts of three upcoming bylaws  concerned with tree cutting, soil  removal and sale, and the definition of guest cottages.  There was considerable discussion on these, after which  guests Dick Derby and Jim  Bartley, from Elphinstone  Electors Association, described  lhat organization, how it was  formed and what is does for  Area E. A similar organization  for Area F was proposed and  strongly advocated by those  present, a protem executive was  elected, with Frank Nanson as  president, Barbara Wiseman as  secretary, and Jack While as  treasurer.  It will lake a little time for  the paper work, but when this  is completed the next step will  be a general meeling. Watch for  it.  /W &c��rt j3e*c/te4  Perfect in an  entryway or  outside on a deck.  Built to last.  4' Bench $525  5>"' Bench $590  !beliimeJ  _>�� SmaUhah* Goad  We also make tables, chairs, and many  other Items. Call or visit.  ^imotluf. GlemetU A GaUadMaJt**  886-8218  1044 Seamount Way, Gibsons  (behind Skookum Chryslerj  The band for the Daze Teen  Dance, Friday, August 16, will  be Second Nature. Tickets will  be $7. Chaperones are needed.  Contact Jeanette at 885-5512 if  interested.  The Hall Restoration  Committee is having t-shirts  made, black on white, with an  artist's drawing of the old hall  and the words "Save the Hall"  on them. Available soon.  The zoning change for die  Pitch 'N' Putt Golf course in  Roberts Creek has been approved with restrictions.  Development must lie 50 metres  from Joe Smith Creek. There  will be no liquor, no night play  and no use for other than a golf  course and residential purposes.  The gift  of music  is a gift  for life!!  Continuing Education is offering a  CARILLON MUSIC PROGRAM  for 4 and 5 year olds and  6 and 7 year olds  starling this September  M--2M1  Town Of Gibsons  P.O. Box 340  474 South Fletchei Road  Gibsons, B.C.  Tel. 886-2274  PROPERTY TAXES  DUE JULY 2,  1991  Tax notices have now been mailed to propeity  owners in the Town of Gibsons. Any property owner  who has not received a tax statement should  immediately contact the municipal office at 886-2274.  To enable better service, any enquiries regarding the  notices should be made prior to the deadline date by  telephoning or visiting the office in person. New owners  should be aware of the responsibility for payment of  their 1991 taxes.  Application for the Provincial Home-Owner Grant  may be made whether or not the current taxes are  being paid.  Post dated cheques will be accepted from anyone  wishing to avoid last minute line-ups.  A penalty of 10% will be added to the current taxes  unpaid after 5:00 p.m. on July 2, 1991.  DESK TOP PUBLISHING ft COMPUTER DESIGN ��� DESK TOP PUBLISHING & COMPUTER DESIGN ��� DESK TOP PUBLISHING & COMPUTER DESIGN  '     ofSK-TOp.  %      <  m  C;  \j*    tL   <$    O^���  ��� Nsisaa uaindNOD v sNiHsnand doi xsaa - noissq uaxndNos �� oNiHsnarid doi xsaa ��� noisbq uaindwoo v ONiHsnand dox asaa Coast News, June 17,1991  fGOLDEN LIFELINES]  I ravel Sunshine ( o.isl l.iinulml Iheir 'M coupon booklet  nith a fuiulli.il breakfast meeting of business,1 governuieiit,  .md travel repre-enltitlves from Vancouver, Gibsons, Sechelt,  md Powell River, June 12. Ihe $-4.50 booklet is packed full ol  savings for visitors and residents looking for savings this  summer. Joel Johnstone photo  IDAVIS BAY NEWS  Exploring the  new complex  by Jo-Anne Stieantl, MS-362.  The Davis May Wilson (reek  ((immunity Association meeting  on June 11 was well attended  witli -I members present Alter  the business \v;is conducted, we  ndjoumed to die new complex  oftheSei Hell Indian Hand  We \> re privileged to have a  conducted tour led by Gertie  Pierre, the Education Director,  ol the beauliful and impressive  House of Hewhiwus (House of  Chiefs) and the Raven's Cry  Theatre  Tlte I'siiin-Ko (lilt Shop is a  must for everyone1 There are  htwdwoven baskets by Mary  Jackson, Corinne lefl'eries and  Anne Dixon: handcrafted Jewellery by Jamie JclTcries and  Nanc\ Davison to name a few,  plus paintings, dolls, moccasins,  beadwork, carvings and much,  much more.  When your summer visitors  arrive, this is the place to take  them lor a unique experience  CATCH 16  Meanwhile, back in Davis  Giant Clearance  SALE  Agas 4-7      TV Latantmg Gmtpam/  JT  Apple II  Children's  Learning  Games  60% Off  NEW!  Liquid Paper  Correction Cassette  Adhesive Cassette  Math  ^Rabbit  '2o*i.**?*  Coloured  Computer  Paper  40% Off ! 40% Off  Premier Gold Disk Box  51/4" 120 CAP  31 2" 100 CAP  40% Off  atlas  OFFICE SOLUTIONS LTD.  Tel: 885-4489    55H Wharf Ave., Sechelt    Fax:885-4696  Anniversary  CefeSration  June 21 -June 30  t^_y  \      DMW  1a^   Wlnipa-ot  -rt-tsliowl  7  Yo-rcholeal �������  Feeling wistful  tyJn-tOik-T  Sailing back to the Sunshine  Coast on the 9:15 pm ferry last  week, my mind travelled to another time. It was September  then, and the day was cloudless  I was on crutches after some 60  days in hospital and glad to be  out on that Sunday in 1976. We  were excited, because I was finally on the mend and we were  investigating ihe possibility of  going into business in Sechell  and moving from the city to the  Coast  Year-round housing was  hard 10 find even then, but we  found one of those  cabin/houses thai was cold all  winter  The business didn't survive,  hut we did, and we decided to  remain here. VCe consoled  ourselves wilh the thought thai  Ihere was die 11:30 pm sailing  from Horseshoe Day - we could  still go to concerts. Ihe ballet,  ball games, die symphony and  hockey besides, we had made  some wonderful friends we  Hay: good things are being  heard about Catch 16. the drop  in centre for teens. There are  approximately 20 young people  coming every week. They play  billiards, watch TV and just  generally "rap", isn't that better  than having them oul "looking  lor fun" on the street? Believe it!  STORY HOUR  Story Hour at the hall is on  sunimer holidays until  September 6, when it will resume with captivating tales for  tile Kiung.  MMXT-U-UI--IM-  O11 June ... volunteers are  needed to work on the Teddy  Hear Daycare Centre. There is to  he a covered deck, 8' by 52'  added to die existing building.  This will enable the children to  he outside, under cover, on a  rainy day It will also facilitate  quicker evacuation by means of  more efficient fire escapes.  There will be a potluck  lunch we never send our  workers home hungry!  August 25 is die dale of our  Annual Pioneer Picnic The  dinner will be held from -1 to 6  pm with hot buttered corn and  cold pop for sale, plus a ball  game for those who can still  throw, catch, field or hit a ball  Join us ..it's always fun  September 8 is National  Grandparents' Day and in con-  didn't want to leave.  People told us when the  11:30 pm sailing was cancelled  il was all political, because the  "Coast" wasn't popular with the  politicians then in power. We  were not interested in politics  then, but I remembered all this  when we learned the ferries in  the Okanagan were free and die  people being serviced by the  ferry already had highways  through iheir towns.  When I see ads in the city  paper for "Cats", "Chorus Line"  and now "The Phantom", I gel a  hit wistful.  The "Over 80 Tea" will be  Tuesday, June 18 at 1:30 pm.  The "Tea" is always a great part)'.  On June 19 at II am,  (loliger's Travel will show film  and dialogue on the upcoming  seniors' trip 10 Alaska.  Thursday, June 20 al l:3()  pin is the (ieneral Meeting Wc  wont he having the usual hiatus  in July and August We need 10  meet during these summer  monlhs lo continue work on  the new ball.  {unction with this, there is lo he  another potluck dinner at the  hall on Sunday, September 15  from -i to 6 pm in honour of all  grandparents. You don't have 10  be one lo attend, just bring your  casserole, salad or dessert and  enjoy your neighbours' company.  TRAFFIC CONCERNS  There are a number of residents who are very concerned  about die increasing traffic and  the speed at which they travel  through Davis Hay The present  speed limit is 60 km. but as of  June 27, il will be reduced to  50 km for the summer. I spoke  to an RCMP official who told  me he would like to see cement  barriers separating the paved  shoulder from the gravel walking area along the beach from.  This would eliminate cars passing on the right band side while  wailing for a car to turn left and  would lie a much-needed safety  measure for strollers  An Aclion Committee to deal  with this was suggested as there-  is always more clout collectively  than individually. Please think  about it and talk to others about  it.  Please take time this week to  walk down to Hrookman Park  and see what wonderful things  have been done to it It is a real  credit to our communily.  -_-_-__K-_S?  Go with the flow when skipping stones on a windy day.  Joel Johnstone pholo.  fSECHELT SCENARIO  Recalling  summer  freedom  June That time of (he year  when Ihe gardens are an absolute joy 10 look al. you don't  know whether 10 put on a light  summer blouse or a warm  sweater and the kids can't wait  for school to let oul.  I remember thai feeling very  well ��� the freedom of it My sister and I would squeeze oul a  few crocodile tears as we  waved goodbye to die nuns  who looked after us for most of  Ihe year Then we hoarded the  bus for the country and our  grandmother's house, laughing  like lunatics all the while  Our summers were spent  barefoot, riding in a donkey-  drawn can to the hog for peat,  learning to milk our one. patient, cud-chewing cow. and  diving off haystacks  Too soon it was time to return 10 the city and our sedate  life in the convent The only  thing lhat kept us going was die  thought  lhal sunimer would  surely come again, and freedom  with il  The library has {usl received  some new arrivals which  should make good summer  reading Among ihem is Jack  Hlggins' The Eagle Has  Mown, a sequel 10 The Eagle  Has I .indcd. an action packed  World War II saga. Also.  Heartbeat by Danielle Steel,  linder Sirens by Stephen  ((Minis. Indian Fan by Victoria  Holt and The Dragon lance  Chronicles by Margaret Weis  The library hours are:  Tuesday, 1030 to 4 pm:  Wednesday. 10:30 lo I pm:  Thursday, 10:30 to 7 pm: and  Friday. 1 pm to 5 pm  MMMnVMMNB  .Sunshine Coast Community  Seniles Sociely Annual Meeting  will be held Wednesday, June  19 al 7 pm All community  members are welcome to attend At 5:30 pm, on the same  day there will be a reception for  donors  C-nnijct--ME-'-U-WUE  The Catholic Women's  League will be meeting at Holy  Family Church Hall, Sechelt, on  Wednesday, June 19 at 7:30  pm  M vf ��� Congratulations ?)X{A  V-%       Grads!     <%?*  <Hj,       Grads!     <%  II you're reincmberiiK n special  grad visit, the Dream ohoppe for  gift giving idea?.  DREAM SHOPPE  BaYiide Huildinjj, Scchtlt   885-1965   ���life (Corporation of tip  ItHtrict of %u\jtit  P.O Box 128. 5545 Inlet Avenue. Sechelt. BC. VON 3A0        Telephone. (604) 885-1986      Fax (604) 885-7591  MUNICIPAL MEMO  HELP WANTED!!!  Persons wishing to volunteer their time as stage  hands, ticket sellers and general duties at Sechelt's  Celebration Days - June 29th 'til July 1 st are asked to  call Dan Lang at 885-7556 or Joan Graham at 885-  3436. HELP MAKE THIS YEAR'S FESTIVITIES A REAL  SUCCESS! CALL AND VOLUNTEER TODAY.  FAMILIES WANTED!  World Youth is back in Sechelt this summer and 14  young people are looking for 7 billets for the months of  August and September. If you can help in this B.C./India  cultural exchange program please call Manuela  Peterson at 885-5881. Funding is provided for room  and board. Please open your homes to this opportunity  for a shared cultural experience. Call Manuela today.  NOTICE  To Sechelt  Property Owners  1991  Notices of Current Real Property Tax  Levies have now been mailed to all  property owners within the District ol  Sechelt boundaries. If you have not  received a notice, please contact the  District Office at  5545 Inlet Avenue  Telephone:  885-1986  REMINDER:  The last date lor RECEIPT of  tax payments without  penalty is 5:00 pm���  July 2,1991.  MAYOR'S  HOTLINE  885-5360  Regular District of Sechelt  Council  Meetings  are held the first and third  Wednesday of each month at 7:30  pm, SCRD Board Room _-----___------i---a___aaaBli���B..    mmsism    1M_____--' m   : a���  I i          __:���: 1  The Best Family family has the best (and biggest) TV on the block thanks to a SuperChannel's  consolation prize package they won. joel John-ton- photo.  Gardening  Notes  The plants and flowers in  our gardens seem to be slow in  showing themselves this year.  Uke us they're looking for the  sun. Meanwhile those healthy  weeds keep coming, so hoe  them while they're young.  Twenty minutes or half an hour  each day keeps them down  without hurting our backs.  It Is sensible to stay out of the  garden when it's wet, and not  compact the soil. Strips of old  carpet arc useful in some places.  Stake tall perennials and  peas.  Sow a succession of carrots,  beets, and bush beans.  Cut seed pods off lilacs, rho-  dos and azaleas and jet-spray  with water to get the spittle  bugs off. It will do the trick.  Try crushing egg shells and  working them into the soil  around plants where cutworms  are the trouble. Soot can also be  used.  Cut runners off your strawberries, feed them, and net  them.  Liquid fish fertilizer, diluted,  can be given lo sweet peas and  ' your begonias.  Get the children who have  sunflowers planted to give them  some fertilizer, or pile some  seaweed high around the plants.  The Vancouver Rose Society  is holding their show at John  Oliver High School on Jun 22  and 23 between 10 am and 5  pm. Take a friend.  The Gibsons Garden Club  meeting is in the Marine Room  below the library, Thursday,  June 20 at 7:30 pm.  Shadow Baux Galleries is displaying the original Sechelt  Festival, 1890 (detail shown), Bill Maclmick painting was  commisloned by local Gordon Quln, and offers prints of this  timepiece. Joel Johnstone photo  Painting commissioned  by Rom Ntc-0���-n  Sechelt resident Gordon  Quinn has commissioned a  painting by well known marine  artist Bill Maxintick to commemorate the opening of the  House of Hewhiwus. The painting depicts a historic 1890 event  when over 2000 people gathered to celebrate the dedication  of the twin spired church of  Our Lady of the Rosary on  Sechelt Band Lands.  The painting is based, in  part, on an old photograph  from the Helen Dawe collection  featured in tlte book 'Helen  Dawe's Sechelt'. To this  Maxintick lias added another  feature of the historic day, - the  arrival of the steamer 'Yosemlte'  with guests for the festivities.  According to Dawe's notes,  the double spired church was  the second to be built on the  site. A well known land mark  for many years, it was destroyed  by lire in 1908.  Maximick's marine paintings  are on display at the Captain  Cook museum in England, and  at the Maritime Museum and the  Royal Bank in Vancouver., He  Solstice  Picnic  Saturday, June 22nd  GeleUcJte. 1U LuitfAzU  2>cuf 0/ *IU IjaaA,  Tour the old growth forest at the top of  the Caren Range overlooking Pender  Harbour (the oldest trees in Canada,  1300 year old yellow cedar).  Guides: John Field; Biologist,  Paul Jones; Forester,  Willy Rousseau, Pender Wildlife Club.  Meet at Halfmoon Bay Wildlife Rehab  Center at 11:00 am, June 22nd to  arrange rides.  Trucks and four wheelers needed.  Friends ol  Caren - 883-9958  spent several years working on  fish boats and tup,s on the BC  coast, using this experience to  achieve the accurate details  shown in his art.  "He was a good choice for  this project," said Quinn. "I like  his work, especially his use of  colour."  Quinn plans to have limited  edition prints of the painting  available for sale to the public.  The painting is on display at the  Shadow Manx Gallery in  Sechelt, and will later have a  permanent home in the House  of Hewhiwus.  Japanese  students  need billets  A unique cultural exchange  opportunity is available for several Sechelt or Roberts Creek  area families this summer.  Homes arc needed to host  Japanese students visiting the  area from July 18 to August 9.  Some 20 students will be  coming to the Sunshine Coast  from all over Japan to learn  more about the Canadian way  of life The host families will receive a profile on the student  prior to their arrival to better  acquaint them wilh their new  family member.  The students are between the  ages of 18 and 21 and are now  attending college. They have  taken from three to five years of  English in school but some find  speaking the language still very  difficult,  The students will participate  in a schedule that includes daily  English classes, bus chartered  field trips and other program  sponsored activities. They will  also experience typical  Canadian family life through  evenings and weekends spent  with their billet families  As a host family you will receive approximately $7<i per  week for hosting a student. To  participate in this cultural experience, please phone Gall at  88(>-3783.  1991  Juno Award  Winners  "Best Roots/ Traditional Album"  Bourne & MacLeod  Friday, June 28th at B:00 pm  Rockwood Pavilion  Tickets $10:00  Available At:  Coast Books - Gibsons ��� General Store - Roberts Creek  Peninsula Market ��� Davis Bay ��� Talewind Books - Sechelt  Info Booth - Sechelt  Sponsored by Watersyde Folke Club  Coast News, June 17,1991  IHALFM00N HAPPENINGS!  Big winners in  Welcome Woods  The Larry Best family of  Welcome Woods have just had  a most exciting week. They received word that they were  winners in a Superchannel contest with the prize consisting of  a giant 46" screen TV, a hi-fi  RCA video recorder, a state of  the art Camcorder etc. All these  goodies were delivered this  week from the Brick in  Vancouver, causing great excitement in the Best household  and the moving around of furniture.  "There was only about three  inches to spare while getting die  big screen into the room," said  Larry.  The luck of the Bests may not  be over yet as they are still eligible for a grand prize trip if chosen from about 12 other candidates. Our hearty congratulations to this family. It's always  good to have exciting things like  this happen to our own local  folks.  ux-UMcanr  Things were not so lucky for  the Stoker family of Redrooffs  this week when young Shannon  Stoker met with an accident on  the beach which caused a nasty  ankle injury. Apparently  Shannon slipped on a log which  then rolled onto her leg.  The RCMP, Halfmoon Bay  Fire Department and ambulance  were all on the scene making  sure that she got the best first  aid. Shannon was taken to St.  Mary's from whence she was  transferred to Childrens'  Hospital In Vancouver. I know  we all wish Shannon well and  hope that she will soon be  home.  ANNUM. MEETM.  Most of you will by now  have received notification of the  date for the Welcome Beach  Community Association's annual general meeting scheduled  for Wednesday, June 26 at the  _     Gibsons  S.   & District  -Public Libraryj  .Hours:  = T_es. 9:30-5pma  .Wed.       -  i Thurs.  I Sal  SSTORVTIME:   Wed  hall, 7:30 pm. At this meeting  you will be asked to approve  proposed bylaw revisions, so it  is important that you try to be  there. There will also be election of officers for the coming  year, as well as discussion of  proposed physical changes to  the hall  For those who have not yet  joined the Association and  would like to do so, there will  be memberships available at the  door. aVfter the meeting, refreshments will be served.  contributed to the Country Fair  over the last 2$ years.  There will be something different in the way of sports  events at this year's Halfmoon  Bay Country Fair at Cooper's  Green. On the Saturday of July  13 there Is a bocci ball tournament starting at 1 pm. If you  would like to have a go at oils  give Maggie a call at 88S-4S32  to register.  On the same afternoon there  will be a special invitation tea  for folks in the area who have  A reminder to all members  of the Hospital Auxiliary that  the celebration tea marking the  36th anniversary of the  Halfmoon Bay branch is on  Wednesday, June 19 from 2 until 4 pm at Cooper's Green,  sua MY  Special congratulations from  us all to Bill and Marg Vorley  who are celebrating their  Golden (fiftieth) anniversary on  June 21.As most of you know,  Bill and Marg are hard working  members of die Welcome Beach  Community Association, Bill being president again this year.  The Vorley family will be  giving their parents the royal  treatment this week, over town,  part of which includes a night  out to see Phantom of the  Opera. They will be getting together to honour a pair of wonderful parents and citizens.  CHAMBERS PLANNING SERVICES  ��� Life & Disability Insurance Planning  1 Retirement Planning      ��� Employee Benefit Plans  'Serving the Sunshine Coast for over 9 years'  LAWM-SCF. K. CHAMM.R-  MM111  rouMK    t-QMU.Nl  ^ *t \_L���  \   \  \  Gibsons Landing Story  by Les Peterson  ai/at.aM- c-cPusiueftj at  Next to the Omega      886-7744  \  \  \  ��� \  \   a  Vt>   \  Sechelt  Lighting  SALE  20% Off  Selected  In-Store Items  ��� 885941 7���  Check out our POWER SMART fixtures!  5609 Highway 101 - Sechelt - East 01 Traffic Light  A  Elections  British Columbia.  Want to Vote?  Be sure you are Registered.  Do you have this card?  Is it correct?  This card means  that you are on the  Provincial Voters List.  You must be a registered  voter to vote.  How to register:  If you think thitt you are not re({i-tered  to vote:  ��� Contact ,t Registration Centre or  Registrar ol Voters.  ��� Have the Voters List checked for  your name,  ��� If you are not on the list, hut qualified,  complete a registration form.  Qualifications:  ��� 19 years of age or older  ��� Canadian citizen  ��� Resident of British Columhia for the  past 6 months  It yon do not have tl lis  card, or the address is  no longer correct, please  check at a Registration  Centre now.  Registration Centres:  Rttgktrar ����f Voters  (WAIIvmlSr,  (Wll River  Mun.lii 8: -O.un-4:10pm  I���overnment Agent Office  102-5710 Teredo St.  Sechell  Mtm.'Fri.8..C.m.-4.)0pni  Sunny Crest Mall  I Key 10!  Glhsoiis  Tim, Siii. <tam*5pit.  Fri. lpt.,-l)pn.  Sun. I ltm.'5pm  Trail Bay Centra  C-uwrieSt.  Sechelt  Tl.u���S.it. IC.nn-(Spm  Fri. Ipm-9pm  For more information.  Elections British Columhia Information Line  1-800-742-8683 (Toll Free)  Remember: You cannot register on Election Day.  i Chief Electoral Oflicer  I Province of  ' Britith Columbia  **���  - -m- -a- . �����".,�����- ������ -n  ' Coast News, June 17,1991  IHARBOUR WATCH  Boat races  ��� I ���-~:-. ��� i ft"  coming  bvf Jacalftt M-Cant, M3-2l4i  The Power .Squadron Is pre  seining Ihkii races at the end of  this month The power hoat  race will he on June -ft with a  course    up    Agamemnon  Channel, around Captain Island,  around the mark near ihe  Skookumchuck Rapids and  hack again This will he a pre  dieted log nut' with the skip  pcrs estimating how long it will  take them llic closest to the estimated lime will win You'll  need a lot ol navigational skill  for there will not be any clocks  or watches allowed on hoard  The skippers' meeting starts at  II) tun,  The sail hoat race is on June  30. Registration is from 9:30 to  It) am and Ihe skippers' meeting  is from 10 to 1030 am. The  race  will   commence   al   12  noon,  There will be different  courses for different sizes of  boats, hut all will be in the area  south of Nelson Island and west  of Pearson Island to start.  The harlxxue party is scheduled for around 5 pm and the  happy hour! Bring your own  steak since this will be a pot  luck affair. Presentations will  begin after dinner for both the  races  Mark these dates on your  calendar and we'll see you there  at Ihe new marine park in  Garden nay! If you would like  anv further information, please  call Dave White al 883-2103 or  Zorro Szabdos at 883-2679  L0-TKT  Mr and Mrs. Heidema who  recently moved to the Sechelt  area from Pender Harbour, are  missing one of their beloved  cats: a black Manx female with  yellow eyes that conies lo the  name ol (iigi If anyone has seen  this   eat   please   call   the  Heidema _ at 885-5929. The loss  of a pet can be very distressing  during a move.  An idea that Bea shared is  when you move, put butter on  the paws of your cat when the  animal is on his new ground.  He will lick his paw and get the  taste of the new dirt on him.  IEGM0NT NEWS  Young runners gear up for another successful Egmont Day  pre-suiiiincr celebration, June 8. Martin Mees photo.  It's time to register  Summer Adventure is an  outdoor program for young  children. Throughout July and  August we will visit eight different Adventure s|>ots.  Adventure spots may be a  farm, a park, or a secret spot on  Keats or Gambler Island At  each location a theme is created  lo enhance the lun and activity  of a two hour program,  Slimmer Adventure is an extension of Parent and Tot Drop  In; its objective is to olfer children and parents opportunities  to experience and learn of the  natural beauty around us Al the  same time. Karen Scott and Sue  Sleep will provide crafts, games  and activities specific to each  setting  Registration may he done at  Gibsons Parent and Tot Drop-In  held at the Gibsons United  Church on Wednesdays or  Fridays between 9:30 and 11 30  am Otherwise, please contact  Karen Scott at 886-8048.  A special thank you to Howe  Sound Pulp and Paper for supporting this program and making it possible.  Rain didn't dampen  festivities  by Dixie P-rcy  Egmont Day has come and  gone and it was such an enormous success this year that people are still commenting on  what a good time they had. Due  to weather conditions early in  the morning, some of us confused types figured everything  was postponed and we ended  up missing out on all the daytime activities  We obviously underestimated the intestinal fortitude of  the Egnionster The rain simply  meant the festivities would he a  little damp but most 'monsters  seem to feel this is normal  weather for Egmont Day so we  won't make the mistake of cancelling because of rain again  At the kid's lishing derby, the  big winner of the day was Kaila  Silvey, followed by Paul lloutris  for second prize and Tyler Silver  for third prize Thanks to  Bathgate's for donating tlte herring  At the canoe races, Ihe winning teams were Sieve Leander  and Randy Noble in first place,  followed by Dave Farrell and  Hen Angus. Tied for third place  with a splashdown were Brent  Shcppard, Chris lloutris. Bill  Simpkins and John Williams,  lhanks to the Backeddy Pub,  Scanmar, Sunsport and the  Egmont Lions for donating excellent prizes for Ihe victorious  participants.  The buffet dinner was, as  usual, incredibly edible There  was enough delicious food to  stuff everyone and more, and  there were more than a 100  people to stulP  There were at least a 100  people, as well, at the dance.  Music was supplied by John  Murray and lie managed lo keep  the shufflers busy, especially the  young ones as the kids took up  a good part of the dance floor  throughout the evening  Winners of the door prize  raffle were Sherry Bontris, first  prize. Doris Jackson, second  prize and Greg Howltt, third  prize  Congratulations to Jolaine  Percival, who came in fifth in  the javelin in BC High School  Championships in Burnaby!  Jolaine was the only one who  qualified to go to the games in  the Pender Harbour area. We  are all very proud of you!  J-MOfUR  last week our local fire department used the jaws of life in  an auto accident for the very  first time in Madeira Park. It  was very fortunate to have the  jaws of life on hand, enabling  firemen to quickly extract a  woman from the vehicle and  safely transport her to the hospital.  All in all, it was a great day  for families and friends alike  and it must be said that without  all the time and effort spent by  the dedicated volunteers this  community Is endowed with,  none of it would have transpired.  Just being used once, the  jaws of life has paid for itself.  The public, merchants' and  companies' donations have been  so instrumental in the purchase  of this most valuable instrument. A special thank you to all  who have supported the fire  department, from the fire department!  UIMiaMCW-HB  Don't forget that the super  big meat draw will be held at  the Legion Branch # 112 on June  29, beginning at 2 pm. A great  time to be had by all!  Lighting buffs: when using a  dimmer on halogen lamps, turn  the lamp to full brightness for a  few minutes before turning it  off. This restarts the regenerative  cycle and cleans the bulb's surface, extending the life of the  lamp even further.  Until next week - be good to  yourself.  alternative plan or would be  willing to help out in some way  or even if you just plain protest,  please call Lynn at 883-1188.  List Wednesday was pretty  horrendous for a lucky couple  of guys who were rescued in  the chuck some time after their  boat had flipped while they  were running the rapids.  Fortunately, Ihey were spotted  clinging to their overturned boat  and pulled out.  They were lucky to come  away with one gashed head and  a living nightmare to remember.  Please use extreme caution in  the Skookiimchuk It's Mother  Nature you're dealing with  dtere.  If you were not counted in  the Canada Census and would  like to be included, call Shirley  Hall at 883-115.  Here we go again with another attempt at having a phone  booth in Egmont. Hopefully the  new location outside Bathgate's  Store will deter any would-be  demolition specialists but we  shall see.  The booth on the government dock was smashed to  smithereens and there wasn't  even a phone installed in that  one! Anyway, the new phones  are much-needed and a vast improvement.  There are a growing number  of concerned people around  Egmont who are opposed to a  proposed herbicide application  on logged areas behind  Dorlston. If you can think of an  Keep your eye tuned in to  the bulletin board next to the  post office for the next "Movie  Night" in Egmont. In the meantime, if there is a movie you'd  like to see on the program, call  Lynn, again at 883-1188. Coast News, June 17,1991  WORK FOR YOU  885 3930 886 2622  Young Artist Awards  Cheques of $100 were awarded to two  young artists last week in recognition of their  artistic ability and their potential.as artists.  In the 'under 12' category, six year old  Sandra McAndrew (pictured above) received  her cheque from the Sunshine Coast Teachers  Association.  In the '13 to 18' age group, Cetina Roberts, a  grade 11 student at Pender Harbour Secondary,  received her cheque from the Rotary Club.  The awards, presented at the Sunshine Coast  Art Centre on Saturday, were based on multiple  entries of all the contestants, the goal being to  reward overall creativity rather than recognize  one specific piece of an.  Donna Sugar, manager of the Arts Centre,  said the judging was hard, given the quality of  the entrants, particularly in the under 12 category.  The judges really had to work," she said.  Sculpture explores dimensions  There will be a reception,  Saturday, June 22 at 2 pm to  open "Coastwise Collections" an  exciting show of watercolours  by Lyall Nanson, with the added  attraction of a display of  woodwork by Barry Holmes,  Talent show  winners go  to P.N.E.  Winning contestants in the  teenage talent show to be staged  at Sechelt's Celebration Days  will be eligible to enter this  summer's talent show at the  PNE.  Winners of that show will go  on to Nashville, where diey will  compete for a variety of exciting  prizes.  The Celebration Days show  Is being organized by Nikki  Weber, who is hearing auditions now.  For information, call Nikki at  885-9011.  mwrsfm-  and pressed flower cards by  Eleanor McCann.  Lyall Nanson has a background of many years in commercial art in Vancouver to the  accompaniment of many prestigious awards for design and  artwork excellence.  For many years he has been  painting watercolours of the  Sunshine Coast for pleasure,  and he now devotes all his time  to painting these scenes we all  love - water, boats, mountains,  and flowers, In all their moods  and feelings.  Barry Holmes gives us creations with wood - some turned  on his lathe, others reflecting a  delightful sense of humour with  fridge magnets and children's  banks.  Eleanor McCann exhibits  pressed flower cards, simply  and beautifully done. Her cards  are on recycled paper, pleasing  many in these times of environmental awareness.  Be sure to drop in to Hunter  Gallery.  Intrepid  explorations  The sculpture of Susanne  Biden occupies the Arts Centre  like an invading army from the  subconscious. Her show  "Intrepid Explorations" Includes  work done over the last 15  years.  The majority of her sculptures combine qualities abstracted from their normal context to produce aggressive icons  for an intensity and complexity  of emotion beyond words.  Many of the pieces suggest  bizarre Invertebrate life forms,  pre-cambrian monstrosities.  Her frequent use of body  parts, or objects and textures resembling internal organs, remind us that the territory being  explored Is internal; in some  cases it is clearly self-exploration, but the bipartite nature  of other pieces indicates that  they are forays across no-man's  land to that most tempting and  dangerous of all new worlds -  the Other.  This show is at the Arts  Centre until Sunday, June 20.  They have been described as  a "strange, but exotic delight",  and Bill Bourne and Alan  MacLeod would likely find  nothing to quarrel with in such  an assessment.  After all, when is the last  time you ever came across a  musical team that consisted of a  country-blues guitarist (Bourne)  and a rock n roll Highland  warpiper? (MacLeod). Bill  Bourne hails from Alberta, Alan  MacLeod from Scotland, and together they create a singular  brand of music which has been  variously dubbed "Afro-Celtic  Fusion", "Celtic Blues", and  "World Music."  Bill Bourne's career stems  from the Mississippi John Hurt-  Doc Watson folk genre, while  Alan MacLeod has done for  warpipes what the late jazz, legend Charlie Christian did for  guitar. He lends to an instrument normally used for laments  and dirges an oboe-like clarity,  creating austere, modal solos  propelled by precisely accentuated rhythmic  phrases.  He's  Mariners' ^"j^,  TAKE-OUT  British-style  FISH & CHIPS  �� �� �� 12 ��� 7pm ��� ��� ���  886-9566  Marine Drive, Gibsons  (next to Mariners' Restaurant)  Sandwich Us In  On Vnnr lunch Hourl  Try one of our delicious  sandwiches and top It off with a  CAUWJONCI  VARIETY SA FOODS  he BIGGEST Little Store  Gibsons Landing, (Past Ken's Lucky Dollar) 886-2936  Order your  iced tea  and  BUI Bourne and Alan MacLeod will be kicking off Celebration  Days with a concert at the Rockwood pavilion on June 28.  been hailed as an innovator and  virtuoso by critics on both sides  of the Atlantic, a spell-binding  musician who brings a dynamic  presence to the concert stage.  Bill Bourne's interpretation of  traditional country-blues styles  has been as critically acclaimed  as has his partner's piping. But  Bourne's real forte Is songwrit-  ing (his great-grandfather Is  Slephan G. Stephansson,  Iceland's poet laureate), and his  lyrics reflect the recognition of  his poetic rootS.HiS vocal abilities are more than impressive.  With a voice that suggests a mellow Tom Waits - or a white  blues crooner with the gmffness  of a John Lee Hooker and the  languorous tone of Mark  Knopfler - Bourne grasps the  soul of the blues, and of rock,  country blues or contemporary  folk for that matter  Bourne and MacLeod first  started  performing together  GIBSONS  *lLEGION  Branch 109  Members and Guests Welcome  Live Entertainment  This Week!  Friday, June 21 &  Saturday, June 22  CAT  Last General Meeting  Until September  Be Sure To Attend  Tuesday, June 18,  8 pm  more than a decade ago when  Bourne joined Scotland's famed  Tannahlll Weavers, of which  MacLeod had long been the  group's star attraction. The two  bonded musically and forged a  lasting friendship that ultimately  led them away from the  Weavers' traditional Celtic folk  direction. Their union culminated in a 1991 Juno Award for  ���Best Roots/Traditional  Recording"  Bourne and MacLeod will be  appearing in concert at the  Rockwood Pavillion at 8pm  Friday, June 28 to kick off the  Sechelt Celebration days Their  appearance is sponsored by the  Watersyde Folke Club and tickets are on sale for $10. Tickets  are available at Coast Books, the  Roberts Creek General Store,  Peninsula Market, Talewind  Books, the Chamber of  Commerce, and die Sechelt Info  Booth.  i Fr.endly Counlry legio  ^Roberts  im Creek  LEGION  Branch 219  Friday, June 21 &  Saturday, June 22  Solstice  Jr  Friday Nite Dinner  Italian Nite  Members and bona fide Aff .  guests welcome     ��1/t^  Grilled New York Steak  Sat Night Dinners  BINGO - TUES. EVENINGS  ��� Lie  -75C63,  8a.W13orM-.-W4  Dining  Guide  Your guide to the finest In ana dining  A listing of restaurants and pubs  THE BACKEDDY PUB  My friend and I decided to explore the northern end ol the peninsula and check out one of Egmonf s biggest attractions, the Backeddy Pub.  The six kilometres of meandering scenic road after leaving the main highway, only served to whet our appetites. The view from the balcony of the  pub is breathtaking and the hummingbirds that buzz busily about the feeders add a touch which is truly unique.  Not in the mood for the usual pub fair, we decided to try some of the specialty dinners from their menu. My friend ordered the "Backeddy  Special" (skewered prawns and an assortment of fresh vegetables) and I had the salmon steak. Charbroiling lent both dishes a delicious smoky  flavour, a welcome change to our seafood spoiled pallets. Raw, fresh vegetable and dip and rice pilaff were arranged on the plate to make the  meals look as appealing as they tasted. We could have opted for baked potato instead of rice, but chose to save the calories for dessert. My  friend's banana cream pie oozed banana flavour and my baked cheese cake with blueberries was just barely a struggle to finish.  The service was wonderful, the setting elegant yet casual and the bill very reasonable, $30 for two pints, dinner, coffee, dessert and tip.  FAMILY DINING  NIGHT ON THE TOWN  Andy's Restaurant- Lunch and dinner specials every day. Closed Mondays.  Every Wednesday night is Prime Rib  Night. House specialties include veal  dishes, steaks, seafood, pasla, pizza, Thai  food, and lots of NEW dishes. Don't  miss Andy's greal Brunch Buffet every  Sunday from I lam-3 pm. Hwy 101, Gibsons, 886-3388. Open 11-9, Sun. closed  Mondays, 11-10 Tues.-Sai.  The Boat House-Just a ferry ridc  away in beautiful Horseshoe Bay, offering daily choices of fresh and -ash frozen  seafood from the West, East and Gulf  Coasts as well as a variety of other  specialties. Join us after 3 pm for dinner  or for our spectacular Sunday Brunch,  served between 10:30 am and 2 pm.  Friendly service in a relaxed atmosphere  and fabulous meals are just some of the  reasons you'll keep coming back. If you  have an important rendezvous or a ferry  to calch, please let us know and we'll  nuke the necessary a-cc-un-dadof-. For  reservations call 9214188. All major  credit cards accepted.  Cafe Pierrot- Comfortable atmosphere with warm, helpful staff.  Homemade pastas, quiches and daily  specials are all prepared wilh the freshesi  ingredients - both healthful and cMcious.  Our whole wheat bread and scrumptious  desserts are baked fresh daily, on ihe  premises. Outside dining, uke out orders  for the beach and cappucino are  available. The Coast's bistro., as unique  as the Com itself. Mon. - Set.  9am-3pm.Closed Sunday. Teredo  Square. Secheh. Phone ahead for your  hinchl 883-9962.  PAID ADVERTISEMENT  Coast Club Cafe Bright, open,  casual dining for breakfast and lunch.  Fresh is the order of the day for all of our  menu items. Big burgers, pasta dishes,  Mexican specials, sandwiches, salads and  a variety of daily features, With a European flair, ihe Coasl Club Cafe offers  dining al reasonable prices. Open from 6  am daily. Join us for weekend brunch.  S3I9 Wharf Ave., Sechelt, 883-9344.  Visa, Mastercard and American Express  accepted - sealing for 60.  France-' Dining laounge - Join us  for family dining at Frances' Dining  lounge al Ihe Pender Harbour Hotel on  Highway 101. The almosphere is comfortable, the staff warm and friendly, and  the menu excellent. We are open Monday  lo Friday 6:30 am lo 10 pm and Saturday  and Sunday 8 am to 10 pm, Friday and  Salurday are Prime Rib nights; look for  other greal spedab on Sunday; try our  smorgasbord Tuesday and Wednesday  nigh-. Enjoy a view of Ihe harbour and  remember lhat privale parties can be arranged. Call 883-9330.  Haid-A-Way Restaurant Bring the  whole family and join us for great dining  at the Haid-A-Way Restaurant in Gibsons Motor Inn, on Hwy. 101 at Park  Rd. Our friendly, helpful staff and warm,  pleasant almosphere will add lo your enjoyment of our excellent breakfast, lunch  and dinner menu, which includes a  children's section. We're open Sun. to  Wed. from 5:30 am until 9 pm, and  Thurs. to Sat. from 3:30 am until 10 pm.  Sunday our regular breakfast menu is offered from 3:30-10 am. In addition we offer a tabulous Sunday Buffet Brunch, II  am - 2:30 pm, featuring a scnimptuous  salad bar, with a large selection or hot and  cold dishes and dessens. Eat to your  heart's content. Reservations 886-4501.33  seats plus banquet room.  The Omega Pizza, Steak And  laObstcT HOUM - With a perfect view  of Gibsons marina, and a good time atmosphere, Ihe Omega is a people-  watcher's paradise. You'll often sec  Bruno Gerussi, former star of the  Beachcombers, dining here. Menu includes pizza, pasta, steaks and seafood.  Steaks and seafood are their specialties.  Banquet facilities available. Very special  children's menu. Average dinner for Iwo:  $20. Reservations recommended. Ux_ted  in Gibsons Landing al 1538 Gower Poinl  Rd. 886-2268. Open for Lunch Mon.  -Fri., 11:302:30; Dinner Daily 4-9 pm,  Fri. A Sat., 'til 10 pm.  The Parthenon Creek Taverni  Located on the esplanade in downtown  Sechell. We specialize in Greek Cuisine,  fresh seafood, steaks, pasta, and pizza.  Open 6 days a week - Tues. ihrough  Thurs., from II am - 10 pm and Fri. _  Sat., II am - II pm. Wc are open for  lunch - try our daily luncheon specials.  Lunch is served from II am -3 pm.  Reservations recommended Wc also  have take-out - pizza, ribs, pasta, Greek  food and much more! 8851995 or  885-2833. Kathenna - Hostess  Vafage Restaurant - Cozy ramily  style cafe wkh an extensive menu featuring special pasta dishes, steak and seafood  dinners. Come in and check out our daily  lunch and dinner specials or have break-  fat anytime. Saturdays are Prime Rib  nights. Fully bcenced. Open 7 days a  week, Mon. ��� Thurs., 7 am to 8 pm; Fri.,  Sal., A Sun., 7 am to 9 pm. 5663 Cowrie  Street, Sechell. 883-9817. Visa 4 Mastercard atoned.  Creek House - Intimate dining and  European cuisine in a sophisticated -yet  casual atmosphere. We serve rack of  lamb, duck, crab, clams, scallops, steaks,  also daily specials. Reservations recommended. Roberls Creek Road and Beach  Avenue - 885-9321. Open 6 pm. Closed  Mondays & Tuesdays. V. MC. 40 seats.  Lord Jim's Resort Hotel - A tranquil view of Thormanby Island and the  Malaspina Straits set the theme for a  beautiful night out. Super friendly people,  fine international cuisine, comfortable  surroundings, soft music and good wine  always add up lu make yours a night to  remember. With live music in our lounge  every weekend and reasonable room rates  Backeddy Pub - Enjoy the natural  beauty of Jervis Inlet while lasting one of  our many homesiylc specialties in the  pub; or the casual surroundings of our  family restaurant. Our "Skookum  Burger" is a challenge lo the biggest appetite. Pub hours: Sun. to Thurs., 11:30  1 am lo 11:30 pm, Fri. & Sal., II am to  closing. Kilchen hours: 11:30 am to 7:30  pm seven days a week. Backeddy Pub  -located Vi mile north of Egmont on  Maple Road.  Cedars Neighbourhood Pub -  Great food every day all day. Appetizers  and full menu along with terrific daily  specials, available 'till 9 pm every night.  We're known for our great atmosphere  and good times. Sun. - Thurs. open 'iill  niidnight, Fri. A Sat. open 'till I am.  Visa, Mastercard and reservauons accepted. 886.171.  Irvine's Landing Pub - Dinner  menu offers a variety of appetizers and  entrees featuring local produce and fresh  seafood in a relaxed setting with ocean  witli a heated swimming pool and games  room, all our guests feci at home and at  ease. So, for a night oul or a gel-away  weekend give us a call. Starting June 15,  summer hours for the restaurant will be:  Breakfast _ Lunch, 8 am to 2 pm; Dinner  s:30 pm lo 10 pm; seven days a week. For  eservations or more information call  885-7038.  The Wharf - Open for breakfast,  lunch and dinner seven days a week.  Breathtaking ocean view- and sunsets  from even, table. Continental cuisine and  Seafood at its best. Sunday Brunch from 8  am - 2 pm. Fully licensed and air-  conditioned. Dinner reservations recommended. Hwy. 101, Davis Bay. 885-7285.  view. Average dinner for two, $30.  We're now open 7 days a week, 11 am to  11 pm wilh our kilchen open from 11 am  to 10 pm. Pender Harbour, 883-1145,  MC, V, Fully licensed.  Sechelt Legion Branch #140 - One  of the best bargains on the Coasl every  Friday night is the fabulous barbequed  steak dinners served from 6 lo 8 pm for  only $6.50. Dinner includes a 6 oz. lop  sirloin steak served with your choice of  baked potato (wilh all Ihe garnishes) or  delicious potato salad. Also included is a  green salad with choice of dressings and  garlic bread. Lunch is served Monday lo  Friday from 11 am to 2 pm. Daily specials  are featured along with a regular menu  thai includes chicken strips, burgers and  sandwiches. Thursday is Fish A Chips  day, featuring a full order of the tastiest  fish and chips with cole slaw for only  $4.55. Take oul orders available. Members and guests welcome. 3591 Wharf  Street. Sechell. 885-9922.  FINE DINING  Mariners' Restaurant - On the  waterfront wilh one of the most spectacular views in Gibsons, the Mariners'  specializes in fresh and live seafood, and  also offers a full range of lunch and din  per entrees. Both menus change daily,  with delicious daily specials. Marine  Drive, Gibsons landing. 886-2334. Monday lo Saturday: Lunch 11-3, Monday lo  Saturday: Dinner 5-10 and Sunday 5-9,  Sunday Brunch 11-3. 100 seals. V. M.C.  The Terrace al Bonnie-rook w 1th  an ocean panorama, The Terrace al Bon-  niebrook, located on the waterfront at  Gower Point, offers superb Wesl Coast  cuisine in a picturesque and relaxing lodge  setting. For those seeking finer dining and  a higher standard of service we offer fresh  local BC food, expertly prepared and  presented in a varied menu of appetizers,  entrees and desserts for lunch and dinner.  Follow Gower Poinl road lo Ocean Beach  Esplanade. Our hours are: Friday, Saturday, Sunday, Monday A Tuesday, Din-  ner-5:3O9:30 pm; Sunday Brunch���  lOam-pm. To book special events,  please call 886-2887.  EAT IN   TAKE OUT  Emie k Gwen's Drive In- Take  out, or delivery. Pizza, dinners, salads,  burgers, chicken, desserts, drinks, ice  cream. Free home delivery within 4 miles,  after 5 pm only, on $10 minimum orders.  Small charge for orders under $10. Hwy.  101, Gibsons. 886-7813. 10.  Coast News, June 17,1991  RESORT  l,(xJk best sandy beach on fie Sunshine Coast"  invites you to our  Grand Opening Picnic  Sunday, June 23, 12-5  Coke Si Pepsi, hot dogs & sandwiches  BEACHBALL to the first 50 children  ENTER TO WIN OUR PRIZE DRAWS  Grand Prize    One day and night for two at the  Exclusive Sonora Island Resort - Value $1500  2nd Prize      All inclusive Fishing Charter Value $750  3rd Prize - Daiwa Rod & Reel  4th & 5th Prizes - Coke & Pepsi coolers  Plus Many Other Prizes!  Prizes will be drawn starting at 4:00 pm  LOW Ui_>   1  rWo.  LUJ.i____.V_^  products  6 pk    _bl��f ��f   deposit  Ladies' & Teens  Hot Neon Fs  Reg. $30  Sale 19.99  Fish Fillet Knives  Reg $5.95  Sale  3.99  Plastic Fish Tubs  Reg. $8.49  Sale 5 ��� 99  All Tackle &  Camping Equipment  25% OFF  Daiwa, Gibbs, Shimano, Etc.  All Grocery &  confectionery items  ItPoOff  Your entire shopping list!  Dairyland, Weston's Nabob, Etc.  All T-Shirts &  Sweatshirts  B5% OFF  All  Products  6 pk    Zi99  plus deposit  Men's Si Boy's  T-Shirts  Reg. $15-$16  Sale 9.99  Herring  Hook-ups  4/1.99  8's & 1 CD's  The resort is well-equipped, offering a wide range of services and amenities.  ��� Limited small boat moorage available  ��� A selection of boat rentals  ��� Bait (frozen and live)  ��� Blacktop launching ramp  ��� Convenience groceries  ��� Marina with water and power  ��� Cottages and lodges available  ��� Safe, sandy beach for swimming  ��� Trailer and camper sites on lawn  ��� Tackle shop  ��� Water and light hook ups  ��� Charter fishing available  ��� Showers and laundromat  ��� Charter diving and instruction arranged  "Bea of all! Our rates are reasonable - comparable to Vancouver pricest"  For reservations or additional information, please phone  (604) 883-2630  Pender Harbour, British Columbia  S    -p!  GIBSONS  ���*��� ���" -  ���-���-���---��� Coast News, June 17,1991  11.  Sixth summer of  writers' workshops  The Festival of the Written  Ms presents its sixth program  of summer workshops for writers at the Rockwood Centre  with non-fiction and fiction instruction available from August  3 to 7, and writing for children  and poetry from August 13 to  17.  The prize winning print  journalist and script writer  Daniel Wood - who inaugurated the Festivals non-fiction  writing courses in 1986 - returns to Sechelt to teach a five-  day course in Writing for  Magazines. Mr. Wood is an exceptional teacher and has been  nominated 14 times for regional  and national magazine awards  which he won five times. He  has taught non-fiction at UBC.  Douglas College and SFU.  New to the Festival's workshop program is Keith Maillard  who will teach the course on  fiction writing. Currently a  teacher In the Department of  Creative Writing at UBC, Keith  Maillard previously taught both  music and writing, has written  for radio, worked as a bass  player and songwriter, and written radio docu-dramas for the  CBC.  His novels include Two  Aside from her academic awards, multitalented Sophia Han  accepts her laurels as playwrite of Dear Heart, performed at  Chatelech High School. Jan Michael Sherman photo  Dear Heart lauded  By Jan Michael Sherman  Occasionally, a single flower  in a garden will stand out from  the others for various reasons,  but instead of resenting it the  others will applaud. The special  bloom will radiate in such a  selfless way as to create the illusion of being fust another sunflower in the patch.  This botanical imagery is by  way of noting the singular writing talent of Chatelech senior  Sophia Han. A budding playwright whose "Dear Heart: A  Very Serious Melodrama" was  given an exhuberant airing last  Tuesday evening before an appreciative audience of 75, Ms.  Han exhibits creative abilities  which are, at once, sophisticated beyond her years and  rooted in Iter age.  Discounting the limitations  of the environment in which  her play in nine scenes was  staged, and remembering the  relative inexperience and dearth  of rigorous training of her cast,  "Dear Heart" still must be  viewed as a work-in-progress -  as the best plays always are.  Ms. Han's greatest strength at  die moment, the high-octane gift  which fuels her writing engine,  is her innate ear for dialogue. In  a word, it is amazing. Some of  "Dear Heart's" dialogue and internal rhythms are more than a  little reminiscent of Aline  But Han's characters speak  her own language, and her language embraces a breathtaking  range of vernacular idioms,  post-modern and classical refer-  epces, and a personal sensibility  which flits from the giddy and  the flippant to the soulful and  serious like some rock 'n roll  Tinker Bell  NOTICE  OARD  IT'S  GARAGE  SALE  TIME AGAIN  Let us  help you  have yours  Warm weather is here and  that means It's time to sell those  odds and ends and make a little  extra money with the help ot the  Classifieds!  Place your sale ad today!  We make It 10 easyl  To place your ad simply  call the numbers given  below between the  business hours of  9 am to 5 pm.  886-2622  885-3930  ^-* THE SUNSHINE.  Coast  Monday, June 17/91  Schizophrenia Society General Meeting  with video lape and election of officers. Al  Coasl Garibaldi Health Unit, Gibsons.  Ev-ycmw-corne.  Wednesday, June 19/91  Qibsons Outreach Teen Cenlre meeling. All  welcome, 7:30 pm. Gussy's at the Sunnycrest  Mall. Please use rear entrance.  Catholic Women's League meeting, 7:30  pm in Holy Family Church Hall, Sechelt.  Schizophrenia Society 'Sharing S Caring  Support Group". Meeting at Connie's 7:30  pm, phone 886-7831.  Sechelt Public Library volunteers meeling,  1:30 pm al the library. Inlo: Diana, 8B5-  4422.  Choir Performance by the West Sechell  and Sechelt Elementary School, Raven's Cry  Theatre, 7 pm. No admission charge.  Friday, June 21/91  Teen Drop-In, Gibsons Oulreach. Videos,  ping-pong, coflee, tea, snacks, games. 7 lo  II pm, Kinsmen Hall, Dougal Park. Late bus  provided by Gibsons Bus Service.  Sumhlne Kayaking Invites all paddlers on  the Coast to kiln us in a recreational paddle  lo celebrate the longest day ol the year.  Bring a mug lor refreshments. Chaster Park,  Ocean Beach Esplanade, 6 to 10 pm. Call  686-9760 lot Info.  Salurday, June 22/91  Book Sale Gibsons _ District Public  Library. 10 am 10 2 pm In the Marine Room.  Preview Friday night (June 210,7 lo 9 pm,  $2 admission.  Hunter Gallery reception, 2 pm lo open  "Coastwise Collections" by well known artist  Lyall Nanson. Also displays by Batty Holmes  and Eleanor McCann. Public invited,  Hallmoon Bay Elementary School Garage  Sale, 10 lo 2 pm, al Ihe school gym on  Northwood Rd. Refreshments 1 baked goodies avail. All proceeds toward student cultural event, Phantom ol the Opera.  Continued on page 16  Understanding and  Healing The Original  Pain Of Our Lives  u4* (ntooduc-toii (o flic  Weak d S��oi/g  with Joel Brass  Individual, Relationship and  Family Therapist  .    $175  Sal. -Sun. luly 13/14-  Gibsons  luly 27/28 - Vancouver  To register call M-rim Brass  886-3221  Strand Tlver, Alex Driving  South, Ihe Knife in My  Hands, Cutting Through, and  the much acclaimed Motet  "Words and Pictures", one of  the summer's most exciting  courses, will be taught by children's writer and story teller  Richard Thompson, whose fresh  approach to writing for children  has been heralded by reviewers  across Canada.  Thompson, who spent 10  years as a daycare and nursery  school teacher, retired in 19-9  to write and tell stories full  time. The result was 11 books  for children, published by  Annie k Press and currently best  sellers in book stores across the  country. The most recent titles  are Frog's Riddle, Jesse on  the Night Train, Zoe and the  Mysterious "X", Efflc's Bath,  and Gurgle, Bubble, Splash.  The Festival is delighted to  welcome back 1990 Festival  speaker Robert Kroetsch as instructor for this summer's poetry  writing workshop. Robert  Kroetsch comes to die Sunshine  Coast from the University of  Manitoba where he currently  holds the post of Distinguished  Professor in the English  Department. His first poetry collection. Stone Hammer  Poems, appeared in 1975, and  was followed by eight more  hooks, among them The  Ledger, Seed Catalogue and  The Sad Phoenician. He is  also the author of seven novels  and a collection of essays.  Recreationship  not relationship  Many men and women are  in a recreationship, not a relationship with each other. What  is a recreationship? It is the state  Of recreating with another. A  man and woman who are in a  recreationship with each other  must always have something  that they can do together. It  doesn't matter what the activity  is as long as there is something  to do. It could be sex. It could  be skiing. It could be dancing. It  could be bridge. It could be TV.  There is nothing wrong with  recreating with another person.  It can be very enjoyable and  fun. Some friendships th.it begin  as a recreationship may deepen  into a relationship. It's just that  being in a recreationship and  being in a relationship are not  die same thing.  It is very possible for a marriage (or any man/woman  union) to be only a recreationship. As one of my male clients  put it: "As long as the sex and  tennis are good, I'm happy."  And he was. She wasn't, however.  There are certain signals that  can tell you if you are in a  recreationship with someone  without, at the same time, being  in a relationship. The drive  home from die ski slopes is long  and quiet. You know exactly  Han's way with words made  their delivery by the actors (Han  also directed) even more frustrating. Although the room was  not large, enough of the dialogue was lost In fitful, sporadic  patches to make a chore out of  comprehension and enjoyment.  This problem was the result  of director Han's allowing her  cast to gallop where a slow canter would have been more appropriate. "Dear Heart" unleashes a torrent of words and  time must be afforded the audience to apprehend and integrate  the message. Mad Han remembered that her cast was not  trained in the theatrical fine  points of enunciation, articulation and projection, she might  have made the requisite compensations and adjustments.  Hilled as a "melodrama",  "Dear Heart" boasts the dramatic, exaggerated behavior of,  .same, but lacks the requisite  sensational plot. Essentially  Han's play is a clever spin-off of  Romeo and Juliet via anyone's  favourite frenetic sitcom. The  result is hip, savvy, insightful  and delightfully goofy. Teacher  Kerry Mahlman captured the  essence of the piece perfectly,  needle-sharp wit delivered by  love and life-bewildered characters."  The six-pack of Chatelech  thespians, acquitted themselves  with gusto and a burbling je  n'sais e'est quoi which vibrated  harmonically with the play's innate quirkiness and whiff of the  anarchic.  Top honours go to Paul  tinnier as Manny, who projected a winsome vulnerability  and flair for the ridiculous, conjuring up the ghost of Harold  Lloyd. Melanie Lelllanc as Cass  and Naomi Hunter as Angel  turned in deft performances as  a pair of terminally eccentric sisters who make Manny's life  miserably confusing (or confusingly miserable) until working  out which one of them Manny  will be fortunate enough to  "win."  Jazz in the Pavilion  Nikki Weber  presents  81  In concert with special guest artists     Saturday, )uly 13th  8:00 PM ���  Lloyd Arntzen s  Classic Jazz Band  Classics from the  Golden Age of Jazz ft Swing  Back (or a second year at the Festival Pavilion! You've  heard them at the Hot jazz Club, BC Place Stadium,  The San Juan Islands jazz Festival, the BC Festival of the Arts,  CBC Television and Radio, and now they're back to  entertain you on the Sunshine Coast.  T Friday. August 2nd  8:00 PM  Recognized as one  of North America's premier jazz saxophonists, P.J. Perry  brings his Quartet to the Festival Pavilion at Rockwood  Centre. Hear P.J. on "Sessions", his jazz quintet's album  on Suite records, and hear him live at Rockwood!  Wednesday, August 7th  8:00 PM ���  Available at the Festival Ticket Booth  Mon-Sat 11 AM - 4 PM  or write:    Festival of the Written Arts  Box 2299, Sechelt, BC VON 3A0  or phone:   885-9631 or fax: 885-3967  NOTICE  To Our Advertisers  & Readers  To better serve you and your needs  The Coast News  will be on the newsstands the Saturday,  June 29  of the Canada Day long weekend  instead of our usual Monday.  Advertising deadlines  will be affected according.  that is the case, the couple can  play tennis, have sex and discuss movies all they like and  still not know who the other  person really is. Why? Because  in a recreationship, neither  party is willing to be known, to  be vulnerable, to tell the truth.  So in the case of my male client  above, if and when the sex and  tennis game begin to fade, it's  on to a better sex and tennis  partner.  Only being in recreationship  Is ultimately unsatisfying and  just not enough.  Joel Brass is an individual, relationship and family  therapist with a private  practice in Gibsons.  The Work of Love  Joel Brass  how many telephone poles  there are between Sunshine  Village and Gibsons. After sex,  you want to push away from  your partner or move quickly  into another activity. In a recreationship, conversation tends to  be primarily aboul the one  shared pursuit or interest, i.e.  books, movies, clothes, kids,  etc.  Again, let me repeat, there is  nothing wrong with being in a  recreationship. Male/female relationships that work have  recreating and fun in them. It's  just that in many male/female  unions, that's all there is. And if  Panafab  Homes ltd.  Needs foundation  and building  contractors for  panelized/prefab  home construction  on Sunshine Coast.  Reply Ernie  Hubbard 988-0099  Cljf Corporation of tl)e  TBiitvitt of &. tljrlt  "Heart of the Sunshine Coast"  The Rotary Club of Sechelt  presents the  Celebration Days Parade  Sunday June soth, 1991  12:00 Noon  At this time the Mayor and Committee extend to you an  invitation to enter our parade.  The Iheme Ihis year is "SUN AND SEA" '91.  The categories will include  a| Marching bands, military and other;  h| Marching groups, military and other;  <i Floats - commercial, ethnic, political;  d) Clowns, individual;  i'l Children's doc orated bicycles, wagons etc.;  I] Cars - new, antique, restored, also trucks;  g| Service groups - Police, Fire, Ambulance, Coast Guard;  li| Miscellaneous  " The parade line up is at 10:30 a.m., in front of the Canadian  Legion on Wharf Street.  ' ludging of Categories will be done al 11:30 a.m.  ' The paracli' starts at 12:00 noon.  * The length of Ihe route is approximately 1.5 kins long.  ' Parents must accompany all entrants under 7 years of age.  ' Thr Parade Committee or the District ol Sechell is not  responsible for injuries due lo negligence or lot any other reason.  " Entrants enter at their own risk and acknowledge Ihe above  by signing the Entry Form.  I wish to enter Ihe 1991 Celebration Days Parade  1} My category would be   I I  t  2) A general description of the entry is  3) I will be arriving the day before Ihe Parade and  require float storage.  Ves I I   No  I  4. I/we require accommodation for nights.  Number of people __j Number of rooms required   Official name of the entrant:  Town or City:    Person in charge:    Mailing address:   Phone Number:   Signature:   Mail or FAX to:   The Corporation of the District of Sechelt  P.O. Box 129,  Sechelt, B.C.  VON 3A0  Phone: 885-1986  FAX Number: 885-7591  BaaaHaaaaadkaaU-  ....! 12.  Coast News, June 17,1991  I  SPORTS  3ke this Spac  WORK FOR YOU  885 3930 8862622  Blasters take tournament  -I PJUM- H-S--  The Ball Blasters defeated the  Cedars Mixed Slo-Pitch  Tournament for the third year in  a row.  A record 20 teams (13 local  and seven from off the Sunshine  Coast) converged on Brothers  Park in Gibsons for the three  day Tourney.  The teams were dispersed  into four pools of five teams and  played each other team in their  pool "Round Robin".  In pool "A: the masters heat  the Creekers, the Wrecks,  Richmond, and (iaroos Paint of  Mission  In pool "D", the Cedars edged  Stenner's 8-6 and then went on  to win over AM, Contracting,  O.K. Tire, Mission, and Silver  Bullets, North Vancouver.  Sunshine Coast  Golf Club News  Dropping that hot potatoe or laying the egg made the difference In tournament play last weekend.    Joel Johnstone photo  !  ^AGEING DAILY &  the countrv store  We will nol lie extending out lease - bin business  will be <is usual until mid-August. Ai tli.it tune  oui stock will be moved to the Am tion B.un  in Maple Ridge  So come ni - ns all offers will he (onsideied.  Consignment _ apptaisal seivices ,ne still .iv.nlnble  John, BV. cV / wish to thank all o/ out fiends  & cusromeis/oi then /oi/o/suppoir  du/iny die post year  Let us know if we can be o/ seivtte in youi seatch  foi antiques A countiy futnitute  Reg-ids, Let llazeldme  by  The 18 hole Ladies June 4 results had Anne Burton winning  first flight with a net 63; Judy  Fnrman was second with a  N6f, and Eileen Evans third.  The second flight was taken  by Janet Fox with N70; second  went to Marg. Skelcher and  third to Vi Gibbons,  Third (light was won by B.  Mantyla N64, with second going to Constance Ilobbs with a  N76 and third going to Beth  Peat,  Fourth flight had Dorothy  Fraser, first; Olive Shaw, second  and Mary Babcock third.  The low net of the month of  May went to Joyce McMillan  and was a 67. This brought  Joyce a sleeve of balls.  The June 3 Mixed  Twilighters had 33 golfers out  with Marg Arhucle and Les  In pool "C", the Dewdney  Slough of Mission advanced past  (JAB., the Scumby's, RCVFD,  and SuperValu, Squamish.  And in pool "D", the  Commuter's came back after  losing to the Spin-offs to knock  over the Pigs, the Yahoos, and  the Squamish Elks.  The semi-finals on Sunday afternoon saw the Cedars rally  back against the Commuters by  a score of 7-6 to advance to the  final.  In the final, the Ball Blasters  jumped out to a 5-0 first inning  lead against the Cedars thanks  to a couple of home-runs by  Blair Andrew in his first two at  bats  John Knise got the Cedars in  tlte game with a home-run in  Ihe third inning.  Crowly winning with a low net  of 20 3/4 and Bill Clark with  Lloyd Partridge taking second  with a 2. net. Adeline Clark  and Les Greene came In third  with a 27 1/2. Low putts went  to Isabel Cowley and Bert Cheat  who came in with a 14 along  with Susan Keeping and partner  Al Heaven plus Margo Mathews  and partner Frank Taber. The  longest drive on the fourth hole  was made by Bill Ewen who  took home the prize donated by  The Candy Shoppe.  The Senior Men's group  played the first round of their  two day Eclectic. Pete Smith  told me his son Paul shot a 33  on the second round of their 18  last Monday. This was confirmed by Lyall Nanson. I never  did get the score of the first  round - or was It the other way  around?  One of our long shooters is  said to practically air mail his  drives, but he sometimes uses  the wrong zip code!  But the Blasters' Kent  Anderson put his team ahead 9-  4 with a three run, home-run.  The Blasters scored the five  runs maximum in the fourth.  The Cedars battled back with  Ave runs of their own mainly  due to good hitting by Dave  Patton.  Final   score,   Blasters   14-  Gibsons Minor  Cedars 10.  In the consolation game, the  Slough whipped the Commuters  by a score of 12-3.  The Ball Blasters and the  Dewdney Slough both received  invitations to (he National Slo-  Pitch Championships on Labour  Day weekend in Mission, BC.  Baseball  Standings  Tadpole (7-8 years)  GP Vf   1.  T  Its.  Tm-lcs        II    4     7  0  8  Mountics      11    3     8  0  6  legion          11    7     4  0  14  Elec, Co.       117     4  0  14  Canfor           12    1      It  0  2  Gibsons Rltyl2     1      II  0  2  B. & O..       II    10    1  0  20  Kinsman       11    3     8  0  6  Mosquitos (9-10 yrs)  GP   Vf    1.  T  Its.  Omega          12   3     9  0  6  HSP             9     i     6  1  7  Prontos        14    111   2  2  22  Dargatz        9     J     3  1  II  Tideline        13   8     4  1  17  I'ctrocan      12   3     9  0  6  KLD             14   8     S  1  14  Bronco (11-12 yrs)  Sunnycrest    II    83   0  Id  Andy's         II   H     3  0  16  Kcm's           12   3     9  0  6  SuperValu    9     2     7  Devllns         10    S     6  n  10  Ponys (13-14 yrsO  GP   W    1.  T  Pis  NRS Mariners  8     2     6  fl  4  Gibs, legion  8     5     3  0  10  Sechelt Iron 8     5     3  0  10  Ladies Fastball  Team standings as of June 12  W      l      1%  Cedars        W     1       >  ns        ���    i    w  3       I      ��  3       11  ���-htflekI     1       10     2  June 17, Gilligans at TBS,  Hackett Park.  June 18, TBS at Wakefield,  Hackett Park; Cedars at Eagles,  Reserve.  June 19, Gilligans at Cedars,  Brothers Park.  June 20, Eagles at TBS,  Hackett Park; Wakefield at  Gilligan, Hackett Park.  June 25, Cedars at  Wakefield, Hackett Park; TBS at  Gilligans, Hackett Park.  June 26, TBS at Cedars,  Brothers Park; Wakefield at  Eagles, Reserve.  June 27. Eagles at Gilligans,  Hackett Park.  Tournament Week: July 2, 3,  and 4.  'Glory1 first in yacht race  It was a picture perfect day for Gibsons Yacht Club's final race of  the season, wilh winds of 10 to 15 knots. From Gibsons' green  marker, it was a spinnaker run to Steamboat Rock, and BC Ferries,  tugs with log booms and dead heads made for an exciting run.  T|ie yacht 'Glory' was the corrected time winner, and the 'Obelix'  was first across the finish line.  Final standings for boats arid their skippers for the 1990-91 season  were: - first, 'Glory' (P. Lagrandcur); second, 'Obelix' (D, Smetliurst);  third, .pica' (K. Graham); fourth. 'Olfneg' (R. Wallace); and tied for  fifth place were 'Gilbert and Sullivan' (R. Mills), 'Keesie' (J. De  Kleer), 'Mellow Yellow' (T. Anderson), 'Bonnie J', and 'Retreat' (K  Baker).  (>H'> Sunshine ( ii,isl llwv.  88<V8.r>.{.r>  I  Any way you Slice it  the Classifieds bring results  NEW?  On the Coast  Baby  Bride or bride to be  Have we visited YOU yet?  We have Gifts to welcome you.  CALL USl  Helen Milburn 886-8676    Ruth Bulpit 885-5847  Nan Nanson    886-3416    Rosemarie Cook 885-5821  NATIONAL REAL  ESTATE   SERVICE  RECYCLING TIPS  In 1986, British Columbians recycled   .08%   of their  waste. By 1989, the figure was 7%, and the current  estimated recycling participation rate is 20% overall.  This is a big improvement, but with 80% not being  recycled, it is a long way from Ideal. Please do your  part to improve the situation.  ��  Depot now accepting CLEAN,  plastic milk jugs and  other CLEAN containers of  opaque "HDPE 2" plastic.  PLEASE USE THE  GIBSONS RECYCLING DEPOT  Operated by SCRAPS and Super Valu  GIBSONS REALTY LTD.  886-2277  COAST NEWS PHOTO  lliniii. a lot of humming and  hawing went into picking this  week's winners...there's just too  many! Not that we're complaining, but it's getting more and  more difficult to pick only one.  Hut that just makes it all tlte  more interesting as we build up  towards throwing the whole  pile at our Board of Celebrity  judges come finals week in July.  Just in case anyone is  wondering what process is used  to pick each week's winners: at  the end of each week we  sepeniic the week's fresh entries  into the appropriate catagory  and pick a preliminary winner  and runner-up. Then we take  the mass of holdovers from  previous weeks and put the  fresh picked winners to the test  af comparison.  This way new entries receive  die critical eye exam, but every  smry, no matter how old, has a  cjjiance every week to win some  cif tlie great prizes offered.  ;' This week's winners are:  I?ets & Animals - Tim Turner,  Gibsons ��� one ready-made photo  trame from Show Piece Gallery;  People ��� Kim Clark, Sechelt -  one photo album from Trl-  Photo; Babies - Barb Cattenach,  Gibsons - Lunch at Omega  Restaurant; Scenic - Robert  Shaw, Gibsons - Sunday Brunch  at Cedars Pub. Coast News, June 17,1991  13.  Baseball  good to  Gibsons Girl  GOLF NOTES  Bill Dean  collecting  aces  kyDtNtmnl  What can we possibly say  about a person who gets a hole  in one on #3 and three days  later a hole in one on #6. If it  wen: me I'd say I would have  had to pay someone but in the  case of Bill Dean it was just superb golfing Congratulations.  Rumour has it this was Bill's  sev-nth hole in one.  Mot hand belongs to Evelyn.  Ladies Day competition was  guess your own gross: First,  Hazel Charboneau; Second, Lois  Haddon; Third. Evelyn Tapio;  Low gross, Evelyn Tapio;  Hidden Hole, Verna Belland  and Evelyn Tapio.  Evelyn Tapio had a chip in  birdie   on   #10   and   Cathy  McQuitty also with a chip in on  ,#10 for par.  Now I know why my game  is 'off, I don't guess my score and  I should be playing the back  nine.  Friday's Mixed Scramble was  Four Ball, Best Ball with II  foursomes participating: First  low gross, Al Wendland, Jay  Deyman, Shirley Diimma and  Jean Williams; Second low  gross, Elsie Colling, John  Willcock, Bill Cameron and Lois  Haddon; First low net at 22.00  was Neil Reeder, Shirley Grout,  Bruce Hamilton and Joyce Reid;  Second low net at 22.88, was  George Reid, Cathy McQuitty,  Hob Richardson and Bob  Hagansky; Closest to the pin for  the ladles, #3 Joyce Reid; #6  Ellie Scoular, and for the men  #3, Ernie Holloway and #6  George Grout.  Monday Twilight June 10, 1991  Thirty one golfers in attendance: Tied for low gross were  the teams of Jay Deyman and  Joan Willcock and George  Langham and Lois Haddon;  Second low gross, Jim Menzies  and Bea McFarlane; Third low  gross, Helen Crabb and John  Willcock; First low net, Ed  McAllister and Sylvia Thirwell;  Second low net, Bob Sagansky  and Ellie Scoular; Third low  net, Pete Waycott and Moni  Langham. Low putts went to  Nell Reeder and Elsie Colling  with a nice chip in on #7 by  Elsie clinching the win.  Closest to the pin #3, BUI  Men's softball  Close race for  first place  Well, it was bound to happen, Ron's Contracting won a  game and Cedars Pub lost one.  Despite the very unsprlng like  weather we've been experiencing, the men's Softball schedule  is rolling along and is well into  the second half.  Division one leader, Cedars  Pub finally lost, dropping a  close 7-6 decision to the  Brewer's. Despite the loss  Cedar's still have a commanding  lead with 20 points.  There's a real race shaping  up for second, third and fourth  spots in this division with just  two  points  separating TBS,  Karate  students at  Cooper's  Green keep  their heads up  and put their  best 'fist'  forward In  light of their  studies.  Ruth Forrester  photo  Wakefield and Wildwlnd. As  these three teams all play each  other again, this race promises  to go right down to the wire.  Fred's Autobody remains In  the play-off hunt despite a four  and seven record but they'll  have to turn it on to ensure  themselves of post-season action.  Warriors aren't out of it yet  bul must be considered a long-  shot to make the play-offs.  Weldwood continues to  struggle with just one victory.  In Division two, Roberts  Creek lost two of their last five  but still hold a three point lead  over the Bayside Miller's.  Bayside also slipped a bit In  their pursuit of the Creek and  will need some help if they are  going to catch the Creekers for  first place.  BA Blacktop held onto third  ii  \   I  V  /V  </  Twelfth Annual Poker Run  The 12th Annual Poker Run sponsored by the BC  Coast chapter of the 99's will be held on Sunday, July 7  (Rain date July 14). First cards will be available at any  of the following airports from 09:00 Hrs.: Chilliwack,  Abbotsford, Langley, Pitt Meadows, Delta, Boundary  Bay, Victoria, Nanaimo, Glbsons/Sechelt. 3 Hands, $10;  1 hand, $4.  Completed hands must be turned In at Boundary  Bay by 15:30 Hrs.  kr-tnrll  Wouldn't it be incredible to  be given a week-long, all expense paid trip to Japan for  winning a lottery you didn't  know you entered? If you're 11  years old and play baseball In  the Mosquito division it could  happen to you. It's what's happened to Wendy Lucas, an outfielder with the second place  minor ball team sponsored by  Howe Sound Pulp and Paper.  Wendy, and four other BC  minor ball players of the same  age, will be boarding a plane  for Tokyo at the end of July. In  Japan they will join over 100  other 11 year old baseball players from around the world to  participate in the Second  Annual World Children's  Baseball Fair (WCBF). The  WCI1F is, essentially, a series of  Continued on page 15.  place but are suddenly looking  over their shoulders at the improved Wet Sox.  Gilligan's, with wins over  Fred's and Ron's Contracting,  have climbed back into the playoff picture, as have the Brewer's  thanks to their big win over  Cedars Pub.  Finally, congrats to Ron's  Contracting who broke into the  win column with a big win  over the Warriors.  Division  On_  Wins      Losses   Ties       Pis  Cedars Pub  10 1 0 20  Trail Bay Sports  8 2 0 16  Wakefield Inn  7 3 1 15  Wildwlnd Logging  7 4 0 14  Fred's Autobody  4 7 0 8  Warriors  2 7 0  8  Weldwood Logging  1 11 0 2  Division   Two  Roberts Cteek Legion  9 2 0 18  Bayside Millers  7 3 1 15  BA Blacktop  5 '        4 010  Gilligan's Wet sox  ns      7 '   o     '_!  Brewers  3 7 0 6  Ron's Contracting  1 10 0 2  Lawrenum; on #6, Joyce Reid.  Wooden trophies went to  Bill Lawrenuck and Beth  Mulhern.  Senior men played 4 man  teams. With the best low three  net scores for team score: First  with 199 was John Willcock,  George Reid, AJ Wendland and  Len Best; Second at 201 was Bill  Jack, Wilf Crowe, Gordie Hall  and Bart Dlllaboitgh; closest to  the pin #3, Eric Antilla; #6 Jerry  Holmes.  Men's day saw only 13  golfers Involved in a skins game.  Some say 13 is unlucky but not  so for Ernie Holloway who netted an eagle score on #6 to win  six skins. Brian Disney won  back to back holes for two  skins.  18 Hole Mixed Match Play  Tournament will have ten teams  playing each other over the next  nine weeks.  Last weeks' winners were:  Jerry Holmes and Helen Crabb,  Lois Haddon and Neil Reeder,  George Langham and Evelyn  Tapio, Cathy McQuitty and  Murrell Smith, Bill Dean and  Carol Reid.  Second weeks' winners  were: Evelyn Tapio and George  Langham, Carol,. Reid and Bill  Dean, Lois Haddon and Neil  Reeder, Cathy McQuitty and  Murrell Smith, Moni Langham  andJimBuntain.  TIDE TABLES  Data   Time HI.FI  -!-5 ai  1810:50 11.1  TU 4:45 6.4  11:50 15.5  Data    Time   HI.FI  7:00    6.9  1912:35   10.8  WE  5:40    8.2  Dale   Time   HI.FI.  1?:30  15.2  ?0  7:55  57  TH  ?:35  11.3  6:50  9.9  Dale  Time  Ht.Ft  1:05 14.8  21  8:45 4.7  FR 4:10 12.3  8:15 11.0  Dale    Time   HI.Ft  22  SA  1:40  9:30  5:20  9:30  14.3  3.8  13.3  11.7  Dale  Time  HI.FI.  2:20 13.8  2310:10 3.2  SU 6:05 14.1  10:40 12.0  RFFFRFNPF- Point Atkinson   F��' Skooaumchuk N.rrow add  Pa-Hie Standard Time ��*' "*������'- each n. oi t.n   Seabird  RENTALS LTD  PASIOOI SUa-n N-I-/Spi��eti  C-l-mjN-kti nnMNai-fi  Boolini l-ilfrf   Hardwood Floor Na���-  tall lor QUOTES on NAIl STOCK  For aoili.h, Snko, fasMe, elc.  NOW YOU  DON'T HWE10  CUT WOOD FOR  A LIVING 10 CUT  UKE A PRO.  Introducing advanced technology and design normally  found on professional chain saws. The STIHL 021,023  and 025.  ��� Powered to perform  ��� Built to last  ��� Priced to please  The quality and dependability that STIHL has  been building into its products for 65 years continues  the tradition of making woodcutting easier and safer.  For full details and a free demonstration, come  see us today!      .'V--Vt        CWtUi��  ��  <��  Number One Worklwide  '������ii  a   fcaaaaaa  |  I  .J**0'     SPECIAL   '*��  tm��9       INTRODUCTORY OFFER*   I Fot a limited time only, prolessional STIHL quality is an even better value.     \  |... jusl bring us this ooupon before June 29. 1991 and get a "Woodsman" g  % carrying case FREE Approximate reWv_ue $35 95. Oder valid only |  t with the purchase ol an 021 023 or 025 chair saw. __#  * ���������������"*  *.*������ aa a aa aa a a eaaaaaaa ������;����������� *���������>���  ���mm NOW at thaaa Dealersmmmmm  KILLY'S LAWNMOWiH A CHAINSAW  SALES _ SERVICE  731 North Road, Gibaons ������������>,��� 12  TOM TOOUMY LTD.  Sunshine Coast Hwy., Mad-Ira Park ������>������! 14  Wendy Lucas  of Gibsons is  one of Ave  year old minor ball players from  Canada who  will be travelling to  Japan - free of  charge-to  participate in  the 2nd annual World  Children's  Baseball Fair.  Stuart -urn-ide  Photo  Focus  on  Fis  Spring fishing slow up and down the  coast. Decent numbers on the Bite, 10 -  25 lbs.  This Week's Special  VMC Hooks On Sale  Your Fishing Report sponsored by  THE COAST NEWS and TRAIL BAY SPORTS  things to do  on the sunshine coast  RENT-IT!  CMme inc.  886-2848  Canoe Rentals  Daily ��� Weekly - Monthly  5540 Inlet Ave. - Sechelt  j-^4^N-, THE TERRACE RESTAURANT  .���1V.O   , 11J \/by\    Bed & Breakfast & Campfround  TWM. 5v       Restaurant 886-2188; Office 8-6---B7  .BROOK,  Follow Gower Pt. Rd. to  Ocean Beach Esplanade  GIFTS  HUNTER GALLERY   GIFTS  futtirjcrn/t-J unit hs local artists  Paintings         Fabric Art     Jewellery  Tottery             Cards              Prints  nuT ���i s, huol & Oower IV Rds��� Olbjoni      886.9022  -IWtllirr., G  c,KYA/f  SEA KAYAKING  //  -JUNE EVENTS -  - Summer Solstice Peddle - Sundey Eco Toure  > "Eskimo Rolling" Workshop - June 13  . Salurday Workshops Hesse  "Oey Tripping By Kayak" pre-reoisier  RENTALS ��� GROUP RATES .86-3136  GIBSONS YACHT CLUB  And Marine Centre  * Memberships are now being accepted  We offer:  ��� Siiiimg inr.tni-.tions ��� Organized Booting  ��� Starch S Rcscur ��� Auxilmry Canst Gunrd  ��� BBQ & Social ��� Junior ProgrnmR  ��� Cedet/Navy Training ��� RshlnaOerby  FUN FOR THE WHOLE FAMILY  Cu-mo-are - Ian Morrow 8B8-3S42  Fleet Captain - Ray Chamberi-i 886-9827  ~J&  SUMMER TOURS  . , -     , _ ,      Contact Plant Tour Quid*  Howe Sound    ^^ *�����'��  t d i���  ah I  ' i' i��  iiDiitiD     Advance bookings required  VISITORS  | WELCOME  a__!l  ��oir clubj^. ->  Lounge _ Snack Bar ^S.      Power Car* Available  Hwy. 101,2 kmt. north ol Garden Bay tumott  Phone M3-9541 14.  Coast News, June 17,1991  Seh  Sunshine Coast  aCES  DIRECT  aeMslsVaBai  Whon you want tha Job dona right,  CALL THESE EXPERTS  ���ualnaaa wtth tt.a<  AUTOMOTIVE  Inilii-trfcd     AUTOMOTIVE       Marine  PARTS & SUPPLIES  A101 SUPPLY ltd  1061 Hwy. 101, Gibsons, B.C. 886-8101  ^    Mini  In. d-d S.H.8--. Sun. 10-3^  ���__rSECHELT RADIATORS'   Cwipiele Coating System Service Cenlre  We Rep.nr & Replace Rads Heatei Cores & Gas Tanks  AUTOS  TRUCKS TRACTORS INDUSTRIAL MARINE  New, Used 4 Rebuilt  4349 S.C. Hwy.      >v< Up - Oeiivety Mon. ��� Sat.  Not 10 Wilson Creet Chevron Station 885-7_86>  BLDG. CONTRACTORS  ALPINE TRUSS  Bus: 888-8835  ���39 y\. Res:  Avtscc  886-8801  >. COMPETITIVE  PRICES  Trusses made here on the Sunshine Coaat  Money spent at home stays at home.  NEED THIS SPACE?  Call the COAST NEWS  at 886-2622 or 885-3930  ROTTLUFF DRYWALU  Residential & Commercial  TOM  886-9691  BRENT  886-9495  DIRECT DRYWALL SYSTEMS  BOARDING ��� TAPING - TEXTURED CEILINGS  New Homes & Townhouses ��� Additions - Renovations  PROMPT PROFESSIONAL SERVICE ��� FREE ESTIMATES  Cellular 671-3754 Home 886-9635  Ron Hovden Gerald R McConnell  TOM'S  Electrical & Plumbing  Residential - Commercial  naaaariMATaa  CONTRACTORS LIC. NO 6644  886-3344 �� 886-3364 J  Jargatz  V>  Bilolda * Scraerta ��� Qaraga Doora ��� Prshung Doora ��� Wlndowa  Highway 10111 PrattM     nuL hhwlton  Salaa   Faa: MM77I  Qlbaona, B.C. VON IVO  J  M.J.J. VINYL SIDING  Soffits, FASIA, Shutter!  Stont - Brick  Fred Cocker P.O. Box 1596  [Leave Message) Sechelt, B.C.  Phone 885-6065 V0N3A0  NEED THIS SPACE?  Call the COAST NEWS  at 886-2622 or 885-3930  (  A _ T ENTERPRISES: Conatruotlon tervloee ^  Serving the Coasl Since 1985  jtyj  _.    w^l*       ��� CUSTOM HOMES  __��� IT i-fif ���     * ADDITIONS  ��*^w4pft       ��� RENOVATIONS  *_-  -"S__tS-?'!--          ������������>!.��� i  T. WONO, (OX 719, OiaSONt. I.C. VON IVO               __  ' HUDSON ��  HOME IMPROVEMENTS  ��� 3F,_9^A.TJPNS AND REMODELLING  ' Cyi!��M DECKS AND FENCING  ��� SERVICE AND REPAIR WORK  ��� 15 YEARS EXPERIENCE  Specializing in all types oi  FREE      commercial & residential roofing  ESTIMATES 886-2087 eves. _����-��_  'Quality ISuitters  RENOVATIONS 6 ADDITIONS  GENERAL BUILDERS  ���ADDITIONS aFLOORINO .CERAMIC TILE  ���CABINETS .DECK-GARAGES        .FENCING  Fracas-natal.        -DESIGNING �� DRAFTING SERVICES  <_>.Mi_������m BRUCESIESBB-CHT -W-7706  C��VUfH����<M8TMEW8  BLDG. COlMTRACTORS  Asftwanf Contracting  ���*��� QUALITY HOME  BUILDING & IMPROVEMENTS  PLAN DESIGN & DRAFTING  For Estimate Call ooc c_���o  ^ Howard Aahmora 000-0440 J  f SECHELT MOBILE INSTALLATIONS^  ELECT. CONTRACTORS  fflyilDWAY'POWER  SERVlCEST  Industrial  Electrical  & Low Voltage Power  Reg. No. 16135  Contractor^  ir Lines       j  -883_9483_!_y  RESIDENTIAL GLASS Window fltp.tr. . Stmm ��� Mirrors  AUTO QLASS  ICBC Claims ��� Safety Glass ��� Sunroofs  An Work Condihonally Guaranieed  ASK A .-OUT OUR MIW WtHDIHIILD MHIR UNIT  Si'ivinq Ilio Sunshine Coasl       ,������   _  in-flpm ���������  ���___��_��� 10% Seniors  l.iy-s A W_eh 009-5804 Discount  CONCRETE SERVICES  EXCAVATING  WILSON  CONTRACTING  Excavating - Hauling  UlMhUCONCRETE  CONCRETE PUMP TRUCKS  CONCRETE FINISHING OF FLOORS  DRIVEWAYS, PATIOS, SIDEWALKS  For quality nork, call us!    886-7022  JK     ��� Trenching ��� Aggregates  fW^L   886-8411    <ftf3*  R Ready Mix Concrete  C. . Sand .Gravel  CRANE  RENTAL  :N  C    CONCRETE  I  \J '  SISVWG THf SIWSHIW CCMSr|  8857180 curbs. Ere 886-8174  SECHELTPLANT  ")  r 8. NADILL CONTRACTING ^  All types oi concrete work.  eways, slabs ��� smooth, broomed,  ^ Quality Concrete Work  P-on-MM-nV  Swanson's  Ready-Mix Ltd.   Dispatch ... ��� ���   _Ac-owm ���     . fa*  ,  M5-9-66     I .llS-WMl   (885-22261  3 Batch Rants on the Sunshine Coast  Gibsons Sechelt Pender Harbour  Bom 172, S417 Burnet Rd., Bech��H j  COAST CONCRETE  PUMPING & FOUNDATIONS  ��� PUMPING ��� FORMING ���    J  ��� PLACING ��� FINISHING ���  Full Service To The Peninsula  M  R & L GODKIN  CONTRACTORS LTD.  EXCAVATING  ��� SEPTIC SYSTEMS ��� LAND CLEARING  ��� DRIVE WAYS ��� ROAD BUILDINO  ��� WATER LINES ��� ROCK WALLS  ��� STUMP REMOVAL ��� BREAKWATERS  863-91 TB         brad GODKIN        888-9368  Mackenzie Excavating Ltd.  Land Clearing & Development  Cam Mackenzie  240-6314   jgg  We dig tha Sunlhln* Cornell  - Selective Logging f. -..,'_-_F  - Marine Contracting  - Stump Removals    . sand & Gravel Deliveries  - Purchase Timber GARY 886.95g5  TWIN CREEKS MARINE LTD.  BILL 886-8361 _  CONSTRUCTION  Excavation, Sewer  Water, Grading,  Subdivision Design  and Development  886-2182 or 8859840  IF" bc fgrrigs Schedule '  VANCOUVER-SECHELT PENINSULA  KEIS__I_E_3__in_H!l-l  Lv. Langdale Lv. Horseshoe Bay  6:20 am      2:30 pm 7 30 am      3:30 pm  8:30 M'       4:30 9 30 M        5:30 M  10:30 6:30 11:30 7:25 M  12:25 pm M 8:20 M 1:1$ pm      9:15  M -tnitii Mmrick Bui  JEBVIS INLET  EARLS COVt   SALTEHY BAY  l|  Lv. Saltery Bay |  5:45 M      3:30 pm |  7:35        5:30 M  10:30 8:30 9:25 M     7:30 =  12:25 pmM 10:20 M    1130       n'�� ���  Lv. Earls Cove  6:40 am      4:30 pm  8:20 6:30  9:30  QIBSONS BUS SCHEDULE  ROUTE 1   ��" "��ih rh s-cm. fmcmr. Go.., n. ,mm Ml��������� ���  Dtpirturi .545  7:45  9:45  11:45  1:45  3:49  5:45  7:45  Depilt  Ferry  Tsrmlml  'No 5:45 im run Sundays or Holldlys  ���10:00 pm run Fri., Sot., Sun. . Holidays  NOTE: Shopper's Loop lv. Moll 10:45 im, 12:45,  2:45 �� 4:45 pm Mon.-Sot.  Info, Comments & Suggestions - 886-9318  ROUTE 2 ��� Prall CI asm. Gmtr pi   WiMcr-t. S.C Mottle Park  7:43   3:26  9:28   5:28  11:28   7:43  1:28  Sit., Sun. I Holldayt  8:14   4:11        Depart-i. 7:15   3:00  10:11   6:11        MID        9:00   5:00    Mil  12:11   8:08 11:00   7:19  2:08*10 00 1:00*10:05  '10:05 p.m. run Fri  FARES Adults Ssniots Children Stud. Comm. Tickets  Oul Ol Town   SI 50    SI 00      .75    $1.00        S1 25/fide  In Town 75        75     .75       75  These transportation schedules sponsored hy  Swwmt f\qmm  INSURANCE TRAVEL  886-2000 886-9255  fled Cirpef Service From Friendly Prolessional* In Sunnycraat Mall, Qlbaona.  TritrU  I  I  I  /  EXCAVATING  Fastrac BACKHOE  SERVICE  ��� SEPTIC FIELDS  ��� DRAINAGE DITCHES  ��� EXCAVATIONS  ��� WATEB LINES C* -10 4X4  ��"-����'"s Steve Jones    886-8269  STK EXCAVATING LTD.  Land Clearing ��� Top Soil ��� Grave/   j*. .  ��� Retaining Walls ��� elc. ffm\  Serving the Coast lor 20 Years  "We pride ourselves on punctuality"  BOB OURNEV  IjMOM >���� 1791,GIBSONS.BCV0N 1V0  'A BETTER" BOBCAT SERVICE  "Complete Bobcat Service*"  ��� Excavating ��� BacMIIIIng ��� Retaining Walls ���  - Trenching - Landscape Construction - Dralnagt ���  24 Hour QOfi OC-O        Boa 1221, Qlbaona  Service OOO'O-00 B.C. VIIN 1V0  GEIM. COlMTRACTORS  |\C()NS| RUCTION  Gibsom, B.C.  Rosidinllil. Commorclil Conitructlon  Renovations ��� Additions  Free Estimates call    LaurlB   885-2887 _  .        h        RENOVATIONS WITH       rP>  IXflfhlD * rOUCH OF CLASS  pM* mt    COMMERCIAL . RESIDENTIAL  IMPROVER "��S  lth  HALFMOON JMb  COAST NEWS  ��-fc Photo  Reprints  5 X 7    9.00  8xio 12.00  any published photo or your  choice from the contact sheets  NEED THIS SPACE?  Call the COAST NEWS  at 886-2622 or 885-3930  CENTURY ROCK  Rock Wills  Patios  v��|����U  885-59101  G & G INVESTMENT CORP.  RESIDENTIAL DEVELOPMENT  Builder Of Quality Homes  ALLAN ��� Telephone: (8041984-33-6  HEATING  /"SECHELT FIBE PLACE LTD.  GAS ���PELLET* WOOD  Complete Sales & Installations  SHOWROOM Op-n Tu-tvSa-  5631 Wharf Rd., ������������7171  PROPANE INC.  m    ��� Auto Propane  S>    ��� Appliances  ..    ��� Quality B.B. Q'a  8 888-2360  Hwy 101, across Sl.  Irom Big Mac's, Section  HOME IMPROVEMENTS  M.H. Kitchen Cabinets  And Woodworking  SbeUfH & totallatioM  88B-0B1O Coast News, June 17,1991  15.  Baseball girl  continued from page 13.  baseball clinics and exhibition  games to be played by the kids  with the goal or improving their  skills as well as enhancing their  appreciation of the sport The  WCBF is orchestrated through  the international Baseball  Association, and was started by  a man referred to as Japan's  'Babe Ruth*  "It came as a complete shock  to us," Wendy's parents lold the  Coast News, describing their reaction after learning of their  daughter's good fortune "We  had absolutely no idea this was  coming."  According to the President of  the Gibsons Minor Ball  Association. Jake Swaney, the  selection of Wendy as one of the  five Canadians invited to the  WCBF was a completely random thing.  "She (Wendy) is actually a finalist of Ihree lotteries , not just  one", he said.  The first lottery was ihe selection of a province from  which Ihe five Canadian players  to attend the Baseball Fair  would be chosen. "Last year  Nova Scotia was chosen," said  Swaney, "This year it's BC."  The second stage involved  choosing five community minor  ball leagues from within the  winning province, with each selected league sending one of the  five lucky children.  "I think they just threw the  names into a hat and our league  was one of the five," Swaney  surmised.  The third gauntlet run by the  unknowing Wendy was the actual selection of those five kids.  "Four boys had already been  chosen (from the other leagues)  and the group had to consist of  at least one girl," said Swaney.  "So we pooled the names of the  girts in our league who met the  criteria, and Wendy's name was  drawn."  ais for Wendy, she says she's  "excited" by the prospect of visiting Japan and thinks the baseball clinics will be helpful when  she moves up the Bronco  Division.  Working at baseball, however, will not be the only diversion on Wendy's Japanese  itinerary. In addition to the clinics and games, according to  Wendy's parents, the children  will visit Japan's Disney Land,  attend a traditional Japanese  lawn party, and attend a professional Japanese baseball game.  Wendy said that, in preparation for the adventure, she has  approached Japanese students at  Gibsons Elementary in an attempt to learn some of their  language, but thinks the trip  will be rewarding even if she  doesn't learn a word.  And learning Japanese might  not be a problem, there are fans  of the game who would say  baseball is already a language  unto itself, spoken best by those  who play.  Sechelt Brief  Sechelt  appoints  temporary  administrator  Sechelt mayor Nancy  MacLarty announced the temporary appointment of treasurer,  Arthur Lew, as Acting  Administrator for the District of  Sechelt. This appointment is for  a period of not less than six  months and is effective June 13,  1991. As well as taking on this  temporary position Lew will  continue as Treasurer.  The mayor has also said she  will be asking council at the  next regular meeting to appoint  Planner/Deputy Clerk, Rob  Sabine, as Acting Clerk on a  temporary basis and says she  fully expects Council to agree to  this temporary appointment. Mr  Sabine will continue as  Municipal Planner as well as  taking on the duties of Acting  Clerk.  These temporary appointments will give Council time to  consider options for a permanent management restructure,  says MacLarty.  LETTERS  .&���'  Ser<  Sunshine Coast  'ICES  DIRECT  Whtn you want the job don* ttgM,  fcAU TM68E EXPfiRTS  HOME IMPROVEMENTS  SUNSHINE KITCHEN  ��� CABINET8 ���  886-9411  Jsiioivroorn Kern's Plaza.Hvty 101  Often Tuesday to Saturday 10-4 pmj  Rene Lea    Larry Posey  88S-3SBE ��� 888-8868  Mon.-Sal. 9:30-5:00 PM  Showroom ��� 4349 Hwy. 101 Sechell ��� Across Irom Sunshine GM  Quality IS Satisfaction  MARINE SERVICES  i m-mti     Cottrell's Marine Service  Mfa^BEji SERVICFTO All  MAKFS  __|     Htff       Specializing in Merc. Outboard  nlcn"^_��        * s,"n *'����� rebuilding  | DIVER ^������   Located at  BOAT "J Smitly's Marina, Gibsons  L   HAULING SHOP 886-3005    RES 885-5840^/  -calf- The Gov't Dock  M.d��liajarji_ ���-T-  u * Salt Water Licence, ofaL^  * Motel _ Campsites * Water Taxi -���-.-'"������  * Marine Repairs       * Ice and TackleW3-2--6  MISC. SERVICES  Custom Cabinets  KITCHEN CABINETS  BATHROOM VANITIES ��� OFFICE  BUILT-INS ��� CUSTOM MILLWORK  Peter Sugars 886-2231  Refrigeration &  Appliance Service  PRATT RD. 886-9959  LANDSCAPING  For All Seasons  General Garden v^  Maintenance $M  .Soil rioparntiun ��� Transplanting       ���.^  - Landscaping  Prompt and Courteous Service    Tel: 686-8521  j�� ^orkatitrc (S��ar5ener  tf?A Geneial Garden Maintenance  V ���      Lawn Care ��� Landscaping ��� Pruning  a_V Rockeries  Senior's Discount - Friendly Service  Fred 886-3526  Rain Beau irrigation Systems  Automatic irrigating systems for residential,  commercial or agricultural properties.  886-8411  NEED THIS SPACE?  Call the COAST NEWS  at 886-2622 or 885-3930  COAST  WATER HAULING  4x4, 2000 Gallon Self Loader  High Pressure Discharge, Spray Bar  DAVID GROOM - 886-3412, Gibsons. B.C.  GIBSONS MOBILE SAW SERVICE  Custom Cutting ��� Planing  Bevel Siding ��� Posts & Beams  Chris Nipptr 886 3468  R.R.M, S6, C7S,  Gibsons, B.C. VON IVO  MARINE SERVICES  Bu  mccaneer  Marina tt Resort Ltd  Located in Secret Cove 885-7888  MARINE SPECIALISTS _! years  PARTS - SALES - SERVICE -REPAIRS  K . C Thirmrjglass -,  Cobri Boats now  WEST COAST RAILINGS^  Serving the Sunshine Coasl  Aluminum Railings  Commercial k Resldenllal Inttallallnni  Specializing In Glass & Aluminum  Ba>35-> -FREEESTIMATES-  lenhobinson  S��-l-l.-,C,V0N_tO  I'l, ,��B5 4CT .  CHAINSAWS  SALES & 8ERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER &  CHAINSAW LTD  731 NbftTI-l A<-)AP    886 29127  Tina Davison  "Professional Service at  Reasonable Rates"  Fax: (604) __6-496_  Phone:      886-9100  ABSOLUTE ACCOUNTING  MANUAL OR COMPUTERIZED BOOKKEEPING  PAYROLL ��� MONTHLY STATEMENTS  Teachers stretched  to their limits  Editor:  I am writing lo you because  of your editorial of June 10 entitled "Time for more give and  less take". It seems to me that  such comments could only he  made sincerely if the writer  were ignorant of the conditions  in our schools.  It seems to have escaped  your attention, but over the  course of the past several years,  the agencies and institutions  which provide assistance and  support to many children and  their families have been systematically removed or crippled by  severe funding cutbacks. This  has impacted on the children,  and therefore, on the schools  and teaching staff.  As a result of government  cutbacks, teachers are expected  to teach children wilh severe  emotional distyrha-ces, children for whom family life may  be abusive, neglectful or both -  children who have suffered major trauma in their young lives.  How can a child of eight be  expected to learn at school  when her parent spent the previous evening passed out on the  living room sofa? How can a  teacher teach a class of 22 six to  nine year olds when one of  those students is likely to inform  that teacher how he plans to  chop her up with an axe? Cut  her tongue out with a knife?  How much are the other 21  children going to learn in a situation like this? What priority  should the teacher put on actual  teaching, and what priority  should she put on social work?  This is the dilemma in which  teachers today find themselves.  Because of the lack of support  workers and agencies to help  families in distress, the schools  are bearing the bntnt of these  problems.  I have worked in this district  as a Special Education Teaching  Assistant (SETA) for 13 years, in  three different elementary  schools. Please believe me, I  speak from experience. I see  teachers to whom I would be  thrilled to entrust my own child  (and I do have a child), and  these caring, dedicated people  are being torn apart. They are  functioning not only as teachers  | but also, in many cases, as�� surrogate parents, counsellors, social workers and child psychologists. Teachers know they are  not qualified to perform all  these functions, but there is nobody else. Each elementary  school counsellor has been  sharing his/her time between  several schools; next year their  counselling time will he cut by  50 per cent.  I don't believe our school  board is to blame here; they are  doing the best they can with an  , unsupportivc government. Our  teachers are also doing the best  they can, but in these extreme  circumstances they arc being  stretched to the limit.  Morale of school staff is at an  all-time low. Time for teachers  to talk and share their problems  and concerns is vitally important; at a time when many  "outside" people lack an understanding of their situation,  teachers must be their own  support system. Certainly, support is unlikely lo come front  anywhere else if the current  trend continues.  I have rarely been as angered  by an editorial as I was by this  one. I have worked with so  many wonderful teachers over  Ihe years that il seemed unthinkable to let pass the opportunity to speak on their behalf.  Christabel Watson  Some traffic  suggestions  Editor:  I realize lhat, as your editorial (lime 10 edition) points out,  underpolicing is a major problem. There are a couple of  things the police could do  without having to increase their  numbers, however.  How about pulling Ihe roadblocks right outside the drinking establishments? I suggested  this to our local police once and  the officer I talked to said it  would "interfere with peoples'  lights". I take this as meaning  the pub owners would think it  was had for business. I don't see  how it interferes with rights any  more lhan does stopping the  guilty and innocent alike  somewhere in the middle of the  highway.  On a recent Saturday night I  went out to meet my 12 year  old daughter because I did not  want her walking home alone  at 10 pm. I was worried about  her being abducted. I soon realized, however, that the main  danger was that she might be  struck by a car driven by a  drunk driver. They were all  over die place!  To compound die problem,  teenage skateboarders were doing their thing in the dark. I  watched as a none-too-sober-  seeming pickup driver swerved  to avoid a skateboarder. This  was all within the Gibsons  town boundaries and not even  at pub closing time either!  My second suggestion is that  the police educate people about  driving within the speed limit.  My friend has had a lot of hassles about "impeding traffic" by  driving at the speed limit when  everyone else is exceeding it.  People seem to think that he is  guilty of breaking the law, not  them.  Not so. You are not supposed to impede traffic by going  below the speed limit, but if  you go above Ihe speed limit  just because everyone else Is,  you are breaking die law, not  the person who maintains the  speed limit! In fact, if conditioas  are rainy or icy you are supposed to go slightly below the  speed limit.  Anne Miles  Educate the  utilities  companies  Editor:  Many readers may have  noted with dismay that, while  DC Tel and BC Hydro both use  recycled paper In their envelopes, these same envelopes  have cellophane windows,  which makes them non-recyclable. Anyone interested in  writing letters to these utilities  to complain can contact them as  follows:  BC Telephone Co., 3777  Kingsway St., Burnaby, BC V5H  3Z7, Attention: Reg Matters,  18th floor.  BC Hydro, 970 Burrard St..  Vancouver, BC V6Z 1Y3,  Attention: Peter McMullan, VP  Public Affairs.  The more people who write,  the greater the impact!  SueBesso  SCRAPS  Support resulted  hi excellence  Editor:  I would like to take this opportunity to thank all the people  who contributed lo making this  one of the most successful years  of Elphinstone Secondary  school's Graphic/Photography  program. It Is the support of  parents, businesses and community members that helped  spark the "Spirit of Photography  in Education".  Thanks to, Lillian Kunstler  (Women's Institute), Batya  Fremes (Sunnycrest Mall),  Showpiece Gallery, Inner Ear  Studios, Cafe Pierrot, Sechelt Aft  Centre, Aegina Gallery, E & E  Photography, Ted Peters, and  the local newspaper.  All of you helped us achieve  die excellence we strive for. It is  your support that enabled us to  receive the Kodak of Canada  recognition.  On behalf of all my students  of photography a hearty thank  you. You helped make the  Kodak Sponsorship a reality.  Jude Renaud  Elphinstone Secondary  Photo/Graphics Teacher  :<''���: V",  ;v:  TERMINAL  Forest Products Ltd.  LOG  BUYING  STATION  Competitive Prices  Camp Rim  CEDAR-HR-HEMLOCK  886-7033  Member of  ALLIED...  The Careful Movers  ST0RAG  ��� 10,000 sq. ft. of heated, gov't approved storage.  ��� Dust-free storage in closed wooden pallets.  LEI WHY'S TMISFEI LTD.  Custom Packing, Storage, Local ft Long Distance Moving  Pender Harbour Customers  HWY. 101. GIBSONS      Please CALL COLLECT 886-266*  ^       Gibsons  bgr Swimming Pool  Call 886-9415 lor further Information  Monday 4 -erJnisdiy  6 30-8:30  9 00-10 00  10 30-11 00  11:00-1 00  3 30-7:30  7 30-6.30  8 30-10 00  Tuit-iy . Thursday  Seniors Fitness 10:00-11:00  11:00-1200  2 30-3 30  3:30-5:30  5:30-6 00  600-8 00  Friday*  Early Bud  Aqua-Fit  Seniors Swim  Noon Swim  Swim Club  Public  Underwafei  Hockey  Saturday!  6 3C-8 30  9 00-10 00  10 0011 00  II 00-1 00  3.30-5 30  5 30-7 30  Public  Public  Swim Club  Family  Public  Sundays:  7 30  2.30-5.00  7:00-8 30  12:00-1 00  1:30-330  3:30-5.00  LESSON SCHEDULE POOL CLOSURES:  Apr. 15 - Miy 16  July 1 - July 12  July 15 - July 26  July 27 - Sept. 9  Publication of this  schedule sponsored by  SUPER VALU  mm 16.  Coast News, June 17,1991  Heart  monitor  donation  The Gibson's Medical Clinic  found Itself on the receiving  end of over $2000 from  Sargeant Ed Hill and his  Gibson's detachment of fer-  vant fisherman who pulled  more than fish to the surface during the RCMP Men's  Fishing Derby to help purchase a new heart monitor.  Joel Johnstone photo  Restricted access opposed  Request to reopen  school in Egmont turned down  1^ Stuart lurmlde  A request to reopen an elementary school in Egmont to  accommodate II students has  hcen has been denied hy the  Sunshine Coast School Hoard  The request, made by an  Egmont resident, would have  reopened Egmont Elementary', a  School closed five years ago due  to a lack of students. The student population at the time was  between eight and ten.  Secreretary-Treasurer Tim  Anderson said opening the  school was simply not economically feasible. He estimated the  administration cost of operating  the suggested facility would be  in the neighbourhood of  -20,000 a year, hut added that  didn't take into account the cost  of the building that would he  needed to house the students.  "We (District 46 administrators) don't believe the existing  building in Egmont is suitable  Nanaimo Bathtub Cruise  Sunday, July 21 st, 1 991  An all inclusive * tour aboard the  pleasure yacht Eloquent.  Leave Gramma's Dock 10:30 AM.  Return at  Jg. 2:30 PM  In       Tickets available at  -Dnmrnr-^ Gramma's Pub  Dlin s Beer and wine store  w ('Food .Drinks)  <65  Lawyer Referral Service: If you need legal advice  but don't know where lo look, or need a lawyer but don't  know one, the Lawyer Referral Service can help. It's simple  and inexpensive: an interview of up lo 30 minules costs  \ only $10.  Lawyer Referral Service. Vancouver and Lower  Mainland 687-3221.  Dial-a-Law: Free general legal information on  135 different topics is now available 24 hours a day  i Irom touch lone phones. Call 687-4680.  1 (Callers from rotary phones can be connected by  i our operator during regular office hours, Monday  to Friday, 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.)  M  A public sarvic* of the B.C. ���ranch,  Canadian Bar Association, funded  by tha Law Foundation of B.C.  CHRISTIAN LIFE  ASSEMBLY  (Formerly Gibsons Pentecostal Church)  School Rd., opposite RCMP  SundaySchool       9:46 am  Morning Worship  11.00 am  Sunday Night  Evening Service 7:00 pm  Phone: Church Ollice 886-7107  Paslor Dan MacAulay 886-7107  Youth Pastor J. Morris 886-3499  Affiliated with the Pentecostal  Assemblies of Canada  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Service  GIBSONS  Glassford Road 11:15am  SundaySchool 11:15am  ST. JOHN'S  Davis Bay Road and  Simpkins Road 9:30 am  SundaySchool 9:30 am  Rev. Sfan Sears  Church Telephone 886-2333  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  SOCIETY  In Ihe Greene Court Hall  Medusa St., Sechelt.  A Warm Invitation To All  Sunday Services 11:00 am  For Information, please call:  885-2506 or 885-3688  ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH  MASS SCHEDULE  Saturday  5:00 pm St. Mary's Gibsons  Sunday  8:45 am Indian District  9:45 am Holy Family Sechelt  11:30 am St. Mary's Gibsons  CONFESSIONS  1st & 3rd Sat. 4-4:30 pm  Holy Family Sechelt  2nd & 4th Sat. 4:30-5 pm  St. Mary's Gibsons  885-9528  ST. BARTHOLOMEW'S  ANGLICAN CHURCH  Wednesday 10:30 am  Worship and bible sludy  Sunday 10:30 am  Parish Family Eucharist  Hwy. 101 at North Rd.    886-7410  Serving Gibsons  and Roberts Creek  The Rev. Esther North, Rector  Show your spirit  Com* back to church  CQAC6  (Q���F-OI3(T)���6 PIKSBYC-I7IAN)  cfTaxr?  :>un il jo_��� Si blL-A's, s-dj.-C  7:00pm In homes  coe_-7ijcyn PA5COOS OFFI--  ). CJsmtQOH f _A--_  H 68.-746-   pA_tOG   0.-65-9707  cooujinCQAce  ANGLICAN  CHURCH  OF CANADA  St. Hilda'a - Sech-lt  8:00 am - 9:30 am  St. Andrew's ��� Pander Harbour  11:30 am  Rev. June Maftln  Rev. Dan Gilford  885-5019  "We extend a worm welcome to all"  GIBSONS COMMUNITY  FELLOWSHIP  Welcomes you to join us  in Sunday Worship  Children's Progress 9:45 am  Prayer 10:00 am  Morning  Worship Service 10:45 am  Wednesday 7:00 pm  599 Gower Point Road  Pastor Monty McLean  886-7049  for a school without extensive  work." said Anderson, "and if  we were to ro ahead with this,  we'd he looking at providing  some alternative form of .shelter  for the students. It would certainly he a dead loss financially."  One of the chief problems  with the cost opening the  Egmont school, according to  Anderson, is the way provincial  money Is allocated to school  districts. He said financing for a  district is done on a per student  Continued from page 11  Sunday, June 23/91  CoastDance Theatre School is having a  performance al Raven's Cry Theatre, 7:30  pm. Tickets available al Raven's Cry Box  Ollice, Books 'n' Slull-Sechell, Saywatd  Books-Gibsons, Roberts Creek General  Store.  Wednesday, June 26/91  Welcome     Beach     Community  Association, Annual General Meeting, 7:30  pm.  Salurday, June 29/91  Artists _ Craftspeople will be displaying  their handmade items today and Sunday from  10 am lo 4 pm al Ihe town parking lot next to  the old firehall in Gibsons Landing. Thete ate  still spaces available. Call Nancy al Richards,  886-2116.  MISCELLANEOUS  Plastic Pom Poms lor weddings, parades  8 parties, elc. 21 assorted colours, 20t  each. Made by Sechelt St. Citizens, proceeds  to go toward the new Seniors' centre. Phone  885-9392 or 885-2585.  BCTV is now ottering Iree studio tours to  lamilies or small groups, Monday lo Friday at  11:30,2:00,3:30 and 5:30. Please call Jim or  Maureen at 421-9437 for reservations.  Tuesdays  Sexual Abuse Survivors Group - every  Tuesday, 7 to 9 pm at the Action Society  Ollice. Conlact Deborah, 885-5680.  Ping Pong Anyone? Gibsons Table Tennis  Club meets every Tuesday, 7 to 10 pm in the  Elphlnsfone School Cafeteria. Open lo all  ages and skill levels. For mote info call 886-  2275.  Sunshine Coasl Breast Feeding Support  Group. Informal drop-In meetings on the  third Tuesday ol each monlh. 885-2332 or  886-2457 lor more information.  Wednesdays  Toastmasters International meet every  2nd and 4th Wednesday al 7:30 pm at  Greenecoutt. Mike, 885-3323 lor further  Wo,  Thursdays  Birth Control Clinic at Coasl Garibaldi  Health Unit, 494 S. Fletcher. Gibsons  Thursday Irom 7 lo 9 pm. Everyone welcome,  no appointment necessary.  "New Beginnings" Is a Iriendly social group  lor widows and widowers (and other experiencing loss) which meets every other  Thursday afternoon at the Sechelt Health  Unit. The purposes ol "New Beginnings" ate  "Sechelt  Public Library  p  run 10 10jnv4|im _  ���       Hours: W��.��       10 lOam-lpn '  ihue.       10 10am 7pii  In I Spm  \\\ 10   lOal-ftl 4'HTl  Subunption   ii [�������� yev  lo.H) IVtiftl   .' rtwki  Ivan litmi  bboola tonl\ 2 new  Owrduri   lOttnttfw* perboat,  BOOK DKOP IN TRAIL BAY MALI I  It  Baha'i  Faith  The llalin'i inn lihi|>s sin-ilk  not only to the spiiil of  ���nan, hut to the heart,.,  For information  call: HK6-9294  or 8-57259  m Mt- fmtav ��  a) Just belore a  relative's visit-  b) During a long  weekend.  c) Alter you've  had the rugs  cleaned.  Oily Hatflrf't Util  Pump It now.  Bonniebrook  Industries  8-6-7064  lasK tor "MurM  Public access to BC Crown  lands will be jeopardized if the  provincial government moves  ahead with proposed laws to  govern commercial back-  country activities, according 10  delegates at the BC Wildlife  Federations' (BCWF) annual  convention.  A number of the delegates  representing more than 40,000  hunters, anglers and conservationists from across the  province, said policy proposals  contained in the province's discussion paper on commercial  backcountry recreation would  limit public access in areas assigned to commercial operators.  "If these proposals become  law, public access will be in  jeopardy - there's no way to  avoid It," said delegate Pat  Veils, representing the  Revelstoke Rod and Gun Club.  basis, not according to the  number of schools  At present the 14 students In  question ��� who range from  kindergarten through grade 5 -  attend, or will attend, Madiera  Park Elementary. Anderson said  the students' removal to an  F.gtnont location would not  lessen the work load of Maderia  Elementary teachers and he  could not, therefore, justify creating an additional teaching position for the new school.  Following up Anderson's  comments, school  Superintendent Clifford Smith  summed up the feeling of the  lor making Iriends, sharing inlormation and  ideas, support and encouragement - lor  someone lo talk to. If you wish further inlormation (and lor next meeting date) call 885-  5164.  3C's Weight Loss Support Group meets  every Thursday evening, 6:45 lo 8 pm at the  United Church, Glassford Rd., Gibsons. Inlo:  886-7159.  Fridays  United Church Thrift Shop in basement ol  church off Truman Rd, open Fridays, I lo 3  pm.  The Sechelt Public Library will be open every Friday Irom 1 lo 5 pm.  Saturdays  Artists 1 Crafts People display 8 selling  space is available in Gibsons Landing,  Saturday and Sundays. For Information  phone 886-2470 or 886-2116.  Sundays  The Sunshine Coast Stamp Club will be  meeting ..., ��* ��'jnday at Rockwood  Lodge at 7:30 pm. Phone 885-3381 or 885-  7088 lot further Inlormation. Open lor all  ages.  district's administrators hy saying "Unfortunately, because of  the financial situation, we are  not recommending re-establishing a school at this time."  "At some point we need to  address 'what is a viable school  size?' commented school trustee  Sean Cardlnall, "...and consider  the need of a community to  have its children educated  within that community, as  much as possible."  Clifford Smith responded  that if the Egmont community  were to continue to grow, and  if it were to "become economically viable " to establish a  school there, then the administration would be recommending that course of action. He  noted, however, that he was  aware of no school board policy establishing the "minimum'  size for a school.  He said the proposed  regulations call for an inventory  of the carrying capacity of back-  country areas and that capacity  would be divided between public backcountry users and  commercial operators.  This will limit public back-  country access," he said, "as government will look first at revenues gnicrated by commercial  operators through licence and  lease fees. "The buck is the bottom line with any government  and this government in particular."  Wells also noted the policy  paper recognizes a "major challenge" to increased commercial  activities "is the public's high  expectations for access to  Crown lands."  "1 don't like anyone considering my expectations as high -  that's a bad mindset and it's on  page one (of the proposed policies)," he sate!  BCWF president Otto  Anderson said in an interview  the delegates' main concern is  that tlte government's record of  "economic development at any  cost" will he applied to back-  country commercial' operations  with little or no consideration  given to the public's right to access such areas.  Greg Roberts, Ministry of  Lands policy director, told delegates, "There is no specific right  in legislation for public access  to Crown land."  He said the public's only access right is "a right by tradition*  and that the Crown "turns a  blind eye to public access."  The proposed policies on  commercial backcountry recreation are contained in a discussion paper available from the  Ministry of Lands. The deadline  for public comment is June 30.  TOP SOIL & FILL  FOR SALE  Contact Walter At  QRADE-RITE  EXCAVATINQ LTD.  886-7140  Fellowship can  mean a lot more  than eating  out with the gang.  Above all else, your local church is a place of community and  fellowship. A place to meet and share more than you  can find on a night out. Isn't it time you thought about that  part of you which thirsts for something more?  Show your spirit. Come back to church.  The Anglican Church  For more information call 684-6306  or outside Vancouver 1-800-665-1105 Coast News, June 17,1991  17.  CLASSIFIED  PRIME AD SPACE  CALL YOUR AD REP  GIBSONS. 886-2622  SECHELT: 885-3930  ^ni_n_ini___i  HMMt ft Property  Births '  ObHu-riw  In Msmonam  Think You  Personal  AnriourK-mtont  W-ddingt * EnBagemenl  Lo-t  Found  Pott _ Livestock  COAST NEWS]  CLASSIFIED  Travel  Free  Garage Sales  Barter.Tr-d-  F-rSal-  Heavy Equipment  Autet  Tru-kt  Campers  Marine  Mobil-Hornet  Wanted to Rent  Bed-Breakfast  For Rent  Entertainment  Help Wanted  Bulimia & Home Services  32. Work Wanted  33. Child Care  34. Business Opportunities  35. Legal ^^^  DROP OFF YOUR  ^~e THE SUNSHINE.  Coast  CLASSIFIEDS  At Any Of Our Convenient  FRIENDLY  PEOPLE PLACES  In Pender Harbour  MARINA PHARMACY 883-2888  AC BUILDING SUPPLIES 883-9551  In Halfmoon Bay  B&J STORE 885-8435  In Sechelt  THE COAST NEWS  5521 Cowrie Street 885-3930  In Davis Bay  PENINSULA MARKET 885-9721  In Wilson Creek  WILSON CREEK CAMPGROUND 885-5937  In Roberts Creek  ROBERTS CREEK GENERAL STORE 885-3400  In Gibsons  THE COAST NEWS  (Behind Dockside Pharmacy) 886-2822  DEADLINE IS 3:00PM FRIDAY  Thare'a alwaya service with a amllt when you  place your classifieds at B ��� J Store, our Friendly  People Place In Hallmoon Bay.  THE BEST  DEAL AROUND  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIED  $  4  ONE WEEK  (Mt mm urn |  ONE WEEK  loi 10 wdttl-  iHiiln'.  Losl S  Found FREE)  7% QST  must be  added to ill  our prices  Pay for 2 weeks...get the third week  (When paid by CASH, CHEQUE OR MONEY ORDER)  All Classified Ads Must Be  Pre-Paid Before Insertion  Visa and Mastercard Accepted  SURE SELL CLASSIFIEDS  $10 up to 10 word*  $1 ������oh additional word  Your ad, featuring I nam, will run 4 conaecullve weeka, then will be  cancelled unless you Inslrucl ua lo renew II by noon Salurday.  Nol available tor commerclel advertlaera.  CLASSIFIED  DEADLINE  Gibsons & Sechelt Offices  NOON SATURDAY  "Friendly People Places"  3:00 PM Friday*  GIBSONS 8*82822 SECHELT 885-39-0  GIBSONS FAX 8887725 SECHELT FAX 8854954  Available for public uae  ANDERSON REALTY  ��� Recreation ��� Retirement  ��� Relocation  CATALOOUE  5686 Cowrie St . Box 1219  Sechelt, B C. VON 3A0  885-3211 FAX 885-2899  Van toll Fi��e 684-8016  Pender Harbour view lol, serviced  lo border, uncleared. $29,900.  270-2958/883-9095.       #20sr  Modem  2   bdrm.  home on  acieage.  private, no  reas. oiler  refused.  trade  commercial or  sailboat 883-2977.  #20sr  WATERFRONT  54' lot  80 year lease. Keals  Island. Try your offer  886-2694,  #24sr  Lol  23  Cential Rd  .  50x105.  view,  level.  3  km  to lerry.  872-1064.  #20sr  Homes _  Properly  Announcements!! 7.   Announcement  I112  Mush  SUUHVNHNG,  REZONING SERVICE  Barter for pay or.  hourly rate.  Drive up Trail Ave., past the  arena & discovei the new subdivision "Eagleview" on Fairview  oil Lookout. These view lots with  underground wiring are cleared  ready for your dream home.  Signs on property. Priced from  $25,000 up. #21s  Level semi-walertronl lot,  66'x130', services in." Perk  tested, very nice area and homes  3 km. from village ol Sechelt.  Won't last, $32,900 firm.  885-2544. #21s  MUST SELL  3 bdrm.. 3 balh. spectacular  view. Beautilul sunsets. Close to  marinas, shopping, schools. Approx. 2500 sq. 11. 883-9418.  988-4310. #21ss  View lol.72x110.886-2458.#24  5 acres al Lund. $30,000 OBO  885-2858, #24  OPEN HOUSE  Saturday 8 Sunday  June 22 i 23  1:30 -4:30 pm  3 bdim home, almost new. 2  Mills. 1400 sq II plus laige  garage workshop Spacious coiner lot with many trees. Asking  $145 000 1228 Fitchett at  VeleiansRd 88F 8415 #25  For Sale by Owner. 2 bdrm. home  wilh upgraded basement incl. 2  small bdrms. On ft acre view lot  at 561 Harvey Rd.. Granthams.  Price reduced lo $107,900,  assumable mortgage. 886-9621.  #24  5 bdim., 3400 sq. It., 1 yr. old  2x6 constr.. 3 balhs. 3 FP, PRL  view. Gibsons. $225,000.  886-8952 weekends. #24  NEIL SANDY  Thinking of Buying!  Thinking of Selling!  Call Anytime  HES. tuM IV,        VAN. TOIL  BUS. 88-NI07   FREE681-KM4  By owner, Sechelt Village. 1754  sq. tt., LR, DR, Family Room; 3  bdrm. up. skylight, 2x6 const.,  lully lenced _ landscaped,  $137.900.885-7008. 125  New cuslom 1459 sq. It. rancher. 2 bdrms.. plus den. 1ft  balh. ensuite. open kitchen,  laundry. Mountain and ocean  view Next tu luture qolf course.  Forested park behind. Plumbed  lor nalural gas. Finished crawl  space. 5 min. to village.  1-9770797 pager, asking  $154,900. #26  Gibsons. Gower Poinl, choicest  waterlront. panoramic view, ft  acre. 581-2904 (Surrey)      #26  Peter. Aleta & Terri would like lo  welcome their new little brother  Paul Mitchell Frontager, born  June 3rd. 1991. weighing 7 lb. 9  oz Happy parents John & Tracy  Fromager would like to say many  lhanks to Trish RN. and all the  nursing slafl lor gelling us  Ihrough our ordeal. Many thanks  to Dr. Lehman and Dr. Gibbons  lor a sale delivery, #24  Les - Susan Morris are happy to  announce Ihe birth ol their  daughler. Lara Patricia, on May  29, 1991 al Giace Hospital. Vancouver, weight. 7 lbs, 11 ozs.  Lara, is welcomed by proud  brolhers, Stuart and Cameron.  Many lhanks to Drs. Lehman and  Hudson. #24  BR0DIE: Passed away June 14,  1991. Willred Spry (Sieve)  Brodie, late ol Gibsons. Survived  by his loving wile Deborah; 2  sons: Norman, of New  Westminster: and Alan, of Maple  Ridge; 3 stepchildren: Michael,  Debbie and Joseph; 6 grandchildren; 5 step-grandchildren: 2  sisters, Grace and Nomie.  Funeral service Sat. June 22 all  pm in the chapel ol Devlin Funeral  Home. Gibsons. Cremation to  follow. #24  5.   Thank You  John, Tracy, Peler, Aleta. Terri &  Paul would like lo send our heart  tell lhanks lor all Ihose wonderful  people who prayed for us in our  lime ol need. Everyone is al home  happy and healthy The Fiomager  Clan. #24  Hearllell lhanks lo our many  thoughtful Iriends and family for  their cards, phone calls, flowers  - help & just being Ihere during  our recenl bereavement. Special  thanks to Rev. Stan Sears. Hazel  and Bill Wright. #24  Wilh happy hearts we say thanks  to Belh Pale oINRS for finding us  such a beauliful home & lo our  parenls, cousin Lyle & Dee lor all  Iheir help. Mel & Dori Dempster.  #24  Bus load ol stars lo Madeira Park  school for the opportunity tor the  kids lo see Phantom ol Ihe Opera.  Thanks lo all concerned.  Aparenl. #24  MARAGOS: Passed away June  14, 1991, Dimitria Maragos. late  ol Gibsons, age 57 years. Survived by her loving husband  Anaslasious (Andy). 2 sons:  Cosla. ol Regina; and Anaslase,  of Gibsons; brolhers: John, Tim  and Thannasi; sisters. Assimina  and Maria. Prayers Tuesday,  June IB al 6 pm in the Gibsons  United Church Funeral service,  Wednesday, June 19 al 11 am in  SI. George's Greek Orthodox  Cathedral. 4500 Arbutus St.,  Vancouver, Rev D. Palsalas officiating. Interment Forest Lawn  Devlin Funeral Home, Gibsons,  directors. #24  I wish lo thank all relatives and  Iriends lor Iheir sympathy, kindness and cards. Ilowers in the  support ol the recenl loss of my  husband. Special lhanks for my  Iriends thai came Irom Gibsons  Mary Solnik &. lamily. #24  6.  Personal  Do you need some information to  deal with your legal problem? Call  Ihe Legal Information Service  885-5881: Mondays and  Wednesdays 9-4. TFN  Are you a woman in an unhappy  relationship, do you need lo talk?  Call Ihe Sunshine Coast Transition House lor confidential 24 hr.  service. 885-2944. TFN  Lose weighl now. ask me how  Phone Randy al 886-2855.    #25  Genlleman. Ihirlysomelhing. in  dependent and established. N/S  S/D. living In and healthy  lifestyle wishes lo meet similar  lady - Inend lor lun and oulings.  Reply Box 360 c/o The Coasl  News. Box 460. Gibsons, VON  IVO. #26  Alma Skae one ol Vancouver's  leading psychic readers will be  back on Ihe Coasl June 27. 28.  29. For appointment please  phone 886-3224, #25  COAST NEWS  PHOTO CONTEST  1. The contest is  open to amateur photographers only.  Employees of Glass-  lord Press or the  Coast News or their  families may nol  enter.  2. Pictures must  have been taken in  BC, In 1991.  3. Each picture may  be entered In one  category only. A completed, ORIGINAL entry lorm from the  Coast News must be  ATTACHED TO THE  BACK ol each photo.  Enter as often as you  wish, but photocopies ol the entry  form will not be accepted. In the scenics  category, you must  tell us where the picture was taken. Use  the space provided  on the entry form.  4. Only color prints  CONTEST RULES  with a minimum size  ol 3Vj x .Vi Inches  and a maximum size  of 8 x 12 inches will  be accepted. Prints  made Irom color  slides are eligible, bul  the slides are not. No  Polaroid pictures,  please.  5. Each week's pictures will be considered lor Ihe weekly  prizes. Alt pictures  entered, whether a  weekly winner or nol,  will be considered lor  a category prize and  lor Best in Show.  6. All entries become the property ol  the Coast News and  will not be returned.  7. A winning pholo-  graphermusl be able  to produce the  original negative or  slide from which the  winning print was  made.  Prize-winning  photographers may  be asked to produce  written consent to the  publication ol recognizable individuals in  their photos.  8. The entry deadline is Wednesday,  July 10, 1991.  9. The weekly winners will be chosen  by Coasl News stall.  A special panel ol celebrity judges will  choose the Best ol  Show and Best in Category winners. The  decision ol the  iudges is final.  10. Winners must  consent to being interviewed and photographed by the Coasl  News.  11. Prizes must be  accepted as awarded.  12. Any pictures  may be used for promotional purposes.  I  NAME   ADDRESS-  CITY   AGE_  I TELEPHONE (days)_  POSTAL CODE_  (evenings).  This picture Is entered In the following category (tick ONE only)  D People a Pets and Animals a Sports  D Babies D Scenics II Other  caption describing place _______  and dale picture was taken  Sand your entry to:  P.O. Boa AM  oa-Mna, B.C. von im  or drop oil al Our Qlbaona or  Sachalt olficea  NOTICE  To our Readers  & Advertisers  The Coasi News  ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS  885-2896. 886-3463.  TFN  Does someone in your lamily have  a drinking problem' Call Al-Anon  886-9903. 885-7484, 886-9059.  Al-Aleen 886-2565 NC  r~  Certified   "T-ra�� In One  Concepts"  Pra-Uoncr  Three in One Concepts  (using Applied Kinesiology) is a program helping people lo clear emotional blockages or emotional denials lo enhance  learning abilities and improve Self Image  Linda  Moor-ofl       886-7923  Pteaaa ���ill wrta vo-r  qaaal���>������ or to aaakc  Garden Bay Hotel and Marina  Pub open lor lunch and dinner.  Entertainment nightly. Restaurant  open 5 pm. Gill shop, marina and  boal rentals. 883-2674.  883-9919. #33  LIFESTYLES  A sale and easy weighl loss program, ealing delicious, nutritional  high fibre cookies. 885-2255 #25  i���Book Sale!���!  Gibaona & District  Public Librnry  SATURDAY. JUNE 22-1  10:00 AM-2:00 PM  IN THE MARINE FtOOM  Preview Friday Night  7-9PM ��� S2Admiaaion  Giant Auction July  Consignments being laken. Cars,  trucks, boats, lurniture. tools,  heavy equip. 886-4930 or  886-2330 message #25  Astrologer Jill Kirby. Consultations by appotnlmenl. Classes  starting soon. 886-7930.      #25  Going Out  For  Business  20-50% Off  All Fabrics & Yarns  Selected Laces  ��/2 Price!  Jun. 17 ��� __  Sechelt  885-2725  ANNUAL GENERAL MEETING  Gibsons Landing Heittage Sociely  All members are invited to attend  Ihe AGM on Wednesday, June  26. 1991, al 7 30 pm in Ihe  Marine Room, Gibsons II you are  interested in serving as a direc-  toi. ot taking out a membership,  please call 886-7573 #25  Untly Church. SuniMy seivice.  II am. Study group lO.im Bella  Beach Motel. Davis Bay Inlormation call 886-9194 ��2f-  Hallmoon Bay Child Cate Cenlre  Sociely Annual General Meeling,  7:30 pm, Thurs. June 20 at  8012 Wildwood. Welcome  Woods Eveiyone welcome    #24  Physiotherapy Services  Dolphin   Clinic.   Sechell,   new  management Katie Angermeyer,  M.Sc. New hours: 8amlo8pm  885-2969  Wellness Cenlre. Gibsons. New  hours: 8 am lo 8 pm. 886-2650.  BROOKS S MILLER  FLOOR COVERINGS LTD.  Benjamin Moore Paints  Environment  Friendly Paints  in All  Colours 01    .  The Rainbow  .Including Green  -  A  Bus. 885-2923  Res. 885-5058  Phone us loday aboul our selection  ol beautilul personalized  wedding   invitations,   napkins,  matches, stationery and more.  Jeannies Gifts & Gems  886-2023  TFN  Adult children of Alcoholics or  dislunctional families please call  885-5281 or 886-3107 lor help    NC  HORSESHO-iATpARKJilF  Monthly - Call 925-3012  #26  8.  Weddings &  Engagements  OPEN HOUSE  50th Wedding Anniversary  for  John & Viola Wilson  to be held al  Gibsons Legion Hall  on  June 29th. 1991  Irom 3 lo 7 pm  given by Iheir children.  No gifts please.  Small medium sized dog. Black  w/ Ian markings. Answers lo  Hool, Missing since Wed.. June  12. Reward. 886-4795.       #24  Wallet at Video, etc. Sat. June 8  #24 |  11. Pets&  Livestock  PET FOOD  SCIENCE DIET. IAMS.  TECHNI-CAL. NUTR0-MAX,  PURINA, WAYNE.  Also lull line ol bird seed  And much more  Ouality Farm 4 Garden  Supply Ltd.  Prall Rd 886-7527  TFN  SPCA SPAYING PROGRAM  Conlacl Then & Now Furniture.  699   Highway   101.   Gibsons.  886-4716 or Marlee Fashions  NC  Help reduce Ihe pel overpopulation problem - spay or  neulei your pel. NC  Quality Horseshoeing  Prompt, reliable and local  886-8771  TFNs  Adorable kittens and dwarl rabbits available lo good homes  886-7372 #24  Rabbits lor sale Flemish gianl  cross Chmcilian giants  886-9500 #26ss  Purebred pel slock Rollweiller  puppies lor sale 886-9081.  #25  Collie cross. 2 yts. male,  neutered Good wilh children.  Iree lo good home. 885- 7914 #24  Brittany Spaniel pups. CKC  registered S350 886-8191  good hunting stock #25  Clean, healthy weaner pigs lor  sale. 885-5466 #26  Foster home tequued lor occasional one week periods during  summer lot golden retriever, $50  per week plus food provided  885-4755 #24  Tropical Fish  Laige Angels  8869890  A2f-  SPCA FOR ADOPTION ~  2   collie   crosses,   male.   2  shepheid crosses, male. 4 yi  small chihuahua Terrier  cross:  cals & cute kittens 885-3447  #24  Alt Horseshoeing Service  Experienced, dependable.  prompt Phone 1-978-1920. #30  NEED  HELP?  ��� Resumes  ��� Office Relief  ��� Casual Labour  ��� Day Care  we find the people  YOU pet the lob done  WESTCOAST  WORKFORCE  8M-37S9  .��� l?V\  Violin or Fiddle instruction  Michelle Bruce  885-9224  #24  Near new Sojin piano, Beauliful  sound, $1900 060. 886-7561,  #25ss  Guitar/Bass lessons - ail styles.  Call Martin 886-7179. #26  Piano Tuning  repairs, appraisals  1^  Ken Dalgleish  886-2843  Quality repairs lo most musical  instruments. 886-2844.       #25  For auditions lot talent competitions lor Sechell Canada Day  Celebrations call Nikki at  885-9091. #24  Child's bike, suitable foi 6 yr  old Good cond . 886-8558 TFNs  Top $ paid loi any military items,  firearms, badges, medals,  bayonets 886-7591 #25  Quality antiques, silver & pain-  rings & counlry furnishing Belly  Gracey-Bridger, 922-2982    #25  Reward lor inlo. regarding part of  dark green loveseal thrown into  watei beside house on floal at  Carlson Creek Place on May  4/91,885-5523. #24  Tent trailer in good cond. May  consider 18II. canoe as pan payment. Eves 883-9450 #26  Old 8 mm movie camera Reas.,  885-4432  16. Garage Sales  Moving sale. June 22. 10-3.731  Maplewood Lane. Gibsons  Gaidenequip .etc. #24  Sunday. June 23 at 12 noon.  4399 GunclubRd. Wilson Creek.  Old wood healer, patio sel. wine  carboys elc. #24  June 22-23. 10-2pm. 704  Hillcresl. Gibsons No earlybirds  Lois ol hardware #24  Sat.. June 22. l-ulli-tamily. 1031  Fucrest NO earlybirds  10 am.  #24  Salurday. June 22. 10-2. 4927  Greer Road. Davis Bay #24  Moving Sale June 22-23.  9-3pm, 7759 Lohn Rd oil Fawn.  Redroolls aiea Fishing gear,  tools, camping equip . gaiden  tools, household items, lurniture.  leather and floater coals Phone  885-3451. we may have it1   #24  12520 Wamick Rd , Madeira  Park. Two family sale - moving.  Furniture. Iridge., oil stove,  batbecue, linens, lawn lurniture.  dishes, cookwear. elc. 9-5 Sal ,  June 22 8. Sun . June 23      #24  June 22. Neighbourhood Grand  Garage Sale al Mission Point.  Wilson Creek 10-3pm #24  Fri . 2-7pm household Hems  364 Glasslotd, next to United  Church #24  Salurday. June 22. 10 am ��� 3  pm. 774 Creekside Crescent.  Gibsons Collectibles household  items, books Early birds pay  double #24  Super two family sale. June  22.-23. 10-2pm 4807 Whilaker.  Davis Bay #24  Sal. June 22.  IO-2pm. Trout  Lake Rd . Hallmoon Bay H/hold  items, plastic waiei pipe & lutings, carboys wine |ugs. elc  #24  Sunday June 23 IO-2pm 6560  Pickleoowl Coutt. oil Wakelield  Potters wheel, survival suit,  h/hold Hems. elc. #24  Moving-June 23. 867 Reed Rd.,  9 am Furniture, toys, hardware,  fashion victims on guard,  clothing, magazines, elc.     #24  18. For Sale  BARK  MULCH  lor landscaping,  gardening,  riding arenas, elc.  Trucking lo be  paid by customer  Also available  CEDAR chips  Phone 886-70*3  (1 to 4 pm)  __  ____ 18.  Coast News, June 17,1991  18   For Sale  NIMTENDO-S-G*  Salts - Rentals - Trades  NEW . USED  NEW  Hockey Cards   ^j\  Baseball Cards\  Football Cards    av,i, ���  Basketball Cards-':if>~~  Accessories  Bud Rill's  Video t Music  885-4118  104 Teiedo Souare, Sechelt  120 prawn traps Excellent condilion. $15 each OBO. B85-5866 or  MV Pandalus. Gibsons Govt.  Whart #25  18   For Sale  New 3 ton engine boisl.  knockdown style $500 Cost  $1200.885-2544. #22sr  Stewarts  Grata Um  ECO Products  MS-4t9t  #24  Sears easy chair, $60, new, see  pg 677 Sears Summer  Catalogue, drapes. 15x25  885-5579 #25  SATELLITE SALES  Green Onion Earth Station  885-5644  TFN  Ladies pink diving equipment, as  new $950 OBO Trades  welcome 885-3374 #22sr  HAY S4 00/Bali  Whole Oats $5.00/50 lbs.  GARDEN MULCH HAY  S3 50/bale  Phone 885-9357   #TFN  30' Electric slove. S60: portable  d/w. $60. while Intel. $30.  small vanity sink, minor, $40  James. 886-3148 or Muriel.  ���3327. Plastic shower stall  wilh base. $40. #25  Laige pine dining loom suite.  Exc. cond., S1300 60s Elec-  Irohome stereo. S100 885-5072  eves #24  Ride-on lawnmower 5 hp. Good  cond. 885-5766. #25  Single bed on roller frame. $175;  4 drawer bureau. $25 885-7327  eves. #26  Cedar Shakes. 885-5669 or  885-5601. TFN  Inglis Washei & Dryer, good  cond ,$350/pr 886-9177. #24  24 inch electric slove & Iridge,  $175: 2 bdrm. dressers. $175:  recliner rocker. $75. 886-7333.  #24  Sola.  Good  cond..   hardwood  frame, flowered tapestry, muted  lones. 7'6", $250 885-7066.  #26  Viking 30" coppertone. self-  clean slove. $359. Gurney while  30" slove. $349. Inglis Sterling  while wilh aulo cycle. $257;  Gurney Chalelel 30" H G. stove.  S389. Kitchen Aid Supeiba built-  in dishw. lop ol the line. $379;  Enterprise 30" H.G. Gas slove.  $389; Gurney 16 cu. II. 2 dr. FF  Iridge, H, gold, very nice, $449:  Wesl. H 16 cu. It. 2 dr. FF, very  nice, $439; 15 cu. It. upright  Ireezer with new compressor,  super shape, $379; 30" Speed  Queen Chalelel. 30" almond  slove S429, and more, all re-  cond . guaranteed lor 90 days lo  2 yrs Corner Cupboard.  885-4434 oi 885-7897.  #26  Double brass headboard w/  Irame & casters. $75; cartop carrier. $25 886-2657. #26  One alarm system, complete with  motion detectors, siren . touch  tone pad; one advanced timing  light; one XR-70 power weed  eater; one 22 cubic loot deep  freeze 886-2762 alter 6 pm. #24  Two Iridges. one stove, all in lair  condition, $100 each 886-7175.  #24  Moving? 8 wooden tea chests,  metal trunk. 2 small trunks.  886-4915. #24  Randie's Fresh  Herbs  at  Crow Road Hprhf lirm  Roberts Creek  Of_N Mon, lues Wecl.Sar  III .nil -2 pm  For information: lit *J]4  Pentax 645/80-160 zoom 120  Back 8, extras Mint condition.  886-4886. #21s  At CM-TIME i  -USEO AUTO MATS!  '�����*  4 cyl. from SIN  6 cyl. from $271  V-B fromS-M  ���it-Male Pa Paty'  Lowest Prices.  70 Dodge Dart slant 6. Runs  well, parts avail., $600 OBO.  Phone 885-7284. TFNs  1976 Volare Wagon, slant 6.  reliable, low mileage. Asking  $1000.886-3841. #22sr*  1977 Ford Econoline Van, P/S.  P/B. $550 OBO. 886-3641  #24s  1987 Mercury Tracer L. 1.6L, 4  cyl, 4 spd��� am/lm casselte, 4  spks Exc. shape, exc mileage  $4495 OBO 885-7165.     #27ss  2500 Gal   waler lank. $700.  886-3921. #24  4 B60-13" lires on mags.  Balanced, good cond . Ills Fords.  $150.886-4784. #24  Upright deep freeze. $400; JVC  turntable. $50; Hoovei vacuum,  $150. All like new. 886-7372.  #24  Admiral dryer, good cond. $175:  Mason sewing macnine in  cabinet. $75, 885-5692 eves,#24  BUYING  and selling  coins, gold,  silver,  notes.  ^P3fJg-i��B6.T9-5  Lumber, cedar 2x6 ��� .55 II, 1x8  ���35 tt. #2 and belter. Framing  4x6 ��� $1.35 fl, 2x4 - .20 II.  885-5896 #24  60 pounds rolled rooling, $10  roll: wanled: sump pump for  waler line 885-7977 eves    #24  UTILITY SHELVING  Constructed Irom solid pine.  Quick and easy lo assemble, 12"  width. 64" height. 34" wide.  Special piice ol $18.99. Please  call. 885-365510 order.       #24  Moving1 Two beige swivel  rockers, chestertield and chair,  vacuum. Iloor polisher, lots more  items. 885-3451 #25  4 bias Iruck lires. 875-16-5, $20  eaor4/$75,1 lish linder; 1 utility trailer $275 886-2678,   #25  Fresh prawns available,  $4 50/lb Call 886-8615.   TFNs  WASHER |whitef$125. DRYER  (green) $175, BATHTUB  ENCLOSURE (glass) $125; Electron UV WATER FILTER. $445  (save $100).883-2750       #23  Hand mower, 35"x35'; teak  lopped table: fire screen; swivel  TVsland, 886-4915. #24  Like new. 28' aluminum extension ladder, $150. 886-7581.  #24  PERE-VI-IAIaS  Lots of old favourites  and Dozens of  Unusual  varieties  MELVILLE  Cottage  GardeiM  Wed. ��� Sun.  Urn ��� Spm  teas Tyaon fld., S-ch.lt  INorth oil Hwy. 101 -atwaan  Brownlne a Flaw Road)  am*0m0mm  Mens diver wel suit, $100;  Yorks stereo set, $100.  885-9564. #24  Tore rear bag lawn mower,  s/propelled. 1 yr. old. $425.  885-2285 aller 7:30 pm.      #25  Sale - Unique European clothing,  all sizes & styles. First come lirst  served. 885-4410. #25  1982 Ford Couriet wilh Deluxe  Canopy. 90.000 kms., exc.  mechanical cond.. $2500.  885-3506. #25  Two ten speeds, greal cond.,  $100 each OBO. 885-1909eves.,  886-3100days. #26  1930s Fawcell woodcookstove,  black & white. $300; two  snowtires, P165/80R13 on rims,  S50; car dog-screen divider.  $20: old bench drill press. $40:  4" belt & disc bench sander.  $25. All prices lirm. 885-3406.  #24  One beige/gray larb. chesterfield  (Small 8, Boise)exc. cond., 2 yrs  old. $400; one armchair (Flasted)  shades ol fall, $100; one leather  recliner, wooden arms, new!,  $450; one single Simmons hide-  a-bed. $50.885-3875.        #26  Chestertield and chair as new,  $500OBO. 885-5817aiter4pm.  #24  Will buy non-woiking fridges and  stoves. 885-7897. #26  Speed Queen washer, dryer,  working condilion, $300 pair.  885-2727 #24  Older type Iridge in working  order, $95 885-4576.        #24  Shop in ihe convenience ol your  own home with Iriends and family Hosl a Glitters Parly (brass &  wicker), excellent hostess  bonuses Call Deidte. 886-3789.  #26  I yr. old box in trailer (utility  trailer). $600 OBO 886-7018.  #26  New  divegear   (2  dives)   for  lemale. includes drysuil. BCD &  reg. set lor $1500. 886-8217.  #26  16' clipper canoe with paddles,  $350 885-4477 or 885-3391,  Technics CD, $120, Cuisinart  processor. $70. #26  19. Heavy  Equipment  BOBCAT .  MINI EXCAVATOR  FOR RENT  Attachments available  DAY, WEEK. MONTH  886-8538  TFN  1973 John Deirt 450 B Track  loader, $6500. 886-4679.    #24  1978 518 CAT SKIDDER. Excellent cond,, 886-3821 after 6  pm. #26  CASH PAH)  For Some Cars and Trucks  Dead Car Removal  Abex Uud Auto Parti  and Towing  8-6-2020       TFN  1986 Ford Tempo $4700 OBO.  883-2906. ��0sr  1935 Toyota Tercel, aulo., good  cond. $6500. 885-4520. eves.  #20sr  1981 Ford Escort Hatchback, 4  spd., 90,000 kms., good cond.,  $1700 Phone 883-2251       #24  77 Olds Delia 88. 2 dr.. new  lires. exhaust & brakes. 75,000  km., exc. body & molor. $950.  886-9194. #24  1986 Ford Taurus. V6- aulo, 4  dr., air cond.. cruise. 65,000  kms $6000, 886-4667.       #24  1983 Chev. Citation, hatch back,  2 door. V6. auto., buckets, con-  sol, new tires, new brakes, new  exhaust, am/lm casselte. 25  plus MPG. $4200 OBO.  885-2717. #25  1989 Ford Probe, exc, cond,, low  mileage, $12,900 OBO.  883-9682. #25  Running 72 Volvo wagon lor  pais, 886-7815, $150.       #25  Low mileage 1983 Chev. Malibu  SW. 69.000 kms., runs good, no  rusl, V8 auto. P/S, P/B, $3700.  Mechanics Special. 1976 Acadian. 86.000 miles, possible timing belt, otherwise good cond..  $350 OBO.  Do It Yourselt Molorhome or ?  1974 GMC one Ion walk-in van,  as is, running cond., $650 OBO.  886-8083 #25  Sacrifice: 88 Dodge Lancer, exc.  cond., 5 spd.. 4 dr.. low km.,  super on gas. super buy, $6500.  886-3933. #24  1978   Pontiac   Grand   Safari  Wagon, all power. 350 auto, recenl brakes & rubber, reasonable  shape. $1000 OBO. 886-9449.  #25  1975 AMC Pacer, runs well.  $125.886-9424. #24  1972 MG Midget, good cond..  runs greal. have all receipts.  Musi sell. $2600.885-3600. #26  1981 Merc. Lynx, auto, runs  good, clean, $1100. Must sell.  885-3600, #26  1981 Mazda GLC sports h/back,  5 spd.. sunroof, exc. cond.,  $2400 OBO, 885-1909 after 7  pm. 886-3100 days. #26  1972 while Mustang, exc. cond.,  $4000 OBO. 885-2208.        #26  $600  1978 Honda Accord H/B, 4 cyl.,  5 spd.. 886-7227. TFN  1985 Ford Escort. 2 door hatchback. $3000. 885-3477 eves.  #26  1972 VW Super Beetle, second  owner and motor, sunroof, solid  pan, minor rust, records. $1500  OBO. 886-8522 after 7 pm.   #26  1973 Super Beetle. $2500 060.  883-9234. #27ss  1981 Volkswagon Sciroco, new  Pirellis, fuel injection, standard 3  dr.. exc. cond.. $3200 OBO.  Contact Juan, 885-7184.     #26  1973 Toyota Corona lor parts,  $100 OBO; 1975 VW Rabbit.  $300 OBO. 883-9319. #26  1980 Ford Mustang. 2.3 llr.. 4  dr., good cond.. $2100 OBO.  885-7897. #26  Sacrifice1 1964 T/BIrd, 2 dr.,  390. 4 bar, PS/PB. $3300.  885-5161. #26  1985 Ford Escort, 5 spd, 4 door,  exc. cond,. $3800. 886-3789.  #26  1965 Ponliac Cuslom Sport, 2  dr.. hardtop, rebuill 327-350 HP.  Immac. Inlerior. $2300.  886-2694. #24sr  1979 Ford Stalionwagon, loaded,  $600 OBO. 883-9165,       #21sr  1979 Camaro, exc. shape,  $3000.883-9165. #23sr  1982 Cutlass, needs work, runs  good. $1900 OBO. 883-9165.  #23sr  19B7  Camaro,  loaded,   low  mileage, exc. cond., or trade lor  best backhoe, $8500.886-7013.  #25s  1977 Ford Econoline Van, P/S,  P/B. $550 OBO. 886-3641. #24s  8MB  '81 Omni4cyl .auto.4dr.,hatchback, buckets, factory AMFM  cassette, deco package. Reconditioned engine and transmission,  no rust, good lires . brakes  Cash or trade 886-7227.  TFN  Used Camaro T-Top. $495 tor the  set. with covers. 886-9500  anytime #23SI  1979 Volkswagen diesel Rabbit.  1986 motor. $1000 883-2107  #24  1979 gold Trans Am. No rust,  new exhaust. Beautilul car  $320006-885-9868.        #24  1980 Toyola Tercel 2dr. h/back.  SR5. am/fm casselte. good tires,  new rear struts S shocks. Rust  Iree. reliable vehicle. $2500 OBO  885-5050. #24  1976 Volvo station wagon. Good  running order. $1500.885-3849  #24  1987 Toyola Tercel. 4 spd.  highway driven. $4600. Exc  cond 885-7143. #24  1978 Daisun 510. std., good  cond. $1200. 886-8510.     #24  Black '90 Mustang 5 0 LX. 10  mos. old. lowered, tinted. 3.55  tear end Extended warranty  available Value. $15,000 or  Irade up/down lor Toyola 4 Runner or equivalent. 886-2694.  #25ss  1981 2-door Acadian hatchback,  good cond.. low mileage, new exhausl. 2 exlra rims. $1500. Call  Bob at 885-5902 eves.,  885-7888 days. #25  1980 Jeep Cherokee 4X4,  PS/PB, 360. 4 Bbl.. gd. cond..  $2500 OBO. 886-8922.     #25sr  1977 Chevy Deluxe Nomad van,  parts only 885-2207.        #28sr  1975 GMC Van, rebuill trans., 3  spd.. rusty bul runs. $250 OBO.  886-2774 #21s  1986 Ford F250 S/C 6 cyl., 4  spd., limited slip, good cond..  $8500.885-5444. #24s  1989 Chev Scottsdale V, ton.  305 aulo. canopy, casselte,  21.000 km.. $11,500.  883-2809. #24  Ford 300. 6 cyl.. new block,  rebuilt. $800. Call for prices on  used engines and parts.  886-7227. TFN  1964 Nissan Kingcab. $2500.  885-4544. #24  1982 Ford Courier with Deluxe  Canopy. 90.000 kms., exc.  mechanical cond., $2500.  885-3506. #25  1978 Ford _ Ion, 351 aulo..  good cond.. canopy, no rust, new  lires. stereo. $3500 OBO.  885-4750. #26  71 GMC ftT pickup. 8' camper,  $1600080.886-8101.        #25  Wrecking 77 GMC 1 Ton PU,  winch, running gear, box,  886-3344. #24  $500  1971 Chevy Van, 6 cyl. aulo,  drives decent. Insulated & panelled. Nol a rusl bucket. 886-7227.  TFN  71 Chevy 'ft ton, runs well, will  consider Irade lor ��� Ion.  886-7424. #24  1982 4x4 Jeep J-10, black &  silver, new transmission, new  engine, exc. tires, roll bar, $5500  firm. 886-9625. #26  79 Econoline 302.69,000 kms.,  deal lor conversion or business.  No rusl, $4000 OBO. 886-3992.  #26  1977 Chev. raised root van conversion, low mites $6000.  883-9110 #20sr  1976 Dodge 20' mMorhome  $9500. will take trade.  883-9110. #20sr  Class A. 1975 Aquarius motor  home. Onan power plant, air  cond.. new rubber, motor just  rebuilt $12,000. 885-5349 alter  6 pm. #24  1981 raised rool 19' campervan.  350 engine, trailer hitch,  Michelm lues, lull bathrm.. sink,  stove, oven. Iridge, lurnace, not  waler tank. 110 converter.  $11,500 886-2155. #26  1988 25'5th wheel. Fully loaded,  low mileage. $16,000  885-2080 #26  lift' camper. 3 burner slove.  lurnace. Iridge. h/watet heater,  shower. $1350 OBO; P/U  toolbox. Wilson Creek Campground See Lawrence       #26  1977 Chevy deluxe Nomad van,  captains' seats, needs work,  parts. 885-2207 IZBsr  '87 Deluxe 24' Molorhome. exc.  cond. 886-8481 #23sr  1980 Chev P/U, 6 cyl. wilh 1989  camperette, $2900 comp.  885-5492. #21s  27' Alrstream, 1973 Deluxe  model, new carpet, beds, ready  lo travel, $9900. 885-1942.  #218  '83 Dodge Maxi-van by Sun-  coach, sleeps 4, furnace, propane 8, gas; capt. seats; flush  toilets; 3-way fridge; oven; awning; TV; exc, condition $15,950  OBO. 886-8487. #25ss  199110' Slumber Oman Camper  sell-contained, shower, HW,  double s/s sink, 4 brnr. stove,  auto light furnace, 3-way fridge,  Venetian blinds. Immaculate, OFFERS. 885-3602. #24  1979 20' Frontier Tandem  Trailer, 3 pee. bath., new seat  covers, awning, oven, hot waler.  Heavy duty hitch & TV antenna,  $6500.886-2678. #25  76 Scamper 24', very well cared  lor, spacious, lully sell-  contained. $7700 OBO. 886-3316  eves. ��5  ttC-BTMMi  StMVETS LTD.  ciitiiR mi mrm  M.C.M.M.C.   M.N.A.M.S.  MA.B.Y.C.   ��� Marine  Surveyors and Consultants  OUTBOARDS FOR SALE  9.9-20-30-40-50-70 HP  1989-1990 Evinrudes. Excellent  condilion. Lowes Resort  883-2456. TFN  Yes1 There is a reliable local pro  pellor repair service. 885-5278.  TFN  24' Turner Classic, mahogany  wilh Chrysler heml. well  equipped with or without C  licence. 883-9555. #20sr  41' Ciuise-a-home house boat,  sleeps 9, exc. cond.. $26,500  OBO. 885-1943. #20sr  30' disp. cruiser. 340 Chry. dual  hyd. sir. live bait tank, VHF/CB.  stereo, sounder, $7950 OBO  885-2814,885-2515        #20sr  E-Z-Loader Trailers Sales and  Service, Trades welcome  883-1119. TFN  W.G. Sutherland Sales and Service. Mariner Force Chrysler and  Mercruiser. 883-1119.       TFN  AB HADDOCK  MARINE LTD.  POWER WASHING  MARINE WAYS  BOAT MOVING  u.wii.v  OUTBO-R05  e  -VOLVO-  Marine Repairs  Das a Diesel  Garden Bay BC  883-2811  16' Work/Pleasure/Heavy duty  construction, Volvo 125 HP, 270  outdrive, towpost, heater, view  Smitty's Marina, $3200 (offers).  886-2567. #25ss  22'Sangster. 302. V8,888 Merc  leg, molor rebuilt, new manifolds,  hard top. trailer, extras $6500  886-8443, #22ss  19' Inboard Clinker runabout  Very fast and in top condition  surveyed value $8500. Offers &  trades considered. 886-2738.  #22ss  1975 Bayliner "Nisqually". New  molor, 23'5", Chev, 350. FW  cooled, 2 burner stove, head  galley, depth sounder, $18,000.  886-7606 aller 4 pm. #24  8 HP Johnson 0/B, less lhan 20  hrs., as new. $1099. Call  885-9029. #24  20' Double Eagle lully equipped  ready lo fish, cruise, oilers  885-5691 eves. #24  SACRIFICE  Northwest 21' sailboat. 4 sails,  sleeps four. Dinette, sink, head,  stove, great family boat. $4500.  885-3131. #25  12' M/crall boat. $450; 5 HP  Merc, new in 1990. $800; rack  Elde boal loader, $1000.  886-9908. #25  Fibreglass boal. 50 HP Merc and  trailer, see at Petro Canada, Hwy  101 and Garden Bay Rd.      #25  EVINRUDE OUTBOARDS  Special savings on all models in  stock. Full marine services. Hyak  Marine Services. 886-2246. #24  25 It. Sangster, command  bridge, 351 CI Merc. II leg, 80  hrs. on eng., 20 hrs. on leg. Full  canvas, boat has been completely  rebuilt, loaded wilh exlras and  ready for lishing. Price, $17,900  OBO. Will take smaller boat, car,  truck or WHY In Irade. 886-8957.  #24  14 II. boat trailer, 13 inch tires.  Works well, $175. Must sell,  885-3600. #26  One V-drlve, suitable lor small or  big block engine, $1000 OBO.  885-4149. #26  Big 20' Fibreglass boat, 350'  souped-up inboard, OMC leg,  near new. Full canvas, walk  through windshield, kicker  mount, with or without trailer,  $6250.885-7738. #26  H/D EZ-load boat trailer. 18  8857586 #20sr  Boatbouse - 48' long x 24' wide,  tits boat with 15' beam Lights,  plug-ins .water. 2 yrs. old. Sitting in Pender Harbour. $21,000.  Call Mr. Cotes, 255-1171 Vancouver. #27  1989 Pacilica 20' Whaler. 1989  75 hp Mariner. Warranty $6500  883-9110. ��Osr  1981 28' Tandem boat trailer.  $1500 OBO 883-9110.     #20sr  1987 Slimline 15' libreglass  hull. $500. 883-9110.       #20sr  19' Sangster I/O. spare molor  and leg. $6500. 883-2749. #24s  M V. Blacklist), 24' Owens, well  appointed large lish deck. Coasl  Guard inspected, moorage, parking, hydro paid till Dec/91.  featuring new Swann auto, anchor pkg , new LMS, 200 w/  Loran C. new lenders & brackets,  mooring lines, new windows,  completely relinished hull and  swimgrid. new handrails. Hush  mount Fishon rod holders (5)  FWC 318 Chrysler, 120 hrs. and  much more. $10.500.885-7977.       #24sr  19' Campion. Hard top OMC  trailer. Convertible lop, depth  sounder, slove. toilet, $7000  OBO, 883-1173 or 738-9105. #25  22 It. HT225. I/O DS.VHF.com-  pass. winch, 2 down riggers, 3  rod holders, head. $5350 wilh  electronics and DR. $4450  without 886-4690 alter 5 pm.  #25ss  22' Sangsler. twin Volvo legs and  Volvo motors. Lois ol exlras.  886-9791.24 #24  24' Fiberlorm Cruiser, trim tabs,  sounder, dinghy, CB radio. 188  Merc. Cruiser I/O, good cond.,  $11,000,883-2746. #25  Hand held VHF marine radio,  $195.885-7209. #25  13' aluminum boat, trailer. 20 HP  Merc, electric slart, new battery,  depth sounder, special seat, rod  holders, downrigger. Moving.  $1850 firm. 303 rifle. $90; 1986  Toyota 4 Runner 4x4, loaded,  very low mileage. $14,500.  885-7738. #25  Cedar Clinker built 5' car topper,  $800.885-7412. #25  Floats  8x10'.  $450:  8'x18'.  $800. 883-2199 or 299-3136.  #24  20' Hourslon, 302 Ford molor,  cully cabin, galley. V.berth. wilh  trailer. $10,500 OBO. 885-7995.  #24  10' sailboat. Main, jib, launching  trolly. Complete, $450.  885-9028. #24  24. Mobile Homos  Why Pay Rent?  $574"/Month  Will buy you a now 2 or  3 bdrm. home with  stove, Iridge, carpets  and drapes.  SS Down OAC  885-6340  PARK SPACES  Sechell. Gibsons  Singles & Doubles  For inlo call collect  885-6340  #TFN  USED HOMES  FROM  $12,900  597-3322  #TFN  WHY RENT?  Mrs. Clean's 2 bdrm. mobile,  asking $27,000. OBO. This home  is located in Gibsons'lines) M.H.  Park. Pad rent, $190 monlh.  886-9826 #27  78   14x64   mobile   home,  $24.500.886-7013.        #25ss  HANDYMAN'S SPECIAL $#$00  reduced to $21,000. Some minor  repairs. 12x68 add on Includes  3rd bdrm. and large workshop.  Located in SCMH Park.  886-9826. #24  In Roberts Creek. Ikelon Trailer  Park. Flume fld., 1980 14x70  Mancd. 3 bdrms., 114 bath, Immac, peace!ull. $35,000 or more  it you wish. The last trailer on Ihe  right. 886-2627. #25  $20,900  3 bdrm. single wide. Appl.,  drapes, deck, bit of view, family  park. Close to Sechelt, Nick Proach, 885-6340. Sutton - Sentinel. #25  25   Motorcycles  1987 535 Yamaha Virago, exc.  cond., 1000 kms., asking $2300  or trade. Phone 886-4690. #20sr  K  In Stxk at  EN MAC  Oil Filters, Batteries. Tires.  Riding Gear. etc.  Phone Jav il Mt-2031  '86 Honda Aspencade, exc.  cond., garage kept. $8000.  886-9595 #25ss  '88 Honda CR250 dirt bike. Exc.  cond. $2400 OBO. 885-7401.  #24  1981 CB900F.exe. cond. $1650  OBO 886-2350. #26  1987 XR-200 Honda, good cond.,  low hours. $1200. 886-2142.  #26  1982 Honda Magna V45, 31,888  kms.. $2000 incl. 2 helmets.  885-4009. #26  wanted to rant 26  #  2-3 bdtm, home. 2 responsible  adults. Gibsons ot Sechelt area.  1-271-4231 collect #25  3 bdrm. home with basement,  garage & yard Between Sechelt  .Gibsons. 581-4256. #26  2 or 3 bdrm. home lor quiet  working talher & son. Sechelt to  Gaiden Bay. Needed July 1st.  Phone David. 883-9435.      #24  2-3 bdrm. apart, or house. July 1  lor young prol. _ family.  885-5539 messages. #24  WATERVIEW  Gibsons, laige 2 bdrm lower  duplex, fireplace, deck, washer,  dyer, avail, immed.. $895.  886-8840 #26  Modern lurnished bachelor apartment, central but quiet. Gibsons.  $400.886-2244. #24  3 bdrm. suite, Lower Gibsons,  $900 p/month. hydro incl., avail,  immed.. rels. reqd. 885-1968.  #26  Gibsons new 3 bdrm.. 2 bath,  great location, 5 appls., blinds,  $925. avail. Aug. 1. 298-5215.  #26  Gibsons duplex, fabulous view. 2  bdrms up. $650 plus ulils., 1  bdrm. down. $450 plus utils.  Avail, immed. 886-4676 after 5  pm. #24  2 bdrm. suile. Lower Gibsons.  $850 mo., hydro incl. Avail. July  1. rels. reqd. 885-1968.      #26  Gibsons waterview. 2300 sq. It.  duplex hall, all appliances,  blinds, guest suite, avail. Aug  1st. 298-5215. #26  Pleasantly situated near Gibsons  Manna. 2 bdrm.. w/amenitles,  partial view. July 1, $650.  886-7400. #24  28. For Rent  ADVERTISING  FOR TENANCY  New British Columbia legislation  prohibits advertising which  discriminates in the rental ol property. For example a person who  stipulates "no children" as a  condilion of rental would be in  violation ol the Family Status and  the Human flights Acts. The  landlord who places the advertisement and the newspaper  which publishes it would both be  in contravention of Ihe legislation  and could have a complaint filed  against Ihem. The Coait News  will therefore nol accept such  discriminatory ads. TFN  Lower Gibsons. Large, bright 1  bdrm. apt. New kitchen,  bathroom. Fully carpeted,  beautilul view. Private patios &  garden in very select, safe .  secure building. $675. Close to  all amenities. 886-3420.      #25  Wanled lemale roommate to share  2 bdrm. house, $250 includes  ulils. 886-8309 aller 5:30 pm.  #24  Upper Gibsons, 2 bdrm. modern  Townhouse,   all   appliances,  fireplace, garage, no pets. $850  mo. 886-9856 leave message.  #23  1 bdrm. wilh shared accomoda-  lion in large new house. Gibsons.  $100 week. 886-8952 after 7  pm, #24  Squire sidecar, two seats, brake.  Will Install, $2200 OBO.  885-7430. #27s  Rooms  S120 Per Week  PENINSULA  MOTOR INN  886-2804  Roberls   Creek   Hall   avail.,  dances,   parties,   weddings.  Yvonne 886-7815. TFN  STORAGE  Heated, pallatized, gov't approved. Len Wray's Transfer Ltd.  886-2664. TFN  Davis Bay, Wilson Creek Hall.  Available. Wheelchair facilities,  885-2752,885-9863. #26  3 bdrm. walertront home, lower  Gibsons area, unobslructive  view, 2 baths, living & lam.  rooms, large kitchen, 2  fireplaces, 4 appl., sauna,  covered sundeck & boathouse,  12x20. $1000. 925-2107.   #24  Room lor renl in view home,  lower Gibsons, utilities incl., non-  smoker, $380 per month or  weekly rale available. 886-8097  or 885-3971. #24  PROPERTY  MANAGI.MENT  SERVICES  We will  ��� Screen potential renters  ��� Do moving-in inspection  ��� Arrange for maintenance &  repairs  ��� Collect the rent . damage  deposit  ��� Disburse renl monies to  owner  ��� Do moving-out inspection  BRAND NEW  BUILDING  Ideal shop/retail/industrial  sleel building in Seamount  Park. 28x52' with mezzanine, office, washroom,  shower and overhead crane  Two large bay doors, easy  access, security lenced.  Conlacl Steve Sawyer.  Avoid ill lha hmlii and  problems, and lor full i  pittance, call thl Property  Mimgimint Expert, Steve  Siwyirit  GIBSONS  REALTY LTD.  886-2277  Quiel long term tenant wanted lor  modern one bdrm. apt. Four appliances, lireplace, close to  transportation. $400 per monlh.  Write, Box 195, Sechelt, VON  3A0. #24  Large one bedroom suile In new  waterfront home, Secret Cove.  Rel., N/S, $550 mo. 885-5919  or 520-3200. #25  Large 2 bdrm. main Iloor, 5 appliances, utilities Incl., $900  month. avail, immed., 886-2796.   ��4  2bdrm. house, 4appls.. centrally locited In Sechelt. No pels.  Heft, appreciated. $700 mo.,  avail. July 1. Enquiries to C.H.  Robatdt, Box 218, Sechelt. BC  VON 3A0. #25  Gibsons: Furnished or unfurnished bachelor apartments. $440  mo. 885-6009. #25  Central Gibsons. Bright, clean 3  bdrm. lop Iloor duplex, south  view sundeck, lireplace, washer  8. dryer, lurn., non-smoker,  $850 mo. Avail. July 1.  277-6205. #24  3 bdrm. house. July - Sept.,  Agamemnon Channel, weekly  rales, 883-1114, #25  Beautiful 2 bdrm. condo. Central  Gibsons, large wrap-around  deck, view, new fridge, slove,  D/W. Avail. July I, $850 mo.  685-1744,886-8593. #25  3 bdrm. suite for renl. Port  Mellon. $500/mo. 884-0036. #25  t bdrm. plus. Cabin, private,  w/l, Rbts. Ck. Weekly,  886-4584. #25  Brand new 1620 sq. ft.. 3 bdrm.  townhouse, Gibsons. Covered  balcony. 1V; baths, soaker tub.  skylight. 6 appl.. mini blinds,  carport, $950 mo. 230-4099. #25  Roommate/Companion - Responsible person needed to share  beachfront house. II you like  kids, animals, and Wesl Coasl  living, you have no ma/or hangups (certain minor hang-ups are  acceptable, may even be  welcome!) and are familiar with  Ihe 3 "C"s (Compromise. Commit & Cooperate), reply to Box  359, c/o Coast News. Box 460,  Gibsons. BC VON tVO.        #25  2 bdrm. suite, view, rels.,  886-3484. $650-Utils.       #26  Nice ground level, 1 bdrm. apartment with privacy. Fridge, stove,  heat . hydro incl. Avail. July  1/91. $525/mo. 886-2186. #25  Large bdrm. with cable, private  phone, share house, quiet person, close to mall, Gibsons.  886-3227. #24  2 bdrm. view home, Lower Gibsons, avail. July 15, $695 &  ulils., phone Sherry. 731-2717  alter 6 pm. #24  1 bdrm. suite to non-smoker.  Private deck & outside area.  Shared laundry facilities. Phone  883-2703, $450 per month. #26  Cottage, I bdrm. plus den on  2.15  acres,   parity  lurn.,  $550/mo. Avail Immediately. 695  Reed Rd��� 738-2590 (collect).  #26  mm Professional Mini Storage  NEW BUILDING  886-8628  #27  3 Bdrm, furnished apartment,  near terry $900 incl hydro  886-7516, #23  30   Help Wanled  Widding photographers  8(8-2(82. TFN  Part-time hup wanted. Henry's  Bikiry. Cash np. prefer. Apply  in person mornings only.     #25  Marine Attendant  Secret Cove area (part-time) applicant must have working  knowledge and experience in  operating 32' boats. Some  knowledge ol mechanics. Good  inter-personal skills, flexibility  essential. Mature applicant only,  start immediately. Salary as per  experience Call Van. 324-8214  or 885-4429. #25  Driver needed wilh reliable vehicle. Apply in person. Cava's Pizza Factory. Cowrie St. #24  Part-time help. Sechell Coin  Laundry, call Patricia. 885-6443  885-3393. #24  Experienced cook required. Lord  Jim's Resort Hotel, 885-7038.  #24  Experienced handline cod  lishermen to independently work  my 14' CZN licensed boal; Monday through Friday, starting  ASAP, moored Porpoise! Wanted:  non-working chest Ireezers lor  icing lish. Write Gary Morrison.  Box 2215. Sechell. #24  Summer part-lime aide lor  physiotherapy clinic. 3:30-7:30,  Mon.-Fri. 886-2650 or  885-5539. #24  Marine Broker  Do you like waler, boats and people? Are you honest, reliable,  self-motivated and bondable?  Female or male, age no barrier.  Sunshine Coast Brokerage is  looking for full and part-lime  sales stall Will train, 886-2628.  #26  Teenager for garden work. Cedar  Grove area. Own transportation.  886-8628. #26  Housekeepers, maintenance person, dish washers, and  wailresses. Lord Jim's Resort.  885-7038. #25  Short order cook, lull time lor  Garden Bay Pub. 883-2674. #25  2 summer students: assistants lo  Arts Cenlre staff. July 2 to Aug.  31. Senior and post-secondary  art students preferred. Resumes  by June 20lo Box 1565. Sechell.  #24  NEW opportunity. Make up to  $500 or more per week. Assemble our products. 24-hr. recorded  inlo. gives details (604)  623-2011 or (604) 520-6444.#25  Dental receplionisl wilh previous  dental knowledge required for  busy ollice 4 days per week. Interpersonal skills mosl important.  Apply to Dr. Bland Inc., BR#2,  Gibsons. BC VON 1V0 with handwritten letter, resume and tellers  of reference. TFN  Waitress wanled al Seaview  Gardens. Drop in or phone.  886-9219. #25  Part time clerk required by Village  Store. Drop in or phone  886-3520. #25  Dishwashers, housekeepers,  maintenance person required immed. Lord Jim's Resort.  885-7038 #24  Qualified carpenter wilh hand  tools Local work, slart immed  885-7827 #25  Carpenter's Helper. Self-  motivated, hard-working, interested in construction as a  career. This is nol a summer job!'  Reply in writing to: Hudson Home  Improvements, RR4. S19, C56,  Gibsons, VON IVO. #25  VOLUNTEERS  NEEDED  Kill families needed lor  Canada World Youth exchange program A food  allowance is provided.  VolunlMr nudid to assist  1.5 hrs. on Tues. and Weds  bi-weekly at the local lood  bank.  Coordinator ol volunteers  needed lor emergency planning group. Approx. 10  hours per month.  Lovi to play cards?  Volunteer needed to play  crib and rummy with a  senior In Ihe Gibsons area.  For these ind mon  1 opportunfllei, pleese  contact the V-untur Action  Centre, (85-5881.  A service funded by the  Ministry ol Social Services  and Hou-slng.  31   Business-  Home Services  RUTS  Crusher Oust  Them Away Today  SOC/aq. ft.  886-8538  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICE LTD.  Topping - Limbing - Danger Tree  Removal,   Insured,  Guaranteed  Work, Free estimates, 885-2109.  TFN  Exterior Maintenance And Repair  Siding ��� Soffit Overhangs ��� Gutters ��� Down Pipes ��� Decks ��� Retaining Walls ��� Painfing a High  Ladder Work ��� Commercial ���  Residential ��� Free No Obligation  Quotes. 886-2616. #29  Want a job done right? Call Ray.  All types ol inlerior _ exterior  construction. Sundecks.  solariums. new rooms No job,  loo big 01 small. 885-6386.    #24  THE ROOF DOCTOR  "Above all a healthy roof"  Rerooling ��� Renovations - Repairs  886-8585  #25  Going Away?  For the BEST in HOUSE  and PET CARE  8852228  +  -('Ml-Ci_lw�� Hmw ll'otrt  Bob's Painting and Decotating  20 yrs experience. Satisfaction  guaranteed. Seniors' discount.  885-4804. #24  Prolessional luloting and  upgrading lor GEO. Call  885-7866 #24  Grass culling, trimming, rolo tilling, brush culling, fertilizer.  grass seed spreading & wood  bucking. Low rales. Call Power  lawn Mowing 886-7989.     #25  Kaynor Janitorial  Need held lo keep up? Call  Kaynor lo clean up. 884-5324.  #25  Man . 1 ton Iruck with hydraulic  lilt dick will do rubbish removal,  landscaping, tree removal, hauling tic. 7 yrs. experience.  Reasonabli & reliable. Pit,  885-6255. #25  SHREDDERS DISPOSAL  Drywall _ other construction  removal, garage & household,  debris. Free estimates.  reasonable rales. Call Mike.  886-2350 #26  Tropical Construction Services  Foundations, framing, plumbing,  linishing. ceramic tile, landscaping, painting. 15 years experience. Rels 885-3192.    #26  Siding/Soffit  Cedar ��� Vinyl ��� Aluminum  New or Renovation  Free Estimates  Lenn. 886-2616  #28  IN-HOME PROFESSIONAL  STEAM CLEANING  Carpels ��� Upholstery   ��\  powrriFui ifiuCKMounttn'(,'..  " iPMHIt It   i\  IBLti RESULTS     ^J-  BEST POSSIB  JUSl ASK AHOUNO'  f  886-3823  > DIVISION OF KEN DEVRIES  1 SON FLOOHCOVEDINGS  PATS 1 TON TRUCKING  Will do tubbish removal, land  scaping, demolition, tree  removal, hauling 7 yrs. experience Reasonable & reliable.  885-6255. #25  Will   do   grass   culling.   Call  886-7306 #25  Exp. painter, will also do moving,  have own van Low rates,  885-6109 #25  HANOYMATT  ��� Carpenlry ��� Electrical ��� Plumbing ��� Gardening & Landscaping.  Painting ��� Trouble Shooting.  Reasonable Rates. Call Matt  Small. 886-8194. #25  Oyster larm lor sale. Long line  lease In Sechell Intel. $6000. Call  876-1408 or 228-9531.       #24  Electrician/Electronic technician  looking lor work opportunities. All  kinds ol maintenance. No TV &  VCR repairs. 581-4256.      #26  Family Man. New to area. 38 yrs.  old, bright, concientlous, hardworking, looking lor immediate  employment Refs. available. Call  Brian, 886-9177. #26  HANDYMAN  SCHIRA CONTRACTING  Carpenlry. Bait and Blown Insulation, Drywall, Painting,  Carpeting, Linoleum, Patio  Stones, Hauling. All work  guaranteed, Alan, 886-8741. #26  Do you need a house cleaner?  Pender Harbour area, 883-9319.  #26  Reliable UFeriMcad ctrpnttir  iviHibH. ww or rinovalkmi.  Rllionlbr.. 8(3-2231,  291-2501 mnlngi. #26  Licensed auto mechanic, 20 yrs.  exp., relocated in Roberts Creek  area. All repairs done at recession  prices. Dennis, 885-9265.    126  Going may far a fn dayi Md  need t-meone to tiki can it  your homi ind pets? Cell  885-7376 #24  Quality builder, renovator,  linisher.  Call for an estimate.  886-2844  #25  33. Child Care  FUNSNINE DAYCARE  oilers a full day developmental^  appropriate preschool like program for your 2'A to 5 year old.  A place where children learn  through play and Iree exploration.  Operated by GINNIE WESTON a  fully qualified EARLV CHILDHOOD  EDUCATOR who is dedicated to  providing a rich nurturing play  environment lor children that is  sale as well as lun We are open  all summer - Give us a call today. 886-3377. #27  Summr Fun  Day care now enrolling ages  6-12. Hallmoon Bay 885-3739  #25  Caregiving as a career. Interested  in doing chlldcare in youi home?  The Northshore Daycare Registry  can help you gel started.  885-6323 #26  Will babysit. Mon -Fri. only. Limit  2 children. 886-2088 alter 6 pm.  #26  Molly Mouse Daycare spaces  available. 18 months to school  age. Fun filled caring environment wilh ECE certilied staff.'  #31  Qualily Babysitting. My Home  Rates Negotiable  Call 886-8199  2 Yrs. - Up  #27  Puddle Ducks has openings. Fun  oralis and activities. Rels.  886-3767 #24  Daycare required for 1 yr. old  baby girl. Tues.-Sat. incl.  Langdale lo Field Rd. References  reqd.886-3867. #24  34. Business  Opportunities  VINYL SUNDECK  - waterproofing business. Earning ol $100,000 yearly. Possible  CW supplies, equip, training .  exclusive territory. Mr. MacDonald, 522-7238, Nlw  Westminster. #25  Are you being paid enough? Do  you have real job security? Is  this your lifetime career? Have  you ever thought. "There has to  bea better way."? Are seeking  a tew select people wilh strong  self-image, aggressive and  motivated 10 take lasl growing  national company international.  Phone 885-7897 #26  Renting out a  Summer  Cottage?  SUMMERI-4ND  SPARWOOD  SOOKE...  and 100 more B.C. and Yukon  community newspapers  All for just  $195.  T1-I's over 3,000.000 readers.  If you're BUYING,  SELLING, or simply  TELLING,  IT PAYS TO  SPREAD THE  WORD.  For more information  call Ihe  Sunshine Coast News  in Gibsons at 886-2622  or in Sechelt at 885-3930  Water safety  education  Gibsons .Swimming Pool manager Wendy Gllbertson welcomes Paul  (taliant, a water safety consultant with the Canadian Red Cross Society, as  he stops by on his way to Pender Harbour Aquatic Centre to give a water  and boat safety demonstration and lecture. The Society hopes that extensive education can help prevent drownings in BC, which has the highest  drowning accident rate in Canada. joel Johnstone photo  35. Legal  APPLICATION FOR  AMENDMENT OF A  PERMIT UNDER THE  PROVISIONS OF THE  WASTE MANAGEMENT  ACT  This application is to filed  with the Regional Waste  Manager at 1536 ��� 103A  Avenue, Surrey, British  Columbia V3R7A2  'any person who may be adversely alfecled by the discharge or storage ol Ihe  waste may within 30 days Irom  the last date ol posting under  section 3 (a) or publication,  service or display under section 4, write lo the manager  stating how he is alfected."  The purpose ol this application is extension ol expiry  dale ol permit.,  We Terminal Forest  Ptoducts Ltd., ol 12180  Mitchell Road, Richmond, BC  V6V IMS hereby apply lor  amendmenl(s) as described  below lo Permit No. PA 6548  granted on August 19,1982,  lasl amended May 29,1990,  which authorizes Die discharge  of contaminants Irom burning  ol wood debris Irom Dryland  Log Sorting Operatiom located al Twin Creeks, near  Langdale, B..C, to the air.  Amendments requested  Belore Expiry date: June IS,  1991, After Expiry dale: June  15,1992. Dated this 14th day  of May, 1991.  Terminal Forest Producli  Lid., Telephone No. 327-9258.  A Copy ol this application wai  posted al the lite in accordance with the Waite  Management Regulations on  May 14,1991,  Summer War?  WE HAVE JUSl THE THING  Wthrifty'S mvrm  GIBSONS ��^R  max  DONATIONS 8862488 or Box 598  TOMORROW'S  r# FORESTS...  V TODAY'S  CHALLENGE  CHANNEL ELEVEN  Community  Programming  Coaat Cable 11  Tuesday June 18,1991,    7 pm  Parliamentary Talkback  luln your MI' Ray Skelly in an hour of  lively community programming Host  Harold Fletcher gets the hour rolling  mid fields the questions and comments from the viewing audience in  this programme tape last Thursday  8 pm Sechelt Golf Course  Russ Dlstiii course designer for the  Scchcti doit and Country Clnh gives  ns :i look at the layout Of the new  course and .some of the design techniques  8:15 pm "Neighbours"  Jan & Krystina Benda-  Glass Blowers  Rosemary Hoarr introduces Sunshine  Coast neighbours fan A Krystina  flenda at their house and glass blowing shop in Sechelt Also included is a  look at their work, linished and in  progress  Thurs. June 20,1991,  5 pm "live"  The Elphinstone Secondary  School  Career   Preparation  Programme  in  Television  Broadcasting  "Final Exam"  While (ither students are hitting the  honks and studying for their exams  the   broadcasting   students   at  Elphinstone are preparing a news  programme that will entertain and Inform the viewers injur new and existing news stories and live interview s  Irom the studio this programme will  certainly he an rnj<��ahlr one I'mi't  miss it -live or during the repeal at  8.M)  7:00 pm Coast Profiles  The Naskapl Band of Quebec  Native land claims are the topic ol  this monthly show hosted In former  Sechelt (tuet Stan Dixon I his month  Stan's guests are Chief George  Shecanapish and Director General  and hand Secretary John  iMamcainskum ot the Nasknpj Hand  ol Quebec  7:30 pm  World Vision Canada  Dan MacAuley talks with Dryaut and  Donna Hall about the local efforts in  support needy children in developing  Countries through Wurld Vision  Canada  8:00 pm Urban Survival  Earthquake  Awareness  In the Workplace  The Hhtisll Columbia NuiMings  Corporation provided this very In  formative production on preparing  yourseif tor the possibility of an  earthquake in youi workptat e  8:30 pm  "The Final Exam'' Repeated  See 5 p m for details  imunity Television    SOUTH COAST FORD  Schedule courtesy of: 885-3281  BCYCNA  BRITISH  COLUMBIA  UNOYUKON  COMMUNITY  NEWSPAPERS  ASSOCIATION  BLANKET CLASSIFIEDS  $195  lor 25  words  These ads appear in more than 100 community newspapers in B.C. and Yukon  and reach more than 3 million readers. w7�� ea* additional word  TO PLACE AN AD CALL THIS PAPER OR BCYCNA AT (604) 669-9222.      Call tlW CoaSt N6WS at 885-3930  ANNOUNCEMENTS  Vou could be Miss Canada  18921 The search lor Miss  Southwestern British Columbia is onl Travel to Toronto.  Enter the Miss Canada Pageant, October 1991. Single?  Aged 18 to 24? This Is Hie  opportunltyotyourlile! Entry  torms at Miss Southwestern  B.C., Perfect Setting Bridal,  124 West 16th street, North  Vancouver, B.C., V7M 1T4.  (604)98!>05-5. Askf-rGerlle  Todd. Applications deadline  July 28,1881.  ECKANKAR. If you have  discovered this unique spiritual path through a book, talking to a friend or in your travels and have the feeling "I  would like to know more",  here's in opportunity for  deeper understanding. Attend the Eckankar, B.C.  Regional Seminar in Nanaimo,  June 28/30. Recorded inlo.  (604)753-7937.  ���UtU-NO SUPPLIES  OOORSI WINDOWS! Interior and exterior wood, metal  and French doors, wood  windows, skylights. MOREI  Meo-Ntto WALKER DOOR  and WINDOW In Vancouver  at (604)266-1101.  Remember,  it's their home l  ���U-INESSOPPOfmiNITES  FISHING RODS. Complete  Fishing Rod Manufacturing  Business. Too muchequip-  menttolisL Must sell due to  | II health. Call (604)826---35  Be your own Boss. Exciting  opportunity In the fast growing Insstnt sign Industry. kJeal  owner/operator or family  business In proven Interna-  tonal Company. Apply now  to secure Franchise for your  MM. Phone Doug Mclnnls,  Franchise Director, Sign  World, (604)58744-8, outside Vancouver 1-800-284  1648.  EDUCATION  FOR SALE MISC  CHEF   TRAINING   PROGRAM.   Make your future  financially secure. Join Canada's #1 industry. Cooking is  a   recession-Drool   career.  Short, intense training.   Financial terms. Gov't funding.  Continuous    enrolment.  DUBRULLE FRENCH CULINARY SCHOOL, 1522 W.8��i  Ave., Vancouver, B.C., 738-  3155.   Toll-free 1800-667-  7288.  FREE career guide to home-  study correspondence  Diploma courses. Accounting,  Aiiconditloning, Bookkeeping,  Business, Cosmetology, Electronics, Legal/Medical Secretary, Psychology, Travel.  Granton. (5A) 263 Adelaide  West, Toronto,  1-800-950-  1972.  Peter's Bros. Paving and Inland Contracting Disposing ol  200 pieces ol Surplus Equipment, Dump Trucks, Tractors, Loaders, Belly Dumps,  Excavators, Pavers, Window  Elevator, Rollers, Dozers,  Graders, Jaws, 1213 Crushers, 25,000 gallon Hot Oil  Tank, Water Trucks, Equipment Trailers, Backhoes, and  Truck Scales. Cal Vic Kampe,  (604)483-6781.  NORITAKE SALEI Terrific  discounts on current pattems!  Delivered well-packed, Insured. For price list on your  Noritake pattern, call Alexan-  der's"The Noritake Experts",  Toronto, toll-free 1-600-263-  5896.  The following may be viewed  Health Information Services.  Douglas College offers the  only Health Inlormation Services program in B.C.  This  program gives you the skills  employers demand in health  care systems, oomputer systems, business and research.  Choose the one-year Health  Record Technician or the two-  year Health Record Administrator option.   Spaces are  limited. Call (604)527-5462  for Information or write to:  The Office of the Registrar,  Douglas College, P.O. Box  -503, New Wea-ni-msr, B.C.,  V3L 5B2.  al Pled Equipment Lid., 1380  Napier, Vancouver. B.C., V5L  2M4. Phone:(604)255-4341.  Fax:(604)255-7000. 3 only  5-stage Floway pump ends,  3 only pips(column), 5 only  line shafts, 2 only 8 1 km discharge heads, 3 only GE 60  hp hollow shaft motots, 2only  50 hp US electric motors, 3  only head shafts o/W nuts, 1  only head shaft. Alsoaval-  able at v��ac�� of Lillooet Works  Yard; 50 hp Pluger deep well  mull stage pump. BillAtsma,  (604)256-4288.  SECHELT on the Sunshine  Coast. Golf equity memberships. Proposed 7,000 yards.  $26,500. Available to-urte  30 by offering memorandum  only. (604)685-3342.  EQUIPMENT  SALEI Stockmasler deluxe  slock trailers. Cuslom built  for you. Save $700. Order  now, KeeerbuKs only. Sack-  master Trailer Sabs Ltd.,  (403)291-3767, Calgary, Reg  or Dale.  -AM-EN-M  The Ultimate Gardener's  Store. 1,000's of Products,  Greenhouses, Hydroponics,  Drip Irrigation. Huge Book  Selection. 72 page, photo  filed, 1881 catalogue, $4,  refundable on order, West-  em Water Farms, #103 -  20120, 64H1 Ave., Langley,  B.C..V3A4P7.  iwt sale mac  KUBOTA 6.5 Kilowatts, 4  cycle,   Diesel  generator  (Marine style).     Excellent  oond-on. AaHng$3,60O. Cat  682-7464.  -ARDEMN-  HELPWANTED  Alumlnum/Glass   Greenhouses and Solariums. Single  and double glazed, straight  and curved save units. Phone  or write lor FREE BROCHURE: B.C. Greenhouse  Builders Ltd., 7425 Hedley  Ave., Bumaby, B.C., V5E 2R1.  433-4220.  KAL TIRE, Couitenay, B.C.  (Vancouver Island),  LICENCED (or equivalent  thereof) MECHANIC required  full-time. Excellent benefits,  monthly bonus Incentive.  Salary negotiable. Resume  to: 401 Pun-edge Road,  Courtenay, V9N 3P9.  HELPWANTED  PETS  Overseas Positions.   Hundreds of top paying positions.  Al occupations.   Attractive  benefits, free details. Overseas Employment Services,  Dept., CA, Box 460 Mount  Royal, Quebec, H3P 3C7.  AWtaslJap. Bear Dogs). Pups  from Champion Bloodlines.  Registration, Shots and Tattoos. Excellent family pets  and guard dogs. Available  now. 767-3167,766-2282.  TRAIN TO Manage an Apartment/Condominium building.  Government licensed home  study cerflc-B-noo-rse. Job  placement assistance. Cal  tor free brochure (604)681-  5456 or 1-800-665-8338.  Protect your petsl Floures-  centl.D. tags for pets. Aval-  able now lor |ust $4.95 (tax  Inc.). Specify color deilred:  orange, pink, green, while,  brown. Send your name,  address, phone il, 6 pet's  'BE SUPER RICH*   Eam  $250,000 FT, $50,000 PT  Commission,' Marketing our  exclusive 2 tor 1 music book.  Protsclsd Territories available.  Free 24 hour information line.  1-800-263-1800  name along with cheque or  money order to: CRUZ  CONTROL, Site F, C-89,  R.R.1, Nanaimo, B.C., V9R  5K1 (delivery within 13  weeks).  REAL ESTATE  NEED EXTRA $$$$. C_M  Gifts needs demonstrators to  sell toys & gifts at Home  Parties.   No Investment or  experience required. Established company, cal today  (519)258-7805.  PROPERTIES TO BE SOLD  for unpaid taxes. Crown Land  availability. For inlormation  on both write: Properties,  Dept CN, Box 5380, Stn. F,  Ottawa, K2C3J1.  LICENSED TECHNICIAN  REQUIRED by GM Dealership In Chilliwack, B.C. GM  experience preferred.  Excellent pay and bonus plan.  Contact   Deloy  collect  (604)795-9104 between 2-  26 acres, lake, indoor arena,  lying quarters, 23 stalls, dose  to town, pavement. Horse  area. $149,000. Len  (604)395-2207. NRS Block  Bros. Realty Ltd.  4 pm, PDT.  SERVICES  Require representatives In al  areas to set up and servtee  r-splay merchandise. Expect  to eam $800 to $1,500 weekly.  Mustt��ava-_-elrnmeda.lB<y.  Phone 1(604)768-3115,2pm  to Spm.  MAJOR ICBC and Injury  claims. Joel A. Wener trial  lawyer lor 22 years. Cal  cdecl: (604)736-5500. Contingency lees available. In-  lured In B.C. only. 20.  Coast News, June 17,1991  Mat-elf- Park school, after all the meetings and talking, gets  an expansion June 11. Ann Cook photo  Planting a  Butterfly Garden  How would you like to turn  your garden Into a beautiful but-  terfly paradise? It's really quite  simple All you need to do is  grow the right kinds of plants -  the butterflies do the rest of the  work1 Hut in order to grow the  kinds of plants butterflies prefer,  you'll need a sunny spot somewhere in your yard.  Usually, butterflies will stop  at your garden just long enough  to sip sweet nectar from the  Ilowers Hut if you grow plants  that butterflies like to lay their  eggs on. you'll find many more  of them fluttering around.  Here are a few flowers,  herbs, and vegetables that will  attract butterflies to your garden: pansies, parsley, zinnias,  broccoli, dill, cabbage.  Most of these plants can be  purchased ai your local garden  centre. But remember: if anyone  suggests you use insecticides on  your garden, don't. Butterflies  and poisons just don't mix!  If you'd like more information on planting a butterfly garden, please write to : Canadian  Wilderness Federation.  Communications Department,  167} N Avenue, Ottawa,  Ontario, K2A3Z1.  Marine safety  jeopardized  Legitimate distress calls have  gone unheard as a result of interference on Channel 16, the  internationally recognized calling and distress channel in the  Mil' marine mobile hand. This  has prompted Communications  Canada to launch a multi-year  public awareness campaign to  inform and educate marine radio users aboul the need for  good operating procedures to  help achieve a safer boating environment,  Although there is no official  count on the number of vessels  that ply West Coast waters, marine officials estimate the number may be as high as 80,000.  Many of the sailors and  mariners of these vessels make  guild use of their VHF marine  radio and follow proper radio  operating procedures Hut those  who don't comply pose a serious risk to the entire boating  community.  Communications Canada has  experts available to assist in certifying operators and licensing  radio equipment. When seeking  certification, individuals are  taught to operate a marine radio  and receive general knowledge  of regulations relating to international radio communications  and human safety. There is no  charge for this certification service.  All onboard radio equipment also requires a licence issued hy the department. A radio  licence specifies a vessel's call  sign, frequencies to be used for  transmitting or receiving, and  any special conditions under  which the station may be operated.  The six Communications  Canada district offices in the  DC/Yukon region have information available to assist in marine  radio operator training. The office nearest you is listed in the  government section of your  telephone directory. Also, contact your local yacht club and  Canadian Power Squadron  Office for information on their  courses in sailing, boating and  marine safety.  Mrutrnt-.rr HilUlirtt  STEMS-GO  The Sechelt Indian Band's  enabling legislation, Bill C93,  which would sever the  band's ties with the Indian  Act, was given third reading  by the senate in Ottawa.  Chief Stan Dixon said the  constitution was in place,  but contention with financial  agreements stood in the way  of final adoption Dixon was  expected to return to Ottawa  lo push for agreement  is nuts M0  After 16 years as the first  and only principal of  Langdale School, Charles R  Passmore was honoured by  friends, teachers and students  last week, on the occasion of  bis retirement.  Roberts Creek columnist  Jeatiie Norton reported that  "It was good food, good  music and a good time for  the 6S people who attended  the installation of officers for  the Roberts Creek Lions at  the Wilson Creek Hall on  June 13,"  29 TEAKS M0  Wilson Creek will be the  scene of a day-long  Centennial celebration,  starting with a parade around  the park at 1 pm. There will  he prizes for decorating  bicycles, tricycles, wagons,  buggies, etc. Mr. Jack Little  will he in charge of a two  and a half hour program of  sports for children up to and  including the age of 13.  A Centennial Douglas Fir  seedling was planted on the  grounds of Elphinstone High  School by Chairman W.B.  Hodgson of the Village of  Gibsons, and Phil Malpass.  President of the Student  Council. The Hon. F.X.  Richter, Minister of  Agriculture, pointed out the  significance of planting a  seedling and charged the  youth of this province wilh  the protection and  development of our natural  resources.  All garbage pits in and  operated hy the Village of  Sechelt will be filled  immediately at village  expense owing to the fire  hazard.  "Ye Editor doffed his outer  garments, put on a bathing,  suit with the idea of having a  quick plunge and swim, the  other early evening. Arriving  at the float and ready for the  plunge that refreshes, he  found...garbage floating  nonchalantly by."  4i nut MS  Four hundred pounds of  shark fell to the harpoon of  Bud Rasmussen of Lund last  week, when he speared the  monster while fishing near  Harwood Island. Scourges of  the mackerel sharks, which  chase game fish out of the  Straits' waters, have been  reported this year. Fishermen  claim that fishing "has been  ruined" In waters adjacent to  Powell River.  a_t'r__iar  Grad tradition  stays alive  Academic award winners at F.lphinstone High School kept  their informal traditions alive with (he support of their  parents and a cheering "good turnout" at ihe awards  ceremony, June 11. Joel Johnstone pholo  Get your car ready  I DavldDreesler.R-w-^.^^  <^%X?mmm+Omm*  886-3622  An ounce < f maintenance  can ward off pounds of frustration, expenses and even heartbreak, that's IICAA's advice lo  sunimer travelers planning Iheir  driving vacations.  "By spending a hit of time  and money before selling out on  a holiday, motorists can avoid a  lot of frustrating and unnecessary problems No one wants to  spend their two weeks off with  a broken-down vehicle, waiting  for a spare part to come in to a  garage in a town In the middle  of nowhere," says Patti Bacchus,  BCAA Senior Public Affairs  Officer.  "And it could be worse - a  car that's not well maintained  can cause a serious accident."  To prevent such calamities,  BCAA suggests motorists:  ��� Pay particular attention to  your vehicle's cooling system  as hot weather and long,  steep highway bills can lead  to overheating.  ��� Take a good look at your  tires. Check to see if they're  worn out or if there's uneven  wear (which could mean  your  wheels  arc  out   of  British  Columbians  organize  relief fund  For some time now people  have been wondering how to  make a donation to an agency  that will result in the best possible use of their money to help  relieve some of the terrible suffering that is taking place in various parts of the world.  Some church people in the  Parksville/Qualicum area believe it is time to initiate a  province-wide campaign to raise  money at the personal "grass  roots" level.  Ihis appeal for funds has  originated in the  Parksville/Qualicum area. The  Director of the Victoria Red  Cross office in Victoria has been  advised that they will be the recipients of all the money raised  by ibis appeal.  The Canadian Imperial Bank  of Commerce has agreed to designate their branch offices as  collection depots for donations  to the refugee fund.  The Kurdish people and the  citizens of Bangladesh and  Ethiopia need help. Thousands  of people are dying daily from  starvation and disease. To date  relief programs are not able to  meet the overwhelming needs  of these homeless, starving, sick  and dying people.  People are being asked to  contact churches, service clubs,  and local businesses lo enlist  their support and active co-operation in the raising and collection of the relief funds.  "The citizens of British  Columbia can make a very significant contribution to this very  worthy cause," says a bulletin  from the group "It can be a very  tangible way of saying to the  world 'We Care'."  All contributions deposited  in C1BC branches will be directed to a special CIBC trust  account identified as Transit  940: Account Number  4919963: (bank manager Is  Russ Bleasdale, 752-9224).  Please advise your local CIBC  inch of this trust account for  transfer of local donations.  At the conclusion of the appeal, the funds will be forwarded to the Red Cross Fund  Raising Coordinator for British  Columbia, and the account  closed.  The citizens of the province  of British Columbia can respond  personally to this tragic condition by contributing to the Red  Cross Refugee Fund. We can  challenge the rest of Canada to  do the same.  May our response be generous!  alignment)   Be sure your  spare lire is inflated and you  have all the tools you need lo  change the tire.  ��� Have your mechanic check  your brakes, steering and  suspension.  "If your car is due for servicing 111 the next couple of  monlhs, it's a good idea to go  ahead and have the work done  now, before you set out on a  long drive," Bacchus suggests.  "Il's also a good idea to take  along a first-aid kit and a set of  basic tools."  ^DEPENDABLE ���  AUTO SERVICE  Did You Know...  We Rebuild Engines  ...RIGHT  The South Coast's Only  BCAA AFFAOVID Shop (Special consideration to BCAA mom bare)  yCLkfUMNl  AUTOMOTIVE  /"  Come to DeVRlES Now  for a Great Selection of  CARPET  ROLL ENDS  Berbers, Cut & Loops, Friezes,  Saxonies, Level Loops, Commercials  Super Prices:  Level Loops start at  sq. yd  Saxonies and Cut Loops from  Sg95���d  VINYLS TOO  Starting at  Ti_l"*^sq.y_.  Vertical Blinds & Toppers  STILL ON SPECIAL  All This Week!  Come in soon for the Best Choices  DeVRlES  "Rolling out more for your money"  709 Hwy. 101, Gibsons    visa    886-7112  OPEN  9-5,   MON.-SAT.  tfttH

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