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Sunshine Coast News Aug 4, 1986

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 w^r^r  ��� ���"*���---:- 7 _-j-t:,��3ft.>^:> _���-,..  Legislative Library  Parliament Buildings  Victoria, BC  V8V 1X4  _7t  *!  �� i  Published on the Sunshine Coast      25* per copy on news stands    August 4,1986  I  u ���  1  ft  3.  I  Some 18 young men of the Sechelt Indian Band have been training  hard under the tutelage of Frankie Dixon and Tommy Paul in the  hopes that the art of canoe racing will be revived on the Sunshine  Coast. Here the crew packs the Mystic Spirit into the water while  iyi_N  Chief Stan Dixon and a group Of proud mothers looks on. Those  interested may watch the canoe training on Trail Bay every afternoon this week.       ' ',  ���Dianne Evans photo  Home Services independent  _ ��� -     ��� ��� '  Major services changes planned  -b  ��� There will be some major  changes at the Community Services Society. As of March 31,  _l��87, its largest service; Home  Support, will become independent; Meals on Wheels will be  integrated with the Home Sup-  vport Service as of September 1,  '$rThe move vviH^^^bl^Goni--  munity Seryices tp focus more  on family services, society president Val Silver told the Coast  I%ws last .week*'.'It-- will also  enable Home Support Services  to grow along with the expected  increase in the senior population  ii^ the next decade.  % 'The. actions were taken. in  consultation with staff and advisory committees for both  Meals on Wheels and Home  Support and follow an agency  Review conducted last February  with Gavin Perryman of United  Way, Tim Beachy of White  %ozY Co-ordinating Centre  with Maurice Egan facilitating.  ,rA follow-up review conducted in July by Maurice Egan  and attended by 10 directors of  Ijihe Community Services Board  made the recommendation that  Home Support become independent with its own Board bf  (Directors.  Committee  iworks on  fevitalizing  pechelt  j The Sechelt Revitalization  ;Committee has been quietly  jworking away in regular weekly  meetings during the last- few  jweeks putting the final touches  to proposals they intend to br-  _ng before council and to a  .public information display in  .September.  A spokesman for the committee told the Coast News last  week that the committee had  been deliberately low profile until the matter of restructuring  had been settled y  ��� "At this point we are conceptualizing and getting final  figures ready for presentation to  council," said the spokesman.  Priorities are also being set  and at the moment the first  phase would probably involve  the removal of power poles on  Cowrie Street, street and  sidewalk improvements to  Wharf Road, and street signs  and furniture for both thoroughfares.  \ Discussions with the Department of Highways, which has  jurisdiction over Highway 101,  jiave been taking place and the  revitalization spokesman told  the Coast News that his group  confidently expects to be ready  to appear before council and the  public next month.  The rapid growth of Home  Support, formerly Home-  makers, over the last 12 years  has led to a situation where hew  programs are impossible to institute because of the unwieldy;  nature of its administration, y  !-;:_ .''Itynp^dsi itsici^yboj^'^;  #��*S^i_��rii^  '���^jfiieTr'S'bn^^  fund-raising committees of their  .." own!" v.. -t'.":.." .. "^':- y ���  Home Support gives assistance in the home, not only for  seniors but also for those who  are bed-ridden, even temporarily, or are unable to function:  without some kind of help,* such  as those who are badly arthritic.  The two groups have parted  company on very good terms,  according to Silver.  f<We look on ourselves as the  parent organization. Once a service is strong enough to go on;  yit^owji-we let U'go.Jbut we only;  do thJrt if It's better that way.-  We wSuld never just let a service fail," she explained.  The move will have little impact on funding for Community  Services - the rent in the office  space (above The Dock in  Sechelt) will be shared but other  Xfrrr  /.  >than a few minor changes in office procedures and banking  few changes will be noticed by  clients, except that new pro-  -grams will be developed.  Home Support Services employs 70 workers and serves 350  clients per month with a budget  ^t;more^han,5^780,OQp/lU j��,  estimated that by the year 2001  the population of those over 65  years of age will have doubled  and this will lead to an increasing need for Home Support as  opposed to the costly alternative  of institutional care.  Please turn to page 14  What a place and what a day for a picnic. This family found the setting of Sechelt's Trail Bay waterfront  ideal for summer munching. ���John Burnside photo  Made 20 years ago  Vander Zalm's  prediction  , The selection of Premier-  designate Bill Vander Zalm  struck a memory chord last  week in one prominent local  resident.  Former Sunshine Coast Regional District chairman David  Hunter remembered the Penticton .Beach Bowl in 1966/  Hunter who has retired to the  Coast from a successful-nursery  garden business which his family still operates, remembers  B.C.'s new premier as a 'fresh-  faced young alderman' serving  his first term as municipal  politician.  "Bill had been selling us tulip  bulbs for about 14 years at that  point," remembers Hunter,  "from the time he was 18 years  old.  "We were having a chat at  the Peach Bowl in 1966 and I  asked him if he liked the  political game he had just  entered."  "I love it," said Vander  Zalm. "I'm going right to the  top. I'm going to be premier of  this province one day."  Hunter chuckles, as he re  members the occasion.  "The next few years are going to be interesting in B.C.,"  he said.  Candidate for Liberal MLA  for the Mackenzie riding, Gordon Wilson, is somewhat ambivalent about the new leader of  the governing party in this province.  "I think it bodes very well for  the B.C. Liberal Party," Wilson told the Coast News, "particularly " in the Mackenzie  riding. The new premier is not  highly regarded in the Powell  River half of the constituency  since his days as Minister of  Municipal Affairs."  The Liberal candidate said  that he felt that the selection of  Vander Zalm did not bode well  for the people of B.C.  "The Social Credit Party, in  my view, has opted for a candidate who will continue the  path of confrontation which has  so'divided the province."  We were unable to reach  MLA Don Lockstead for his  reaction.  For our Visitors  Cavalcade in Pictures P. 4  ' Church Directory P. 6  Entertainment    P. 10 & 11  Dining Guide    P. 11  Writers'Festival Update P. 13  Classifieds. .P. 15 & 16  Services Directory         P. 17  Ferry & Bus Schedules P. 17  Chief Stan Dixon and Financial Advisor Gordon Anderson  will be going to Ottawa next Wednesday and will spend  Thursday endeavouring to finalize the financial agreement  which has become the last stumbling block before proclamation of Bill C-93, the Sechelts' self government legislation.  Although still optimistic, patience is wearing a little thin,  Dixon told the Coast News late last week. The latest exchanges between the Band and Treasury Board are now in  Ottawa and Dixon said he has insisted that they be examined  by the Treasury Board secretariat before his arrival in Ottawa.  "We don't want to get there and then have to have it all  delayed yet again while they 'examine' the documents," he  said.  "If the Treasury Board rejects this attempt to establish  mutual principles just watch in September in the House of  Commons. We'll be there with the opposition and we won't  rest until we get what we want," Dixon continued. "The  irony of it is that Mulroney is in England urging Margaret  Thatcher to put sanctions on South Africa to end apartheid  but he can't give the Sechelts self-government in his own  country."  His councillors agree. "Like my late colleague Teddy Dixon said, we're not going to roll over and die, "Councillor  Ben Pierre said. "Well get this through."  Golf tournament  Hold everything!! It's time once again for the Annual  Cedars Inn-Vitational Golf Tournament where "never golfed  before" players match up with the Coast's best and everyone  has a great time.  This year's event, the Sixth in the series, will take place on  August 16 at the Sunshine Coast Golf and Country Club,  starting at 9 a.m. with,registration.  Men's golf, with a shot-gun start, gets underway at 10 a.m.  and the Ladies' events and entertainment will begin at 2 p.m.  Prizes for all will be presented before dinner which is at 7  p.m. and is followed by dancing until midnight.  Reply soon to the Cedars Inn Pub - the number of golfers  is limited.  IWA dispute has little  coastal effect - so far  Was that David Suzuki sitting on a roundabout in Gibsons Dougal Park? It was indeed. "We're shooting  introductions for The Nature of Things said producer Mike Poole of Sechelt, right of picture.  The burgeoning dispute between the forest industry and the  International Woodworkers of  America (IWA) is not expected  to have major repercussions  locally, but future effects if the  dispute is not resolved are seen  as possible.  "At the present time, only  one operation in Narrows Inlet  is affected," a spokesman for  the IWA locally told the Coast  News last week.  "A B.C. Forest Products  camp up there has been shut  down for the past two weeks. It  is the only local operation affected so far."  Questioned about the possibility of the secondary picketing  of the pulp mill at Port Mellon,  the spokesman told the Coast  News that there were no immediate  plans   for  secondary  picketing locally and that a  meeting in Vancouver on Tuesday would decide the IWA's  next actions.  He noted, however, that  there was precedent in that pulp  workers had picketed other  forest operations in the past  when the IWA had settled their  contract claims earlier than the  pulp workers.  "At the moment, there are no  plans for secondary picketing  here," said the spokesman,  "but the future possibility exists."  Secondary picketing would  require a site specific application to be presented to the B.C.  Labour Relations Board. One  such application has recently  been successful for the  MacMillan-Bloedel ___tll in  Powell River.  V  .__������_: .'_._/.���<���<U.......:_-  ^"���"^tT."''-^>.;'- -,'���; ...'���^��;v. >���y vi... Coast News, August 4,1986  witm  Good i��/ishes  It was perhaps a political casualty of the NDP leadership campaign who had the best words to offer on the occasion of the selection of Premier-designate Bill Vander  Zalm at the Social Credit convention in Whisder last week.  Graham Lea may not have many more times to appear  in the political spotlight in this province. The man who left  his party when it did not choose him leader to found the  United Party and then, when that didn't work, became a  Conservative is probably facing political oblivion.  Yet his comments at the convention, where he was  working for a television station, struck a note of charitable  realism which are worth recording and repeating.  Lea was masked by an interviewer if he hoped that B.C.'s  new premier would fall flat on his face.  "I am a resident of this province, first," said Lea, "and  a member of the Conservative party second. As a resident  of this province I must hope that the. premier-designate  does well, the province needs it of him. Men do grow in office and everyone in British Columbia must be hoping that -'  Bill Vander Zalm grows in the province's highest office."  We concur with this expressed hope. That our new  premier is a man of energy, charm and ability is unquestioned. That he can help to heal and restore to economic  well-being this divided province is something we still have  to find but.  If Premier Vander Zalm does grow in office and succeed  in the daunting tasks that lie ahead of him, all will benefit.  We extend our good wishes.  Points to ponder  Liberal candidate for the legislature, Gordon Wilson,  has some interesting and non-partisan comments on the  method of premier-selection that B.C. has just witnessed.  "For more than 100 years," says Wilson, "the"ih'ap-  propriateness of liquor consumption on the occasion of  democratic selection has been observed, with the closure of  liquor establishments until after the completion of voting.  The plying of delegates who were choosing bur new  premier last week with liquor leaves me uneasy."  Wilson questions that the premier of the province can b.e  chosen by 1300 residents of the province, can then govern ,  with a hand-picked cabinet without the decorate at large  being asked to give its stamp of approval.  The Liberal candidate is hoping that at an upcoming  caucus meeting he can have his party adopt as policy that,  should a premier resign in office in future, either his  deputy-premier or other representative of cabinet will be  appointed to serve out the democratic term or an election  be mandatory immediately to approve the newly-  appointed political leader who automatically becomes  premier.-     .' '..V  It is a thoughtful and interesting position and one we  should perhaps be considering whatever pur political affiliation.The protection of the democratic process  deserves our constant vigilance.  5 YEARS AGO y  Alderman Larry Labonte, Gibsons Planning and  Building Chairman, presented council with building  development costs and figures of Gibsons until June 30,  1981, indicating an unprecedented building boom in the  village.,!  Reactions from local politicians could best be described as luke-warm to the presentation of Deputy Minister of Municipal Affairs, Chris Woodward, on the subject of the re-drawing of political lines on the Sunshine  Coast made at the meeting held July 30, at the Jolly  Roger.  10 YEARS AGO  The 1976 Gibsons Sea Festival once again proved  successful despite.the fact that the whole festival was  organized at the last minute. The annual summer fair,  held from Friday night until Sunday evening, drew large  crowds to the events staged around the harbour and in  Dougal Park. Saturday's events held a great deal for  children.  20 YEARS AGO  In acknowledging receipt of a cheque for $250 from  the Elphinstone Junior Red Gross, Mrs. Isla Service,  Director, Red Cross Youth, B.C. Division, advised the  students that a portion of this money was used to provide an artificial eye for a boy from Kamloops.  30 YEARS AGO  Granny McEwan, who now lives at Pincher Creek, Alberta, is enjoying the summer with her usual zest for living. She attended various sports days and fairs in the  foothills, also enjoyed a day's fishing with a catch of  two.  40 YEARS AGO  Granthams Community Association held their midsummer whist drive on Wednesday. The evening was a  huge success, there being 25 tables and about 100  guests present. Mr. Vaughan Moore, as chairman, with  his racy commentary, kept his audience in fine humour  and had each guest stand up and make their own introductions.  Last week a happy party taxied to Gower Point where  they were met by Mr. Metcalf with five prancing steeds.  They all looked very nice in their riding habits and report  having enjoyed the outing but all agree they should  have taken more cushions along.  r  The Sunshine  CO-PUBLISHERS  .Mm Burnsiili-        M.M  Vaughan  EDITORIAL  l.iannt. Evans  ADVERTISING  fat Tripp  ���John C'i.lb<._  PRODUCTION  Fran Burnside  TYPESETTING  Saya Woods  Bonnie McHi'ffi'y  DISTRIBUTION  Sieve Carroll   .  . (*CNA  C&L____ ��___����_  The Sunshine COAST NEWS is a co-operative locally owned newspaper,  published on the Sunshine Coast, B.C. every Monday by Glassford Press  Ltd., Box 460 Gibsons BC VON 1V0. Gibsons Tel. 886-2622 or 886-7817;  Sechelt Tel. 885-3930. Second Class Mail Registration No. 4702.  The Sunshine COAST NEWS is protected by copyright and reproduction  of any part of it by any means is prohibited unless permission in writing is  first secured from Glassford Press Ltd., holders of the copyright.  SUBSCRIPTION RATES  Canada: 1 year $30; 6 months $18; Foreign: 1 year $35  Summer thoughts  It was definitely a mixed bag  of a summer afternoon. For example, in the space of five  minutes early in the afternoon I  rescued a hummingbird from  the back porch of my home and  a gorgeous butterfly from the  front porch where they fluttered  against the skylight glass.      .,  Then   I   made, three   long  distance calls to Vancouver and...  in each case got three long-J  weekend recorded messages in  the way of communication.   .  The philosophic reader,  hopefully somewhere in a hammock overlooking the sea* wjll  no doubt rejoice at the. hummingbird and the butterfly and  feeLrithe nspiritual/i.pj.u5^fis  .outweight the negative inconveniences and I would agree^V.^;  1 would agree, that is; except  that the downside included,  though it was a splendid August  day in the middle of a long-  weekend with the world at play,  the fact that I had to go back to  work, y  Not for me the shaded hammock and the book; no lounging picturesque iand philosophical on the deck of sailboat  scarcely whispering over a  chuckling sea; no sun-baked  sand or sun-kissed water for this  lad.' . v.-.'  I had to go back to work -and  so I contented myself, the inner  man who scoffs at duty in such  clement times, with subterranean thoughts of holiday.  I thought of my visit in the  early summer to Ashland,  Oregon.  Ashland is a pretty little town  of some 15,000 residents. It sits  about halfway in-between Highway 97 and the coast highway  just north of the Californian  border. True;- the freeway 1.5  goes narrowly by but the 1.5 and  its like were designed to whisk  the traveller past picturesque  towns of just 15,000 people.  I had heard there was a  theatre in Ashland, that it was a  'theatre town', and with a longstanding interest in such towns  and a week that called for a  destination I chose to go to <  Ashland.  Let me say without further  preamble that  I  was bowled  over both by the quantity and  . the quality of the theatre being  offered.  On any given evening three  plays are performed in Ashland,  Mondays excepted, from late  ���February through - to jearly  November. Shakespeare is the  central feature but by no means  exclusively. From June 21 to  September the bard's works are  presented in the 110 seat outdoor theatre (it never rains in  Ashland in the summer time).  The main indoor theatre  holds about 650 people and a  smaller stage for more intimate  works holds about 125.  In addition to these three  clustered near the centre of  town there is other experimental  Or dinner theatre being produced in various halls and hotels on  the periphery of town.  The town is apparently  crowded with tourists throughout its season. On the night we  arrived, midsummer's night fortuitously, they were marking the  opening of their outdoor season  with the Feast of Will whereat  hundreds of tourists were fed in  the lovely park beside the  theatre through the combined  efforts of the Chamber of Commerce and the service clubs.  The feast was enlivened with  Elizabethan entertainments and  Dianne  Evans  r  ; This coming Wednesday  marks one of humanity's most  tragic anniversaries - that of the  bombing of Hiroshima and  dawn .pf the age upon us now.  The nuclear age has enveloped us in its comfortless arms  and it's hard to argue against  the insanity of the race that has  brought us to the brink of eternity without striking a chilling  note of terror in the heart.  But sometimes to fight the  dark a simple light will be the  strongest weapon. So too, the  remembering of the world as it  is at its most beautiful is armour  against the darkness of the  nuclear age.  On this occasion I want to  think, not of the children who  died or the legacy the atom left  for future generations, though  that is a memory we can't ever  truly erase. Instead, today I  want to search for moments  that show me the world as I  want to remember it, the reason  why it is so precious and so very  much worth the fight to savejj..  There was a night on the  road, travelling from India to  Kathmandu by road. All day  we'd driven through the last hot  plains   before   the   foot-hills  north of Raxaul and now, as the  darkness came creeping ��� down  from the far reaches of the  Himalayas, we started a climb  on a road that wound through  terraced fields and past small  clusters of simple huts.  It grew cool - and we welcomed it after the cloying dampness  of the day - and. we decided that  we should make a camp for the  evening and try to get an early  start the next morning. r '���'���,  We stopped at a small village  .'���'..riot much more than a handful  of houses, thatched roofs and  wooden posts beneath. There  was a small tea shop of sorts  where we bought, big thick'.cups,  of hot tea, with the milk boiled  as is the. custom in those parts.  We found our way to a flat  area atop a crest and there we  built a fire to keep away the  dark and the chill of the night.  All the little boys of the surrounding village came up to  help us, and then we sat around  and sang songs to each other in  languages that none of us could  understand.  But we laughed a lot and as  the fire died down a little and  we looked out across the im-  a more charming setting simply  couldn't be conjured.  The true beauty of all this  was that Ashland was a town  entirely unspoiled despite its  long and thriving tourist season.  Like everyone else who was  visiting, I suspect, Fran and I  wanted to live there and so will  undoubtedly go back and visit  again.  The thing that struck me, that  I took away with me, was the  obvious fact that active tourism  and a quality life style are not  only compatible but mutually  and positively reinforcing.  The keys are good taste, a  willingness to co-operate, and  the patience to compromise.  Do you think it can ever happen here?  The summit  conference  At sorcerous dayclose,  the animals arid the small child  come slowly together  and take their places -  solemnly  beside the mud-puddles.  Watched from the secret window,  they cluster  like conspirators  in a rough ring...  two dogs...  two cats...  two goats  and the small child.  What urgent business  calls them silently  to this silver communion,  etched in thin radiance  on the tomahawk edge  between light and dark?  And as 1 approach them, .   \  drawn from the house  by the whimsical question of it,  they begin to disperse  their decision reached...  their spell cast  and not for my knowing  as I take the child's wise hand.  Peter Trower  magie moments  mense valley that led all the way  to the high peaks at the top of  the world, we could see on  hilltops all around us the glow  of other fires. One of the little  boys called out, a sort of  Nepalese yodel,, and the sound  echoed:through the night air.  And soon we heard an  answering call, and ' another,  faint but sure.  We sat silent by our fire and  we felt blessed, at that moment  -here in the foothills of the top  of the world we had been, for a  short time, part of something  we'd never dreamed of.  In the morning we went on  higher up into the hills and  came finally to Kathmandu  -ancient city filled with mystery  and adventure at every turn.  There were days of walking  through the potato fields where  the wild mint grew, days of sitting in the bazaar watching the  daily commerce of the place,  days of walking through the  narrow streets Where the houses  meet overhead and the doorways are so low you have to  bend double to get inside.  And one night when we had  tickets to a jazz concert in the  open air we sat listening to the  cool sounds of the flute while  the mountains spread themselves around us silhouetted  against the sky where the stars  filled every corner as they do  when there are few lights of  man to compete for the glory.  As we gazed at the constellations above us we saw it - a slow  light moving across the sky in  an arc that cut the blackness in  two.  It was a satellite, one of the  earliest - this was 1968 - to keep  its steady watch above the  earth. Sitting there in Kathmandu, city of strange kings and  dark temples, while the notes of  the flute called out to us and the  mountains settled along the  horizon, it was a night that etched itself in a memory .as vivid  then as it is now.  These are the things to keep,  these and all the other moments  of life that make it unique. And.  these are the moments that are  the light in the dark.  So think back now, treasure  your life and what it's given you  and then think to what it would  be like to have it gone, forever  in a cloud of ash and-flame.  Just like Hiroshima. I--     -.. ;r^ r: ��P:;. ^Jm^^m&^mkm^tm^y ��� *���*&* im��p&*. Jfcia_-  _    ' -i"  v��.  ww���wwaiiijiyip-nMHnmiHiiini- nupiniiyni  Coast News, August 4,1986  _���___--_ W MW_Wjfc_MU Mjbn_______.__ ��__  (^U_A--_-C__  ��� ' '-tn -raiAe-'- ���-<.nirih.i____i_-ft.T~-i.-'"'' '������"-������"���'���"�����������������''"''���""   <       ���_���_._._ .._.-,.-������./...-_.. ^_  .��  lust  Editor:  This is to remind people of  conscience that August 6.is a  day to commemorate a tragedy  that still shakes the world. For  the Japanese it was the day of  the . pika-don' (thunder flash)  when US President Harry  Truman, without consulting  anyone, ordered the first atom  bomb to be dropped on the city  of Hiroshima. The initial  tragedy was that so great a man  as Franklin Delano. Roosevelt  should have chosen so shoddy a  vice-president as Harry Truman  who replaced him at his death.  The bombs upon Hiroshima  and^Nagasaki were unnecessary  because the Japanese were ,  already into the process of surrender. Harry Truman used  them, we know now, as a threat  to the Russians, our allies. It  was.also he who appointed the  House Committee on Un-  American Activities which set  the i stage for Senator Joseph  McCarthy, the atom-spy scare,  witch hunting and the Cold  War.  Between then and now ignorance has misled many nations to employ nuclear reactors  for   industrial   power;   they,  along with atom bomb testing,  have already poisoned our  beautiful world with widespread  pollution. Offers of lucrative  jobs have misled many venal  scientists to participate in  preparing for actual nuclear  war, potentially the greatest  crime against humanity.  Since the Year of the Bomb  great men have dedicated their  fives to the cause of peace,  grown old and passed on, but  their words echo down the  years: Philip Noel-Baker, Nobel  Peace Prize winner, 1959;  Jewaharlal   Nehru,    Prime  Minister of India; Professor  Linus Pauling, Nobel Peace  Prize winner, 1962; President  John F. Kennedy, who was not  given time to die of old age. On  the eve of the Test Ban Treaty,.  1963, he said to his people,  "The loss of even one human  life or the malformation of even  one baby who may be born long  after we are gone, should be of  concern to us all. Our children  and grandchildren are not merely statistics towards which we  can be indifferent."  I too am very old and my  mortal clock is ticking the last  years of my life away. Relatives  will tuck my little jar of ashes  between my mother and my  father in the tiny cemetery in the  high mountain valley where I  was born. But nobody is going  to get me into the ashcan  prematurely.  I urge all thoughtful people to  buy the latest copy of the Sunshine Coast Peace News at your  bookstore. Read and ponder it  from front to back. It is very  good.  Isabel Ralph  Soviet Union wants peace  Editor:  In June of this year I took advantage of the opportunity to  go for a two week visit to the  Soviet Union.  The group I was with met  people from all walks of life.  We talked to professors in  Moscow, factory workers in  Minsk and collective farmers in  Lithuania. They were eager to  tell us about their accomplishments and their plans  for the future.  These plans or programs call  r  ���WAKEFIELD INN-  Hwy 101, 2 miles west of Sechelt  now offers  BED & BREAKFAST  for the doubling of the standard  of living in the Soviet Union in.  the   next   15   years.   To   accomplish this it will be necessary  to increase the economic potential by 2.3 times. This is to be,  done   by   using   science   and  technology and by the more-  direct involvement of workers;  and farmiers in the operation of  their enterprises.  While there was  optimism;,  and confidence in the future;  there was one serious concern  that   was   expressed   to   us -  everywhere we went. That was  the threat of war and the cost of -  the arms race. A professor in  Moscow told us that the primary question facing humanity?  at this time was not socialism or;  capitalism but the survival of;"  humankind, itself. He stressed  that the competition between  the systems should be in the  social and economic areas not in  arms production.  The memory of the Second  World War and the need for  adequate defence of their country is taken very seriously. This  is understandable when you  visit a city like Minsk and find  out that 400,000 of its 500,000  pre-war population was killed  by the Nazis.  We   had   the  privilege  of  meeting representatives of the  ;:-J' Soviet Peace Committee. This  committee was formed in 1949  to do everything possible to prevent war and disseminate the  ideas of peace. Among other  things it sponsors a program on  Yj^ peace at least once a week on  Soviet television. It was on the  Peace   Committee's   initiative  that   the   Soviet   government  ���'��� adopted    the    unilateral  moratorium on nuclear testing,  with the hope that the US and  other countries would join in  ; <^nd end nuclear testing per-  : "yitianently. The Peace Commit-  I    tee is completely funded by personal donations from as many  as 95 million people a year.  In conclusion from what I  have read and seen with my own  eyes I am convinced that the  Soviet people and their government would like nothing better  than to end the Arms Race and  use the resources wasted on it to  build a better world.  Hans Penner  .th  Enjoy a scenic   ^ '  stay in our rustic log inn  overlooking the beautiful Trail Islands  We're one of B.C.'s original Roadhouses!  FOR RESERVATIONS CALL 885-7666  Seamen's Union  reunion planned  Editor:  A number of years ago a  group of ex-Canadian Seamen  (including  several  Gibsonites)  far  ockslde  Rmaqy  5*  J.  ft  "s��V*_ ,v<^  WMi Spdtioh  prices in effect y^TiL suhoay; AUGUST 10.  S*>��"'  Proctor Silex  Coffee Maker  Palmolive  Liquid  1 Litre/  Tampons  '40*WA88Orf&*T  $4��7  got together in Vancouver with  their friends to form a committee to write the story of the'  legendary Canadian Seamen's  Union (GSU), of the 1930's and  1940?s. Subsequently other  committees were formed in  Montreal and Toronto.  Tommy McGrath, a member  of the CSU in his youth and  presently national vice-president  of the Canadian Brotherhood  of Railway Trainmen (CBRT),  recently wrote of his old union,  "During the war years  Canada established itself as a  maritime nation with the third  largest merchant fleet in the  world. Decent working conditions on the fleet were achieved  by the CSU and its membership  often struggled hard in the  1930's and 1940's."  McGrath's   statement   went  on: "The Canadian government  decided in the late 1940's to  eliminate    the    merchant  Please turn to page 14  Editor:  Boy, it's sure good to read  that if we get tired of watching  people get murdered on TV or  in the theatres, we can simply go  to a video arcade and slaughter  a few people ourselves with the  new game "Chiller".  Here we have extremely  graphic, gory details of  shootings, decapitations, and  dismemberments of men and  women for the sake of "entertainment". Being able to hear  screams of pain and terror while  causing a man's head to turn into red mush, or a woman's right  breast to bleed onto the floor of  the torture chamber sure must  be fun! Kids can even play,  too!!  We should walk into the arcades making money off this  horrible game, pull the plug on  it, and tape up a sign on the  screen: "This kind of entertainment is completely OUT OF  ORDER."  Allan Silver  (Age 17)  Well done  Editor:  This is a special letter to all  Sunshine Coast residents involved in service businesses here  on the Coast. It includes  workers in newspapers, banks,  stores, repair shops, car dealerships, service stations, real  estate and insurance offices,  libraries, restaurants, pubs,  motels, hotels and campgrounds.  In 25 years of working in service oriented jobs and owning  three businesses which catered  to the public, I sympathize and  empathize with all those who  render necessary services to us,  the general public.  k, Whenever dealing with the  public, one opens oneself to the  unexpected. So often the  general public takes out their  anger and frustration on those  they meet in positions of service. For some reason, "they"  seem to feel that they can  unload freely on the guy on the  other side of the counter.  Well, I'm here to tell you all  -all youy long-suffering, hard-f::  working: and mostly pleasant -  service folk - you dp agreat job!';  Remember,   for  each   person  who   thinks   he/she   has   the  knowledge   or   the   right   to  criticize your job performance,  there are at least three others  who appreciate your efforts to  provide efficient, pleasant and  personal service.  Don't let someone else's  anger (which usually has  nothing to do with you), wipe  that smile from your face; concentrate on the patient, friendly  folk who understand you're doing the best you can, as fast as  you can.  With only two notable exceptions, we have found service on  the Sunshine Coast more than  adequate. Thank you all for so  many daily/weekly happy experiences.  Val & Paul Jenkins  INF LATA BLES  for the Beach!  One Person  lA/Vtr A_A  <l  :-<i^9^^if*^^>^Si^i!f^^^^';x  C3^frf<<(-��o-W?*** '"^*f '<nK^^:  Shave  Cream  V300 mi -  \'-Assorted  $197  Sapid  <rt��it___*y*  Unicure  Shampoo &  Conditioner  7  i__���  ���_,_v��v>.��ivii-vrt  ll|Hll|l|.'l HII|llUlUllllMllM'B**W**��*^^  Look for Super Savings Jh,Wr  STATIONERY SALE FLYER  Starting Tuesday, August 5th  *;*_i/:":-;  peiital  ;f_d$s '���'<  ,:;: .Assorted-  $137  ���Hf*~��  Vinyl Boat  Reg. $17.88      ,-  $ j 499 0M  ���"���"*.  ._>' *  Heavy Gauge PVC Inflatable  Double Hull Boat  3 PERSON Reg. $69.98 SALE    47  4 PERSON Reg. $89.98 SALE    67  ;.^��*Z^\  :*k_  Vinyl AIR  MATTRESS  Light Weight Vinyl Reg. $3.99 $2"  Medium Weight Vinyl Reg. $5.98 $4"  $799  Heavy Weight Vinyl Reg. $9.98   I  _B"9__i  TRWLB0 SPORTS  Trail Ave. & Cowrie ������:  SECHELT. -.85^2512  L"W^  USED GARS  & TRUCKS  We need room  for arriving stock    -  CARS  1985 Ford LTD, grey y  1965 Honda Civic ..silver  1985 Nissan Sentra SW,  silver metallic  1985 Mustang GT, 302 V8,  5 spd., black  1984 Ford Escort, silver  1984 Ford Tempo L, blue  1984 Chev Cavalier, grey  1982 Pontiac Phoenix, red  1982 Ford Escort SW, blue  1982 Ford Escort 4 dr.  1981 Chevette Scooter  1981 Ford Mustang, blue  1980 Chev. Citation, white  1980 Ford T-Bird, brown  1979 Austin Mini, yellow  1979 Plymouth Volare, 4 dr  white  1978 Chrysler LaBaron, gold  1978 Merc. Cougarj black  1978 Olds 98, blue  1977 Ford Maverick, white  1977 Olds Cutlass, green  1977 Datsun B210H/B, beige  1977 Chev Malibu, silver  1977 Pontiac Firebird, blue  1976 Chevy Chevette, white  1976 Olds Delta/grey  1975 Buick;Skylark;:red ;^  1974 Olds Convertible, blue  1972 Plymouth Valiant, blue  1967 Cadillac Coupe de Ville  blue  1966 Olds. Delta 88, green  ���*��� * * *. *���* * **  [TRUCKS.  1986 Ford Ranger 4x4  Super Cab, dark grey  1985 Ford Bronco II, white  1983 Ford F250 4x4  Super Cab  1983 Ford F250 Super Cab,  grey  1983 Ford F150 4x4 XLT  charcoal  1982 Chev 3/.T. 4x4 PU,  blue  1982 Roadway Camper  1982 Ford F150 4x4, silver  1981 Ford F250 4x4, tan  1981 Ford F250, blue  1981 Ford F250 4x4, grey  1981 Ford F150 4x4, brown  1980 Ford F250 4x4  Super Cab, grey ,  1979 Ford Bronco XLT,  black/white  1979 Ford Bronco, 4 spd.,  brown  1979 Ford F250, white  1978 Ford E150  1977 Dodge PU, red  1976 Century Arabian Ski  Boat & Trailer  1974 Ford F100 Super Cab  yellow  1967 Ford Ranchero, white  *** Special ***  Interest  Rates  from  7%  ON NEW VEHICLES  JMHM  DL.5936  Wharf Rd, Sechelt  885-3281  VAN. TOLL FREE 684-2911  ....,.-.-_..*�����__��� ___-__���  :.,_.;._:>_. _^.. _^..KL-i-r.. Coast News, August 4,1986  PHOTOS BY:  Raymond D��� Smith  Raymond D. Smith is a professional photo journalist whose work over the past twenty years has  appeared in Victoria's Monday Magazine, the  Toronto Globe and Mail, UPI, UPC, Maclean's  Magazine, the Calgary Herald, and various US  newspapers. "?__  Coast News, August 4,1986  5.  Boneless Beef ��� Great for the BBQ  TOP SIRLOIN STEAK  kg  6.59  Ib.  Nothing is allowed to interrupt rehearsal as Driftwood Players work hard on this year's Play Parade at  Gibsons United Church Hall. Nothing that is, except the arrival of architects Paul Merrick and Mike  Huggins with conceptual plans for the phased in cultural centre on the old firehall site. Plans will be  taken before council at the next planning meeting. ���John Burnside photo  Roberts  Creek  Fresh ��� Head On - 2-5 lbs.  The farmers' market  PINK SALMON  kg 3.29/6.  2.99  1.49  Dole  by Jeannie Parker, 886-3973  Has your garden suddenly  taken off and left you with an  overabundance of zucchini? Or  have you been using your days  on the beach, few though they  may be, to start your Fall  crafts? Or can you whip up a  batch of chocolate eclairs quick  as Jack can wink his eye?  Well, bring them along to the  Farmers' Market behind the  Roberts Creek Post Office, in  the past theise markets have proven a good source of goodies  and entertainment. There can  be anything from live chickens  to butter tarts to manure. So use  your imagination and bring out  your wares at 10 a.m. Saturday  mornings.  R.C. WEDDING  V Denny and Susan James  celebrated their wedding on July 26 in fine Roberts Creek  style. Many friends came to the  Community Hall to boogie until  the wee hours but you could  always pick out the hewlyweds  by the big smiles on their faces.  Even John Fellowes' story  about how they met didn't faze  the happy couple and they were  really tickled with Chief Edna  Naylor's presentation of a  microwave oven on behalf of  the Roberts Creek Volunteer  Firemen.  But Susan was most relieved  to find her gumboots. Her  "Roberts Creek Cowboy  Boots" turned up white with  pink ribbons and made a striking addition to her wedding outfit.  THANKS ALLISON  The Community Rooms at  Kraus Hall have been getting a  lot of use this summer. There's  at least one group in there every  day of the week, even Sundays.  This is thanks to the service  of the community key person,  $$$$$$$$$$$$$$$gs  N)NEDAYONLY^  Hardings.Monterray  sculptured foam back carpet |  100% B.C.F. nylon, Scotch-Guarded  .Was $15.9* ONLY$lO_.95sqyd  Nairn No-Wax Cushion Floors 57__95sq.yd.  Room size pieces 50t80 /o OFF retail!!!  DeVries Floor, Window & Wall Coverings  ���       709Hwy.101yGibsqhs,B.p. 886-7112  s ssssssssssssssssss  HEY KIPS!  Summer Recreation Program  , July 7 - August 29, 1986  ,' . New group starting each week.  Please register one week in advance. ��"    ��  - Ages: 6-12 years Ages: 3 - 5 years  9 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. 9 a.m. to 12 noon  Monday to Friday Tuesdays & Thursdays  Hiking, Swimming, Games, Picnics, Films  Located at the Marine Room      ��� -,' '  (below Gibsons Library)       -.-���'���  Call 886-2274 for registration. ']  Sponsored by West Howe Sound Recreational Advisory Committee  with assistance from the Town of Gibsons  ". \-  ������������������ Mil  iriiiMiiiiiiiinnNiiiiiiiiiiii-itiifiiiiiiiiiniiiiiHiiiHiHiiHiHni"1*'"1"'*'1111""**!"^  . _ y  Effective August 12,  Residents from Seaview Cemetery to  Port Mellon TUESDAY/WEDNESDAY or  THURSDAY pick-up days should have their  garbage out BY 8 a.m.  Tickets for Extra Collection  are 10 tickets for $5 and are available   *  ..,  at SCRD offices, Town of Gibsons,  :-   Sechelt Municipal offices, Kingo Diesel  or the drivers.  Sunshine Coast Disposal Service  886-2938        885-0973  Allison Payne, who volunteers  her time to give groups access  The summer schedule has  proven considerably more hec-  tiv than anticipated but Allison  cheerfully obliges all the requests to open the doors. She  deserves a big thinks from the  people benefitting from this service and from the rest of the  community for helping to make  the Joint Use Facility a viable  operation.  BANANAS  Oven Fresh Yukon  kg  Ib.  SOURDOUGH BREAD  4$4 gm  Oven Fresh Yukon  Chamber IS0URD0UGH ROLLS  notes  Gibsons Chamber of Commerce would like to express  their appreciation and thanks to  Joe's Trucking, Fiedler Brothers Contracting, Terry's  Garden Centre, Charnberlin  Gardens, Jon Bolton, The  Alternative and everybody who  contributed and helped with our  Sea Cavalcade float. It was a  great success and we even won  first;p_ace.  . . MfPtyvthanks to Sechelt and  District Chamber of Commerce  for the Salmon Barbecue held in  conjunction with our Chamber.  It was very well done. To Mark  Gurnard from the Gibsons  Chamber and John Glover  from the Sechelt Chamber who  organized and cooked; we  thank you both and everybody  else who assisted. A special  thank you to Becky Sim for  making a salad for 300 people.  Tourism for July was up 17  per cent by our count. Thirty-  five per cent were from B.C., 20  per cent Alberta, five per cent  Saskatchewan, four per cent  Manitoba, 2.5 per cent Quebec,  three per cent New Brunswick,  three per cent Nova Scotia, one  per cent Newfoundland, seven  per cent Prince Edward Island,  2.5 per cent North West Territories, .6 per cent Yukon, 10  per cent USA and nine per cent  from overseas.  doz.  I Frozen Utility Grade  CORNISH GAME HEN  ��.3.06  With 1 Complete  Super Saver  Card  Without  Super Saver  Card  ea.  1.39  M^a^$  "������-' ^i ^y^'^yii-::  ml t  JUICE  With 1 Complete  Super Saver  Card  Without  . Super Saver  Card  Niagara Pink or Plain ��� 355 ml  LEMONADE  With 1 Complete  Super Saver  Card  Without  Super Saver  Card  Kraft - 1.36 kg  Egmont  News  PARKAY MARGARINE  With .1 Complete  Super Saver  ' -  Xard  by Ann Cook  ~y.$.  THRIFT STORE NEWS  The thrift store is open daily.  At jthis .time sweaters are a  bargain, also jeans, slacks and  skirts. Wednesday is $-a-bag  day plus the weekly raffle draw.  Doris \is getting low on bags so>  any extra you have will be appreciated.  AUGUST BIRTHDAYS  Jason Haines who's one year  old,   Kathleen. arid   Daniel  White, Sam Adamson, Randy  B., Norma M., Wanda J., Donna B., WarnenC>.and Nick W.,'":  Iris Sayers, Brian'C, Trudy M., ���  Tom S., arid three year old Geo  as well as my friends. Anne  McGuire  and   five   year   old ;  Bryce Higgins.  Remember   Jackie   Laloge,  Diane Silvey and Greg's sister ���  Toni. Happy Anniversaries to,.-  Leah and Al O'Neill on their  eighth and Gene and Vi Berntzen on their. 48th. ;  WANTED  .Used Furniture  arid What Have You  FURNITURE  We buy Beer Bottles  886-2812  1.99  Without  Super Saver  Card  Kraft ��� Regular or Light - 500 ml  MAYONNAISE  re  I  _  With 1 Complete  Super Saver  Card  Without  Super Saver  Card  Nabob Tradition ��� Regular or Drip - 369 gm  With 1 Complete  Super Saver |  ��� Card  Without  Super Saver  Card  No Name ��� 398 ml  BEANS & PORK  With 1 Complete  Super, Saver  Card  Without  Super Saver  Card 53**  m  Coast News, August 4,1986  'X^MMMMf^^^^^W^^  fT-s^t^^iSTSii&alg^  'X  bertan hooks first salmon  by Joan Wilson, 883-9606  *��� The fish may not be biting for  gjyeryone, but Brian Stang of  Ponoka, Alberta hooked his  Urst salmon recendy here in  fender Harbour. Good luck to  all you fishermen out there,  buldn't it be great if every  $.  VIDEO  \.       '   | If 'I    ( l,l\    K( Mll.ll  Open 7 d.ivs .i wool.  10 :im - "j pm-  ~'     /+ W J W ~ M W t W _��       ^-A  - JLower Gibsons) >  visitor was able to tell about his  big catch?.  GOLF LESSONS  Jim Paton asks that those  young people interested in golf  lessons call him at" his correct  phone number: 883^2384. All  young residents of the Harbour  are welcome, even if parents', are  not members of the club. Jim  starts on Wednesday, August 6  at 10 a.m. All that you will need  is a piece of carpet (to protect  the greens from those  beginner's swings), and a 5,6 or  7 iron (if you have one). Please  call Jim if you'd like to learn the  game.  BIRTHDAY PARTY  July 20 was the date for a  special birthday party: Peg  Riley was 80 on that day, and  her daughter and son-in-law in  Burnaby hosted a lovely dinner  for 74 people, including a bus  load from the Harbour.  The Rankins, Haddocks,  Grabenhofs, Curtisses,  Heidemas, Kingstons, Causeys,  Anne Smith, and Ronnie Dunn  of Halfmoon Bay travelled  down for the occasion. Peg's  friends in the Area A Clinic  Auxiliary arranged a special  singing telegram for her. Peg  was so thrilled that she even  kissed the young man who had  serenaded her!  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA      .  Sunday Worship Services  :GIBSONS   y ;';'.-"  y Glassford Road - 11:15 a.m.  Sunday School - 11:00 a.m.  ST. JOHN'S  ' Oavis Bay - 9:30 a.m.  Sunday School - 9:30 a.m.  Rev. Alex G. Reid  Church Telephone* ' 866-2333  -fT J��w iSli    ���        ��� ���    ���������!���  NEW LIFE FELLOWSHIP  NEW TESTAMENT  CHURCH  5836 Wharf Ave., Sechelt  .-, Home of New Life Christian  Academy KDG to Gr. 12  (Now Enrolling)   ;  Service times: Sun. 10:30am  Mid-week Wed. 7:30 pm  Youth Group Fri. 7:30pm  Women'sprayer        Thurs. id'am  Pastor Ivan Fox  885-4775 or 886-7862  ��%���  4_��  ^t^   '  ���   "���   ,    ���'  THE CHURCH OF  JEf US CHRIST OF  LATTER DAY SAINTS  Davis Bay Rd. - Wilson Creek  Davis Bay Community Hall  Sacrament Service 9:00 a.m.  /SundaySchool  10.15a.m.  Branch President Reg. H. Robinson  886-2382  GIBSONS  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  New Church building on  School Road - opp. RCMP  Pastor Ted Boodle  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship       11:00 a.m.  Evening Fellowship      7:00 p.m.  Bible Study  Weds, at 7:30 p.m.  Phone  886-9482 dr 886.. 107  .... Affiliated with the  ������  Pentecostal Assemblies  , of Canada  ���- -1& sfr sfi> '���        .       ' -  ST. BARTHOLOMEW'S  AST. AIDAN'S  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  Parish Family Eucharist  Combined service at  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons 10 a.m.  Church School 10 a.m.  Evensong & Eurch.irist  First Sunday in the month  (v.3() p.m.. St. Aidan's  Roberts Crt���__ Ro.icl  Rev. J.E.Robinson, 886-8436  CALVARY  BAPTIST CHURCH  North of Hwy 101 on Park Rd.  Gibsons  11 :()()<i.m.. Worship Service  -(No Sunday StihooPduring  )uly and August)  Rt.v. Dale D. Peterson  Church Office: 886-2611  ANGLICAN CATHOLIC yf  CHURCH OF CANADA  ST. COIUMBA OF IONA PARISH  HALFMOON BAY  Church of His Presence:-,'  2nd Sunday     10:30 Morning Prayer  11:00 Communion  4th Sunday      10:30 Morning Prayer  5th Sunday 3:30 Communion  The Reverend E.S. Gale  885-7481 pr 1-525-6760   ,  Traditional Anglican  Services & Teaching   _��4��4I   THE SECHELT PARISH  of the ANGLICAN CHURCH  .ST. HILDA'S (Sechelt)  8 a.m.- Holy Communion  9:30 <i.m. - Family.Serv.cV   - '.-'���  ST. ANDREW'S (Madeira Park)  '    I'1.30'.i.m.       y y  y ;: Rove'ro'ncl |6hn'Pat'tjj.iu'  ' . ���'������������..-..".'.   885-501 .   y .'���;  '"I I ��� _^J��   yfk   ��X_I ������!    I   ..I-.! ���     '  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  Corner of Davis Bay Road  ' & Laurel Road :  Inter-Denominational  Family Worship  Sunday - 11 a.m.  Sunday School  For All Ages  Sunday - 9:45 a.m.  "We Extend A Welcome And  An Invitation to Come And  Worship The Lord With Us" '  Pastor Arie de Vos  , ���-_________       ��� ��� >%_> Sgk l-fW��� M������ .-__���-���_���  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  SOCIETY  SERVICES  Sunday Service &  SundaySchool 11:45 a.m.  Wednesday 7-30 p.m.  in United Church Building  Davis Bay  885-2506  _)_ yL .yK  PENDER HARBOUR  PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  Lagoon Road, Madeira Park  883-2374  SundaySchool 9:45a.m.  Morning Worship       11:00 a.m.  Prayer & Bible Study  Wednesday, 7:30 p.m.  -3{v fll�� JK*-  GRACE REFORMED  PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH  Sunday:  I I .in.       Roberts (reck  Community Use Room  (behind the school)  7: -0 pm   Worship & Fellowship  in homes  Wednesday:  7:'W pm   Prayer and Fellowship  in.I .inn".  ,\!l Wei. ome  |. ( .lmeron I r.iser. P.islor  HH..-748H  She also received a telegram  and plaque from Premier Bill  Bennett. Everyone enjoyed the  dinner and huge birthday cake.  We wish you many more happy  years in the Harbour, Peg!���''���  CAN YOU HELP?  If you're heading; f��r Vancouver with room in your car  for some boxes, could you help  Muriel Cameron deliver surplus  goods from the Bargain Barn to  the Mentally Handicapped.  Value Village, 1820 East  Hastings (near Commercial)?  This will help both the Bargain  Barn to clear out goods; and the  recipients to support their store.  Please give Muriel a call at  883-2609 if you can take a load  down.  Helpers are still needed for  the Bargain Barn, which sup-  Please turn to page 17  Jack Inglis arid Steve White were delightfully entertaining as the  opening act for Loggerheads, the Summer Play Parade's opening  offering, reviewed pn Page 11.. ���Dianne Evans photo  Davis Bay News & Views  by Jean Robinson, 885-2954  Two important events for our  area take place on August 16  and 17. ::: ;'.'  The Brookman Fishing Derby for children opens at 10:30  a.m. on August 16. At that time  there will beapie eating contest  This event and registration takes  place oh the Beach Buoy lot.  Each contestant must be accompanied by an adult and  wear a lifejacket. -  Fishing is from 11 a.m. until  2 p.m. Prizes are donated by the  Davis Bay Merchants. Have fun  kids! p ;  On August 17 from 2p.mt  -���until^ti p.m.-there is the "Third  'Annual Pioneer Picnic at';'thfe  Community Hall,  Davis  Bay  Poad and Laurel.  This family event includes  children's races, a parade of  decorated bicycles and wagons  for children 12 and under; a  nature walk, soccer game and  the always delicious pot-luck  supper. There will be pop, ice  cream and corn on the.cob for  sale at three for a dollar.  The best part is the picnic.  Bring your- own cutlery, plates  and enough cold cuts or potato  salad or green salad to feed  about five people.  Coffee arid tea will be provided.; >\..  Come   and   meet   your  neighbours at this simple, old  fashioned get-together.  BOAT RAMP  The Public Works Department of Sechelt will ask permission fromifHighways, Ministry  of the Environment, Sechelt  Council and the SCRD to clear  a path for the easy launching of  small boats in Davis Bay.  However, it is generally felt that  those who use it should clear it.  When the word comes  through, then all you people  with small boats on the. beach  can get together for a work bee.  TRAP SHOOT  A registered PITA trap shoot  was held July 26 and 27 at the  Sechelt Rod and Gun Club. Approximately 30 marksmen took  part, coming from Kitimat,  Powell River, Salt Spring Island  and Vancouver Island and  locally. '  Steak barbecue was held on  "the" Saturday nig'ht and  breakfast was served on Sunday  itiorningafthe clubhouse.  Elob Waters, Salt Spring  Island, was the auctioneer for  the Calcutta shoot. Thanks to  all for the dedicated and excellent help.  Events one and fotir, 16  yards, A Class: Ball Langham,  Powell River; B Class, Len  Clarke, local; C Class,;Bi_l Ellis,  local; D Class, Dick Donnelly,  Powell River.  Event three, Doubles: A  Class, Bill Langham, Powell  River; B Glass, Pat Bare,  Kitimat; C Class, Dick Donnelly, Powell River.  Event five, Calcutta: Peggy  Bare, Kitimat; High Overall  Marksman, Men, Bill Langham, [ Powell River; Ladies,  Peggy Bare, Kitimat; Junior,  Shane Ellis, local. . ";  Unclassified:   Foy   Wigard,  local. ���   '.yy .-���''.'     7",y'y'  ',;,���" Thanks to Bob,Keeley for the  Gun Club information.    >  **_'  ANTIQIIESHOW S_. SALE  y   on location  Sunnycrest Mall  Aug. 5th to 9th  Selectipn.pt antiques, finey :.  furnishing; and collectibles'.>  m  Ungat  ms m  AND FINE FURNISHINGS y y7  Cariafca' b targe at 3mjuWr of 3Ftnc A ritiqup a  275 East 8th Ave. V Vancouve!)B.C'.,,<y;.  Sale  Special  PRE-SALE  iBuyone- GET1 FREEi  ..'"'v.' Exterior Latex Stain - 4 L can       .  Econo stain available in Redwood, Oxford Brown  Barn Brown, Cedar  Req. low price, 4 L. can: 2 for $17.98  ,. .*?  ��� ���.���;  ==^.   NOW    2 for only s8"       r=  We're taking PRE-SALE orders 'til Aug. 13  (deposit required)  Plan your staining job now. Come in for details, and save  Also clearing odd CIL paints & s^'nsjDj^O^^OFF  KORCAN  HARDWARE  Home  of the  . handyman  Sunnycrest Mall  Home  Hardware  3  24 HOUR  SERVICE  885-5111  erson  Alarm And Answering  Alarm Sales, Service and Monitoring  LTD.  ��� RESIDE!. TIAL ��� COMMERCIAL ��� LICENSED   ��� BONDED ���INSURED  ALARM ANSWERING  ��� Fire ��� Medical  ��� Intrusion  TELEPHONE      .  ANSWERING and  VOICE TONE PAGING  Ste 103 5630 Dolphin St.. Sechelt (above;OK Tire),  if.  24  Ice Cream Bar  * Full Breakfasts  ���.   * Home Style  Fast Foods  DAILY  LUNCHEON  SPECIAL  Sandwich & choice of Fries or ^  Gottage Cheese or Potato Salad, Goffee    iC. ;>  or Tea or SmaH Pop. (Sandwich changes daily) ' > V..  The|��M��  Cowrie & inlet, Sechelt  ��� 7 DAYS A WEEK 6 am   9 pm '-.-. ���.T-J5-.-J-it  ��� JT��T(-w ��_,-��� uaq -...  ���"TT���T*. ,V3--F>-X^- v_r^_T*_;-.,^5i _:_��� ^_.���i  Coast News, August 4,1986  Although thire is plenty of  time yet beforepve have our Annual Picnic oa August 14, the  time has come to start making  preparations/ Under the able  chairmansnip of Charlie  Stephens this has already been  accomplished.   The   phoning  WIN THIS CAR! Kay Ifoiley of Blackberries puts up signs making  an offer you can't refuse! Only 3000 tickets at $20 each v. ill be sold  for this 1986 Olds Cal/is, being raffled by the Sechelt and District  Chamber of Commer|e to help pay for (he recently completed free  boat launch ramp at tne foot of Selma Park Road. Second prize is a  trip for two to Las yegas and third prize is a trip for two to Reno.  Ask Sechelt merchants for tickets! ���Fran Burnside photo  Seniors  committee, with Barbara  Johnson as co-ordinator, has  started making contact with  membership. It will be a pot-  luck picnic as in previous years,  and your phoning committee  members will be making suggestions as to what will be required  in the way of food.  Pearl and Sam McKenzie  have again volunteered power  from their recreational vehicle  for the PA system and hot  plates. We will also require  some Coleman stoves so if you  have one available please contact Charlie at 885-2381.  In the event of rain, the location will be switched back to the  hall on Mermaid Street from  Porpoise Bay Provincial Park  and signs will be posted to that  effect.  You will be required to provide your own cutlery, plates,  cups, etc. Coffee and tea will be  served. If you are entertaining  guests, please bring them along  to enjoy the fun. If you feel inclined to. throw, a card table and  lawn chairs in thetrunk.of your  car theseAmight just b��; a..requirement depending oh how  many come. Please mark your  property for easy identification  in case of duplicates.,  Although the activity sheets  lists the item as 12 noon please  come sooner so that food can be  set out and the meal can start at  that time. Members with room  for a. passenger or two from the  hall to the park are asked to  drive past the hall and check.  The last car will leave the hall at  11:30 a.m. More next week.  VERTICALS/SPECIAL  i&Mini & Micro Blinds  M Pleated Shades  ��� Woven poods  ALSO MATURING  AWNINGS) >  ��� Fixed & roll-up  ��� Aluminum canopies  (suitable ijr patios &* carports)  Stephen Virag;  ^86-3191   ���/  /  FINAL  CLEARANCE!  'fi'jAlf!Oury,  SU^rrrer St^ek  (Except Undergarriihtsj;;  We add 5% for U|  y,ISA;and. MAST#Cffi.D,  COWRiESTREET, SECHELT  ~  Sechelt  UNSAYS  **c��%Sf��ck  Enjoy leeirely; shopping  .;-   on ffowrie Street^' ;  every SM.day.t_is Summer  ALL THESESTQRES WILL BE OPEN  ��>tienr?es  ih*d����B>yltections  mZ��U*C*lleries  ��ortkSk  A  TREET  Sechelt Seehario  Library Book Sale  by Peggy Connor, 885-9347  LIBRARY BOOK SALE  This is the week the Sechelt  Public Library is holding its  book sale on the library  premises. The date is Friday,  August 8, starting at 10 a.m.  and it continues on through the  day..   .'���..-���  Even if you don't want a  book drop in and take out a  membership,  or  drop  off a  donation. ������'���'  BLOOD LETTING  Tuesday, August 5 at the  Sechelt Legion starting from 1  p.m. to 7 p.m. theRed Cross*  with volunteers from the St.  Mary's Hospital Auxiliary will  be taking a pint of blood from;  the kind souls who take the time  to let a little blood for a friend  or maybe a relative.  Charlotte Raines and Billie  Steele are the two: ladies who get  it all together and the; Sechelt  Legion donates the space.  MILLIE RETIRES y.  A great party was held at the  Parthenon Restaurant on Tues--  day, July 29 to say farewell to  Millie Gray who has worked at  the Shop Easy since March 9,  1964.  Millie's friendly smile has  made her a favourite with the  customers and they will be glad  to know that although she will  notbe at the Shop Easy she will  Halfmoon  Bay  Happenings  Park sign  by Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  NEW SIGN ;;;:   -y    "  By now most of you will have  noticed the brand new attractive  sign which has recently been  erected at Cooper's Green  Regional Park. Nice to see the  park being used and enjoyed so  much. All we need now i$ for  some good Samaritan to help  fund some picnicjtables for the  RarK.  On Sunday, August 10 the  Sargents Bay Society will be  sponsoring a fun family evening  at Cooper's Green with volleyball starting at 7:30. Free hot  dogs will be served and a warm  invitation is extended to all to  come and join the fun. At  around 7:30 some slides will be  shown of marine life in the area.  This is apparently a very fine  showing and shouldn't be missed, y  BIRTHDAY PARTY  Last week a group of the  volunteer ladies working in St.  Mary's Hospital Thrift shop got  together to honour the birthday  of one of their fellow volunteers. Clara Lee of Pender Harbour was surprised and delighted to be guest of honour.  WELCOME BEACH BBQ  A date to mark on your  calendar is Saturday, August 16  which is the evening of the next  Welcome Beach barbecue dinner. The July one was a great  success and this next one could  be even better. All you do is bring along your steak or wieners  as the rest of the meal -will be  provided. Admission is only  $1.50 and it is a great opportunity to get together with your  friends and neighbours for a  good old social evening.  The Welcome Beach Community Association have planned their social events right up to  new year. September will be the.  month for a pub night and  dance, in October shuffleboard  will begin and there will be the  actual]^Harvest Dinner and  MIL Will $ve dates and further  ihjfdfmatidri nearer the dates.  WRITERS' FESTIVAL  Plarts are moving along nicely  for this year's Festival of the  Written Arts due to take place  oil.August 15,16 and 17. There  is ah j impressive slate of  speakers again this year with the  special attraction of the inimitable W.O. Mitchell. ^  v It would be a good idea to  pick up your tickets soon for  events and these, along with  further information, are  available at the Shadowbaux on  Cowrie Street in Sechelt. Their  phone number is 885-7606. Do  it now!  J^ " ~ ^r^liTi'^ -^Yi^^ - _rs____-  Quote of the Week  "The earth is but one  country, and mankind its  citizens."  Baha'u'llah  _!__ iii iii%vv%ixi _n_r  still be in Sechelt working as a  volunteer at the Sechelt Public  Library.  Eighty people joined in the  celebration, and a very funny  skit was put on by the staff with  all the old uniforms from way  back and grey wigsj, -r an  hilarious act.  Millie was overwhelmed with  the gifts and cards, included  was a trip to Reno, and $500 to  spend.  The Qayton family presented  her with a lovely plaque, plus 10  per cent off her groceries for  life. -yy _:-: -v,,:y" '.y..  The cake of-course was a  huge special by Sylvia Blackwell  with a big tree and a chaise  lounge underneath and Millie  and her cigarette relaxing there.  In the cloud from her smoke she  was punching a cash register.  Have fun Millie, you have  earned the right to a great retirement although now you have  joined the volunteers you pro-  . ��_.     1 7-.  SPECIAL  32 oz. GEM JARS!.....  500 ml GApJNiNG JARS  16.oz/<Si^^^i|..;.���:,..  250 ml CANISIING JARS.caSe  ��� '    - . ' *  57 gmCERTO CRYSTALS;  ���67 Reg $.99  450 gm PAROWAX  Reg. $1.99  SALE ENDS SATURDAY  AUGUST 9th  ...... .. .-. . case  $C77  base       W       Reg.��719j  $477 8.  Coast News, August 4,1986  Babysitting made easy and a joy for all. This lady takes the sun  while keeping an eye on three youngsters at play on Trail Bay beach  in Sechelt.        y ���John Burnside photo  George    in    Gibsons  Games at Legion  by George Cooper, 886-8520  As part of the Sea Cavalcade  celebrations Gibsons Legion,  Branch 109, held tournaments  in darts, horseshoes and  snooker on Sunday afternoon,  ; July 27.  Darts   chairman,   Gordie  j Ross, reports the event was a  mixed doubles, one, and in first  ��� place were Leif and Kim Bryhn.  y    Placing second were James  and Karen Rhodes, and third,  Alex   Paul   and   Mary   Lou  . Lymer.  High scores recorded in any  one turn at play were Gordy  Knowles with 171, and for the  ladies, Freda Scott with 124. A  perfect score of 180 was made  by Mark Dove.  In horseshoes, Roy Nygren  was the singles winner, apd second, Brad Boser. Winner of  the doubles were Roy Nygren  . and Al Pajafciiand second Al  , and Brad Boser.  i     Rpyalso made double ringers  I on:fii^ different innings during  I the tournament.  j     "An easy game to set up  (almost anywhere," said Roy.  '���'Just take your horseshoes to a  picnic or an afternoon at the  beach and you can have a game  going in a minute or two."  Winners in the snooker tournament were first, Ted Leaver,  second Barry Toth, and third  Keith Cavill.  The $500 draw was won by  'Terry Martin.  Branch 109 on Sunday, July  20 held a 60th anniversary tea in  the hall. A special display provided by Pacific Command  depicted aspects of community  work carried out by branches  and commands across the country.  George Jarvis, 89 years old  and a veteran of WWI cut the  commemorative birthday cake.  PRINCIPAL RETURNS  Dave Richardson, former  vice-principal of Elphinstone  Secondary, and wife Paddy, are  paying a brief visit to Gibsons.  Dave is the principal pf the  secondary school in Stewart  B.C. and Paddy is now a  teacher of the Grade 4 and 5's in  the elementary school in  Stewart. Son John, now 16, is  busy this summer in a works  program in Stewart.  GRAD NOTES  Ray Charnberlin says that son  Craig has completed his first  year of the doctorate program  in kinesiology at Louisiana  State in. Baton Rouge.  , At present Craig is enrolled in  summer school in order to complete the program in less than  the customary three years.  "He   will   be   involved   in  . teaching and research when he  ticulaii-lis. interested iri the effects  of stress on the athlete.''  Marcia Tentchoff, the Muriel  Neilson bursary winner in 1985  at Elphie, has completed her  first year in SFU.  Marcie took English and  classes in the Performing Arts.  "I especially liked the work in  theatre," Marcia said, "and I'm  looking forward to my second  year of studies." .  Peter and Gladys SliiS tells us  that their grandson, Danny  Phillips, a secondary school  graduate in Mission this year,  has been awarded the governor-  general's medal and other  academic awards.  "He has been accepted in  Civil Engineering at UBC,"  said Gladys, "in an accelerated  program.".  Harmony Hall  by Gladys Coates  Activities at Harmony Hall  now going on are of a different  kind. The annex has been raised  to the floor level of the main  hall, and through the installation of folding doors the whole  area will be open, but can be  closed to make the annex  suitable for smaller groups such  T as ceramics, painting and  bridge.  Hopefully this, and repairs  for dry rot in the area of the  restrooms will be completed by  ;;the end of August.  ;f The 10th anniversary of the  opening of Harmony Hall is being observed on September 28  with a hobby show, tea, and  entertainment, open to the  public. The Harmony Singers  should be in good form by then,  however, there will be no practice this Monday, August 4, as  Mrs. Vernon is taking a much  needed holiday.  Fun in the sun at the ball diamond in Brothers Park! About  20 seniors enjoy an hour every  ^Friday from 4 to 5 p.m. The  ! game is slow pitch softball.  ;���    No casualties so far, except  ;!Rena White broke a fingernail,  and took a belly flop last Friday  while attempting to field a fly  ball. The teams are the  'Crushers* and the 'Slowpokes'.  So far the games-are pretty  even.  When Bernie (Slugger)  Thibault lines one out, he is  chasing every one home. Bill  . (the Deadly) Martin makes the  fields tells us. too. When he  conn Dannyt bail really soars.  The lauies, Edna (Bomber)  Bowden and Sue (Chucker)  Wiggins are the pitchers and  sometimes Vera Wyton. They  can really put them over the  plate.  Kathy (Spike) Martin hold up  first base, Anne (Killer)  McDonnald and Pat Gallagher  on third are improving with  every practice. Jack Gallagher is  having a good time, as are Jim  (the Pres) Munro and wife Bea.  Bea (the Spark Plug) started the  whole thing and is busy with her  camera, as well as playing a  good game. Ed (the Mask) and  Belva Hauka are .right in there,  as are Lome Bowden and Jim  Wyton. A few others come now  and then, and I keep score for  both teams.  They will soon be looking for  a challenging team. Brothers  Park is so cool, quiet and  refreshing. More players are  needed, so come and join in the  fun. We do bend the ruies, but  everyone agrees it is "fun".  Sorry to hear that Marguerite  Myers was unable to finish her  Alaskan trip, due to a fall which  put her in hospital. Another old  timer, Dick Oliver is now in the  Kiwanis Care Home.  Vega Brannan had a slight  heart attack and was hospitalized for a few days, but says she  will have to drop into a lower  gear in future. Take care, all,  and enjoy your trips to Expo.  Isn't it fabulous. We'll meet  again on September 8.  Open    9 a.m^^  California Thompson  SEEDLESS  GRAPES  Dole  (kg 1.50)    !b.  ea.  Washington  CORN  on the COB  B.C. Grown  BROCCOLI  California Iceberg  LETTUCE  (kg .84)  em  275 gm  Post  .59  2.53m1.79  369gmOm^��0  Hill's Bros.  coffee  Red Rose ���    ��� _��*  tea bags paper6os 2.49  Green Giant Niblet ���  ���' am  corn      .    34imi .87   -.  -  .-l       . .  __F _rX     If II     . ��� :     ���  Christie's ''_#*''Wi*  cookies    ,5,, ,2.39  Chips Ahoy, Favorites, Funilla  Weston's  stoned wheat  thins        6oo 9m 2.29  Soap Pads _     ^-^  UiUiUi 18's I iOJf  ���   ���������������������a*.    ��-���������_ JL W   %_P  Sunrype White Label  apple  jllJCe     y; j Htre ��� J7  Robertson's - Assorted Varieties  marmalade  1.88  250 ml  Betty Crocker  Stir &  FrOSt . .       310 gm  Lemon Juice  Realemon       1.59  Sunburst \  noodles   85ffm3/l89  Food Wrap  Saran  Wrap       30me(re1i89  Cashmere Bouquet  bar soap    3/9ogm.89  Purina Tender Vittles  cat food woo3m 1.59  Fortune \  Mandarine  oranges ........l.^. 69  liqilid   Kraft  dressings    7  1.19  Bick's Baby or Polski  dill  pickles      5ooi1.99  French's Prepared \  mustard    500mA1.09  Pay by Day Item by Item A/Ve do more fqr you  Deli and Health  Fresh  PASTA  886-2936  ���uross from Ken's Lucky Doll.ir  886-3251  LOCAL GRAFTS  Supplies & Classes  PAPER TOLE CLASSES  ���' every Mon. & Fri.  Soapstone  Carvings      '  A GIFT FOR EVERY OCCASION  Gibsons  GM  SvGuss  Hair Salon  No accessory you  can buy will be as important as your hairstyle  Phone now for an appointment  886-2120  in'��� the' Ljbvyer Viliagfe...  Show pjec^��i^"  Gallery  OVAL\  OR  CIRCLE MATS  CUT  280 Gower Pt. Rd., Gibsons        886-9213  - -   ���    i_fci i__n_-_ri tmam  i ���niii i imiii ii���������ifhiffri rtfi__i_mi_rt____f__ii i Coast News, August 4,1986  GOWER POINT ROAD GIBSONS  886.2257  We fully guarantee everything we sell to be satisfactory or money cheerfully refurided.  FREE DELIVERY fO "THE WHABF!  We reserve the right to limit quantities.  DOLLAR  Prices effective:  .5-10  Your LOTTERY'Centre  Sundays & Holidays 10 a.m. to 5 p.m  We accept  Kraft Parkay  margarine       o rc  ....:.;....":..'.,.'....;,..1.36'-ltre'*��VU  Kraft .,.', ���'."'  cheese  slices/ ,6v3.39  Fruit Beverage  Five  Alive  Old Soyth  355 ml  1.49  Sunbeam White or Brown ���-���������**'#*  b rea d .450 gm* 99  Our Own Freshly Baked  butter - ����  tarts 6fl1o9  EXTRACTAWAY  Carpet & Upholstery  CLEANER  owe $1500 for 4 hrs..sSSnT'"9    .  Call 886-2257 to reserve  DoiSm  Watch this space  each week for KLD  DtfEa* Dwj Spcctiito  \p  p  >v  *><  ^��'    "IN-STORE" NON-ADVERTISED  $ SPECIALS  designed to save you money!  iPLUS "IN-STORE" $ SPECIALS  Canada Grade A - Boneless  SIRLOIN TIP $  STEAKS  Canada Grade A- Boneless  RIB $fc89  STEAKS      *t u>.  ������&. kg 10.78  Fletcher's  SAUSAGE  STICKS  ea.  500 gm  Bulk  PEPPERONIsQ99  mm  lb.  kg 6.59  I WAS FULL OF GOOD  intentions. In fact I had even told the people who set this column out so  artistically what I was going to do. What a mistake. I started but well. I  picked a whole bunch of loganberries - and thought about jam. But it  was so hot. I compromised by taking a pot of homemade yogurt out of  the fridge and stirring the luscious loganberries into it. Mmm! I then  decided to take my favourite cookbook out to the hammoch so that I  could study recipes for pickling, canning, jamming and all those busy  things that I knew I should be starting soon. Again, it was hot so I dripped my way back into the house, threw my left over loganberries in the  freezer and got out my summer cooler recipes. Ooh the wickedness of  it!       y -   "....   ;���'.  FREEZYMINT  1 cup warm water  1 cup white corn syrup  V2 cup fresh lemon juice  V2 teaspoon peppermint extract  5 cups ginger ale  mint leaves for garnish  green food colouring (optional)  T.Mix warm water and corn syrup. Add lemon juice, extract and food  colouring if desired. Refrigerate t|lljquite cold.  2. Just before serving fill glasses with ice cubes. Add ginger ale to  syrup. Serve immediately, garnished lavishly with mint leaves.  HAVING A BANQUET?  Planning a reception?  Qs^-'-. Celebrating a family occasion?  '" y- :^M  3z   ;  Our hall above the store has  daytime and evening openings.  The hall is fully equipped,  with chairs and tables available  to seat groups from 25-100.  To Book Your Event  CALL  S86-2257  in providing Variety, Quality, ��t Friendly Service  886-7744  EDDIE SHAH  and the  Newspaper Revolution  David Goodhart  Patrick Wintour  $4.95  OPEN' 7 DAYS A WEEK  ���uir'ner of School & Gower Pt. Road.  ___  We sell...  Crane, Kohler,  American Standard,  Steel Queen kitchen  plumbing fixtures  TALL US  SERVING THE SUNSHINE COAST  Seaside Plumbing Ltd.  886-7017  The  House  ITs\  Children's  Consignment Boutique  Quality used clothing  toys, equip & maternity  also RENTALS  Open 7 days a week  Next to Variety Foods  IMM Ken'. Ui< ky Dollar     886-8229  WEIGHT  CONTROL  PROGRAM  KOVERWEIGHTK  Herbal Weight Control Program, the  guaranteed Safe & Healthy way to lose,  gain or maintain your weight, also to feel  well and have more energy. 100% Satis-  faction. Also excellent husiness opportunity.  FREE DEMONSTRATION  Herbalife Independent Distributor  886-3908 865-3140  Canada Grade A Boneless  OUTSIDE ROUND  &RUMP  ROASTS   ���  Burns Campfire  COOKED  HAM  Fletcher's Bulk  POTATO  SALAD  kg2.84  PEACH JULIP  4 peach halves, canned or fresh  Vt cup sugar  2 tablespoons chipped mint  3 tablespoons fresh lime juice  Vz cup orange juice  V. teaspoon grated orange rind  V. teaspoon grated lime rind  1 quart ginger ale  1. Puree peaches, remove skins if fresh.  2. Warm puree with sugar and mint. Stir until sugar dissolves. Remove  from heat immediately and cool.  3. Add juices and grated rinds. Refrigerate.  4. When ready to serve, add chilled ginger ale. Pour into chilled  glasses and garnish with mint leaves.  .Lie back and enjoy!  Next week, perhaps I'll make some jam - perhaps!  NEST LEWIS  The  PoP  Shoppe  Located in KEN'S new PARTY SNACK AREA  55?'1"  "u&ssai  FISH  MARKET  '/H:  Next to Ken's Lucky Dollar  PRICES IN EFFECT AUG. 5-11  Fresh  Rainbow Trout $1"  Golden Dipt  Fish n' Chip Batter Mix   $139  Seashell Supreme __  $549  ea.  ea.  Ib.  Open 7 days a week: 10 am - 8 pm  TAKEOUT ORDERS 886-7888 10.  Coast News, August 4,1986  l^^MW��SM^SB^MmSBMM  The  by PjBter Trower  The Godmother. It conjures  up irhages of a grim, formidable  woman with a steely gaze, thin  lips Jand a voipe as cold as a  westiboast winter rain squall - a  veritable Dragon Liady in other  words. Happily, Lucille M,  Johnstone, President and Chief  Operating Officer of RivTow  Straits Limited, possesses none  of the unpleasant qualities her  nickname might suggest. She is  a small, articulate woman of  great -personal charm, soft-  spolcefcr&nd friendly- The term  "motherly" would be a more  apt^escription for her aiid indeed, . Lucille Johnstone, fulfils  this; rbie: for three children in  private life;  But the Godmother soubriquet is not entirely unjustified.  A^v tiead; Hpnchp of RivTow  Struts,Tjucille Johnstone wields  a gpod deal of power. The company's success bears testament  to me fact that she wields it very  asftitely. As we talk:in her comfortable office at RivTow  Straits' Fraser River-side headquarters, I am conscious of the  quiet- strength in her. Lucille  Johnstone is a, woman who  knpvys. exactly what she is doing  and where she is going. This uh-  way��n_ig sense of direction has  or$ered;;her life from the very  banning.  UMiMte Johnstone is that  relative rarity - a native British  Columbian. She was born in  V^ncouyer. 61 years ago and  g^w^w .in *e. Kitsilano area.  ^^ipitJai;<education was com-  pfcl_#.^..the Fairview High  S$��Ool of Commerce. "This  w��s in the early 40's," Lucille  rerheiht^fs.' "I worked for a  short time with a ready-to-wear  firm -and .in. ,the .automotive  bipfi^s^Tiien X got a jobSyith .V  *^&^r Skagit ��� Logging Coring  kyr>;.y,'y;\ ':--'; .."��� ;;. . ;��� .������,'  '-'.-��� ,-',���  Ullv^.^/Skagit: ..was .y..a'ny  Apr*&ii^^based:i|;firm,' then1  o|l^if^^lft^  L^ _^____^^:-w^^;isb_J_rt ^'tt^sfeiT^d - ���  gthe towing division of the  mpahy... Hei^b��s^^^svnew;'.;,  st was a vc^hasH^^:"^a^^  >M.':y.. .--J  /-^Wic Library  ./, "ours: y  //���..Tuesday:  " ' ,������"   ���  f'v^dnesday: j^-fP-'r..  'Th^day: .    ,??-4P^  Saturday. ^"rP^P-m,  <R'r____..__y 11:00-4pm  Cosulich. Cosulich had formerly owned and operated a family  long-hauling business called  River Towing but had sold out  to Silver Skagit and gone to  work for them. The meeting of  Johnstone and Cosulich was a  propitious one.  The Silver Skagit Company  was, at this time, involved in the  construction of the Ross Dam in  Washington State. Cosulich's  small tug-boat fleet was expanded to handle the towing of  400,000,000 feet of timber from  the upper Fraser River in connection with this huge project.:  When the dam was completed,  Silver Skagit sold the fleet of  tugs back to Cosulich and he  reactivated his own company.  He had recognized an extremely  valuable aid in Lucille  Johnstone and she accompanied  him into this new venture. It  was the beginning of a long and  profitable business relationship,  Lucille Johnstone recalls the  early days of the .RivTow company whose fortunes she was to  play such an important role in  shaping: "We h&dy a.i tiny  downtown office at! Howe and  Hastings in Vancouver but the  real centre of operations was a  small office and dock at  Queensburough near New  Westminster. We ran the  business from here until 1957."  Cecil Cosulich was away in  the field much of the time and  Lucille functioned as a one-  woman office staff - a sort of  all-purpose Girl Friday. ' 'I  knew virtually. nothing: about  tugs at first,'' she says, "arid this  River captains would sometimes  play practical jokes on me. One  of them once told me. I was  'displacing' the tugs rather than  dispatching them. But he had  his tongue in his cheek when he  said it. You have to be able to  laugh ih a business like that or it  gets too stressful. They treated  me well and I got along with all -  of them. I learned the trade as I  JWent.'y yyyy.k'^ty'-i.^, . . .;\ v.^:-'_���  Lucille Johnstone had a pfet-  strenuous row to hoe in those  iilimes .She was on call  24 hours a day, seven days a  we��k; "It was not unheard of iii  that1 periixl foir me to.drive a1  mechanic out to the river in the  middle of the night, to repair  some vessel that had broken  down. Then I'd head home,  have a shower and go to work  as usual. We were very much a  seasonal operation then and  every day was critical."  To be continued  ���t  has moved!  "���.:'  1  !.;     !: We are now in our NEW LOCATION  ��� at the corner of Cowrie St. & Inlet Ave.,  (formerly C & S Hardware)  and we invite you to come in and  enjoy our many new added services  ��� FLOTATION TANK  ��� TANNING UNITS  ��� DRY & WET SAUNA  ��� JACUZZI TUB  ��� SHOWER FACILITIES  ��� MASSAGE THERAPIST  - And the same friendly, high quality -  LICENSED ESTHETICIAN SERVICES  '    and Quality Hair Care with  THREE NEW FASHION HAIR STYLISTS  Appointments not always necessary  885-2818 OPEN LATE FRIDAYS  >  on a day like this?  ��� fresh, delicious DELI MEATS & SALADS  ��� $uper Save SUBS & SANDWICHES  �� LUNCHES, SNACKS, DRINKS  GROCERIES ���      ������    ������ - '���;>���  �� Award Winning Sausat>c  Meats, Sausages,  Cheeses & Salads  OPEN 24 HOURS  Hwy 101 at Payne      GROCERY & DELT.  across from Len Wray's Transfer 8o6-87p2  SUPER IAVE GROCERY  J  ?_  :.!.  .if  V.  1,1  lO  -Q  if--  I:<>!  Peter Trower read a selection of his logging poetry as part of the  opening program at the Summer Play Parade which opened last  Friday night. ^ ���Dianne Evans photo  :��tim>-  Is'       ������ ss\s'     #'.    _, S^-*- 'V      _ ji.<     _.%  1.^    .._     V>/--.r     ^ - " v*      IV  '?_<".      4.       o  %'*>'���'���  ;;;rr^lL_JNCHES|   ;  Our freshly baked bread     IftinnvFnci  is available for purchase.   I"*"***!  v > \y .s  MUSIC BY "EMERALD"  Saturday, Aug. 9, from 7 p.m.  * %- >  -^:\  . ..s .���S.-"^ i. Xs     -      ..    .  .s.ii _ ���  ?):*)'  V^^^k ^y ^>  ESPRESSO BAR  v!^-.Jx* % J  WINE & BEER LICENSED  Last Saturday evening the petite Shari Ulrich returned to the Coast  after a 12 year absence to entertain at the Wakefield Inn. The  crowd of appreciative long-time; fans were treated to her radiant  smiles and personal clelivery..'.. .^������i'^^ond photo  !_>_._._!_>.._._^ys<\.t..^>.'.AS_ .y.. _.. .-  't' _���^   -^ %Y"-��t'-1^-' -*i<.  - /  news  The two, Questions most oj^teii  asked; by summer visitor^ tq?Ui^|?  Arts Centre are:'"where can we1  find information about the 1 _,  Indian B^d?'*^3^ .ytiereTi  we   see   the   work   qf  locail.  The    show   runs    until  September 7 and all the work  will be for sale. Summer hours  at the Arts Centre are: Tuesday  yl0> Saturday; 11 to 4 and Sunday  j'  COAST NEWS        Photo  Reprints  ' _Tw    jyTT  Any\published photo or your * *    ^"     "*  '  choice-from the contact sheets-.   2      i A " ��������  from 1 tb 4.  rUv��      * j,    _.  answered with thev v^ry siic-'  cessful month-long Tribute to ���  the Sechelt Indian Band display.  The second request should be  well satisfied as the. Arts Centre;  opens its annual Coast Summer  Invitational Show, a group exhibit of some of the area's finest  artists.  Many of these artists will be  familiar to Coast residents from  other exhibits. It' will be a  pleasure to share this high quality work with summer visitors.  Channel 10  THURSDAY, AUGUST 7  7:00 P.M.  Roberts Creek Daze  Highlights. For those of you,  who missed the popular Roberts  Creek Daze program Coast Ten  will be repeating it this week.  7:20 P.M.  Gibsons Sea Cavalcade '86.  Coast Ten's coverage of Sea  Cavalcade this year includes the  opening ceremonies, boat blow-1  up, parade, jazz festival, water'  sports and final round play of  the leading group in the Sea  Cavalcade Golf Tournament. If  you   missed   Sea   Cavalcade,  don't   miss   Coast   Ten's,  coverage.  it! i      O  Get a head start on your reading  for:  THE FESTIVAL OF  THE WRITTEN ARTS  These books are now in stock  ARITHA van HERK  The Tent Peg  No Fixed Address  Judith  JOHN GRAY  Billy Bishop Goes to War  DENNIS FOON  The Windigo  Raft Baby  Heracles  PAULETTE JILES  Celestial Navigation  THE BOOKSTORE  Cowrie St. Sechelt  885-2527  .   .; ���\ti,uoi_i|i in fa  ^        _*N   _-C.^..\\  v *v_^     ^H  '^IMUHU.liM iilillluiiiMM  *iS,^ii:.&;':,;  v   ____________^^���\a  v      yip-  *r  * Loggerheads + Letter to my Son  With Poetry by PETER TROWER  * Wives' Tales * Table Manners  AUGUST  SUN  MON  TUES  WED  THURS  FRI  SAT  27  .      28  29  30  31  1  . Loggerheads  2  3  Table  Manners  4  .     Table  Manners  5  Wives'  Tales  6  Wives'  Tales  7  Loggerheads  8  Letter  To My Son  9  Loggerheads  10  Letter  To My Son  11  Table  Manners  12  Table  Manners  13  Wives'  Tales  14  Wives'  Tales  15  Logged  heads  16  Letter  To My Son  17  Loggerheads  18  Letter  To My Son  19  Table  Manners  20  Table  Manners  .,.._  ���',..     ,  21  22  23  TICKETS AT THE DOOR  Gibsons United Church Hall, Glassford Rd.  Adults: $500    Children & Students (with card) $350  I Loggerheads by John Kelly first play  Poetry and music open  Coast News, Augusts, 1986  arade  by Dianne Evans  The Eileen Glassford Arts  Foundation Summer Play  Parade lias come to the Sunshine Coast once again, opening  last Friday evening with Loggerheads presented by Driftwood II.  The evening started in a charmingly informal way with two  of Gibsons' best-loved musicians, Jack Inglis and Steve  White,* as a couple of old-timer  logger i musicians spending a  half houj in rehearsal before  taking off to the weekly union  meeting.  The patter between the two  was dryly witty, and the tunes  they played must have entertained loggers at dances and  everiings-at-home for years. The  performance set the stage perfectly for the next "turn" which  was Peter Trower,, our most  famous local poet, reading a  collection of his logging poems.  Cedars  GOLF  INN-VITATIONAL  August 16  is your entry fee inn?  ������������������������������  Don't miss  SUNDAY NITE JAM  It's all happening at:  Cedars  PUB  Cedar Plaza,  Hwy 101,  Gibsons,-  886-8171  Your guide to  the finest in  area dining  He opened with a 1947 work  which served also as a tribute to  Jack Inglis - the story of a dance  at which Jack had played the  fiddle for the dancers at the  Roberts Greek Hall, "way back  then". It was moving to see that  same Jack Inglis in the audience, all these years later,  hearing a poet remember times  gone.   : ������.'���'..  Peter Trower was relaxed and  the poems shone in the intimate  , atmosphere. They range across  the emotions '-��� they're funny  sometimes, sad and cruel, arid  the pictures they paint of life in  the bush and on the streets of  the town between shifts are  sometimes cutting in their clarity.       -  The audience, small but highly appreciative, was by now ripe  for the play which carried on  the logging theme.  This qne-acter, written by  John Kelly, tells the story of a  couple of characters - Two-  Plank Abe and the Wink -and  their move up.in the world of  logging from hand-loggers to  gypos.      .  1 Jay Pomfret as Abe and  Terry WeatherilKas Wink are at  once infuriating and hilarious as  they await the arrival of yet  another camp cook (played by  Lexa Chappell).  Each is fiercely protective of  his authority; - and each spends  a good deal, of time trying to  undermine his partner..  Sandy Decker is wonderful as  the arthritic and sharp-tongued  Annie - wizened: and dried, up  after too many years in camp to  view the world with anything  but a cynical tyc.  The set is authentic- you can  almost smell the diesel and  sawdust and chainsaw oil - and  I  the whole thing starts off with a  great old song - My Lover was a  Logger - just to re-inforce the  mood one more time.  It's an entertaining night and  it is most appropriate for this,  one of the Coast's major centres  in years past for just the kind of  logger the play portrays.  Loggerheads . will be  presented again on August 7, 9,  15 and 17 at the Gibsons United  Church   Hall,   starting   at   8  o'clock each evening.  Other plays coming up will be  Table Manners, on August. 4,  . 11, 12, 19 arid 20; Wives; ffe  on August 5,6, 13 and 14; letter to My Son on August 8, 10,  "Wind 18; Admission for each  performance is $5 for adults  and $3.50 for children and  students (with a card).y     y  Gap Go 11 ege Qpen Upuse  The public is invited . to  Capilano College's Sechelt  Campus on Tuesday, August  19, 3:30 to 7:30 p.m., for the  fifth annual Open House.  Whether you are considering  returning to school, or simply  want to know how to get access  to books and materials from the  college, visit the Capilano College Sechelt Campus, Tuesday,  August 19,3:30 to 7;30 p.m. for  the Open House.  ELPHIE'S  i ..'���*���  Mon. night - Sports Night  3 draws each Monday  LADIES! Coming Aug. 28th���"- "THE DREAM MACHINE  Tickets on sale NOW ->10����       ^f  //  <<_!___  Tues_ night. "Beat the Clocks night  y     '���'���'���-'    ���-'������ '���'���    ^r-':y-:yy,r.y-> .  Summer Hours:    Mon.     Wed. 9 2 nm  Thurs. 8-2 am (Ladies only til 10 pm)      Fri. it Sa1. 8 2 am  UoJfs,  MIGHT  "*%> k  ������-      ,uP.m.  IN GIBSONS, next to the Omega Restaurant / 886-3336  I  A listing of  restaurants  and pubs  NIGHT ON THE TOWN  FA MIL Y DINING  .. > ky. y���y:ikyy  On these wonderful warm summer evenings one would be  hard put to find a more attractive setting for dinner than the  Omega Restaurant in lower Gibsons.  Situated as it is high above the harbour, just along the lane  from Molly's Reach - you can peek at the .other side' of the  Reach while waiting for your supper^its wide windows offer  a magnificent view of the Bay arid all the happenings that  make the seaside such an exciting place to visit.  The Omega's popularity is evident by the constant stream  Of visitors, but no matter how busy it gets, the wryice is  always prompt and friendly, as it was last week when my  friend and I decided"onan early dinnertoavoid the rush: -  The heat always saps my appetite, so I opted for something  light. I decided on the kalamarakia::'- tiny squid fried to  perfection with: fresh chopped onions and parsley and served  with a delicious sauce - Tzanziki - oa the side. The sauce is piquant and smooth too, yoghurt and garlic predominantly and  it sets off the delicate flavour of the squid delightfully.  My friend on the other hand chose the special of the day  -lasagna and barbecued ribs with a choice of soup or salad.  His salad was crisp and generous in proportion - as was the  entree. The ribs were succulent although the sauce was not as  zesty as he might have preferred. But it was certainly pleasant  and the portions "man-sized".  My Caesar salad to follow the Kalamarakia was made with  fresh and crunchy greens and was quite delicious although my  preference is for a heavier hand with both the garlic and the  Parmesan cheese. ��� y .-.    ........  The menu is varied at the Omega and there is a Kiddy s  Korner menu to suit the smaller appetite. You can take a  choice of seafood, something from the charbroiler or try one  of the Omega's famous pizzas.  The desserts look wonderful although neither my companion nor I could manage one. That's a treat we'll save until  another evening. y .        .  There is a more than adequate wine list with a choice of imported and local wines and beers at reasonable prices, as well  as the usual cocktails and delicious fancy coffees.  All in all the Omega is a relaxing and dependable place to  dine - the view is breathtaking, the service good and it won't  strain the pocketbook.  DRIVE IN TAKEOUT  Chicken Shack - Cowrie St., Sechelt  - 885-7414. Open 11 a.m. - 9p.m. Mon-  Thurs; II a.m. - 10 p.m. Fri-Sat; Sun  noon - 8 p.m. Fried chicken, chicken  burgers, chicken nuggets, fries, salads,  onion rings, fresh hamburgers. All  prepared on the premises, all to go.  Gibsons Fish Market ��� Gower pt.  Rd., Lower Gibsons. Open 7 days a  week, 10 a.m. - 8 p.m. Fresh seafood and  take-out Fish & Chips, Prawns, Scallops,  Oysters, Tempura and Smoked Salmon.  Ph. 886-7888.  Andy's Restaurant.-.Hwy ioi, Upper/Gibbons >- 886-3388..Open II, an,}  -10:30 pm, Mon-Wed; 11 am - .11 ''pm/;  Thurs-Sat; 11 am -'l0pimSifn: 130 seats/  V, MC. Located in the village of Gibsons  kittycomer from Sunnycrest Mall, Andy's  offers a variety of popular meals iri air  conditioned corn fort. .A place to sit back  and relax. Wide lunch selection with daily  specials. Menu features steak, pizza,  seafood, pasta. House specialties include  veal dishes arid steaks.  Bonniebrook Lodge- Gower Point,  one block; right from the corner of  Chaster. and Gower Point Roads.  886-2887. Open for lunch, afternoon  snacks and dinner, Tues.-Sun. from  noon. Closed on Mondays. V. MC. Enjoy relaxed and intimate dining in this  historic seaside lodge. The views are spec-  '.acnlar, the cuisine is excellent and the  prices are set to suit every budget.  Tues.-Sun. our Swiss chef, Martin,  prepares a weekly menu of delicious Continental cuisine, including soups, salads,  a.id appetizers, as well as entrees of fresh  seafood, veal, crepes/pasta and steak. All  are individually prepared,.-, creatively  presented, and served with tantalizing  sauces on the side. Martin's desserts will  simply delight you! Sundays; in addition  to pur regular menu, a selection of sea  food specials will be offered. Healthy portions for hearty, eaters. Fine dining or  .nacking - by the sea! Reservations suggested.  ��� ..y     - ��� ���. "  Cafe Pierrot - Teredo Square,  Sechelt. 885-9962. Open Mon.- Sat., 9  a.m. -11 p.m.; closed Sundays. Delicious bread, pastas, crepes, desserts  and more...all freshly baked on premises. Dinner entrees from $5.75.  Average meal for 2 - $24.  Casa Martinez Restaurant - Sun  shine Coast Hwy., Davis Bay - 885-2911.  5 p.m. - 10 p.m. nightly. MC, V. Lovely  view, and warm intimate atmosphere,  pinner selections include pasta, seafood,  chicken and steaks. Chicken Feast Buffet  ���every Sunday night includes salad bar and  choice of desserts for only $7.50. Average  dinner for two, $25.  Creek House - Lower Road, Roberts  Creek - 885-9321. Open 6 pm - 10 pm,  Wed-Sun; Sunday Brunch, 11 am - 2 pm.  40 seats. Intimate dining and fine cuisine  are the hallmarks of Creek House. The  atmosphere is sophisticated yet casual.  Brunch includes eggs, crepes, pasta,  seafood, salads, croissants. Dinners include crepes, pasta and meat entrees.  Evening specialties include Filet A  L'Echalotte, Stroganoff, Lobster,  Prawns. Two daily specials (one seafood)  at $10.95 includes soup or salad. Average  meal for two $30. Reservations a must on  weekends.  Garden Bay Restaurant- Garden  Bay.- 883-9919. Open from 5:30 pm daily. 68 seats. V, MC. Part of the Garden  Bay Hotel, the Garden Bay Restaurant  has a fabulous waterside view of Garden.  Bay and Pender Harbour. Menu includes  seafood, meat and poultry entrees.  Schnitzel, prime rib and fresh seafood are  the house specialties. Famous for their  generous portions, entrees come with  fresh bread, vegetables and rice. Dinner  specials Sunday evenings. Average meal  for two $25.  MC - Mastercard    V - Visa  AE - American Express  Average meal prices quoted  do not include liquor  U.:, .. {     yy .���������-.--. rv.-_.-'~- . -.Hi-! ���' ���'<-: .v/.-. ;���_���:_,���  Irvine's  Landing Restaurant -  Pender Harbour, 883-2296. Open 7 days  a"week. Lunch II -2:30; Dinger from 6  p.rri. MC, rV. Fully licensed. .Sunday  Brunch II -2:30, featuring crepes and  Eggs Benedict. Dinner menu offers a  variety of appetizers and entrees featuring  local produce and fresh seafood in a  relaxed setting with ocean view. Average  dinner for two, $30.  Lord Jim's Resort Hotel - 2 km N.  of Secret Cove. 885-7038 - Breakfast 8  a.m.- 11 a.m. Lunch 11:30 a.m.-2 p.m.  Afternoon tea 2 p.m. - 4 p.m. Diririer 5  p.m. - 9 p.m. until further notice. Lounge  11 a.m: -1 p.m. daily. V. M.C. - Banquet  Facilities -Fishing Charters, Outdoor  .BBQ (June 1). Located on the waterfront:  with a spectacujar view of Ole's Cove &  "Malaspina Strait. The rustic lodge serves  West Coast cuisine featuring a varied  menu of soups, appetizers & entrees; But  the emphasis is on seafood - flown in  fresh from around the world. Squid,  swordfish, orange ruffie, thrasher shark  <S_" yellowfin tuna will be featured as  available, local swimming scallops,  salmon, skate, prawns & rockfish are also  featured. Reservations recommended.  Average meal for two - $40.  The Omega Pizza Steak and  Lobster House - 1538 Gower Pt. Rd.,  Gibsons Landing - 886-2268. Open  4-10:30 pm, Sun-Thurs; 4-11 pm, Fri-Sat.  145 seats. With a perfect view of Gibsons  marina, and a good time atmosphere.  The Omega is a people-watcher's  paradise. Cast members of "The  Beachcombers" can usually be found dining here. Menu includes pizza, pasta,  steaks and seafood. Steaks and seafood  are their specialties. Banquet facilities  available.: Very special children's menu.  Average dinner for two $20. Reservations  recommended.  Pebbles Restaurant- Trail Ave.,  Sechelt���'- 885-5811. Open 7 a.m. - 9 p.m.  Mon-Thurs; 7 a.m. - 9:30 p.m. Fri-Sat; 9  a.m. -9 p.m. Sunday. 62 seats. V, MC,  AE. Open for breakfast, lunch, dinner  and Sunday Brunch. Lunches begin at  $4.25 and selections include sandwiches,  burgers and daily specials. Famous for  halibut and chips. Dinners include meat,,  poultry, seafood and more. Rack of  Lamb and chicken or veal Cordon Bleu  .are house specialties. Brunch features  omelettes, full breakfasts, Shrimp Pebbles, and EggsDriftwood. Average dinner for two $25-$30. Beautiful view of  Trail. Bay and across to Nanaimo. Reservations a good idea.  Pronto's Steak, Pizza and  Spaghetti House - Hwy 101, Gibsons  -S86-8138. Open 11:30 am -11 pm, Mon-  Thurs; 11:30 am - midnight, Fri-Sat; 4 pm  -10:30 pm, Sun. 130 seats. Located in the  Cedar Plaza in Gibsons, Pronto's serves  an extensive variety of pizza, steak, pasta,'  lasagna and ribs in a delightful family atmosphere. Lunch choices include sandwiches, pasta, burgers and daily specials  Mon-Fri. Dinner selections include steak,  pizza, ribs and souvlaki. Steak and  lasagna the house specialty. Children's  menu available. All dinner entrees served  with salad and garlic bread. Average  family meal for four $15-$20.  ���   J.   vy.. .i   !"^>V^:i- :_\>_v . -;_. ;; - .".'-._.    . y  1 he Homestead - Hwy ipl, Wilson.  Crock r 885-2933, Open;8 a.m; - ���9'p-m.,  daily. 40 seats inside, '30 seat patio. V.,  M.C. Open for breakfast, lunch and dinner. Daily lunch and dinner specials, as  well as regular entrees; Lunches include  sandwiches, hamburgers, pyrogics and  salads. Dinner selections include steaks,  chicken arid seafood. Prime Rib and 15  item salad bar are the house specialty on  Friday, Saturday and Sunday nights.  Average family, meal lor foiir $25-$_0.  Pender Harbour Restaurant-  Madeira Park - 883-2413. Open 11:30>m  -9 pm Mon-Thurs; 11:30 am-IT pm Fri-  Sat; 4 pm-9pm Sun. 40 seats. V, MC.  Canadian and Chinese food. Western.;  selections include sandwiches, hamburgers, steaks and chops. Chinese selection, includes fried rice, spare ribs, chop  suey, chow mein, foo yong arid combination meals. All items available for takeout. Average family dinner for four $20.  Ruby Lake Resort - Sunshine Coast  Hwy, Pender Harbour -883-2269. Open 7  Jays a week 7 am -9 pm. 54 seats. V.,  Mt'. Breakfast, lunch and dinner served  daily in Ruby Lake's post and beam dining nxirn. Lovely view of lake and good  highway access for vehicles, of all sizes.  Breakfast served all day. Lunch prices  begin at S2.50. dinners from $5.50 including salad bar. Smorgasbord Sunday  ni'ghis includes 12 salads/three hot meat  dishes and iwo (.lessens, $10.95. for adults,  $?.���.. .for children under 12. Tiny tots  1'rc.y A great "family outing' dcsliittlipii.^  .���-liM.liii'ely superb ririm,rib every 'Frktayp.  nighi.   \uTa.-e: family dinner for fotir ���  $20-25.   -   . y ':���������:;��� :-:k.���-'������"���: '.-.   ���.,'���":���'  Seaview Gardens -1556 Marine  Drive, Gibsons Landing-886-9219.Open  11:30 a.m. -.9 p.m. Tues-Thurs & Sun;;  11:30 a.m. -10 p.m. Fri-Sat; dosed Mon.  48 seats, in dining room, 20 seats on the  deck/ MC.  V. Fully licensed with a/  beautiful   harbour 'view,  the  Seaview.  Gardens serves Occidental and Oriental  food.   Western   menu   features   hamburgers, fish & chip., steaks arid fried,  chicken. Chinese menu features combina-'."  tion dinners, chow; mein. Hot Pots, fried ^.  rice and family dinners. House specialties  include Prawns in Lobster Sauce, Gong  Bo Guy Ding, Lychees Chicken and BBQ  Duck. Smorgasbord every Sat, 5 - 8 p.nr..: j  All items available to go. Average family  dinner for four $25. ������'���,..':.  Willee's  Family  Restaurant?.  Sunnycrest  Shopping   Plaza,  Gibsons,''  886-3434. Open 7 days a week. Mon-  Thurs 6a.m. -7p.m.; Fri 6a.m. -9p.m.is..  Sat 8 a.m. -6 p.m.; Sun 9a.m. -6p.m.".  MC.V. Fully licensed. Breakfast, lunch,  and dinner. Menu features sandwiches,���'"'.  "Willee Burgers", fish and chips/Daily^  lunch specials include: soup and. filled.'  croissant - $3,50; selection of salads; low-  cal plate. Daily dinner specials. Take-out .  service available. Average family dinner  for four: $20-525.  PUBS  Backeddy Pub - Egmont Marina  -883-2298. Open daily - 11 to 11, Sat. &  Sun. 9 to 11. .-60 seats inside, 20 on the  deck. All day menu features sandwiches,  hamburgers, steaks and desserts. Snacks  include fresh steamed local prawns, fish  and chips made with local fish. Bright  comfortable atmosphere overlooking Egmont Narrows. Also includes a 16 seat  family cafe/open 9 am -10 pm.  Cedar's Inn - Cedar Plaza, Gibsons  -886-8171. Open 11 am - midnight, Sun-  Thurs; 11 am - 1 am, Fri-Sat. 100 seats.  V., M.C. Delicious lunches 11:00 - 2:30.  Evening menue 6:00-9:30. Sat. & Sun.  Brunch. Entertainment - Darts, Cribbage,  Activities. Everyone welcome.   ������-.'.  Elphie's Cabaret- Gower p.. Rd.,  Gibsons - next to the Omega Restaurant  - 886-3336. V., M.C. Open Wed 9 p.m.  -2 a.m., Thurs (Ladies' Night) 8 p.m. -2 .  a.m., Fri & Sat 8 p.m. - 2 a.m. (No cover  charge til 10 p.m.). No cover charge  Wed night. For a rocking good time,  come dance and party on the peninsula's  biggest dance floor.  Garden Ray Pub- Garden Bay Hotel,  Garden Bay - 883-2674. Open 7 days a  week. 74 seats. Beautiful view of Garden  Bay and Pender Harbour. Pub grub includes sandwiches, burgers and daily  specials.  Gramma's Pub- Across from Molly's.  Reach right on Gibsons Harbour. Open  10 am til 12:30 am; Sundays 11 am -12  midnight. Lunch from S2.95 in a cosy  marine atmosphere. Fresh seafood in  season, plus regular pub fare. Ask ybii.  friendly server about the daily beverage  specials. Gramma's cold beer and wine.  store - above the pub, at street level - is  open every day from 11 am to 11 pm.  Peninsula Motor Inn - Sunshine  Coast Hwy, Gibsons - 886-2804. Open  10 a.m. -12 p.m. Mon-Thurs; 11 a.m. -I  a.m. Fri-Sat. Pub food includes  breakfasts and. lunches. Kitchen open  until 6 p.m. Exotic dancers. Live music.  Wakefield Inn- Hwy ioi, 2 mi. up the  Coast from Sechdt. Open 7 days a week:  Mon-Sat 11 am -1 am; Sundays 12 noon  -12 am. 110 seats. Kitchen open 11 am - 3  pm for lunch, with a daily lunch special.  Open for dinner Wed thru sun, 5-9 pm,  including Salad Bar and "Barbecue your  own Steak" on the deck. Fresh Prawns a  house specialty. Live entertainment eveiy  Thurs., Fri. and Sat. nights and occasionally Sunday afternoons. Four  bedrooms upstairs offering Bed and  Breakfast.  J  f Coast News, August*4,1986  r.  !  IB  1  jl  !.  ! ...  I!..  I  _.  1%  ���i  1  Iv  __;*  l�� .i  '..*.  |..r_  P  | >?-'.  j''f. c  Ivy  | _*  ���r ������  _._  a^^^gf^    *"'    > jfr_��___r .,,,  Trampolining is a lot of fun and these youngsters kept at it all afternoon at Shorncliffe's summer barbecue last week.  S.C. Golf and Country Club  Four teams tie  in Tic Tac Toe  by Alec Warner  Teams of two in groups of six  played a Tick Tab Tow round;  during Mixed twilight golf on ���  Monday, July 28. Itour teams  tied with 11 ix>ints ^h.^^^^^ y  . The teams of Dawn Bayford  and   Phil   Clarke;   .Doris  Receveur .and ;\K;';;.Matthl_rwis;;'  Louise;   Dorey f and   Walt  ]. auiafer; and Margo Matthews  and Dick Thompson.  y Putting honours with jitst15  putts went to Adeline Clarke  and George Bayford, followed  by Jo Emerson and Bob Knight  with 16.        v  On Ladies' pay, July 19, the  Niners played with irons only.  BAe White came in first, Hazel  Earle second and Jean Mcll-  wainevthird. /The winning put-  ters were Hazel Earle at 15, and  Louise Varco with: 17."  ^| The Ladies' Eighteeners  played .a. Tic Tac Toe round  -;With Aleta Giroux winning the  Ifirst flight at 22 points, followed  <|by Eleanor Dann at 20. Second  flight winner was Jo Emerson  yfyith 18 points followed by  Mary Orre, also at 18.  '^/Tlie Ladies' second Interclub  /Team played the Marine Drive  Ladies  at  the  Marine  Drive  ; Course on July 29 and came  away the winners with scores of  ��57tb51.     ���-  f-  _   ___. .___*_.._ >__&__<_,  COAST NEWS Photo   Reprints  Any published photo or your  choice from the contact sheets  3x4- ,3<"'  5 x 7 - 'S|00  .8 x 10 - '800  ... "ii  __��  .irfiyP   V_ ��83'-a..   .   t��z_���  ���vi  t*  .-, . .  ehiiflreii participate  inor I enms League wrap  The 1986 Pepsi-Wilson  Minor Tennis League finished  last week. Over 150 children  between the ages of seven and  14 participated during July at  three different skill levels:  beginner, novice and intermediate.  Many parents came to the  classes each day to watch their  kids practice, help with drills  and scorekeeping, and pick up  pointers themselves. Coaches  Ron Knight and Bob Steele appreciated their support and enthusiasm.  Business and professional  groups on the Coast also helped  make the league a success. Trail  Bay Sports, Don's Shoes, and  Centre Hardware distributed information and handled registration. Continuing Education,  Elphinstone and Pender Harbour Secondary principals, and  the Corporation of the  Municipality qf Secheltmade  tennis court space avaUable.  What happens now? How  can junior or adult players continue to improve when the  coach isn't around? The answer  is simple: practise your newly-  learned tennis skills either alone,  or with a partner at least once  each week of fine weather. Here  are three ways to have fun while  doing some excellent tennis skill  practice:  1. Serve - Aim for targets  scattered in the corners of the  service boxes. Tennis ball cans,  bleach bottles, or ice cream  buckets work well.  2. Volley - On your own, try  volleying continuously while  standing about two metres from  a wall. On court, stand near the  net and have your partner hit to  you from the baseline. Play for  points using one half of the  singles court only and no lobbing allowed.  3. Forehand and Backhand  -By yourself, find a good wall,  draw a chalk line one metre  from the ground and try to hit  each grOundstrpke 10 times in a  row. With a partner, play the  following rally ganie first with  forehands and then with  backhands using ping-pong  scoring and one half court only.  Take turns starting each rally  with an easy forehand and then  play out the point. However,  count as good balls only those  which land behind the service  line.  In the final week of Pepsi-  , Wilson Minor Tennis League  action, Lee Ellis of Pender Harbour, qualified for a Tennis  Canada Performance Award at  the Novice level. In the finals of  the Intermediate mini-  tournament, Craig Pollock used  very consistent groundstrokes in  defeating Richard Wilson 2-1.  Your ad in more than 70 newspapers reaching 800.000 homes.  one call does it all  25 WORDS $119  885-3930  ���   886-2622 ������/     ^m^  Tka but-  COMt-IWB  5 SAILING SCHOOL  J Five, 3 hr. sessions (morning or afternoon)  %     Monday to Friday, August 18 to 22  5 at Armour's Beach, Gibsons A^  \  e  o  ���c  a.  3  05  __  e  B  ' et  S  Good Times  is  il  On the same day the Ladies'  Third Team played at Fraser  View Course and also came  away as winners with scores of  ,39 to 33.  July 30 Men's Twilight had  the following results: first low  net, Alex Skytte, 30V2; second  low net, Peter Gordon, 33 and  third, also at 33, Ken White.  ]E_oris;Meda took the first low  gross prize with a 27,, followed  by Brian Leckife at 38.  The Senior Men's East vs  West Two Ball-Best Ball Tournament of July 24 was won by  the east with just a one point  edge, 12 to 11 points! The individual low net winner was Ed  Matthews, 28; second, Bill  Bader, 30; and third low net,  also with 30, Bill Babcock.  Al Dean took first low gross  with a 38, with Dan Belle's 40  taking second low gross. Closest  to; the eighth pin on July 24,  Bob McCallum.  On July 31 the Senior Men  played a Best Four out of Five  Net Scores. In first place with a  team net 131 Vz, the team of Jim  Budd, Ian Richards, Al Boyes,  Ernie-Hume and Bill Cormack.  Second at 134Vi> George Grant,  Don Oakley, Tom Held, Tom  Meredith and Phil Clarke. Al  Boyes was closest to the pin  (just inches!) at the eighth.  Camp Good Times, sponsored by the Canadian Cancer  Society, has taken over the Boy  Scout Camp Byng for a learning  experience that promises; to be  lots of fun for 32 young cancer  patients from 8 to 15 years old;  under the leadership of Mrs.  Monica Hautala of Gibsons.  On Tuesday,"July 29, 18  members of the 14th Baden-  Powell Guild (Sunshine Coast),  did a Scout Good Turn and;  became hosts to these young  people and their counsellors  -about 70 people in all.  A hot chicken dinner, complete with all the trimmings, in  cluding lots of homemade pies  was prepared and served by the  guild. This was followed by an  outdoor Scout typ? campfire,;  with songs, yells and skits,  everyone participated and much  fun was the result.  To top off the day, the guild  prepared a Mug-Up of hot  cocoa and homemade cookies,  before saying good night.      y  Arrangements for this day,  which gave young and older a  grand opportunity to know and  appreciate one another was  under the chairmanship of Ron  Seal, a member of|the Cancer  Society and the Baden-Powell  Guild/v  ^ .        CYA Instructors ^\^\ t��  ^    AH boats (Lazers) & Equipment su,pplied^.     J*^ 5  \PhoneJOHN YOUNG  S 886-9395  I  GIBSONS YACHT CLUB  Member of  bid Boys Rugby meet  An Old Boys Rugby rside will be starting up in Gibsons.,  ,.;. The:first.meeting:^ beheld onThWday,. August"7,at, the;  ./_j_^ at 7 o'clock^ ,  . Anyone interested in playing on,such a side - you should be  over 30 or under 3.0' but not playing on a regular rugby side  -should attend the meeting. If you're interested but can't  make the meeting please call Jim at 886-9879 for further information. ^  ALLIED  The Careful Movers  LOCAL  Call the Moving  Specialists  For all local moving, or for help with  moving awkward heavy items, pianos, etc.  LEM WRAY'S TRANSFER LTD.  Custom Packing, Storage, Local & Long Distance Moving  imtw im   oiaeitM* Pender Harbour customers ����������������  HNTlOI.eiBSQIS please CALL COLLECT 886-2864  TJDE TABLES  Pender  hews  Ladies' Day, Thursday, July 31. The event was a five iron  and putter. The winner was Helen Crabb, runner-up was.  Bobby Brodeur. Runner-up Blind Hole match on July 24 was  Blanch Paton.  Windsurfing event  draws 15 entrants  _________k\  Wed. Aug 6  Fri. Aug 8  Sun. Aug 10  ^Hev '  0010        10.6  0120         9.3  0240          7.5  ____________________ _________!  0440        12.7  0620        12.6  0810        12.1  1150          2.4  1255         3.7  1405         .6.2  ,1910      : 14.7  1955        14.9  2045        15.0  Tues. Aug 5  Thurs. Aug 7  Sat. Aug 9  Mon. Aug 11  0350        12.7  0045         10.0  0200          8.4  0325          6.4  1115         2.3  0530        12.7  0710        12.4  0920        11.9  1850        14:6  1220          2.9  1330          4.8  1450         .7.8  1930        14.8  2020        15.0  2110        14.9  Reference: Point Atkinson  For Skookumchuk Narrows add  1 hr. 45 min.,' plus 5 min. (or  Pacific Standard Time  ' each ft. of rise, and 7 min.  for each ft., of fall. .  ;^^-^^��r?^^r^^���_  s^^^_^i^^2Pfc-^^__^^^^___��^  ^____P>^_____P>^^__5*^^____**  ^^^_^_!__-%_-^^^--^-__^-^  The following are the results  of the Windsurfing Regatta held  at the Wakefield Inn on Saturday, July 26:  Novice Class: 1st, Brad Jen-  nens; 2nd, Deri Kinsey; 3rd,  Pam Barnsley; 4th, Denis Tur-  rence.  Open Class: 1st, Graham  Solomon; 2nd, Gordon McLennan; 3rd, Kathy Tait; 4th, Eric  Nygren.  Best Sportsman: Bill Endert.  The Trail Bay Windsurfing  Regatta was sponsored by  Molsons. A special thanks is ex-_  tended to Alan McEvoy who so  generously donated the use of  his boat for the use of the committee.  This was the first of what is  hoped will be an annual event  and the 15 entrants were very  happy as both wind and  weather were excellent.  TIDELINE DoRHn,B��sa  L000IN0 & MMINE LTD.  885-4141  WHARF RD.  SECHELT  ��� Mei-cruiser ��� Volvo Penta ��� OMC Stern Drive (Cobra)  ��� Mariner Outhoards ��� Marine Hardware ��� Complete  Marine Repairs ��� Logging Supplies ��� Husqvarna Saws  ��� Safety Gear ��� Work Clothes, Raingear it Boots  ��� Wire Rope it Rigging  Aiore Summer  More Comfort  More beauty  3BE  Call us  now for prices,  options, planning  and contracting  .  More relaxation  More living space  Increased home value  {mm LrUb-bi  Mwy. 101 & Pratt Rd. Gibsons   886-7359  3ESBH5____5________  TUESDAY, AUGUST 5th  BREAK AWAY FROM RISING 1NFLATION  Attend bur  FINANCIAL PLANNING SEMINAR  You'll learn how to keep ahead  of the rising cost of living.  SPEAKER: Mr. Donald Carmichael,  Vice-President, Great Pacific.  PLACE: Conference Room,  Driftwood Inn, Sechelt  TIME: 7:30 pm Sharp  Seating is limited. Please reserve in advance by calling:  THE DRIFTWOOD INN,  885-5811  OR  Mr. Robert Tomizza  669-1143, Vancouver  Mr. Paul Sian  485-6160, Powell River  A   GREAT PACIFIC MANAGEMENT  ^*1J "?ot<ute6d PCohh&i* Since. 1965"  ........IK. M   IIII  MOMKI.M  IM'IIANCI  iaa____saa___3_aa_sa  . i���i ���_��� i<.��yp-p. Coast News, AugustX 1986  13_t  by Tarn Johnson  Doug Cawthra Was at Shorncliffe last week with his little ponies who were kept busy giving rides to  young and old at the fine summer barbecue held for residents and community members.  Starts next week  Writers' Festival update  by Leslie MacFarlane  JOHN GRAY  . Musical theatre composer/  writer, John Gray, will be appearing at the Festival of the  Written Arts this August.  Renowned for his musical  plays, John has written and/or  directed such plays as Dracula  Two', Shakespear for Fun and  Profit and 18 Wheels.  ���; Also on his resume, is the  world-famous Billy Bishop  Goes To War which won the  Governor General's Award for  drama, two Boston Golden  Globe Awards, the Los Angeles  Dramalogue awards for Best  Production and Best Direction  and was nominated for a London S WET award. Billy Bishop  (Goes To War has been produced on Broadway and London's  West End as well as all major  US and Canadian cities. Berlin,  Bermuda and Copenhagen,  Denmark have also been  favoured: by this illustrious  musical.:'  '; John Gray has written and/  or composed literally dozens of  jplays or articles, one of which  \v��rr^ ^-National -^ Magazin e*.-.��  Award and a Western Magazine  Award. .-������..������ ���>. y  ^yAn avid jogger, John Gray  funs, 35 miles a week to stay in  shape. What does he do for  entertainment?  "I have no hobbies."  ; DANIEL WOOD  y Daniel Wood, writer, broadcaster and author of 11 books  will be appearing at the Festival  Of the Written Arts this August.  ���   Daniel   has   also   written  numerous magazine articles for  such periodicals as MacLeans,  Equinox, Chatelaine, etc., as  well as over 50 scripts for David  Suzuki's science program  Discovery. .  How did such a prolific  writer first get started?  "My training," he says,  "probably occurred while I was  living among the native people  of extremely rural Borneo. No  one knew how to read or write  but god! They could tell great  stories!" '  PAULETTE JILES  Born in Salem, Dent County^  Missouri, Paulette Jiles was a  chilcl of the Ozarks. She attended high school in the Ozarks  and then, at 16,. moved to Kansas City to complete her high  school.  From there, full of wanderlust, she attended the Missouri  State College, a semester at the  Universidad Autpnoma de  Mexico and then completed her  degree in Spanish Literature at  the University of Missouri in  1968.  Her life as a Canadian poet  started iri 1969 when she took a  '��� "^poskiort^as^r^>ft^anw��radid  broadcaster for CBC Public Affairs, y Her wanderlust still  strong, she travelled extensively  throughout Europe^. North  Africa and the Canary, Islands,  there writing her first book of  poetry, Waterloo Express.  In 1973, Paulette moved to a  remote Cree village of Big Trout  Lake to work as a community  animator. From there, she  travelled all across the arctic  and subarctic regions of Canada  living with and learning about  our native people.  In 1985, Celestial Navigation,      -  a book of poetry,  had  the     *  honour of being the first book,,,  to   win   all ' three   Canadian ���  awards:   the   Pai   Lowther  Memorial Award, the Gerald  Lampert Award and the Governor General's Award.  Now, in 1986, Paulette Jiles  will be lecturing at the Festival  pf the Written Arts, in Sechelt  this August.  For more information and  tickets, please contact The  Shadowbaux, Sechelt.  The federal government Job  Development program which  started in January will be completed this week.  The two student cabinetmakers, Mike Gibson and  Karen MacDonald, under the  tutelage of Garry Ketit of  Roberts Creek oompleted^eight  double cabinets. These now  house the Bedford shell collection and the Indian artifacts.  The complete set of Inuit  clothes donated by Ross Gibson  now dress a full scale dynamic  model in a large glass case.  Chislain Daem, the project  manager and curator has supervised the completion of a  number of new exhibits both  upstairs and down.  Two students, Joan Graham  and Colleen Horvath have completed their computer course instructed by John Moser, a third  year student in computer  science. They are now competent in small business computer  operation.  Your museum is now approaching a level of competence  that would be acceptable for  any regional museum.  In the last few weeks a local  artist, Mathew yBeynon, has  been working on two large  murals.  Most local people tend to ignore their own museum. Be an  exception, drop by and see a  large mural being painted and  browse through the exhibits.  We believe that you will be proud of your museum.  The museum will be kept  open seven days a week until  September 8, by our two summer students, Jennifer Hopkins  and John Moser.  Contrary  to   recent   public  the theatre presentations was;  -��__*-�� �� ._���___ . ��� *���_.  relatively minor. The theatre'j  was well aftended and enjoye^/  by the public.  statements and based on first  hand knowledge, the disruption  of the new second floor of the  museum last summer to permit  ************ ***** ************** .#1  *  * GIBSONS' BEST BIRTHDAY PARTY EVER  1986 Sea Cavalcade was  Aqua West audit  not yet public  Writers' Festival  visits Pender  The people of Pender Harbour and surrounding areas will  have the opportunity to participate in programs offered by  this year's Festival of the Written Arts.  Each night on August 11, 12,  13 and 14, at the Ranger's Station in Madeira Park, interesting events will take place  and everyone, not only Harbour  residents, is invited to attend.  All evening events begin at 7:30  p.m. and there is no admission  charge.  On Monday night Aritha van  Herk, who is conducting a four-  day fiction Writer-in-Residence  program at the Ranger's Station, will read from her work  and on Tuesday night Daniel  Wood, whose four-day program is on non-fiction, will read  from his writings.  $3QQ      1  *___�� 1_r W Model .86-08 I  With Electric Pbwfcr Head  BUILT IN -J  Hoower vacuum V  SYSTEM  Complete with 3 inlets,  includes attachment for   i  all your home cleaning  needs.  Full power - 2 motor    ^ .  System\means ,^5$^ v  clean carpets ^>  and a clean home  The Hoover Difference!  Power Nozzle with Steel Agitator  "II beats as it sweeps  as it cleans"  Installed for as  little as $100.00  GIBSONS BUILDING  SUPPLIES LTD  TWO LOCATIONS  Sunshine Coast Hwy.. _._.  Wharf & Dolphin St., Sechelt      I  886-8141 885-7121    J  nHBB_________H___BB_-_i^  On Wednesday night Daniel  Wood and Aritha varf Herk will  talk about the problems of  becoming a successful writer in  Western Canada;  OnJThursday evening people  will have a chance to not only  meet the .writers but to view the  work of Harbour artists and  listen to the fine music of Ken  Dalgleish.  Take this opportunity to meet  new people, and participate in  one of the Sunshine Coast's  most exciting annual events.  The Ministry pf Agriculture  audit of Aqua West is "largely  complete, but not quite public"  yet according to ministry; representative David Matview in  conversation with the Coast  News last Friday.     ; y^  Matview said he would prefer^  not to comment on arty aspects-'*  of the audit until itwas'releisecl  which   should   happen   "very  shortly. ' : : J  However Anne Langdon,  manager of the Sunshine Coast  Tourism Association (SCTA)  contracted to work with Aqua  West co-ordinator Oddvin  Vedo, told the Coast News that  she understood the audit was  finished but that "some discussion would take place" before  its release to the public.  Asked how Vedo's departure  from Aqua West - he has resigned, effective August 1  -would affect the organization  Langdon said it would continue, but only until October  when the end of Expo would  also see the end of Aqua West.  Langdon said that she had  been paid for the work she has  done for the project. In fact  Langdon is the only staff person  - Vedo is under contract with  Aqua West directly whereas  Langdon is employed in her role  as manager of the SCTA.  "I definitely have been  paid," Langdon added. "I went  "through all last year not being  paid (by the SCTA). But I will  admit there has been a bit of a  problem with money.''  The SCTA will continue on  -after1 Aqua   West   folds,  ^ Langdon said. There are at pre-  |*v sent three people employed in a  tourism* job   strategy   grant  which will not run out until  ,v -'Deceriiber. Langdon added that  quite arbit-of j research" has  K!!beeh  completed  and  put  on  "f j computer by Challenge 86 student'Erin Kelly.  :;:    "As far as Aqua West's con-  :cerned, I'in happy with what  I've accomplished. It's been a  real learning experience for me  y as relates tp aquaculture here on  ' the Sunshine Coast, the possibilities of the industry and the  jobs it can create," Langdon  said.  *  *  4-.  *  *  */  *���"  .    *���  *  +  *  *'  ���  *"  *���  '  *'  *  ��_���  *  - *  *  *  *,  * *  *  +  *  *'  *  >  *  *  *  *  +  *  *  *  *  *'  *:  *:  *.  *  *  '*  ���*  *  *  *  *  Pacific Jazz Society  Gibsons Curling Rink  ABC Casino  Special Thanks To:  Jack arid Jill Pre-School  ���    k. ..���  Knight Shift  Gibsons & Sechelt  y: Chamber of Commerce  Joe Durante & the Classic Car Club  Blain Hagedorn (Super Valu)  Gibsons Volunteer Fire Department  Alibi Wahoo (Ross Lane)  Nikki. Weber &the'G.G.'s  Gibsons Kinsmen Club (Paul Clay)  Kathy and Rob Hagor  Mountain FM 101  The Coast.News  Chamberlain Gardens ��� l'  Bank of Montreal  Gibsons Wildlife Club  Betty Hart  Gwen'Robertson  Jim Stobie  Bill Oakenful.  J. Smith of Highballer Salvage & Towing  Steve Sawyer  Mike Craig  Tony Tyler  trish Wray  Steve Pool  Chris Robertson  CBC Beachcombers crew, Joe Batista  Gibsons Royal Canadian Legion 109  Labatts Schooner Beer.  Gibsons Building Supply  Sechelt. Pipe Band & Highland Dancers  Gibsons Shito-Ryu Karate Club.  Andy Maragos Jr.  Steve Sleep, Cable 10  The Press'  Town of Gibsons, Mayor Dr.:'Strom.'  Gibsons Realty, Ken Crosby  Andy's Restaurant  Shirley Cook   .:.���'������  Joseph Guiliano  Dodie. Marshall  Diane Oakenfull  Brad Quarry & Wally Venechuk  Gary Davies  Tim Payne   .',.  Mark Weisten  Paul Gauci" ;      '"  Yvonne Hart  Ross Lane  Pauline Hair;& the Queen Pageant ���"���'��� ��� (��� y]  Committee Don, Penny & Bruce McClymont ^  Ray Chamberlain, Sunshine Coast Garbage Disposal -j[  and thanks also to the dozens of helpers, judges, parents, mer- ?  chants, and all the volunteers "that, bring meaning to the cliche J  ' 'community spirit''. Thank you Sea Cavalcade Committee1986: y <  Co-brdinator, Sue Rhodes-I  * * * * ** *.*��� * * * ** * ** **,**,* * ** *-���*, _*r.*i  **'*.-** .*.* * * * * ** * *-**'* * ** *:*'*v*#���;.*''*;���  * SEA CAVALCADEW*\  Lucky Draw Lottery Prize Winners       ^  PRIZES  BonzaiTree  $25.Gift. Certificate  - $15 Gas (LO.'F.)'   ,  Dinner, for 4  Fishing Charter for 6  $25 Gift Certificate  Tune-up (up to $80)  Coffee Pot .  Coleman Cooler  $25 Gift Certificate  $500 Shopping Spree  $25 Gift Certificate  Paint a bedroom for free  Framed Poster  Free Stud Job  Fishing Charter for 2  Dinner for 4  . $100 disc, on hind of beef  $25 Gift Certificate  Fishing Rod  Roll of film & developing  4 Dinners for 2        ;    ,  $100 Gift Certificate ;|:  DONORS  Mack's Nursery    "  Ken's Lucky Dollar  Nick's Shell  Pronto's  Alibi Wahoo  Ken's Lucky Dollar  Gibsons Brake & Tune  Dockside Pharmacy  Sunshine Grocers  Wishful Thinking  Sunnycrest Merchants  Seamount Foods  Dick Blakeman Painting  Showpiece Gallery  Coastal Tires  Sea Norm  Andy's  Gibsons Meat Market  Ken's Lucky Dollar .  Hyack Marine .';���'.  Webber;, hr. Photo  Gibsons Fish Market  .Elson Glass    .ty.'vvr':  Chain for your saw (inst.) Kelly's Chainsaw.  $250 Travel Voucher  Yard of:gravel  $25 Gift Certificate  Rent any tool - 8 hrs.  Trip for 2 to Reno  Cone .a day  Fire Extinguisher  $200 of gas  Friday lunch for 1 yr.  Super Valu  Gibsons Ready-Mix  Ken's Lucky Dollar  Seabird Rentals  Elphinstone Rec.  Truffle's the Candy Store  Ken Mac Parts  Local Shell Dealers  Cedars Pub  WINNERS  Roberta McKibbin  Maureen Maxwell; :_  James Douglas  Kirsti McKinnon  Kathie Williams  Emily Perry  Ace (Steve Carey)  Chas Weathe r hill  Rich Mennie   ,  D. Szabo  Pam Knowles  H. Larsen  Terry Kelly  -.,. P. wterson  Lyie Hagedorn  Vene Parnell.  . Shirley Towhiey  Cheryl Roberts  Bryant Ball  N. Meyer    y,  Joyce Allen  .,.  GailfSangster  . Lawrence Stoochnoff  . ..Beth Benson^    ...,"',  ��� ' Defabie'lJactcson ���:' '  Ron Bennett  Karen Risbrough  Art Phillips  Dayton   v  Grace Carey  Mrs. W. Johnson  D. Johnson  Gracia Quarry  This space donated by Gibsons Building Supplies  -'���*  *  *  *  *'  .. .*���  * '���  ' *  ��� *  ��� ��� *."'  .���/.*���:  '4  :������>���*  ':- *  yy*  ,y>*  yy*  ��� >������ t  ' *  ' �����  ��� ���'���' *  * * * * ** * ���* ******** ***** * *��� * * * ** 4.  REFLECTIVE ADDRESS SIGNS  Show your concern for public safety and support your public  community.  Mail  your order to  Box 785, Gibsons,  BC VON  1V0, or  telephone 886-2062.  Plate System - $13.50  See product displays at:  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES  GIBSONS & SECHELT  .CFRASERVALLEY  .;���'*  1  ., Gibsons    i  tXPO 86 really does belong to all British  . Columbians. You proved that during  your "Rivers of Time" Regional week  at the B.C. Pavilion.  For seven days, your talents, your  vitality, your enthusiasm and your spirit  RTTTSH  'LJUMBIA  PAVIUON  EXPO 86  NAL  ���  made the Host Pavilion even more  sunsational.  Thank-you for helping us share  British Columbia with the world. And  with each other.  You really did shine.  Hon. Patrick L. McGeer, Minister Responsible  .'  '-"*MiMi im       i TT^r  14.  Coast News, August 4,1986  ajor services changes planned  Continued from Page I  To face this growing need  future planning is required, service evaluation is important and  lobbying to obtain the maximum of funding available is  imperative.   Community   Ser-  DISKS  Priced at  $ 1.79  ea.  PTC)KK;h  OFFICE  ELECTRONICS  Wharf St., Sechelt  885-3735  vices has become too large and  its services too diverse for it to  be able to undertake this in the  best way possible, Silver explained.  The society has a need for a  core resource person, but this is  not possible at the present time  because of lack of funding, as  reported in last week's Coast  News.  Silver said that a meeting with  the municipalities will take place  in August and if there is support  from both these local governments the regional district will  also give its support. This will  enable the society to approach  the provincial government for  funding from a solid community basis, Silver said. The cost-  sharing formula will call for a  On those  hot summer days,  Keep cool with  ICED  TEA!  Coffee Service provides Good Host  individually packaged and in bulk.  JUST ADD WATER & ICE!  [Audrey's Coffee Service  Call Liz at 886-7686 ; 6:1  DR. ALEX PORZECANSKI  Eye Physician and Surgeon,  has increased his services at  the Sechelt Medical Clinic.  Dr. Porzecanski is available  for consultation every two weeks.  FOR SECHELT APPOINTMENTS  PLEASE CONTACT YOUR FAMILY DOCTOR  OR PHONE "Kim" or "Linda;' at 885-2257  For consultations at the Powell  River main office, phone  directly 1-485-9721.  three way contribution from  local government, the province  and the society reaching a total  of $39,000.  A fund-raising committee has  been formed and one of the first  events will probably be a service  auction later in the year.  The society also wants to let  the cprnmunity know more  about the work it. does. "We  have a very low profile," Silver  said: "We want people to know  what we do and what services  we have to offer."  The society has under its umbrella a variety of different services such as the Transition  House, Rainbow Preschool, Aldersprings Day Care, Parent-  Tot drop-ins (one of the most  successful programs), transportation, the food bank, the  telephone tree and the  Volunteer Action Centre. It is  hoped that an Infant Development program for infants at risk  will begin sometime in 1987 and  programs for teens developed as  well, Silver said.  Some of these services may  also leave the umbrella of the  society in the future, Silver said,  but no decisions have been  made yet. '  "We get our direction from;  the community," she explained.  "Other communities have different responses - there isn't a  "right" way to do this, we just  have to do what best suits this  area.  "As long as it serves the community well and creates a  positive attitude it's the right  way."  The next meeting of the  Community Services Society  will be on September 17 and an  information meeting for those  who may wish to serve on the  board of the Home Support  Service will be held some time in  either September or Octohpr  Loggerheads, a one-act play which opened this year's Summer Play Parade (reviewed on Page 11),  makes for an evening of light-hearted entertainment. Here, from left  Decker and Terry Weatherill, argue a point with gusto.  to right, Jay Pomfret, Sandy  ���Dianne Evans photo  ������?-..  Coast Cable says  New cable to improve service  Work on a new microwave  delivery system and antenna site  is well underway, according to a  press release from Coast- Cable  Vision Ltd.  The microwave system which  is being built at a cost in excess  of $300,000 will bring KOMO-  TV-4, KING-TV-5, KIRO-  TV-7, KCTS-TV-9, and KSTW-  TV-11 from Central Park-in  Burnaby via a repeater located  on Bowen Island to a new Coast  Cable Vision antenna site near  Davis Bay.  The project, which is being  engineered by Cablesystems  Engineering of Vancouver, will  entail the establishment of a 100  foot communications tower on  B.C. Rail property at Bowen  Island and a 50 foot self supporting tower located on property  leased from Canadian Forest  Products Limited at Davis Bay.  The 100 foot tower on Bowen  will support three large,  microwave dish antennas while  the Davis Baysite will utilize one  microwave dish and three  satellite dishes.  The microwave system will  replace existing antenna sites for  Seattle and Tacoma signals carried on the cable system from  Langdale to Halfmoon Bay  which are subject to atmospheric fading especially in  the late spring and summer  months. The initial objective of  (    Letters to the Editor    )  Seamen's Union reunion  S 0 YOU'VE DECIDED TO BUY  "   A MICROWAVE OVEN!  Then Buy One  That Makes Sense!  At Last.. .from Inglis Home Appliances,  microwave and micro-convection ovens so  technically advanced, so ingeniously  programmed, yet so simple to use, that even  a child can use them.   Every component of  this easy to use microwave oven, has met  the rigid quality standards demanded for all  Inglis appliances.  The Inglis reputation for  uncompromising quality is backed  by a comprehensive microwave  oven warranty.  B/3  WUSRHIH  Parts & Labour  6 Years ��� Magnetron Tube  3 Years ��� Entire System  At Last...a Microwave oven  that makes sense/backed by  the most sensible warranty.  See the complete line of  Inglis microwave and micros  convection, ovens from compact  to full size. Choose the one that  makes sense for you.  Continued from page 3 "v '\:.j .: flags, mainly flags of conve-  fleet...and were transferring''1 | nience. These vessels were built  these; vessels to various pthei^   l.^t-ihe,expense of the Canadian  ���!vt��xpayerr'.i{".was decided to get  ridrpf them. In 1949 this became  an issue between the CSU on  one hand and the shipping companies and the federal government on the other.' This was  because the CSU refused to cooperate with the distruction of  the Canadian Merchant Marine.  As a result the federal government brought in Hal Banks  from the US and signed an  agreement with the Seafarers'  International Union when, at  the time all the deep sea crews  were members of the Canadian  Seamen's Union. That battle is  history, but it was world wide  and was supported by unions  around the globe."  As Mr. McGrath points out,  the Liberal Government of the  - day, certain trade union leaders,  and the police collaborated with  an imported American thug to  destroy a legitimate, democratic  ! (  l !  1   '.  f  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  Peninsula Market  in Davis Bay  until noon Saturday  S-  "A Friendly People Place"  and   progressive   union   along  with Canada's magnificent merchant marine. "Their efforts,"  Tommy McGlrath sadly; com^  ments, "were successful."  In September the work of the  Canadian Seamen's Union  History Project will become a  reality. The Seamen's story,  Against the Tide will be published in book form. The author,  Jim Green, researched the  history from coast to coast not  only in libraries and archives,  but with dozens of interviews  with old time seamen. Many of  them today occupy important  places in the present trade union  movement. With the publication of the book a chapter of  Canada's hidden heritage will  be revealed.  The CSU History Project is  planning an October 25 reunion  of CSU members in Vancouver  to commemorate the union's  history and the role played in it  by Canadian seamen. Although  the committee has the present  address of some 200 former  members, it is seeking the  names of any others that may  be living on the Sunshine Coast  or elsewhere. Any ex-CSUer living here that is interested in attending the reunion may contact  me, the writer of this letter, at  886-9983.  Frank Fuller  for the Canadian Seamen's  History Project  COAST APPLIANCES  886-3318 885-331  NEXT TO ANDY'S RESTAURANT  GIBSONS  IN THE DOCK  SECHELT  *       Through the mist of sorrow, watch for the soft beacons  of friendship to guide you. Your friends, neighbors and  family will support you and help to lead you to comfort and  consolation at the time when you need it most.... We pledge  ourselves to giving you the best assistance possible.  You know us . . . you can depend on our help.  -_���--  the system was to replace the  signals of KCTS-TV-9 and  KSTW-TV-11 which will be lost  due to the transmission of  CKVU-TV-(Cable 13) Vancouver on over-the-air channel  VHF-10.  One of the major fringe  benefits of the microwave  system will be the improvement  of distant signal quality and  reliability and much of the  seasonal fading experienced by  Sunshine Coast subscribers over  the years will be eliminated.  CKVU-TV started preliminary testing of their new channel  10 transmitter in early July and  expect to transmit on a full-time  basis on or about August 1,  1986. The full-time operation of  VHF-10 will likely interfere with  cable channels 11 and 9 to some  considerable extent and in fact  may make both channels un-  watchable.  The new microwave system  will not be in operation until at  least September 1, 1986 and  therefore Coast Cable. Vision  hopes to substitute satellite  delivered signals similar in programming for both cable, chanr  nels9andll.  Coast Cable president, John  Thomas told the Coast News  that his company has applied  to the CRTC for authority to  import KCPQ-TV-13, Tacoma  plus several new FM radio stations (mostly Vancouver stations), via the new microwave  system.  Furthermore the system will  provide for a switchable spare  channel which will permit the  distribution of special programming services from time to time  on the Gibsons/Sechelt cable  system.  Thomas stated that it was  Coast Cable Vision's hope that  the signals arriving at Bowen  Island would ultimately be  delivered to the cable systems at  Squamish, Bowen Island and  Lions Bay such that some  degree of cost sharing could be  realized between the various  cable systems.  Coast Cable Vision has applied to the CRTC for a $2 per  month rate increase for their  cable subscribers residing between Langdale and Halfmoon  Bay to help cover the substantial cost in providing for  microwave delivery and antenna  site relocation. The CRTC will  be releasing their decision on the  proposed rate increase and new  cable channels soon.  Thomas noted that as a result  of CKVU-TV's use of channel  10, the community programming channel, Coast Ten Television, will likely be relocated to  cable channel 11 while KSTW-  TV-1 1 and (if licenced) KCPQ-  TV-13 will be distributed on  cable channels 24 and 25 respectively.  Cable subscribers will need a  cable converter or expanded  tuning capability on their television sets or video cassette  recorders if they are to receive  these channels.  1665 Seaview  Gibsons  D.A. DEVLIN  Director-  886-9551  Brush & Blackberries  getting out of hand?  Now's the time!  Call The  BUSHWACKER  \  885-7421 . *r  Coast News, August 4,1986  15  :-_OI  WATERFRONT - VIEW  2.1 acres property, 280'  beachfront, 2 bdrm. & den home  with 1 bdrm. suite downstairs &  cozy cottage with view, across  street from Soames Pt. hill sign  (between Hopkins & Granthams),  $245,000 MLS,'Heritage West.  263-1433. #31  Very private acre on Pratt Rd.,  fruit, orn. trees & shrubs, garden  & fish pond, refinished 3 bdrm.  bungalow, part, bsmt., $75,500.  886-7348. #32  Point Grey/UBC, nicely updated  view bungalow, old charm  preserved, large 2 bdrm. bsmt.  suite, 12 appliances, low down or  property in trade. 224-1605. #33  1232 sq. ft., 3 bdrm. rancher,  Vk baths, 20x19 finished  garage, dbl. concrete drive, fenced front yd., 10x14 sealed  sundeck. 886-7309. #36  Wanted: acreage, w/wo home,  poss. view, some timber, usable  soil. cash. 883-2660. #32  24' FG speed boat, brand new, hi  performance Merc, V8, FWC,  new, fast & sleek, steal at  S18,000. Trades considered, interested in property. 883-9660.  #32  WANTED  HOUSE UNDER $60,000  LOWER GI8S0NS  886-8558  TFN  Very private acreage on Pratt Rd..  fruit, orn. trees & shrubs, garden  & fish pond, refinished 3 bdrm.  bungalow,-part, bsmt., $75,000.  886-7348. #32  Level cleared lot, Sechelt village,  $15,500. 886-8319 eves.,  Tues.-Fri. #32  Gibsons, harbour view, near new  basement home. South Fletcher  & School Rd., $69,900.  885-3165 or 886-8226.        TFN  Partially cleared lot on King Rd.,  Gibsons, $13,000, will finance.  886-9097.   . #31  $7000 DOWN  plus $176/week for 15.8 yrs. &  you will own this 13 yr. old extra  lg. 4 bdrm. home, new,finish,  super.insul., lots of extras, walk  to all facilities with pot. revenue  bsmt.' to lower costs even more.  Call 886-7668. #31  c  a,  Birtto  When it's time to seek help with  your problems call Eleanor Mae,  Counsellor Therapist. 885-9018.  ������-���  ���,'���'���;_: '     #33  Wanted - female companion for  treasure hunt end of August.  885-2304. #31  Alcholics Anonymous  883-9251. 885-2896, 886-7272,  886-2954. TFN  Rogers: Ron & Margie are  delighted to announce the safe  arrival of their son Daniel Roy,'  born on July 24, 1986. Many  thanks to Drs.. Cairns, Fairer,  Rogers & Bur-hick and the  wonderful nursing staff at St.  Mary's. :.; #31  . V  6.  ���_.  . . v  !'!*'.  '  '.     ^  \ ^s  .  .      ..  X    ������  ov  '  f  '..  _! .  ._N  fi  (__.  _f_ffl  M  .__*  _    -  .    ,  -."���    S<  .-1^\  ���>  Contrary to some, information, I,  Herbert A. Fletcher am not a  Jehovah' s Witness .never Was  and hope I never am. Hoping  anyone misinformed will take  note. Bert Fletcher #31  Horses for rent for hunting,  fishing within 75 miles of  Williams Lake from Sept. 15.  Phone Ted, 886-9470. #31  Introduction to Therapeutic  Massage, one day workshop,  Aug. 10th. Call Judith Ashton,  886-8771 for details. #31  Jack & Jill Playschool  Openings are still available for 3 &  4 yr. olds wishing to attend  playschool during Sept. 1986 to  ^Way 1987. Contact Margaret  Chesterman, 886-8753, for  registration information.       #33  ;_   . ^   J.*.  *f.  HoiAcft S. TiQ&t&Wfk  *r .Tf__/.'_. _  ��� 1. Mfttts  J.  Obituaries  .A* -hiMciw*iM��fej*   *ts  ���9�� Thank Y��i ^>#|?  If someone in your family has a  drinking problem you can. see  whai it's doing to them. Can you  see what it's doing to you? Al  Anon can help. Phone 886-9826  or 886-8228... -y  TFN  Crowe Rdy Herb Farm, Roberts  Creek Follow signs, Sundays  10-noon Ph. 886-9324.       TFN  .4   Phone us today about our  beautiful selection of personalized  wedding invitations, napkins,  matches, stationery, and more!  Jeanme's Gifts & Gems.  886-2023. TFN  ��*���  _��_ ��/���  9?  Lost  D  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  Classifieds  at any of our convenient  Friendly People  Places  -IN PENDER HARBOUR-  Centre Hardware & Gifts 8839914  John Henry's 883-2253  ��� IN HALFMOON BAY- ��� ���  B & J Store 885-9435  ���in' sechelt������������ :   Books & Stuff (Trail Bay Centre) 885-2625  The Coast News (cowrie st) 885-3930  -IN DAVIS BAY ���  Peninsula Market 885-9721  -IN ROBERTS CREEK-  10 wk. old, long haired B & W  kitten, Truman & Burns vicinity,  answers to Zipper, small reward.  886-3440. #31  Reward:   8   ft., ply.   boat,  br./yeliow,   name Jasmac.   L.  McGrath, 939-9650 or 886-2981.  '   #31  Trifocal spectacles in grey case  during Sea Cavalcade weekend.  Phone 886-2960. #31  Black wallet at the Cabaret.  Please return papers, no questions asked. 885-7593.       #31  14' red & silver alum. Springlock'  boat, with 6 HP Johnson motor  from Williamsons Ldg. 886-2962.  '       #31  ~"��� TUWANEK  Important wood piece from boat,  approx. 3' long, pointed, curved,  2" thick, left on beach below  high tide, reward. 886-8344.  #31  ^ j,\ _  Seaview Market 885-3400  ���IN GIBSONS-  RadlO Shack Sunnycrest Mall, 886-7215  The Coast NeWS (behind Dockside  Pharmacy) 886-2622  kv.K>i��\>!'   %.      <_<____^n_H__R. ^  M  <"^^y *  Found on Cedar Grove Rd., Rbts.  Crk., fine gold chain bracelet with  initials. Call Coast News to identify. #31  Female reddish brown Terrier  found at Soames Pt. July 31.  886-9137. #31  Free kittens, 8 weeks old, must  find good homes. 886-2855. #31  Horses for rent, overnight rides,  lunch rides; we cater to groups,  Also horseshoeing. Ask for Ted,  886-9470. #31  Hay for Sale: $4/bale; $3.50/10  or more; garden mulch hay,.  $3/bale. 885-9357. y.       TFN'  2 stalls available for boarding  horses, pasture included,  $200/m. 886-9625.' #31  SPCA  885-4771  TFN  '- . -   '������'��� > ' "*  MUA__i_________^____Miliillttw_____<__i_k.~  Specials at Strings 'n Things,  strings, 2nd hand instrums.,  Mann elec. guitar, flute, clarinet,  trombone, drum m/c violin, accord. 885-7781 Tues.-Sat.,  10-4. #33  ___d_____WM_M  To buy - highchair in good condition. 886-85581  -.���.:���;���"���' #31  A  free  or  Students'  885-3807.  cheap  couch  for  Reading   Corner.  ���    #33  Peninsula Recycling will take your  old newspapers (no magazines,  no glossy paper). Can deliver to  whse. in Seamount Ind. Park.  Hours - Monday to Friday, 9:30  am-4 pm (Sorry but we are unable  to pay). #31'  Buying coins & stamps, gold &  silver, paying top dollar. Call Dar-  cy, 886-2533 or Box 1803, Gibsons. #50  Scrap cars & trucks wanted. We  pay cash for some. Free removal.  Phone 886-2617. TFN  Yard Sale, Aug. 9 and 10, 9-?,  772 O'Sheafid., Gibsons.    #31  Estate garage sale, 1047Fairview  Rd., great variety of itemsitoo  varied to list, Sat: & Sun., Aug: 9  & 10. No admit, before 9.     #31  Large selection of good hand  tools, electric saws, .sander,  chainsaws, etc., bldg. materials,  trailer,, household items. Off  Marlene Rd., Roberts Creek. #31  Flea Market - August 10,'Alano  Club, Kiwanis Way. 9-4.   .  #31  Moving - boat, lawnmowqr,  Braun convection, house items,  antiques plus! Aug. 9 & 10,1422  Velvet RdM Gibsons' r #31  We're moving -tractor, beams for  planters, household items,  chests. Sun., Aug. 3, .10-12;  Sat., Aug. 9,. 10-12. Flume Rd.  (Don't drive in). #31  THE CUT & BLOW BAR  HAIR SHOP  Gibsons Medical Centre  (mini-bus stop)-  All Premium  PERMS  ?29  95  trim incl  Fashion Colour  Cellophanes  Incl. Shampoo  8i Blow Dry '  $���1095  Shampoo,  Cut &  Blow Dry  $9  95  incl.  aii JOICO  Products  25%  OFF  For an appt  886-3415jjg  Moving: must sail appliances:  Westinghouse Range ' $275  Kenmore Dishwasher $250  Maytag Washer $300  GE Dryer       , '       $200  Hotpoint 20 cu, ft.  Upright Freezer' ������ $350  All in excell. cond., prices firm.  886-2875. : yv      #31  Windsurfer Comp., good cond.,  complete, $700 or trade for small  board. 886-9386.    y #31  ��� Lapidary .grinder, $50; sander,  $60; tumbler, $25; complete with  motors. Phone 886-7753.     #31  Inglis washer & dryer & rack, 2  yrs. old, $450.885-9235.    #31  Large cement mixer on wheels,  excellent condition, asking $400  OBO. 886-3056. #33  Kenmore portable washer, dryer  & stand, new condition, $650..  885-9406. #31  MINI PUBS  The simple one-step home brew,  (Beer or Wine),, no fuss, no  muss. Your own beer in 5 weeks  at 20' per bottle guaranteed. Find  out more about. this amazing  system now in use by thousands  across.Canada. 885-2593.'   #32  mmmmmmmm  FOR SALE  TOPSOIL  (unscreened)  $3��7,d  plus trucking^  12 yd. loads only  Order now  for delivery Aug. 9  GIBSONS  READY MIX  886-8174  sJiwSS"  Fiberglass Resin  .        52450 for 4 litres  Matting $275/yard  NFOAM SPECiALSH  W.W. UPHOLSTRY &  BOAT TOPS  637 Wyngaert, Gibsons  886-7310  YOUR COMPLETE UPHOLSTRY CENTRE  T & S TOPSOIL  Mushroom manure, $25/yd.,  $24 for seniors, Bark Mulch,  $30/yd. Cheaper by the  truckload. Steer manure now-  available. Call aft. 6 or anytime on  weekends & holidays. 885-5669.  TFN.  Multicycle Inglis auto washer,  $295. Guaranteed & delivered.  883-2648. TFN  CLAHOLM  F./RN.Tm.E  Claholtn  Furniture  IS MOVING  to Cowrie St.  Early August  We are having a  "Rather sell it  than move it"  narSALEw  TRY YOUR OFFER!  SECTIONAL  HIDE-A-BED  Reg. $1495  Sale$799  SH0MN-H0ME  SEHVICE AVAILABLE  VISA*  MASTERCARD ACCEPTED  Inltt Ave. 8B5-3713  </> Block North si SfCheR Fell Offlcs  mmmmmmmmm  Rhodes 72 key electric piano,  good;,condition, $900! Ph.  888^8685. '    r '   ;>V,v;'*31:  70 gal. tidy tank c/w 1 litre H  pump, $175; 225 Lincoln DC  welder, onan power, 35 amp AC  c/w leads, $2200; Pihjar rock  drill c/w bits, like new, $1200; 1  set trailer axels; 1 Pioneer P-50  saw. 886-7589 aft. 6.   :      #31  '82 Honda Civic. 29,000 mi., 1  owner, no accidents, $3000.  886-2927 eves. #31  1983. Ford Ranger ,4x4 with  canopy, excellent cond., $8700  OBO. 886-3789. #35  73 GMC 3/4 ton, 4 spd., 72,000  mi., new brakes, rusty body,  runs great, '$500.885-7448. #33  1927 Mock Bugatti on VW frame,  exc. father/son project,.$1000.  886-7005. ���     #32  71 Toyota PU, good mech. running order, surface rust only.  $750,886-2730. TFN  1975 Firebird. 350 auto, PS/PB,  cass. stereo, mags, new brakes,  gd. body, runs great, $1800  OBO, 883-9660. ,.#32  '1958 Healey 100-6, rt... drive,  ���engine OK, rusty, for parts,  | $450. 885-2102. #31  1982 Datsun long box pick up,  :diesel,  5 speed,  exc. cond;,  $6250.886-7919, D5848.    #31  73 MG  Midget,  $1300 OBO.  '885-3645 after 6. #32  i -������ ���     . ���      ���     '���������.  1978 Subaru, 16,000 mi. on new  engine, all bills kept. 886-7955.  #31  < 71 Chev wagon, good cond.,  Inew parts, $895 OBO. 886-7301.  ���:���:...������'      ���'=.;��������� ...      ..������ '#31.  73 Landcruiser, motor gone,  good running gear, etc., for  parts. $300.886-8623.        #31  mmmmmmmm  ..._*!..*_____  9'   Vanguard  camper,  stove   &   furnace,  886-7037.  fridge,  $3000.  #31  PMP.  1982 18' Sangster, 120 HP Mer-  cruiser I/O, 100 hrs., $6500  ; OBO. 886-7509.:   y y-. .  #33  16' Glass Craft, 50. HP'Merc,  new canopy top, $3700 OBO.  886-9117. :      #31  Estate   sale,   21'   Sabercraft,  mech... sound, winch, sounder,  CB, bait tank, inter, heeds some j  TLC: 883-9474. #33  1972. 12x60 home on pad in  Sun. Coast Trlr. Pk., appl. inc.,  good cond.', $15,000 OBO.  886-8314 or 886-7311. #32  24x48 mobile home, serious inquiries only, $22,000 firm.  487-4452 or 487-9161. #31  Mobile home space available.  Sunshine Coast Mobile Home  Park. 886-9826. TFN  Motorcycles  , '83 750 Honda Sabre, still underr  warranty,   new  tires,   brakes/  looks like new, comes with tank'  bag & rear bag, bike cover,'  $1550.886-8226., #31  Completely  Reconditioned & equipped  17'6"  Bowrider Sidewinder  3 mos. warranty, full safety pkg.  v  '6,250����  Bank financing avail.  SUNCO MARINE  Hwy 101, Gibsons      886-3560  Summer  FASHION  Fabrics  30-50% off  Secv Z*&+  Trail Bay Centre,  __��__(  Sechelt  .1964 65 HP boat motor. $250  OBO, 883-1194. #32  54'' spring-filled mattress, like  new. 886-7001. #32  Cotoneaster ground cover. 4"  pots, 25 or more, $1 ea. Hedging  cedars,. 3 varieties. Direct from  .grower, 1 gallon size, min. order  25, $3 ea. with fertilizer or $4  planted. Free delivery locally. B &  B. Farms, Roberts Creek.  885-5033, TFN  |50 gai. Glidden oil stain, $7 ea.;  8 off road dirt bikes; Suzuki mini  bike; go cart, Briggs & Stratton  motor, $150.1-437-6612.    #32  PRIMROSE LANE  Now h Us(.cl 886-8700  NEW CARPETS & LINO  from*7.99  USED CARPETS  from $6.00 sq. yd.  2x4Bathmats     $1495  Loads of Remnants  ��200&up  NEW LOCATION  BURL HOUSE  Next to _.e<li_;tl Centre  886 356 .  FOR EXPLOSIVE REQUIREMENTS  Dynamite, electric or regular  caps/B line E cord and safety  fuse. Contact Gwen Nimmo,  Cemetery Road, Gibsons. Phone  886-7778. Howe Sound Farmer  Institute. TFN  COAST COMFORT  Teas, herbs; sachets, potpourri,  mulled wine spice, mineral bath  & more. Great gifts from $1.95 to  $3.95. Available at THE  BOOKSTORE, Cowrie St..  Sechelt, 885-2527 & other local,  stores. TFN  WE'RE IN  SECHELT fi  COAST NEWS  has an office in  The Bookstore  Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-3930  ��� .Drop in ��� or give us a call!  Lionel hard top tent trailer, sleeps  4, cosy. $650.886-8458.     #31  17' Airstream. has been stripped.  . inside, $500. 886-8171. ask for  Laurie. >' .  #31  14'travel trailer, like newy fully  equipped, sleeps 4, $1750.  886-9890. #33  Apache fold-down trailer, sleeps  6, prop, range & furn., ice box,  $1000.886-2408. #32  '69 Ford 20' motorhome, tires  Al, near new motor, completely  rebuilt trans: 1 yr. ago. 886-9957  after 5 p.m. #32  Fully equipped 1982 28' Prowler  trailer, exc. cond., $11,500.  886-9648. #32  Repair & Recharging of propane-  fridges BUY 4 SELL used'  fridges, (with warranty on cooling  units), Poirier Refrigeration  #32139 Clearbrook Rd., Clearbrook, BC. 853-5004. #34:   . i- ',  Repair & Recharging of propane;  fridges. Buy & sell used fridges  (with warranty on cooling units).  Poirier Refrigeration, 32139  Clearbrook Rd., Clearbrook.  853-5004. - #34  16' Apollo Cobra, 115 Merc,  power trim, ski bar, custom  cover, galv. trailer, mostly fresh  water use, does 50 MPH, $4500  firm. 886-8351. #32  Distress Sale - 24' pleasure boat,  lg. fish deck, comfy cabin, CB.  VHF, graph sounder, loaded, a  sacrifice at $9000. 885-7977  eves. #32  Older Chris craft, 24 ft., FG over  wood, best offer. 886-2964. #31  12' Riviera fibreglass boat plus  trailer, $350. 886-9386.    / #31  12' Princecraft alum, boat, good  cond?; $650, 886-2793 or  263-4478. .   . #31  15V2 Hourstoncraft on trlr., like  new, 70 HP Evinrude,.full canvas  top, CB & finder, new bracket,  mint cond. 886-2815. #31  24' FG speed boat, brand new hi-  performance Merc.7 V8, FWC,  new, fast & sleek, steal at  $18,000. Trades considered, interested in property. 883-9660.  #32  Just Arrived! Double rivit-  ted Misty River alum,  boats. From car-toppers  to 16' sizes in stock.  Special prices on complete boat, motor, trailer  packages. Bank Financing avail. Ready to go.  Ready to fish.   ��� ���  SUNCO MARINE  Hwy 101. Gibsons      886-3560  Honda 110  once, odo.  885-4736.  trail;' new, .driven  115 km:,  $1200.  .'..      #33  ;i  '81    Honda  886-8854.  XL250,  $600  ':v;#3f  i.  1978 Suzuki DS100 dirt bike. fail,  cond., $250OBO. 886-3744.#3T_  ! 1978 Honda CB400, windshield,  helmet & gloves, $550 OBO:  886-9410.   . #33  1982 Honda 750, showroom  cond., 15,000 km., $1800.  886-8233. #32  '84 750 Shadow, low miles, exc.  cond.. $3000.886-8208.     #32  '82 Honda Hawk 450, 5000 k., 2  helmets, like, new, $950 OBO.  886-9480 evenings. #31  Yamaha 1978 GT 100, exc.  cond., $450OBO. 885-9208after  6p.m. #31  Retired- professional.reqs._-.urru,  cottage, house or apt. by the  month, Gib'soris/Sechelt' Ur'el.  pref., can accept immed. gec,  refs. avail. Ann .Robertson,  886-8811/ #31  Small 2 bdrm. house on acreage  for NS couple. Needed by Sept.  .1, $250-$300. Will do upkeep.  Phone Mel collect, 273-9459.#31  Local  businessman req.  small  hse. or cottage by Sept 1/86,.-  Gibsons    area   preferred.  '886-3414.    .    ��� ' '     #31  Family needs 3 or more bdrm.'  home, Langdale to Gibsons for  Sept. 1.886-2515 or 526-8877.  #32  (2  for Rem  Lg. mod. 3 bdrm, house, new j  paint & carpet, Wilson Ck., $450,��  cons, lease or sale. 885-7695.   ;  #33 {  .he Sunshine Coast News  reserves the right to classify  advertisements under appropriate headings and  determine page location.  The Sunshine Coast- News  also reserves the right to  revise or reject any advertising which in the opinion of  the Publisher Is in questionable taste. In the event  that any advertisement Is rejected the sum paid for the  advertisement will be  refunded.    Minimum *4n per 3 line Insertion.  Each additional line '1M. Use our economical last  week free rate. Pre-pay your ad for 2 weeks & get  the third week FREE.  THE FOLLOWING CLASSIFICATIONS ARE FREE  Birth Announcements, Lost and Found.  No billing or telephone orders are accepted except  from customers who have accounts with us.  Cash, cheque* or money orders  must accompany all classified advertising.  NOQN SATURDAY  ALL FEES PAYABLE  PRIOR TO INSERTION  I  1  Please mail to:  COAST NEWS Classified. Box .60. Gibsons. B.C. VON 1V0  Or bring in person to one of our  j   Friendly People Places listed above  fi     Minimum '4N per 3 line Insertion.  1  1  I  I  I  1  OF ISSUES  I  i  I  ..[_  j~     :  .  ���-" ������|  i  ���e  T  i  i.  y  .    .J.J  1���  ���81  I  1 I  :nz  :     . u  CLASSIFICATION: e.g. For Sale, For Rent, etc.  I~  I  J -^3_S^^2?->-:;  16.  Coast News, August 4,1986  For Rent  2 bdrm., one level duplex, nice  yard, garden, flowers, F/S,  W/D, drapes if desired,  greenhouse, workshop, ideal for  elderly, near Gibs. Marina,  $475/mo. Norm, 886-9722. #33  3 bdrm. hse. for long term lease,  Gibsons area, retired older cpl.  pref. 886-3854. #33  Hopkins Ldg., 4 bdrm. furn.  home, incl. W/D, TV, piano,  great view, near ferry, avail.  Sept. 1. 886-8426 or 531-8418.  #33  2 bdrm. ste., quiet person,  $275/m., inc. hydro, cable,  furn. Phone 886-7274 aft. 3 p.m.  #33  STORAGE  Covered or open storage for  boats, trailers, RV, or various  business uses/behind locked  security fence, owners flexible,  Highway access. 886-8628. #33  1 bdrm. bsmt. suite, central Gibsons, $300/m. inc. hydro &  cable. 885-3821. #31  3 bdrm. apt. suite avail. Sept. 1,  near govt, wharf, $360/m. Call  921 -7788 aft, 6 TFN  1000 sq. ft. heated warehouse,  workshop, high ceiling, large  overhead door. 886-8226.    #33.  Near new 3 bdrm. Hopkins Ldg.,  avail Sept. thru June, $500/m.  ^936-4076. #33  |��._ _ ���   - WF.'Ocean Beach Espl.', 2 bdrm.  /unfurn. house, airtight & kit.  stoves,   fridge,   $300/mo.  ! 886-7046. #33  ��� 3 bdrm. house in lower Gibsons,  avail. Sept. 1, ref. please, $450.  '^1-694-3519. #33  2   bdrm.   waterfront   home,  Sechelt, available Sept., $350  ^monthly,  also avail,  on  daily  Jbasis; 986-1655. #33  .  :   J2 bdrm. furn. home, Roberts Ck.,  .off Hwy 101, $350/mo. for resp.  ^tenants. 255-9131. #33  2 bdrm. duplex on North Rd., 1V?  gtoaths;.garage with storage, close  Wo mall & schools; $325/mo.  ���386-7625. '.".''. :.#33  fZ bdrm. house, Grandview Rd.,  Bonniebrook, -ocean;.View,  balcony, large fenced .'.yard,.-car.;,  port,* FR; F/S, VH bathroom;;  avail: Sept. 1, $550/m. firm,  $300 damage deposit. Phone  403-529-1813. #32  Beachfront. Hopkins Ldg., 3  bdrm., 2 baths, FP. avail. Sept 1.  988-5031. #32  .1. bdrm. clean, bright suite in  residential area, near shopping  ���centre,   ref.   req.,   $250/m.  ���886-8212. TFN'-  . Large 4 bdrm. family home, two  ;woodstoves, finished family  i room, 21/2 baths, view home on  access to beach, 5 appliances included, $600/m. 886-2875, #31  �� _:������.���;���: :���������   j Office space for rent, 2nd floor  . above Gibsons Building Supplies.  ' 886-8141.':.:; J. .'...TFN  .;1 ,v2, '3,; bdrm. apts., heat and  . cable' vision inc. reasonable  Crents^86;905p:v y TFN  !;CorTimunity Hall for. , rent in  1- Roberts Creek. Phone Debbie.  TFN  .3 bdrm: house inRob. Ck. avail.  : Sept.. 5 appliances, references,  h $450. 886- 9993.1' #31  Waterfront Pender Hbr. summer  1 bdrm. furn.. fab. view, swim,  > week/month. 883-9446.      #31  >3 bdrm. apt. suite avail. Aug. 1  .near Govt, wharf, $360/m; Call  -921-7788 aft. 6. TFN  '-886-3994. 7-10 p.m.  2 bdrm. house, Roberts Ck. area,  avail. Sept. 1, $325/mo.  327-9777 aft. 4 p.m. #32  Avail. Aug. 1, clean 2 bdrm. apt.,  F/S, no children, no pets,  $265/m. 886-2065. #32  TEREDO SQUARE  Office space to lease, excellent  location, elevator service, 3rd  floor, view, carpeted, some space  can be subdivided and/or combined.  No. 1 - 390 sq. ft.  No. 2 - 1940 sq. ft.  No. 3 - 1015 sq. ft.  For information call 885-4466.  TFN  Waterfront. 2 bdrm. plus house,  3/5 acre. exc. level beach acess,;  1 mi. from Langdale toward Gibsons, furnished, well maintained  by groundskpr., avail. Sept. 1 to  June 30, resp. tenants only, ref.  req., $395/m. 886-7298 or if no  answer, 886-9967. #32  _  Help Wanted  Babysitter required for toddler  (Langdale - Gibsons area), 3 to 4  days a week. Both days & hours  are flexible to suit right person.  Reply to Box 231, c/o Coast  News, Box 460, Gibsons, B.C.  ���'���'���'    TFN  Experienced lunch cook needed  immediately, apply in person at  the Omega Restaurant.        TFN  Experienced waitresses, full or  part time, apply in person at the  Omega. . TFN  Don't use last year's resume for  this year's job! Let OUR fingers  do YOUR talking! Arbutus Office  Services, 885-5212. #33  Experienced flat roofers wanted.  Phone 1-534-8651 or 883-2526  after Aug. 4. #32  Work Wanted  Builder, plumber, electrician, 35  yrs. exp.. property mgmt., one  call does it.all. Tom Constable,  886-3344 or 886-9316.     :  #36  CARPENTRY "~~  Attn, to' precision/detail, decks,  fences, general. Leave message,  885:7421.'.' ,���    '..".    #33  GIBSON'S ROOFING 886-9443  Reasonable rates, quality work  guaranteed why wait? Call for  free estimate. #33  Prof, climber & taller available for  weekend tree work, free  estimates. Gary, 885-4484.   #31  R&K HANDYMAN SERVICE  Yard clean up, gardening, fence  building, painting, wallpapering,  home improvements, plumbing.  If we can't fix it, it isn't broken.  Free estimates. 885-7072.    #33  Work wanted for a 5 ton dump  truck with barn door gates, will  handle most jobs, phone for free  estimates, 883-9921, Madeira  Park, ask for Paul. #31  Experienced plumber needs  work, reas.rates. 886-9149. #33  CARPET INSTALATIONS  and REPAIRS  886-8387 - BILL  ;"'���"������     #32  Will build 1300 sq. ft. for price of  $44,444 or build to suit.  886:8'328. #32  Having problems' getting things  done? No one to do it? Then call  The Equalizer. 885-5111.     #32  Carpentry, Renovations &  Repairs. Dale 886-3444.      #32  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICES LTD.  Topping-Limbing-Danger tree  removal. Insured, guaranteed  work. Free estimates. 885-2109.  TFN  Hardwood floors resanded and  finished. Work guaranteed. Free  est. Phone 885-5072. TFN  (��  Child Care  Will care for children in my home,  Cedar Grove area, weekdays.  886-9713. #31  Babysitter wanted, Sechelt area,  live-in or come into my home.  Full-time beginning Aug. 28 to  Oct. 3, then 2 days/wk. & some  eves. Prefer mature exp. woman,  salary neg. depending on living  arrangements. One year old child  & small dog. Ph. 672-9605 collect after 5:30.pm or write Box  666, Barriere B.C. After Aug. 4  call 885-4477. ' #31  Babysitter wanted, full time starting Sept., reliable, good ethics &  morals, 885-7671 or-885-9833.  #33  "Societies Act"  NOTICE OF ANNUAL MEETING  St. Mary's Hospital Society  To the members of St. Mary's Hospital  Society:  Take notice that the Annual General  Meeting of the rnembers of the St.  Mary's Hospital Society will be held in  the Senior Citizen's Hall, Mermaid  Street, Sechelt, B.C. on:  Thursday, the 25th day of  September, 1986 at the hour of  7:30 pan.  Dated in the Village of Sechelt, in the  Province pf British Columbia this 4th  day of August, 1986.  N. Vucurevich  Secretary to the Board  Opportunities  Bus business, working partner  needed, investment necessary.  886-2268 Tarry. TFN  BE YOUR OWN BOSS:  Well established and thriving,  business for sale on the Sunshine  Coast. Good opportunity for right  person to take over and expand  an existing business. Electrical  knowledge necessary. Serious  enquiries only please. Owner  retiring. For further information  write Box 230 c/o Coast News,  Box 460,' Gibsons. B.C. VON  1V0.'     ���'���*.        '    :..       TFN  MEMBERSHIP TO  ST. MARY'S HOSPITAL SOCIETY  Annual members shall be those persons who  have contributed $2 in membership dues to the  Society in. respect of the membership year  which shall extend from the commencement of  the annual general,meeting in one year until the  commencement of the ahnual general meeting in  the year which next follows and who have been  elected to "membership in the Society at any  meeting thereof. ���.  An annual member iri good standing may  automatically renew his membership in the  Society for the'following membership year by  contributing, the above mentioned sum to the  Society prior to the commencement of the said  membership year:.  Annual membership shall be immediately terminated by failure on the part of a member to  automatically renew membership as provided  herein, y  Provided always that a person joining the Society or a former member who rejoins the Society  shall not be entitled to vote at any meeting of the  Society or the Board which is held within one  month of the' date on which such a person  . makes the required contribution as aforesaid.  Memberships may be purchased at the  Cashier's Desk at the hospital Monday to Friday,.0800 to 1600 hours or prior to the Annual  Meeting of the Society on September 25,. 1986.  N. Vucurevich  Secretary to the Board  Frances Dixon is one of the 45 students employed under a  Challenge 86 grant operated jointly by the Sechelt Indian Band and  Canada Manpower. Frances is working for the second year at The  Book Store in Sechelt. ���Dianne Evans photo  MM  GIBSONS RCMP  There were two separate incidents .pf small'boats that went  adrift on high tides; one was a  red aluminum from the Port  Mellon area, and the1 other, on  July 30 or 31, a white, 12 foot  fibreglass clinker style rowboat  from Gamp Fircom on Gambier  Island.  Report any information of  these boats to the RCMP.  On July 29 a camera was  found in the Bank of Commerce. Identify this camera at  the RCMP station.  On July 31 a break and enter  in progress at Howe Sound  Pnatrmacy was reported by a  local resident who hearcTplate  glass shattering and then an  alarm sounding.  Ah immediate search of the  neighbourhood by the RCMP  did not turn up any suspects.  One bottle of a liquid drug  was discovered missing: If you  have any information please call  886-TIgS:'vy4p^^^, ; ;������[������ y  'Qnttfy~%7the?.yvvas^another  mptor vehicle accident, at the  junction r: _>f Roberts Creek  (Hall) Rpad and Highway IOI  in the mid-afternoon. A car  driving westbound on Highway  101 was struck Jby another car :  coming off Roberts Creek Road  at 2 p.m. There were three per- r  sons injured as well as heavy ;  vehicle damage. *  Both drivers are Vancouver j  residents and both were taken to '^  St. Mary's Hospital, one with I  cracked ribs and the other with ?  back injuries. A passenger was ''y  found in the westbound car I  semi-conscious with abrassions %  to the head. fe  The   investigation   by   the  RCMP continues. j  SECHELT RCMP  Police are investigating the  theft   of   bodting   equipment   ������  from a boat at Ruby Lake.   ;  Items are valued at $100. Also   \  stolen from Ruby Lake was a  4 canoe valued at $500. '  The instant bank teller at the :  Royal Bank was vandalized. ,  Police are investigating.  Several complaints of ;  obscene phone calls have been :  received in the Sechelt area. >  Police are actively pursuing ;  pjossiblei suspects" with the J  assistance of B.C. Tel.  ��� $lO00i; ' wbrtlr of cafflipLv^  equipment was stolen from a> ^  van on Claydon Road^in^  Garden Bay. Investigation;,is y';-  continuing for suspects. : '/.���'���<';'."..  MAGICAL  TOUGH  that's it.the  CLASSIFIEDS  SELL or BUY ANYTHING!  CALL  885-3930  BLANKET CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING  These Ads appear in the more than 70 Newspapers   of Ihe B.C . and Yukon Community Newspapers Association and reach 800.000 homes and a potential two million readers.^  $119. for 25 words ($3. per each additional word) Call the coast news at 885-3930 to place one  AUTOMOTIVE  Now you can  phone us FREE  from  anywhere  on the Coast.  AND...  we honour  Visa. and. ;  Mastercard  for your further  convenience.  and we'll help you place yoiir  COAST NEWS CLASSIFIED  BY PHONE!  You can enjoy the  convenience of  Phone-in Classifieds by  calling our Sechelt Office  885-3930  TUESDAY TO FRIDAY  The Sunshine  MAflM  Cowrie St. Sechelt      Crulce Lane Gibsons  Where can you lease a truck  for only $119.97 per month?  Call Ed Black collect at 525-  3481   or  toll-free  at   1-800-.  242-7757. PL5674.  One hour credit approval)  Possible with our exclusive  Dial-A-Car and instamatic  credit program. Lease/  purchase with or without  option, your choice. Harold  Pleus at Royal GM. 922-  4111.. West Vancouver, DL  5534.      '  Ford diesel and Gas Trucks.  Nothing down OAC with my  easy to own plan. Call Curly  464-0271 or toll-free 1-800-  242-FORD. DL5231..  Mitsubishi Diesel - cut that  fuel bill in half and travel  twice as far. Will repower  pickups, tow trucks, campers & motorhomes. Recondition or used engines from  $1795. with overdrive transmission. Simpson Power  .Products, 110 Woolridge  St., Coquitlam, B.C. V3K  5V4. 1-520-3611.  $99 delivery deposit OAC.  Never pay bank payment  again. 100's of new and  select used Ford trucks and  cars through our exclusive  Drive-Bac payment plan.  Delivery anywhere in B.C.  Telephone credit approval.  Phone , Les Fox, Kensington Ford Burnaty (The Big  One) collect 1-294-4411. DL  8105. ���  Economy Five .Fuel Saver.  American 4BBL carb  $199.95. Less for smaller  carbs. Reduces . pollution,  emissions to 90%. Guaranteed 1 yr. against defects.  60 day M.B. Warranty. You  install, approx. 2 hrs. 1-604-  463-8840. #1 - 20736 Loug-  heed Hwy, Maple Ridge,  V2X 2R2.    1986 Eagie Wagon demo  sale. 9.9% financing. Three  to choose from. All nicely  equipped with low kilometers. Example: one with  AM/FM cassette, rear wiper, all-season radials, plus  much more. Regular list  16,794. Now 14,995. Deer  Lake Jeep/Renault, 5965  Kingsway, Burnaby. 434-  2488.   1980 Wagoneer "Limited"  Loaded, 111 km. Reg  10,995. Now 9,995. 1980  Sierra Classic Flatdeck, 97  km. Reg. 6,995. Now 5,495.  1977'Jimmy 4x4 automatic  96 km. Reg. 5,995. Now  4,495. Deer Lake Jeep/Renault, 5965 Kingsway, Burn-  aby. 434-2488.   BUSINESS  ; OPPORTUNITIES   Auto Parts business in the  Okanagan, established business. All automotive parts  at very competitive prices.  Truck, stock and equipment  Approx. $16,000. Call 545-  8582.  BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES  EDUCATIONAL  GARDENING  Earn 15% per year in U.S.  dollars. Guaranteed! - By  way of leasing Marine Cargo Containers. Rental, income - five Marine Cargo  Containers pay $2,325 per  year, 10 pay $4,650 per  year, ,25 pay $11,625 per  year. Length of lease is up  to 15 years (five year increments.) Minimum investment $3,100. All above in  U.S. dollars. Ask about our  capital appreciation program. Call 273-1116. Write:  Pacific Rim Container Sales  Ltd., nod - 10651 Shell-  bridge Way, Richmond,  B.C. V6X 2W8.. Telex -04-  357602.  Fastest growing company in  the world. 7th year business  to exceed one bill ion, seeks  enterprising' individuals in  domestic and international  markets. Incomes to one  million per annum. Verifiable. (604)273-8328, (604)  276-8380 or 177-1215. Davie  St.. Vancouver V6E 1W4.  Nine (9) unit motel - 95 seat  licensed restaurant. Living  quarters. Good steady yearly business. Southern Interior. Lease with option or  terms. Box 36, Midway,  B.C.. VOH IMO. 604-449-  2253.  Campground and . trailer  park in Abbotsford. Great  cash flow, expandable. 1800  sq. ft. .res,-2.0 treed acres  view. Percy Siemens, Clearbrook Realty Ltd., (604)853-_  2277.  ���  ������  In operation for 26 years.  Dealer for Honda motorcycles: All-terrain vehicles,  power equipment, Ski-Doo  snowmobiles and accessories, Jonsered and Hdmelite  chainsaws. Sales and ser-  vice. 992-6332,- 992-6440.  Grocery  store  -. groceries,  . produce, cold, meats. Volume $60O;O0O. Bottle depot  next-door for sale, separate  or with store. Phone 403-  688-3779 days, 403-688-3676  evenings. Holden, Alberta.  Now! Spare time ventures  from your home. Fun! Profitable! Free information on  these and more! Rush  stamped envelope to: GTB-  BIC, Box 3077, Athabasca,  Alta. TOG OBO.  Start your own R.V:: Campground: All equipment  buildings for 230 spaces.  Must be moved. Bought  new 1986. Cost over  $50,000,   sell   for   $25,000.  433-0644. 327-6270.   EDUCATIONAL  Auction  School,  14th  year,  1,200   Graduates.    Courses  April,. August  and  December. Write Western Canada  School   of  Auctioneering,  Box 687, Lacombe, Alberta.  TOC    1S0.     (403)782-6215  Pi/finings (403)346-7916.  Free: 1986 guide to study-  at-home correspondence  Diploma courses for, prestigious careers: Accounting,  Airconditioning, Bookkeeping, Business, Cosmetology,  Electronics, Legal /Medical.  Secretary, Psychology, Travel. Granton, (1A) 1055  West Georgia Street #2002,  Vancouver, 1-800-268-1121.  Dynamic Future: Makeup  Artist, Esthetician. August  Enrollment. Free Brochure.  Yvon Bourgeois International Academy of Esthetics  and Beauty Design, 825  Granville Street, Vancouver,  B.C. V6Z 1K9. 688-0513.  Fraser Valley College offers  a two year Agriculture  Technology Program in Agriculture Production Technology, with diplomas in  agri-production and agri-  management. Begins September 1986. Register now.  For. further information,  phone (Chilliwack) 792-0025,  local 288.    EQUIPMENT AND  MACHINERY  Three year old 740-A line,  large tires 25% to 95%, tilt  blade, A-1 shape, 3,200  hours. $73,000. View at 309  km sign, Highway. 37 north  at Bob-Quinn Lake anytime.  Or write Box 800, Stewart,  B.C., VOT TWO. 4p24 "  FOR SALE MISC.  Gigantic Farm Yard 'Sale.'  August 9-11. Horse drawn  equipment, carpentry equipment, household goods -  children's toys, tricycles and  clothes. Horse tack, ���'��� firearms.. Many miscellaneous  items. Something for everyone. Nine kilometers north  of Merritt on Hwy. 5 Mill  Creek Road.: Watch for  signs: .  Computer software' - IBM,  ' Apple, Atari, C-64. Call toll-  free for free catalogue 1-  800-661-8662. Soft options  mail order, 121-58 Ave.  S.W...Calgary T2H 0P4.  Lighting Fixtures. Western  Canada's largest display.  Wholesale and retail. Free  Catalogues 'available. Nor-  burn Lighting Centre, 4600  East .Hastings Street, Burnaby, B.C. V5C 2K5.: Phorie  1-299-0666. .    '���������  Montreal Military Surplus:  Workshirts $2.75, workpants  $3.50. workboots $15. For  cataldg, send $2. (reimbursed first . order): Military  Surplus, Box 243, St. Timo-  thee, Quebec. JOS 1X0.  Industrial ceiling fans. Heavy duty - seven year guarantee. 52" brass or brown.  Including quiet, multi-speed  control, $99. We, ship.  Lighting-Land Vancouver.  Call collect 879-6377.  10' x 10' Greenhouse $149,  1000W Metal Halide $175.  Plus 10,000 gardening products. Great prices. Send  $2. for info-pack. Western  Water Farms, 1244 Seymour  Street, Vancouver, B.C.  V6B3N9 (604)682-6636:    .  HELP WANTED  Overseas Positions. Hundreds of top paying positions.  : Attractive benefits. All occupations. Free details.  Overseas Employment Services, Dept. <_ A, Box 460,  Mount  Royal,  Quebec  H3P  3C7.   Full time and casual registered nurses required. Apply in writing. Director of  Nursing, Mrs. Phyllis  Knowles, Ashcroft and District General Hospital, Box  488, Ashcroft, B.C. VOK  ���1A0. ~< y ���   ������.  Wanted ice maker maintenance refrigeration certificate  necessary. Contact L.J.  Duggan 788-2214. Resume  to Chetwynd and District  Recreation Centre, Box 757,  Chetwynd, B.C. VOC UP.  Wanted head ice maker/  maintenance. Applicant  must have refrigeration certificate. Job starts Aug. 15.  Forward resume to L.J.  Duggan, Facilities Manager,  Box 757, Chetwynd, B.C.  VOC 1J0.   ...  . Doug Marshall Motor City,  - 11044-100 Street, Grande.  : Prairie, Alberta T8V 2N1.  Required immediately a licensed Auto Mechanic -  G.M.'k experience preferred.  Contact G. Hunt 1-403-532-  9333.   ��� :   ���   . ���     ���  "Job-Seekers" advertise,  your skills and experience to  350 major companies and  100 employment agencies  throughout B:C. Send resume and $20.00 to Evergreen Recommendations  Newsletter, #600 - 1525  Robson Street, Vancouver,  B.C. V6G 1C5. '       ���-'  PERSONALS  Dates',Galore. For all ages  and unattached.. Thousands  of members anxious to meet  you. Prestige Acquaintances. Call, Toll Free 1-���  800-263-6673. Hours: 9 a.m.  to 7 p.m.    Singles Line. Singles telephone club for. unattached  adults of all ages and areas.,  A safe & enjoyable way to  meet others. Ladies register  free. Call 1-681-6652.      '  REAL ESTATE        :  REAL ESTATE  14'/. acre hobby farm. Two  homes, guest cabin, large  barn with workshop, chicken  house, corrals, three good  wells, creek through" two  hayfields. New septic. Pictures available.- Asking  $185,000. Phone 378-6707 or  write Box 2842, Merritt,  B.C, VOK 2B0.  SERVICES  Suffering an ICBC Personal  Injury Claim? Carey Linde,  Lawyer, 14 years, 1650 Dur-  anleau, Vancouver, B.C.  . V6K 3S4. Phone 0-684-7798  for Free How To information: ICBC Claims and  Awards. "If you have a  phone you've got a lawyer."  Major personal injury  claims. Joel A/Wener, Lawyer experienced in litigation  since 1968. Call collect-.O-  736-8261. Free initiaP-con-  sultation. Contingency fees :  available. 1632 West.,7th;';  Vancouver. '.,;   ,  TRAVEL  No down payment. Luxury,  three bedroom river view  homes located in Maple  Ridge, most with large lots  in crescent locations. Why.  rent? From $800. per  month. Call Al 680-7618,' 24  hour pager.   Australia/New Zealand travel plans? Now you can call  free to ANZA Travel - the.  Down Under experts. Lowest fares, best planned trip.  734-7725. Toll-free.in B.C.  1 -800-972-6928.  Picadilly Hotel, 620 W. Pender, Vancouver, B.C. Quiet  Clean Comfortable Budget  Accommodation. European  Charm situated in the shadows,of two giant shopping  complexes, Sears Tower &  Pacific Centre. Reservations  1-669-1556.  "Summer Camp." - register  now. Three exciting programs - horses, motorcycle,  sail boarding and much  . more. : Call Circle "J"  Ranch 791-5545, 100 Miie  House, B.C. "Free trans-'  portation" from most major  cities.    Expo Bed and Breakfast.  Two bedroom private entrance and bath. 15 minutes  to Expo, five minutes to  Seabus, ..North Vancouver  Call Blanche at (604)988-  1336._.   .      .   .,       ... ,  See. Expo 86.. and stay  aboard your own brand new  $75,000.00 houseboat for  only $25.00: a day per person (minimum 4 persons or  $100.00 per boat). Three  Buoys Boatel in downtown  Vancouver at Stanley Park.  Can 1-684-0044. .'  UNIQUE  25 WORDS $119  one call does it aEjpBGi. II  II  I  I  I  _  I  Ii  _.  fi  v.  '���'\  Sechelt Band meets school trustees  "We want to be prepared for  when we're out from under the  Indian Act," Chief Stan Dixon  told the Coast News last week  following a meeting with School  Trustees Bulmer, Fuller, Clayton and Edmonds, and new  principal of Chatelech Secondary, Brian Butcher.  "We want our children to fill  the positions that will be available but without some changes that won't happen," he continued.  "We have the institutions  here, we have the school district, we have the right people in  place, now we have to  motivate," he added.  One of the major problems  Dixon sees at the present time is  the lack of parental involvement  with children in school, both in  the home and in the functioning  of the school. He also deplores  the moving of students through  the .system jn. the required  number, of years without true  regard for; their real achievements.  "I'm sick and tired of kids  moving from Grade 8 to Grade  12 in four years, then, when  they want to go to Vocational  School or College having to  send them back to school to  upgrade for another three years,  SOD  DELIVERY  DEAD  CAR REMOVAL rntC  Uarry'sUraneService  886-7028  as happens now too often,"  Dixon said.  "If education is important,  and it is, we all have to get involved, but the problem is that  the parents of today's kids have  been through the same system  themselves and don't know how  to motivate their kids," he continued.  With self government the Sechelts will be more directly involved in education funding and  because of this they want to  place emphasis on accomplishment, not just head count.  "We'll have the potential to  bring economic development  here. Under the Indian Act we  didn't have to be responsible,  well, we want to break away  from that and education is part  of it. Right now we don't have a  wealth of (well-educated people  to draw upon.to make that development a reality," Dixon said.  Later in the year Financial  Advisor to the Sechelts, Gordon  Anderson, who said that he  feels "humanitarianism and  respect are largely missing from  the (educational) system  today", will be talking to  teachers at Chatelech about  some of the Sechelts' problems,  and about some of the problems  they see as affecting, not onjy  Indian students, but non-Indian  students as well.  One of the trustees present,  Mary Belle Bulmer, was im  pressed with the meeting.  "We were there to hear from  the Sechelts about proclamation  and what it means, and about  education," Bulmer told the  Coast News  "They're really giving a fair  degree pf thought about plann-'  ing for the future. If they are  purchasing education from  School District 46 we must respond to specific needs they  have. And they have a pretty  good understanding of what  those needs are," Bulmer explained.  "They are looking for graduates to run their municipality  and; to take on professional,  roles in their community. But  the needs they're talking about  aren't unique to Indians - the  whole community will be better  off (if they're met)," Bulmer  added.  Some of the improvements  the Sechelts would like to see  are enhanced programs in  mathematics, science, counselling and language skills, Bulmer'  said., .'��� :.'.���'.,., .���'.  "It was a good meeting and  I'd like to see more of them.  The Sechelts are viewing their  problems and addressing them  early. This is a real opportunity  to get off on the right foot. W6  have to communicate clearly  and understand the needs so  that we can react  appropriately," Bulmer said.  At the present time some 45  Indian students are employed in  the community under the Challenge 86 program funded by the  Sechelts in conjunction with the  Department of Employment  and Immigration's Manpower  branch. Dixon is pleased with  the program, but wants to do  more.  "It's not enough tp say how  far we've come," he said. "We  still have a long way to go. We  want to achieve excellence and  then maintain it."  Coast News, August 4,1986  Qualify Window Coverings  Venetians  verticals & pleated shades   /  25��/c  Louver  17.  if  1  U\  w  INSSTON  ,�� Drape  J  DeVries floor'^.;^ih.d6w'jC'Q.verii]g^'  886.7112  709 Hwy. 101, Gibsons  HOMES DESIGNED FOR  TODAYS LIFESTYLE!  Pender Harbour news  Continued from page 6  YOUR Liberal Candidate  GORDON WILSON  is listening, learning  and speaking out FgR YOU.  This week-  Fri., Aug. 1st -Meeting Powell  Rjver - Re: Pesticide Use.  Thurs., Aug.  7th -  Meeting  New Westminster - Re: B.C.  Health Care. ���  Fri., Aug. 8th - Chairing B.C.  Liberal Caucus (Special session on future energy)  Think REAL change for B.C. Think  ports our Area A Health Clinic.  If you like to have a good place,  to take your surplus clothing  and household items, then give  an afternoon helping out. As  usual, the work load is falling  on the shoulders of a few ladies.  GET WELL SOON  We wish Joan Riome a  speedy recovery iri St. Mary's  Hospital after a mishap on her  sundeck. Come home soon,  Joan!  WELCOME  John and Pam Hedderspn  have, a lovely new daughter,  Julie, born this past week in  Vancouver. Lisa is her proud  big; sister.. Welcome to Pender  Harbour. Julie!  MISC SERVICES  NRS  WANTED: Your Property  Listing -For personal  attention and results, calf  JIM MUNRO, GIBSONS REALTY  886-2277 or 886-7134  ��� A complete home repair  and handy-man service.  ��� Finish carpentry,  reasonable rates.      885-5387  ELPHINSTONE BUILDING  ORD PROCESSING SERVICER  886-3436  ��� Correspondence ��� Resumes ��� Reports ��� Lists  ��� Personalized Form Letters ��� Newsletters, etc.  CONFIDENTIAL - ACCURATE - AFFORDABLE  Ctetlk OfNct AutMNrtto)  Uppy Floor, 260 BMnr Wnt Wl, Gititom. B.C.  OppotHi 0mj�� ItoiUoran. ./  JAMES RUDOLPH & ASSOCIATES LTD.  FOREST INDUSTRY  CONSULTANTS  ��� Feasability  Studies  ��� Contract  Proposals  ��� Engineering  ��� Operational  Planning  ��� and more...  Our business is built on service  Phone 886-2784 anytime  Centrally  Located  Close to: ��� Stores * Pubs ��� Nightclub ���  Banks. * Restaurants ��� Post Office  ��� Clean and Comfortable Rooms and Cottages  ��� Full Kitchen Units ��� Colour Cable TV  Reservations Advised 886-2401  Residential Drafting  ��� REASONABLE RATES ��� FREE ESTIMATES  Call John Gordon 886-9355  John CLYDE'S  Gov't Cartlftod  Welding Service  ��� All types of welding Repairs ��� Fabricating  Specializing in Excavator Booms & Buckets  MOBILE FROM EGMONTTO PORT MELLON 883-2328  JEMSE SERVICE 886-7855  Drafting, Design & Contracting  ��� Home Plans ��� Comm. ��� Mechanical ���  Micro Computer aided Management  -Maintenance, Planning, Project  ROLAND'S'  HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD  ��� 5" Continuous aluminum gutters  ��� Aluminum soffits Sfascias  ��� Built-in vacuum systems  ^e Vinyl siding 885?3562  Refrigeration &  Appliance Service  BACK AT PRATT RD.^  886-9959  WEDDING 'PORTRAIT ��� FAMILY ��� COMMERCIAL  25 YEARS PROFESSIONAL EXPERIENCE  DON HUNTER  Box 1939    PHOTOGRAPHY 886-3049  \WeCome To You Anywhere On The Suruhlne Coast.  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  - CABINETS-  8Q6 9411  Showroom: Pratt Rd. ft Hwy. 101  Open: Sit 10-4 or anytime byapp't. '_^j  ��� Finest pratabrtcated:  packaged -tonus available  ��� Our plans or yours  ��� Super Insulallori  .-. to R-2000 standards  ��� 2 x 6 exterior wslls  ��� Quality Intsrior  * exterior finish  ��� World export  ��� ' *j v  Please send me PeelUe Homes catalogue.  Nn_n_>  -y. I  ���".���\'V.V:I.-  Enclosed Is S4.00 to cover cost _ handling  Address  ^L. PACIFIC  Phone  y%SPHOMES  Lot location   ,  200-t ��� 12nd Ave.. Untftay. S.C.  V3A SEt Canada Tel: (��04) SM-7441  ��� AUTOMOTIVE ���  Need this space'  C.-ill  the  COAST  NEWS  .-it '886-26?2 or 885 3930  NEED TIRES?      Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  TIRE A SUSPENSION CENTRE  886-2700      886-8167  Hwy. 101, just West of Gibsons  ��� CONTRACTING ���  ��� CLEANING SERVICES ���  GENERAL and INDUSTRIAL  Houses, Trailers, Boats, Businesses  FREE ESTIMATES  1886-8183       886 3863 J  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  885-9973     886-2938^/  i  ' .   I'  A ��� ���-������  .!���  Coast Concrete Pumping  & Foundations  'FREE ESTIMATES    .  John Parton     885-5537  ROOFING  "_  FREE  ESTIMATES  Specializing in all types of  commercial & residential roofing  ALL WORK  GUARANTEED _  886-2087  eves.  Call: QWdllSOn  S  For: Ready Mix Concrete Sand & Gravel|  Dump Truck Rental  I Formed Concrete Products  Phone 885-9666 ��� 885-5333  ��� CONTRACTING ���  HOUSES TO LOCK-UP  OR COMPLETION  ���ADDITIONS*  CADRE  CONSTRUCTION ltd  886-3171  POMFRET  CONSTRUCTION  For all aspects of  residential & commercial construction  885-9692  "P.O. Box 623. Gibsons. B.C.  J\  BC FERRIES  ^ Schedule  VANCOUVER-SECHELT PENINSULA  HORSESHOE BAY-LANGDALE  SUMMER '86  Effective Friday, June 27  through Tuesday, September 2  JERVIS INLET  EARLS COVE-SALTERY BAY  SUMMER  Effective Friday, June 27, through Tuesday, September 2,1986  Lv. Langdale  4:15 pm           6:15 am 3:05 pm  5:25                 7:20 4:15  6:30                 8:30 5:25  7:25                  9:30 6:30  8:35                10:30 7:25  9:40                11:40 8:35  10:40               12:45 pm 9:40  11:40                  1:50 10:40  Lv. Horseshoe Bay  7:20 am  8:30  9:30  10:30  11:40  12:45 pm  1:50  3.-05  SUMMER  Effective Friday, June 27 through Tuesday, September 2,1986.  Lv. Saltery Bay  5:45 am 11:30 am  6:30  7:35  8:30  9:15  10:30  1:30 pm  3:30  5:30  7:30  9:30  11:15  Lv. Earls Cove  6:40 am 12:25 pm  7:30  8:20  9:30  10:30  11:45  2:30  4:30  6:30  8:30  10:20  12:15am  Gibsons  BUS  LEAVES OMEGA: 8:00 am, 8:45. 9:45,10:50, 12:00 pm, 1:05, 2:10, 3:30, 4:40, 5:45, 6:45 pm  LEAVES FERRY:   8:15 am, 9:15, 10:15,11:20,12:30 pm, 1:35, 2:45, 4:00, 5:10, 6:15, 7:15 pm  Call 886-2268 for route information.  The Dock,  MINI-BUS SCHEDULE!  Monday        Tuesday  Leaves Sechelt 8:40 a.m. 8:40 a.m.  for Gibsons *10:00 a.m.       ' *10:00 a.m.  Cowrie Street 1:00 p.m. 1:00 p.m.  Wednesday      Thursday  3:15 p.m.  2:30 p.m.  8:40 a.m.  *10:00a.m.  1:00 p.m.  * 3:15 p.m.  8:40 a.m.  '10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m!  2:30 p.m.  Friday  8:40 a.m.  10:00 a.m.  3:15 p.m.  Leaves Gibsons  for Sechelt  Lower Gibsons.1  Municipal Parking Lot,"  Gower Pt. Rd.  9:15 a.m.  ���10:45 a.m.  ' 1:35 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  11:45 a.m.  1:50 p.m.  ' 4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  ���10:45 a.m.  * 1:35 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  9:15a.m.  11:45 a.m.  ' 1:35 p.m.  ' 4:00 p.m.  9:15a.m.  10:45 a.m.  4:00 p.m.  LOWER ROAD" route - via Flume Road, Beach Avenue & Lower Road  ��� EXCAVATING ���  '   JANDE EXCAVATING s  Backhoe       Sand & Gravel     Dump Truck  Bulldozing    Land Clearing     Excavating  Drainage  ., R.R.2.LeekRd. �������� ��_,_-�� JOE & EDNA  \LGibsons.B.C.V0N1V0 886��9453 BELLERlVEy  ��� HEATING*  ICG LIQUID GAS  ��� Auto Propane  ��� Appliances  ��� Quality B-B-Q*s  885-2360  Hwy 101, across St.  from Big Mac's. Sechelt  ^\  j   :.��� n  (���������.  .    ���'.*!���  -0  f  .  .  r   -i  ::.>  u  ���-' ',  ������ 1-  1  ' it  ih  __.  .?_  .1  if  Conversion   Windows,   Glassy  Auto  &  Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens, Mirrors  Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.  CHAINSAWS  SALES & SERVICE  I KELLY'S LAWNMOWER &  CHAINSAW LTD.  HWY. 101 & PRATT RD.  886-2912 J  TARSUS  ENTERPRISES ���,_  ��� Machine Work  ��� Screened Topsoil  24 hour message  883-9949  Nee4 tills space?  ��� ���   :   Giill  th... GQAST ' NEWS .  . Vy V- -'ji'l. 8R6r_>622 or 88S 3930 ���     v y 18.  Coast News, August 4,1986  By Gibsons Council  Suns hireo Coast  nacf ion frustrate:  I S@  The Jack and Jill Pre-school  ���is disappointed with Gibsons  -Council and its slow response to  She school's offer to open up the  Concrete pad at Brothers Park  Ifor roller skating.  i- "We really wanted to get it  going and we were willing to do  the labour," pre-school bookkeeper Laara Dalen told the  Coast News.  The pre-school had requested  Gibsons Council for some minor   supplies,   including   some  plywood, a door for the washrooms and the use of a pickup  truck to haul away some debris  from the site. At a recent  meeting council was told by the  Public Works Department that  it would cost approximately  $2000 to do the work, but Dalen  said she didn't understand  where that figure came from. ���������'���  "We don't need much ami?  we didn't need much labour. As  I said we were prepared to do~'  the work. What we wanted, and  were approached by community  groups to do, is to open the site  for traffic now on a probationary basis," Dalen explained. The pre-school would also  have manned the site and  managed all aspects of the  operation, Dalen said.  "This is unfair to the rest of  the town. They've spent $25,000  on a recreational thing that isn't  being used. We are upset thaf  (council) are managing and it's  doing nothing," she added.  The Preschool proposed that  the sound system from the pool  be used at the rink while the  pool was closed this summer  and hoped that this would attract young people to the rink  on weekends when there is little  to entertain teens in the area.  At a recent Gibsons Planning  Committee meeting it was  decided that an estimate on putting a roof and some kind of  wall around the concrete pad  would be obtained and that  work might begin on the project  for next year.  This doesn't satisfy Dalen  and other pre-school members.  "We could have had the rink  open for eight weeks this summer to see how it would go and  what the problems might be,"  she said. "This way the losers  are the kids and other people in  the community who might have  liked to use the rink. Now our  volunteer help has given up and  we will have to start all over  again."  ^      Davis Road   Pender Harbour, BC'   VON 2H0  LOCALLY OPERATED "~      ~ GOVERNMENT LICENSED  For control of carpenter ants, rodents &'other pests  NEW SERVICE: Perimeter Treatment  Cuts down on the creepy  crawler invasion  For Confidential        0 ���     _  Advice & Estimates  OOJ-iOO I  SPECIALTY - Pretreatment of houses under construction!  RESIDENTIAL MODEL  Guess Where  Hydro vandalism decried  ;The usual prize of $5 will be awarded the first entry drawn which  correctly locates the above. Send your entries to reach the Coast  .News, Box 460, Gibsons, this week. Last week's winner was  {Graham Ruck, RR 2, S9, C22, Gibsons, who correctly located the  stump in the playground at Gibsons Elementary School.  FINAL CLEARANCE  All Summer  Fashions  f.  Acts of vandalism involving  insulators, transformers and  substation bushings cost Hydro  customers thousands of dollars  a year.    '  "Vandals who shoot at  powerlines are risking long  prison terms for a single foolish  act," said Erich J. Hensch|"  District Manager, Sechelt.    y?  The Criminal Code of  Canada provides up to 14 years  imprisonment for wilful  damage to public property and  a lifetime sentence if the  damage places another person  in danger.  Hydro will pay a reward of  up to $2500 for information  leading to a court conviction.  Hall marina ball is back  in Sechelt's court  Topper Floats' new line of lightweight Aluminum Walkways are designed for ease cf handling, shipping  and installation.  Made from Marine Grade square  aluminum tubing the new Walkways  are non corrosive and virtually  maintenance free.  The new Topper Walkways rest on  the dock on swivel or stationary  casters and the ultralight  construction minimizes the need  for additional flotation on any.  Topper Float. ���'.   ;  Topper produces three models of  Aluminum Walkways-residential,   v  commercial and industrial.  Topper Residential Walkways are  available in lengths to 45 feet.  SUNNYCREST MALL  A visit to Vancouver last  week by Aldermen Kolibas and  .Craig of Sechelt District  Municipality has led to the provincial Department of Lands,  Parks and Housing : (LPH)  throwing the controversy about  Henry Hall's marina in West  Porpoise Bay back into the laps  of local authorities.  Some residents in the vicinity  have objected strenubusly to  Hall's use of a residential lease  of the foreshore for the'whble-  sale and retail sale of live hefting bait and boat repairs claiming an intrusion on their right to  quiet enjoyment of their propfer-  tyy'V- :. ;      ���' *V. '-.:"'���,  Other residents, who use the  bait facility, have supported  Hall.  Hall himself claims that LPH  has verbally approved a change  of the designation of the lease, a  claim on which LPH makes nO  comment.  A council meeting held. on  Monday morning, July 28, saw  council united on the feeling  that bait sales to waterborne  traffic would be acceptable but  questioning the use of the gravel  road leading to the marina by  tanker trucks for the wholesale  operation.  Council will meet with Henry  Hall and representative  residents this week before making their next recommendation  to, the provincial authorities.  THE NEW 40 FOOT  TOPPER RESIDENTIAL WALKWAY IS $2100  Plus decking and connection hardware.  Capacity 1500 lbs.  .      _   "'������'.'���'' LIMITED OFFER ENDS SEPT. 15TH  <&)' Topper Floats  7690 Hopcott Rd.  Delta, B.C. V4G 1B6  (604)946-1301  Ajax, Ontario, L1S3C3:  P.O. Box'158 (416) 283-2054  Blaine, Washington, 98230  P.O. Box ,8046 (206) 354-5101  .,_  ������,.  Our guarantee on  * Brake Shoes and Pa  * Mufflers  ir-  means that when these parts wear out or fail, we replace  them and you don't pay, except for si small labour charge.  The guarantee is in effect for as long as you own the  vehicle. And you can get warranty service nationwide.  Audiovox and Blaupunkf  Car Stereo Sales and Intailations  Hi-Comp Speakers and AVX Amps  for new and used vehicles  Undercoat ing from  SUNSHINE  RAKE & MUFFLE  889-7600  Wharf Rd. & Dolphin St.  HOWIE  FURNISHINGS  S_?avievA/ Place; Gibsons.     886-B886  Mon. - Thurs.        9:30-5:30  Fri. ft Sat,  Sundays Closed  Cn*    ,_]������.'*n-store fi.iMA_Mqrr.G  I        ������ AVAIIABLE:0 AC  I,  t-  V- "  u  _:  ������<>  !.  ?i  t.  ..  i.  .'��  I..  ���'t .  .*.  f.  I  ;_���  ���'*8  If  $  H  H  'fi  k  to

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