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Sunshine Coast News Jul 28, 1986

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 ii  m  Legislative Library  Parliament Buildings  Victoria, BC  V8V 1X4  _? 7&  s  4  The haunting sounds of (he bagpipes, performed by the Sechelt Queen and her princesses aboard tlie Alibi Wahoo prior to last Fri-  Legion Pipe Band, announced the arrival of the Sea Cavalcade        day evening's opening ceremonies on the government wharf.  Cavalcade '86  "���-.  Celebration has historic theme  by John Biirnside.  It was tlie 17th Annual Sea  Cavalcade last weekend iri Gibsons but it was more than that.  It was the annual community  celebration in the Centennial  Year, 100 years after founder  George Gibson first landed.  The historic aspect of this  cavalcade was suitably marked  by the presence of not one but  two portrayals of the community founder. Cecil Charnberlin,  who played George Gibson in  the Eileen Glassford Arts Foundation's organized commemoration of the actual landing on  May 24, repeated the role in an  antique car near the head of the  parade.  The Coast News' own George  Cooper and his good lady portrayed the founder and Mrs.  Gibson in the award winning  Chamber of Commerce float.  , Another moving, historic  feature of this Sea Cavalcade  was the Settlers' Tea, sponsored  by the Bank of Montreal and  Organized on behalf of the Gibsons and District Chamber of  Commerce by Gwen Robertson.  - The tea was held in the  restored Inglis House across  from the head of the wharf,  through the gracious courtesy  of present owners and restorers  Of the house which played such  a central role in the early history  of the community, Rob and  Kathy Hagar and their new  baby, Rianna.  y There were almost 100 people  in attendance on the lawn of the  historic old house and the  names of those involved constituted almost a roll-call of early day settlers. Such names as  Inglis, Gibson, Charnberlin,  Wiren, Weal, Volen, Fletcher,  Ajmour, Wyngaert, Woods-  yvorth, Malyea, Fitchett, Skytte,  Fisher, .Winegarden, graced the  guest list.  ,��� Those in attendance were  serenaded by the.music of Dr.  Hugh and Jack Inglis, for  whom playing music on the  porch of that house formed a  considerable part of their youth.  The Inglis brothers were joined  by Steve White and Ken Dalgleish on piano and the irrepressible Mary Steele  favoured..the company with a  selection of old favourites.  : Special guests at the Settlers'  Tea included MLA Don Lockstead and MP Ray Skelly;  former mayor of Sechelt Joyce  Kolibas; Peggy Connor,  Sechelt's Good Citizen of the  Year, and longtime Gibsons  resident, President Jim Munro  of the vGi^son^enioi: Gitiz^s-;^  and *' Ibrmer pre-i3erit- Gladys  Coates among other notables.  Besides its appropriate,  historic flavour, the Sea  Cavalcade abounded with good  spirits and good music. There  were three dances on the two  nights,   two   at   the   Gibsons  ; Writer Club^  Shifty arid? ^i^  Secondary School, the official.'  Sea Cavalcade Ball, which  featured the big band sounds  which made the outdoor jazz  festival oh the grounds of Gibsons Elementary School such a  success.  As   usual,   the   Firemen's  Sea Cavalcade Queen for 1986, Jennifer Rhodes, was radiant at the  opening ceremonies last weekend. Jennifer is pictured here with last  year's Queen Cindy Skytte, right, and Miss Salish Industries, Tracy  Skytte, left. ���Dianne Evans photo  Schools  announcement  , The Board is pleased to announce that Mr. Art Holmes, a  recently retired Superintendent of Schools, District No. 71  (Courtenay), has agreed to serve as an interim Superintendent  in this district until the Board has had the opportunity to appoint a new Superintendent for our district. Mr. Holmes has  a fine reputation as an educator and administrator, and the  Board is confident that he will provide first class service to  this district.  A committee is currently reading the applications for the  position of Superintendent of Schools prior to developing a  short list for interviews. The short list is scheduled to be completed by Monday, July 28, with interviews on or about  August 12.  ^ NVater   Sports, ^Armour's  v / _&a_^^  ytical climax' to the Sea Cavalcade and photos and reports of  thkt portion of the Cavalcade  ��� '86 will be carried in next week's  Coast1 News. Winners of the  various Cavalcade prizes is carried on Page four of this week's  paper.  Sechelt  keeping  busy  Housekeeping matters are  keeping the council of the new  district municipality of Sechelt  busy following the recent  restructuring.  The Ministry of Municipal  Affairs has decreed that zoning  by-laws of the former Village of  Sechelt and the Sunshine Coast  Regional District (SCRD)  should be combined and that  the SCRD should take to completion those re-zoning applications which were already in progress at the time of restructuring.  The SCRD had hoped that  they could turn such applications over to the district  municipality.  The new district municipality  is also considering proposals  from four consulting firms who  are bidding to draw up the official community plan for the  district municipality.  The district municipality has  been informed by the Department of Highways that approval will be given for the  development of the site of the  proposed printing plant on  Field Road. Highways will require access through the lot,  however, for any future  development of the adjacent  Lot 3.  Council is also considering a  proposal from Taylor, Peach  and Company, a company  described as being in the  vanguard of the development of  floating breakwaters, said proposal relating to the future  development of the Trail Bay  waterfront.  Among other matters  crowding for council's attention  are approximately 16 letters  calling for the exclusion of  aquaculture in that portion of  Porpoise Bay under the district  municipality's jurisdiction and a  request from the Sechelt Marsh  Society that the public works  department study the effects of  municipal drainage on the  Sechelt Marsh.  At^ file SCRD  Water rates  still an issue  "You have to wonder at the  credibility of those who approve  our by-laws," regional board  Chairman Jim Gurney told the  board at last Thursday's meeting when he passed the gavel  and addressed himself to the  contentious question of water  rates.  '���':��� A letter from the Ministry of  Municipal Affairs received at;  the meeting suggests that. the  regional district seek to add  more meters rather than removing them completely as the district plans to do, citing the example of the Greater Vancouver  Regional District (GVRD).  "You can't compare the two  (districts)" Gurney continued.  "It's like comparing apples and"  oranges. In a non-metered system we charge for the service  provided, not for the water used  whereas with meters, consumption is the design criterion."  The Sunshine Coast system  has virtually unlimited water  -enough to service 250,000  people with the Chapman Creek  system under full steam - and  the over-riding design criterion  is fire-flow. The GVRD has limited water and must therefore  charge for the amount used.  "The cost of operation (for  the Sunshine Coast) is more or  less the same whether for 10 or ���  100 gallons a day. The major  cost is checking the system to  keep it working at maximum efy  ficiency," Gurney said.  -The regional district is in the  process of, making the system  grswky, ^  so that future pumping costs  -another major expense - can be  reduced.  "I suppose we could put in  meters but there is no money  budgeted for meters," he continued. "To neglect the service  to put in meters would merely  provide an additional expense  for the taxpayer;"  Alderman Joyce Kolibas suggested that the fact that some  commercial enterprises were  metered whereas others were,  not had been the cause of much  dissension and said that she  considered it should be "one  thing or the other.  Gurney assured Kolibas that  it was the board's intention to  eliminate meters altogether except for businesses where the  use of water was part of the service, such as in laundromats, l  "Water rates were increased  to avoid long-term debt," Gurney added. "Commercial rates  were brought up to equity with  residential users but in any case;  we have promised that we will  not raise water rates for another  10 years and we have to keep  our word."  Because it was Area A Director Gordon Wilson who had  questioned the equity of water  rates following complaints from  some businesses in the Sechelt  area and Wilson was riot present  at last week's board meeting,  the response to the ministry's  letter will-be' drafted by .Gurney  but brought back tp the board;  for consideration when Wilsony  is; once again at the table.      If  mum*  MS!-'-:  Cavalcade in Pictures.    P. 4  Entertainment.  .P. 12 & 13  Dining Guide .P. 13  Church Directory P. 15  Classifieds..  P. 17 & 18  Services Director};  P. 19  Ferry & Bus Schedules P. 19  m-  Swim winner  This year's Keats Island to Gibsons swim drew approximately 10 entries.  First to complete the chilly race was John Priestman of  North Vancouver and second place went to Ross Clark of  Sechelt.  There were oohs and ahs for this year's Cavalcade fireworks as they  exploded over the waters of Gibsons Harbour last Friday night.  ���Dianne l.vans plioto  .  . Coast News, July 28,1986  Hi  <���  "5'  V  ft*  -.  v  ? *r-y  West, take note  For those with ears to hear, Bishop Desmond Tutu's  reaction to the foggy pronouncements of Ronald Reagan  last week were a fresh breath of realism and honesty on a  .siubject not noted for either.  ; .Reagan apparently was left with nothing much to say  when his scheduled appointment of a coloured ambassador to South Africa was called off when that individual's record of strikeTbrea^ing was made public.  What he did say would have been better left unsaid. It  was, tjie;uj.fortunately predictable opposition to economic  santtibhs^because they would 'hurt the people they were  designed to'help'.  Tutu, spluttering with anger pointed to the hypocrisy of  the remarks. He noted that such reasoning did not hinder  the Americans in their use of economic sanctions, longstanding; against Cuba; against Nicaragua; or against  Poland when trade unions there took an importance and  value not accorded to American trade unions.  "To Hell with the West," said Bishop Tutu and there is  a chilling note of warning in that statement. If we of the  so-called:'..free.- wprld do not begin to identify with the  legitimfate aspirations in the Third World for economic  and social justice we will continue to force the oppressed  majority Qf mankind into, the communist camp,  y-At,present, the United Kingdom of Margaret Thatcher  andithfUJS ofRonald Reagan are virtually alone in their  ref iisal, t6 act against apartheid now. Their pious protestation. on the matter are persuading no one. The concept of  'one plaiiet, one people' must take root in our hearts and  guide our actions. The time for the kind of hypocrisy and  befuddlement served up by the American President last  week is past.  Rare example  This time next week the province will have a new  premier.  Present indications are that it may well be  Premier Vander Zalm.  Itispprhaps ironic that the closest any of the candidates  .h^s come.to responsible public utterance came last week  .wheriiStephen Rogers went public with the word that he  JAyil 1}not- serve: under Vander Zalm.  ;^y^haUmaqe tHe Rogers pronouncement interesting was  f&i&the^was^p^fic in his reasons. He feared that the  evangelical Voider Zalm would move the province in the  I direction of being a 'Christian' province and the party a  Chrijsti^pjarty, where he felt, and we agree; that there are  : too many strands in the B.C. fabric for a non-secular ap-  prbachte government.  -I. W^ajjplaud Rogers'; courage and frankness. In these  ���days of image, politics, this was a rare demonstration of  ���straightforwardness.  m  I:y  _ .^b&sjvgo .y'-.'yy  '' ^He has recently made  $50,000 available for a facility to shelter battered women in the area. This money is for use until the end of  1982 with an additional $5000 for start up costs and capital expenditures.  Gibsons councilwill attempt to alleviate the congested parking situation in lower Gibsons by introducing a two-hour parking limit in the commercial area.  10 YEARS AGO  Sechelt Village Council agreed to meet with representatives of the.local Arts Council, the Lions Club and the  Chamber of Commerce to discuss the possibility of the  ArtS;Cpuncir being allowed to proceed with the building  ^ofja.bgistrupfurebn the corner of Hackett Park to serve  ra^ian Arts Centre and possibly a tourist information  20 YEARS AGO  It's a41;p6under! It was caught early Sunday morning  on the mainland side of Gambier Island in the region of  'Pot latchi vancj Zorra Bays about 8:30 a.m. when Chris  Gooding of Thunder Bay, Jervis Inlet and Len Smeltzer.  of Vancouver felt a strong bite. The battle to get it to the  boat,-a small power cruiser, took three quarters of an  hour. The fish was too large to land by net...Gooding  said when he first saw the size of the fish he was startled.  30 YEARS AGO  , Some,Classified ads:  Work Wanted: Sedentary work wanted by married man  with family. Available immediately. Can do painting.  Phone Gibsons 8-H.  Tired, Weak Men! Get new pep at 40, 50, 60! Get new  strength, pep and energy the quick easy way that amazed thousands! Try Ostrex Tonic Tablets today. For  weak, rundown, tired out feelings at 40, 50 or 60; conditions you might call getting old. They stimulate, invig-.  orate, revitalize and energize blood organs and nerves.  You soon feel years younger. Both sexes get new pep!  40 YEARS AGO  Bonniebrook Lodge is open for business, and in every  way measures up to the eulogy of its name. Mr. and Mrs.  G.T. WilHams, who purchased the lodge from Mrs. M.  Chaster, are host and hostess rather than proprietors,  giving to each guest the .attention of a personal friend.  The keynote is quality and the hallmark a satisfied  guest. The lodge, located the mouth of Paynes Creek  near the Gower Point Store, has accommodation for  sixteen .guests.  w  The Sunshine  .  ; GC^PUBLISHERS  John Burtujtk',. ....   M.M'.Vaaghar)  EDITORIAL  Dianne Evans  ADVERTISING  .   ��� Pal. Tripp   _   ...  y   John Gilbert ,  PRODUCTION  ;     - Fran Bumside     :  TYPESETTING  Saya Woods  Bonnie McHeffey  DISTRIBUTION  Steve Carroll  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 pass Mall 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 $35  oil leadership race.  E&ON ME J.  ��Y;  .    ';-������-..} ..-.-..  '.���;.'"v~ri��s^*  _    M  '��'*���'  '.'���"_-   . ./if?.'?.  i-.    :'.V   ....  '��� '.!v <  .���           ��� *���*  ��� '  ���     -               .'.,rfl_  , -.J..  ��� ' ���. / _  . ._-..<�� ,-.  '     ������'    -* t.  - ~  ��� ���'_ ��� 1: :_. L  - ���-;'.'  '  :   �� - ��� i'*:*  ''....'".-   .  . .���.:  . .  .        ,:.:..>W  i.y..'. .  .-.-;,; .o...  . ���'���.  .. '��� ��� 1  '. ��� ��� ���   k''.-  1J  '���'.:!..,."  ��3iMDAVi&5_)K  Bert's  'Orange  juice,   please, "yT,  said.  "Live it up," said Bert, but  he brought me a large glass of  orange juice which I sipped on;  gratefully.  "I read what you wrote in  last week's paper, about thej  race for premiership. Where.do  you get off calling Socreds  dinosaurs?" V  "Lbok, Bert, I dropped nT  here for orange juice, not to  continue the relatively  unrewarding business of. acting  as unpaid and unappreciated  political tutor for my favourite  bartender." ���._..����  y "Cut^he bull$ saidisBertg  ���"and   answer   my   question.'  Where did you get off calling  the Socreds din6sa.i_.rs?" .���.,.,.,."..  "Please don't take pfjf^iice, i  Bert. Dinosaurs are inyaiU^over '  North America these clays. It's  trendy."  "Justify dinosaurs,'' Bert in-  "Alright, alright," I sighed:NJ  "Bert,  the economies of the  .  western world including Canada  have been mixed for almost two  generations. That is to say a  y mixture   of  government   and  f  private initiatives. On the whole  |  it has worked reasonably well.    ���  "Now if I was to go around ;  yelling about the need for the .  nationalization of everything  you would call me a dangerous :;  crackpot, a communist and a y  traitor to Christianity and /  anything else that came into  your mind. Right?"  "Never: mind putting words  in my mouth," said Bert. "Isn't  that what you seriously believe  in."  "If it was what I believed in,  it would be what I sayyBert,?' I  said. '/. ���'��� .\.S\v.v,  "On the other hand people of  your political stripe^ are going  around   clamouring /Jfbr   the  .privatization   of   everything.  Those who pass for your ^intellectual leaders haveydiscoyered  fk Adam '��� Smith��more than two  hundred years after his death.  -He    argued    that;'.-, royal  monopolies in vogue at the: time  were   inefficient   arid   that  business men should be free to  conduct business without royal  interference.     y"   Vv.y*  "Today, Bert, trie equivalent  of royal monopolies is $e concentration of w^thjin^ifgj^r  andvflew^r corpora_e*anii$^le  consensus of informed.^niion  is vthat Canada has the largest  concentration of such power in  thel world. Yet instead of  analysing the situation to see  whether it is beneficial or harmful politicians of your stripe are  urging more and more  privatization.  "The. right wing in North  America is getting steadily more  and more extrerne^yThe. more  their panaceas fail to work the  more zealously they cling to  them_ They throw their trust  and the taxpayers' dollars into  the kitty of the giant corporations who reward them by  transferring a goodly portion of  the funds for investment  elsewhere, oblivious to the  needs and economic difficulties  of Canadians.  "It is, in short, absurd to be  urging more and yet moFe privatization of the Canadian  economy when Canadians have  little control over it already.    .  "To continue to misrepresent  the dated teachings of< Adam  Smith as the answer to today's  problems is what makes me  refer to the right wing as dirio-  saural. It is unthinking, extreme  and unable to adjust to the conditions it is now meeting. Unfortunately everyone is so anxious for simple solutions they  put their faith in these self-  blinded fools."  "What would you do?" demanded Bert.  "I would patiently continue  to refine and explore the combination of government, and  private enterprise to find the  best mix. I think it's like the  mixture in marine engines, if it's  right it works. Unfortunately it  '--: (  is not a simple process ripr does  it lend itself.to the formulation  of easy solutions. Therefore ft is  not popular. y--  "It is my view that there is; a  serious and permanent dislocation taking place in the Canadian economy which wili' "be  followed, unless rectified, by a  serious social dislocation. Clinging to the truths of a man^two  hundred years dead whti^was  reacting to an entirely different  set of circumstances is not likely  to achieve rectification." "  "That's enough," said Bert,  wholly unconvinced by Anything I had to say; as T knew'he  would be. ���'���'���'"���'.,  "��� "I'vestiii gdt work tirdol^  -..v; \i-y-.':��������� ���   ���������'���;fi   vi- -' ���.���������������-     .::-.-...  Sirvan Song  Ten years ago, standing  on a rock on Texada,  watching two drunks set out  in a gillnetter for Westview,  beer in one hand, helm in the other,  snatches of Annie Laurie caught  in the wind.  A mile out,  the mast a crazy metronome  cutting the air, they y y  turned over and were gone,  the barnacled hull glistening  for a moment  like a blackfish in sunlight,  I must have stood there an hour,  feeling myself too small an audience.  k y&  . : ] V..  Gary Geddesv  ,7/  Dianne  Evans  Something's dreadfully wrong in B.C  Premier hopeful Bud Smith's  promise   to   eliminate   Food  Banks from the province and  replace their service with the use  of food stamps has brought the  whole issue of feeding the poor  into the public eye once more.  That, and the visit by some of  the other candidates to the Bottom Twenty meetings in Vancouver recently, have focussed  attention on what remains a  pressing and difficult problem.  In June of 1985 the B.C.  Food Bank Task Force issued a  declaration that called for the  eventual  closure of all  Food  Banks. A year has passed and  Food Banks are still with us.  The one remaining on the Sunshine Coast, in Sechelt, fed 322  people in July alone.  A study recently completed  by the Social Planning and  Research Council of B.C. has  taken a long hard look at Food  Banks in this province and some  of the conclusions are shocking.  Instead of eliminating Food  Banks as a way of life for those  in need they have become more  important than ever. Every  month the Food Banks of B.C.  help more than 70,000 people,  but that comes nowhere near  meeting the needs  Food Banks are an essential  for daily survival and are the  only way that the users can  make ends meet.  The study  shows that the users' average income ranged from 37 to 50 per  cent of the respective poverty  lines, depending on the size of  the households.  y   These same people spend an  average of 55 per cent of their  small incomes on shelter and 33  'per cent on food. Because rents  .��� and utility costs are so high the  ; poor do not have enough money left,to buy nutritious food.'.  For many of those who form  ��� the more affluent sector of B.C.  society, the Food Bank Users  have a stereotypic cast - unemployed   welfare   recipients,  poorly educated and not ambitious. This is far from accurate. : -  ;     Over   half the  users  have  above Grade 10 education and  more than 37 per cerit have a  formal job qualificationor skill.  { Not only that, 31 percent had  worked, prior to their present  unemployment period, in stable, steady jobs. Another 21 per  cent, whose employment was  1 more  sporadic  and  seasonal,  were forced to use the Food  .Banks because the recession has  hit this type of work severely.   .  The numbers of people using  the Food Banks can also be  misleading. Each user collected  food to help feed an average of  2.3 people. What that means,.  here on the Sunshine Coast is  that more than 700 people were  helped in July by the Sechelt  Food Bank; that from a pop- :  ulation of some 15,000, coast  wide.  As the Social Credit convention gets underway this week in i  Whistler, far from the Food.  Bank line-ups and the hungry"��  folk in the rest of the province,  we would do well to remember  that this is a government whose  draconian   restraint   programs  have made Food Banks a major  part of many people's lives.  Where are the jobs they promised us? How has the government taken up the challenge, of  eliminating the need for such a  service? What's gone wrong,  that 70,000 people should have  to depend on the charity of  others to survive?  y We are not talking about the  need for luxury - we are talking  about the need for food, along  with air and water, mankind's  most basic need.  When Bud Smith says that he  wants to institute a food stamp  system, he's admitting that  something has gone dreadfully  wrong in B.C. yy  But food stamps aren't {He  solution, that's not the way:!to  eliminate the Food Banjts.  What food stamps do is simply  , change the tune - the lyrics itay  the same; yy  People need work and m��y  need the self-respect and pnde  that go along with having ajdb  that pays a decent wage. Tins  province needs people working  to fulfill its potential, ;lpt  somehow we've, lost sight(._.f  that goal. , ."..._. y|  Without Fopd Banks or wjtii-  out a realistic program to create  employment there will be ;i_b  alternatives left for the hurigly  in B.C. The gap will widen between the affluent and the poof.  Instead of the equality wetye  aimed for in our democratic  society we'll end up with  polarization, based itbt only, on  political lines "as it is now, but  along lines of those who have  and those who don't.  That could create a hot-bed  of revolution and discontent  and a great deal of suffering for  which food stamps are not the  answer.  i   * &_*&���-__*- ___���;_=_-*. -wf-.^v ?;;*-������. v^r.';:,'^::^*^-.-'    ��� ���  ���     ._'^S__t_. ���_U'..    #:  ! _>���.  _*��_T0.  &7-J-1-:- "Pii^n .T^W*  ��������>A . '������������ >VvT���  __.. __���____.__    _���_._. __-:..^__..���_____^_. ,__ ., _���_>_____?-,. .������._,>____,__���__.��������������-  Coast News, July 28,1.986  (A Division of Mustang)  0  Cabaret claims  Editor's note: A copy of the  following Setter was received for  publication.  - Mayor and Council  Town of Gibsons  . Dear Mayor and Council:  May I share a few moments  : of your valuable time to address  a concern over late night distur-  : bances in the vicinity of Elphie's  : Cabaret.  It  is  always  disappointing  ywhen   a  misapprehension   of  - facts find their way into print as  they did in a recent issue of the  Press. It is particularly distressing when elected officials whom  we support with our interest and  ;tax revenues exacerbate the  situation with comments and  epithets based on this misinformation.  It is our goal at Elphie's to  run a clean and entertaining  establishment for the community of Gibsons. It is unpleasant  but inevitable that some patrons  become unruly. I have a friendly and efficient staff that is  trained to end these disturbances quickly and, at times,  eject the participants. ^  Please take note that my staff  is covered by no liability and  has no authority to deal with  these individuals when they are  on the street. It is our experience  that the police arrive promptly  when trouble escalates on the  street and, to my recollection,  these rare occasions have yet to  result in an arrest.  You may be further interested to know that this was  the case last week when a group  Record straight  Editor:  " A letter was printed in The  Press which included misinformation regarding both last  year's and this year's Summer  Play Parades. May I, through  this column, assure your readers  on two of the points?  As the producer of the 1985  Summer Play Parade, I should  1 not like the residents of Gibsons, particularly those families  closely affiliated with the  Elphinstone Pioneer Museum,  ... tp think that the Eileen  Glassford Arts Foundation,  sponsor of the Summer Play  Parade, had caused any damage  , to the museum. On the contrary  we went out of our way to provide protection in the way of  window screens and doorway  netting and were at all times  conscious of and respectful to  the importance of the area in  which we worked.  The second point regards the  locatoii of this year's Play  Parade.  Contrary to the statement in  the letter, referred to, this year's  program will be presented in the  Gibsons United Church Hall on  Glassford Road. I think that,  perhaps, the writer, of the letter  has become a little confused  over the designation, by the  Gibsons Town Council, of the  old firehall as the future site of  the Performing Arts Pavilion.  For this year, however, we  hope to see our many supporters turn up to the United  Church Hall. The dates are  August 1 to 20, and a program  of events will appear in this  paper.  Colleen Elson  Self-help needed  Editor:  "God must have loved the  common man - he made so  many of them." So stated  Abraham Licpln.  ' Unfortunately, we have no  Lincolns.among,us today. Instead, we have near-sighted opportunists panting after wealthy  retirees.  . If those who support the  Sechelt retirement housing proposal think those people who  can afford $250,000 for a  townhouse or condo or apartment are going to save the  economy, they should think  again. Those well-heeled retirees  will shop in West Van or Vancouver (except perhaps for  groceries) and will contribute  nothing to this community.  It's the same kind of thinking  which advised putting all the  eggs in the tourism basket  (against wiser counsel), and  now businesses find themselves  losing money into the "Black  Hole" of Expo, over inventoried and, for some, put of  business. , ��� ; ������     y ;;  Money for housing could be  much better spent for low cost  housing for seniors, and for coops which would attract families and working people who  would contribute to the fabric  of our community and who  would spend their money here.  The wealthy are not going to  save us - we are going to have to  do that for ourselves.  Come on, Regional Board  -you're sitting on two excellent  economic reports that need ACTION���NOW!  Doris Fuller  Solidarity Coalition  Courtesy, please  J Editor:  |y Will this town stop at nothing  ��jto reach the all-time high level  Y:- of rudeness?  [:    Recently I arrived home from  �� work to find that my little truck  |iwas not in the spot that I had  Y .left it, Being quite alarmed and  (concerned I -immediately called  the local police to report it  stolen. After a length of time  the RCMP returned my call to  inform me that the vehicle had  .been removed by order of the  Town of Gibsons.  I had parked my unlicensed  vehicle on a public street, an infraction of a by-law which I was  unaware of.  Of course I realize that ignorance of the law is no excuse,  BUT would it not be simple  common decency to at least tell  me I was in violation of a bylaw? Did it not occur to them  that if I could not afford to insure the vehicle then it would be  reasonable to expect that I  could ill afford to bail the truck  out of a compound?  If it was too much trouble to  climb up my lawn to tell me or  to inform one of my neighbours  could they have not found the  few seconds it takes to scribble a  note?!!?  Saya Woods  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  SPRINKLING REGULATIONS  THE FOLLOWING PROPERTIES MAY SPRINKLE ON:  MONDAY WEDNESDAY FRIDAY  7 a.m. to 10 a.m.     7 a.m. to 10 a.m.      7 a.m. to 10 a.m.  7 p.m. to 9 p.m.        7 p.m. to 9 p.m.  6. The south side of Chaster, Rosa-  ���muna, Fairview, Grandview, Fircrest  and Malaview Roads in Gower Point.  1 .All waterfront properties.  2. Cowrie Street in the Village of  Sechelt.  3. All houses north of the Hydro right-  of-way fn the Village of Sechelt, with  the exception of Lookout Avenue.  4. All properties fronting the south  side of Norwest Bay Road.  5. Derby Road, Bligh Road and  Wakefield Road in West Sechelt.  7. North Road.  ��t. The west side of all streets in  Langdale.  9. Whittaker Road and Arbutus Road  in Davis Bay.  10. Cooper Road and Connor Road in  Welcome Woods.  ALL OTHER PROPERTIES NOT LISTED ABOVE MAY SPRINKLE ON:  TUESDAY THURSDAY SATURDAY  7 a.m. to 10 a.m.    7 a.m. to 10 a.m.       7 a.m. to 10 a.m.  7 p.m. to 9 p.m.       7 p.m. to 9 p.m.  NOTE: ONE SPRINKLER ONLY IS PERMITTED ON EACH PROPERTY  When a Fire Siren Is sounded, Please TURN OFF YOUR SPRINKLER  Thank you for your co-operation  G. Dixon  Works Superintendent  of young men from up the  peninsula created a problem. It  is pur experience that 75 per  cent of the trouble is instigated  by people from outside the immediate community.  As to bottles and blood, it  would be incumbent on Alderman' Peterson to substantiate  tjiese reported complaints from  patrons .as the restaurant  management tells me they have  received none.  Of course, we begin to  suspect that the alderman is not  here on a scholarship (or-the  alderman's credibility), when he  suggests we be urged to clean up  before closing. It is a well-  known matter of routine that  my staff perform a perimeter  check each and1 every evening  'wherein they secure the premises and ensure that no refuse is  left lying outside the building.  Surely it is a very sad choice  of words when your mayor  reflects the reputation of our  business through the press to  the residents and visitors of our  community with an epithet as  unsavory and ill-founded as  "Blood Alley".  Thank you for sharing our  concern and. please be assured  that we continue to provide an  enjoyable entertainment. experience for the many friends  and visitors that grace our community. V  Scot Stevens* Manager  ElphWs ^Cabaret  ..���sat  _;Vl__"  ER VES  CHILDREN'S VEST'  ��� cellular foam " '  ��� head-supporting collar with grab strap  ��� through-the-Ieg strap prevents child from'  slipping cut of vest and eliminates ride-up  , COLOR: Orange  ���^-���yyy^A-vSMM;  20-30.lb  Reg.$21.98  30-60 Ib. Reg.$23.98  60-90 Ib. Reg.$24.98  ���19"'  =ADULT VEST=  Real appreciation  ��� cellular foam  ��� fitted cut design, security waist belt  ��� 100% nylon shell and lining  ��� wide cut arm and neck holes for  1   unrestricted movement y  w COLOR: Orange  <*k     SIZES: S(38.40) M(42-44) L(46-48) -  Reg. $27.98   S21M  Editor: '  Enclosed is a $30 money  order as a minor contribution  for |' the , community service  advertisement you run in our  behalf under "Announcements''.  Your continued support has  enabled many people to find the  support and encouragement  they needed to turn their lives  around. >       ��� -  ���������',' i i   ���   (  :  .   ;   ���   1 .:. :  t  ">   r  �� ;.  . / ���   c ' =-   *    -���   '  Kathy, Mbrem  Gibsons $erehity  Al-Anon Group  TRAIL BAY SPORTS  Trail Ave   &��� Cowrie  SECHELT. 885-2512  I  I-I  Tempo GL 4 Door  ��� Power Steering  ��� Dual Power Remote Control Mirrors  ��� AM/FM Stereo Radio  ��� Power Locks  ��� Power Windows  ��� Air Conditioning  ��� Duraguard 5 year Unlimited Distance Corrosion Perforation Warranty  comes equipped with all these features:  ��� 3 year Unlimited Distance  Powertrain Warranty  ��� Tinted Glass  ��� Front Wheel Drive  ��� 2.3 Litre HSC Engine  ��� AH Season Steel Belted  Radial Tires  ��� 5 Speed Overdrive Transaxle  ��� 4 Wheel Fully Independent  Suspension  ��� Power Front Disc Brakes  ��� Aero Quartz Halogen Headlamps  ��� Rear Window Defroster  ��� Child Proof Rear Door Locks  ��� Interval Windshield Wipers  ��� Electronic Digital Clock  FOR A  BOTTOM LINE  PRICE OF  f  (Only Lktns*  and fats  Extra)  CONDITIONING  JNtLUDEP  Tempo GL 4 Door M.S.R.P.  Extra Value Package  Freight  Air Conditioning  Extra Value Package Savings  Cash Back From Ford  BOTTOM LINE PRICE  9,696  2,223  438  $12,357  1,045  500  ~mjn2  Hurry! This is a limited time offer.  QUALITY  J0BI;  IN EVERYTHING WE SELL AND SERVICE  CASH BACK FROM FORD  . INCLUDE  WE WILL NOT  UNDERSOLD  Wharf Rd.,  Sechelt  885-3281  MDL5936  V- Coast News, July 28,1986  Diesel Engine Rebuilding  industrial Parts  Hwy 101,  Madeira Park  883-2616  m  m&ss5SEmsmssgEBEsmsmMmms&  ��..._��.  ew man oh the job in Gibsons  eiritaBization is first ��otieerti  Gibsons' new Superintendent  of Public Works Bob Marchand  was on the job last week and appeared before the Committee of  the Whole meeting last Tuesday  to tell Council what his department has under way in the second phase of Downtown Revi-  tilization.      -  f  i:  f  J��  !.  f*  Mr  I  *_���  e  s  ' s*  e*  f.  if  It"  T P E S D A Y, A UG U ST 5th  BREAKAWAY FROM RISING INFLATION  Attend our  FINANCI.AL PLANN ING 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, Poweil River  Q   GREAT PACIFIC MANAGEMENT CO. LTD,  Kp '"pitMHci&l PtcutHttol Since t965"  MEMBER OF THE MONTREAL EXCHANGE  The first three stages of the  Second Phase, work ih Pioneer  Park, at "Five Corners" and on  Gower Point Road, are already  partly done, Marchand said.  The work on Pioneer Park  includes putting in a retaining  wall - already completed - which  will have.a handrail on top;  recapping the top of the wall  around the cemetery and the installation of a wrought iron railing around it; the erection of a  proper flag-pole with new lights  on the light-masts; a new bench  in front of the cemetery wall  and possibly a couple more garbage containers, at least for the  summer months.  The School Road sidewalk  will be rebuilt a little higher,  with a railing; planters will be  built and a new fire hydrant will  be installed at the bottom of the  road.  A series of small terraced  parking spaces will be built on  the upper corner of the Highway and School Road. Council  members questioned Marchand  Oil tanks  should go  Gibsons Council doesn't  want Shell Oil to keep its storage tanks in Gibsons and a letter to that effect is to be sent to  the company.  Council does not hold out  much hope that the company  will change the tank location at  this time, being content, as  Maxwell said, to "maintain the  status quo" but all members of  council agree that the potential  hazard and the disagreeable aesthetics of the storage tanks  make their removal most desirable.  about this project, with the  future construction of- a large  multi-level parking level in  mind.  Marchand told the aldermen  that an engineer should be consulted about the long-term plans  but that the front part of the  project presently underway  could safely be undertaken  without interfering with the  longer range plans.  Alderman Norm Peterson also brought to council's attention a plan to paint the wall  along the parking lot beside the  Omega Block. y..   . ___  Peterson has contacted the  Arts Council and tentative plans  call for various local artists to  work together to produce a  mural wall. ;,  "There'll be possibly 60 feet  of usable mural space there.  We'll paint the wall one colour  for a background and the artists will work together to create  one theme," Peterson told the  council. ,y  These plans are still in the  formative stage but hopes are  high that the project rdll become a reality.  Cavalcade winners  SEA CAVALCADE PARADE y  Commercial: 1st, Molly Mouse Day Care; 2nd, Sunnycrest  Mall; 3rd, Gibsons Building Supplies.  Clubs: 1st, Girls' Activities (Guiding); 2nd, Gibsons  Bardfen Club; 3rd, Gibsons Pentecostal Church.  Other: 1st, Gibsons ancl District Chamber of Commerce;  2nd, B.C. Parks Service; 3rd, Jack and Jill Playschool.  BEST DECORATED PUB OR RESTAURANT  1st, Granuna's Pub; 2nd, Andy's Restaurant; 3rd, Elphie's  Cabaret.  BEST DECORATED WINDOW  1st, Richard's Men's Wear; 2nd, Cozy Corner Crafts.  Honourable Mention to Goddard's Fashions and the Landing General Store and the Feathered Nest.  The Bank of Commerce was judged the best decorated  bank.  There was the usual attractive entries in the individual  awards category of this year's Cavalcade. There were three  categories:  BIKE AND COSTUME ENTRIES  Best Decorated: 1st, Paul Phillips; 2nd, Sheila Whiting;  3rd, Jeffrey Speckles.  Most Original: 1st, Tracy Rennie; 2nd, Sarah Roberts; 3rd,  Christina Stewart.  Best Comedy: 1st, Bruce Stewart; 2nd, Julie Speckles; 3rd,,  Ryan Phillips.  Jeffrey Speckles also won the Poster Contest for those between the ages of six and eight. Erick Hammond won the  Poster Contest for ages nine to eleven.  ��  P.  if  ��*  __  Sea Cavalcade '86  _.%  _���_ Coast News, July 28,1986  Sons do English family proud  by George Cooper, 886-8520  David, the youngest son of  "Charles and Denise English of  ^'Gibsons, has been with Capital  c Helicopters for the past year,  -f-ahd this summer is working in  northern B.C. and the Yukon.  1 ������' Alt outbreak of forest fires in  ^the north this summer has made  "Hhis    job     in     helicopter  - maintenance a very demanding  -jene. Already the job has taken  sliim'   to   Whitehorse,   Mayo,  Dawson and Atlin.  Upon   graduating    from  t,Pacific Vocational Institute in  .^Richmond, David was selected  "by Capital Helicopters to work  in maintenance and to learn to  p>rbe- a helicopter pilot. This fall  David writes his final test for  giloty  "Tdny English, a scholarship  student in physics engineering in  SFU, has for the past six months been working at Bell Northern. Research in Ottawa, and  now is preparing to, go to Japan  in August for six months to  work in the Sony company.  "He has One semester left to  do at SFU," Mr. English said,  "but this work experience will  be invaluable to him. He is even  mastering some Japanese before  hii departure this August.  "Our four sons all. graduated  fr,om Elphinstone," said  Charles English, "and they  were all members of the school  barici, in their time. Our Tony  took some time off from his  ��� university studies to complete  the requirements for his grade  10 piano and for the ARCM  (Toronto)."  1 Older brother Peter is at present the Safety Supervisor at  Port Mellon, and Mark, a UBC  graduate   in   science   and   a  chartered accountant, is Controller with Western Packaging  Systems in Richmond.  REUNION  The Gibsons Lions Club will  |?'fiold a reunion picnic Sunday,  |; August  3,  at  3  p.m.  at the  &'; Roberts Creek picnic site (foot  |; of Flume Road). Bring a picnic  I? supper and your camp chairs.  ^y-syThe   occasion   will    bring  ft.   together Lions Club members  of past years, arid the present  ^? along with;, their friends for a  .%  8.'  *\  I.  ><���  4*-"  Gillette Gel  (new) 200 ml  time of pleasant recollections.  TREASURER  Frank West, RIA, has just  been appointed treasurer of the  Sunshine Association for the  Handicapped. Frank has  devoted many years to community work which includes a  long stint with the Regional  District Board.  Joining .' the Association as  directors are Elise Rudland of  Sechelt and Diane Read of Gibsons. ..:.':  Elise Rudland, a physiotherapist in pediatrics, has a practice  on the. Sunshine Coast. Diane  Read is the supervisor of Public  Health Nursing in the Coast-  Garibaldi Health Unit.  Please turn to page 19  Jack and Dr. Hugh Inglis and Steve White entertained at the Settlers' Tea last Saturday from the porch of the house their father,  Dr. Frederick Inglis built... ���John Burnside pholo  ...whilst the house's newest resident, Rianna Hagar, slept peaceful-"  ly oblivious of the historic festivities. Her mother, Kathy holding  her, and father restored the old Inglis residence. ���John Burnside photo  F_X_Qaqy  (JVeekfjj Spwah  PRICES IN EFFECT UNTIL SUKPAY, Ai&ilST3  ."��� * ������ _ ���*��� �����_ _���   ���" .    "^   * _���  '���  Eitxlr     i      N���^tfkMSSr^J *  _��� << :?v<0$  sinus  > congestion   jgy  colds  :  hay fever  win /:  ha^ mm      K:  mm mmm\m  Dimetapp Extentabs 12 s *.a 4 7  & Elixir 100 ml -fc*'  $217  *,: '*���.  %&^4��CCu  Colgate $  100 ml assorted flavours  ���_P**U** .fc^"^ A   <���-      /VAX    .  ���ft***frf****r '"���'  Maltivoi-12  $467  >c^|��_^i^ri'''  S3* ���  Flexible  Fabric  Bandages  _; sstmx  ���wfa&i  |p_��'  If    "���  ?_$  I*  %%<  m.   f���"'v*,<-��"trftf/rf*     .j. ffffff^^ ^  350 ml  50's  $207  pftftiiii  -;<-k" . "'"> ' & .  < '      <?s ,' y  ..  i..'.___'??,' ���*, __   :  , i, .     '-   ' /'/  ' \' ,>   ','���., -' - y-i  ��-^--^-^jtt48l__;;-_^_ ���  Murine for  the Eyes  $|87  ;docks\  L^r  Canada Grade A Beef - Bone-In  STEAK  kg  2.40  lb.  1.09  Fresh Frying  HALVES 262  Previously Frozen - Back-On  CHICKEN  LEGS  1.19  ��� �����aiB��B-i��aaa ���.��� ��.   **��j  2.18  B.C. Okanagan  PEACHES  kg  1.08  /b.  California  1.08  TOMATOES,  Moneys ��� Pieces & Stems or Sliced 284 ml  MUSHROOMS  Purex  TISSUE  ......:A roll pack  Viva - white, yellow, champagne  1.49  PAPER  ��� m u m  .. 2 roll pack  Nabob's flavour filters through  _   Buy any 369 g pack of Nabob coffee  ' get your coffee filters at  $1.00 off.  I  Mr Dealer:  Nabob Foods will  ..s>. pay  retail  distributors of our  '* merchandise   $1.00   plus  10.4��  r�� handling    for     each     coupon  redeemed   by    your   customer  ^{C, ���''���'       against   the   purchase   of  one  *��^ -' **        369    g   pack   of    any   Nabob  ^y    ' ground coffee. Tradition, Trad-  >' ition Decaffeinated or Summit.  For redemption mail to: Herbert  A. Watts Ltd.,  P.O. Box 2140,  '   . Toronto,   Ontario   M5W   1H1.  ' Enter opposite No. S on coupon  debit slip. Store coupon 86019.  One package per coupon  Foremost Grade A  large eggs...  Fletcher's Premium  sliced side  bacon  ��� �����*  -__p�� ^--W ^^ _�����   �����������������������������������  M.J.B. - Regular or Drip  coffee   Ivory - 1 litre bottle  liquid  detergent   Old Dutch ��� 200 gr package  potato  chips   With 1 Complete  Super Saver   Card I  Without  Super Saver  Card  With 1 Complete  Super Saver  Card  With 1 Complete  Super Saver  ........ Card  With 1 Complete  Super Saver   .Card  2.39  _�� n 931  1.49  Without  Super Saver  Card  Without  Super Saver  Card  Without  Super Saver  Card  1.35  2.99  ���tint!*  With 1 Complete  Super Saver   Card  Without  Super Saver  Card  (/ Coast News, July 28,1986  SECHEtf:.  W^iMi^!t$Q^^^M^  and  Save at Our  JULY 28-  AUC.2  m  k  ?*<���  ������.  _��  m  ._-.  iV,  .1' fcf.  1���� it..'.   .  v����  _<_  ���}.m  &  m  m  W  ikM.t  IU  ��  ffi  m  &\  ___':.i:t  _\<  a  b_f.��.  ttOV  i!m  :^s  *  _..:u__ar  H  id  I_ili'l��.  '.���>  WS'^  �� V  ttffl  1  > .1 ���.�� v.  _P*  llif,ft  m  _\���  l1    -��������� __r_���� - .iii^-p,*'��   .��u.u.u..uh  ''.'iii'nit"  ' "... 11111 < ���  IvV ._��_'  AW  WW"  \\V.  .��  *.  i  ��  \\V  to\  ��\.,\w  ��'.i��'\ _'��<���:  _ \t\  ���'i.'._,*i  W  _��� ��� ���  ��.  ��� �����_���  Mft  Y,\V-v.'-'.V'V.\Y  V,V.\\\tt  *��V,iu\v  ���>iu  W  w  w.  ���i;\i  $81  I-      "I'l  _��:  IS  ��.  a.  .  _��  ��.  .��  KV  .*.�����'  y-  ..Uv-i'.u  ft  m  m  ��� i'���  Quality Merchandise at fantastic  Savings throughout the Miill!  -, there's something for  at  ss  Bring your family iii id 6��r  Goddard's  Th�� Royal Bank  Books $l Stuff  Sew-Easy  Morgan's Men's Wear  Pharmasave 173  Radio Shack  Upstairs & Downstairs Shoppe  Zippers  Headquarters Halrstyllng  Bobble's Shoes  Cactus Flower  j.  Travel  Mitten Realty  Nova Jewellery  Trail Bay Hardware  The Snack Bar  Shop-Easy y  J  ...'.-.  -"���"' * *   --"*    *       '������t-^Bbum _n_n   ��if _nw if. a" ��� _M* ���'.  '*T  hi   ii   -    -'-������ -���"��� ' ' "f'* - ���--*'' --1 ���'' ' ���* -"- ^ -' - ��� - *''~':'~t -��� f i * 1:0 if ii' 'i1 i_ _Mft_i tiiilMtt'itt ���__(. * _A' ii I w'.hi ii' _��_��� m  i __��� Ii ��� ii'     mill'   _M 1 It **-**'���'���*������_��� a aft i_tT  ��� III .1 ___."��� Ifll __^l'  iii ���_?���!. M. Hi-  ���    ��� ��� -     ��� - WMMX^MBM'MX  Coast News, July 28,1986  ew executive electa  by Peggy Connor, 885-9347  EXECUTIVE ELECTED  In a brief meeting the new executive was voted in for the  Sechelt Intermediate Care  Society, on July 16.  Harris Cole was once again  elected as president, Morgan  Thompson vice-president, Eric  Rudland will take on treasurer  and Howard Webster was appointed secretary.  ;   Brian Beecham was voted in  as director to join Verity Purdy  ; who was elected at the annual  meeting. Verity was the govera-  .ment appointee last year but  .this year has been elected to  ; serve a two year term; the  balance of the board consists of  Roy Mansfield, Joyce Kolibas,  ; Ken Wells and Peggy Connor.  The   Sechelt   Intermediate  Care Society is the governing  body for Shorncliffe.  LIBRARY BOOK SALE  The Sechelt Public Library  will hold a mini book sale at the  library on Trail Avenue next to  the Shell Station.  The date is Friday, August 8  starting at 10 a.m. and continuing all day. For sale will be  discards, duplicates, all types  fiction, non-fiction, mystery,  old relics, good selections.  This is a good time to stop in  and take out a membership, the  sale will be right in the library  itself.  ELDERHOSTEL  A meeting before the final  reports are put in, was held in  the form of a barbecue supper  at the home of April Struthers  G&  M^  MITTEN REALTY  for details on listings in  of the Sunshine Coast  .AND CHECK OUT OUR EXTENSIVE;  WINDOW PHOTO DISPLAYS.  IITTEN  REALTY LTD.  Trail Bay Centre, Sechelt 885-3295  for the committee members involved with the Elderhostel.  All reports indicate it. was a  highly successful program and  all are looking forward to participating in a like one next year.  Letters of appreciation have  come in from students who  came from all over North  America.  August  clinics  Baby Clinics will be held in  Gibsons August 5 and 19, 1 to  3:15 p.'m.; and August 12 and  26 from 1 to 1:45 p.m. Sechelt  Baby Clinics will be held August  6, 13, 20 and 27 from 1:15 to  3:15 p.m. The hew location for  Sechelt clinics is at Bethel Baptist Church, comer of Trail and  Mermaid Street, across from  the firehall. Pender Harbour  Clinics are August 5 and 19  from 1:30 to 3:30 p.m.  Gibsons Travellers' clinic and  Tuberculin Skin testing will be  held from 3:40 to 4:25 p.m. on  August 5, 12 19 and 26. In  Sechelt Skin testing only' on  August 27 from 3:s30 to 3:45  p.m.  Please make appointments  for all clinics for Gibsons and  Sechelt by calling 886-8131. For  Pender Harbour call 883-2764.  Pre-natal classes in Gibsons  are being held from 7:30 to 9:30  p.m. on August 5 and 12. Prenatal classes in Pender Harbour  can be arranged upon request  by calling 883-2764.  The hospital tour will take  dace the last Wednesday of the  ibnth. Please phone St; Mary's  [ospital switchboard for this  formation at 885-2224.  There will be a Breast Self-  Exam Qass on August 11 at  7:30 p.m. in the Coast-  Garibaldi Health Unit, 1538  South Fletcher Road, Gibsons^  Learn to do breast self-exam, yy  The Drop-In Baby Group;y  gives parents an opportunity to;  meet other parents and discuss};  common concerns. The groupie  gathers every Tuesday from 2 to  3:30   p.m.   at   the   Coast-  Garibaldi  Health  Unity ��538  South Fletcher Road, Gibsons.  �����Eh6ne<S86:��8131.,."-j..^,'��. .;>������/;������ ���,.'  '��There? is^ tio* f^ <f6r' any ,ol  'tti^;swm<&_'.'y;';y'yy.-;  IM  M  S_3___SS_SSg  __!  F*  ��  M PRICES EFFECTIVE JULY 29 - AUG 2  We will be closed MonrJayy **B.C DAY", Aug. 4  .2.18 kg   ���  99  2.99  Fresh, Regular  GROUNDBEEF  Grimm's European % -r ���.  WEINERS or FRANKFURTERS 6ikg  "Shop-Easy" made by Weston *\4*  HAMBURGER orHOT DOG BUP 2s .99  Grade A Beef - Prime Rib -        - ^  BARBECUE RIBS 329kfl 1.49  Grade A Beef - Extra Lean ^    f\f%  RU M P ROAST    , 16 59 kg 2.99 ,.  If you don't fedl like codkihg, then drop by our deli. We've got  lots of'hoi dishes to choose from, as well as cold salads and a  great assortment of cold meats & cheeses. ,  lb.  lb.  lb.  lb.  ' ...  '  9  ��� .  '��_  ��� > ._  - i _  i _  It  1  ���%  1 i  i.  i _  1 i  l &  J  if  ��� I  .'  !-  !_  is  1.30 kg  .... lb.  .59  California - Large    -'���  TOMATOES  BROCCOLI ��7.49  BUNCH  CARROTS each.49  Sunkist       8 Ib. bag f%     f\ #Y  ORANGES    each 3. Z9  UN-STORE BAKERYi  White < H   flBJ  Sourdough Bread. 454 gm   ��� ��� "**  Bavarian A / "1   RQ  Cream Turnovers......**/;.������ -"r  Raisin O   QQ  Cookies...........pkg of'is... ^ ���oa.  Cinnamon Q   iR  Doughnuts pkg of 12 0. 1 o  __  H  ���; r.  Old Dutch ,  Potato Chips..  Mott's  Clamato Juice  7-Up or Pepsi  Soft Drinks  Kraft  Miracle Whip.  French's  Mustard...  99  .. 200 gm box  ...1.36 L    l-OH  fix 355 ml   1 -Hi!  Plus Deposit  ,2.89  ...750 ml ���������"! ��� 1'V  No Name - Vac Pac  Ground Coffee.  Moneys Sliced  Mushrooms ...  Steinfeld  Relishes. .....  Carnation Flake  Light Tuna  Kraft Thick & Spicy ;  Barbecue Sauce  .. 170 gm  455 ml   l.rOSf-  News  GIBSONS RCMP  There were two break-ins arid  two other thefts reported this  past week.  Stolen oil July 22 from a <.  residence on Park Road, a 1971 ..  red Honda CT-10 trail bike.  Stolen from the till at Hyak  Marina on July 22, about $200. '-  One adult male has been charged.   ���������;'.''  On the night of July 22 or 23,  the Gibsons Swimming Pool  was forcibly entered. The inci-i  dent is still under investigation.  On the same night the)  Roberts Creek Post Office was  broken into and the safe and  contents stolen. Two juveniles  have been apprehended and  charges are pending.  Mffvl  Independent Travel  Retailers Associated  ���.l/l_3��fe/rHAWAM  Fall/Winter '86/87  ��� Air Flights only  ON SALE AUGUST 05  ��� Land Packages (incl. accom.)  ON SALE SEPTEMBER 15.  See us NOW for further details!  4^V  & ��F C^  /" 1���^    s~-Holly & Kate-^s,  {&��} { 885-5885 j  I ATA.  -ssoO*"  MFM Vagabond  Independent Travel  Retailers Association  Travel  Inc.  Trail Bay Centre, Cowrie Street, Box 2330  Sechelt, BC, Canada VON 3A0  604/885-5885 Coast News, July 28,1986  lR^:|l��:r;tsSe?i:'II.!f  e  __  a  1  ��'  5  I  Mr. and Mrs. Denny James celebrated their wedding with friends  and relatives at a Roberts Creek dance last Saturday night. Slim  Pickins, with Denny on bass, played until the wee hours with Used  Guys doing a set or two to keep everyone's toes tapping.  Pender People 'n'  Places  It's good to be  back home again  ; by Joan Wilson, 883-9606  !; Even after a lovely holiday,  it;'s good to be back home  again. I have a lot of news to  catch up on after two weeks, so  bear with me if it takes a week  or two. Thanks to Laverne,  Muriel and Vi for their mail -1  heeded it this week!  0JCKY LEO LOTTERY  ^Tickets are now being sold by  the Pender Harbour Lioness  Club for the latest Lucky Leo  draw. You won't get them in  the mail this time, so watch for  the ladies at the shopping centre  from time to time. Money goes  "M> the B.C. Lions\ Society for  Crippled Children.  Auxiliary raffle  fjj Buy a chance at the super  prizes in the raffle sponsored by  JJie Pender Harbour and Halfmoon Bay branches of the Auxiliary to St. Mary's Hospital.  yAll proceeds go to help keep our  patients comfortable while in  hospital. Prizes are: first, half  ilciayof fishing for four courtesy  i^arMac   Charters;   second,  Child's   upholstered   hostess  chair;      third;      Sunday  smorgasbord for two courtesy  ^Ruby���Lalce,_Reijt3urant,���^,.  1589.  Wilh El .clrVc Powt" Heart  BUILT IN  Hoover vacuum  SYSTEM  Special  Offer!  Complete with Hoover's  Best 13.4 Amp    -^-X1  Cyclonic /<s7S>5:  Canister, 30 ft  current carrying hose  and a full set of Attachments  Includes 3 inlets, Power  Nozzle with Steel Agitator.  Installed for as  little as $100.00  GIBSONS BUILDING  SUPPLIES LTD  TWO LOCATIONS  Sunshine Coast Hwy., Gibsons  Wharf & Dolphin St., Sechelt  8864141 885-7121  BARGAIN BARN  Dollar-a-bag Day will be extended for July 31 and August  2, so bring your kids or gran-  dkids down for a dollar of fun.  Dressing up is always a hit, and  you can get some puzzles and  books to keep them occupied.  Muriel Cameron really needs  some helpers for the morning of  August 2, to prepare for the  Sidewalk Sale that afternoon.  Give her a birthday treat and  come out to help/Incidentally,  Muriel and Bill are proud  grandparents to twin-girls born  to their daughter June on July  9. Congratulations!  WELCOME  The latest crop of Harbour  babies is arriving so fast I can  hardly keep up with them! A  belated welcome to Blake  Viitanen, born earlier in July to  Heather, Karl and big brother  Bryce. Welcome to Daniel, sone  of Denise and Brian Scoular,  and to Wade Alfred, first born  of Darlene and Alfred Lajlar.  Welcome to all these new little  folks.  GET WELL SOON  Brent and Eric Phillips are at  home recovering very well from  "their boat''accident.* Their  grandmother Lewella Duncan is  sporting a cast on her right  ankle, complete with  autographs!  DON'T FORGET  Lions Casino Nite, 7:30 on  August 2 at the Community  Hall. Come out and try your  luck at blackjack pr roulette,  and support the good work of  the Pender Harbour Lions  Club.  Community Club Swap  Meet, Saturday, August 2 at 10  a.m. at the Community Hall.  For a table call Hans Schroeder,  883-2573.  Daze cl  by Jeanie Parker, 886-3973  Once again the weather broke  just in time for Roberts Creek  Daze on July 18 and 19 and the  sun shone warmly for the  celebration of summer and  community spirit. There were  some things missing this year,  notably the Mr. Roberts Creek  Contest, but it was still a  weekend of music, fun and  sociability.  The Ladies' Softball Team  came prepared for their game  against the Volunteer Firemen  on the Friday night. They all  wore raingear in case the  ���firefighters decided to turn the  hoses on them again. The game  remained dry except for some  water balloons and was  thoroughly enjoyed by participants and spectators alike.  The dance at the Community  Hall that night drew a fair-sized  crowd for one last time, on the  52 year old wooden floor before  it is replaced. So impressed were  by-standers with the smooth  dancing of Bill and Marie  Walkey that a collection was  taken to buy them a dinner out.  Saturday was a day filled  with music as well as the  parade, pet contest, games and  contests. The barbecue an<Ji  family dance down by the wharf1  was enjoyed by all who attended  and the performance by Used  Guys drew raves.  A big thanks has to go to the  members of the Hall Committee  who persevered with the Daze  despite lack of support and participation. Roberts Creek Daze  is a tradition everybody enjoys  and it can only be hoped that  there will be somebody who  cares enough to keep it going in  years to come.  MANICURE JOB  A big thanks also goes to  John Williams and his lady for  cutting the grass behind the  Post Office. They spent a^ lot of  time on it and it looks wonderful.- -v--\'  ROBBERY SHOCK  It was fun when bandits on  horseback staged a mock  holdup at Roberts Creek Daze  last year but it was a great shock  when the Post Office was robbed for real last Tuesday. night.  Fortunately the mail was not  tampered with and most of the  stolen items were recovered the  next day when police apprehended a suspect.  REUNION  Helen and Philip Gordon  were host to over 50 people for  a family reunion at their "country estate" recently. Helen's  rdatives from California, Seattle, Ottawa, Alberta, the Yukon  atd Roberts Creek enjoyed the  chance to meet each other and  sort out their connections.  SEARCH FUND  The loss of, Alan Karmazyn  was a great blow to all who  knew him or had enjoyed watching him perform. If you wish  to make a donation towards the  search for him you may do so at  Seaview Market. ������-������,  BEARS SIGHTED  There have been : several  sightings of black bears in  "downtown Roberts Creek",  even with the crowds around on  Roberts Creek Daze. So far they  have not made a nuisance of  themselves, being more interested in people's raspberry  patches than their garbage, but  be on the lookout for them.  WELCOME MALCOLM  Malcolm and Lin Walkey  received a warm welcome to  Roberts Creek at the Little  Legion last Friday night.  Malcolm is Bill and Marie  Walkey's younger son visiting  from England and the occasion  was Malcolm's 40th birthday.  6 am to midnite Mon - Sat.  7 am - 1.1" pm   Sundays & Holidays^ yv;;  Seamount Foods  in the Seamount Shell Station & Carwash  Hwy 101 Gibsons 986-9533  Sechelt  SUNDAYS  Enjoy leisurely shopping  on Cowrie Street  every Sunday this Summer  ALL THESE STORES WILL BE OPEN  FROM 11 a.m.  TILL 4 p.m.  SECHELT  STREET  MERCHANTS  Davis Bay IMews & Views  Bits and pieces  BROOKMAN PARK  .���:,Ah hour spent in Brookman  Park with the gwdchUdrea  *wasTrriostrewarding. T_h|ey^l-Sd  a. great time, too bad uthe  money, in the Association for  fixing the rest of it up is waiting  for some help to do it. Any  members willing to do this,  please contact me. The present  executive is already doing their  all. .  THANKS FOR ACTION  Len Herder was out to visit  the beach at the request of the  Association in a letter to council. A path, cleared for easy access to the water would be an  asset to bur area. Thanks for  the prompt action.  by Jean Robinson, 885-2954  Not much news this week.  However I should mentionj a  phone call from a neighbour to  warn folks of the thievery that  seems to be rampant at the  beach. Please do not leave any  goods unattended.  Even T-shirts and towels have  been taken. That seems so petty. An afternoon's outing can  be ruined though. r  CONGRATS TO MKE  Congratulations Mike Pearson, you really persevered until  you got at least one garbage  container painted: Granted it  was at your own expense. I have  to admit it does look good and  colourful  Province of  British Columbia  Ministry of Forests  NOTICE OF RELOCATION  of the Sechelt Forest District Office  EFFECTIVE MONDAY, JULY 28, 1986, all B.C. Forest  Service, Sechelt Forest District business will be conducted at the new office complex location at 1975 Field  Road, Sechelt, B.C. (next to B.C. Hydro). All Forest Service district operations will be amalgamated at this new  site.  Co-incidentally with the opening of the new office the >  following  Forest  Service  installations will  officially  dOSG*  - District Office, 202-5710 Teredo Street, Sechelt.  -.District   yVjarehouse,   corner   Wharf   Avenue   and  <y Highway 101, Sechelt'        .'^ --k>yy; Smuj  ryvo ,.U...i  -Scaling Dispatch Centre, Seamount Industrial     Site,*  Gibsons.  The address will now be:   Ministry of Forests,  Sechelt Forest District,  1975 Field Road,  Box 4000,  Sechelt, BC VON 3A0  The telephone number is 885-5174 for all departments  and for the reporting of forest fires.  An official opening and open house will be held soon.  B.L. Custance, A.Sc.T.  District Manager  Sechelt Forest District  ���_���!..(.)  r  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIPIKDS  at  ftnlnsuta Mari��  Davl* Bay  until noon Saturday  Friendly I  $25 buys you  shares in the  Sunshine Coast  The Bank of Commerce took the winning prize for the Best  Decorated bank, making this the fourth year they've won the  trophy. ���Dianne Evans photo  'U  ';:S_  _r-  $  IF YOU LOVE THIS PROVINCE  READ ON   THE FOLLOWING ARE FACTS:  ���Since 1975 the per capita debt (amount owing by each British Columbian) has risen from $1,400 to  oyer $3,500. An increase of 150% (figures rounded to the nearest $100).;  ��� In 1986 British Columbians are the most heavily taxed people in Canada.  ��� Since 1SI83 the Federal contributions to Education have gone up by 26%. In the same period the Provincial contoiRitions have gone down by 47%. (Rounded percentage - cummulative).  V Excluding Newfoundland, B.C. today spends less on Health Care and Senior Citizen Services than any  yotherproyincey.   "v     '    V^  ��� B.C. has the highest small business bankruptcy rate in Canada.  ��� Despite a surplus of power, B.C. Hydro now has a debt of $8.4 billion.  ��� B.C. Resource Industries have shown the slowest rate of recovery of any economic sector in Canada.  ��� Tfie^governmehrof B.C. is granting permits making increasing amounts of our public foreshore private  -largely to foreign interests, without regulation.  - Now a handfuil of party faithfull will gather at Whistler and they will select our new Premier.  -.Where js your voice? (Note:No election is required until1988)  -Can we afford more of this government?  - Consider the facts and the answer is NO!  IT DOESN'T HAVE TO BE THIS WAY - WATCH FOR  "THE MACKENZIE ALTERNATIVE" ��� Delivered FREE to your home in August  THBNK REAL. CHANGE FOR B_C- THINK  GORDON WILSON  Ct%ntm  There's a tot of talk about investing in B.C. About keeping  control of local businesses in the hand of local residents.  Sunshine Coast Credit Union is locally owned and operated.  Serving the financial needs of Sunshine Coast residents  since 1941. Its roots in the community are deep.  You can make sure they grow deeper by investing in  Sunshine Coast Credit Union. Each share is $1. (25 equity  shares are required for membership; 5 for Junior  members). No broker's fees, Just come to the Credit Union  and fill out a simple application form.  Being a share holder entitles you to vote at shareholders'  meetings! Entitles you to a dividend, if declared.  Show your support of the Sunshine Coast! For as little  as $25.  Sunshine Coast Credit Union  HEAD OFFICE GIBSONS OFFICE   '  J��5e32��55 qUare' S6Chelt Cedar P'aza, GibLs  -��5-3255 886-8121  1  \ L'VJI.  Coast News, July 28,1986  There was a cherry cake with macaroons and shortbread made to order when Clarice Clarkson celebrated  her 101st birthday at the home of Miss Muriel Haynes last Friday. Pictured here, from left to right, are  Miss Haynes, Miss Enid Lofthouse, Clarice Clarkson, Mrs. Clarkson's sister, Dorothy Denham.        ,'  yV" '   -. .. '���Dianne Evans photo'  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  Gair-Hiayfsayeva.yttf0.  by Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  The Halfmoon Bay Fire  Department would like to hear  from residents within their area  who have any medical  disabilities, health problems,  wheelchair people, the blind etc.  If such information is given in  advance it can be noted and  may make the saving of a life in  a house fire possible. The  number to call to pass on this  information is 885-5111. Do it  now!  ^COUNTRY FAIR PICS  I   If you were one of the hundreds of poeple who attended  jjthe   Halfmoon   Bay  Country  Fair you should drop by at the  B&J Store and have a look at  the display of coloured  photographs on the wall by the  Post Office. There is a whole  collection of pictures which  were taken by Leigh Thorn of  the various events at the Fair  and you are sure to see a great  picture of someone you know.  They will be there for a couple of weeks to give everyone a  chance to have a look at them.  Leigh did a beautiful job all on  her own and is to be commended for her efforts. I am sure that  if you see any that you would  like to have she would be glad to  the  in  on  Sechelt Seniors  by Larry Grafton  L  Further to last week's write-  up, the Regional Council chairman of the various regions of  the province keep the provincial  body well informed regarding  the activities and concerns, if  any, of the various regions.  Each branch, of course, con.  ducts its own fund raising activities, which, along with the  annual dues, allows it to carry  on the various projects it may  have in mind. In our specific  case it is our new hall.  Forty-five per cent of the  dues of each branch are paid to  the provincial body in order  that they may conduct the  necessary business, meetings,  conventions, travel etc., that are  essential to the well-being of the  branches. The provincial executive is composed of members  from such far flung places as  the Queen Charlotte Islands,  Prince George, Kimberley etc.,  Mrs. Evelyn Olson of Halfmoon Bay is our provincial  president and Miss de Lange of  Wilson Creek is our second  vice-president, which gives our  area good representation pro-  vincially, as well as having Mr.  Gerry Chailler our first vice-  president, who is chairman of  our regional council, arid  thereby a director oh the provincial board. The number of  delegates to conventions is  governed by the number of  members of each branch.  As well as being provincial  president, Mrs. Olson is a  member of the B.C., Gerontology Association, the Social  Planning and Review Council,  the B.C. Health Coalition, a  member of the Seniors' Lottery  Board and the CBC's "Best  Years" senior advising committee - a very busy lady, doing a  great job for seniors.  r  k  .5  Mini-mob goes  to Expo  The Sunshine Coast's Mini Mob group of youngster...  under the direction of Nikki Weber, will be performing at Expo on October 13, according to Mrs. Muriel Rheaume.  Mrs. Rheaume, whose Welcome to Expo song has been  performed by the group, told the Coast News that the group's  cassette tape is now available at many outlets on the Sunshine  Coast, including the Super Valu and the Bella Beach Motel.  Part of the proceeds will go to the Sechelt Food Bank.  hear from you.  There were also some good  pictures in the Coast News and  copies of these can also be  ordered at the office in  Book. Store on Cowrie  Sechelt.  SQUARE DANCING  The Jacques' residence  Redrooffs was once again the  scene of the annual get-together  of square dance groups from  our own area and from the  lower mainland. This is always  a great affair and this group  must live right because the sun  always shines for this gathering.  There were just over 50 dancers  in attendance and the two  callers were kept busy.  Harry Robertson, arid Viv  PaUot called for the five square  sets and a wonderful time was  had by all.  The Country Stars of Gib^  sons and. Sechelt were joined byT  the  Star  Promenaders   front  Richmond who presented our  local group with a very special *.  trophy   which   is   passed   to 4^  groups from all over Canada to ^  have in their care for a year ..ft is  known.,..;' as'"y\\'Sixo6x>^*k  bogliquse" and is covered'^ith  tjadg^i-ft&ti all oVer1 ��� Cahafdl  ancl 5;fte   US/  THe trophy  originated in Ontario "wlVo are ih  turn notified as to.its whereabouts as it travels..from���'Goast  to Coast.  A recent visitor to the  Jacques* was made very welcome as she had been the  former owner of the house and  a well-known lady in the area.  Mrs. Elizabeth Pearce, who is  now 94 yea*s of age was accompanied by her daughter Eileen  Boyce from California. Many  happy memories must' have  been re-lived on that visit.  HAMS GET TOGETHER  The Halftnoon^Hams got  together last week at the Forrester residence for a barbecue  and the inevitable evening of  song and fun, and a visit with  two Forrester nieces and  husbands from the States - one  couple, from California and the  other from Florida. The US  relatives love it here and are  even contemplating moving up  this way at some time. They too  struck it lucky with weather.  I  I  ���'5  $  $  i-  Open Toe Sandal & Pump by Hanna --���  Putty, Blue, Coral - reg. $39.98.. 521  Arena Swimsuits - reg. $45.98 $2189  Bronsport Golf wear - reg. $29.98 to $42.98 40% off  Fox Club Shirts H1  Stripes & plains - padded shoulders - reg. $17.98....   1*  Novelty Runners g  Lace, hi tops, patterns-reg. to $17.98  9  189  Egmont  Oh, what  a na'rtvl  by Ann Cook  A party for Peg Riley and oh  what a party it was because Peg  Riley is not 80 and .-holding.'  she's 80 and going strong,    y  It was a well-planned and  organized birthday surprise, for  Peggy arranged by her son and  daughter-in-law Mr; and Mrs.  J.P. Gordon. '.  Seventy of Peg's friends  gathered at their Burnaby home  for a Baron of Beef dinner  which was topped off by a chap  in a red tunic from "singing  telegramme" who not only sang  happy birthday but the ditty  with words like "how.can you  be so perfect? we love you just  the same" which was sent from  Peg's friends in Pender Harbour and District Area' A Clinic  Auxiliary.  When it was time for the 16  guests from Pender Harbour to  leave in their chartered bus  everyone came out on the front  lawn to wave them goodbye and  thank them for .coming'to a real  surprise party that went off  without a hitch.   '  Many happy returns Peg and  we do love you even if you are  perfect.  YOU EMM  You work hard for your money,  and it can be frustrating to see how ���'  much of it goes for taxes every  payday. '.-   ;���..:������  There are legitimate ways to keep  ' niore of what you earn and save for  the future.  lean help show you how to do it.  Call me today.  J.N.W. BUDD 885-3397  DEBORAH MEALIA 886-8771  JIM BUDD 886-8771  g4  PROOTFROMOWEXPEWEHCE  HELD  OVER!  YEAR-END SALE  Vi  EVERY    , ,_  THING     /2 PRICE  Thurs., Fri. & Sat. ONLY  except undergarments  and accessories  5% surcharge  on Visa &  Mastercard  COWRIE STREET, SECHELT  These feet are made for walking,  afnid that's just what they'll do!  '.a  FIND OUT WHERE (AND WHO!) NEXT WEEK!  ir.Oiiy;.w Y)-.v y  !'y-;Q:~-:���'���': ' .  ii"..!. t ..;  Good Quality!  Lots of Tread!  Mismatches  Singles  Radials  Some bias belt  No Reasonable  Offer Refused  Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-5358 10.  Coast News, July 28,1986  The Royal Bank in Gibsons celebrated 25 years of service last  Thursday with cake and a ribbon-cutting ceremony. Here the first  Sunshine Coast Royal Bank customer, Georgina Nasadyk, does the  honours as Gibsons' Mayor Diane Strom and Vice President of  Retail Banking Les Edmonds hold the ribbon.     ���Dianne Evans photo'  Community Services  needs more funding  The social needs of the Sun  shine Coast are not being adequately met, Val Silver, president of the Sunshine Coast  Community Services. Society  told the regional board at a re-  . cent meeting.  A request for the regional  district to enter into a cost sharing proposal with the society  and the provincial government  has been presented to the board  and Silver was at the meeting to  urge the board's serious consideration of the matter.  "There is a need for a social  planner j" she told the board.  "The work needed is beyond  the scope of a volunteer board,  although the present (society)  board   is   hardworking   and  receives no reimbursement, not  even mileage."  ' y  :     The society has grown in the  ; 10 years of its existence and is  now the eighth or ninth largest  employer on the Coast, with 93  ; people employed in the 14 ser-  [ vices offered to the community.  "We  have  a  $1.1   million  :" budget and we bring a lot of tax  I dollars back into the communi-  ! ty," Silver explained. "We have  grown through demands from  the community. With increased  funding we would be able to  adequately   staff  a  core  administration  as  other  similar:   .  organizations do." yy^  . The societylias undergone ari-y ���#  organizational review, with  Gavin Perryman from the lower  mainland United Way, and has  identified areas Of concern in  management and finances.  $39,000 is needed "as soon as  possible" to carry but planning  and co-ordinating functions  needed and to develop an organizational model that will meet  community needs. The proposal  submitted to the board calls on  the board to provide $13,000 of  the money, with the provincial  government giving $13,000 and  New trends  the remaining third to be raised  through local fund-raising.  Directors were sympathetic  but expressed great concern that  the board was being asked to  fund what was essentially a provincial function.   .���  "We're being held to ransom, " Director. McGillivray  said. "We're danniisd'if-we do  and damned if we don't. But if  they don't, then.we must. But  where can we get the $13,000?"  Chairman Jim Gurney pointed out that the board would be  obliged to take on the function  through letters patent in order  to raise the money and expressed himself reluctant to take on  provincial responsibilities..  Silver said that if there was a  core administrator that person  would be able to approach the  government with these types of  concerns. .  Director Wilson; who is the  regional representative oh the  society's board of directors,:  said that the number of people  being assisted is large and the  funding very small, especially  compared to other grants which,  have been given locally and expressed himself willing to sit  down with Silver, secretary-  treasurer Larry Jardine and  municipal representatives to try  and workyqutra way of pver-^  jcomjpg tjje p^blen^ ^i \  .0&dine! had; soin^ words oij  caution for the board'. \  "Would the municipalities  participate in this if the regional  district does? The regional  district is in danger of being  ostracised for raising taxes  "again" if it is done without  community recognition for the  social services provided. This  has to be a community.wide  function," he said.,  "Community Services is there  to meet the community's  needs," Silver said. "With the  expertise (the funding will provide) we can do the job."  Parenting challenges  begin earlier now  by Nancy Robson  Mr. Reid, principal of Gibsons Elementary for nine years,  told a group of concerned parents on June 17 that he is noticing a new trend among Grade 6  and 7 students that used to be  typical of Junior High level.  "There is more interest in the  opposite sex, especially with the  girls," he said.  Counsellor Gwen Struthers  has noticed since January, the  kids have just "lived for the  weekend parties."  The trend is not exclusive to  . Gibsons, Mrs. Colleen Elson,  l principal   of   Cedar   Grove  *  Elementary, pointed out. Mrs.  '( Elson is coming to Gibsons as  the principal in September.  Beach parties are a concern to  Constable   Worrell   of   the  ; RCMP. He told about a recent  party at Secret Beach where  most of the kids were eight to 12  years old. A drunk boy about  ' 15 had to be carried out. The  long dark trail makes patrolling  difficult especially when there  may be only two men on duty  on a weekend.  "The bottom line is, why  were they there in the first  place?" Worrell said. "There is  a problem between the parent  .. and the child. More has to.be  settled at home."  Gwen Struthers plans to have  a series of workshops in the fall  yon parenting. Parents can pick  the sessions that apply to their  situation rather than sign up for  a series.    ,  Mrs. Struthers suggested  parents phone each other and  discuss curfews. When asked  what time was reasonable, Constable Worrell said that from  the RCMP point of view, children under 16 should not be out  on the streets after 10 p.m. He  said that sometimes they run into parents who don't even know  who their children's friends are.  "One in three are single  parent families in Gibsons  Elementary," Mr. Reid explained. A parent suggested the community could help by offering  babysitting or an invitation to  attend the parenting workshop  with them.  Mrs. Struthers, in her role as  a child advocate, proposed options for the kids. She is concerned about the children who  may go innocently to a beach  party and be sucked in with  "hard-core" kids. She suggested parents and kids could  plan a safe beach party together. She mentioned Peer  Counselling as another option.  There is a possiblity of a  Shakerfs Night Club opening  here. (Supervised, no liquor or  drugs, for 14 to 18 year olds-)  Plans are coming together to  get the Roller Rink operating.  Alice Lutes, Chairperson of the  parent-teacher group, explained  that parent volunteers will be  needed to man the Roller Rink.  Call Elaine Middleton at  886-7879 to help. Mr. Reid suggested that perhaps the school  gym could be used as a roller  rink with parent supervision.;  : Community involvement and  parent volunteers are two keys  to offering our children new  alternatives.    ; ���'���'*-.'"'��� 'kt"'���  Vtye- ��� vv i.:.'. i_ ot .��.e ��� tfni d ;etf so I cj ion ���  ���:������. _freseadvert i seel items ."-���..  YtfT*Q  -BC  Open   9=r! ^w.iriiii-'- !->t ttl. :"0 '^i-nti *. y-^'iridfia'-yi*' .^iI|,:-'T-^jp!ii:*i_i;  B. C Okanagan  (kg 108)   lb.  ifornia - Jumbo Size  RUBY GRAPEFRUIT  B.C. Grown  :sr:^:jl&;&6)   lb.  B.C. Grown  ZUCCINI  39  (kg. 64)       lb.  .29  B.C. Money's  MUSHROOMS  (kg 4.15) lb.  1.88  Plus - Big Guy '       _m    * .I*  Sc otto we Is 2,o,2.19  v" *_L.^__L'*"'' *  Heinz Squeeze *%*%  i l.-if iii51-  IYIQ h    Deodorant Soap  !: 3/95 gm  1.95  marshmallows wr */,���.  79  ���.,y.,,,;rii.,:.;..  .250 gm ��� ��� w  Cloverleaf  .200 gm  1.39  salmon   .439 gm fc.0%1  Uncle Ben's. Long Grain  converted  NGe....y.. ...:..9oogm __..__._!  Palmolive  liquid     s  il 2.88  Money's Sliced ��*����  mushrooms mm .69  Kellogg's W  tomato ��� -  juice        i36 l 1-39  Crackers ���#%#%  RltZ   ......    250 gm   ��� -OSf  Peek Frean - Plains  cookies  Christie's  Neopolitan n  wafers     25osm2B29  Brbwnberty _  croutons ...170gm 1.29  Libby's Red Kidney  Heans        3_8m/.83  -���...-���  Windsor Iodized _____ ^  .79  ... lkg  Bick's - Assorted Varieties  .375 ml  1.19  Reynold's .['  aluminum  foil  Old Dutch  18"x25'  2.39  675gm  2.29     chips  .200 gm  ���98  Pay by Day Item by I tern We do more for you  Deli and Health  jfoob��  Fresh  886-2936  .across' from Ken's Lucky, Hollar 886-3251  LOCAL CRAFTS  Supplies & Classes  PAPER TOLE CLASSES  every Mon. & Fri. :  Soapstone  Carvings  A GIFT FOR EVERY OCCASION  Gibsons.  Girl  5 Guvs  Hair Salon  Come to us  ���   yfor your next  HAIR   H  SHAPING  Phone now for an appointment  886-2120  In the (JO-ver' Village  _  Show Fsece^l  Gallery    A  Next to  Gibsons  Fish  Market  DRY  MOUNTING  280 Gower Pt. Rd., Gibsons   '      886-9213 Coast News, July 28,1986  11.  Dollar  GOWER POINT ROA D GI BSD IMS  ��86-2257  We fully guarantee everything we sell to be satisfactory or money cheerfully refunded.  FREE bELiV ER Y TO f H EWHAflF  We reserve the right to limit quantities.  DOLLAR  B.C. HomOPEN to -.. j^TJ^SHa   ~~  Sundays & Holidays 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.  Imperial - Soft Turin Pack 01 #*  margarine 22279m>99  Golden Grove  apple _  juice :...i.i -79  Minute Maid - Pin/c or P/ain  lemonade  355 m/  Fraser Vale  French  fries  lkg  1.29  Weston's White or Brown  Fibre  Goodness 570gm 1.29  Our Own Freshly Baked  cinnamon ^  buns 4,-89  EXTRACTA WAY  Carpet & Upholstery  CLEANER  0hlv $1500 for 4 h rs. SSnT'"8  Ca// 886-2257 to reserve  -V^A/^^  Fresh - Utility Grade ft ft  chicken      .......... 1.00  Whole or Thrifty Pack   - While Stocks Last  French's ****  mustard       soomi i.OO  No Name - White or Chocolate -*-*  cake mixes    2/1.00  frUlt   Delmonte  juices      25omi5/2.00  Purina #i'A  Cat Chow       4fcg7_00  US Medium  onions       6 lbs.for 1-00  iPlUS "IN-STORE" $ SPECIALS  Canada Grade A Beef - Blade  CHUCK  STEAKS   <��  Bone-In kg 2.18  99  Canada Grade A Beef  CROSS RIBs  ROAST  Bone-In  kg 4.17  Medium  GROUND  BEEF  Fletcher's Smokehouse  SIDE $  '���_._;;  <s$y ���'������v  _��$__������'-   'd -  Sliced  ..;..���  ea.  500 gm  EVERYONE ELSE DOES IT  so please forgive me if I do too. I've just riot got 'round to cooking a  thing this week so....here comes a summer re-run which seems appropriate.  BARBECUED SALMON QUICHE  Pastry:  3/. cup all purpose flour  'A cup wholemeal flour  Filling:  3 eggs  1 cup milk  'A cup mushrooms, chopped  IV2 cups flaked barbecued  salmon  Vt cup unsalted butter  water to mix  2 green onions, chopped  1 tablespoon parsley chopped  1 cup grated mature Cheddar  salt, black pepper  1/8 teaspoon grated nutmeg  1 _ Mix the flour and cut in the butter. Add water to make a stiff paste.  Roll out and line a 9 inch quiche dish.  2. Place the salmon, onions and mushrooms in the quiche dish.  3. Beat eggs with milk, parsley, salt, pepper and nutmeg. Pour over  .  the salmon.  4. Sprinkle the cheese over top.  HAVING A BANQUET?  Planning a reception?  [^ Celebrating a family occasion?  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  886-2257  in providing Variety, Quality/ & Friendly Service  (2&a4t  ^04&4fo^e  886-7744  A Noose of Light  by Seamus Cullen  A magical fantasy of  the Arabian nights $3 95  OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK  < orner of School _ dower Pi, Ro.k..  We sell...  Crane, Kohler,  American Standard,  Steel Queen kitchen  plumbing fixtures  OUL US  SERVING THE SUNSHINE COAST  Seaside Plumbing Ltd.  886-7017  /  The  House  ir��\  Children's  Consignment Boutique  Quality used clothing  toys, equip & maternity  also RENTALS  Open 7 days a week  Next to Variety Forids  pn. I KenS Lucky Doll.ir     886-8229  WEI GMT  CONTROL  PROGRAM  IIOVERWEIGHTU  Herbal Weight Control Program, the  guaranteed Safe & Healthy way to lose,  gain or maintain your weigh!, also to feel  well and have more energy. 100% Satisfaction. Also excellent business opportunity.  FREE DEMONSTRATION  Kerbalife Independent Distributor  886-3908 885-3140  Thin Cut - In Family Pack  BEEF  *  SHORT  i  79  RIBS  lb.  kg3,95  Fletcher's  REGULAR  WIENERS  ea.  450gm  Fresh Lean  VEAL  5. Bake at 400�� F. for 10 minutes, then 325�� F. for 30 minutes.  Let the quiche sit for five minutes before cutting or serve cold.  And why not finish off with Vanilla ice cream  with Zabaglione Sauce.  ZABAGLI0NE SAUCE  3 egg yolks  1 tablespoon sugar  4 tablespoons sherry  1 ___ tablespoons brandy  1. In the top of a double boiler, combine the egg yolks and sugar. Keep.  the water in the base of the double boiler just below boiling point.  Whisk until the mixture coats the back of a spoon.  3. Remove from heat, stir in sherry and brandy and serve poured over  store-bought or home-made vanilla ice cream. Eat immediately!  Next week - something new!  NEST LEWIS  The  PoP  A  Shoppe  Located in KEN'S new PARTY SNACK AREA  Gibsons'  FISH  ....  ��� *^Wv?? ��� .���if"SH\,,�����fet   l  _   ^_ . .       ��� ��.,��?.��>  MARKET  Next to Ken's Lucky Dollar  v    &>&y: l:M  4___&i>. :->'   ''  PRICES'EFFECTIVE JULY 29 - AUG 4  Fresh  Ling Cod Fillets $269  Previously Frozen  Smoked Salmon Chunks $4"  International  Seafood Sauce Mixes $. 79  Newburg, Danish Dill, French White, Spanish  Open 7 days a week: 10 am - 8 pm  TAKE-OUT ORDERS 886  lb.  Ib.  ea. 12.  Coast News, July 28,1986.  Mi$M^MiMMf^MS&f^��^M  equiem for the king  by Peter Trower  When Gordon Gibson Senior  passed away on July 17, in his  82nd year, he left behind him a  legend that few men could hope  to equal. His early career as the  Bull of the Woods on Vancouver Island's wild west coast,  is studded with exploits that  read like the most extravagant  fiction. This period of Gibson's  life was in fact, used as the basis  of a novel by E.J. Perrault. Per-  rault changed the names but,  apart from this, he Was called  upon to invent very little. In his  brawling heyday, Gordon Gibson just about did it all. Tough  as they come, he once removed  his own tonsils in an isolated  camp, with the aid of a mirror,  a pair of scissors and a bottle of  whisky.  Gordon Gibson was a big  man  both  physically and  in  spirit. Starting form nothing, he  and his brothers literally hacked  a logging empire out of the  wilderness. Gordon, bigger and  stronger than his siblings, was  very much the driving force. He  vvas woods boss of the eight  camps   the   Gibson   brothers  owned in time and he learned to  fly in order to expedite the constant travelling that this responsibility entailed. But this was  only one of Gordon's many  functions. He also initiated and  captained the first log barge to  be used on the Coast; invented  the Gibson raft; fished commercially; operated a shingle mill  arid even took a crack at whaling. Eventually, in what was  always to remain his proudest  ^achievement, Gordon founded  $j�� still-thriving sawmill town  *t|lpahsis. Not bad for a grade  fschpor dropout, considered the  fbdy least likely to succeed by his  .despairing teachers.  f In the early 1950's, the Gibson brothers sold their extensive  f timber holdings to the King of  [Denmark and became instant  ^millionaires. For Gordon, the  ; tough years of almost super-  [ human toil, were over. At 46, he  ' found himself free to indulge a  multiplicity  of new interests.  $H.ese included the founding of  "'""ib   station   CKMO   (now  }$0 j^dy^e^tebUshmOTt j  waiian island _c__ ''M&ui.-? GoiM_*  entered jtoKtiqj as^a *  _ jral MLA, jousted energetically  with  W.A.C.   Bennett  k and was responsible for the con-  ! viction and subsequent 'jailing  | of Forestry Minister Sommers. ���-.  S     1 was not to meet the storied  I  Bull of the Woods until relatively late in his life. I had often  thought of doing an article  about him but it wasn't until  1980 that I finally got the project underway. Taking the bull  by the horns so to speak, I  phoned his office, explained  who I was and asked for an interview. The voice that boomed  back over the line at me, left no  doubt as to where Gordon Gibson had got his nickname. "All  right," he bellowed. "Drop by  tomorrow afternoon. I'll give  you an hour."  Somewhat intimidated by  that foghorn of a voice, I talked  Yvonne into coming along with  me for moral support. I reasoned that the presence of a lady  might soften the old roarer up.  Fortunately Gordon Gibson's  bark proved to be a lot worse  than his bite. He was a craggy  giant of a man with hands like  shovels, still formidable in his  mid-seventies. But under the  gruff facade, he had a soft  heart. We got along famously  and the interview went off without a hitch.  I got home with what I  thought were two tapes full of  top-notch material, only to find  to my horror that, for some  unknown reason, the conversation had not recorded.  I called Gordon and explained what had happened. Thankfully, he agreed to another interview.  This time I went alone, armed  with a whole new list of questions and made damn sure the  machine was recording before  we got started. Again, the interview went well and Gordon told  me some even better yarns  about the heli-for-leather logging years that had made him a  wealthy man. "Would you like  a bite for lunch?" he rasped at  one point.  To my surprise, Gordon pulled two cans of salmon, a couple  of spoons and a box of crackers  from a drawer. He opened the  cans, handed me one and we  shared the simple fare together.  Despite his wealth, there were  still no frills about the Bull of  the Woods.  This tirite my editor was  satisfied and, the story An Old  Logger Remember^, was subsequently; published^  A.' couple of .years later,  Yvonne and I decided to visit  sculptor Dave Kydd and his  wife who were then living in  Tahsis. The experience of actually being in the town that  Gordon Gibson had founded,  Northern Reflections - Loon Family  orders now taken at  Shadow Baux Oallerits  EXCLUSIVE DEALER FOR ROBERT BATEMAN ON THE SUNSHINE COAST  Cowrie Street, Sechelt 885-7606  lira subscription edition, orders must be taken|  BY AUG. 15 for the Royal Edition Loon Print.  SEE OUR FINE SELECTION OF PRINTS  by Robert Bateman, Ron Parker and other Canadian artists.  CHICKEN SHACKl  Cowrie St., Sechelt  >&  WITHIN 5 MILES  OF STORE  885-2367  Pizza's  V2 BBQ Chickeri  BBQ Ribs  15 pc. Bucket  20 pc. Barrel  {35   ^  s2385 6^  <#>*  OPEN: Mon - Thurs    11 am - 9 pm  Fri & Sat 11 am - 10 pm  Sunday noon - 9 pm  eventually jogged loose a poemf  It turned out pretty well. I knew  Gordon was partial to poetry  and when the piece appeared in  book form. I sent him a copy. I  was touched and surprised by  the reaction. Both Gordon and  carver  his wife wrote me letters bf appreciation. They are two of the  ed.  I present the poem now as a  sincere tribute to Gordon Gibson, the Bull of the Woods - a  tough man with a kind heart.  Northwest Art  &  CRAFT WORKS  885-4424       Wilson Creek, B.C.  NOW OPEN! Specializing in  Native & Local Artists  The Country of the Bull  Beyond the blacktop *send  the road runs wild  through raw and ravaged land  from duncecap peaks  rambunctious rivers crash  beneath log bridges  the rough way twists and climbs  tips, dips and sheers    ;  The gravel slides like ice  beneath the wheels  blind corners veer  we fear for logging trucks  The last hills wave us past  we crest the summit of a final ridge  through parting trees, the ancient inlet blinks  and we are in the Country of the Bull.  This limberlqst  remote   aloof   exhilarating land  was once his bailiwick  Across these slopes  along these waterways when youth ran strong  he beat his measured path  the gawky boy became the looming man  he squared off with the trees  spat on his hands and taught himself to log.  Bull of the Woods  they called him for his storm blast of a voice  and his ox-stubborn ways   unquenchable  his thirst for timber (and the other stuff)  he slaked it to the full  In his spare time, he fished and flew a plane  ran sawmills, captained ships and carved his mark  then by a wild river, he sat down  and breached a crock of scotch  and dreamed a town. ......���..'  The Bull has long forged o'h  to other schemes in places far removed  the town he dreamed remains  around the sawmill at the valley's mouth  Those first rude shacks  have burgeoned into modern houses now  a bullish legacy  this thriving outport at the inlet's head  a monument to that unflinching man  who thundered it from nothing long ago.  The Raven Cafe  Cowrie & Inlet, Sechelt  6 am ��� 9 pm,  7 DAYS A WEEK  ��� 24 FLAVOUR ICE CREAM BAR  ��� FULL BREAKFASTS  ��� HOME STYLE FAST FOODS  DAILY LUNCHEON SPECIAL $295  Sandwich & choice of Fries or Cottage  Cheese or Potato Salad, Coffee or Tea  or Small Pop.  (Sandwich changes daily)  'Mi.nn--iiiniii.un. i  GASA  RKSTAURANT  D.ivi.  |.a\  885-2911  Our Licensed Patio  is now OPEN  COME '& SAMPLE OUR TASTY APPETIZERS!  Sunday  Chicken Buffet  $750  n'rson  OPEN 7 NIGHTS A WEEK FROM 5 PM  >S'sV  ,y>.  Cbliagely  Clowningt  Stencil;  This week the Arts Council's  summer Art EXPOsure  workshop series is offering sessions on collage, clowning and  stencil techniques.  Trudy Small, master of the  unique, will be making a  demonstration collage at the  Hunter Gallery on August 4  from 11 a.m. to noon. A serious  artist who is noted for her unique combinations and innovative use of materials,  Trudy has been making collages  for many years.  Ken Collins will be leading a  workshop for adults interested  in exploring the clown as a  serious form of entertainment.  Ken has done a great deal of  clowning and is interested in  such questions as "Why are  some children afraid of  clowns?" If you are interested  in learning some of the  philosophy as well as the techniques of clowning, join in on  August 5 from 7:30 to 10 p.m.  at the Arts Centre in Sechelt.  On August 7 from 7 to 9:30  p.m., paper, hydro amber, glue  and tusche, and photo stencil  techniques will be-demonstrated  by Stuart Mackenzie. An exacting artist who is well-known  beyond the Coast for his  mastery of printmaking, Stuart  has had his work exhibited at  the Arts Centre for several different shows, both group and  solo.  For more information or  registration for the clowning or  stencil workshops, call the Arts  Centre at 885-5412.  . __>'  GIBSONS  LEGION  Branch #109  WEEKEND ENTERTAINMENT  Fri., Aug. 1  OTTO PILOT  Sat., Aug. 2  TWO OLD GUYS &  SOMETHING ELSE  CHECK WITH LEGION FOR  SUNDAY OPENING  l_U.^____W<^__W._*^ - Coast News,^Juiy 28,1986  M  Time with Johnny Winters  by Steve Hubert  One day in 19681 got a phone  call from local musician Nils  Lofgren wjiich resulted in an expedition to New York City and  encounters with some very interesting musicians.  Nils explained on the telephone, that .-'.his friend" Jeff  Beck was to be performing that  weekend at The Fillmore East in  New York, and that he simply  "had to" get there and didn't  have a car and would I like to  come and take him and his  girlfriend up for the show?  To make a long story short,  when we got to the Fillmore  (over four hours driving from  Washington, DC), the Jeff Beck  show had been cancelled, and  the three of us sat in my car,  listening to the tape deck, in  front of the theater on this busy  New York street, wondering  what was next.  Just then, I noticed three guys  standing in front of the box office,   just   sort   of   hanging  around. One of them had long,  white hair and I had heard that  there was a band in New York,  .called Winter, which had a lead  .guitarist  who  was an albino  ;(and  a  fantastic  guitarist).   I  ; poked Nils and said, "Hey, I  ;think that's Winter!"  ;    Nils isn't the kind of guy who  j fiddles around and in seconds  ; flat he was standing in the chilly  I wind outside the Fillmore talk  ing .excitedly to these three guys.  Next thing I knew I was driving Johnny and his band to their  hotel up by Central Park. They  explained that Beck's bass  player had quit and they had  been called to fill in that  weekend, as the headline act.  Arrangements were made for  us to meet them later at the  stage door, and we ended up  having the run of the Fillmore  that weekend.  The opening act was the  Savoy Brown Blues Band, a  really nice bunch of guys from  England arid a great band. Nils  and I spent quite a bit'of our  time with the musicians in the  dressing rooms, jamming, telling stories and just generally  getting acquainted. Then during  the shows we would just go out  front and pick a seat and relax.  These guys were-relatively unknown at the time, and there  But the high point of that  weekend for me was sitting out  front of the stage in the seat of  my choice, show after show,  and watching and listening to  young Johnny Winter at his  finest - playin' and singin' the  blues.  After the last show Saturday  night, the execs from Columbia  Records were crowding' the  dressing rooms, patting the  boys on the back and promising  great things to come. It was my  cue to fade away and await the  was always a seat in the first few.  rows to choose from before the  crowds came in the door.  Nils was more agressive than  I at actually sitting down with  the musicians and exhanging  "licks". ; I. recall him facing  Johnny Winter off for extended  periods, chair to chair, and just  playing stuff back and forth. It  was fun to watch and witness  the dedication these guys had to ,  their craft.  I hit it off really well with a  couple of the guys in the Savoy  Brown Band, and ended up  running into them again in lid-  Angeles a year later, where they  helped me with some connections and got me an audition as  lead guitarist with a group called Blue Cheer.  release of the record albums  which would make Johnny  Winter a legend among  guitarists.  Channel 10  Due to heavy, shooting  schedules, Coast 10 will be  holding Sea Cavalcade coverage  until next week.  Roberts Creek Daze and.Sea  ' Cavalcade coverage will be seen  Thursday, August 7 at 7 p.m.  ip_a____s_��s_s_c  Gibsons  Public Library  "ours:  Tuesday 7~~   Wednesday     ,2'8p-m'  Sunday: V".   l��:%-'**���>"*<  Saturday: ,   f"4^  ^0RV���ME.^J04P....  Quote of the Week  U 3e fair, in thy. judgement and  guarded in thy speech. Be tiinjusf  to no man, and show all meekness  to all men. . -.v-.-.:.���-.:  BAHA'I WRITINGS  1\  -.viv_.__'__i_%_ _������_.���.���.'car  . ���Fine Dining  ��� ���'Lodging:.  ��� RV- &'/ ���  Campgrounds  Open .for-  LUNCH,  AFTERNOON'  SNACKS  and DINNER  Sunday - Seafood Specials     ^JtT  ,:;..Gower 1^-^ Reservations:. 8JB^  ,   CLOSED MONDAY  Tues.-Sun. from noipn;  COAST NEWS  Photo   Reprints  .'_/_  Any published photo or'ijour  choice from the contact sheets  3x 4.'3M  5x 7-$500  8 x 10 - '8����  ELPHIE'S  CAIE4LIPC  Mbn. night - Sports Night  3 draws each Monday  Sechelt language  Ron Beaumont, author of She Shashishalhem, The Sechelt  Language will be at the Arts Centre on Wednesday, July 30  with several elders from the Sechelt Indian Band. Ron has  been working with the elders for the last 16 years recording  their language. Every Wednesday they meet and discuss the  words, their meanings and their pronunciations.  This Wednesday morning they have agreed to meet at the  Arts Centre from 9 to 11:30 a.m so that interested people can  come and listen. Ron will also be giving a short talk about  his work on saving the Sechelt language from extinction.  ���4...  LADIES! Coming Aug. 28th - ''THE DREAM MACHINE^  tickets on sale NOW-HO0*'  ^L  feaii  ����'*' NfeST  tuies. night - "Beat th<> Clock'' night  Slimmer Hours:    Mon. - Wed. 9-2 am  Thurs. 8-2 am (Ladies only til 10 pm)      Fri. tt Sat. 8-2 am  'P.m.  M GIBSONS,  Omega Restaurant / 886-33361  fi_  Your guide to  the finest in  area dining  I  A listing of  restaurants  and pubs  ��� These sunny days just beg for a little holiday but when the work  schedule won't allow it, why not treat yourself to a cruise up the coast?  The scenery can't be matched anywhere and the choices of dining  establishments are varied enough to suit any occasion.  ;' 1 found myself in dire need for a day and night out and had no trouble  finding a friend to join me for a sojourn up our beautiful coast. Our lazy  afternoon in the sun called for an elegant meal to top off the day and so  we rolled into Garden Bay to try out the fare.  The Garden Bay* Restaurant is perched upon the shore overlooking  the marina and caters, it appeared, to a large and ever active boating  community. They feature a small pub and also houses the Shadowbaux  Gallery, an outlet for local wearable crafts. The restaurant itself is  pleasantly small with a magnificent view from any table in the room.  We were happy to meet with an old mutual friend and so we chose to  sit in a raised booth in order to keep our active child and more active  long-lost friend contained.  The restaurant's menu is small but varied and offers enough to satisfy  every taste. For our appetizers we chose the Garden Bay Chowder whose  taste my friend responded to with much appreciation. 1 decided on the  Prawns Basil which were sauteed to perfection in white wine, basil, garlic  and smothered in cream. My daughter was so impressed she ate most of  mine.  For our main courses our entertaining friend chose the seafood pasta  whose sauce he declared was delicious. My companion chose the Rack  of Lamb. The lamb was very tender and the mint flavour marinated into  the lamb was a definite taste treat. I chose the Oyster Rockefeller, actually an appetizer but my appetite was not up for a full entree. The oysters  were excellent, the spinach was cooked al dente, and the hollandaise  sauce which covered it had just the correct tang to it. My daughter went  for another round of Prawns Basil. Fussy eater that she is, I would judge  this to be a definite stamp of approval.  Dessert had to wait for a walk along the wharf since the kid was getting out of hand. Our waitress was very pleasant and understanding and  we returned ready to relax and delve into pecan pie, strawberries and  cream accompanied by coffee and Gran Marnier.  We left the Garden Bay Restaurant with a feeling of satisfaction and a  promise to return again. We were made to feel welcome and untroubled  by our somewhat rambunctious entourage. I would recommend a trip  up next time you want a small holiday away from your own end of the  Coast.  NIGHT ON THE TOWN  DRIVE IN- TAKE OUT  . Chicken Shack - Cowrie St., Sechelt  -885-7414. Open 11 a.m. - 9 p.m. Mon-  Thurs; 11 a.m. - 10 p.m. Fri-Sat; Sun  noon - 8 p.rn. Fried chicken, chicken  burgers, chicken nuggets, fries, salads,  onion rings, fresh hamburgers. All  prepared on the premises, all to go.  Gibsons Fish Market - Gower Ft.  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 Gibsons - 886-3388. Open 11 am  -10:30 pm, Mon-Wed; II am - 11 pm,  Thurs-Sat; 11 am - 10 pm Sun. 130 seats.  V, MC. Located in,the village of Gibsons  kittycorner from Sunnycrest Mall, Andy's  offers'a variety of popular meals in air  conditioned comfort. A place to sit back  and relax. Wide lunch selection with daily  specials. Menu features steak, pizza,  seafood, pasta. House specialties include  veal dishes and 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 spectacular, 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,  aid 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 our regular menu, a selection of sea  food specials will be offered. Healthy por-  tions for hearty eaters. Fine dining or  snacking - by the sea! Reservations suggested.  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.  Dinner 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.  MC - Mastercard   V - Visa  AE - American Express  Average meal prices quoted  do not include liquor  Garden Bay Restaurant- Garden  Bay - 883-9919. Open from 5r30 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  speciakoSunday evenings. Average meal  for two $25. ,  Irvine's  Landing Restaurant -  Pender Harbour, 883-22%. Open 7 days  a week. Lunch 11 - 2:30; Dinner from 6  p.m. MC, V. Fully licensed. Sunday  Brunch 11 - 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. Dinner 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 spectacular 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  y,fresh from around the world. Squid,  swordfish, orange ruffie, thrasher shark ,  & yellowfin tuna will be featured as  available,   local   swimming   scallops,  salmori; skate, prawns & rockfish are also  .. featured.   Reservations . recommended.  ��� Average meal for two - $40.  The Omega Pizza Steak and  Lobster House -1538 Gower PL 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 din-  ying 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,  V 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 Eggs Driftwood. 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 IOI, Gibsons  -886-8138. 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 at  mosphere. 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 $15-520. $  FAMILY DINING  _.  The Homestead - Hwy 101, Wilson  Creek - 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, pyrogies and.  salads. Dinner selections include steaks,  chicken and seafood. Prime Rib and 15  item salad bar. are the house specialty on  Friday, Saturday and Sunday nights.  Average family meal for four $25-$30.  Pender Harbour Restaurant-  Madeira Park -883-2413. Open 11:30 am  -9 pm Mon/rhurs; 11:30 am-11 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 and combination meals. All items available for takeout. Average family dinner for four $20.  Ruby Lake Resort - Sunshine Coast  Hwy, Pender Harbour -883-2269. Open T  days a week 7 am -9 pm. 54 seats. V.,  MC.;Breakfast, lunch and dinner served  daily in Ruby Lake's post and beam dining room. Lovely view of lake and good  highway access for vehicles of all sizes.  Breakfast served all day. Lunch prices  begin at $2.50, dinners from. $5.50 including salad bar. Smorgasbord Sunday,  nights includes 12 salads, three hot meat  dishes and two desserts, $10.95 for adults,  $5.50 for children under 12. Tiny tots  free. A great family outing destination)  Absolutely superb prime rib every Friday  .night. Average family dinner for four  $20-25. , .   ���        y  Seaview Gardens - 1556 Marine  priyie. Gibsons Landing - 886-9219. Open  11:30 a.m. - 9 p.m: Tues-Thurs & Sun;  11:30 a.m. -10 p.m. Fri-Sat; closed Mon.  48 seals, 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 haift-  burgers, fish & chips,.steaks and fried  chicken. Chinese menu features combination 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.m.  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 6 a.m. - 7 p.m.; Fri 6 a.m. - 9 p.m.;  Sat 8 a.m. - 6 p.m.; Sun 9 a.m. - 6 p.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-$25.  PUBS  Backeddy Pub - Egmont Marina  -883-2298. Open daily - 11 to 11, Sat. &  Sun. 9 to II. 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 - I 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 Pt. 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., Frj & 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 Bay 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 $2.95 in a cosy  marine atmosphere. Fresh seafood'-'in  season, plus regular pub fare. Ask your  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. -1  a.m. Fri-Sat. Pub food includes  breakfasts and lunches. Kitchen open  until 6 p.m. Exotic dancers. Live music. ,        ���   '������   ���    -   -'   J  I) 14.  Coast News, July 28,1986  Wait  makes  by Alec Warner  The house committee,  chaired by Joyce McMillen,  organized another Sunday  afternoon Golf and Dinner on  July 20 that, as usual, was a  huge success. The highlight of  the afternoon was Walt  McMillen's Hole in One on the  eighthhole!  The winning team in the Golf  Scramble with a net 34 score  was Walt McMillen, Jim  Lugsdin, Babe Lawless and  Margo Matthews. Second at 35,  Jim Budd Sr., Stan Patterson,  Hazel Wright and Hilda Clancy. And tied for third at 36, the  team of Doug Wlson, Anne  Burton, Phil Clarke and Muriel  Bowman; and the team of John  Petula, Doris Receveur, Kay  Budd and Jean Todd.  Mixed Twilight of July 21  Tennis  A Jet-Ski demonstration-thrilled the spectators at last Friday evening's opening ceremonies at Gibsons' Government Wharf.  ���Dianne Evans photo  r  The Pender Harbour Golf  Club held their first mixed'-FUN  Tournament oh Friday, July25.  Twilight Golf - Mixed teams  (Scotch foursomes) - Best Ball.  ;.. The golf was followed by a.  barbecue, with . the ladies,  Blanch Paton, Marcia Keim,  Mary \Walker and Sylvia Thirl-  \yell doing an excellent job prodding and serving the salad,  etc.  - Our thanks too to the great  committee who organized  everything, Jim Paton, John  Willcock and Helen Crabb. We  had an excellent turnout with 50  golfers playing and 13 more attending the barbecue. .  ;  We had a tie for first place  fori;ttiey__ow Gross - Randy  Legge and Lil Abbott, plus  Harry Langham and Laverne  Richardson. Second "place was  wort by Merle Smith and Bob  Robertson and runners-up were  won by Al WencUand arid Lois  Haddon, John McFarlane and  Morii Langham, Pat Mitchell  and John Willcock, Roy Justice  and Blanch Paton and Ernie  Holloway and Carl Rietze.  A real fine time with the one  disappointment for Bill Keim  that the photographers didn't  show to take his picture in his  cute Wiie shorts!  News flash! Winner of  Thursday's Blind Hole Match  was Moni Langham.  &w >���-'������-  J  I Last Saturday and Sunday  $the' Tsoh-Nye Eagles Ladies'  llball team held their annual tournament. The competition consisted of three teams from  North Vancouver, one team  from Powell River and four  local teams.  The   Sunshine   GM. ladies'  team took first place with a  .record of four wins and no  losses. Second place went to the  Lynnwood   Inn   from   North  ^Vancouver,   third   place   also  iiwent to a North Vancouver  beam, the Sandman Inn;  The winning team's pitching  performance was outstanding,  i Marlene Longman pitched all  four games, during.which she  pitched a no-hitter and a two-  hitter.. '  . Sue Brown's fielding and batting earned her an MVP trophy.  Most Sportsmanlike Team went  to the Elphie Rec pickup team.  The Eagles and Sunshine GM  teams travel to North Vancouver for a ten team tournament this weekend. We wish  them lots of luck.  Does your backhand sail too  high oyerthe net? Are your first  serves often too long?, Perhaps a  major part of your problem is  holding your tennis racquet  with the wrong grip.  Juniors in the Pepsi-Wilson  Minor Tennis League learned  last week that there are three  different grips. The one you use  depends on the stroke you wish  to execute.  To find the correct hand position for each grip, first look at  the butt end of your racquet  whent he face is perpendicular  to the ground. Notice that the  handle has eight sides.  The forehand grip most right-  handed players use if found by  placing the knuckle of the index  finger on the right vertical side  at number one. The recom-  mendced grip for serving and  volleying has the same knuckle  on side number 2. The  backhand is best hit with the index finger knuckle right on top  of the racquet at number three.  A left hander should usesposi-  tion number five'for forefiaqd  grip and number four for both  serve and volley grips....      _ _. TC  Changing grips in tennis is  much like changing gears on a  car. With a bit of practice you  can do it quickly, without even  thinking. You wouldn't expect  high performance from your car  if you left it continually in first  gear. Similarly, for high performance on the tennis court, use  all three grips.  In the Pepsi-Wilson Minor  Tennis League at Pender Harbour, Ryan Schroeder mastered  all three grips and won a Tennis  Canada Performance award for  excellent skill development at  the novice level.  Cedar Plaza,  Hwy 101,  Gibsons,  '886-8171  Appearing this week:  FLYING COLOURS  ?��*5& GOLF  INN-VITATION  Don't miss  SUNDAY NITE JAM  Its'all happening at  The Cedars  PUB  Men's fastball  Play-offs started bn Wednesday, July 23 at Hackett Park.  Elphie earned a bye into the  play-offs with a first place finish  of 14 wins and seven losses.  Second ranked Gilligan's  took on third place Weldwood.  Gilligan's were without their  number one pitcher Jim Peers  and lost the game to Weldwood  12-4. Gerry Bergnach was the  winning pitcher for Weldwood.  The second game will take  place on Tuesday, July 29 at  Hackett Park and also Wednesday if necessary. The winner of  that series will play Elphie in the  final.  It will be the best of a five  game series. The presentation to  the winning team will also include an all-star team presentation selected by the four league  teams.  UPCOMING GAMES (FINAL PLAY-OFFS)  Thursday, July 31 Series' A' vs Bphfe (Brothers Park)  Tuesday, August 5 - Elphie vs Series'A'(Hackett Park)  Thursday, August 7 Series'A'vs Hphie (Brothers Park)  Sunday, August 10 Ophtevs Series'A* (Hackett Park)  Mi I len  e in One!  featured a Team Scramble using  only three clubs and a putter. In  first place, George Bayford and  his "Harem", Doris Receveur,  Eleanor Thompson, - Margo  Matthews and Hilda Clancy.  Second the team of Ed Pinkerton, Mary McKinnon, Herb  Receveur and Aileen Pinkerton.  Ten Putts only took the putting  honours, scored by the team of  Jack White, Glenna Salahub,  Ed Matthews and Eleanor  Dann.  Wilma Sim, from the Sunshine Coast Club, participated  in the District 2 NHA Qualifying Tournament held at Mc-  Cleery Golf Course on July 9.  She tied for the runner-up spot  and will now represent Districts  in the B.C. NHA Tournament  at Chemainus in August. .  The eighteen hole ladies enjoyed their Christmas in July  Tournament held ori^ July 22.  The ladies outdid themselves  with their knitting, baking and  gardening skills. 1  Seventeen club ladies  journeyed to Squamish and participated in the Ladies'  Squamish Open on July 17.  They braved driving rain and  wind but still thoroughly enjoyed themselves.    .  The Third Ladies' Interclub  Team hosted the Musqueam  team on July 18 aiid defeated  the visitors 51 Vi to 201/2! (What  a way to treat guests!!)  The nine hole ladies played  their Half and Half game totaling half their putts and have  their net score. Winner was  Mary McKinnon with 25.5, second was Edna Fisher with 26,  and third Marg Hunter with 28.  Peter Gordon burned up the  course on Men's Twilight of July 23 with a net 27 for the nine  holes! Second low net at 28Vi  was Art Hauka, and third Jim  Benger with 30Vi. Terry Duffy  and Brian Leckie tied for low  gross with 37's.  Thursday Men's Seniors had  a record turnout of 92 players  on July 24! An East vs West  team tournament was played  with the losers paying for the  refreshments. The individual  .and team, winners, will,.be announced next week.  mm  mmmm  wmmm  ���0!.|!ft_$��f!_-.  L        \  Wed. July 30  Fri. Aug 1  Sun. Aug 3  _MK_Hil___S__  k   \  0705         5.1  0000        12.9  0200        12.6  _HS_y  1520        12.8  0840         3.7  1000          2.7  ^B^BB?.  mm  1900        12.0  1655        14.2  1755         14.6  2330        13.2  2200        12.2  2310        11.6  Tues. July 29  Thurs. July 31  Sat Aug 2  Mon. Aug 4  0610  5.9  0755.        4.4  0050        12.6  0300        12.6  1330        11.8  1615        13.6  0920         3.1  1040          2.4  1730        11.1  2045        12.3  1725        14.5  1825         14.6  2300        13.7  1  2245        11.9  2340        11.2  For Skookumchuk Narrows add  Reference: Point Atkinson  Pacific Standard Time  1 hr. 45 min., plus 5 min. for  each ft. of rise, and 7 min.  for each ft. of fall.  TlDl-LlNE       OORHlMBtist!  LOGGING & MABINE LTD.  885 4141  WHARF RD.  SECHELT  ��� Mercr.Liiser ��� Volvo Penta ��� OMC Stern Drive (Cobra)  ..* Mariner Outboards ��� Marine Hardware ���Complete  Marine Repairs ��� Logging Supplies ��� Husqvarna Saws  ��� Safety Ge_ar ��� Work Clothes, Raingear it Boots  ��� Wire Rope E* Rigging  BUY  NOW  and  ��  at Your Finishing Store  CABINET KNOBS  & PULLS  5 colours 89* ea.  BRASS SWITCH  PLATES        *2"ea.  20"x22" DRAWER  GLIDES       $5"/set  REDWOOD  STAIN        *7"/4L.  [Wektwood  WOODWORKER'S  GLUE  *2"/ea.   16 oz.  CSL SILICONE  $1"/tube(80ml)  Bone Only  4" PAINT BRUSH  *2"ea.  4 L. CONTACT  CEMENT  *1498ea.  Sale ends Aug. 2/86 or while stock lasts  All sales cash & carry  ���ALTERNATIVE  Specializing in  WOODWORKING & INTERIOR  FINISHING MATERIALS  HWY 101, GIBSONS,  886-3294  across from Seamount Shell  5633 Wharf Rd., Sechelt 885-7927  Disc Brake Service  Two wheel package  ��� Replace Disc Pads  ��� Machine rotors  ��� Repack wheel bearings  ��� Complete safety inspection  (semi-metallic extra)  S  79  MOST CARS  95  Drum Brake Service  Two wheel package     v f^ ^% Q��j  D9  Replace brake shoes  Resurface drums  Complete safety inspection  (SEMI METALLIC EXTRA)  Kal Tire reserves the right not to perform the above services at the advertised  price when the free inspection indicates at Kal's discretion that further parts and  labour are required to restore the brake system to it's proper operative condittion.  ALL SIZES  Tires ���Batteries* Shocks  Wheel Alignment���  SPECIAL  $2495  $ 1Q 95  Light Truck  Most Passenger Cars  OFFER GOOD THROUGH AUGUST  IF WE SELL IT, WE GUARANTEE IT Coast News, July 28,1986  15.  summer blood donor is a rare bird,  ;..' -' Be one_'; ���'  SECHELT  THE ROYAL CANADIAN LEGION      ;  WHARF STREET  TUESDAY, AUGUST 5,1986  1:00-7:00  Co-sponsor: The Six Auxiliaries lo SI. Mary's Hospital and The Royal Canadian Lagton    -  friends for life Jk  The Canaflran Red Cioss Society   ^^(^ '  I   _.  r  i  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Services      ,  GIBSONS  Glassford Road - 11:15 a.m.  .    Sunday School - 11:00 a.m.  ST. JOHN'S  Davis Bay - 9:30 a.m.'  Sunday School - 9:30 a.m.  Rev. Alex G. Reid  Church Telephone     886-2333  .   ...   i   ' " * ��� _>.<y* .ft ���  NEW LIFE FELLOWSHIP  '   NEW TESTAMENT  X.        ClrlURCH  .    5836 VVliarf Ave.; Sechelt  .   Home of New Life Christian  Academy./KDG to Gr. 12  (NpWrEnroili.ng)  Service timers:..'       Sun. 10:30 am  Mid-week   y.y        vWed. 7:30 pm  Men's prayer & study; "Fri.. ,7:30 pm  Women's'prayery     triurs. 10 am  Pastdrlvan Fox      ,  885-4775 or 886-7862  ��� ��������      ' 9jb >_i�� Sfk i ������ ��� ��� ���  THE CHURCH OF  JESUS CHRIST OF  LATTER DAY SAINTS  Davis Bay Rd. - Wilson Creek  Davis Bay Community Hall  Sacrament Service 9:00 a.m.  Sunday School  10:15 a.m. .::  Branch President Reg. H. Robinson  886-2382  ANGLICAN CATHOLIC SJ  CHURCH OF CANADA  ST. COLUMBA 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 or 1-525-6760  Traditional Anglican  Services & Teaching..  -.<*.*.��-  s:  ._sft._i.5ri-  GIBSONS  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  New Church building on  School Road - opp. RCMP  Pastor Ted Boodle  SundaySchool 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 or 886-7107  Affiliated with the  Pentecostal Assemblies  of Canada   ���. *�� ���*;>.*.   ST. BARTHOLOMEW'S  &ST. AIDAN'S  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  Parish Family Eucharist  Combined service at  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons 10 a.m.  Church School 10 a.m..   '    'y  Evensong & Eurcharist  First Sunday in the month  6:30 p.m., St. Aidan's  Roberts Creek Road  Rev. J.E. Robinsori, 886-8436 yy  THE SECHELT PARISH  of the ANGLICAN CHURCH  ST. HILDA'S (Sechelt)'  '8 a.m. - Holy.Communion  9:30 a.m. - Family Service  ST. ANDREW'S (Madeira Park).  1 1:30 a.m. ''    .  Reverend John Paetkau  885-5019  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  -_��J��*fl(V.  CHRiST!AN SCIENCE  SOCIETY  SERVICES  Sunday Service &  SundaySchool 11:45 a.m.  Wednesday 7:30 P-m-  in United Church Building  Davis Bay  885-2506  ��� _rt j>t _yt   _9ffc ��#! -V-  CALVARY   r  BAPTIST CHURCl|  North of Hwy 101 on Prick.Rd.'  Gibsons  11:00,1.m. ' Worship Service  (No Sunday School during  Inly <inrl August.  Rev. Dale D. Peterson  C..ur..v Office: 886-2611  PENDER HARBOUR  PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  Lagoon Road, Madeira Park  Pastor Tim Shapcotte  883-2374 or 883-2870  SundaySchool 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship       11:00 a.m.  Prayer & Bible Study ��� ,  Wednesday, 7:30 p.m.  -^v _-�� JR*-  GRACE REFORMED  PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH  Sunday:  11 am      Roberts Creek  Community Use Room  .   (behind the school).-  7:30 pm  Worship & Fellowship  in homes  Wednesday:  7:30pm  Prayer and Fellowship  in homes  ...   All Welcome  J. Cameron Fraser, Pastor  885-7488  elebrate 75 years  .Jby;Leslie Pringle  Strathcona Park on Vancouver Island was the first B.C.;  Park; that was back in 1911 ; _ o  In 1986 we are celebrating;  our 75th3irthday. Please join!  us at Porpoise Bay for all of quiy  free festivities.  The big'day is August 3 but?  .we've got special events all  Weekend. We also>ayeRegular  "programs on Wednesday and  Thursday. We've ordered sunshine so come prepared for fun!  \ Wednesday, July 30 -= Beach  Bums, 11 to 12. Come discover  the critters on the beach and  rhake one of your own. Ivleet at  ��  Junior golf tournament  The Sunshine Coast Golf  Oub's Junior Club Championship Tournament will be held on  Thursday and Friday, August  28 and 29, starting each day at 1  p.m. '  Those 12 years and under wili  play nine holes each day and 13  years and over vvill play 18 holes  each day. For any further information contact the Golf Club  Pro-Shop at 885-9212. y;;  The Junior Golf program,  directed by Jim Budd Jr., is  financially supported by, the  proceeds from the* annual  "Cedars Inn-Vitational Tournament", to be held this year on  Saturday, August 16. .    ;- .  the beach changehouses.  Thursday, July 31 - I'm Not  Lost - Just Misplaced, 10 to 11.  Find but how to stay alive and  maybe even comfortable on  those unexpected overnights.  Walk begins at campground information board. 'j  Beach Bonanza Friday,  August 1 '-Gibsons Landing  Revisited" 8:30 to 9 p.m. Meet  at the amphitheatre.  Saturday, August 2,  Mooseketeers, 2.30 to 4:30 p.m.  Trivia Contest, 4:30 to 5 p.m.  Both   events   at   the   picnic  grounds. Glory Days of Logging, 8:30 to 9:30 p.m. Meet at  the amphitheatre.  Sunday, August. 3, Canoe  Regatta, 12 to 1:30 p.m. Canoes  supplied. Birthday Cake and  Puppet Show 1:30 to 2 p.m. Jr.  Logging Sports, 2 to 4 p.m. Bring your lunch to the beach and  join in the fun.  Above events sponsored by  Klaus  Catering  and  Bakery,'  MacLeods, SORR, Trail Bay  Sports and the Municipality of  Sechelt, for the use of their PA,  system.  HEY KXX>S!  j    Summer Recreation Program  j      July 7 - August 29, 1986  I New group starting each week.  f Please register one week in advance. ��"   o  |       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  j        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  I  8 *  S 1  ' _,r  A I,.  -.   I  i. 10'  !  j,;  ���'*   ������  AllllMHIIMIIIIIHNI-lMIHHtlMllfllHftll  ���innillNlOIIMIIIIIlHHlllNIIIIIIIIIMHUIMIIII  Chairman Charlotte Raines, centre, Vice-Chairman Billie Steele,  left, and frequent donor Bob Young met in Sechelt to publicize the  August 5th Blood Donor Clinic. (See advertisement this page.)  Young has donated 35 units to the local cause.    ���John Burnside photo  Member of  ALLIED....  The Careful Movers  DISTANCE  We  can move you  ANYWHERE IN THE WORLD  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER LTD.  Custom Packing, Storage, Local & Long Distance Moving  HWY.ioi.ansois  Pander Harbour customers     MB *eea  please CALL COLLECT OQO'ZQM  yy j y.  PHONE BILL MOM OF 0URSTMS!  That's right, if you pay your phone bill  at the Community Information Systems  store your phone number wil! be  entered into our monthly draw. One of  our customers will win a $40.00 gift  certificate for the restaurant of their  choice in the Gibsons or Sechelt  area.  The Community Information Systems  stores are not owned by B.C. Tel  therefore we must charge 500 for bill  service in order to pay the staff to  help you unravel the red tape in dealing  with the. phone company. The 500  service charge helps to keep these  jobs on the Sunshine Coast.  "We're here to serve and to help! Come see us"  GIBSONS  SUNNYCREST SHOPPING PLAZA  HIGHWAY 101'  PHONE: 886-3521  COMMUNITY INFORMATION SYSTEMS  SECHELT  TRAIL BAY CENTER  COWRIE STREET  PHONE: 885-9826  ml  fr BtPMIWW���,������. *  16.  Coast News, July 28,1986  <a__oM_-iai_-i_n  mice iso&r  >-J.     i *      ~ >y  by Renee Brown  Pepsi-Witeon Minor Tennis League - duly 28 to 31 at Pender Harbour Secondary.  Ages 7 to 15, all levels. Register at Centre Hardware or 883-2854;    ''  Gibsons Lions'Reunion Picnic, 3 p.m./Sunday, August 3, Roberts Creek picnic  site, for past and present Lions and friends. Bring picnic supper and chairs.  ft.                 ,  ''k                 i  iik             :  fk;                  1  .': ���                         \  Opportunity Knocking!  CEDAR PLAZA  SHOPPING CENTRE  (Across from Sunnycrest Mall)  STORE and OFFICE SPACE  FOR RENT or LEASE  from $4 per sq. ft.  CONSIDER THESE FEATURES:  We will pay: moving costs, custom design and  construction of new office or store, new sign  cost, relocation newspaper ads, and up to 4  months FREE RENT bonus!  This is a great opportunity to upgrade your  business and location at no cost.  FOR FURTHER INFORMATION CALL:  Randy Thomson  /office 736-3831  Res   931-5330  jJnitedjReally Ltd./ .  She was on my mind one  Sunday as T set marigolds arid  tomatoes into the warm ground  on a suniiy bank that used: to  home to-', many blackberries.  Strawberries that I transplanted  in the fall are heavy with plurbp  green fruit and a nearby, rose  bush is loaded with buds. Stretching out for a rest on the cool  grass I thought "Oh Heidi, you  should be here now under this  pale blue sky."  And there she was, quick as a  flash, sturdy and happy. Eating  strawberries, smelling roses,  slicing tomatoes for a late summer salad while we visited over  the chopping block. y ���  I imagined, her beside me pn  blankets at beaches, at picnics,  on, lakeshores and back lawns.  A baby, a toddler, a little girl,  finally a teenager and nearly a  young woman. I thoughj of her  all brown with freckles scattered  over sun blushed cheeks under  green brown eyes. I snieiled her  hot and sweaty and saw her sunning and swimming and smiling. Such.healthy teeth, ancj .sb  white against her tan under that  thick shiny hair.  On a mild day that smelt of  the last lilacs, a strong legged  girl built almost Tike Heidi  crossed a street in front of nie  on a skateboard. Heidi "and her  skateboard went almost  everywhere together price the  weather warmed up. Our third  summer without her was about  to begin and she poppied, up  everywhere. A walk almost like  hers, hair almost the same col-  lour, a laugh, a movement so.  SOD  DELIVERY  DEAD  CAR REMOVAL  FREE  Garry'sCraneService  886-7028  close. Almost. Just enough to  twist my heart or start a tear. .  . For so long I couldn't go  through old keepsakes. The lovingly made gifts and'cards to  "the best Mom ever". All the  photos that said "here I am,"  "there I was," made me sick  with sadness. Look but can't  touch. I can't touch you  anymore. I remembered all of  the things we'll never do again.  My mind and body tied up so  completely that streets seemed  impossible to cross and peaceful  sleep was only an idea from  long ago.  But I kept seeing the shock in  Jennifer's eyes and feeling her  anguish. The world had suddenly become a very scary place. I  wanted to keep her safe and  soften her pain. Her sister had  been her dearest friend,   f    .  So while my.; parents were  reaching thrbugh Iheir he^t-  break tb look afteryrrie, I was  able to put aside my pwn hurt  and watch out for Jennifer. "As  she got stronger she gave back  to me much of the consolation I  needed/Finally I wasn't afraid  for her to be away from me and  she was able to get back to the  everyday business of her own  life. And I began tb give it a try.  Allthe while the man I love  never left my side. Ji<e was right  there, keeping so much sadness  to himself while making order  out of days that passed without  me knowing they had come or  gone. The comforting he so self-  lessly gave whenever I needed it  arid the hours of listening he did  far into so many nights will  our, a laugh, a movement so  close. Almost. Just enough to  twist my heart or start a tear,  always be the most precious gift  anyone has-given me. He finally  made me realize that I would  have a happy, day again.  The seasbhs keep coming and  each year it's a little easier. 1  know that a crisp October morning with a breeze stiff enough  to tumble, maple leaves across ,  the liighway will;always remind  me of the morning you died.  But everyday I realize that you  aren't here anymore.  It's no worse in late October  or Christmas. I miss you the  most when the weather turns  warm because you're missing it  and I know how much you  hated the cold.  I picture you so often in your  white shorts on the bicycle, flying down our hill in the sunshine with your hair blowing.  Wanting you back so much and  knowing that it will never be is  the most hateful truth I've ever  had to come to terms with.  But I really am doing it. I've  had many happy days and I  work to ;keep having them.  Your room, with its view of the  garden and the ocean, is now  my quiet place to write letters,  sew, draw, or just think while I  listen to pet birds talk and sing,  in the early spring all of the  seedlings for the garden begin,  here. Bright quilts are put  together as the plants get bigger.  I spend a lot of time in your  room. You would beso pleased.  I love looking at your pictures  now but the letters are still  waiting. I try one now and then  but I hate the crying it starts.  But it won't be long now. All of  those letters and postcards you  sent while off on bus trips  through the States.  You used to get so homesick.  Eager "young   girls   off   on  Greyhound adventures stitt] ��et  me choked up;_if I:^.M^n  boarding. We ^vv��^T_ad|��^i  : hard times,with j^pdbye^? j  But I'm so tharijkfyi npw4br  all the things you saw and all the  people ypu;n^e t;i?rii so gla/lyipu  were able to' Jearh; _abpii|||pye  from some;.very special1;fri^qs.  Heidi isVa��ng;in.;W.':'^reaiTis  and I am'haying more of them  lately. She was a .baby or. a tqd-  dler a few times'__rid.then.fbr fco  long she wais the lovely.little g|rl  with the long golden braids who  so carefully pressed Iter .six yejar  old palm .into the plaster..mold  that now sits in a plaice of  honour. . ;''"y    " '":'^'\ \  I woke up not long agd:Wijth  the warmth of her arms around  me and the scent of her hair jin  my nostrils. I was so sadafid  Heidi had been comfortirig'rrje.  After feeling her so real and jso  close in my sleep, I missecl Her  terribly all day. That was t^ie  morning I really believed-sjie  was gone forever. But T aljso  knew how lucky I was to haVe  her with me as long as I did.j  I still wonder where all of tjhe  energy that was Heidi has'gorie.  ; Is she everywhere? Are pieces lof  her spirit ghosting around  knowing what I think, what-TJm  doing? Is she settled down iri a  heaven somewhere or has' she  been reborn for another'time  around? I have absolutely no  idea.     ��� y':>������-:       !��� ���  I do know-that my memory  bank is full of her and I mtist  pull out every bit I can no matter how much it hurts. I wantito  retrace and rerneniber as niuch  as possible for as long as;;!^ dan  because I think that in myinind,  and in the minds of those who  also loved her she may .have  found her final resting place.;  I  ..  ���I!  The eight ladies of the Badasjazz ensemble were among many groups who entertained and delighted at  the Jazz Festival held in conjunction with the Sea Cavalcade. ���John Burnside photo  BOW "J,��s*=;  _L _*_ A l^U *** - ��  ^es' ^Kt ��** eve^aa.an\eed;^at.  ���-.  A_iecfc.^B     _-w<.��_e  |ileotweness ��'      sa. e ��^W a"d  1      ., ^ehioned saVX VLx o^nevs-  c\a^7,l .:���"���  Vas been  made.  it  ^"Toart��'*eBU  Yot��eav;  5633 Wharf Rd., Sechelt       885-7927  ���New Cars if Applied Each Year  ��i>  m  i :-  ___ Coast News, July28,1986  \u<  .".  ?  I .r  I it;  -t  o;  If  fl.i  f-  br  .-}  Of  't-E^  i^lili^ilill;iii.ii  _*?  Horpes  _.   Property  ���_.!  'Ji.  C.'l  '< .  I,.1  ~ j'  ..  t'i-  fri-.  .  ....  Wanted: acreage, w/wo homey  poss. view, some timber, usable:  soil, caish. 883-2660. #32 j  24V FG speed boat, brand new, hi j  performance Merc, V8, FWC,'  new, fast & sleek, steal at:  $18,000. Trades considered, in-'  terested in property. 883-9660. .  "-#32;  Very private acreage on Pratt Rd.,  fruit, orn. trees & shrubs, garden  & fish pond, reflnlshed 3 bdrm.  bungalow, part, bsmt., $75,000.  866-7348. #32  Level cleared lot, Sechelt village,  $15,500. 886-8319 eves.,  Tues.-Ri. #32  Gibsons, harbour view, near new  basement home, South Fletcher  & School Rd., $69,900.  885-3165 or 886-8226.    .   TFN  WANTED  HOUSE UNDER $60,000  LOWER GIBSONS  886-8558  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  Births  Hedberg: Michelle is thrilled to  announce the birth of Matthew  Jeffrey, born July 8, 1986*  weighing 7 lbs., 10oz., a brother  for':-Janet. Thank you. to Dr.  Berinstein and Diana Mansfield.  Special thanks to Hilary and my  momSue. #30  John & Tracy Fromager are pleased to announce the birth of their  first son Peter John, born July  18, weighing 6 lbs., 14% oz.  Grandparents are Dianne  Fromager and Moe & Joan  Hostland. Great Grandparents are  Aietta. Gilker,: Edith and Denis  Turner, George Hostland Sr. and  Marie Fromager. #30  Obituaries  PAGE: passed away July 21,  1986, William Mike Page, late of  Gibsons in his 80th year. Survived by one son, Don Sharpe and  wife Mary of Sayward, B.C.; one  daughter, Arlene McFarfand and  husband Bob of Gibsons; four  grandchildren, Darren, Michelle,  Maria and Tamara; one sister in  Romania, and a cousin, John  Zoochkan of Winnipeg. Private internment in Seaview Cemetery  was followed by a memorial service for family and friends on  Thursday, July 24 in the chapel  of Devlin Funeral Home, Gibsons:  Rev. Alex Reid officiated.  Remembrance donations may be  made to the Heart Fund:  ,.   #30  Personal  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  Wanted -female companion for  treasure hunt end of August.  885-2304. �� #31  When it's time to seek help with  your problems call Eleanor Mae,  Counsellor Therapist. 885-9018.  ..'���������: .#30  ���'"~ Alchbiics Anonymous  883-9251, 885-2896. 886-7272,  886-2954. TFN  Announcement's  ���:."'��� /":'-.y'.p.e;tS:  X Livestock  ,:>..,  ALAN  KARMAZYIi  Search & Rescue  FUND  To help cover boat  & helicopter expenses  TO MAKE A DONATION:  Call Sue Winters 886-2937  Call Joan Thompson 886-7570  OR DROP IT OFF AT:  Gibsons Bank of Montreal,  Don's Shoes, Seamount  Shell, Seaview Market, The  Bookstore, Cactus Flower.  If someone in your family has a  drinking problem you can see  what it's doing to them. Can you;  see what it's doing to you? Al  Anon can help.'Phone 886-9826  or 886-8228. TFN  Crowe Rd. HertTFarm, Roberts  Creek. Follow signs, Sundays  10-noon. Ph. 886-9324.      TFN  South Coast  h       Ford       i  OVERLOADED!  We've got a huge inventory.  ���;��� �����<'��� ^C'mon'down^ ���y ~  Let's Make A Deal...  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  8-       Weddings  &. Engagements  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  Classifieds  at any of our convenient  Friendly People  Places  Morris & Nancy Nygren are  pleased to announce the engage-  | -ment of their daughter Karla Ellen  Nygren to Kirby Douglas Carson,  son of Edna & Doug Carson of  Smithers, B.C. #30  Phone us today about our  beautiful selection of personalized  wedding invitations, napkins,  matches, stationery, and more!  Jeannie's Gifts & Gems.  886-2023. TFN  Horse reduction sate, 9 to choose  from, all well kept & trained.  886-2001. ,#30  Purebred Persian, 4 yrs. old, free  to good home. 886-8506.     #30  SPCA      ~  885-4771  TFN  Hay for Sato: $4/bale; $3.50/10'  or more; garden mulch hay,  $3/bale. 885-9357. TFN:  2 stalls available for boarding  horses, pasture included,  $200/m. 886-9625. #31  South Coast  Ford  1985 FORD LTD  V8 Automatic, Air Cond.,  Many Options  . low kms, 1 Owner,  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  For Sale  Free firewood for taking branches  aWay; oil drum & stand, $10.  886-8687. #30  1 pr. antique wicker arm chairs,  $100 ea. 886-3544. #30  1964 65 HP boat motor, $250  OBO. 883-1194. \   #32  54" spring-filled mattress, like  new. 886-7001.     ':-;;V. ,   #32.,  for Sale  Music  JT-   _fl-  * PIANO  TUNING  repairs &. appraisals  Ken Dalgleish  886-2843  Fiberglass Resin  $2480 for 4 litres  Matting *2^8/yard  - FOAM SPECIALS^  W.W. UPHOLSTRY.'& *  BOAT TOPS  637 Wyngaert, Gibsons '  886-7310-  YOUR COMPUTE UntOLSTRY CENTRE  Wanted  We would like a small outbord.  Please make it chep. We work for  are money. 883-1179. ��y   #30  Wanted -;used furntture._fed's  Upholsteiy. 885-5315:     ;y#30  PehinsulaRecycling _v.p&eyour  old newspapers (no:;mag4ines,  no glossy paper). Can del|rer to  whse. in Seamount Iridf.Park.  Hours - Monday to Friday; 9:30  am-4pm (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, y   #50  Scrap cars & trucks wanted. We  pay cash for some. Free removal.  Phone 886-2617, .    TFN  HOUSE UNDER $60,000  LOWER GIBSONS  886-8558  TFN  -IN PENDER HARBOUR- ���  Centre Hardware & Gifts 8839914  John Henry's 883 2253  -IN HALFMOON BAY ��� ������-  B & J Store 885-9435  UN SECHELT ������   BOOkS & Stuff (Trail Bay Centre) 885-2625  The Coast News (Cowrie st) 885-3930  h-IN DAVIS BAY��� : ���������"  Peninsula Market 885 9721  ���IN ROBERTS CREEK- ������ ���  Seaview Market 8853400  ���IN GIBSONS-   RadiO ShaCk Sunnycrest Mall, 886-7215  The Coast NeWS (behind Dockside  .    Pharmacy) 886-2622  DEADLINE IS NOON SATURDAY  FOR MONDAY PUBLICATION  Rawlings left-handed softball mitt  at Brothers Park, reward.  886-8233. #30  South Coast  t      Ford       ^  1986 RANGER  SUPERCAB 4X4  V6, 5 speed, captain's  chairs, like new, low klm's,-  Warranty .  Wharf Fid., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  Found  Woman's tan and white right  shoe. Pick up at Coast Book  Store. #30  On June 26 at Molly's Reach, an  undeveloped film - Fuji 126-24,  Mom, Dad & new baby pictures.  886-7908 eves. #30  White & calico female kitten approx. 2-3 months old. Found outside Gibsons Legion July 25.  #30  1 ���;.,,;���:,'    Pets  & ���''Livestock',  B.C. SPCA  Sunshine Coast Branch  . is pleased to announce the incep_-:  "tion of a low cost SPAY PROGRAM. For further info, please  phone 886-9265 or 885-5420.  #30:   ,  t  Wanted - registered male lab to;  breed with registered female in  heat. 883-9435. #301  South Coiast  Ford  1983 F250  SUPERCAB 4x4  XLT Lariat  V8. automatic,  1 owner, nice condition  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  8 week old kittens, healthy &  trained, free to good homes.  885-2898. #30  Norweign Elkhound spayed  female, 4 yrs. champion  background, condominium forced  adoption process, kind middle-  aged adoptees who enjoy walking  preferred. Call weekends,  883-2502. #30  Kittens free to good homes.  886-8586. #30  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  put more about this amazing,  "system now. in use by thousands  across Canada. 885-2593.   #32  * Tractor.- Gibsons 2 cyl. Wise,  with acces., $800; 7" SS  chimney, dbl. insul., 5 - 2%'  pes., $80; fir 8. cedar timbers,  assorted lengths & sizes.  885-2102. #30  *-��� .-���..:-..-     .  ���   tr~? ���  J ti.. Doll's V  House  THE CUT 3. BLOW BAR  HAIR SHOP  Gibsons Medical Centre  -{mini-bus stop)-  All Premium  PERMS  $29  95  trim Incl.  Fashion Colour  Cellophanes  Incl. Shampoo  & Blow Dry  H9  95  Shampoo,  Cut &  Blow Dry  $Q95  ** Incl.  aiiJOICO  Products  25%  OFF  For an appt.  886-3415 OBI  Autos  Autos  Fiberglass fender to fit 68-73 Daty  sun 510, driver's side, best offer.|  886-7520. ,'.   #301  South 'Co;., t'  For (J      .'?.  Children's :  Consignment Boutique  Quality used clothing j ;  toys, equip. & maternity  ;.     also RENTALS  HOURS: Tues.-Sat    10:30-5  N��_t'to Variety Food!  past Ken's Lucky Dollar 886-8229  Long sec. couch, $75; car seat,  $15; turn table with speakers,  $25; large suitcase, $5.  (886-7666. #30  $!$/'/$ j *s topsoil '.;:;;.���  $ii$rbom. manure; - $25/yd.,  ^^,;0^^fe^yMpk;  r   by  the  ^eer. manure'now  avaiilbie: Call aft. 6 or anytime on  weekends & holidays. 885-5669.  ���      :-\-:^ : ���TFN  50 gal. Glidden oil stain, $7ea.;  .8 off road dirt bikes; Suzuki mini  bike; go cart, Briggs & Stratton  motor, $150.1-437-6612.    #32  Spin washer dryer, $100; wall  hide-a-bed, $60.886-3802. #30  c^-i*.  CLAHOLM  FURNITURE  Claholm  Furniture  IS MOVING  to Cowrie Si.  August 9th  We are having a  "Rather sell it  than move it"  SALE  TRY YOUR OFFER!  ���- SHOP'IN ._M__    -  SERVICE OVAItOBl-  VSSA8  MASTERCARD ACCEPTED  Into! Av_. 885-3713  V�� Block Hand cl Stchttt Port Oflka  GARAGE SALE  Saturday,  2nd August  11 am START  NO EARLY BIRDS  Outside YE OLDE  ENGLISH DOUGHNUT  SHOPPE  Come and meet me  Cockney Sister! The  Cockney Kid will be in attendance at all'times!  We're moving - tractor, beams for  planters, household items,  chests, Sun., Aug. 3, 10-12;  Sat., Aug. 9. 10-12. Fiurne Rd.  (Don't drive in). #31  Multi-family. Sat. & Sun. 10-4,;  1662-1666 Ocean Beach, antique  iron brass beds, pot belly stoves,;  oak triple dressers, etc. etc. #30  Custom built dog house, suits lg..  dog,  green with shake roof.  '. 886-3398. #30  i ' ���     ,  Mixed Firewood  Full cord, $70  886-2708  #30  Oil stove, heater, hot water tank,  stand & drum, offers! 885-2385  or 885-3211. #30  Rhodes 72 key electric piano,  good condition, $90.0. Ph.  886-8685. #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; Pinjar rock  drill c/w bits, like new, $1200; 1  set trailer axels; 1 Pioneer P-50  saw. 886-7589 aft. 6. #31  Photographic copy stand, $125;  complete dark room, $275; Sears  Kenmore washer & dryer & stack  rack, like new, $650. 885-9406.  #31  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  South Coast  uk-    For d      4  1985 BRONCO II  "Loaded"  V6, Automatic,  ;   1 Owner, 12,000 kms  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  OL 5936 885-3281  Dual stereo record player  w/ampl. & speakers, $35; port-  a-potty, $25; twin table lamps.  886-9411.     !. TFN  South Const  Ford        ;  1985 HONDA CIVIC  5 speed, 4 cyl.  23,000 kms, 1 owner  ;   Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885*3281 _  :.^v--\ -::__...-._ ...,<Sz  Lg. Colonial style loveseat, $100;  .2 qn. sz. box spring & mat. sets,  like new,$275 ea. 886.3943.#30  19' boat trailer, surge brakes,  987-1413 between 8 am ��� 4:30  pm or 939-8843 after. #30  . Bed chesterfield; 3 swivel rocking  chairs; 2 table lamps; 1 gas  chainsaw. 886-7847. #30  i 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  f T&STOPSOIL  Mushroom manure,   $25/yd.,  $24 for senlofs. Cheaper by the  .:truckload.  Steer .manure how  available; Call aft. 6 or anytime on  weekends & holidays. 885:5669  ^N  . FOR EXPLOSIVE REQUIREMENTS  Dynamite, electric or regular  caps, B line E cord and safety  fuse. Contact Gwen Nlmmo,  Cemetery Road, Gibsons. Phone  : 886-7778: Howe Sound Farmer  Institute. TFN  Multicycle Inglis auto washer,  $295. Guaranteed & delivered.  ,883-2648. TFN  Autos  1975 Chev. Impala, good cond.,  $800 OBO; 1950 Dodge 1 ton,  good cond., $500 OBO.  885-3742. ���.'>. y^y#30  1927 Mock Bugatti on VW frame,  exc. father/son project, $1000.  886-7005.      y #32  1975 Merc. Montcalm, all  power., 402, AC, mags, rdls.,  top cond., $900 OBO, will trade.  886-2158. #30  mmmmm  71 Toyota PU, good mech. running order, surface rust only,  $750.886-2730. S   y:; TFN  '68 Ford PU. Heavy Halt; 302,4  sp., very reliable, $450 OBO.  886-9751.     y'    y: #30  South Coast  Ford        .  78 OLDSMOBILE  98  4 door, V8, automatic.  Clean car, many options  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  1975 Firebird, 350 auto, PS/PB.  cass. stereo, mags, new brakes,  gd. body, runs great, $1800  OBO. 883-9660. #32  '70 Ford Torino, 2 new tires, very  reliable, $450 OBO. 886-8771.  #30  '82 Honda Civic, 29,000 m, 1  owner, no accidents, $2000.  886-2927 eves. #30  .1978 Subaru, 16.000 mi. on new  engine, ail bills kept. 886-7955.  ���   .     .-    -   ,    #31;  73 GMC 3/4 ton. 4 sp., 72,000  mi., runs great, new brake's, rusty body, $500. 885-7448.    #30  '73 MG Midget,  885-3645 after 6.  $1300  OBO.  #32  South Coast  Ford  1983 FORD F150  4x4 xlt  6 cyl., 4 speed, 27,000 kms  1 Owner  Winch Bush Bumper, A, C.  Wharf Rd., Sechelt --  ^     DL5936 8BS-3281       ^  1979 MaVibu Classic 2 dr., 305,  auto, ps, pb, very clean, easy on  gas, $3450 OBO. 886-7520. #30  1976" VW Rabbit 2 dr.. new  carb., tuneup, radials, good  ,cond., $2200 OBO. 886-3751.  #30  , 1975 Granada Ghia 4 dr., ps, pb,  pw, V8 auto, clean car, $1450  OBO. 886-7520. #30  '78 Ford F250 crew cab, good  running order, $600. 886-3590.  #30  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  71 Toyota PU, good mech. running order, exc. little wood truck &  your dog will love it! $900 OBO.  886-2730.  cond vehicle  iff Rd.'i Sechelt  DL 5*36865-3281  fk-fi  1969 Ford 1 ton van, recoridJ,  eng., partially camperized, $600.*  886-9411. TFN  71 Chev wagon, good cond.v|  new parts. $895 OBO. 886-730T.i   ; . ; _ 1���-j-~-jj '  fd|  73 Landcruiser, motor  good running gear, etc.,  __->  parts. $300.886-8623.        #31|  72 Dodge van, good radial tires,!  runner needs attention, $300y  885-5007.  #30]  77 Bobcat, $1795 OBO, can .bag.  seen on Henry Rd. 886-2952.��0:  Campers  Motorhomes  Apache fold-down trailer,' sleeps!  6, prop, rang? & furn., Ice box^  $1000.886-2408.     ; #32:  .69 Ford 20' motorhome, tires  A1, hear new motor, completely^  rebuilt trams. 1 yr. ago. 886-9957f  after5p.m. #3_t.  Fully equipped 1982 28' Prowle|  trailer, exc. cond., $11,500'^  886-9648. #3^  South Coast  <��� Ford  1982 ROADWAY  CAMPER  8', immaculate condition.  Bargain priced at  ���3695  ..  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  ;fiepai. & Recharging of propane!  fridges.; Buy & sell used fridges'  (with Warranty on cooling units).  Poirier. Refrigeration, 32139;  Clearbrook Rd., Clearbrook.i  853-5004. ,   #34,  9' Vanguard camper, fridge,  stove & furnace, $3000.  8867037. , #31  Coachman H/T, T/trlr.i w/tank,;  sink, 3B prop, stove, ice box,]  furn., 110 v. conv., exc. cond.ji  $3000.886-2657. #30(  , Repair & Recharging of propanej  fridges BUY & SELL used  fridges, (with warranty on coolingi  units), Poirier Refrigeratiort  #32139 Clearbrook Rd., Clear--  brook, BC. 853-5004. #34  South Coast  Ford  1979 AUSTIN MINI  :     4'speed, 4 cylinder  stereo, mags  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  .   . DL 5036 885-3281  is SunorHnoiCoast 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 M*> 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, cheques or money order*  must accompany all classified advertising.  NOON SATURDAY  ALL FEES PAYABLE  PRIOR TO INSERTION  jf Please mail to:  |    COAST NEWS Classified. Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  I   Or bring in person to one of our  ���   Friendly People Places listed above  1     Minimum ��4" per 3 line Insertion.  1  |m[  1  i  ���3  1  ���1���1���T���1���!���T~~T���I���\���  1  : _x       :  :.    "mz...  I  1  I  I  I  *s  I  I  I- mm   m      :  :        m mj  1)7                 1           1      "[     1  III    H  i..:   mm     ii  j_     mt_ jj  I  CLASS8FICATION: e.g. For Sale, For Rent, etc  i ������������������ '  i  v. if.  Coast News, July 28,1986.  24' FG speed boat, brand new hi-  performance Merc, .V8, FWC,  new, fast & sleek, steal at  $18,000. Trades considered, interested in property. 883-9660.  #32  13' Fibreglass boat,' windshield,  controls, trailer, all- excellent,  $650; also brand new, never used 9.8 HP Mercury motor.  886-2429. #30  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  HIGGS MARINE  SURVEYS LTD  Insurance Claims  Condition and Valuation  Surveys  Phone 885-9425  or 885-3643  12' Princecralt alum, boat, good  cond., $650. 886-2793 or  263-4478. #31  151/2 Hourstoncraft on trlr., like  new, 70 HP Evinrude, lull canvas  top, CB & finder, new bracket,  mint cond. 886-2815. #31  Older Chris craft, 24 ft., FG over  wood, best offer. 886-2964. #31  12' Riviera fibreglass boat plus  trailer, $350.886-9386.       #31  16' FG on wood, new paint &  boat trailer included, $500.  886-7819. #30  Like new, 12 ft. fiberglass Frontiersman boat, with ,7.5 HP  motor, also new. 886-3398.  #30  South Coast  Ford      +  WANTED!!!  Good used cars  & trucks.  Trade or we pay cash!!  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  \^ PL 5936 685-3281        _  19 Vz' Sangster, FG top, canvas  back, 2 15.gal. inboard tanks, 3  day tanks, 1980 '150 'Johnstone,  power tilt &" t.im.tach., ���85EZ  load trlr., 9.9 kicker, $6200.  886-3001. . y        #30  31' alum. cab. cruiser, I/O Merc  cruiser, fully equip., trailer,  cash/trade. 886-9348..-...     #30  Mobile Homes  1972, 12x60 home on. pad in  ��� Sim. Coast Trlr. Pk., appl.' inc:,  gcfod...'. cond.,',:.$15,000 ��� OBO.  886-8314 or 886-7311..      #32  24x48 mobile home*; seriousinquiries only, $22,000 firm.  .487-4452or487-9161;; ...    #31  Knight dbl. wide, 4 appl'.,..wrap  around porch, Sunshine Coast  Trailer Park. 886:;2.260,        #30  Mobile  home  space 'available.  Sunshine,; Coast   Mobile  Home '������  Park: 886-9826;    -   ' ���     TFN  Motorcycles  '1982' '������.Honda^ 750, showroom  cond., 15,000 km., $1800.  i 886-8233. ���"' V #32  74 Harley, low mileage, new  tires, gus frame. 886-7277.  #30  '84 750 Shadow, low miles, exc.  cond., $3000. 886-8208.     #32  78 650 KZ Kawasaki, only  16,068 mi., custom seat & sissy  bar, good rubber, $950.  886-3001. #30  1981 Honda 650, 12,000 miles,  new tires, new battery, $900  OBO. 886-7520. .  #30  Budget Bike Wrenching  Singles   &  twins   only.   Pete,  885-5387. #30  1981    Honda  886-8854.  XL250,  $600.  #30  '82 Honda Hawk 450, 5000 k., 2  helmets, like new, $950 OBO.  886-9480 evenings. #31  Yamaha 1978 GT 100, exc.  cond., $450 OBO. 885-9208after  6p.m. ;     #31  South Coast  *-'.-   Ford      y  19844 DOOR  CAVALIER ������  4 cyl., 5 speed,  1 Owner  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  ; 24.:'^':mV;v7  XrV^hted to Reitf;  Teacher needs 2-3 bdrm. home,  suit for child and small dog, lease  OK, Aug. 15 pref. Phone collect,  672-9605 to Mary Louise.     #30  Small 2 bdrm. house in 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  South Coast  >       Ford       i  1984 ESCORT  2 dr, 5 speed, 4 cyl,  31,000 klm, 1 owner  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  For Rent  View house, 2 bdrms., loft, FP,  W/W, W/D, elec. heat, Halfmoon  Bay, S400/m. 885:3319.     #30  Avail. Aug. 1, clean 2 bdrm. apt.,  F/S, no children, no pets,  $265/m. 886-2065. #32  Hall Rd., Roberts Creek, 2 bdrm.  lg. private lot, $350; Soames Rd.  & Marine Dr., 1 bdrm. between  ferry & Gibsons. Jon McRae  885-3670,886-8107. #30  2 bdrm. house, Roberts Ck. area,  avail. Sept. 1, $325/mo.  327-9777 aft. 4 p.m. #32  Nice 1 bdrm. penthouse suite,  fant. view, w/f, lower Gibsons,  util. incl;, $350/mo. 886-8208.  #30  Del. 2 bdrm. mobile home with  covered sundeck & storage, lg.  landscaped pad, 4 appl., close to  ferry, $350/mo. or. rent-to-own.  886-8730.. #30  Beachfront, Hopkins Ldg., 3  bdrm., 2 baths, FP, avail. Sept 1.  988-5031. #32  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  3 bdrm. apt. suite avail. Aug. 1  near Govt, wharf, $360/m. Call  921-7788 aft. 6. TFN  Waterfront   cottages   for   rent,  .year-round or monthly, $175 &*���  up. 883-9928; |#30f  STORAGE  886-8628  #29  South Coast  Ford      >,  1984 F350  4x4 CREW CAB  V8, 4 speed, low kms.,  Take Over Lease  or Purchase  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  l DL 5936 885-3281 /  Office space for rent. 2nd floor  above Gibsons Building Supplies.  886-8141. TFN  1, 2, 3, bdrm. apts., heat and.  cable   vision   inc.,   reasonable  rents. 886-9050. TFN  Community Hall for rent in  Roberts Creek. Phone Debbie,  886-3994, 7-10 p.m. TFN  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  South Coast  Ford  1978 VOLKSWAGON  WESTFALIA  '4 cyl., 4 spd.  icebox & sink  PRICED RIGHT!  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  420 sq. ft. office space, The  Dock, Cowrie St., Sechelt, $250.  885-3211 or 885-2385 eves. #30  STORE FOR LEASE  4600 sq. ft. of retail space  available in Seaview Plaza, we  will divide space according to  your requirements, reasonable  price. Prince Pabbi, 437-9700 or  438-4376. #30  3 bdrm. house on Abbs Rd.,  $500/m. 886-9648. #30  2 bdrm. apt. with skylight,  balcony, ocean view, Sechelt,  avail. August, 885-4535.      #30  1 bdrm. apt., priv. ent., view, 3  min. to ferry, non-smoker.  886-2104. #30  2 bdrm. house, Beach Ave.,  Rbts. Creek., $425. 433-1492.  ' #30__ ^  1000 sq. ft; heated warehouse,  workshop, high ceiling, large  overhead door. 886-8226.    #30  i bdrrp. 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  room, 2Vi baths, view home on  access to beach, 5 appliances included, $600/m. 836-2875. #31  3 bdrm; semi-waterfront, furn.  cottage, elec. heat, fridge &  range, FP, woodstove, avail.  Aug. 1. $350/m. 885-2746 or  261-8050. #29  3 bdrm. house, Grandview Rd.,  Bonniebrook, ocean view,  balcony, large fenced yard, carport, FP, F/S, 1V2 bathroom,  avail. Oct. 1, $550/m. firm, $300  damage deposit. Phone  403-529-1813. #32  3 bdrm. house in Rob. Ck. avail.  Sept., 5 appliances, references,  $450.886-9993. #31  Waterfront Pender Hbr. summer  1 bdrm. furn., fab. view, swim,  week/month. 883-9446.      #31  3 bdrm. house, large yard, view,  School Rd., Gibsons. $475/mo.  542-9244. #29  South Coast  Ford       J  1984 YAMAHA  VIRAGO  MOTOR BIKE  1,984 km, Warranty  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  Help Wanted  Semi-retired individual to work as  night watchman, clean-up for  sawmill, wage to be negotiated.  Please call Sandra, 884-5355.  #30  Experienced flat roofers wanted.  Phone 1-534-8651 or 883-2526  after Aug. 4. #32  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  South Coast  Ford  1985 SENTRA  WAGON^  Automatic, 4 cyl. ~erig.,  Immaculate;^ owner,  low kms.  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3261  Work Wanted  CARPET INSTALATIONS  and REPAIRS  886-8387 - BILL  #32  Will build 1300 sq. ft. for: price of  $44,444 or build to suit.  886-8328. #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  Will do lawn mowing, yard work  and other odd jobs. Phone  886-3642. #30  ' Powerful truck mounted  STEAM  CLEANING  equipment, for the ^  best possible     (f/\  results!!!  CHERISHED  CARPET CARE  886-3823  A DIVISION OF K��N O-VBIES 8 SONflOORCOVERINGS  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICES LTD.  Topping-Limbing-Danger tree  removal. Insured, guaranteed  work. Free estimates. 885-2109.  TFN  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  GEORGE'S TREE REMOVAL  YARD MAINTENANCE  Will clean up after the tree toppers. Exterior painting, haul junk.  886-9308. #30  South Coast  L        Ford  1981 DODGE  VAN CONVERSION  V8, automatic, fully  equipped, 1 owner, low km  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  PL 5936 885-3281   ^  Hardwood floors resanded and  finished. Work guaranteed. Free  est. Phone 885-5072. . TFN  Experienced   plumber   needs.  work, reas. rates. 886-9149. #33  South Coast  V-*-- ford      i  1980 MUSTANG LX  302 V8, automatic,  A/C, 1 Owner  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  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 alter 5:30 pm or write Box  666, Barriere B.C. After Aug. 4  call 885-4477. #31  Will babysit in my home  weekdays. 886-9713. #30  *";      Business  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  South Coast  V       Ford       .  1984 TEMPO, 2 door  4 cyl, 5 speed  Immaculate Condition  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  V  Legal  Notice of Application for Change  of Name. Notice is hereby given  that an application wili.be made to  the Director of Vital Statistics for a  change of name pursuant to the  provisions of the "NAME ACT"  by me Laureen Margaret Lit-  tleford of RR1, C25, S4, Gibsons,  BC, as.follows - to change my  name from: LITTleFORD,  LAUREEN MARGARET to KYLE,  Laureen Margaret. Dated this  21st day of July, 1986.      ��� #30  INVITATION TO TENDER  Single family house: General contractors are invited to, submit  tenders to construct a 1450 sq.  ft. single family house wit|i un-  . finished..basement,, carport1,and  driveway at Sunshine Coast-Hwy  & Heather Road, Davis-Bay,fBC.  Documents are available from  Paul Lebofsky. Architect, 1655  Duranleau St., Granville Is., Vancouver, BC V6H 3S3, Tel:  688-1617; A $25 deposit refundable upon return of documents  in good condition will be required.  Qualified contractors will supply  satisfactory references and be  willing to enter into a CCDC2  Stipulated Price Contract by the  architect and are due on August  13,1986 at 5 p.m. #30  YOU  WIN  THREE WAYS  WITH  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  SERVICE:  2.  ECONOMY:  PROVINCE-WIDE  CLASSIFIEDS:  Now you can phone  us from anywhere on  the Coast and we'll  help you place your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIED  BY PHONE!  885-3930  TUESDAY TO FRIDAY  Mr. and Mrs. George Cooper obviously enjoyed playing the community founders in the Cavalcade  parade last week. ���John Burnside photo  ! |         I -  .^ a_L_��*?ft ���Ftlfc   Yll :.''���_____��� JE^MS������____g_��g^I-.  Record of environmental rape  *..  Editor:  The narrow, rocky, long arm  of Secret Cove, the estuary of  Homesite Creek, tidal flats, eel  grass, clam beds and a small salt  marsh comprise an ecologically  sensitive habitat, for a great  variety of wildlife including:  Osprey, Heron, Water Ouzel,  Merganser Ducks and Canada  Geese as well as the spawning  grounds for. Chum Salmon.  Extensive dredging and filling  above and below the high water  mark and far exceeding permissions by letter have been executed by developer Len  Van Egmond, of Sechelt, on the  foreshore of Lots B, C, E, F  and G of District Lot 6843 plan  18600 New Westminster, Group  Fisheries    file    number  5902-85-S584 states ''the limits  of dredging and filling should  not exceed the limits identified  on the submitted plans." Additional letters of permission from  Lands,   Parks   and   Housing  iLPH),   Ministry  of  the   Environment   and   Navigatable  ^Watersfare conditional,'"ib;~the^  ^Ifisheries' permission letter."  -'The   plans   submitted, requested three uniform holes and  one canal, the material dredged  to be placed for shaping and  grading below the high water  mark in front of lots C, D and  E. The plan showed a 15 foot  canal, with a dredged and filled  area including the canal of 55  feet. This permission was requested by Marilyn Fowler, the  daughter, and IreveVerwey, the  former wife of Len Van Egmond.  The registered owner of Lots  B, C, E, G and H is Maiden Investments Limited with Marilyn  Fowler acting as president and  secretary. The registered owner  of Lot D is Irene Verwey. The  registered owner of Lot F is  Max Pohlmann of Halfmoon  Bay.  Beginning at 5 a.m. Saturday, July 20, 1985, a road bed  approximately 45 feet wide of  dredged material from the cove,  upland trees, rock and soil fill  was constructed on the  foreshore in front of Lots B and  C by a Ray Hansen Trucking  and Contracting Limited backhoe. No permission was ever  granted for dredging and filling  of Lot B.  On Saturday, August 3,1985,  this road was used for heavy  machinery, operated by Roy  Pollock, to enter Secret Cove  for skidding trees he had dropped and limbed onto the tidal  flats. Len Van Egmond refused  to remove the refuse, branches  and foliage from the cove.. This  work was completed July and  August 1985 on weekends when  authorities could not intercede  or respond. I chronicled the  events, the contractors and  operators involved, and Len  Van Egmond's refusal to remove the refuse. A copy was  sent to LPH last year. Additional tapes have been made of  this year's work.  Inspections by Mr. R. Webber and Mr. D. Butler in 1985  determined, that unauthorized  work had definitely been done,  and 1 was informed by Mr.  Webber that Mr. Van Egmond  would be required to remove the  fill and restore the natural  shoreline.  On June 24, 1986, Len  Van Egmond and Frank Jor-  gensen Contracting Limited re-  channeled Homesite Creek  waters by trenching approximately 400 feet through the  tidal flats on my oyster lease, a  portion of Lot 6172, and resumed   dredging   and   filling   the  foreshore fronting Lot F.  Again, no permission was ever  granted for Lot F. 1 notified the  Fisheries at Madeira Park,  Lands, Parks and Housing, and  the RCMP.  Fisheries officers Randy Tancock and Sue Hawn responded  and requested the operator of  the backhoe cease -work until  LPH   could   respond.. Larry  Sorken of LPH attended to the  matter.   Apparently,   Frank  Jorgensen and  Len  Van Egmond claimed that they were at  the proper location and would  stay within the boundaries of  the plans submitted. The work  was not complete, and it was  ^difficult for the authorities to  determine the boundaries. It appears that the RCMP, LPH and  the Fisheries were deluded, as  the dredging and filling of the  foreshore resumed on June 25,  1986; The fill from the trenching   of   Homesite   Creek's  waters was spread out over the  clam and oyster beds on the  tidal flats.  ���-:- -. J wsjs. advis,ed bjrRandy Tan-i  cock of Fisheries and Oceans  that  permission  for  dredging  was given in 1981, the work to  be completed between May and  October. He stated that he was  embarrassed about the permission   letters,   that   permission  would never be granted today  because   of  loss   of  fisheries  habitat, that salmon would not  be able to spawn in the dredged  holes  as salmon  need gravel  with   fresh   water   percolating  through, and that the gravel excavated was ideal to be used in  other areas for salmon enhancement programs.  I have received a letter from  LPH confirming the encroachment on the oyster lease and recognizing the excessive dredging  and filling of the foreshore and  the channels of Homesite  Creek.  I  Some questions raised are:  what is the penalty for violation  and damages? eg. dredging and  filling in wrong area, exceeding  size designated in plan anil  diverting and natural channel Qf  Homesite Creek through inter-  tidal waters? how can permissions restricting development; to  plans submitted be enforced?  what is the real purpose of the  dredging? why was commercial  zoning on an adjacent; property  applied for last fall? y��  I suggest that authorities  gather, share and distribute iri-  formation so an assessment of  the environment can be madt,  with notification to neighbouring landholders and that public  hearings be held before granting  permits and permissions Mp  develop sensitive, coastal ecosystems. Also, that local authorities have jurisdiction to enforce and police developmental  abuses and violations of permits  endangering the " inter-tidal  zones, so as to avoid ecological  disasters. ^  Some of my objections are as  follows: y|  Loss of wildlife and fisheries  habitat ���; ;yt  -Dredging and. fillinj^iU^e  foreshore of the natural chap-  nels of Homeside Creek diverting the water by ditching a hew  channel away from the natural  course  Development without public  notice y  Expansion of original permission with no enforcement arid  policing of encroachment      ;  Attempts through the prejjs  and public meetings to discredit  my credibility.  As to a remedy for the  damages, I would suggest ia  biological assessment <Jf  ecosystems to determine the irji-  pact on the habitat of this unique estuary; a restoration of tr|e  natural shoreline and estuarV  channel by removing the fill,  debris, logs, branches aijd  treetops left from the logging,  repairing the damage to n>y  oyster lease, and to protect  salmon spawning grounds, for  all this will save Secret Covers  habitat from destruction. ; j  Alda Grames  B.C. not supplying  enough nurses   y  Editor:  The people of British Columbia have now discovered what  most health care professionals  have known for some time: our  province is failing to educate,  attract and retain nurses in sufficient numbers to adequately  meet its basic health care needs.  A total of 525 nursing vacancies were reported in British  Columbia at the beginning of  the summer, making it the  . highest since 1981 and more  than double that of last year at  this-time. This' is not the normal  summer increase. It is a crisis!  Unlike many other types of  institutions where work can  usually continue when there are *  staff vacancies; a shortage of  even a few nurses can paralyze a  specialized facility such as a  hospital intensive care unit,  ���'���        ��� K-.' '.'..:.������  Considerable attention has  .been given recently to the  "disparity that exists between the  rates of pay for nurses in B.C.  and other provinces and this  certainly contributes to the current shortage of nurses. But  there are other factors that  deserve similar attention.  Two areas, in particular, demand action. First, British Columbia must begin to educate  more nurses and reduce its  reliance on other provinces and  other   countries   to   meet   its  needs. The emphasis in this  education should be on preparing nurses for the sophisticated  management practices and ad-  . vanced technologies characteristic of the profession today. Incentives must also be provided  to encourage nurses to seek out  more education.  Action must also be taken to  significantly improve the conditions under which nurses work.  It is totally unreasonable to expect even the most dedicated  professionals to continue th  meet the heavier demands of  more acutely ill patients with  limited manpower an<jl  resources resulting from ongoing restraint programs.       ;  The heavy pressures brought  about by long hours and the  strain of continuing to attempt  to do more with less - and getting little professional satisfaction or recognition in the  bargain - is simply too much for  most nurses to bear indefinitely.  Nurses are prepared to con?  tiriue to give their best to patient  care but responsibility must be  (shared. Society can no longer  put a disproportionate load- on  the dedicated nurses who are the  heart of the system. It's time for  change.  Gloria Parker, RISf  President, Registered  Nurses' Association of  British Columbia  .  .  ���in iMWun i  ___Mt_W_M Brush & Blackberries  ^getting out of hand?  's the time  Call The  iBUSHWACKER  Leave message  885-7421  Hansen  meeting  postponed  Gibsons will have to wait until another week to join the campaign to support Rick Hansen's  Man in Motion journey across  Canada.  The organizer of the Gibsons'  participation in the Mayor of  Powell River's challenge to the  communities of the Sunshine  Coast and Lower Mainland to  raise funds says that she will call  another meeting soon when  Cavalcade is over. Watch for  the announcement.  .   .Drop off your ���':  COAST NEWS.  CLASSIFIEDS  ��� at  Peninsula Market  in Davis Bay  until noon Saturday .  "A. Fr.en.dly People Place"  Coast News, July 28,1986  19.  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, picked by  the founder of Guess Where, Josyf Stanishevskyj, is Myron Peters,  Box 102, Gibsons, who correctly located the garbage can at Armours Beach.  George    in    Gibsons  GARBAGE  COLLECTION  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        885-9973  Continued from page 5 :  Stephan "Steve" Larsen, a  1985 Elphinstone grad, has  completed the first year of the  broadcasting course at BCIT,  and is busy this summer in his  spare time making videos for  the Eyes Production company  of Vancouver....  Steve, who was awarded the  Cast Cablevision bursary at  Elphie, has been interested in  film and projectors since his  elementary school days. He  found the Communications  classes of Marta McKown and  the Photography and Applied  Design classes of Phil Murray at  Elphinstone most rewarding  and challenging.  Last year at BCIT Steve  stood top of his class in  technical studies and was the second highest ih practical  studies.  Steve's main job this summer  is making videos for the  Ministry of Labour in their apprenticeship program. During  July the filming is being done  and in August, the editing. A  very busy schedule.  L_._>..'  MISC SERVICES  ?..  ,-.:.. A complete home repair  and handy-man service.  ��� Finished carpentry,  reasonable rates..     885-5387  ELPHINSTONE BUILDING   SERVICE  J  ^WORD PROCESSING SERVICES^  1 886-3436  -���Correspondence ��� Resumes ��� Reports ��� Lists  -i ... *.Personalized Form Letters ��� Newsletters, etc.  j t CONFIDENTIAL - ACCURATE * AFFORDABLE  ..Clitslc Office Automition  ^ Upper Floor, 280 Gower Point Rd.. Gibsons. B.C.  Opposite Omege HestioraM  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  i4t  ^ .;       John CLYDE'S Gov't Certified  Welding Service  ��� AM types of welding Repairs ��� Fabricating  Specializing in Excavator Booms & Buckets  .^MOBILE FROM EGMQNTTO PORT MELLON' 883-2328;  AUTHORIZED DEALER  SOUNDERS ��� VHF RADIOS ��� MARINE ANTENNAES  Sunnycrest Mall Gibsons     886-7215  r  . 310-20630  Mufford Crescent.  Langley,B.C.  SHOP: 534-0411  RES: 576-2685  t&G MOBILE TRUCK REPAIRS ltd.  .    ���Heavy Duty Tractor & Trailer Service  _ .���.��������� ���- Complete Engine Rebuild & Overhaul  .3.   (Detroit, Diesel, Cat, Cummins) ��� Transmissions  nr.. ��� Differential ��� Modification  ��� Competitive Rates ��� All Work Guaranteed  .. _>-Pays a Week 24 Hour Mobile Service Available  :    '    For further information call: 735-4193  ROLAND'S"  HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD."  ��� 5" Continuous aluminum gutters  ��� Aluminum soffits & fascias  ��� Built-in vacuum systems  ��� Vinyl siding ...  885-3562  WEDDING* PORTRAIT ��� FAMILY ��� COMMERCIAL  25 YEARS PROFESSIONAL EXPERIENCE  DON HUNTER  Box 1939- PHOTOGRAPHY 8863049  We Come To You Anywhere On The Sunshine Coaat^  Refrigeration &  Appliance Service  BACK AT PRATT RD. 886-9959  SUNSHINE KITCHEN^  - CABINETS -  886-9411  Showroom: Pratt Rd. & Hwy. 101  Open: Sat. 10-4 or anytime by app't. J  Winner of the Kiwanis bursary last year, Nancy Ten did  her first year of radiography at  BCIT last winter. This summer  she is helping her parents at the  family restaurant, Seaview  Gardens.  SUNSHINE GROCERS  PETRO CANADA  ' ' ' - .- *  would like to THANK EVERYONE for helping to  ���'���������'���-.���'      I    ������..-"''  Celebrate Our  GRAND OPENING  Major Treasure Chest Winners were:  Erv Penner  Trevor Stade  Alison Kowalewski  John John  Lynn Widsten  Gloria Campbell  Lila Head  Jack Leighton  RegCroizier  Sally Dawe;  Jim Brown  Pam Gregorchuk  Marianne Dawe  Gas Barbecue  Gas fiarbecue  14" Colour TV  Electric Corn Popper  Electric Corn Popper  Electric Corn Popper  Picnic Cooler  Picnic Cooler  Picnic Cooler  Picnic Cooler  Picnic Cooler  Electric Can Opener  Electric Can Opener  SPECIAL THANKS TO:  - Our Hot Dog Crew: Colin, Carmen, Gordy, Vicki, Jodi, Jimmy, Bruce,  Sherri and Darcie.  - Jack Clement for the Pepsi.  - Mr. Mahar for the weiners.  -Grant McNabb for the chips.  We're now OFFICIALLY OPEN to serve all our  friends & customers on the Sunshine Coast  Sunshine Grocers/Petro Canada Hwy 101, Gibsons 886-8413  \ ^-^^^���**^^__'W__'^__fW^_|--'   .^W_*^Hr^^^^_-^^P_  Services  ��� AUTOMOTIVE ���  Need this space?  C.ill  the  COAST  NEWS  ;it  886 2622 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 ���  'Co ast Concrete Pumpinc^  *; Foundations  FREE ESTIMATES  W"*1     JohnParton     885.5537  ��� CLEANING SERVICES ���  GENERAL and INDUSTRIAL  Houses, Trailers, Boats, Businesses  FREE ESTIMATES  1^886-8183 886-3663 V  ROOFING  Specializing in all types of  commercial & residential roofing  FREE <_______���*   M___.������������ ALLWORK  ESTIMATES 8OO-ZOOf 6V8S.     GUARANTEED.  ���v can: Swanson9s  *3_))_  For: Ready Mix Concrete Sand & Gravel  _. _ Dump Truck Rental  l>*-II Formed Concrete Products  LPhone 885-9666 ��� 885-5333,  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  1885-9973 886-2938J  ��� CONTRACTING ���  HOUSES TO LOCK-UP  OR COMPLETION  ��� ADDITIONS*  CADRE  CONSTRUCTION ltd  886-3171  POMFRET  CONSTRUCTION  For all aspects of  residential & commercial construction  ^   885-9159% P.O. Box 623, Gibsons, B.C.  BCFGRRIGS  f Schedule  VANCOUVER-SECHELT PENINSULA  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  Lv. Horseshoe Bay  SUMMER  Effective Friday, June 27 through Tuesday, September 2,1986.  7:20 am  8:30  9:30 .  10:30  11:40  12:45 pm  1:50   ,  3:05  Gibsons  BUS  4:15 pm  5:25  6:30  7:25  8:35  9:40  10:40  11:40  6:15 am  7:20  8:30  9:30  10:30  11:40  12:45 pm  1:50  3:05 pm  4:15  5:25  6:30  7:25  8:35  9:40  10:40  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  12:15 am  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.  MiNI BUS SCHEDULE  Leaves Sechelt  for Gibsons  The Dock. Cowrie Street  Monday  6:40 a.m.  '10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  ' 3:15 p.m.  Tuesday'  8:40 a.m.  ���10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  2:30 p.m.  Wednesday  8:40 a.m.  *10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  * 3:15 p.m.  Thursday  8:40 a.m.  M0:00 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:  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.  9:15 a.m.  11:45 a.m.  ' 1:35 p.m.  ' 4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  10:45 a.m.  4:00 p.m.  "LOWER ROAD" route ��� via Flume Road. Beach Avenue & Lower Road  r  ��� EXCAVATING ���  JANDE EXCAVATING  * HE A TING*  Backhoe  Bulldozing  R.R. 2, Leek Rd.  J3ibsons,B.C.V0NlV0  Sand & Gravel  Land Clearing  Drainage  886-9453  Dump Truck  Excavating  joe & EDNA  BELLERIVE./  ICG LIQUID GAS  ��� Auto Propane  ��� Appliances  ��� Quality B-B-Q's  885-2360  Hwy 101, across St.  from Big Mac's, Sechelt  tsmcma��  <3>  886-7359  Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  Auto  &  Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens,                                              Mirrors  <x screens, Hwv im & pratt Rd.     J  CHAINSAWS  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER &  CHAINSAW LTD.  I   HWY. 101 & PRATT RD.   886-2912  '^^__M__a_BM_uoB_toMc*___a___iiM__a_->------i  fTARSUS  ENTERITISES m,:  ������ Machine Work  24 hour message  Screened Topsoil      883-9949  Need thisspace?  ���'...'��� '���'"������".; �� .ill.-th_j CpASJT AlEW^ .',.;,-   y  at: 886-2622. or 8S$-39;__ ���������'������.  . ���rnirv  Coast News, July 28,1986  Food Bank co-ordinator Maria Lwowski was in Gibsons on the  weekend to collect donations for the Food Bank from the collection  centre in the Sunnycrest Mall. Response from Gibsons has been  disappointing, Lwowski told the Coast News.      ���Dianne Evans photo  Food Bank needs  help from Gibsons  In July almost 100 Gibsons  residents received food from the  Sunshine Coast's only Food  Bank, situated in Sechelt, according to Maria Lwowski, Food  Bank co-ordinator.  Lwowski told the Coast News  that the Sechelt Food Bank fed  322 people in July, but that  donations were very slow at this  time of year.  "More people in Gibsons are  getting up to Sechelt now," she  said. "But Sechelt is carrying  them in terms of donations."  The Food Bank now has a  permanent cash box in the Sunnycrest Mall in Gibsons where  cash or cheque donations may  Help for  Third World  ... X  Faced with an ever-growing  need to increase services in the  less-developed countries, when  the giving in Canada doesn't,  always keep pace, World Vision  has decided to step-up its army  of volunteers for work here in  Canada in an effort to further  reduce costs.  ; Traditionally, the 36 year old  Christian humanitarian  organization has maintained a  modest volunteer corps, usually  called "Associates", to help in a  few specific areas - manning  mall displays, serving as local  media-information .contacts,  representing World Vision in  their churches, etc.  "Our   work   is   changing  -through computerization and  other   factors,"   says   John  Howat,   Western   Regional  Director, "and we now have expanded opportunities for those  who would like to help the  \ neediest of the world's people,  with their time and effort and  skills as well as with donations.  "With more than a dozen  ways that volunteers can help  today,  we  can  accommodate  people   from   many  different  walks of life - young and old, fit  . or infirm, and including some  ; who want to make volunteerism  their   principal   activity   and  ; others who can commit only a  ; few hours a month," he added.  "Applicants can have a copy  of   World   Vision's   financial  statement,   statement  of  faith  and other literature."  Those interested can write  World Vision at Box 94278 in  Richmond, BC or phone (604)  272-0140 for more information,  or call J.F. or Kim Leighton in  Gibsons at 886-7832.  NEW  CONSIGNMENT  open Tues. thru Sat.  11 -3  ON THE HARBOUR  886-8313  Across Marine Dr. from  Dockside Pharmacy  be left. As well there is a bin for  dropping off groceries and produce. The cash box was donated  by Jack Heidema and the installation completed by Lief  Nelson.  Lwowski thinks that the slow  year in gardening and the fewer  tourists coming through have  led to the slacking off of donations but hopes that, once Gib-  sonites realise that there is a  cash box in the Mall, donations  will pick up.  "Things are not getting better," Lwowski said. "If anything it's worse than last year. A  few more people have jobs, but  they're mostly part-time and  you can't live on that."  Those who wish to contribute  to the Food Bank but are  unable to get to either the Sunnycrest or the Trail Bay Malls  may call Maria Lwowski at  885-5532 to arrange a pick-up.  Gibsons Planner Rob Buchan  told the Committee of the  Whole last Tuesday morning  that the eighth meeting of the  Economic Strategy Committee,  held the night before, had been  lengthy, but the most productive yet.  Guest speaker was Minister  of Municipal Affairs representative Martin Thomas who is  closely involved with Downtown Revitilization and the  Partners in Enterprise program's.  "It was a most lucid and inspiring discussion of the involvements of a strategy plan.  We are much clearer about  where we are going," Buchan  told the council.  The province is also finding  its way in economic development, Buchan said.  "This is a whole new trend  involving new methods," he added.  The enthusiastic attendance  at the strategy meetings is  "unabated" but the time needed for the committee to draw up  a plan and bring results to council will be longer than was anticipated.  "There's no doubt the end  result will be longer coming  back," Buchan said, "August is  not realistic, but the end product will be more worthwhile."  Another guest speaker, Trevor Goddard, had travelled to  Gibsons on his own time and  spoke about the development of  a cottage-type industry .in beer  and wine making in the Gibsons  area.  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