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Sunshine Coast News Jul 21, 1986

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 -���.^.��^*o:.>,____v.yy  ���-��V\>��.Vv-.i-��*-^tf �����'._  ���'���&<���*���-ty-*-:*+*$*?���  F^^^O^^^'^>^4-;���"��� J  �� -;_>_*_ .���*',3j:-t^"*- #*.r-,'* _,.rr*.j.^->f,-f-'> 3  - HI  1/  . A _P -CN ^  ^l  Published on the Sunshine Coast      251 per copy on news stands      July 21,1986 Volume 40 Issue 29  i u  Bureaucrats manoeuvre  Indians object,  Ottawa delays  P.-^*:  ,-^1  ���   ~^&8-_j��b~~~r--~  -___- |"|M___>I  _-&-__._. .^SBeW*  !*y  a__^_>w     v -f   ' .  "**��� -     ni._t !_����� i.'��a8__l!Mii!^  ��*��*..       ��^  Sixty competitors vied for the honours at the Garden Bay  Triathalon on July 13. The gruelling course, one of the most difficult in the Tin Man category, according to the winner, Tony  Matheson, is becomingji popuiar annual event. Here contestants  -��*u:  ready themselves to leap into Garden Bay Lake on the first leg of  the race. (See story Page' 17) ���Teif Dawe photo  "The West Coast's best retirement locale"  >. ; % ��� ���  Luxury retirement villageffor Seqhelt  by John Burnside  Plans for a retirement village  for the district municipality of  vSechelt 'were  brought   before  council at the regular council  meeting of July 16.  -The complex, described by  sj^^l^P^^Mpqonnd as  ' 'proudly luxurious?, would be a  residential complex offering  personal care service for 160  people or 80 couples.  ."At present, couples have to  separate if personal service for  one is needed. The complex we  are proposing would be the first  of its kind in Canada," McConnel told council members.  McConnel told council that it  was hoped to; draw the clientele  for the proposed complex from  the well-to-do income bracket  all across Canada. The complex  wpuld consist of 45 town-  Kpuses, 30 two bedroom suites,  2$ two bed occupancy suites,  and 30 single occupancy suites.  . "We have assembled the land  'for:the;- project," said McConnel, "on the behchland adjoin  ing the high school. The site  overlooks the Gulf of Georgia,  Sechelt Inlet and the town of  Sechelt. We feel it is the best  retirement locale on the West  Coast."  McConnel said that the financing was in place for the pro-  _v<Ject whichw^xxpiected to cost  ^45: 'millrori.-'.^Self-contained"'  townhouses in the project  would retail for between  $250,000 and $300,000.  "A large national real estate  firm is very enthusiastic about  the project," said McConnel.  "We feel confident that the  units will sell very rapidly. We  are waiting only for town per-  ��� mission on the land usage."  Alderman Joyce Kolibas  noted that first reading had  already been given to the necessary by-law.  "We are waiting for something from you now," said  Kolibas. _  Planner Rob Buchan concurred  with the  alderman when .  asked to comment by Mayor  Bud Koch.  "The council and public must  have some idea of the impact of  the proposal onthe town," said  Buchan. "no further processing  can take place until we see some  drawings of the project.'^  The municipal planner noted  thatrthe present. Community  ^PlarT^Sllsfdr lo^fcnsity-hous-  ' irig in the area andT$ifuld need  to be changed, this would be a  change in addition to the required re-zoning.  McConnel responded that he  was representing a public com-  .pany that would appear on the  stock exchange butemployinga  local architect, Kevin Ryan.  "There is some bureaucratic  , work to be done in connection  with our appearance on the  stock exchange," said McConnel, "btit with local architects in  place we can react quite quickly  to your.wishes. We feel that we  need jijst one month to ready  _ the ,^>i30_imoa?y;-sk^^?*^fr��t-  cbuncii arid then'it is our,Hope'  to break ground this fall and be  in the market next spring."  Council thanked Mr. McConnel for his presentation and  wished him good luck in his efforts to bring this luxury retirement village into being in  Sechelt.  For our visitors  Sea Cavalcade.   Entertainment & Dining.  Churches        Services Directory......  Ferry & Bus Schedules..  .P4,6,7&9  ..P. 12&13  ��� ������������������ _T *      M. O  P 21  ���   ���������������������JI    ���     mm JL  P  21  ��� ���������������.������J-    ���    mm Jk\  The Treasury Board in Ottawa has finally officially advised the Sechelt Indian Band  (SIB) of its decision made June  26 concerning the Sechelts'  financial package, the last  obstacle between the band and  self determination.  In a letter from Dr. Audrey  Doerr, head of the transition  team, the Sechelts are advised  that their request for a one payment a year schedule has been  rejected and a 10-cheque a year  system recommended in its  place, as reported in the Coast  News on July 7.  Secondly the Board has directed that a linkage be established between government dependency and improved economic welfare or overall fiscal  capacity and this linkage be embodied in the funding agreement.  What this means is that total  federal funding will decline as  the band's economic condition  improves, with a one year holiday from such revenue offsets  in 1986-87.  This has the Sechelts extremely upset with Ottawa and Chief  Stan Dixon told the Coast News  on Friday that such an agreement is totally unacceptable to  the Sechelts.  In fact, in a letter to the President of the Treasury Board, the  Honourable Robert deCotret  from the then Minister of Indian Affairs David Crombie,  dated June 19, he calls such a  'concept of revenue offsets in  the initial funding agreement  -. under ;.a. ^ell-government - reg-.  lfYie...a punitive measure'. The  letter goes on to point out that  the Sechelts have been willing  and able to supplement departmental service and infrastructure funding from their  own revenues, to the tune of  $300,000 a year. This is viewed  by the Sechelts as cost-sharing.  The SIB has also stated that it  will undertake to review the  cost-sharing principles in future  negotiations when the agreement comes up for renewal.  Now that Ottawa has insisted  on making offsets a part of the  financial package the Sechelts  are wondering if the Board is  not using such a measure to  delay self-government legislation for the Band.  They point out that no other  municipality or province receiving federal funding, and they all  do, is forced to offset revenues  generated and the Sechelts will  be a municipal government  under Bill C-93.  Although the new Minister of  Indian Affairs, William Mc-  Knight, has said that the  Sechelts' self-government legislation will be "top priority"  and that he is prepared to go to  the Treasury Board to fight for  the Sechelts' legislation Dixon  and his people are not mollified.  "What kind of thinking is  this?" they ask. "It's very narrow. What we say is, settle our  land claims and we'll deliver all  our services to our own people,  but don't single us out from all  the other governments in the  country and make us pay for  our economic progress in such a  way.  "The fact of it is that there is  no policy to deal with a self-  governing Indian band. Well,  we just have to make policy.  "We know we are-right!"  The Sechelts have responded  to Ottawa in a letter dated July  18. The letter states that the  payment schedule and revenue  offset 'are unacceptable to the  Sechelt Indian, Band' and asks  that McKnight return to the  Treasury Board on the Band's  behalf. The letter also reaffirms  the Band's commitment to cost-  sharing in the delivery of services, but states that the revenue  offset concept is 'counterproductive to our self government initiative.'  ..^TJie,.Sechelts take a strong  stand in the? letter: 'We cannot  for the sake of expediency and  our desire to conclude the process to Proclamation, abandon  our priniciples. Where compromise was possible we have  compromised, where principle  has been involved we have never  retreated.  'We have not asked for more,  but we shall not accept less.'  Dixon and financial advisor  Gordon Anderson are both  hoping that yet another trip to  Ottawa will not be necessary  prior to the mid-August sitting  of the Treasury Board. They are  hoping that Crombie and Frank  Oberlie will speak'in favour of  their financial demands before  the Board and that McKnight  will be able to sway the Board.  Capt_;piggs tells Town ofjGibson$V  is a menace  .':; The Gibsons Government  Wharf is in a 'dangerous, filthy  and slovenly condition' Captain  Wm. York Higgs has told Gibsons Council in an unsolicited  tetter and report on the "facility  which was received at last Tuesday's Committee of the Whole  meeting ���;',.;".  yj The niajor problem is the severe fire and life hazard which  ���'exists, particularly at the outer  ettd of the...wharf', the letter-  reipbrt cites.  .��� "The collection of waste oil  abd containers with their inevitable spillage on and over the  v^harf is the catalytst for one of  the most catastrophic fires and  general calamity a small town  c|uld face', the report continues. This, were a fire to  erupt j could lead to the rupture  of oil lines, and possibly lead to  the explosion of the bulk fuel  sfbrage tanks and shed ashore.  I'lt is certain that lives would  be lost,' Capt. Higgs states.  ^ Capt. Higgs also remarks on  t_fie unattractiveness of the  structure for visitors arriving by  boat and the poor impression it  leaves.  k Captain Higgs suggests that  the council should ask the federal government to live up to its  responsibility in keeping the  wharf in a safe condition, and if  the goyernment fails to do so,  that Council should undertake  tb correct the situation and send  (he bill to the federal government.  Council agreed that a letter  would be sent tp the appropriate  federal ministry asking in strong  terms for action to be taken to  clean up the wharf and Captain  Higgs be thanked for his letter-  report.  Sechelt wants airport  The new District Municipality of Sechelt wants to take over  the administration of the airport which Gibsons Council has  managed for the last two and a half to three years. This was  announced at last Tuesday's Committee of the Whole meeting by Clerk-administrator Lorraine Goddard who said a letter from Mayor Bud Koch would be forthcoming on the matter.. :'.;.;'. .";.-_.'���    : "���'���/*"���' ''������'���'���'  The new municipality will merely dp the administrative  work; the management committee will still consist of  members from the Town of Gibsons, the regional district and  the new Sechelt Municipality, Goddard explained. Council  agreed to this proposal.  Goddard also informed the council that the Federal government, namely the Airport Division of the Ministry of  Transport, is trying to get a group insurance policy together  for small airports who have been hard-hit by rising liability  insurance costs.  "It looks as if some relief is in store!" Goddard told Coun-  "    cil. '-,  '. ���'������v.*-'-1  SCRD and Sechelt  on common ground  Mayor Bud Koch reported at the recent meeting of Sechelt  Town Council that much common ground had been discovered in a recent meeting between his council and the  representatives pf the regional board.  "The ideas that we share involve the enhancement of our  area for ourselves, first," said Koch. The Mayor of Sechelt  feels that improving facilities for residents and tourists alike is  the best, long-term way of aiding the tourism industry.  Mayor Koch expressed his appreciation of the recent  meeting and the co-operative attitude of the Sunshine Coast  Regional District during the current changeover.  o  o  c  a  __  _��  c  s  a  It was a race against the tide to finish this splendid castle at last weekend's Roberts Creek Daze sandcastle  contest; The weather was perfect, the water was warm and it felt as though summer had finally arrived.  Pool plan seen acceptable  A plan to save the Gibsons  pool, devised at a meeting between the Gibsons council and  representatives from Areas E, F  and D, is "sound" said Gibsons  finance Chairman Gerry Dixon  at last Tuesday's Committee of  the Whole, meeting.  The plan has four major  parts. The first would have the  regional district conduct a  referendum in Areas-E, F, and  D   to   establish ^ an   enlarged  Facilities Assistance Specified  Area to provide assistance to  the pool.  Secondly, the regional district  will formalize a policy of providing not less than 70 per cent  of the operating deficit of the  pool to a maximum of $87,500  in the years 1987-89. After that  the maximum will be reviewed  every three years, starting in  1990.  Thirdly,   the   council   will  establish a Commission to be  known as the Joint Civic Properties and Recreation Commission which will manage the affairs of the pool.  Finally, a by-law will be  drawn up which will delegate to  the commission the authority to  make rules and regulations  governing the management,  maintenance,   improvement,  Please turn to page 8  M  u  II  _.!  i     1  I  J:  : U  .-&  -    ^ .  4y  */-  ���4'  ��#.  \K  A  i .  ,5i  8  I*  �� j  \  t  1  '��  ^ Euphoria will  not suffice  A recent visitor to the Sunshine Coast who is employed  in the Alberta Natural Gas industry made a sad point concerning the Canadian economy.  "Wilson's budget," said he, "was entirely based on the  price of gasoline on the world markets rebounding to $20 a  barrel. Today the price is sinking below $10 and there is no  relief in sight."  This is a comment from what used to be Tory Blue  Alberta. It is a sad testament to the philosophy of wishful  thinking masked by smoke and mirrors which passes for  policy in the federal government of Canada in the year of  1986.  When Brian Mulroney was campaigning for office the  point was made that here was a man seeking the highest  office in the land whose election campaign was based on  saying as little of substance as possible. The image makers  were at work. _  The image makers are at work provincially, too, and  perhaps one could grow reconciled to election campaigns  that speak of nothing with ringing determination if only  those elected by opinion polls and image modification  would show the least degree of competence in office.  We need, and the need is becoming desperate, to have  governments in this country who show first of all faith in  the intelligence of the electorate, rather than a will to  subvert it; we also need governments which show some indication of the nature of the very real problems that beset  us; and finally we need governments which show some  evidence that the yeast of commonsense is part of their  flowery intellectualizing.  There is little evidence that such politicians exist in this  country and still less that Canadians are clamouring for  them.  The continuing trend of elections by deceit and obfusca-  tion; of rank personal opportunism wrapped in pious  platitudes will not suffice for much longer.  Central to the business of getting people elected has  become the science of mood management. Unfortunately  we are facing concrete problems which won't dissolve  before induced euphoria.  5 YEARS AGO  , It was recommended by.the.Technical Planning Committee at the meeting held June 23 that the coritro-  ...yersial by-law J96.73 be advanced. This by-law Jnvolved  thef proposed rezoning.of the Imperial Oil storage tanks  in Hopkins Landing to commercial...it would legalize the,  present non-conforming status of the company's operation.  At last, Regional Board Chairman David Hunter and  School Board Chairman Don Douglas put pen to paper  and signed the Joint-Use agreement which will put the  wheels in motion to begin construction of the $550,000  community hall/gymnasium to be located on the Roberts Creek Elementary School grounds.  10 YEARS AGO  The resident card system is now effectively underway  and as should be the case. It is proving extremely difficult for many local residents to pick up their photo ID  cards. It seems that a good number of local residents  have failed to register on the municipal voters' list and  now are forced tp have an employer, landlord or relative  swear that they are indeed a Sunshine Coast resident.  To make matters worse, it is necessary to drag the  aforementioned landlord, employer or relative to the local government office.  Pity the poor, friendless, out-of-work orphan with an  absentee landlord, especially if the orphan lives in Egmont and has no car.  20 YEARS AGO  The Sea Wolf, B.C. Ferries vessel serving Gambier  Island and Keats Island, struck a deadhead.at 8 a.m.,  June 29.  The operator, Mr. Lome Blaine, was able to beach the  boat, and found that no major damage had occurred.  On board were several school children bound for  classes in Gibsons. Mr. P.B. Finlayson, local B.C. Ferries manager, reported that the small ferry had only  recently been in dry-dock for its once yearly inspection.  30 YEARS AGO  Don't hurry, worry or get mad and if everybody lifts  there won't be any load was advice given Port Mellon  pulp mill workers at a banquet by C.R. Rustemeyer,  safety director for Canadian Forest Products.  He was addressing a dinner at which it was announced by Don Macklam that employees had passed through  241 days without an accident which meant they had  .  passed two quarters without a mishap and were now  well on their way into the third quarter.  40 YEARS AGO  The Canadian Navy has issued another warning that  unusually dangerous Japanese mines are breaking  away from their moorings in the Pacific and drifting to  the British Columbia coast. Civilians are warned not to  go near the mines.  The Sunshine  CO-PUBLISHERS  John Burnslde       M.M. Vaughan  EDITORIAL  Dianne Evans  ADVERTISING  Pal Tripp  John Gilbert  PRODUCTION  Fran Burnside  TYPESETTING  Saya Woods  Bonnie McHeffey  DISTRIBUTION  Steve Carroll  The Sunshine COAST NEWS is a cooperative 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. 885s3930. Second Class Mail Registration No. 4702.  The Sunshine COAST NEWS is protected by copyright and reproduction  of any part of it by any means is prohibited unless permission in writing is  first secured from Glassford Press Ltd., holders of the copyright.  SUBSCRIPTION RATES  Canada: 1 year $30; 6 months $18; Foreign: 1 year $35  "I presume that somewhere  in the pages of your esteemed  publication this month you are  going to acknowledge that there  is a campaign underway to.  select the new premier of British  Columbia," said Jake.  "Of course," said I. "I've  just been waiting for my cue,  Jake."  The sun had returned at last  to the Sunshine Coast and the  old-timer and I were taking as..'  glass of chilled orange juice on  his sundappled porch beneath  the magnificent black walnut  tree.   .... . A yV!-  "Your views then, please, as ..  a man who draws a salary for  commenting on the matters of  moment to our time and place."  I took a sip of my orange  juice.  I "You will understand, Jake,  that I am not what you wouldjr.  call an insider in these mattes. ]  What little knowledge I have  gleaned has been gleaned from  the public media; Any: com-,  ments I have to make must be  the comments of a relatively',  uninvolved bystander."  "In the first place that is true '  for the whole province." said  Jake. "In the second place, no  such limitations have inhibited  you in the past."  "Alright, let's begin with the  candidates, then. There is some- .  thing of a parallel taking place  in this leadership convention  with the last leadership convention of the NDP. There are -  representatives of the old  Socreds contesting the leadership with the glossy new faces of  image politics. In the NDP it  was King versus Vickers; Bob  Skelly sneaked in as leader  because of the stand-off between the old and the new.  "With the Socreds, it's McCarthy and VanderZalm representing the old guard whilst  Bud Smith represents the glossy  new face of right wing politics  in this province. Despite the  backing of some image makers  of his own, I see Brian Smith as  more of a Bob Skelly figure in  the Spcred spectrum. The main  contest seems to be taking place  amongst those four. Of the  others, it appears to me that only Stephen Rogers might have a  long-dipt.chance in the event of  a dea&lbck." -���  j_ .  *N   "Does'that mean you tfiink  Rogers will be premier."  "No," not really. My own  view is that the image makers  are going to be disappointed in  this one. I think the next  premier of this province is going  to be the only candidate that  might work a deal with Bill  VanderZalm, namely Grace  McCarthy. McCarthy. . and  VanderZalm are both too  strong to be steamrollered by  Bud Smith. If McCarthy is in  the lead at the start she'll win.  She's old enough to be an acceptable caretaker whilst Bud  Smith maneouvres for the next  .round."  "Do you agree with the recent assessment I read of Bud  Smith as the consummate politician."  "He might well be, for these  tragic and tarnished times," I  said. "As I recall, some of the  reasons given were that he flies  around a lot and never gives a  straight answer. That plus the  fact that he has never won an  election, seem to constitute his  credentials."  "How will the locals vote at  Whistler?" demanded Jake,  "and don't bother to tell me  that you are not a confidant. Do  what you usually do, guess with  what intelligence you can  muster."  "I believe that Bud Smith will  be the choice of most of our  locals privileged to participate.  Richard Tomkies is closely  allied to the central office of image making and much of his  future depends on being on the  winning side. Bud Smith is the  establishment candidate and he  will be the Tomkies candidate,  husband and wife. Oddvin  Vedo will be guided in this, as in  most other things, by Tomkies,  his political guru. They will probably be joined by Len Van Egmond.  "The Gibsons contingent, on  the other hand, may well be McCarthy supporters. Art McGinnis has a debt of obligation for  Grade's support on the marina.  If she's hot in the lead on the  first ballot he may well join his  buddies on the Bud Smith bandwagon without delay.  "Lorraine Goddard is probably a McCarthy-to-the-end  voter. Both because of the interaction with Amazing Grace  she enjoyed as Gibsons' mayor  during the formation of the  Gibsons marina and because  Goddard may see herself as  something of an iron maiden in  the Maggie Thatcher mold.  Girls will be girls.  "I think you can be sure that  Norb Kraft will join Tomkies  and Vedo in support of Bud  Smith.  "I would guess that Dan  Devlin, Eric Paetkau, and the  Sorkos might well be Brian  Smith supporters, quiet competence being probably more attractive to them than the right  wing . evangelism of VanderZalm or the glossy image of  Smith. For the rest, I refuse to  speculate."  "Are you trying to tell me we  have no VanderZalm supporters  on the Sunshine Coast?"  "Jake, I could be dead wrong  locally and provincially, and  ebullient Bill could sweep the  Coast, and the province. The  Socreds are a party of right  wing dinosaurs, image makers  aside, and it may be that the  most honest dinosaur of them  all will be their choice."  "Thank you for your views,"  said Jake.  "Thank you for the orange  juice.."  Dianne  Evans  Bureaucrats lead Sechelts a sad dance  It's -been far from a merry  dance that the bureaucrats in  Ottawa have led the Sechelt Indian Band on for the past 15  years.  It's been a long frustrating  struggle for the Sechelts and the  latest instalment in the story can  be found elsewhere in these  pages.  But it isn't just a story of the  Sechelts. The whole sorry saga  illustrates very nicely just what  is wrong with government in  this country today.  For those of us who still cling  to our belief in democracy it's  unsettling to realise that the  people we elect to run the country's business actually do pre-  ciolis little of it  The Sechelts themselves have  given our own MP Ray Skelly  much credit for working in-  defatigably in their, behalf and  there are undoubtedly many  other MP's who represent their  constituents faithfully and well.  But the people who make  decisions and advise the  ministers of the Cabinet on even  the most crucial matters are the  bureaucrats and they have a  vested interest in seeing that the  Vast machine of government  grinds on and ever more.  In the case of the Sechelts, we  have a former Minister of Indian Affairs, David Crombie,  making a decision that the  Sechelt Indian Band's legislation, Bill C-93, will succeed.  The Tories-need this legislation badly. At the last First  Ministers' Conference on  Aboriginal Rights Prime Min  ister Brian Mulroney unctuously assured the Indians gathered  that their rights would be  respected, that self-government  was an aim of the Tories, that  somehow their demands to be  treated fairly and unpater-  nalistically would be heard and  acted upon.  Unfortunately, agreement is  hard to come by when many of  ���_ the Premiers, whose agreement  is needed, are adamant in their  refusal to accept native land  claims, as our bWJTi Bill Bennett  is. There seems to be little hope  that a constitutional solution to  the native rights problem will be  easily found.  But Mulroney needs to be  seen to. be making progress.  Hence the warm welcome that  the Sechelts' Bill: C-93 has  received from the previous  minister.  All went well with Crombie  -and it seemed that the years of  work, the starting over again  arid again, would finally pay off  ������;_ for the Sechelt people.  There were fine speeches, and  teams of bureaucrats employed  in doing little else but work on  the Bill and the Constitution  that goes with it.  Tp the bureaucrats it's a job.  For the Sechelt people it's been  an odyssey. For them it's an  emotional and very basic fight.  It's for their self-esteem and-  pride, it's a rite of passage  they've been forced to take for  no good reason, except that,  years ago, land-hungry immigrants took over their territory and subjugated them. It's  time to get out from under  repressive legislation and the  condescension of those who see  the Indians as children, unable  to stand alone or act without  advice, friendly as it may seem  to be, to the DIA.  And now the last step - the  Treasury Board. It's here that  the grip the bureaucrats have on  the Sechelts, and Indians across  the country, is tightest.  It doesn't seem to matter that  the minister, even the Prime  Minister, want self-government  to work for the Sechelts. No.  The Treasury Board has listened  to the bureaucrats and has decided that the Sechelts shouldn't  have their transfer payment in  one lump sum as they have requested, but in ten instalments  per year. That's six times a year  more often than they receive  . now under the Indian Act.  And why? Who knows, except that every time the cheque  is issued there's an opportunity  for the Department of Indian  Affairs to put another finger in  the pie.  And revenue offsets? That's  another discriminatory decision. What other government in  the entire country is penalised  for doing well?  The fact is that the gradual  development of self-government for Indian Bands  Canada wide would eventually  lead to a shrinking of the  Department of Indian Affairs.  Mind you, it will take decades,  but a bureaucrat is dedicated to  long term planning and looking  to the future.  That nigh on half a million  people in this country live as second class citizens seems to be a  moot point. The circle of dependency has been carefully  . developed over the years until  it's hard to see where a way out  might be found.  We have to ask if the Minister  of Indian Affairs, now Bill  McKnight, and indeed the  Prime Minister, truly wants to  let the Sechelts go.  And we have to ask just  who's in control in this country.  Is it the bureaucrat trying to  hold onto a job, or waiting until  the government changes again.  After all, it's been 18 years of  Liberal rule and there are many  Ottawa civil servants who'd  gladly help to roust the Tories.  Or does the Prime Minister  and his Cabinet govern the  country? They were elected to  do so but when something so  strongly favoured goes so awry,  one has to wonder who's holding the reins, y  In tfce meantime the Secheks  are waiting. They haven't given  up but every day that their self-  determination is delayed the  feelings about it go deeper.  It's a revealing lesson in  government, this Sechelt story.  Disillusionment isn't easy to  take and if the Prime Minister  doesn't exercise. his proper  authority soon there won't be  any doubt who's in charge. At  least not for the Sechelt people.  They'll know - they've been  dancing the bureaucratic tango  long enough to recognize the  tune.  u .. ��� v ��� - <r ~  >���-���    ' ,'4   /$      * +,   ,4 j  Theatre group gives  Editor:  I Please allow us to use your  pages to give our sincere thanks  to those who have recently  pledged to support the construction of a performing arts  pavilion on the old firehall site  in Holland Park. There are so  many hurdles to jump when trying to raise money for such a  major project, and support  from the community of those  for Whom the centre is being  built is not only encouraging,  but also crucial to the success of  such fund-raising efforts.  In addition to the $5000 grant  received from the Leon and  Thea Koerner Foundation, over  $5000   has   now   been   raised  Marine safety risked  Editor's note: A copy of this letter was received for publication.  Hon. John Crosbie  Ivlinister of Transport Canada  riouse of Commons,  Ottawa, Ontario  $ear Minister:  I wish to take this oppprtuni-  to congratulate you on your  ecent appointment. 1 would at  $iis time bring to your attention  .4. matter of grave concern to  ijiany Canadians.  J The   Minister   may   not  be  |ware that his predecessor made  ��lans to de-man a number of  lighthouse,stations on both the  east and west coasts. Given your  knowledge   of   the   hazards  mariners face on the coasts of  Canada I am sure that you will  agree .with me that lighthouse  keepers perform an invaluable  service.  This decision is highly questionable. It is indefensible when  -you  consider  the  search  and  rescue   services   provided   by  -lighthouse  keepers  across  the  ���country.    Over   a   five   year  -period, lighthouse keepers in the  -northern sector of British Colombia,    for   example,    have  .recorded   over   2500  incidents  -where they were  required  to  ^provide assistance to mariners.  _��� In response to the tragic loss  of life on the coast of British  Columbia in 1984, an inquiry  'commissioned  by the  federal  .-government reported that "light  ikeepers are the only monitors of  sea states and weather conditions on the west coast of Vancouver Island." The LeBlonde  Commission went on to say that  "it was fine to talk of automation but there should be some  method of reporting on weather  conditions" and that "light  keepers are the only source of  information on local weather  conditions available to mariners. Their contributions are  invaluable."  It does not make sense to suggest that a few hard working  people who are an integral part  of the public safety and information network might be  replaced by electrical  mechanisms that would,' when  they are functioning, provide a  fraction of the services light  keepers now perform.  Your department felt that the  safety of Canadian mariners  was not as important as saving  $4.3 million by 1990 from its  budget of light stations.  I would like to propose that a  public inquiry into the automation of Canadian light stations  be held in order that those most  affected by this proposal can  present their views.  I hope that you will decide to  step back and take another look  at this decision. The safety of  Canadian mariners should be  first and foremost.  Raymond Skelly, MP  Comox-PPwell River  Cease testing now  ���Editor's note: A copy of this letter was received for publication.  -Dear Mr. President:  iii - The. members of the Peace  - (Dommittee of._. the*. .Sunshine  "lCoast;< British Columbia,  -Canada, have voted to urge  you, most sincerely, to cease the  testing of nuclear weapons, in  <view of the fact that the USSR  has issued yet another  ^moratorium on nuclear testing  1 which expires August 6, 1986. If  'the US ceases nuclear testing  before this date, moratoriums  on both sides may continue indefinitely.  ;:i ���.- We know���tbat.tbe qjtizpnsof  the US findthe continued, threat  of nuclear war as abhorrent as  we do. We therefore beg you, in  the name of humanity, to cease  testing nuclear weapons immediately.  A. Doreen Bartley  the Sunshine Coast  Peace Committee  Abstinence benefits  Editor:  ' Every day we are assured of  the benefits of booze, but we  know that families are being  wrecked and hospitals burdened  continually thereby.  The truth is that our respected moderate drinkers must  also be blamed, as long as they  continue to use alcohol even  moderately.  Our young people are watching us. They may well repeat  our example, often becoming  alcoholics, which of course, the  moderate drinker never wanted,  or expected.  As one who has lived well  ^^    Brush & Blackberries,  getting out of hand?  Now's the time!  f      Call The  BUSHWACKER  Leave message  885-7421  after the usual "alloted span", I  am quite sure that total abstinence will not cost one friendship, ever.  The next time our friends  call, serve some of those nice  soft drinks - or tea or coffee.  That could well be a very loving  and suggestive thought, leading  to a happier sequel.  Ernie Davies  Metricate  Editor:  Metrication is not only inevitable it is desirable as Canada  seeks to broaden its trade opportunities in the international  market place. However, at the  moment it appears we are slipping backwards as there is a lack  of federal direction on the conversion program.  Change doesn't always come  easy, but change we must.  Whether it's in the food store or  in the building supply dealer,  we've got to think metric.  John E. Leech, A. Sc. T.  Executive Director  Applied Science Technologists  and Technicians of B.C.  ���:'(  _���_  i.  Hi Friends,  GIBSONS CHRISTIAN FAITH CENTRE  Invites you to join  us  Sunday, July 27,  4:30 pm  We invite you to join us on Sunday, July 27 at 4:30 p.m. at  our first service in our new quarters: the former Credit  Union Building beside the Coast News in Gibsons.  Our opening day guest speaker will be Pastor Bud McLean  of Clearbrook. Come and hear his inspiring message along  with some special Gospel Singing.  We are a non-denominational group who believe that God  is still restoring Truth to the Church.  Our mandate is the need on the Sunshine Coast for a contemporary message of present Truth. II Peter 1:12, III John  4. .  WELCOME ALL!  Interim Pastor: Bud Stewart  Coast News, July 21,1986  3.  locally   through   pledges   and  donations.  Our sincere thanks to those  who have recently joined the  team by-��� miking a pledge or  contribution of dollars, goods  or services. They include:  Mary L. Black, Dick Blake-  man, Mrs. and Mrs. A. Boyes,  Jean Odder, Ms A.D. Cargyle.  Robert Clothier, Mrs. E.W.  Davies, . Ken DeVriesi Janice  Edmonds, Leslie Ellet, Ted and  Louise Hume, John Jarema,  Karen Jordan, Margaret Kit-  son, Alice Macaulay, G.L. Patterson, David Pethick, Linda  Reeve, Mrs. C.F. Rorke, Sue  and Steve Sleep, E.M. Steel,  J.B. Stewart, Pat Trainor and  Janet Webb.  Conceptual drawings of the  theatre complex are presently  being   prepared   by .architect  Paul Merrick, son of Charles'  Merrick of Roberts Creek.  The Eileen Glassford':;'?Arts  Foundation is also sponsoring  the second annual Summer Play  Parade, four plays rotating  nightly at 8 p.m. in Gibsons  United Church Hall, beginning  ledges  August^ 1 until August 20.  Feature'd this year are one of hit  British playwright Alan Ayck-  bourn's Norman Trilogy comedies Table Manners; internationally recognized Canadian  George Ryga's Letter to my  Son; the homespun comedy of  Loggerheads by John Kelly, to  be preceded by a reading of old  and new poems by Peter  Trower; and Wives' Tales by  Vancouver's Melanie Ray and  Nan Gregory," recent hits at Expo's Folklife Theatre. All proceeds of the Play Parade go to  the theatre project.  We ask that anyone reading  this consider making a contribution or a pledge of future support  to  the  performing  arts  pavilion project, for it will not  happen   without   your. help.  Pledge forms appear periodically in this newspaper, and are  available at the PlayParade arid  the Coast News, office.;  Heartfelt thanks to you all.  Fran Burnside, President  Ruby Buick, Treasurer  Eileen Glassford  Arts Foundation  IBOARD OF SCHOOL TRUSTEES  District No. 46 (Sunshine Coast)  No Bpard Meeting  on July 22nd,. 1986  NEXT BOARD MEETING - August 12th  ; i  SI  -?**���������������*������������_���_. s .������._���_*������.��������������_. ��������*��� .������������������������^������������������������a. ���������������������^���������������������������������������aCpSBKBSaBaai,BtaBaRBai  EY KIDS!  Summer Recreation Program  |       July 7 -August 29, 1986  L        New group starting each week.  : Please register one week in advance. ����    o !  :' �� s  j        Ages: 6 - 12 years Ages: 3 - 5 years I  | 9 a.m. to 3:30 p.m, 9 a.m. to 12 noon [  j Monday to Friday Tuesdays & Thursdays I  Hiking, Swimming, Games, Picnics, Films |  ���        . Located at the Marine Room I  I (below Gibsons Library) s  Call 886-2274 for registration. j  I Sponsored b'y West Howe Sound Recreational Advisory Committee |  ! ...������'"���.   wil^ assistance from the Town of Gibsons !'  ^BBBBBBaBBBBBBBBaBBBBB-BaBBaBaeaBaaBBBaBaBBaaaaBBBBaaBBBBBBaBBaBaaaaBBBBBMBaaaaaBaBBaBBaaaaBBMHaaaaaaaaaMa^Maw  SOUTH COAST FORD  PRESENTS  ���:.  ....  r'i.  _!  Tempo GL 4 Door comes equipped with ail these features:  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  ��� 3 year Unlimited Distance  Powertrain Warranty  ��� Tinted Glass  ��� Front Wheel Drive  ��� 2.3 Litre HSC Engine  ��� All 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  PRIGE OF  f  (Only License  and faxes  Extra)  CONDITIONING  INCLUDED  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  5000  s10,812  Hurry! This is a limited time offer. Only 00 left!  QUALITY  J0B1.  IN EVERYTHING WE SELL AND SERVICE  CASH BACK FROM FORD  _ INaUDED  WE WILL NOT BE  UNDERSOLD  i.  Wharf Rd.,  Sechelt  885-3281  MDL5936  __..... .:t ,._U.V; ..;  J Coast News, July 21,1986  GIBSOfiS USEDIHG  BMfflKSSSsnnn__BB_H___l  TB!      W  salutes  GIBSONS on its  100th Birthday  -'"".VT  -. '* ^ ����� %   _  "Is       ft"  *, i ^ V   ��   __/_  _     *      "  >v .,<    '   &%,%���  y   -*'.   , \ ���>,��     -,v����>  Mri-UUfl-MM^^ht  COME TO WHERE THE ACTION IS!  PHARMASAVE SALE  ��*ca  a<��e  ot pat  ����  PEARS SOAP  75 gm single bar 4% #%  Reg. $1.19 OmJ  WET ONES  Reg. $2.99 Sale V 1 99  1  CALGON  BATH FOAM  200 ml  Reg/$4.89  Sale  S089  3  100 Page  PHOTO ALBUM  Sale $1149  9  H0YLE  PLAYING CARDS  Sale $2*9  Jumbo Fiace  Reg. $3.89  PLAY BALLS  Bright Colours  Sale* 149  Reg. $1.99  1  TRAVEL RUMMY  Reg. $9.98 Sale S C 98  PABA TAN  SunScreen  SPF-,2-3-4-5-6-8  All At  Sale SO 49  10% off  All Prices...  Even  MORE OFF  SALE TAGGED ITEMS  For  Kitchens, Closets & Giftware  inner  Sunnycrest Mall 886 7517  I  Sea  Cavalcade  Special=  I  KIDS' GRAB  BAGS���  Let us help with something for the  special person in your life.  imc��mwm��m  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons  886-8823  Reg. $4.99  3  Many  Fine Bargains  RAID  House & Garden  350 gm  Reg. $5.29  Sale  SO 99  3  i  GIBSONS  PHARMASAVE  Sunnycrest   M��il1,   Gibsons  Post Off ice  Utility Bills  hot sumrne. s<ile  of  Cool Comfortable Casual  FUNTREADS  by Kaufman  Mens'  Ladies'  Children's  20  %OFF  20% - 50% OFF Ladies' Shoes  BARGAINS IN EVERY DEPARTMENT  SUNNYCREST MALL  BLACK'S CAMERAS  CANADIAN IMPERIAL  BANK OF COMMERCE  COMMUNITY INFORMATION  SYSTEMS  COSY CORNER CRAFTS  DEE'S FINE CLEANING  DON'S SHOES  GIBSONS TRAVEL  GOODARD'S FASHION CENTRE  ORANGE-0  GREEN SCENE  PARTY STOP  HENRY'S BAKERY  PHARMASAVE  HOME HARDWARE  PIPPY'S  INNER SPACE  RADIO SHACK  -KITCHENS & CLOSETS  ���ADVENTURE ELECTRONIC!  J'S UNISEX HAIR  ROYAL BANK OF CANADA  JEANNIE'S GIFTS & GEMS  SEW MUCH MORE  LIQUOR STORE  SUNCOAST AGENCIES  SUNNYCREST LAUNDROMAT  SUPER VALU  THE CANDY SHOPPE  THE FEATHERED NEST  TODD'S CHILDREN'S WEAR  TOYS & HOBBIES FOR ALL AGES  YOU-DEL'S DELICATESSEN  WILLEE'S FAMILY RESTAURANT  'a little bit city, a little bit country...the best of both, right here in Gibsons.'  ���J  * *" V -   '"���-'     *    H   \  ���     ���*  k. ,*�������� ?* *>* ������f^****- "**nf,r, ��� ?���* ^ '-^r/'"v. * *./���*****���  Coast News, July 21,1986  Jazz buffs will have a great day next Saturday when the Pacific Jazz Festival comes to Gibsons. Badas-  Jazz, pictured here, will sing at the Gibsons Elementary field in the afternoon and later on at the evening  dpnce in the Elphinstone gym. Back row, left to right: Bonnie Ferguson, Kate Emmett-Vaughan, Bar-  ^bara Fisher and June Katz: front row: Tish Mariasine,.Shannon Gunn, Colleen Savage and Meg Walker.  Roberts  Creek  n  by Jeanie Parker, 886-3973  Members   of   the   Roberts  :! Creek Volunteer Fire Depart-  ���; ment were recently introduced  to  the  new   house-numbering  system   by  Al   Silver  of the  Regional District. Residents of  Roberts   Creek   should   soon  receive their assigned number in  the mail if they haven't already.  The numbers will not only  '������ make it easier for visitors to find  you but will be a great help to  B.C. Tel and Hydro repairmen  and emergency services such as  the  ambulance  and   the   fire  department. Householders are  urged to post their numbers  ! clearly and where they can be  easily read from the road.  At the same time, check your  driveway or other access to your  house.   Could   a   firetruck  manoeuvre down or up it?  Many driveways are too narrow  or steep. It's something to consider before you really need to.  NEW PAINT  When Community Association President Diana Zornes  said the hall would be painted  soon she really meant it. The  day after I talked to her the  painters were rolling out their  drop sheets and two days later  they'd done the whole building  inside. All spiffed up for  Roberts Creek Daze!  And Diana sends a big thank  you out to Dick Blakeman for  his promptness and the great  deal he gave the association for  the work.  Thanks also to John Williams  for the wonderful job he did to  .make the Post Office area very  presentable for the Daze.  WEDDING DANCE  Denny James and Susan  Todd tie the knot this Saturday,  July 26. They're planning a  garden ceremony so cross your  fingers and pray for good  weather for them.  They'll be celebrating with a  dance at the Community Hall  that night and all their friends  are cordially invited. Slim and  the Pickups (sans the  bridegroom) will provide lots of  good music to boogie to.  The dance starts at 9 p.m.  and there will be a no host bar.  Susan and Denny hope that  their many friends will all join  them on this happy occasion.  July Inventory  SALE  . 10%-50% Off  , check our good selection  ot  BALADA  LAMPS  \W.    Un  ique Gift  Ideas  {rfeatfier^lSIfSO  SuMMfcftwt t/Halt Gtiam  886-3861  Davis Bay News ��r Views  August fishing derby  by Jean Robinson, 885-2954  FISHING DERBY  Coming yp in that month is  the Brookman Fishing Derby  for children. Run jointly by the  Ladies' Auxiliary to the Sechelt  Canadian Legion.and the Peninsula Market in Davis Bay, this  popular event is looked forward  to by all the children in the area.  All children must be accompanied by an adult and be wearing life jackets. This leaves a  couple, of weeks to scout around  for these jackets. This derby  takes place off the wharf after  signing in at the Beach Buoy  parking lot. Date and time later.  STORY HOUR  The first Friday in August  happens to be August first and  that is Story Hour for Moms  and Tots. Easy to let that one  slip by so mark it on yours calendars.  WWC MEETING  The Western Weight Controllers meet at 7 p.m. ait the  Scout Hall every Thursday.  Come join and bring a friend  Count on the  COMMERCE  FOR  Sound financial advice  Friendly service  All your banking needs  <j>  CANADIAN IMPERIAL  BANK OF COMMERCE  Sunnycrest Mall. Gibsons  886-8111  for a short meeting, a walk,  , some talk and lots of en-  , couragement.  DRESSING SOCIETY  The Sunshine Coast Dressing  Society will not be meeting for  July and August as they have  enough dressings stockpiled.  Ladies, you deserve a rest.  NEW TITLE  The new title for this column  *wiir be Davis Bay News and  Views. Congratulations to Ernie  Woods lor the suggestion.  Roller  Skating in  Gibsons?  Jack and Jill Pre-school  would like to start up a roller  skating rink at the cement pad  in Brothers Park where the bubble was to stand and Gibsons  Council has agreed to the idea  in principle.  At last Tuesday's Committee  of the Whole meeting council  examined the proposal and although it was agreed that there  are problems to be ironed out,  mainly with the frequent repair  of the roller skates and access to  the rink through the wash  rooms, council was amenable to  the plan and have called for  Ralph Jones to provide an estimate of all the work necessary  to get things underway.  The Pre-school would use vol  unteers from the community to  manage the rink and proceeds  from the operation would go to  the, relocation building fund, a  letter from Betty Hart told  Council.  Alderman Norm Peterson,  while not opposing the idea, did  wonder what council proposed  to do with the site in the long  term.  Mayor Diane Strom said she  thought it imperative that a  building be erected on the slab:  "Roller skating is only one of  many uses!" she said, and  council agreed that something  had to be done to improve the  situation-  Peterson suggested the work  could be a small Centennial project and after some further  discussion it was agreed that the  cost of at least a roof to cover  the cement slab with some kind  of removable walls should be investigated.  It was also agreed that it is  probably too late in the season  for roller skating to start this  year but that now is the time to  start planning for next year.  I  ;��r ic��s vj^��c|iy W.'  WMo^S^My  yS^J^j3-ia1^Sfe  Sunnycrest Mally  Gibsons.  We resetve the right  to limit quantities:  ;,v.:;;Oiii.;'2Na_ne^  is our Promise  Vp��% locally Owned & Operated  Canada #t Washington  CORN ON  THE COB  for  B.C. Grown  BUTTER  LETTUCE  ea.  B.C. Grown  ZUCCHINI  SQUASH  kg  Ih.  Fresh Grade A or Utility  WHOLE FRYING  CHICKEN   kaZAB ,b  Medium -10 Ib. pkg. or more  GROUND  BEEF  Kg  3.29  1.49  Frozen New Zealand - Boneless  TOP SIRLOIN  STEAK  ........kg  4.17  Oven Fresh  MUFFINS   6's  Oven Fresh - White to 100% Wholewheat  RAISIN  BREAD  Card  Hills Bros. - 3 Varieties  With 1 Complete  COffee 369 gm SupeSae'  Old Dutch  potato chips  2.99  With 1 Complete  Super Saver  Card  1.89  Neilson 500gm w_.,co_P__  iced tea mix....sT.-_;_  Weston  stoned wheat       * __  . Wilh 1 Complete  "��� f MM  thins ___ _m      Supers___ I ��� # 51  Without  Super Saver  Card  Without  Super Saver  Card  Without  Super Saver  Card  4.89  1.19  ___��il <(J*I  600 gm      ... Card  Heinz  relishes  With 1 Complete  Super Saver  375 ml Card  Without  Super Saver  Card  Without  Super Saver  Card Coast News, July 21,1986  _���_��___.  The  Children's  Consignment Boutique  Child Care  ��� Play Pens  ��� High Chairs  ��� Car Seats  for SALE or RENT  New & Used  =TOYS =  GOOD SELECTION OF  Infants' & Childrens'  =CLOTHING ���  .    The DOLL'S  HOUSE  OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK  ,.      Next to Variety Foods  .Past Ken's Lucky Dollar 886-8229  ______* __.______��_____ ��______& _____��____________________*  G_e  &  %e  >\e<  c*V  p<*  o^  cv��  ��� NEW  -CONSIGNMENT  open Tues, Thur, Sat.  11 -5  when you shop the  ON THE HARBOUR  886-8313.  Across Marine Dr. from  Dockside Pharmacy  __ STORE NDP BOOKSTORE IS NOW COAST BOOKSTORE  S  $*04��  OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK  BOOKS FOR ALL TASTES  PATTISON:  p^/f?fa       ,  Capitalist Superstar  by Russell Kelly s595  A non-profit society serving the community since 1972  886-7744    Gower Pt. and School Rds., Gibsons    UPSTAIRS  3HOJLS>IOOa iSV 03 AAON St 3bOiS>IOOa dQN 3HOJ.S  --,<'",-, X'y?yys"yt>-'yAvii?P;'. >-//.'_. ;*.<.-        *        .    . \-v -    , .y-  ' .- ���_., t,>y'-y\\<i"h.:#&%*y/MX,;;_ ;'^ -   -              ..,-',,.    y-  . y ->.  '.   -   >   '    ,S  . . '      7    . ' '  .      .   J^'   -"  ''/Pi.     V"  yVfj,j';-  /'       __������  "*"  (Show Piece Gallery  - Fine Art  '-.��� _ '' ' _ .���     *"  - Blown Glass  - Pottery  '.  ^  '"',',    '  - Cards, Posters  - Custom Framing  ���_*  :'v'''   ~'._  - Drymount  *-'  - Oval & Circle mats  ' *  V'    _         yf  cut to any size  ���S        _   '    _���      ���*  " _> '" s    M  .  - Needlework stretching  .  280 Gower Pt. Rd.                     886-9213  * ^ i.  f*    s    __   "   ,  (beside the Gibsons Fish Market) ���  . �����.  _  v y  .���������' \ . /  XE  iai___--dta  ss:  ____;  33'  Dafe: Saturday, July 26  Time: noon till 3:30 pm (following the  Sea Cavalcade Parade)  Place: the old Doc. Inglis House,  (corner Hwy 101 & School Rd.)  &  The First Cac^diari Bank  DOING MORE FOR YOU  Bank of Mdntreal  ss  22=  _XC  -*ir     ac  ss  y  S  candy store  Mmmmilkshakes!  OPEN SEVEN DAYS A WEEK  9 til 9  Gower Pt. Rd., Gibsons  886-7522  YQU stj,s have time to  WIN Sea Cava|cade  LUCKY DRAW PRIZES  ..-.'*:and at the same lime support YOUR Sea Cavalcade  TICKETS ONLY S200 or S3 for S500  Available at most stores on the Sunshine Coast  =THANK these DONORS=  WIN these PRIZES������  Dinner for 4  Friday Lunch for 1 Year  Bonzai Tree  $25 Gift Certificate  $15 Gas   (LO.F.) ���.;  Dinner for.4  Fishing Charter for.6  $25 Gift Certificate  Tune-up (up to $80)  Coffee Pot'  Coleman Cooler  $25 Gift Certificate  $500 Shopping Spree  . $25 Gift Certificate  * Raint a Bedroom for Free  '''Framed Poster of Your Choice  Free Stud Job  Fishing Charter for 2 (for 4 hours)  $100 discount on Hind of Beef  $25 Gift Certificate  Fishing Rod  Roll of Film & Developing  4 Dinners for 2  $100 Gift Certificate  Chain for your Saw, Installed  $250 Travel Voucher  Yard of Gravel ��� Loaded  $25 Gift Cetificate  Rent Any Tool - 8 hours  Trip for 2 to Reno (Nov. 1 to 8)  Cone a Day  Fire Extinguisher  $200 of Gas at Your Convenience  Andy's  Cedars Pub  Mack's Nursery  Ken's Lucky Dollar  Nick's Shell  Pronto's  Alibi Wahoo  Ken's Lucky Dollar  Gibsons Brake & Tune  Dockside Pharmacy  Sunshine Grocers  Wishful Thinking  Sunnycrest Merchants  S.8,|imount Foods  Dick Blakeman Painting  Showpiece Gallery  Coastal Tires  Sea Norm  Gibsons Meat Market  Ken's Lucky Dollar  Hyack Marine  Kits Camera  Gibsons Fish Market  Elson Glass  Kelly's Chainsaw  Super Valu  Gibsons Ready-Mix  Ken's Lucky Dollar  Seabird Rentals  Elphinstone Rec  Truffles Candy Store  Ken Mac Parts  Local Shell Dealers  Get your tickets now!     DRAW DATE ��� SUN., JULY 27  Join us for an  Old-Fashioned  SEA CAVALCADE WEEKEND  Come & see our colourful  T's & SWEATS  &  'i? _���      886-2818     ^  *Jrsm\V&  We'll be OPEN LATE for your convenience  Lower  Gibsons  mmmmmmm  The Sunshine  COAST NEWS CLASSIFIEDS GIVE YOU  A CAVALCADE OF VALUE!  SERVICE:  You can phone your Classified Ads in - FREE from anywhere on  (the Coast - to our Sechelt office, 885-3930.  You can use your Visa or Mastercard to pay for your Classified  i Ad.  You can place and/or pay for your Classified Ads at any of our  Friendly People Places in Pender Harbour, Halfmoon Bay,  Sechelt, Davis Bay, Roberts Creek and Gibsons. (See our ad in  the Classifieds for specific locations.)  In addition, your Classified Ad will be read FIRST EVERY   -  WEEK, with the Coast News.  ECONOMY:  At only $4 for three lines and $1 for each additional line, PLUS  three weeks for the price of two the Coast News provides the  best value for your Classified Advertising Dollar.  PROVINCE-WIDE CLASSIFIEDS:  We'll put your Classified Ad in more than 70 leading  newspapers throughout B.C. and the Yukon - 25 words for-  just .$119.  This service is exclusive to the Coast News, accredited member  of the B.C. and Yukon Newspaper Association.  Call our Sechelt office - 885-3930 - to place your Blanket B.C.  and Yukon Classified Ad.  The Sunshine  : Sechelt Office  +^0��___!��*t_l_��*____��^M0<tW*______��*_____�� ___W*_____>*<J>^l_>*____��^0  "^^* ^^r* ^m^ ^_P^ ^T_^ ^._^ ^.^ ^_P^ ^_r^ ^_T^ ^.^ ^_F^^T^^_F^  * *  | Sea Cavalcade*  1 DANCE I  J with "KNIGHT SHIFT" J  �� at Gibsons Winter Club J  *   Fri., July 25    *  9 to 2  *  *  *  *  Sat���9 July 26  9 to 1  "Tickets: $4 - Available at  . GBS. Richard's. Seamount  Carwash. Gibsons Marina.  NO TICKETS AT THE DOOR  No Minors  *  *  #  *  __���  #  *  >������ ^taa _^m -tl^^^^<_ilv^______*^______^^____0*^_____(*^____#*^____*^____i*^_____i'*  ^^% <^^* ^^* ^T^ ^T_^ ^T_^^T^ ^^T^*TF^ ^^^ ^m^ ^_P* ^_^ ^T^^  ^  ^  <Ss  o\6  O  ^  "Make your move  with Style'1  f?icfrfards  260 Gower Point Rd. at School Rd., Gibsons  OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK  886-2116  Serving the Sunshine Coast in so many ways since 1945.  885-3930  M W��u m G&mw l  * For fun & excitement,  you'll find us at the  Gramma's Pub Wharf  ��� Noon - 7 p.m.,  7 DAYS A WEEK  For information or group rates  call 886-3041 or 886-3540  Rainy Day CLASSES  10 a.m. to  12:30 p.m.  JULY  Tues. 29th  Wed. 30th  AUGUST  Fri. 1st  Mon. 4th  .      4th  Wed. 6th  Thurs. 7th  Stencil A Clock  Cut & Pierce  Lampshade  Paper Tole  Paper Snipping  Puff Paint (1-3 pm)  Stencilling  Rice Paper Lampshade  AUGUST  Thurs. Mth    Paper Quilling  . 14th   Puff Paint (1-3 pm)  Fri. 15th        Paper Tole  Tues. 19th    Cut & Pierce  Lampshade  Thurs. 21st    Paper Snipping/  Paper Quilling  ALL CLASSES $10 PLUS SUPPLIES  fail'*  &*fc  0*UvtCf  (across from Gibsons Fish Market)  886-3251  :   casino    ���  9 above Ken's Lucky Dollar 9  __^__l __t5_f__&. __^___k  $ Fri,, Sat., Sun. - JttEy 25, 26 & 27th #  * Vegas Rule  it Dancing  9  Blackjack  }Roulette  $2.00 admission at the door  2 for 1     WITH THIS AD  PROCEEDS TO GIBSONS SEA CAVALCADE  Casino Equipment Supplied by ABC CASINO  886-3351 or 886-8201  ##*#���������*���������**���������������*#  ALMON  i4mii@^i  In Holland Park, Gibsons  FRL, JULY 25th  ON SITE AT THE STREET DANCE  ��� Salmon & Chip Dinners  ��� Big Portions  ��� War Wagon Barbecue  Hot at 4:30 pm  ��� Only s300 per plate  Sponsored by the co-operative efforts of the  SECHELT & GIBSONS CHAMBERS OF COMMERCE  Gibsons Sea Cavalcade  THEME: Gibsons' 100th Birthday  JULY 25, 26, 27  FRIDAY, JULY 25  4-7 pm   -Salmon BBQ - Old Firehall Parking Lot-Gibsons & Sechelt  Chamber of Commerce  6-12 am  -ABC Sea Cavalcade Casino Night  Above Ken's Lucky Dollar,  (NO MINORS PLEASE)  7-8:30 pm  "\  o        o  -Sea Cavalcade Opening  Ceremonies - Gov't Wharf  -Jet-Ski Demo  -Miss Sea Cavalcade - Official  Opening  -Boat Blow Up - CBC  -Sechelt Pipe Band and Highland  Dancers  -Entertainment by Nikki Weber  and the GG's  9 pm- 12 am -Chamber of Commerce "Street  Dance & Salmon BBQ" - lower  Gibsons  9 pm-1 am   -"Sea Cavalcade Dance" - Curling  Rink - "Knight Shift"  10 pm  -Centennial Fireworks Celebration  Gibsons Harbour  SATURDAY, JULY 26  7:30am-12 pm  8:30- 9:30 am  Lions Club Pancake Breakfast  -Old Firehall Parking Lot  Parade Marshalling time -  Sunnycrest Mall Parking Lot  10:30 am   -Kinsmen Sea  Cavalcade Parade  CBC's "Molly's Reach" - OPEN  TO PUBLIC  SATURDAY, JULY 26  11:30 am  -JUDGING - Dougal Park  - Poster Contest & Bike &  Costume Parade  12 pm   -Early Settlers' Tea & Garden .  Party - "Old Doc Inglis Home"  Hwy 101  12 pm  12 pm  -GVFD War of Hoses Challenge  Match - Tennis Court, Dougal  Park  "KIDS'DAY AT THE PARK"  -Dougal Park  Games of Chance for kids, Dunk  Tank, Carnival Rides, Pony Rides,  Candy Floss, Popcorn, Concessions, Craft Booths  Bash-A-Van  12:15 pm  -OPENING CEREMONIES-Presentations to winners of Poster  Contest & Bike & Costume  Parade  12:30 pm-Karate Demonstration  1 pm  -Kids' Foot Races (all ages)  1pm   -Classic Car Show - Old Firehall  Parking Lot  1:30- 5:310 pm   -"Pacific Jazz & Beer Festival"  M -Gibsons Elementary School,  gy '        grass field  6-12 pm  -ABC Sea Cavalcade Casino Night  Above Ken's Lucky Dollar  (NO MINORS PLEASE)  SATURDAY, JULY 26  8 pm- 1 am  -"Pacific Jazz Festival" presents  the "Queen's Ball" - Elphinstone  Gym  8 pm- 1 am   -"Sea Cavalcade Dance" - Curling  Rink presents "Knight Shift"  SUNDAY, JULY 27  9 am   -Gov't Wharf-Gibsons Wildlife  "KIDS' FISHING DERBY" - prizes  9:30 am  - GVFD Keats Island Long  Distance Swim-Entrants meet at  the Gov't Wharf  10-11 am   -Schooner Water Sports -  Armours Beach  - Pre-registration for Boomstick  Foot Race, Jousting,  Log Burling,  -Greased Pole Event  (everyone welcome)  11 am   -SCHOONER WATER SPORTS  12 am  -Jet-Ski Competition  12 pm  -Gibsons Legion 109 Horseshoe,  darts & pobltoumarnents  6-10 pm  -ABC Sea Cavalcade Casino  Night Above Ken's Lucky  Dollar (NO MINORS PLEASE)  CBC's      ^P:^  "MOLLY'SREACm  i  Open to the Public  SATURDAY & SUNDAY  o  \  o  t,  {_  :  W  ,,  --�����  Z  ?  CD  (  ��  ��� >  CO  *j  c_  1 .   ���    ���  c  f  *<  .  to  SEA CAVALCADE DRA  Armour's Beach, Sunday - 3 pm  CO  CO  ��� o>  -u*-___-*4t<  *_ *��_ ..Hfc.Jfct  ��� ���"_' ����������� V>  ��C��  . -���^'KS:v.'.t-.,T.'(.-��AiSi*��Ofctai,fcWfc'1J:  s ���_"*>_^_K__JU*5_t__SI_f��**'s"''^  rr-r   ���^^^^ce^^  fiSSfggS^fSM*********���0*  �� ***_.*��.*  �� _��**���� ���_�� -�� *o m. * M   y . .���:_..������_.  x&iiaumi&xmgx&ittxMatizMr***** 8.  Coast News, July 21,1986  J  ij^i^gSSWS&i^B^^'  School bell tolls the memories  _Dick Blakeman confronts a man-sized breakfast at the Cedars Inn,  the last in a year's supply that he won in last year's Cavalcade  'Draw. Check out the prizes in this year's draw. Many of them, like  'Dick's, will last you all year round. Then buy a ticket, available at  'most stores in Gibsons. This year, the Cedars for example is offer-  ring a year's supply of Friday lunches. Full list of prizes on Page six.  Centennial Cavalcade  by George Cooper, 886-8520  TOLLING OF THE BELL  When Mayor Strom was  presented with the old Gibsons  School hand bell by Norman  Stewart last July 1 at the "indoor", picnic in the Marine  Room, many a recollection of  schooldays was stirred up.  "I remember the pitch of that  bell," said Jack Inglis, "because  we heard it about six times a day  to call us in and to tell us when  to dismiss."  Les Peterson recalls that there  was no school clock and certainly no watches amjfng the pupils,  and the bell waathe only time  signal for them. 7  "The bell had a pleasant but  commanding tone," said Les,  "and of course it sounded  especially cheerful when it rang  dismissal.  "In my time," he added,  "the Grade 5, 6 and 7 teacher  was in charge of the bell and  every youngster was delighted  to take his turn as bell  monitor." .  Les tells the story of the  school teacher on the prairie  who checked the accuracy of...  her own timepiece by noting the  regular passing of the railway  train, only to find years later  that the conductor said he  always checked his watch for  accuracy when he heard the  school bell as his train rolled by.  When he handed the bell to  the mayor, Norman Stewart  told her it had come to him  from his sister-in-law, Mrs.  John McDonald (Maud Hicks),  and that they had gotten it from  their good friends the Mortens,  who had been caretakers of the  Gibsons Elementary. School  sometime in the 30's.  Since the cold rain may have  kept some of our pioneer  residents from attending the July 1 gathering, the clerk and  staff of the Town office would  like them to know that the  scrolls await them at the town  hall.  The scroll is a little mark of  respect that the town and all the  residents have for those whose  families were the pioneers of  our community.  VISITOR  Oney DeCamp, now of  Flagstaff, Arizona, is visiting  her sister Marie Scott, Dougal  Fireworks start sparkling program  ?.:[ To get this Centennial Sea  ;_Cavalcade off to a splendid  :start there will be a grand  ^Centennial* Fireworks Celebration on Friday night, July 25;  ^beginning at 10 p.m. over Gib-  ��sons Harbour.  t And to make sure everyone  "gets a good start on Saturday,  tJuly 26, the Gibsons Lions  *Club will be operating a Pan-  ��cake Breakfast in the Old  ^Firehall parking lot from 7 a.m.  *to noon. Come out, watch the  .parade   and   enjoy   a   great  _u_ _ .r������_:gs  Quote of the Week  Gaze ye not down upon the dust,  gaze upward at the shining sun,  |' which hath caused every patch of  darksome earth to glow with light.  .    .'?.., BAHA'I WRITINGS  ttw__^��L��mttti._,^  !  breakfast with the Lions.  For those who want a truly  prime spot to view the parade  come to the Early Settlers' Tea  and Garden Party, starting at  noon. Be there a little early if  you want to watch the parade  1 pass by. It will be held at the old  Doc Inglis home, above Pioneer  Park, and is hosted by Kathy  Love, Rob Hagar and their little  Rianna.  However, public participation in the Kinsmen Sea Cavalcade Parade has been disappointing this year; This is a  great way to join in the celebration for Gibsons' 100th birthday so help us provide an entertaining parade that's fun for  everyone by entering. Without  your contribution the Sea  Cavalcade can't happen.  This year the Cavalcade has  been very fortunate in having a  visiting Classic Car Club join  the celebrations. Not only will  they be participating in the  Kinsmen parade but they have  also graciously agreed to put  their Classic Cars on display.  The cars will be in the Old  Firehall parking lot for viewing  between 1 p.m. and 3 p.m. on  Saturday, July 26. We thank  them for their enthusiastic participation.  On Sunday, July 27 there is  plenty to do and see. Starting at  11 o'clock at the Royal Canadian Legion, Branch 109 Gibsons, there will be horseshoes,  darts, and a pool tournament.  Register at 11 a.m.  The Sea Cavalcade Schooner  Water Sports is on again at Armours Beach, and features log  burling,  boomstick foot race  dockside  paarqricLcy  WM} Special*  prices in EFFmyuMTiu$mDA%juiy2?:  Glade Rolair  Bathroom Freshner  Furniture  Polish  350 ml  Assorted    o��  Nail Brushes  . SI /  Tide  Laundry  -    - ' _2 litre  Sg57  Enjoy the GIBSONS SEA CAVALCADE 1986: July 25, 26 and 27  VUfr^f*7>��  mkm**oii����pi���� :<Pis#tw  (two events), jousting. All entrants must wear caulk boots  -no golf shoes or modifications.  Life jackets will be supplied and  must be worn. The entry fee for  each event is $5. Pre-register  between 10 and 11 a.m. There'll  be liquid prizes and trophies.  All participants are welcome  for the greased pole climb -there  are money prizes!  There is a new event this year  - a jet-ski competition at Armours Beach. Register at 11  a.m. at Armours. For this there  are money prizes. Contact Mike  Craig at 886-3540 for further information. (There'll also be a  jet-ski demonstration on Friday  evening at the opening  ceremonies.)    ,  The Gibsons Volunteer. Fire  Department will once again be  hosting the Keats Island Long  Distance Swim to Armours  Beach. This event takes place oh  Sunday. Pre-registration is required and that's when you'll  get rules, location and times.  You can register at Richard's  Men's Wear, Seabird Rentals  and at J's Unisex.  And remember, Sea Cavalcade has only one source of  revenue. That's the Sea  Cavalcade Lottery tickets!! All  prizes have been graciously  donated by your local merchants and their suppliers.  Please show your support and  appreciation by buying a ticket,  or a whole book of them! Help  us make this weekend a success  and one to remember.  There are numerous people  on the Sea Cavalcade committee  working feverishly to provide  you with the best Sea Cavalcade  weekend possible. But. we cannot do this without your help.  Please support this, our only  annual community event.  Road.   Oney   travelled   by  motorhome with her daughter  and son-in-law, Dilys and Ed  Fox of Flagstaff.  WEDDING  George Matthews and Becky  Mills were married July 12 in  Victoria. Both George and  Becky have been on staff in  Elphinstone and Chatelech.  Becky is now with the curriculum branch of the Ministry  of Education, and George has  just been seconded to the Student Assessment Branch of the  ministry for the year 1986-87.  SPORTSMEN  Among the young sportsmen  of the Sunshine Coast attending  the B.C. Summer Games in  Cranbrook this past July 12 to  14 were three members of the  Gibsons Wildlife Club - Steven  Skytte, Joel Chjirlebois and  Karl Haerthe.  Steven and Joel qualified for  the games in .177 calibre air  pistol. "It was a keen competition," said Steven, "and I  learned a lot there, and next  year I'll really be .forking for a  winning place."  Karl Haerthe who is a  director-at-large in the B.C.  Federation of Shooting Sports  is a keen shooter and winner of  ten medals in the last three years  including three gold last year.  "That was a long bus trip to  Cranbrook," said Karl, "with  an awkward connection for us  in Vancouver both coming and  going.  "But," he added, "Cranbrook did a great job as host to  the 3800 plus competitors. You  know it takes almost that many  volunteers to look after them  -chaperones, catering, .security  and officials for events. Most of  the town must have been involved."  Being a recent winner in handgun events at the Games, Karl  could not enter any of those this  year. He did enter the team  small bore rifle competition,  however, because as he says,  "I'm devoted to the sport, to  put it mildly, and wouldn't miss  an opportunity to compete."  STUDENTS PROGRESS  A bursary winner last year in  Elphinstone (Inglis Memorial),  Yvonne Edgecombe has been  working in Gibsons since and  has made plans to take the  medical secretary course at  Capilano College this coming  year. Yvonne has just accepted  a position, however, as a  secretary in training with the  Upjohn Company of Canada, a  pharmaceutical firm, iri Vancouver and hopes this will lead  to permanent employment.  David Jorgensen, an Elphie  1985 grad, is now doing his  three month stint on-the-job  training in Banff after his year  in the chef training course in  Malaspina College in Nanaimo.  David has plans for further  chef training and right now  besides his regular shift on his  training program he is working  three evenings a week at another  restaurant. His mother said that  David has greatly appreciated  his bursary, the Sunshine  Rebekah Lodge No. 82, in his!  year at the college.  Pool plan  Continued from Page 1  operation, control and use of  the pool. It will fix the fees  charged for admission, and designate the times at which the  pool is to be closed. The Commission will also be empowered  to organize and conduct a recreation program at the pool.  The by-law will establish the  membership of the Commission  based on representation of the  Areas participating in the funding and taking into account the  level of funding provided by the  participants.  This last provoked some  comment from council members who were concerned that  some votes would be weightier}  than others. :?  "The intention of this is not"  clear," Alderman Peterson;  said. "We should all be equal;  partners, with one vote per;  area."  Each area would also be free^  to choose either an elected or an,  appointed member for the com--  mission, the council agreed^ y ���'  A motion was then passed to.  open the pool again in Sept-;  ember and a further meeting;  will be called with the regional.  district representatives involved  to iron out the final details of  the agreement which will keep.  the pool open and help to cut?  the deficit.  Birthday sale  In celebration of Gibsons' 100th Birthday and in conjunction with the Sea Cavalcade, the Hunter Gallery is holding a  special $100 sale. The sale features works by local artists and  runs from July 22 to August 4.  Crime of the week  On Saturday, July 5, 1986,  between 2:30 and 4:45 p.m. a  brown Chevette was parked at  the main parking lot at  Brother's Park. During that  time a blue nylon wallet, with  velcro fastener was stolen from  that vehicle. In the wallet was a  small amount of cash and identification cards and, more importantly, a wedding ring and  engagement ring set belonging  to the owner of the wallet.  If you know of anyone involved, or have any information  regarding these items, you are  requested to call Crimestoppers  at 886-TIPS (886-8477). You do  not have to give your name,  anonymity is ensured and you  may be eligible for a cash;  reward.  TUESDAY, AUGUST 5th  BREAK AWAY FROM RISING INFLATION  Attend our  FIN AN CI A L PL AN NING S EM IN A R  You'll learn how to keep pace with the  rising cost of living.  PEAKER: 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, 885-5881  OR  Mr. Robert Tomizza  669-1143, Vancouver  Mr. Paul Sian  485-6160, Powell River  Q   GREAT PACIFIC MANAGEMENT CO.  '"pbuztttiol PfaH*ten4. Since ?965"  F  MEMBER OF THE MONTREAL EXCHANCE  _,--  -: ���'��� ____.'  -Jan-iinV   ------   ���..--i-. ���__��� ���__. ���___�� __t____  J-* ~ ���  'in -lihi "nfiiii ___ ii itli_ii_i_ii_iii_ii_iiriiii"__i__i__ini__iii K ��.-_.  -,-��� -  v ���*   t -  Coast News, July21,1986  Musicians  Musicians  PACIFIC  JAZZ   FESTIVAL   SOCIETY   PRESENTS:  *<**  *;��**  *e��C;  P  1:30  2:30  3:30  4:30  5:00  fa.  9m Fc5t��uo��  Sat, July 26 1:3Q rib  GIBSONS ELEMENTARY SCHOOL FIELD  Picnic Style Seating   -    Bring Blankets and Pillows  Suwg Baud Dojice &  ���Q  Tailgate Dixieland Band  With Ed Cowan (Trombone), Al MatheSOn (Trumpet),  Bruce Meikles (Bass), Dick Lazenlsy (Banjo), Ian  Mickie (Piano), Jerry Wennes (Clarinet), Rick Mac-  Donald (Drums).  -OPENING SET -  Roy Reynolds Quintet  with Martin (Marty) Franklin (on vibes), Oliver  Gannon (on Guitar), Tobin Oxbrow (on Bass), and  Blaine Wikjord (on Drums). (Benny Goodman, Lionel  Hampton, Flying Home.)  Fraser McPherson Quartet  The Badasjazz Girls  (8 ladies) Singing Manhattan Transfer with the Big  Band.  Big All Star Festival Band  17 piece band playing Wild Jazz Festival arrangements of Allan Matheson. ^-��  Sat., July 26 8 pni  ELPHINSTONE SCHOOL, GIBSONS  .....  8:00     jam Session  Sharp    - opening set ���  8:30    Dancing  s  ;/.  .>"  with the BIG BAND to the music gfr Glen  Miller, The Dorsey's, CountBasie^ Harry  James, Stan Kenton, Les Browff, Benny  Goodman.  Ck  * INTERMISSION *  followed by the  BATTLE OF THE DRUMS  More Dancing  12:00  midnight    Big Band Blues  a  TICKETS (for both events) AVAILABLE ATs  PENDER HARBOUR  The Marine Shop  SECHELT  The Bookstore  Strings n' Things  ROBERTS CREEK  Seaview Market  v/K from members of the Jack & Jill Playschool  SPONSORED BY:  The Sea Cavalcade Committee,  the Jack & Jill Playschool and  the Pacific Jazz Society  GIBSONS  Don's Shoes  Richard's Men's Wear  Gibsons Marina >'_  ._<  ii '_'  111  H  i...  B.J  H  Coast News, July 21,1986  Several ways of enjoying Gibsons wharf  ���  ���John Burnside photo  . ..  ���f _  by Pamela A. Feichtner  v The circulation of books and  magazines in the Gibsons Public  Library for the first six months  of 1986 has broken all previous  records. This year we exceeded  last year's semi-annual total by  4499,   for  a  grand   total  of  19,349.  y:'"': Several   pre-school   groups  and  first  grade  classes  have  visited the library. Stories were  . read to the children and those;  that were not already members  were eager to join.  :'? TO celebrate National Book  Festival Week, in" the spring,  yMr. Ted Henniker,.one of our  ��� volunteers organized a very successful book salie^ The cast and  (crew, of the "Beachcombers"  'donated  Book  Vouchers and  Bruno Gerrusi very kindly made  the draw.  We now have over 30 titles of  magazines in circulation, covering numerous topics from  travel, sports, homemaking to  ; health, and everything in between! We also have the Wall  Street Journal and the Financial  Post regularly. donated for  reading in the library. New fiction and non-fiction books are  regularly added to our collection of over 13,000.  With a lot of typing help  from Lynn Foley we now have  our Vertical File in operation.  This gives an added dimension  to Our reference selection.  Thanks Lynn. -  Since April our hours were  arisen  To give support to Rick  Hansen's Man in Motion  journey, due to start the cross  Canada leg at the end of August, the Mayor of Powell River,  Colin .Palmer, has issued a  challenge to various Sunshine  Coast, Vancouver Island and  lower Mainland communities to  raise funds for the event.  A campaign committee has  already been formed in Powell  River (and in Nanaimo) to support the journey and its fund-  raising efforts and arrangements are being made for  Hansen to travel by vehicle  around the Sunshine Circle  route after his journey's end in  Vancouver.  The challenge to raise funds  has been issued to Gibsons,,  Sechelt, Comox, Courtenay,  Parksville, Nanaimo, Lady-  smith, Duncan, Victoria,  Saanich, West Vancouver and.  Delta.  increased to 20 per week. We  are now open Tuesdays from  1:30 to 8; Wednesdays from 10  to 4; Thursdays from 1:30 to 4  and Saturdays from 11 to 4.  Story Time is at 10a.m. every  Wednesday morning and is  most suited to the three and  four year olds.  We were fortunate to have  our application for a  "Challenge 86" student approved and we are pleased to  have Michelle Wiley with us for  July and August.  We have had a busy and successful six months and it is  thanks to the co-operation and  support of our volunteers that  we have been able ta give this  service toi'the community. We1  would also like to thank Jeremy  Reimer for printing copies of  reports, time sheets and staff  lists for us every month. Thank  you Jeremy.  We are, at present, trying to  raise monies for a new set of the  World Book Encyclopedia and  a set of Science Encyclopedia.  Our target is $586 before the  end of August. We would like  to remind eveone that a tax-  deductible receipt may be obtained for all donations of $5 or  more.  Our most sincere thanks go to  .Mrs. Meg Meredith and an  anonymous donor for their  generous contributions to start  off our campaign. So come on  Sunshine Coasters, give what  you can and help us help our  community. Thank you.  formed  The winning community will  be the one which has the  greatest amount of money per  capita deposited in a bank account and verified by the  manager of the bank; the 1981  census figure is the per capita,  figure.  .. The campaign is to finish  when Hansen's trip around the  Circle Route is completed; the  date will be verified later.  Powell River Council has  donated a trophy which will be  awarded personally to the winning community's mayor and  fund-raising committee.  Gibsons Mayor Diane Strom  was enthusiastic about the  challenge at last Tuesday's  Committee of the Whole  meeting and welcomed Alderman Peterson's suggestion that  he contact the Kinsmen Club  and other service organizations  in the area to form a fund-  raising committee which can  take up the challenge.  Brock House award  The Brock HOuse Society is seeking nominations for its annual British Columbia's Seniors' Award. To be eligible, a  candidate must be a Canadian citizen, a resident of British  Columbia, and must be 65 or more years of age with a  demonstrated record of community service.  A nomination must be made on the prescribed form, which  is available through the Town Administrator or the Bank of  Montreal. The form must be signed by at least two persons,  and supporting material should not exceed five pages.  The award is intended to recognize and create greater  public awareness of the contributions of senior citizens. It is  comprised of a specially struck Brock House Society Medal  -and a tax-free gift of $5000 from the Bank of Montreal.  Deadline for nominations is September 30, 1986.  Open   9 a.m* till 6 p_m; JFricfay$ till 7 p_  CORN ON  THE COB  Washington  3 f_.. 89  for  ornia  TOMATOES  California  NECTARINES  Chiquita  BANANAS  (kg 1.30)  ...... lb.  59          (kg 1.96)   lb. ���OSf  (kg.73)       J   IDSi  for* 99  HONEY DEWC  MELONS ..(kg.86)*  .39  California  BARTLETT .<*��.'�����;  PEARS .69  Fortune  Shackery  pancake mix. I* 1.79  1.95  JUICG: Motts .   .1.36 litre  Royale  bathroom  tissue        4ro�� 1-59  Pronto  paper  towels       2roH 1.09  Bar Soap ' ..  Dial .2/130 gm 1-69  canned  ���laill.  Burns 680 gm&�� 51II  Dares Party Pac & Cookie Jar ^    _ ^_  cookies    ,w, 2.89  Buton  crackers  ^sm1.55  All Purpose Towels _,      _  j cloth s 1.44  Orville Redenbacher  popping "m   ���  corn ^^\aM  .340gm   ��� ���OSf,  3.6 litre   ��� ��� ISf  ���2 kg  3.99  ... 425gm  beef  Liquid Bleach  Cala  Powdered Detergent  ABC  Liquid Detergent  sunlight    m/1.49  Automatic Dish washer Detergent  electrosol ,,A 3.49  Dare  super  pops        poo sm 1.49  Dr. Ballard's Special Beef Stew,  QOCI Beef Chunks, Liver Beef  food 4ii3973m2/AM  Powdered Detergent  arctic  POWer SlUresZM  Heinz r in Tomato Sauce  beans       ....**���,,.79  CniCKOn      CampbeWs Soup  noddle    284 ml 27.95  Day by Day Iteiti by It^rri^We dp rriore for  you  ( Vnvittp  Deli and Health  jfoob*  hresh  PASTA  886-2936  across from Ken's Lucky Dollar 886-3251  LOCAL CRAFTS  Supplies & Classes  PAPER TOLE CLASSES  .     every Mon. & Fri.  Rainy Day  Classes  SEE AD THIS PAPER  A GIFT FOR EVERY OCCASION  Gibsons'  Girl SGuw.  H_ir. Salon  Top off your  wardrobe with a  GREAT LOOKING  HAIR STYLE  FROM Gibsons Girl & Guys  Phone now for an appointment  886-2120  In. the: Lower Village  Show Piece mj����.  \Flsh  Market  Gallery  OVAL or CIRCLE  MATS CUT  280 Gower Pt. Rd., Gibsons  8B6.9213  ��' Coast News, July 21,1986  Sundays & Holidays 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.  MEAT  Armstrong Cheddar  cheese  slices  Daisy Fresh ^     ��� ���'^  fruit juices imre2.19  250gm8's  1.89  minute maid  orange  JUICe   .355 ml  White Corn & Sweetiet Peas       250 gm  green giant     1.25  1.25  Our Own Freshly Baked _  turnovers    wl.  Sunbeam White or Brown  bread  .675gm  *_?  EXTRA CTAWM  Carpet & Upholstery  0mC $1500 for4;hrs..SS^in9';���,  Call 886-2257 to reserve  Viva  paper  towels  Chug a Lug  .2 roll  1.00  _  drinks  Bicks  relish  Carnation  coffee  mate  .......270 ml  3/i00   375 ml  1.00  . .500 gm  300  iPLUS "IN-STORE" $ SPECIAL��  Fresh Roasting  UTILITY  CHICKEN  Fresh Roasting Chicken  LEG s  QUARTERS  Fry Them BBQ'd  ib.  kg 3.06  Kohter's  y- ������.:-,;������.. :'.&.������. kWZy.y .���*'<--��� y ���--  Country Style  ���>%.y <<.  kg329  HAVE YOU NOTICED  that some plants just,don't know when to stop? We grow a little more  rhubarb than most people because every year we make rhubarb wine  but this year we've already made that and obviously our rhubarb just  hasn't got the message. I've made all kinds of things with it and:I  refuse to. make any more rhubarb cake because it disappears as soon  as it's made. But one thing I'd never made before was Rhubarb  Mousse. If you have problems with your rhubarb.try the following  recipe. -���,���'.'  RHUBARB MOUSSE  V2 cup sugar  V. cup cold water  2 lbs: rhubarb  1 envelope unfavoured gelatine  V- cup cold water  4 egg whites  Vz cup sugar  2 cups whipping cream  1 teaspoon vanilla  1.Place 1_> cup sugar and'1/, cup water in a saucepan. Bring to the  boil.   ,  Need a quiet spot for that  BUSINESS SEMINAR?  Holding a Workshop?  Giving a class?  I  Our hall above the store has  H...;daytime.and evening openings.  0   The hall is fully equipped,  9   with chairs and tables available  8   to seat groups from 25-100.  I  To Book Your Event   CALL 886-2257  s  s  3  in providing Variety < Quality, & Friendly Service  886-7744  A���Z  CROSSWORD  DICTIONARY  ((lues, solutions)"  OPEN .   DAYS A WEEK  niiiiM nt s, Inn,: .>. (,ii_i'r I'l   k'o.uk  Is your;  HOT WATER TANK  too small - or not  working at all?  .CALL '.US  SERVING THE SUNSHINE COAST ;���' ���  Seaside Plumbing Ltd.  .886-7017  GIBSONS LANDING  TAX SERVICE  ��� Income Tax Preparation  ��� Small Business Accounting  ��� Typing Services  ��� Resumes Prepared  Tues. - Sat. 10:30 - 5  '������,  (Lor.iti.l in ������The null's Mouse")  P_st Ken's link. Onll.ir    886-8229  .        WEIGHT  ^CONTROL  ���     PROGRAM  Herbal Weight Control Program, 1*>e  quaranteed Sate & Healthy way to lose, qam  ot maintain your weight, also to (eel '.veil and  have more energy 100% Satisfaction guaranteed. Not available in stores For inlorma-  tion and business opportunity on Herbalile  products please contact  886-3908  883-2898  885-3140  Fresh Roasting Chicken  BREAST     s  QUARTERS  Try them BBQ'd  Boneless Prime  RIB EYE  STEAK  In Family Pack  lb.  kg 11.00  Fresh Bulk  BEEF  $149  1     lb.  SAUSAGE  kg 3.29  Kohler's Bulk  WIENERS  .99  lb.  kg 2.18  2. Chop rhubarb into small pieces. Add to boiling syrup. Turn heat to  medium. Lower and cook till quite tender - about 10 minutes.  3. Puree.  .4. Disolve gelative in V. cup cold water and whisk into rhubarb puree  until quite dissolved. Cool to room temperature.  5. Whisk egg whites until soft peaks form. Stir in Vz cup sugar.  6. In a seperate bowl whisk cream and vanilla until soft peaks form.  7. Fold egg whites gently into cream, then fold into rhubarb.  8. Place in individual glasses and chill two hours at least - or overnight.  9. When ready to serve garnish with a rosette of whipped cream, a  borage flower and a couple of mint leaves - pineapple mint is  delicious!  And of course, don't forget to sip a glass of last year's rhubarb wine,  well chilled, with it!  NEST LEWIS  The  PoP  [  Shoppe  kV  Located in KEN'S new PARTY SNACK AREA  J  5_  Gibsons  FISH  MARKET  ��*_*�����  -_��� ���   :?-*v?*     '.'if**..  v---'  Next to Ken's Lucky Dollar  Q^\\,N ^r PRICES IN EFFECT JULY 22-28  Fresh  Shark Fillets .....$529 ���,  While Quantities Last  Sole Fillets        $3" ,,  Golden Dipt  Gourmet Soup Mixes $179 ei  Open 7 days a week: 10 am - 8 pm  TAKE-OUT ORDERS 88l  ) Coast News, July 21,1986  iH  P  . *  :.i:  't  _'  t'  .  V  ^_  A1*'  �����  ���'.  .  r  ;,'*'  f. ;  ._.  "��� _.  1..  ���y  *, /  ir ���  *-���'  .     :  ..>-  5_.  4-i  ri*.  gf  -*��/  |.  !'*"_  V''  .c*  )>������  >.  .   (  (''  J.  ;ft  ,���_.  .-"  . -  **_,  fe  tf  !)-  .��'  .T  &  -.J:  ...  '/������!'  >c  #  %  f _  rv  1  -1  !_;  {;  __**  f-  <-  _*  F  If  ��_?  j'  .��  r  ��^  .  y  i  5  j:  g  1.  i  1  _>  -  t*  ��  >,  ��  1'  1  f.  ���1  I'  i:  i  1'  M^&��&M^^^MMMXmM&  by Peter Trower  Life-long friend of the Sechelt Indians, Ada Dawe takes a rest from  viewing the photographic history of the Sechelts being shown ai the  Arts Centre. The show has been held over until August 3rd.  At the Arts Centre  Sechelt Indian Band  show held over  By press time over 600 people  had  seen  the Tribute  to  the  ���   Sechelt Indian Band show at the  Arts Centre in Sechelt, breaking  all previous attendance records  at the gallery. This show brings  together   for   the   first   time  photographs, artifacts, baskets,  -carvings-and documents from  the   collections, of   the -Band  Council, "Elphinstone   Pioneer  Museum    and   some    Band  members. It chronicles the life  of the Sechelt people from first  contact  with  whites  until  the  current     self-government  negotiations. .  ���   Out of town visitors, many of  whom'   are    unfamiliar' with  native people and history, have  been fascinated, spending considerable   time   reading   the  legends available and admiring  the handiwork of such Sechelt  notables   as    Mary   Jackson.  (Photographs   of  Mary   as   a  young woman are included in  the show.) But the display is  also delighting local  residents  and particularly members of the  Band who are able to show their  youngest   members   the   faces  that belong to the names they  have heard mentioned so often.  Many  additions   have   been  made to the show since it opened.   Contributions  of articles,  photographs   and   information  have continued to come in from  interested   locals   making   this  show a very dynamic and growing process.  As many visitors have said, it  bears more than one viewing  and the Arts Centre staff are  pleased to be able to hold the  show over by one week until  Sunday, August 3. It will be  followed by an annual invitational show of local artists'  work which is always of interest  to   summer   visitors.   Summer  hours are Tuesday to Saturday,  TO to 4 p.m. and Sunday from 1  to 4.  There is no better stimulus  for any performer than a large,  enthusiastic audience. The  crowd was with us all the way  and we responded by giving it  everything we had. Terry played  guitar like a man inspired. Sam  Dill took a couple of harp solos  that practically tore the roof  off. Barry's drums and King's  bass laid down a bedrock  rhythmic framework. Local  gold prospector, Steve Hodgson, sat in on on flute and sax  for a few numbers. Even I made  fewer goofs than usual and  managed to come in on cue  most of the time. It was a wild  and crazy night - Industrial Accident's finest hour by far.  In a subsequent article, my  old cohort Burnside expressed  guarded approval but worried  that the music tended to overwhelm the words. I think, in  retrospect, he was probably  right - I am basically a writer,  not a blues shouter. But for all  that, it was a great night - one of  the most memorable of my life.  I wouldn't have missed it for the  world.  After the great success at the  Arts Centre, it would be pleasant to report that Terry, the  lads and myself forged on to  greater heights. Unfortunately,  such was not to be the case.  There were a number of reasons  for this, the main one being that  - since I was on a Grant - I had  to devote much more of my  time to writing. 1 still rehearsed  with Terry and the others periodically, but no further performing offers came up and those  sessions grew further apart. I  did a couple of solo readings  but these were in situations  where it was neither possible  nor practical to perform with  musicians.  Then, after months of inactivity, Industrial Accident was  called upon to regroup once  again. A summer Arts Festival  was being held in Sechelt's  Hackett Park and local musician Steve Hubert, who was  organizing the musical events,  asked us to perform. So it was  back to rehearsing on a regular  basis.  This was quite different from  anything we had done before. It'  involved performing on an outside   stage,    a;   rather   inappropriate setting for some of the  Waits-type   numbers   in   our  repertoire. This definitely urban  material seemed ill suited for  performing at what was essentially a crafts fair. The songs  seemed to cry out for dim lights  and smokey rooms. However a  gig was a gig and the whole  thing was to be both videotaped  and   professionally   recorded.  We vowed to give it our best  shot   but   the   whole  scenario  bothered me. By the time the  August 9 date rolled around, I  was   beginning   to   experience  definite   misgivings.    The  fairground setting simply wasn.t  our natural turf.  This vague uneasiness dogged  me right on to the stage. There  was no proper audience. People  were just wandering around at  random. There were dogs barking and babies crying. I had  never felt more out of my element.  This general feeling of  wrongness caused me to foul up  more drastically than I ever had  before. On Deepcity Blues, an  old song I had'performed many  times before with no problems,  I totally lost my shaky sense of  timing, came in at all the wrong  places and generally blew it in  technicoloiir. After this fiasco, I  managed to pull myself together  and get through the rest of the  set without any serious problems. But the inept beginning ,  had badly flawed the whole performance.  We gathered at King's place  afterwards to look at the  videotapes and I was concerned  with my stiff appearance. The  uprightness showed. I , was  about as animated as a wooden  Indian.  Perhaps I could have redeemed myself at some future performance. I 'Syill never know because, unfortunately or otherwise, this fumed out to be Industrial. Accident's effective  swan song: Shortly afterwards,  Terry left Gibsons to work in  Vancouver. Without his enthusiasm and musical savvy the  whole business, went down the  tubes. I returned, to being a  writer and -the others went,  about their various pursuits. So  much for vain dreams of fame  and fortune. Our little stumble  after Tom Waits had slipped on  a banana peel.  And would I ever try it again?  you might well,ask? Frankly, I  very much doubt it. Some people are born to : be singers.  Others are fated to pound  typewriters. But I wouldn't  have missed the experience of  finding that-out. It was a.hoot  while it lasted.  C&iikmV^lqa  ��� Mini & Micro blinds  ��� Verticals  ��� Pleated shades  ��� Woven wood��  Also featuring:  Awnings  ��� Fixed & roll-up  ��� Aluminum canopies  (suitable for patios & carports)  Stephen Virag  886-3191  Writers' Festival  Environ mental ist to lecture5  by Leslie MacFarlane  While everyone may not  know who John Broadhead is,  everyone has some knowledge  of what his issues are: The  preservation of South Moresby  Island and the environment in  general.  He was not always such an  altruistic sort - when he was a  small boy, the neighbouring  beetles and ants of his North  Vancouver home were treated  to a typical boy's game of  "popping" (being exploded  under a magnifying glass on a  hot day) and it was only.later  that his environmental conscience became perked.  After staging the First Annual Bachelor of Fine Arts  Graduation Exhibition at UBC  he decided to vacation in the  Queen Charlottes. Fishing rod  and etching press in hand, he  became impressed with the vast  wilderness and the abundant  fish and game.  Years later, he returned to  find his forests denuded and his  fishing holes destroyed - all at  the hands of the logging corporations. It was then that his  environmental awareness surfaced and it has never since been  tamped down.  In 1975, ants and beetles notwithstanding, he joined up as a  graphic design consultant to the  fledgling Islands Protection  Society and has gone forward  ever since. He has spent the last  decade organizing what has  become an explosive political  argument - the preservation of  South Moresby Island.  Co-author of the book  Islands at the Edge - Preserving  the Queen Charlotte Islands  Wilderness (Douglas and Mcln-  tyre, 1984), the book has received tremendous attention, even  receiving the B.C; Book Awards  Bookseller's Choice Award for  pearing at the Festival of the  Written Arts in Sechelt this  August to give a lecture on  writing about the environment.  For more information and  tickets, please contact the  Shadowbaux, Sechelt.  ��� LOGGERHEADS  iryJABLE MANNERS$yA  ��� LETTER TO MY SON  ��� WIVES'TALES  Notice Board  Pepsi-Wilson Minor Tennis League - July 28 to 31 at Pender Harbour Secondary.  Ages 7 to 15; all levels. Register at Centre Hardware or 883-2854.  Walk with Ruth ���  a pleasant walk.  Centre.  Free - Bring your husband, tamily and leashed dog and have  Monday - Wednesday evenings, 6:30 p.m. from the Fitness I I.-  ft>  Channel Ten  Coast News, July 21,1986  13.  Some of the members of the Driftwood Players photographed  recently on a local beach. The club, sponsored by the Eileen  Glassford Arts Foundation are readying themselves for this year's  Play Parade. ���Ariinc Collins pholo  Workshops for fun  The whole family can participate in the workshops coming up this week and next in the  Arts Council's Summer Art  EXPOsure workshop series.  The focus this time is on etching  and pottery. . . .-  Cindy Buis, print-maker,  framer and owner of Show  Piece Gallery in lower Gibsons,  will conduct two sessions on etching. The first, on metal plate  printing where the paper  receives the ink from the incised  lines and not from the surface  of the plate. Considerable  varieties of effect can be obtained as participants will see. Once  appetites have been whetted, a  hands-on workshop will be  available on July 27 in which  participants will be able to print  their own etchings.  Pat Forst, well known local  potter, whose Arts Centre show  many saw in January, will be  giving a workshop in hand  building on July 29. Students  will learn how to build pots  without a wheel.  Both workshops can be enjoyed by youngsters and their  parents and will be held in Gibsons. Call the Hunter Gallery at  886-9022 to register.  WEDNESDAY,JULY 24  7:00 P.M.  Baseball! Coast Ten accepted  the invitation to cover the final  game of the Men's Fastball  Tournament held on  July  12  and 13 at Brothers Park  WEDNESDAY, JULY 23  7:00 P.M.  Elderhostel: Our crew visited  with a group of Elderhostel  students during their study of  marine life on the beach.  Maryanne West chats with  some of the people involved in  this Elderhostel experience.  Watercolour Workshop: The  Arts Council Art EXPOsure  Workshops have started and we  visited the watercolour  workshop in Gibsons this week.  A look at work in progress and  a short lesson in watercolours  from instructor Phyllis  Margolin.  The Expo Road Show: The  B.C. and Yukon Programmer's  Association is packaging a series  of half hour productions surrounding events related to Expo  86. Every cable station has been  given four minutes to promote  Garden  notes  by Margeurite  This is the time to give second  feeding to your roses, and  remember to spray for aphids  and green fly.  The Gibsons Garden Club  sponsored the Best Centennial  Garden Contest for 1986, and  Mr. David Hunter and Mr.  Harry Almond and Peggy  Campbell were able to view and  judge the Gibsons gardens.  The winner for general maintenance and aesthetic beauty  and upkeep of plants was Mrs.  Mona Buvyer, 1534 Sargent  Road who receives a plaque for  Best Garden 86, Mr. and Mrs.  Fred Dowdie were second and  Mrs. Hazel Coxall and Mrs.  Nita Monies tied for third.  There were many attractive  gardens and quite a lot of hard  work   has   been   done.  Thank you participants;  Presentation of awards will be  held at Sea Cavalcade.  their own community for Expo.  This week the production comes  from the cable programmers in  Merritt, New Westminster, Port  Alberni, Powell River, Terrace  and Williams Lake. The Sunshine Coast segment of this  series will be included in the  August 15 episode.  The Real Kitchen -1: By  popular request, Coast Ten is  re-running the Real Kitchen  series with Pat Taylor and Bernie Mahoney. This week the  gourmet twosome will be making Lemon Jelly Roll.  NATO: John Burnside talks  with guest Ian Morrow on  NATO's influence and involvement in today's world.  Rick Hansen's Man in Motion World Tour.  THURSDAY, JULY 24  7:00 P.M.  Roberts Creek Daze:  Highlights of events from the  annual Roberts Creek Daze  weekend.  '���^_  Thursday, July 24, 1986  CELEBRATING 25 YEARS IN GIBSONS  Customer Appreciation Day  OPEN  HOUSE  _&  ���<"?4  W  ��� Coffee, Tea  ��� Cookies, Cake  ROYAL BANK  Sunnycrest Mall. Gibsons  886-2201  Your guide to  the finest in  area dining  I  I  A listing of  restaurants  and pubs  _���> ���'-  5.--  t  J'  _  i  pk-  I  __<v  W- ���  fa?  I  \  V  "Seafood," said my nephew from Alberta. "I want  seafood."  He and his good lady were visiting only for a couple of  days. $he was by no means as adamant about seafood, so we  settled on the Pebbles Restaurant in Sechelt, where the varied  menu was likely to supply something for all tastes in our four-  person party.   :  The sun was setting over the Trail Islands when we arrived  at the Pebbles for our meal and our visitors from the flatlands  of south eastern Alberta were suitably thrilled at the charm of  their surroundings.  I have long been an advocate of the excellent soups served  up at the Pebbles and at my urging all of us ordered soup.  The cream of broccoli was delicious and the lady from Alberta murmered in discreet delight over the clam chowder.  I couldn't leave the appetizers without ordering also some  stuffed mushroom caps which come filled with smoked  salmon and cream cheese baked together with Hollandaise  sauce. I did not lack offers of assistance when the plate arrived,       ,  There was a seafood plate on special and my wife ordered  with a minimum of delay and subsequent delight. My nephew  opted for the Sole Pebbles - sole fillets wrapped around baby  shrimps andbaked in a sauce which was nothing less than exquisite. He.insisted that I taste it. I was pleased to comply.  The lady from Alberta settled for Pork Tenderloin Cutlets  for her main course and I indulged in an old favourite, the  'Chicken Kiev.  As usual, the fare was of the finest and the portions  ���' generous in the extreme. By the time we had eaten our way  .; through the hearty soups, the mushroom caps, and the  generous main dishes none of us could manage an assault on  the equally generous desserts for which the Pebbles is noted.  We were dining on a Monday evening, perhaps one of the  quietest evenings of the week for dining out, and we were able  to linger happily over our meal enjoying the conversation, the  fine, fine food, the sunset and the cheerful and friendly service..  Our visitors from Alberta took away with them memories  of the Sunshine Coast from an evening which I know they  will cherish.  DRIVE INTAKE OUT  Chicken Shack - Cowrie St., Sechelt  - 885-7414. Open 11 a.rriN 9 p.m. Mon-  Thurs; 11 a.m. - 10 p.m. Fri-Sat; Sun  noon - 8 p.m. Fried chicken, chicken  , burgers, chicken nuggets, fries, salads,  onion rings, fresh hamburgers. All  prepared on the premises, all to go.  Gibsons Fish Market - Gower Pt.  Rd., Lower Gibsons. Open 7 days a  week, 10 a.m. - 8 p.m. Fresh seafood and  take-out Fish & Chips, Prawns, Scallops,  Oysters, Tempura and Smoked Salmon  Ph. 886-7888.  NIGHT ON THE TOWN  Andy's Restaurant - Hwy ioi, Up-  I^r Gibsons - 886-3388. Open 11 a.m.  -10:30 p.m. Mon-Wed; 11 a.m. - 11  p.rrt. Thurs-Sat; 11 a.m. - 10 p.m. Sun.  130 seats. V., M.C. 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. Children's portions available for  most dishes. Reservations recommended  on weekends. Average meal for two  $I5-$20. ���.    -  ���  Bonniebrook Lodge- Gower Point,  one  block  right   from  the corner of  Chaster   and   Gower   Point   Roads.  886-2887. Open Thurs.-Sun., 5:30-10pm.  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. Thurs.-Sat., our Swiss chef, Martin, prepares a weekly menu of delicious  Continental   cuisine,   including   soups,  salads, and 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  the set menu is a Traditional English Style ���  Roast Beef Dinner with Yorkshire pudding and all the trimmings including trifle  or pie for desserts. Healthy portions 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    \ - Visa  AE - American Express  Average meal prices quoted  do not include liquor  Garden Bay Restaurant- Garden  Bay - 883-9919. Open from 5:30 pm daily. 68 seats. V, MC. Part of the Garden  Bay Hotel, the Garden Bay Restaurant  has a fabulous waterside view of Garden  Bay and Pender Harbour. Menu includes  seafood, meat and poultry entrees.  Schnitzel, prime rib and fresh seafood are  the house specialties. Famous for their  generous portions, entrees come with  fresh bread, vegetables and rice. Dinner  specials Sunday evenings. Average meal  for iwo.$25.  Irvine's   Landing  Restaurant  -  Pender Harbour, 883-2296. 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. - II 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  fresh  from around the world.  Squid,  swordfish, orange ruffle, thrasher shark  & yellowfin tuna will be featured as  available,   local   swimming   scallops,  salmon, skate, prawns & rbekfish are also  featured.    Reservations   recommended.  Average meal for two - $40.  The Omega Pizza Steak and  Lobster House -1538 Gower Pt. Rd.,  Gibsons Landing - 886-2268. Open  4-10:30 pm, Sun-Thurs; 4-11 pm, Fri-Sat.  145 seats. With a perfect view of Gibsons  marina, and a good time atmosphere.  The Omega is a people-watcher's  paradise. Cast members of "The  Beachcombers" can usually be found dining here. Menu includes pizza, pasta,  steaks and seafood. Steaks and seafood  are their specialties. Banquet facilities  available. Very special children's menu.  Average dinner for two S20. Reservations  recommended.  Pebbles Restaurant- Trail Ave.,  Sechelt - 885-5811. Open 7 a.m. - 9 p.m.  Mon-Thurs; 7 a.m. - 9:30 p.m. Fri-Sat; 9  a.m. - 9 p.m. Sunday. 62 seats. V, MC.  AE. Open for breakfast, lunch, dinner  and Sunday Brunch. Lunches begin at  $4.25 and selections include sandwiches,  burgers and daily specials. Famous for  halibut and chips. Dinners include meat,  poultry, seafood and more. Rack of  Lamb and chicken or veal Cordon Bleu  are house specialties. Brunch features  omelettes, full breakfasts, Shrimp Pebbles, and Eggs Driftwood. Average dinner for two S25-S30. Beautiful view of  Trail Bay and across to Nanaimo. Reservations a good idea.  Pronto's Steak, Pizza and  Spaghetti House - Hwy 101, 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 selertions include steak,  pizza, ribs and souvla'_i. Steak and  lasagna the house specialty. Children's  menu available. All dinner entrees served  with salad and garlic bread. Average  family meal for four $15-$20.  FA MIL Y 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 $25-530.  Pender Harbour Restaurant-  Madeira Park - 883-2413. Open 11:30 am  -9 pm Mon-Thurs; 11:30 am-11 pirn Fri-  Sat; 4 pm-9pm Sun. 40 seats. V, MC.  Canadian and Chinese food. Western  selections include sandwiches, ham-  ��� burgers, steaks and chops. Chinese selection includes fried rice, spare ribs, chop  suey, chow mein, Too 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 7  clays 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  nighi.s includes 12 salads, three hot meat  dishes and two desserts, $10.95 for adults,  $5.5!) 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.  Seaview Gardens - 1556 Marine  Drive, Gibsons Landing - 886-9219. Open  11:30 a.m. - 9 p.m. Tues-Thurs & Sun;  11:30 a.m. -10 p.m. Fri-Sat; closed Mon.  48 seats, in dining room, 20 seats on the  deck. MC, V. Fully licensed with a  beautiful harbour view, the Seaview  Gardens serves Occidental and Oriental  food. Western menu features hamburgers, fish & 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: $20-525.  PUBS  Backeddy Pub - Egmont Marina  -883-2298. Open daily - 11 to II, Sat. &  Sun. 9 to 11. 60 seats inside, 20 on the  deck. All day menu features sandwiches,  hamburgers, steaks and desserts. Snacks  include fresh steamed local prawns, Fish  and chips made with local fish. Bright  comfortable atmosphere overlooking Egmont Narrows. Also includes a 16 seat  family cafe, open 9 ani -10 pm.  Cedar's Inn - Cedar Plaza, Gibsons  -886-8171. Open 11 am - midnight, Sun-  Thurs; 11 am - 1 am, Fri-Sat. 100 sj.ats.  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., Fri & Sat 8 p.m. - 2 a.m. (No cover  charge til 10 p.m.). No cover charge  Wed night. For a rocking good time,  come dance and party on the peninsula's  biggest dance floor.  Garden 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. -I  a.m. Fri-Sat. Pub food includes  breakfasts and lunches. Kitchen open  until 6 p.m. Exotic dancers. Live music. 14.  Coast News, July 21,1986  m&Mm&i^MMMWMlIM  Dream weekend  Michael Vaughan of Gibsons rests on the carved bench he has just  completed at the Arts Centre jn Sechelt. In the background is the  statue carved by Michael's grandfather, Dudley Carter.  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  by Peggy Connor, 885-9347  Donna Perry of Family Bulk  Foods and Delicatessen entered  into a contest with one of her  suppliers and won two three day  passes to Expo. This allowed  her to enter the next contest  which was an Expo Dream  weekend.  Winning this one she and  husband Art will spend a  weekend at the new Meridian  Hotel on Burrard Street in Vancouver, plus $200 cash,  limousine service to and from  Expo, which they will need  because they will be flown to  their destination.  PRAIRIE HORSESHOER  Roy Nygren of Wilson Creek  and his brother Everet who was  visiting from Regina, Saskatchewan took all comers at the  Horseshoeing Pitch at Cooper's  Green Country Fair.  BAKING CONTESTS  The real reason for a baking  contest is to improve your  culinary efforts. It is a treat to  watch a judge as the judging is  being done and the things they  look for to arrive at their choice  such as taste, textures and appearance. Next time an opportunity arrives take advantage of  their expertise.  A great day in the Bay  by Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  Th^ Cooper's Green Regional  Park was the place to be last  Sunday on the day of the Halfmoon Bay Country Fair. Everyone agreed it was the best one  yet.  The fair was officially opened  at noon when Denise Foxall  piped Sechelt May Queen  Tanya Wishlove with her Princess Sandra Goodwin and little  flower girls Ashley Nanson and  Allison Wright around the  park. Queen Tanya was introduced by Peggy Connor and  the young Queen graciously  declared .he fairy opetv. Jim  Gurney; oxy behai|;t_ f the Reg-;=  jonal Board welcomed everyone!;  to the fair.This was followed by  the rendering ofO Canada by  Katherine Kelly. After that it  was GO!  Hundreds of happy people  enjoyed all the fun of the fair  and many contests were won..  Fifty-two kids participated in  the kids' fishing derby at Halfmoon Bay Dock which was  sponsored by B&J Store. The  largest fish was caught by Lisa  Amberg, the second largest was  Kurt Carpenter's- catch. The  smallest fish in the 9 to 12 years  category was also won by Kurt  Carpenter while Adam Mercer  got the smallest one in the 4 to 8  years group. Leanne Watson  had the most unusual catch.  Winner of the Finn Trophy was  Lisa Amberg.  George at the store was most  grateful to the volunteer Coast  Guard fellows who stood by  throughout the event and to  Jack Clement who kindly donated the Pepsi for the kids.  The three and a half mile race  trophy from IGA was won by  Barry Janyck, while the ladies'  Wendy McDonald trophy went  to Pam Barnsley. ���  The knitting contest was won  by Elva Dinn who received a  sew and knit kit sponsored by  Sew Easy.  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at   y  B&J Store  in Halfmoon Bay  until noon Saturday  'A'Friendly People Place*  Former all-time winner of the  Smile'Contest, George Carpenter, judged for this year's event.  Man with the biggest smile was  Jim Brown, lady was Belle  Christopher and of the children  it was Veronica Morgan. All  three won smile mugs made by  Joan Clarkson and Lord Jim's  Lodge sponsored this event.  Halfmoon Bay Recreation  Association won the volleyball  tournament.  The 50-50 raffle was won by  Peggy Connor who insisted that  another name be drawn with  which she shared the. prize.  Lucky name was J. Hunter of  Edmonton. Each of them re-  ;: ceiVed $329:50.   y:��>  The Halfmoon Bay Hospital  Auxiliary's jelly bean contest  was won by Janice Ritchie who  guessed that' there were 186  beans in the jar. There were  189, so she was really close.  The Handicraft contest was  judged by Janet Dolman and  the following contestants received first prize ribbons:  Peggy Connor for painting  and sketching, Fiona West for  needlework, Mary Murray for  knitting, Marcie White for  dolls, Fiona West for ceramics  and Andrew Steele for  sculpture.  The baking contest which was  sponsored by Family Bulk  Foods was judged by Leriqre  Rudland with the following  winners:  Desserts, 1st, Mrs. Wilkinson, 2nd, Peggy Connor; 3rd,  Aileen Garnet.  Cookies: 1st, Aileen Garnet;  2nd, Heather Myhill-Jones.  Pickles: 1st, Aileen Garnet;  2nd, Bunty Pinkerton; 3rd,  Julie Hyatt.  Jam: 1st, Peggy Connor;  2nd, Pixie Daly.  Miscellaneous:    1st,    Fiona"  West; 3rd, Mrs. Wilkinson.  Children's    races    were  x organized by the Halfmoon Bay  parents, but to date no results  have been passed on.  One of the fun events - for  some - of the day was the dunk  tank, with proceeds going  towards the Erin Kelly Van  Fund. The teachers from Halfmoon Bay School received lots  of dunkings, but the one who  seemed to be plunged into the  cold water most often was  Katherine Kelly whose screams  drew the crowds to watch her  suffer! They were all really  good sports to go through so  many cold dunkings.  We* as a community owe a  great deal of thanks to the committees responsible for such a  successful day, and, to all of  you who attended - it wouldn't  have been a success without  you.  SEA CAVALCADE  The Town of Gibsons  celebrates on the weekend,  Saturday, July 26 with a parade  in the morning to start things  off. Just a reminder to watch  for the table of events in these  pages.  NATIVE TRIBUTE  It is a fine tribute to the  Sechelt Indian Band that the  Sunshine Coast Arts Council  have prepared with the display  of photographs. It not only  shows the different jobs that,  were available in the early years  of the Sunshine Coast it also  shows where the Indians of this  area travelled to work.  There were a good number of  people out for the opening of  the show on Saturday, July 12.  Fortunately a few of the  longtime loggers were on hand  to identify where the steam  engine worked and where the  rails went.  The show continues until  August 11 leaving lots of opportunity for viewing.  Warning  Amateur or Sunday loggers  in  B.C.   risk  their  lives  when  ihey cut down trees near power  lines.  It is important to remember  that the wood in trees has a high  moisture content and is a good  conductor of electricity. This is  often the case even when the  wood appears to be dry.  ��� Anybody felling trees should  be aware that contact between a  tree and a power line can result  in electricity travelling down the  tree   and   into   the   gbround.  While the charge on the ground  is reduced as the distance from  the tree increases, an individual  venturing near the tree can still  receive a shock through each  foot possibly resulting in injury.  it's Kay's Birthday  and we're celebrating by  holding an  EARLY  YEAR-END SALE  EVERY    1/  THING      A  except undergarments  and accessories  5% surcharge  on Visa &  Mastercard  COWRIE STREET, SECHELT  Sechelt  SUNDAYS  Enjoy leisurely shopping  on Cowrie Street  every Sunday this Summer  Ri*inbo  bait's  Ha  m      Co"(  stedto?J"u* Call,  ALL THESE STORES WILL BE OPEN  FROM 11 a.m.  TILL 4 p.m.  Th  rd*are  onions  rer/es  H_  e^helt  ������ear I,.  ore  orld  \ SECHELT  STREET  MERCHANTS  HALFMOON BAY  COUNTRY FAIR  Member of  ALLIED...  The Careful Movers  SPECIALIZED  MOVING  iS&i  AUUED  <__._  *_*_&;  .��__...  SERVICES  ��� Custom packing  & crating  ��� Specialists in moving: PIANOS, ORGANS,  OFFICE EQUIPMENT, etc.  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER LTD,  Custom Packing, Storage, Local & Long Distance Moving  Pender Harbour customers  please CALL COLLECT  HWY. 101. GIBSONS  ___n_-B____-__HB___n_Bn  886-2664 Coast News, July 21,1986  "15.  o  _s  a  u  ���o  3  a  c  _c  e  This young couple locked themselves out of their vehicle late on a Saturday afternoon in Cliff Gilke_  Park. They were deKgh.ed.when Tony Dawkins, Locksmith, of Sechelt arrived to the rescue.  Radio Mama producer  Juliani comes to Festival  by Leslie MacFarlane  Radio drama....The very  words evoke visions of, porch  swings oh still nights; crickets  chirping' in the dark and the  whole family,.'John-t?oy style,  gathered around the old wireless  set.  But unlike these nostalgic,  forever-gone things, radio  drama is here to stay.  "I see it as a sort of mini national theatre," says John  Juliani, Vancouver CBC radio  producer. "We've lost a few  shifts of technical staff (over the  Pender People 'n' Places  Goodbye, God bless  by Joan Wilson, 883-9606  July's .Pender Persons are a  couple, who have given a great  deal to the Harbour over the  past seven years, aiid who are  now leaving for a' new:; challenge. Tim and Donna Shap-  cotte. came to the Pentecostal  Church in August 1979 from  Abbotsiford, where Tim had  just finished his .college years.  Donna worked at the Bank of  Montreal, where her cheerful  smile eased many a painful  financial transaction, until the  advent of Christopher, born in  January 1983. The Shapcotte  family was completed with the  birth of Kathryn in June 1985.  Pender Harbour will always  hold memories for Tim and  Donna: the friends-that they  haye^Fpadev^im^s^djnation^n  the Tittle;, white church:  It's hard to move from a  community where you have  established roots, but the Shap-  cottes know that the Lord has  more in store for them in their  new church in Revelstoke. We  will miss them: Tim's preaching  and teaching, Donna's  thoughtful counsel, and. their  countlessacts of Christian love.  To Tim and Donna Shapcotte, we say "Goodbye and  God bless you in, your new  home. We appreciate all that  you've done, and all that we've  been through together. Don't  forget us!"  DON'T FORGET  Intermediate tennis lessons,  July 28, to 31, PHSS courts,  sponsored by Pepsi-Wilson  Sporting Goods. Register at  Centre ^Hardware y or* call Ron  Knight, 883-2854.  Egmont News  Sad summer news  by Ann Cook, (no phone)  Here comes the sun and summer company making this column short. The sad news' of  Alan Karmazyn, what can 1 say, ,  such a wonderful person, and  that voice!  He would sing a song from  the bottom of, his lungs so  seriously then do a silly dance in  his .bare feet. Seemed to be his  way" of saying "that's life.  He .treated everyone-equally  from ':bag lady-to VIP's, he  listened in earnest, like whatever  you ywexe saying was so interesting- he didn't^ scan the  room .looking for someone  more interesting. Very rare person indeed.    :  I'm sad for his family,  friends and me. What more can  I say.  THRiinr STORE  The thrift Store is open daily  for a few hours. I cannot say  what hours as workers are  volunteers on their own time.  Some open at 9 a.m., others  closer to noon,  closing being  anywhere from 3 p.m. to 5.  There is now an annex to  hold furniture, if you have a  piece of furniture that you are  ready to pass on drop it off. We  have two (beer) refrigerators, a  hospital bed with mattress, a  bar and three bar stools, so  there is plenty of room for more  stuff. .  TID BITS  Two processing plants breaking ground in Egmont this  week.  Patty Jackson, Dylan and  Sadie packing their bags and  wondering where their next  home will be.  ���   Happy   Birthday   to   Betty  Silvey, Ryan Jackson and me.  SUMMER VISITORS  Jenny Vaughan visiting granny Pat.  Shane spending a few days  fishing, swimming playing tennis and visiting grandmother  I.anka Lovas.  Vi, Len and Betty Silvey en-,  joying a visit with Joseph and  family. ��'   ���    '  y  Through the mist of sorrow, watch for the soft beacons  of friendship to guide you. Your friends, neighbors and  family will support you and help to lead you to comfort and  consolation at the time when you need it most.... We pledge  ourselves to giving you the best assistance possible.  You know us   . . you can depend on our help.  SlPSU1 Vji  years), but we haven't lost any  people..."  In fact, original radio dramas  have maintained a consistent  level of output .all through the  budget slashings and cutback  years when other departments,  such as CBC-TV have lost considerably.   Why?  Well, for one, economics. It  is still reasonably inexpensive  (when judged- alongside television) to produce a radio play.  Also, Juliani has brought a  fresh new approach to the radio  . drama scene, hiring actors he  encourages to really act out the  scenes, rather than just mouth  the words. "If you're climbing  stairs, you've got to move like  you're climbing stairs. You  can't lie with radio."  John Juliani will be lecturing  at the Festival of the Written  Arts in Sechelt this August.  For more information and  tickets, please contact the  Shadowbaux, Sechelt.  Chamber  News  This year in addition to the  regular Sea Cavalcade activities  the Chamber of Commerce is  sponsoring some new and exciting ones. To start the  weekend off, the Gibsons and  Sechelt Chambers are combining efforts and putting on a  Salmon Barbecue in Holland  Park (right beneath the  Municipal Offices).  The barbeque will begin at 4  p.m. on Friday at which time  Gower Point Road will be  blocked off from Winn Road to  the Variety Foods Store.  Following the barbecue there  will be a street dance. The dance  will run from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m.  with Mr. Music Man providing  the music. The dancing will be  temporarily interrupted as soon  as it is dark enough for the annual Sea Cavalcade fireworks  display.  On both Friday and Saturday  evenings there will be a dance  held at the Winter Club with  Knight Shift providing the  music. On Friday evening the  dance will run from 9 p.m. to 2  a.m. and on Saturday from 9  p.m. to 1 a.m. Tickets are $4  and are available at Richard's  Men's Wear, Gibsons Building  Supplies, Gibsons Marina and  Seamount Carwash.  On Saturday the 26th at 1:30  p.m. there will be a Jazz  Festival held on the Gibsons  Elementary School grounds.  Tickets are $5 for adults, $3 for  seniors and students with  children under 12 getting in  free. They are available at the  gate. Later on in the evening,  the Jazz group will be moving to  the Elphinstone Secondary  School to put on a dance. The  dance will begin at 8 p.m.  Tickets are $10 each.  YOUR Libera! Candidate  GORDON WILSON  is listening, learning  and speaking out pQR YOU.  This week-  Tues., July 22nd-Speaking: Bella  Coola  Thurs., July 24 - Meeting:  Bella Bella/Namu  Fri.,   July   25th   -.'. Touring:  Hagensborg, Bella Coola  Fri.,  Aug.  8th - Chairing  B.C.  Liberal Caucus:  Think REAL change for B.C. Think  V-  &  10%  Off  MIRRORS Cut to size  AND edges ground  FREE  See our selection of  FRAMED MIRRORS, too.  LCb-LO. LLat-fc?  vl) H_m   1A1 1> P��h Rd. Glburn*   886-7359   ;J?_J  Hwy. 101 & Pratt Rd. Gibson*   886-7359  pmCES'N EFFECTUALLY 26*  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsor*  886-9413  L^-^'y.  \ ';��.*^  ������_���_* with Floral  Accented w��rand  2" Wedge sole  5.10 collectively-  Be,���     s���49  l/o Price       */  /* Now    ���  250/oOFF  BOYS' 8-*6  T-SHIBTS  _ larae selection ot  ChOOSe'rassoned styles and  S/S tops m ast>  sizes.  over  Vs off I SLEEPS BAGS  w"   +/�� cave on  ic_<_t chance to save  Your last cii*       urnrner.  sSes Assorted s.zes.  ���.. x 70" Heavy WeigM  inel Back Vinyl  TABLECLOTHS  Great for the cottage,  in many styles.  $��99  Hot Value  camping  seasons.  EXERCISE SANDALS  _._ ��_iraD and wood-like sole  Adjustable strap a"u  ,-   _-. -./-tlor.tivelY  5.10 collectively  Reg. $6.99  Save 33% $ !__ 66  Now  886-9551  V 16.  r  Coast News, July 21,1986  Leckie takes 54-hole tourney  These youngsters were the happy beneficiaries of kayak lessons in Gibsons last week.   ���Fran Burnside photo  Kayaking in Gibsons  More courses in August  Acquiring your own kayak is  only the beginning of haying  fun on the ocean. The next stop  is to find out how to have fun  safely.  A group of local enthusiasts  asked Dan Lewis to come from  Vancouver to show them how  to reduce the risks and increase  the pleasures of the sport.  The adult workshop included  a session in the swimming pool  where basic strokes, capsizes  and rescues were taught and  practised. The next two days  gave the opportunity for discussion of planning tours, navigation and compass skills, seamanship, safety guidelines,  equipment arid of course the  fun of jpaddling out on the  ocean.  Tennis tips  Can you guess what are the  five most abused rules in recreational tennis? Intermediate  players in last week's Pepsi-  Wilson Minor Tennis League  got three correct without  coaching. Check your guesses  below.  Footfaulting - Your foot cannot pass over the baseline until  after"you hit the ball during a  '-,serve. ,y y:  Catching the Ball - The ball is  in play until it bounces outside  the court. If you catch the ball  and then yell "out", you have  touched a ball in play and  should forfeit the point.  Serving Practice -The rules  say that play must be continuous once a match starts.  Particularly in doubles, players  violate this rule by taking a few  practice serves when their first  turn to serve comes along. All  warming up should be done  before the first game begins.  Replaying Doubtful Calls.  -Each player is responsible for  calling balls "out" on his or her  side of the court. If you are unsure, you should award the  point to the opponent. There is  no allowance in the rules for a  call of "take two" or "let's play  that again" whereby you force  your opponent to replay a point  because of your indecision on a  line call.  No End Changes - The rules  state that players should change  ends at the completion of each  odd numbered game. Then each  person must contend equally  with differences in court surface, lighting and shadows,  wind, and background colours.  Of course when you're play- .  ing with a friend you can make  up any rules you wish.  However, if you're serious  about tennis, it's just as easy  and probably, fairer to followy,  the real rules of the game.  The following juniors in the  Pepsi-Wilson Minor Tennis  League proved they were very  serious about tennis rules and  skills and earned Tennis Canada  Performance Awards.  In Sechelt: Intermediates  -David Paetkau and Aaron  Charnberlin. Beginners - Garth  Paul. Novices - Cody Munson,  Brian Wayment, Andrea  Clayards, Naomi Hunter,  Dwight Leslie, Tanya Wishlove.  In Gibsons: Beginners -Tanya  Bodt, Chris Hahn, Bruce  Stuart, Christine Tyson.  Novices - Calen Zantolas,  Shelley Bodt, Jennifer Stevenson, Eryn Parhell, Graham  Ruck, Allan Hughes, Jason  Robinson.  The Pepsi-Wilson Minor  Tennis League finished in  Sechelt and Gibsons with over  100 children taking part. Classes  have now moved to Pender  Harbour and are being offered  at all levels. Young people seven  to 15 may register at Centre  Hardware in Madeira Park or  by phone at 883-2854.  Pender golf news  On Thursday, July 17 a Throwout Tourney was won by  Lois Haddon. Friday, July 25, starting at 4 p.m. there will be  a fun Twilight Golf Tournament with mixed teams - Scotch  foursomes and a barbecue to follow. Members and guests  welcome and bring your own steak! Try to pre-register by 3  p.m. at the Pro Shop, 883-9541.  The directors of the Pender Harbour Golf Club invite sons  and daughters of residents of the Pender Harbour area between 10 and 16 years old who are interested in golf to form a  junior club. For further information call Jim Paton any evening after 6 p.m. at 883-9167.  Tues. July 22  0000 11.6  0425 14.0  1155 .4  1930   15.7  Wed. July 23  0050 10.9  0530 13.6  1235 1.3  2000   15.7  Thurs. July 24  0145 10.1  0630 13.1  1315 2.6  2035   15.6  Fri. July 25  0235 9.2  0730 12.4  1400 4.2  2105   15.4  Sat. July 26  0330 8.4  0835 11.8  1440 6.0  2135   15.1  Sun. July 27  0425 7.5  0955 ' 11.3  1520 7.8  2205   14.7  Mon. July 28  0520 6.7  1130 11.2  1610    9.6  2235   14.2  Reference: Point Atkinson  Pacific Standard Time  For Skoot_jn.C-.i_.. Narrows add  1 hr. .5 min., plus 5 min. for  each ft. of rise, and 7 min.  for each ft. of fall.  TID&MNE ;-����.>  LOGGING & MftBINE LTD.  &8b^ 4i 4.1 y  WHARF RD.  SECHELT  ��� Me .-cruiser ���VolvoF*ent<. ��.OMC Stern Drive (;Cobr��.)  ��� Marine. Oi.tboards ���,'. MarineH. ircJvyard > Coniplete  .'��� Marine Repairs ��� Logging Supplies ��� HUsqvyrna Saws  ���SajFety Gear ��� Wort< Clothesv/Eaingear & Boots.  ��� Wi_e Rope &��� Rigging .  Two days later Dan returned  to give 10 children the opportunity of their first kayak experience. He took them for a  session in the swimming pool,  followed the next day by a two  hour paddle, in his bright  yellow kayaks, around the local  shore line.  So much enthusiasm was  shown during these workshops  that Dan agreed to return to the  Coast with his kayaks on  August 18, 19 and 20 if enough  interest is shown.  If you are interested please  phone Merrily Corder, 886-3136  or Barbara Pinkney, 886-7098.  Championship played oh July  6, 12 and 13 finished with Brian  Leckie at 221 to win over Al  Dean at 222. Congratulations to  both Brian and Al for their major contribution to a very successful championship tournament.  Brian will represent the club  in the BCGA "Tournament of  Champions" in September.  The overall three day low net  score of 188 was posted by  Dean Warness. The championship flight low gross winner was  Jim Gilchrist (229). The first  low net winner in the championship flight was Ted Kerluk at  191, with Russ McLeod second  at 198. The first flight low gross  winner was Roger Hocknell at  246. The first flight low net winner was Don Elson at 196 and  second at 198 was George  Grant.  Bill Borago took low gross  honours in the second flight  with 268. Joe Mellis came in  with a net 203 to take the low  net prize in the second flight  with Bill Sutherland shooting a  net 204 for second place.  A good crowd turned out for  Mixed Twilight on Monday, July 14 and played an alternate  shot round in teams of two.  Two teams tied for first place  with net 33'/., Mary McKinnon  and Herb Receveur, and Jo  Emerson and Ab Chambers.  Third at 33 Vz, the team of Kay  Middlestadt and Cliff Salahub.  The low putt honours at 15 was  won by Olive Shaw and Bob  Emerson.  For the first time, the Sunshine Coast Club hosted a  BCGA Seniors' Interclub Tournament. These tournaments are  held each month through the  season and are organized by the  Seniors' Interclub Golf Committee.  Forty golfers from lower  mainland clubs ferried up to  join 22 local golfers for an en  joyable and competitive round  of golf followed by dinner and  prize awards.  The low gross winner of the  day was Sunshine Coast's Al  Dean at 72. The low net winner  of the day was Sunshine Coast's  John Petula at 64. The secorid  division low net was won by  George Grant with Stuart  LeFeaux in second spot. The  third division low net prize was  won by Roy Taylor followed by  Ted Kerluk with second low net.  The out of town visitors praised  the condition of the course and  vowed to be back next year to  "Beat Those Greens!"  The  very  "unusual"  rainy  weather washed out Tuesday's.  Ladies'Day of July 15. Mumbling followed by bridge was the  order of the day.  Brian Leckie took low gross  honours with a 26 on Men's  Twilight of July 16, with Bill  Borago taking the low net prize  with a net 31. Second low net  was won by Brent Turner with a  32!/2, and third low net was  taken by Chris Jones with 33!/2.  Next Wednesday is the fourth  Wednesday and is "Bring your  own Steak'* barbecue night.  Don't forget your steak!  Forty Men's Seniors braved  the Dustless fairways on Thursday, July 17 with the team of J.  C. Ross, Ed Mathews, Stan  Patterson and Bert Slade taking  first place. Second, Al Dean,  Bob Emerson, Art Hauka and  Chuck Barnes. Third, Vic  Vaughan, Jack Hendy, Lome  Blain and Geoff Trant. Jack  Hendy was closest to the pin at  the eighth hole.  CLASSIFIEDS  Seaview Market  Cedar Plaza,  Hwy 101,  Gibsons,  886-8171  PICK  UP  your.  Wy^-.  SUMMER H0URS::  Mon-Thurs   lOam-midnight  Fri-Sat 11 am-1 am '���������%  Sunday k       11 am-midnightv  Tlie Cediirs  PUB'���'; 4  PAVEN THUNDERBIRD. THUNDERBIRD  MOON MASK. & CHIEF MASK  .  Stop in today and see  our complete selection;  You'll treasure these unique  free standing carvirjigs plus a :  fine assortment of wall plaques,  by   local   artist   JIM  YELTON.  >29  95  Priced from  Trail & Cowrie. Sechelt 885-2512  TRAIL BAY SPORTS  Sunnycrest Mall. Gibsons 886-8020  ���_^o__i-_-*aM______H  ade  ���v.-'.. '#  :-; ��� ..'.'.:.:  *������������.��� 4.y-  y   :5'���'���'������-;  6'  1x4  1x6  ea. .59  88  ea. .75  s1.09  ea. .89  $1.29  1x8  2x4  s1.09  s1-09  s1.45  $1.45  $1.79  s1.79  2x6  2x8  s1.69  $2.09  s1.99.  $2.69  s2.49  s3.19  2x10  s2.99  s3.75  s4.49   '��  4x4 utility tf fcedar    $2.99  ��� * * * * * ** ****'***** ********:  Farm Field Fence  47"x20 rod.... .     .M49.00  Chain Link Fence  ea.  * * *  39"x33'   $34.95  48"x33'   ... $39.95  Chicken Wire  2"x3'x25' ....    .....  . ...s5.99  Patio Slabs  Cedar lath  4'  6'  8\  1x3 fence pickets  ���AAA  ea.  ea.  ea.  ea.  * * ��� ��� *  GARDEN  *. * **:** * * * ���*.-* * * *  12"x12"..... .   $1.49 ea.  12"X24"........,. ...S3.49 ea.  *******************  *****  2x4 ECONO STUDS...... ea. s  .99  2x6x92V. UTILITY STUDS.... .ea. $1.99  3/8"ASPENITE 4x8 sht.............s8.19  Va" ASPENITE 4x8 sht  s9.29  5/8" T & G ASPEN ITE 4x8 sht.... s14.50  3/8" FIR RANCH WALL 4x8 sht.. s12.50  1x4 SPRUCE STRAPPING .... .ft. $ .14  CONCRETE MIX 25 kg bag. s3-79  SUPPLIES  DECOR BARK 2 cu. ft.':'bag_ _��� s4.50  FERTILIZER  6-8-6, 10-6-4, 20 kg bag  59.95  GARDEN LIME 20 kg. bag..... .s1.89  WEED & FEED 20 kg bag s9.95  PEAT MOSS 4 cu. ft....     .     .. .$8.99  LANDSCAPE TIES... .  ea s6.99  ���;*���* * *���*.* ** * *.************* ���*��� *  CTf'M BR-MABtCI  wTM'IIM Mahogany or Grey  s9.95  TWO LOCATIONS   sunshine coast highway gibsons   wharf and dolphin sechelt After a  1.5 kilometre swim contestants in the Garden Bay  Triathalon Jiad to cycle 40 kilometres...  *.  ��  and then run a further 10 kilometres to complete the course.  ���Teri Dawe photo  Men's Fastball  Tugs Pub from North Vancouver walked away with top  prize money of $700, finishing  with a record of five wins and  one loss. The team was definitely helped by all star pitcher  Larry Greig and Sandy Kerr  who took the batting title with a  batting average in excess of 700.  *������ Some ex-Gibsons players on  :'the team such as Craig Johnson,  ".Trevor Delaney and Kevin Partridge were also ingredients  ft which made this team a winner.  ��;. Elphie Rec also had a strong  ^tournament taking second place  ^money of $500. They met Tugs  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  .'V|  +!  _*���  Books & Stuff  in Sechelt  until noon Saturday  'A Friendly People PlacV  in the final game but couldn't  hit 'junk-ball' pitcher Larry  Grieg. Elphie lost the final 2-0  to Tugs. It was an excellent  game, well played by both  teams who deserved to be in the  final.  Martin's Realty and  Welclwood split third and  fourth place money of $250. On  the all star teams, Jim Gray of  Weldwood and Robbie  Williams of Elphie Rec were,  named from the local teams that  participated. Robbie Williams  also had a strong tournament  hitting with a batting average  second only to Sandy Kerr.  The tournament was another  success. Saturday's cloudy skies  gave way to sunny weather in  the afternoon and on Sunday.  The league would like to thank  all those who assisted in making  the tournament an event for all  who attended. Special thanks to  the scorekeepers, umpires, spectators and the Coast News for  their support.  k.:UH��*-''li-iCS\-    V.-.'i     ���  mPSmmf  Pre-Season  i  *_���  i  i  i  I  __  I  !  SPECIAL  Any BF GOODRICH  light truck tire  Manufacturer's Retail Price  Why wait for Fall?  OFFER GOOD TIL AUG 2  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  1  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  1  I  1  I  886^2700  ilSfil  Coast News, July 21,1986  ���".i.  compete in  Your ad in more than 70 newspapers reaching -800,000 home's.  triathalon  :anket  The Garden Bay Triathalon  was orice again an enormous  success and it promises to gain  in popularity.  This year's winner, Tony  Matheson, told organizer Ron  Johnson of the Garden Bay Hotel that the course "is one of the  toughest" he's seen. "Phoenix  is the only one that's worse and  that's because of the heat."  The course consisted of a 1.5  kilometre swim, a 40 kilometre  bike ride and a 10 kilometre  run.  This year's event drew 60  competitors. Winners' times  were very close and there were  some very exciting finishes,  Johnson told the Coast News.  The over-all winner, Tony  Matheson, completed the  course in a time of 2 hours, 15  minutes and 40 seconds. Second  place went to Jean Paul Sain-  don, last year's winner, in a  time of 2 hours, 15 minutes and  42 seconds.  Matheson is a full time Triathalon contestant. He has  competed in Texas, California  and Arizona and is going to  New Zealand to compete in the  "Iron Man".  Saindon is a UBC student,  and on their Triathalon team.  The Women's winner was  Tracey Snelling, with a time of 2  hours, 29 minutes and 18  seconds. She comes from the  Olympic coaching and swimming family and was last year's  women's winner.  The youngest participant was  Brian Lee from Pender Harbour in a time of 2 hours 58  minutes and 35 seconds.  The oldest participant was 60  year old Art Bakker, a retired  farmer from Duncan with a  time of 2 hours, 58 minutes and  25 seconds - ten seconds better  than Lee's!  Winner of the Open Men's  was Jean Paul Saindon, winner  of the Open Ladies' was Elaine  Salt with a time of 2 hours, 39  minutes and 45 seconds and  winner of the Master's A Ladies  was Marnie McMillan with a  time of 2 hours, 45 minutes and  36 seconds.  Winner of the Master's A  ���Men's was Keith Akenhead in 2  hours 27 minutes and 14 seconds. Winner of the Master's B  Men's was Mike Darcy in 2  hours, 36 minutes and 28  seconds. .     > y  one 'tsafl' does it &U  25 WORDS $119  !i  885-3930        *i  886-2622, 4��c^c nx  ___mMm  GMfflSY*  r  Panasonic  just slightly ahead of our time  MICROWAVE  HOT WEATHER SPECIALS  iSS  VACUUIVI CLEANERS  Cannisfer & Uprights  NE9970C  Dimension 4 Genius  MSL $1099.95 SCTV $99900  NE 6970 Genius  Mid-size Microwave  MSL $649.95 SCTV $59900  :.l  ASK ABOUT OUR FREE  HOME TRIAL  ^  SUNSHINE COAST T.U.  COWRIE STREET, SECHELT  885-9816  'After the SALE it's the   SERVICE that counts"  "Tire Brake.   ����f S'uspo. si.bri Cfentr'o.  II  *> ���"Wi"9tr*Tpi��<m<***>HF*w%*>  18. Coast News, July 21,1986  .t the  Board objects to Wood Bay expansion  The regional board is going  to write to the" Ministry of  Lands, Parks and Housing objecting to the expansion of  Scantech's Wood Bay fish farm  lease and the manner in which it  was granted.  Area A Director Gordon Wilson told the board that a great  deal of time was spent with  John Gerbrant of the ministry  discussing available options at  the Wood Bay site. The board  DEAD CDCC  CAR REMOVAL mCt  Garry'sCraneService  886-7028  made its position very clear,  Wilson said.  "If it was granted at least  keep it to the size of the original  application -1.95 hectares. That  was the worst-case scenario,"  Wilson continued.  "How, in this new revised cooperative spirit the ministry is  talking about having with the  regional board, can they take  f; the application and extend it the  y Very next day - granting a permanent lease one hectare larger  y than the application?  -..     Wilson   believes   that   this  : .opens the door to the expansion  of the farm without further applications, contrary to the letter  the board received from Gerbrant (as reported in the Coast  News on June 30).  ���Wilson said that the ministry  had been up to Wood Bay to inspect the pens and has said that  Sunshln* Coast   PEST CONTROL LTD  ��� Davis Road   Pender Harbour. BC'   VON 2H0 ,  LOCALLY OPERATED GOVERNMENT LICENSED  For control of carpenter ants, rodents & other pests  NEW SERVICE: Perimeter Treatment  Cuts down on the creepy  crawler Invasion  For Confidential    "  Advice & Estimates   883-2531  OUR/SPECIALTY - Pretreatment of houses under construction!  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Services  GIBSONS  Glassford Road -11:15 a.m.  Sunday School - 11:0O a.m.  ST. JOHN'S  Davis Bay - 9:30 a.m.  Sunday School - 9:30 a.m.  Rev. Alex C. Reid  Church Telephone     886-2333  NEW LIFE FELLOWSHIP  NEW TESTAMENT  CHURCH  5836 Wharf Ave., Sechelt  Home of New Life Christian  ..;..     Academy KDG to Gr. 12    .  (Now Enrolling)  .;.. Service times:     '.   Sun. 10:30 am  Mid-week Wed. 7:30 pm  , Men's prayer & study  Fri. 7:30 pm  Women's prayer       Thurs. 10am,  Pastor Ivan Fox  885-4775 or 886-7862  I .��� ���i���         ��jl Jgfc J^     i -��� ������ i   ���  n j  THE CHURCH OF  JESUS CHRIST OF  LATTER DAY SAINTS  Davis Bay Rd. - Wilson Creek  ' Davis Bay Community Hall  Sacrament Service 9:00 a.m.  SundaySchool 10:15a.m.  Branch President Reg. H. Robinson  886-2382  ANGLICAN CATHOLIC _��J  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  "���������': 885-1748. or 1-525-6760     '  " /  Traditional Anglican  Services & Teaching  -fld J(4 __!_>���  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)  .    11:30 a.m.  Reverend John Paetkau  885-5019  -nsckto-  ���4P J$ &&���  GIBSONS  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  .    New Church building on  School Road - opp. RCMP  Pastor Ted Boodle  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship       11:00a.m.  Evening Fellowship      7:00 p.m.  Bible Study  Weds, at 7:30 p.m.  ���   Phone  886-94Q2 or 886-7107  Affiliated with the  Pentecostal Assemblies  of Canada  ' ' i JJ(l &(k _^fr ._���__- ,.  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.  Evensong & Eurcharist  First Sunday in the month  6:30 p.m., St. Aidan's  Roberts Creek Road  Rev. J.E. Robinson, 886-8436  ��� ��� i ..I-.-_., ,,,. i jy> sfa j|(fc            ��� ��� i  CALVARY  BAPTIST CHURCH  North of Hwy 101 on Park Rd.  Gibsons  11:00 a.m. Worship Service  (No Sunday School during  July and August)  Rev. Dale D. Peterson  Church Office: 886-2611  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  ���\�����__�� ._>  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  SOCIETY  SERVICES  Sunday Service &  SundaySchool      %    11:45 a.m.  Wednesday 7:30 p.m  in United Church Building  Davis Bay  885-2506  -*�� ���*��.*&_.  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.  ��� 4-fc 3fr Jft  GRACE REFORMED  PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH  Sunday:  11 am      Roberts Creek  Community Use Room  (behind the school)  7:30 pm   Worship & Fellowship  in homes  Wednesday:  7:30 pm  Prayer and Fellowship  in homes  All Welcome  J. Cameron Fraser, Pastor  ������':      885-7488  the pens are in breach of the adjacent property owner's riparian  rights and may have to be moved.  He added that the log boom  is to be moved, because the  company has said it is "unsightly".  "The industry is putting incredible pressure on the government to increase the size of  holdings, and the government  has had virtually zero input as  regards size and density," Wilson continued.  Area E Director Jim Gurney  agreed with Wilson.  "It appears that the company  installed its operation outside  the area applied for and has  been rewarded by being granted  more area," Gurney told the  board. "This is a bad precedent  to set and in, of all places,  Wood Bay.  "Something as callous as this  is a betrayal of the consultative  consensus approach."  The letter will go over the  Chairman's (Gurney) signature  although Wilson said he was  willing to write the letter.  "But I'm not sure they read  my letters," he added.  At Sechelt Gounci  New foreman  gets to work  Management Committee  Chairman Ken Short told  Sechelt Council last week that  the position of Public Works  Foreman for the new district  municipality had been filled, effective July 14.  The appointee is Doug Fraser  and Alderman Short told council that Fraser had been actively  at work since his appointment  preparing an inventory .of  necessary equipment and priority works projects.  At the regular July 16 council  meeting, council also learned  that the Sunshine Coast Lions  Football Club had requested  modifications to Hackett Park  to facilitate the storage of  equipment. The proposal was  that the costs would be borne  50/50 with the municipality.  The matter was referred to the  Parks Committee.  Alderman Anne Langdon,  reporting for the Tourism Committee, said that it appeared that  tourism on the Coast was down  by 20 per cent this year 'but  Pierre Berton, Jack Webster,  and Hal Straight were in our office this week'. It is believed  that Alderman Langdon was  referring to the Aqua West office where she is employed.  Alderman   MiKe   snanks,  Parks Committee, reported that  he is actively preparing an inventory of parks work that  needed doing.  He noted that cash in lieu of  parks dedication in proposed  subdivisions could be a source  of revenue for the district  municipality and that some existing park dedications might be  sold.  Sechelt Seniors  by Hilary Blair  by Larry Grafton  An association such as ours is  but a very small part of the  overall Seniors' Organization in  BC? .y.: :.:  .'y;-y.:Ly  Three branches make tip Mie  SunsWne Coast Regional Council, these being Branch 49 in  Powell River, Branch 80;Jitt  Pender Harbour and of coiurse,  Branch 69 in Sechelt.     :  The branches meet twice annually to discuss accomplishments and mutual problems that concern not only  seniors, but those that may affect the public in general.  Among other things one ongoing project has been an effort  to secure free calling by. phone  between Pender Harbour and  Gibsons.  Adele deLange chaired the  Regional Council for several  years and was succeeded by  Gerry Chailler at our spring  meeting this year.  When the Regional Council  aspect is multiplied a number of  ny  '���&  -it  ���-(ii  re  times throughout the various  regions of the province, practically all of the 102 branches of  the organization in B.C. have  an opportunity to get together  and discuss regional problems  and accomplishments.  q ^^e^respecJive.xhairmen.Kof^.t  : tliese regional councils are then  installed at the Provincial Convention to present and discuss  the ongoing business and concerns of the branches.  Keep in mind that the Senior  Citizens' Association of B.C. is  only one seniors' body. The Old  Age Pensioners of B .C. and  various other groups dot the  province to represent the very  large seniors population in this  province.  This leads us to an umbrella  group which is the Council of  Senior Citizens' Organization of  which we are an affiliate. We  are also affiliated with the National Pensioners and Senior  Citizens' Federation and the International Organization of  Senior Citizens.  Summer volunteers needed  by Vivian Tepoorten  Are you a new resident to the  Sunshine.Coast - retired, with a  family, a single person, working  or unemployed and willing to  share your skills, past interests  or business experiences? The  Volunteer Action Centre needs  your assistance in helping one  ^: Drop off your  COAST NEWS  '.at   ������  C_fentr_ft Hard war*  Madaira Park  until noon Saturday  "A PHancMy P__.opl�� *____���"  of the major service agencies on  the Sunshine Coast to plan and  develop a promotion program.  We have a small enthusiastic  core group but persons with  special knowledge in areas such  as writing grants, organizing  membership lists, poster and  brochure design and handling  media releases are needed.  Although volunteering to you  may just be a desire to help  others, it also can provide an interesting challenge into your  life, and is a way to become involved while ��� meeting new  friends.  BRITISH COLUMBIA  ASSESSMENT AUTHORITY  NOTICE  Section 26(4) of the Assessment Act provides for the actual value of an eligible residential property to be determined taking into consideration only the  actual use of the land and improvements which comprise the eligible residential property and not taking into consideration any other use to which the land  or improvements could be put. Under this section, owner-occupiers of property may apply for this benefit, by notice in the form prescribed by the Assessment Commissioner, provided they have owned and occupied the land and  improvements as their principal place of residence continuously for the entire  10 years or more, specifically since the first day of July, 1976.  Applications may be obtained from and must be returned to the iocal assessment office BY AUGUST 1,1986 for the 1987 assessment year.  North Shore/Squamish Valley Assessment Office  #210-255 West First Street  North Vancouver, B.C. V7M 3G8  Telephone (604) 984-9751  A quiet moment for face-painting during the recent Roberts Creek  Daze.  Keats I. celebrates  60 years of  Christian camping  new ones, like photography, to  be introduced this year. There is  also time for making new  friends, for quiet reflection, arid  contemplation of the greatness  of God in spectacular surroundings, y  In the early days campers  slept on wooden tent floors and  each brought his or her own  cloth bag to be filled with  .straw f.ora mattress. Meals were  eaten uriSer arbbf which extended out from the kitchen, the  sides open to animals, insects  and the weather.  ������: Although an assembly hall  was soon built, camp talks were  often held outside. One camper  remembered beginning each day  with an early morning plunge in  the frigid ocean.  Keats Camps has a unique  relationship with the surrounding summer "cottager" community, who are leaseholders on  land owned by the Convention  of Baptist Churches of B.C.  Many are deeply involved in  supporting the camp. Any summer Sunday morning will see  cottagers coming from all directions to the "Wheelhouse" (the  camp assembly hall) for Sunday  worship. Camp staff conduct  the service, and afterwards there  ���is coffee or juice for everyone at  the "Mariner's Inn".  The nautical theme at Keats  was introduced in the early 70's  and a new program, was added  that is still a popular option  -Discovery Sail. This summer  two sloop rigged cruising boats  will sailfrom Keats to the Gulf  Islands, captained by their experienced owners, and giving  small groups - kids and adults -a  chance to try their sea legs.  An exciting new phase in the  development of the camp is now  underway; updated cabin accommodation with showers and  washrooms will be built over the  next few years. y  But old hands who go back  this August to reminisce will feel  right, at home. For however  much the physical aspect of the  camp has changed, the spirit of  service to God is still very much  the central theme.  Sixty years of Christian Camping is being celebrated by  Keats Camps this summer. And  on August holiday weekend  large and small craft will head  for Keats Island in beautiful  Howe Sound to take part in the  Diamond Anniversary celebrations on Sunday, August 3.  On hand will be pastand preV  sent staff, supporters and  campers, including some who  attended the first camp in the  summer of 1926. In true Keats  fashion there will be skits to  show how it was "back then",  and of course singing and a  Devotional to give thanks for 60  years of ministry.  Dedicated staff - both paid  and unpaid - and a great  number of faithful supporters  have made Keats what' it is today - a thoroughly modern and  professional camp that is the  high point of the summer for  those kids - and adults - who attend.  There are activities like water-  skiing, sailing, canoeing, archery, drama, music and crafts  and a host of others, with some  Our search for volunteers includes all. the communities on  the Peninsula, from Port  Mellon to Egmont.  We'd like to 'round-up' some  crocheters tb make Granny  Squares for a local Gibsons  agency who have a large supply  of odds and ends of wool on  hand. Your help during the  summer months would be appreciated.  Please call the Volunteer Acr  tion Centre at 885-5881 to find  out more about these important  requests. There is no commitment in a phone call.  BOB  WANTED  Used Furniture :.  and What Have You  ALS USED  FURNITURE  We buy Beer Bottles  886-2812  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  C_LA8SB_F?EED8  ���at  Radio Shack  Glbaona  until noon Saturday Coast News, July 21,1986  Pie shaped lot & stream next to  park near marina, poss. view,  $20,000.886-7642. #29  Gibsons, harbour view, near new  basement home. South Fletcher  & School Rd., $69,900.  885-3165 or. 886-8226.        #29  >  WANTED  HOUSE UNDER $60,000  LOWER GIBSONS  866-8558  TFN  Middlepoint, 20 acres with view,  creek, roads, timber, subdivide?,  $45,000,886-8252. #29  Reduced to $10,800, serviced,  potential view lot, culvert in.  886-2196. #29  4V2 acre, 1 mile to Gibsons,  hydro & city water in, found., old  backhoe included, $42,500 OBO.  886-7831. #29  South Fletcher view home, large  double lot, well maintained  grounds, asking $73,000.  886-9044 after 6. #29  South Coast  Ford       i  OVERLOADED!  We've got a huge inventory.  C'mon down,  Let's Make A Deal...  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  OL 5936 885-3281  Sechelt Inlet, VS. acre waterfront  Gov't, lease lot, lots of timber,  year round creek, boat access,  only $3800. 885-2898. #31  Nice 3 bedroom Lindall, five appliances, close to marina, 334  Headlands, Gibsons. 885-9216.  #29  $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  Partially cleared lot on'King Rd.,  Gibsons, $13,000, will finance:.  886-9097. #31  c  Obituaries  SHEPHERD: passed away July  16, 1986, Irene Pearl Shepherd,  late of Madeira Park in her 57th  year. Survived by her two sons,  Stephen and his wife Laura of  Powell River, Christopher of  Madeira Park and one daughter  Catherine of Sechelt. Prayers  were offered Thursday evening in  the Holy Family Church, Sechelt  and the funeral mass was  celebrated by Reverend A.  DePompa on Friday, July 18 in  St. Andrew's Church, Madeira  Park. Internment, Forest View  Cemetery. Devlin Funeral Home,  Directors. #29  Thank You  Thanks to our volunteer firemen  & the organizers of the men's  fastball tournament from the people at Bonniebrook Lodge. It was  nice to see what it's like to be  busy. #29  ���    I. HofM����.rrofM_rty  \. i  \��  "��-      _______t_______l________  ��?��  >>. ���> <���      -.      ?fi c^ 7  t*. For Sal* -.,,*' * *  -_;.��      ��~-i___* '   ^tfV  4t ��� __^__^����_____: <x *  *mmm.    _HWV_B ,t^_W|^(| "���*��� *i      %  /*��._. y*  ^v^gi#NMMt��  * V v^ �� ,/"     * *.  _. .*... *T. A .. . t.  ���*��� -_ _ >.  25. MLtnakU*  i If.  wMlft JW_HM|I .fi_^  II.  f��Tl Uv��tock 18.  Work %V��#��I  14. W��nt<_d  &f>#<~ .,  . .._. ���>_��. ���-������^Aw||��<lf<-;^'  ^....luegar *-  -�� yt. ^ ^iJop^im^utt$i  .-S-t  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  Classifieds  at any of our convenient  Friendly People  Places  -IN PENDER HARBOUR-  Centre Hardware & Gifts 8839914  John Henry's 8832253  IN HALFMOON BAY ���:���   B&J Store 885 9435  -IN SECHELT ; ���   Books & StUff (Trail Bay Centre) 885-2625  The Coast News (cowrie st) 885-3930  -IN DAVIS BAY- : ���   Peninsula Market 885-9721  -IN ROBERTS CREEK������-������ ���   Seaview Market 8853400  -IN GIBSONS ���T-   Radio Shack Sunnycrest Mall, 886-7215  The Coast NeWS (behind Dockside  Pharmacy) 886-2622  DEADLINE IS NOON SATURDAY  FOR MONDAY PUBLICATION  .-vV ��-  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  17 yr. old guy would like to meet  friends my age, male & female,  who share my . interests, the  peace movement, world politics,  enjoying & preserving our environment, not . into fads-,  fashions, competitive sports, or  being one of the "in" crowd. If  you and I sound alike; please  write to Box 228. c/o Coast  News, Box 460, Gibsons, BC.#29  Alcholics Anonymous.  883-9251, 885-2896, 886-7272,  886-2954. TFN  mm>mm.  '__ ^__rt+J     "���**  mmm  Horse reduction sale, 9 to choose  from, all well kept & trained.  886-2001. #30  SPCA  885-4771  ,TFN  Hay far-Sate: $4/bale; $3.50/10  or more; garden mulch hay,  $3/bale. 885-9357. TFN  Pumpernickel   Sage,   Canada  Pony, .13 H.i 7yrs.;,3yr. high pt.  jumper winner,, rider outgrown.'  885-5033. #29  2 stalls; available for boarding  horses, pasture included,  $200/m. 886-9625. #31  Purebred persian cat, 4 yrs. old,  $50.886-8506. #29  :i_t;  Miisic  ,1%>;ys&j&.;*<yy --  ALAN  KARMAZYN  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.  Electrolux dealer has used vacs,  for sale, full 6 month guarantee.  All supplies & service available.  Phone 885-3963. Ed or Linda.  #31  If someone, in your family has a  drinking, problem you can^-see  whatjt'sdoing to them. Can you  see what it's doing to. you? Al  Anon can help. Phone 886-9826  or 836-8228. TFN  Crowe Rd. Herb Farm, Roberts  Creek. Follow signs, Sundays  10-noon. Ph. 886-9324.      .TFN.  B.C. SPCA  Sunshine Coast Branch  is pleased to announce the  inception of a low cost  SPAY PROGRAM  For further info,  ' please phone  886-9265 or 885-5420  Mixed Firewood  Full cord, $70  886-2708  #30  Acoustic guitar, $200; flute,  $200; Roland amp, $150; JBL  studio monitors, $350.  885-4773. #29  South Const  - Ford        +  1980 FORD  GRANADA  Auto, 6 cyl.,  great second vehicle  Wharf Rd., S*ch��lt  OL 5930 385-3281  F  Wanted  )  Wanted - used furniture. Ted's  Upholstery. 885-5315. #30  Peninsula Recycling will take your  old newspapers (no magazines,  no glossy paper). Can deliver to  whse. in Seamount Ind. Park.  Hours - Monday to Friday, 9:30  am-4pm (Sorry but we are unable  topay). #31  Buying coins & stamps, gold &  ���silver, paying top1 dollar. Call. Dar-  cy, 886-2533 or Box 1803,'Gibsons.'; '"-'   ^v'y -#50  Free fill wanted, no waste products, Lockyer Ro^d. 885-9969.  ."''������ '.":'.'"���"     :  #29  Scrap cars & trucks wanted. We  pay cash for some. Free removal.  Phone 886-2617. TFN  HOUSE UNDER $60,000  LOWER GIBSONS  886-8558  TFN  i**  Irfce  $*     Weddings  $k Engagements  *���___��  Phone us today about our  beautiful selection of personalized  wedding invitations, napkins,  matches, stationery, and more!  Jeannie's Gifts & Gems.  886-2023. TFN  G  Lost  )  Whoever stole my green leather  bag from Gramma's Parking lot,  please return rolls of film. ��� A  whole season's work - very important. Reward. 885-5284: #29  <*se.  There's always a smiling face to receive  your classifieds at SEAVIEW MARKET,  our friendly people place in Roberts  Creek.  Male blonde Shepherd cross - approx. 3-4 mths., black stripe on  back, found on.beach at 1606  Ocean Beach Esplanade, Gower  Point. #29  Beautifully marked young golden  lab, neut. male, found beyond  Bonniebrook, has; been around  for a few days. Please call  886-2656. #29  Armour's Beach, light grey boy's  jacket, size 12. 886-7625.    #29  South Goa5t  '-Ford    '������.-.  1986 TAURUS  WAGQ|%  3 Litre VS^ufflpffic  Driftwrif_NArtnc Paint  ^5$ier 2^���� km  Warranty  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  8 week old kittens, healthy &  trained, free to good homes.  885-2898. #30  South Coast  Ford  1985 SENTRA  WAGON  Automatic, 4 cyl. eng.,  Immaculate, 1 owner,  low kms.  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  &��r��ge Sittes  MMi___-__--l��ll4M><MM<**1  Sat., July 26, Creekside, right at  firehall, left at Mountainview,  9:30.2. #29  July 27, 9-11, 782 Creekside  Cres., bird cage, baby car seat,  CB, waterbed & lots more great  buys. #29  Sat., July 26, 10-?, sleeping  bags, tools, books, 304 Glassford  Rd. #29  ESSE  ~*-^~-~--:^"^  We're off to Alberta and it's time  to clean house!  Furniture, garden tools, children's toys  & clothing, fishing gear, much morel  SUNDAY, JULY 27  10 am - 2 pm  on Grandview Rd. in Bonniebrook subdivision. Cail B86-2875 tor information or  directions.  V. V.>yi..  ������s-   '     ''_^'_V___' "_     .  'd.;  . A-"0'  Apple Macintosh 512k, 400k ext.  drive. ImageWriter printer, carrying case, numeric keypad, lots of  software, $3750 OBO. 886-3595  or. 886-2268 Tarry. #29  Tractor - Gibsons 2 cyl. Wise,  with acces., $800; 7" SS  chimney, dbl. insul., 5 - 2'_'  pes., $80; fir & cedar timbers,  assorted lengths & sizes.  885-2102. #30  Custom built dog house, suits lg.  dog, green with shake roof.  886-3398. #30 \  Oil stove, heater, hot water tank,  stand & drum, offers! 885-2385  or 885-3211. #30  South Coast  'i       Ford      3.  1986 RANGER  SUPERCAB 4X4  V6, 5 speed, captain's  chairs, like new, low klm's,  Warranty  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  w     PL 5936 885-3281       ^  54" spring-filled mattress, like  new. 886-7001, #29  Solid oak drop, leaf table, 528  Sargent Road, $125. 886-2455.  ,#29  Troy Bilt rototilier, 4 HP, $250;  Clinker boat, motor, trailer, $350  OBO. 886-9480. '   #31  26" Electrohome colour TV, new  pic. tube, like new, $295.  885-5963. #29  As new 21 cu. ft. Westinghouse  deep freeze, $300; clean 4'  rollaway, $50; double bed, $100.  885-9216. #29  iJcSoT  Fiberglass Resin  $2490 for 4 litres  Matting $275/yard  HFOAM SPECIALSH  W.W. UPHOLSTRY &  BOAT TOPS  637 Wyngaert, Gibsons  ..      886-7310  YOUR COMPLETE UPHOLSTR. CENTRE  Jorp, 25','..: ride-on.- layonmowe^  starter" .housing needs work,  $100; also Olympia 18" reel type  mower with catcher, $85.  886-'��784. #29  Super 8-sound Bell-Howell movie  projector, complete set, very  reasonable, antiques: records,  etc. 886-9669.    ' #29  Rhodes 72 key electric piano,  good condition, $900. Ph.  886-8685. #31  r��� ^Y  / Th. Doll's \  House     \  Children's  Consignment Boutique  Quality used clothing  toys, equip. & maternity  also RENTALS  HOURS: Tues.-Sat.   10:30-5  Next to Variety Foods  past Ken's Lucky Dollar 886-8229  li  Cut, split & delivered.' Buy now  for next winter, $75/cord.  886-9751. #29  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  CLAHOLM  FURNITURE  Claholm  Furniture  IS MOVING  to Cowrie St.  August 1st.  We are having a  "Rather sell it  than move it"  SALE  TRY YOUR OFFER!  SHOP-IN-HOME  SERVICE AVAILABLE  VISA &  MASTERCARD ACCEPTED  Inlet Ave. 885-3713  .'_ Block Worth oi Sechelt Post Ollite.  Harvest Gold port, dishwasher,  good cond., $200 OBO; 1980  Yamaha 250 c/w 2 helmets,  $500 OBO. 886-3250 after 4 p.m.  #29  South Coast  ���:      Ford     \  78 QLDSMOBILE  98  4 door, V8, automatic.  Clean car, many options  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5938 885-3281  THE CUT & BLOW BAR  HAIR SHOP  Gibsons Medical Centre  -(mini-bus stop)���������  All Premium     $9095  PERMS "  trim Incl  Fashion Colour  Cellophanes $_iq9s  Incl. Shampoo      I *f  8i Blow Dry  Shampoo,  Cut __  Blow Dry  $9  95  incl.  aii JOICO  Products  25%  OFF  For an appl. 886-3415  SUMMER SPECIAL  Horse manure, $15/PU. Lockyer  Rd. 885-9969. #29  Propane 30" Enterprise range,  almost new with 100 lb. tanki  copper pipe, connectors &  regulator, $450; jet pump, lank &  filter, $150. 886-9194. #29  RED CEDAR  ==SIDBNG=  10" Bevel Siding  S475/FBM  8" Channel Siding  '     y    $580/FBM  =CUTT0 0RDER=  Richard L. Charnberlin  Lumber & Milling  Field Road ���,,_ ���-���  Wilson Creek       885-2339  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  f-ib.BURLHOOSE-1  Quality Burl Clocks  and Tables.  Everything for your  uS clock needs  **���   Indian Art ��� Oil  Paintings ��� Books  Pottery ��� Jewelry  :   Crafts ��� Cards  Custom Frames  ��� ���also --.   Handwoven Garments  By Jacqueline Brown  ol Strawberry Studios  Browsers Welcome  "We ship anywhere"  #819 Hwy. 101, Gibsons in the  Medical Plaza      886-3564  Bed chesterfield; 3 swivel rocking  chairs; 2 table lamps; 1 gas  chainsaw. 886-7847. #30  South Coast  Ford       J.  1984 ESCORT  2 dr, 5 speed, 4 cyl,  31,000 klm, 1 owner  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  Yukon canopy with boat rack,  good cond., $225; upright piano,  needs tuning, good cond., $400.  886-7437. #29  New triple glazed sliding glass  door unti, brown. $600 OBO.  885-7708.     ' #29  Dual stereo record player  w/ampl. & speakers, $35; port-  a-potty, $25; twin table iamps.-  886-9411. TFN  South Coast  ".'     Ford  1985 FORD LTD  V8 Automatic, Air Cond.,  ��� Many Options    i  low kms, 1 Owner  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  ���- ������  Cotoneaster ground cover.' 4"  pots. 25 ot 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  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_  fT^ T&STOPSOIL  :Mushroom manure, $25/yd.,  $24 for seniors. Cheaper by the  truckload. Steer manure now  available, Call aft. 6 or anytime on  weekends & holidays. 885-5669.  TFN  FOR EXPLOSIVE REQUIREMENTS  Dynamite, electric or regular  caps, B line E cord arid safety  fuse.. Contact; Gwen Nimmo,  Cemetery Road, Gibsons. Phone  886-7778. Howe Sound Farmer  Institute, ';"'���. TFN  Multicycle Inglis auto washer,  $295. Guaranteed' & delivered.  883-2648. .TFN  :<**��  .v>-T5  .���^.V-^''  , ,.yotf /'  * . i . '   A ' -J"  . '' y   .  UlriWMI  75 Chrysler 2 dr., $500 OBO.  886-3368. #29  1971 VW for parts, new muffler,  good engine & tires. 886-7841.  #29  1978 Subaru, 16000 mi. on new  engine, all bills kept, $1950 OBO.  886-7955. #31.  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 PL), good mech. running order, exc. little wood truck &  your dog will love it! $900 OBO.  886-2730. TFN  Fiberglass fender to fit 68-73 Datsun 510, driver's side, best offer.  886-7520. ,#30  South Coast  I. ���   ������.'Ford'. '   '_  1984 TEMPO, 2 door  4 cyl. 5 speed  '   Immaculate Condition :  Wharf Rd., Sechelt '  y-     ol 5936 885-3281      ^  '71 Chev wagon, good cond.,  new parts, $895 OBO. 886-7301.  #31  73 Landcruiser, motor gone,  good running gear, etc., for  parts, $300. 886-8623.       .#31  1983 Ford Ranger 4x4 with  canopy, good cond., $8700 OBO.  886-3789. #29  72 Dodge van, good radial tires,  runner needs attention, $300.  885-5007. #30  1964 Parisienne convertible, exc.  cond.. 327 mtr.. 3 sp. trans.,  new paint, new top. 886-7738  eves.. 886-2833days.'    '   #29  1976 VW Rabbit 2 dr., new  carb., tuneup, radials, good  cond.. $2200 OBO. 886-3751."  #30  77 Bobcat. $1795 OBO, can be  seen on Henry Rd. 886-2952.#30  1979 Malibu Classic'2 dr., 305r  auto, ps. pb, very clean; easy on  gas, $3450 OBO. 886-7520. #30  1975 Granada Ghia 4 dr., ps. pb,  pw,V8 auto, clean car, $1450  OBO^ 886-7520. #30  78 Ford F250 crew Q3b, good  running order. $600. 886-3590.  #30  South Coast  Ford  1983 F250  SUPERCAB 4x4  XLT Lariat  V8, automatic,1  . 1 owner, nice-condition  Wharf Rd, Sechelt  OL 5936 885-3281  1969 Ford 1 ton van, recond.;  eng., partially camperized, $6004  886-9411. TFN'  78 Honda station wagon, $1800;  1982 Honda 1100 Goldwing,  $3500.886-3701. #29  1976 K5 Chev/Blazer, auto, ps,  pb,. 4x4 PT, 49,000 mi., exc.  cond., $4000 OBO. 886-9790.  #29  South Coast  Ford      \  1984 F350  4x4 CREW CAB  V8, 4 speed, low kms.,  Take Over Lease  or Purchase  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 865-3281  Jl.V%m#flMMnM_____fcMkl_#%  ^_^Wfl^pl'jpMPTm|^_np^ ^^^p_pe_e  TIT_rsunshin^oa8t News  reserves the right to classify  advertisements under appropriate headings and  determine page location.  The Sunshine Coast- News  also reserves the right to  revise or reject any advertising which In the opinion of  the Publisher Is In questionable taste.' In the event  that any advertisement is rejected the sum paid for the  advertisement will be  refunded.   Minimum '4n per 3 line Insertion.  Each additional line *1M. Use our economical last  week free rate. Pre-pay your ad for 2 weeks & get  the third week FREE.  THE FOLLOWING CLASSIFICATIONS ARE FREE  Birth Announcements, Lost and Found.  No billing or telephone orders are accepted except  from customers who have accounts with us.  Cash, cheques or money orders  must accompany all elastllled advertising.  NOON SATURDAY  ALL FEES PAYABLE  PRIOR TO INSERTION  Please mail to:  COAST,NEWS Classified. Box .60. Gibsons. B.C. VON IV0  Or bring in person to one of our  j   Friendly People Places listed above!  1  I  NO. OF ISSUES  Minimum 'A- per 3 line Insertion.  ! cr  ! cr  ED  i  i  i  i  i  i  ���4  ���5  CE  : .                            3J  :_r           _r                n  I  ���6  !'7  -II      1     I���III     II  :       jj  1  1      I      T      1       III  1              1              1              i               i  :       id  II  _u  1���  L.,    _  1   1       1.     1   1  1  in     :  ������ 11 ___._]  I  I  CLASSIFICATION: e.g. For Sale, For Rent, etc.  /  . '���'Ui'W-.ljm.  ���M__:  Hi;-  Coast News, July 21,1S86;  ' M_^__jrcycles  18'   Trailer,   fully  $1200.886-2685.  equipped,  #29  Repair & Recharging of propane  fridges. Buy & sell used fridges  (with warranty on cooling units).  Poirier Refrigeration, 32139  Clearbrook Rd., Clearbrook.  853-5004. #34  8' camper, $300. 886-3863.  #29  9" Vanguard camper, fridge,  stove & furnace, $3000.  886-7037. #31  73 Ford 3/4 ton and. 11"  camper, $1650 OBO. 885-9032.  #29  Coachman H/T, T/trlr., w/tank,  sink, 3B prop, stove, ice box,  furn., 110 v. conv., exc. cond.,  $3000.886-2657. #30  Repair & Recharging of propane  fridges BUY & SELL used  fridges, (with warranty on cooling  .units), Poirier Refrigeration  #32139 Clearbrook Rd., Clearbrook, BC. 853-5004. #34  74 GMC crew cab with 1.1%'  Travelmate camper. 886-9957  after5p.m. #29  '69 Ford 20' motorhome, tires  A1, near new motor, completely  rebuilt trans. 1 yr. ago, $6500.  886-9957 after 5 p.m. #29  South Coast  Ford      +  WANTED!!!  Good used cars  & trucks.  Trade or we pay cash!!  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  '69 Moto Guzzi Ambassador 750,  reliable old classic, $1000.  886-8771. #29  f '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  6 p.m. #31  Sbuth Coast  ^     Ford'y "A  1979 AUSTIN MINI  4 speed, 4 cylinder  stereo, mags.  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5938 885-3281 J  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  175 Yamaha Endtiro, like new,  350 km, $700 or trade for pickup truck. 886-8252. #29  1979 Honda CX500 custom "shaft  drive, liquid cooled, in good  shape, $750. Ph. 886-8076. #29  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 865-4466.  TFN  '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  Hardwood floors resanded and  finished. Work guaranteed. Free  est. Phone 885-5072-.   '      TFN I  ���I  available in Seaview Plaza, we ���< Topping-Limbing-Danger tree  will divide space according to  your requirements, reasonable  price. Prince Pabbi, 437-9700 or  438-4376. #30  3 bdrm. house on  $500/m. 886-9648.  Abbs  Rd..  #30  2   bdrm.   apt.   with   skylight,  balcony, ocean view,  Sechelt,'  avail. August, 885-4535.      #30  South Coast  *-'     Ford  1985 BRONCO II  "Loaded"  V6. Automatic,  1 Owner, 12,000 kms  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  Sou t ft; Cbast:  ''^..���.-���\?6M--r:\:  1981 DODGE  VAN CONVERSION  V8, automatic, fully  equipped, 1 owner, jow km  Wharf Rd.,Seche.i  .      ' DL 5936 885-3281 '" '  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICES LTD.  .1  removal.   Insured,   guaranteed  work. Free estimates. 885-2109.  TFN  CLEAN WINDOWS  From $20. Phone between 5 & 7,  LOU 886-8614. #29  Carpentry,   renovations   and  repairs. Dale 886-3444.       #29  Small 2 bdrm. house on acreage ���  for- NS couple. Needed by Sept.'  1, $250-$300. Will do upkeep.  Phone Mel collect, 273-9459. #31  Local businessman req. small  hse. or cottage by Sept 1/86,.,no dogs, rent, sell or  .���*'* v  Marine  12' Princecraft alum, boat, good  cond., $650. 886-2793 or  263-4478. #31  151/2 Hourstoncraft on trlr., like  new, 70 HP Evinrude, full canvas  top, CB & finder, new bracket,  mint cond, 886-2815. ���       #31  12' alum. ..boat c/w leak,  Crusader model, $250; 8' vinyl  dinghy c/w;pars.# floater j:,  $150; 9.8 Me:rd L.SH7 electric  c/vyv. control &j. 1tank,< $800.  886r7589aft.6.        ;       #29  Older. Chris craft, 24 ft., FG over.  wood; best offer 886-2964. #31  12' RiViera fibreglass boat plus  trailer, $350.886-9386.       #31  Gibsons  886-3414.  area  preferred.  #31  Urgently need roommate to share  modern hse., Gibsons, $200.  886-3025. #29  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  South Coast  Ford  1985 HONDA CIVIC  5 speed, 4 cyl.   ,  23,000 kms, 1 owner  : Wharf Rd., Sechelt  ���  ?rt.L 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-  Work wanted for ai 5 ton dump  truck with barn door gates/will  handle most jobs, phone for free  estimates, 883-9921, Madeira  j Park, ask for Paul.     '��� "   #31  30��  Opportunities  .Bus business, working partner  needed, investment necessary.  1886-2268 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  iwrite Box 230 c/o Coast News,  'Box 460,  Gibsons,   B.C. VON  !1V0. . TFN  J   Z9>  ^*ka______H___  Child Care  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  Wilson Creek,  Ige. modern 3t & smal1 d09- Ph. 672-9605 col  bdrm. house, new carpet, paint,  $500/01.885-7695.  lease,  #29  Help Waiitcci  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  1982 ROADWAY  CAMPER  8', immaculate condition.  Bargain priced at  ���3695  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936885-3281  {-v- % y.  ,', '   . A'- "'<  . 191/_' Sangster, FG top, canvas  back, 2 15 gal. .inboard tanks, 3  day tanks, 1980 150 Johnstone,  power- tilt & trim tech., '85 EZ  load trlr., 9.9 kicker, $6200. ���  886-3001. #30  31' alum. cab. cruiser J/0 Merc  cruiser, fully equip., trailer,  cash/trade. 886-9348.        #30  .23' Sangstercraft Chinook  (limited edition), 188 Mercruiser,  dual Wagner steering & controls  (mint cond.), ext. inc., stereo  syst., CB, VHF, trim tabs, teak  interior, depth sounder, 10 HP.  Merc, motor & tank, $10,800.  Ph; 936-0167. #29  15%' Sangster, 65 HP Merc, on  trailer, full canvas top, mint  cond., $3500. 883-9244 or  853-8254 #29  Sale due to death, 21" Saber-  craft cruiser and trailer, loaded,  one owner, 883*9474. #29  _  1& ;<>/;*?' .  Mobile Homes  1 bdrm. clean, bright suite in  residential area, near shopping  centre, ref. req.,- $250/m.  886-8212. TFN  Large 4 bdrm. family home, two  woodstoves,   finished   family  room, 2V2 baths, view home on  access to beach, 5 appliances in-:  eluded. $600/m. 886-2875. #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, 1 Vz 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.     y   :      #314  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  ���Reliable exp. cleaning lady with  ref. req. to clean home, 4  hr./wk. in Granthams.  886-7830. #31  Girl or boy with boat for delivery  of Province paper on Keats  Island. For more info, call  886-9503. #29  Bookkeeper for a progressive  marine sales & service operation,  computer/acct. a definite asset.  Salary neg. & hand written  resume. 886-2929. #29  Part time mechanic for local Ford  dealership. Ford experience  preferred. Contact Kelly at  885-3281. #29  led after 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  Mom of 2 will sit 2-3 yr. old in my  hse., $15-20 a day, Wilson Cr.  885-7708. #29  WE'RE IN  SECHELT  COAST NEWS  has an office in  The Bookstore  ���   Cowrie St., Sechelt,  885-3930      v  Drop in -or give us a call!   .'  Application for a permit under the  provisions of the Waste Management Act. This application is to be  filed with the Regional Waste  Manager   at   Lower   Mainland  Region, 15326-103A Ave., Surrey, B.C. Any person who may be  adversely affected by the discharge or storage of the waste  may within 30 days from the last  date of posting under Section 3a  or publication, service or display  under   Section   4,   write  the  manager stating how he is affected. Preamble: The purpose of  this application is to obtain a  waste permit for a trout farm, I, -  Les Morris of Box 1921, Sechelt,  ' B.C., hereby apply for a permit to  discharge  effluent  from   trout  ponds located at Burton Road,  .approx. 2 miles west of Gibsons  and give notice of application to  all persons affected. The land  ' upon which the treatment works  will be located is Lot 3 of H, Block  A, Dist. Lot 903, Plan 10281. The  discharge will be located at the  above. The rate of discharge will  be 1140 cubic meters max. daily.  Average daily, 600 cubic meters.  The   operating   period   during  which   the   effluent   will   be  discharged is 365 days a year.  The characteristics of the effluent  discharged shall be equivalent to  or better than typical effluent from  a trout farm operation. The type  of treatment to be applied is from  fish ponds to settling pond to  ground. Dated this 3rd day of July, 1986. Les Morris, 885-5406.  A copy of this application was  posted at the site in accordance  with   the ���. Waste   Management  .Regulations oh July 3rd, 1986.  ,-..    ''    ���.   ,-.. - #29  GIBSONS RCMP  Impaired driving charges  jotalled three this past week.  Residents are reminded to  beware of fraudulent collecting  of money. On July 17, for example, three youths ages 12 to  15, were apprehended on  Franklin Road as they pretended to be collecting for the Vancouver Sun.  Bears continue to be a  nuisance. Call the RCMP when  any problem appears.  On July 12 a female adult  was arrested for shoplifting.  A white plastic buoy, 16 feet  by six inches, has been picked  up on July 15 near Hutt Island.  Between July 7 and 9, an outboard motor from a dock at  Legal  I  Province of  British Columbia  Ministry of Lands  Parks and.Housing  LAND ACT  NOTICE OF INTENTION TO  APPLY FOR A DISPOSITION  OF CROWN LAND  In Land Recording District of  Vancouver and situated at  Dakota Creek. Take notice  that   Kingcome   Navigation  Company Ltd. of Vancouver,  occupation Tug Boat Co. intends to apply for a Licence  of the following described  lands: Commencing at a post  planted S89��50'E - 200 feet  from the southeast corner of  D.L.      1645;     thence  N03��30'W   -   1700   feet;  thence   N19��30'E  -   1050  feet; thence S71��30'E-700  jfeet; thence S19��30'W -900  'feet';   thence^ S03��30'E  -1575    fedf    thence  jN89��50'W .- 700 feet and  containing 42.18 acres save  land except a 500 foot wide  channel   containing   8.44  acres fronting the mouth of  Dakota Creek.  The purpose for which the  disposition is required is Log  Storage:  Dated June 9,'1986.  Kingcome Navigation  Company Ltd.  R.A. Mack, R.I. (B.C.)  Timberiands *  Properties Division  m  &  #>  in  Ragged Island (between  Worlcombe and Keats) was  reported stolen.  A green suitcase containing a  15mm camera lens from a PU  truck parked near the Elphie's  Cabaret was stolen around mid-;  night on July 11.  Between July 14 and 16 a  Briggs and Stratton motor from  the Town of Gibsons' gravel pit  on Henry Road was reported  stolen.  If you have any infbrmatipii:  regarding   the   above   noted  thefts, please phone 886-TIPS.  SECHELT RCMP  Police are continuing their investigation of the following  crimes on July 12 in the Sechelt  area:  Wilful damage to private property on Field Road.  A 1973 Dodge pickup 4x4,  orange and black, stolen from  the Waterfront Reserve.  Theft of fishing rods valued  at $500 from Warnock Road,  Pender Harbour.  A Sechelt man was charged  with possession of a narcotic for  the purpose of trafficking after  a search of his residence led to  seizure of a quantity of  marihuana. \\  Police attended two accidents  in Sechelt, one involving minor  injuries.  Theft of excavator parts from  Van Egmond's Marina in  Sechelt was reported.  Porpoise Bay campgrounds  have had several thefts of camping equipment. Police are increasing their efforts to apprehend suspects.  Theft of a 1976 Acadian occurred at European Motors in  Wilson Creek.  A sum of money was stolen  from the hot dog stand on  Cowrie Street. A young male  juvenile is being sought for  questioning.  Several thefts of vehicles have  been reported recently. The  public is advised to ensure that  their vehicles are kept locked  with packages out of sight to  deter any possible theft attempts.  BLANKET CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING  These Ads appear in the mofe than 70 Newspapers   of the B.C. and Yukon Community Newspapers Association and reach 800,000 homes and a potential two million readers./'  $119. for 25 words  {S3, per each additional word) Call COAST NEWS at 885-3930 to place erne.  ..#  AUTOMOTIVE1  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  DL 5936 885*3281  1972, 12x60 mobile home, with  appl., new truss roof & windows,  $15,000080.886-8314.      #29  24x48 mobile home, serious inquiries only, $22,000 firm.  487-4452 or 487-9161.        #31  c Knight dbl. wide, 4 appl., wrap  .around porch, Sunshine Coast  -Trailer Park. 886-2260.       #30  Mobile home space available.  Sunshine Coast Mobile Home  Park. 886-9826. TFN  1 bdrm. apt., prlv. ent., view, 3  min. to ferry, non-smoker.  886-2104. #30  2 bdrm. house,  Beach Ave.,  Rbts. Creek., $425. 433-1492.  *30 ���  2 bdrm. ste., fum., quiet pers.,  $275/m. inc. hydro & cable.  Phone 886-7274 aft. 3 p.m. #30  1000 sq. ft. heated warehouse,  workshop, high celling, large  overhead door: 886-8226.    #30  3 bdrm. apt. suite avail. Aug. 1  near Govt, wharf, $360/m; Cali  921-7788 aft. 6. TFN  Waterfront cottages for rent,  year-round or monthly, $175 &  up. 883-9928. #30  ~~~ MINI  STORAGE  886-4628  #29  South Coast  Ford  19844 DOOR  CAVALIER  4 cyl., 5 speed,  1 Owner  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  ^   ' /���     ;_���;__; ' s  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. V, TFN  Clerk needed - typing, computer  work & accounting, non-smoker,  for Thurs., Fri. & Vz day Sat.,.  $500/m. Reply. Box 641, Gib-!  sons. #29  Time to update your resume? Let  OUR fingers do YOUR talking! Ar-.  butus Office Services, 885-5212.  #29  . Waitresses with bar exp. needed.  Apply in person at Seaview  Gardens from 12 p.m. - 3 p.m.,  Tues.-Sun. 886-9219.        #29  ,*_.  Work Wanted  Builder, plumber,' electrician, 35  yrs. exp., one call does it ail, property mgmt. Tom Constable  886-3344 or 886-9316.        #29  Experienced plumber needs  work, reas. rates. 886-9149. #33  GEORGE'S TREE REMOVAL  YARD MAINTENANCE  Will clean up after the tree top-.  pers. Exterior painting, haul junk.  886-9308. #30  South. Coast  Ford  1978 V0LKSWAG0N  WESTFALIA  4 cyl.. 4 spd.  Icebox & sink  PRICED RIGHT!  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  OL 5936 885-3281  Where can you lease a truck  for only $119.97 per month?  Call Ed Black collect at 525-  3481 or toll-free at 1-800-  242-7757. DL5674.  One hour credit approval!  Possible with our exclusive  Dial-A-Car and instamatic  credit program. Lease/purchase with or without option, your choice. Harold  Pleus at Royal GM. 922-  4111. West Vancouver. DL  5534. .  Ford diesel and Gas Trucks.  Nothing down OAC with my  easy to own plan. Call Curly  464-0271 or toll-free 1-800-  242-FORD. DL5231.  Mitsubishi Diesel - cut that  fuel bill in half and travel  twice as far. Will repower  pickups, tow trucks, campers & motorhomes. Recondition or used engines from  $1795. with overdrive transmission. Simpson Power  Products, 110 Woolridge  St., Coquitlam, B.C. V3K  5V4. 1-520-3611.  Hwy. tractor with contract.  ,Try $8,000. down steady  employment. We have full  line of Ford Trucks. Purchase, trade, lease. Call  Bob Langstaff 464-0271 toll -  free 1-800-FORD. DL5231.  $99 delivery deposit OAC.  Never pay bank payment  again. 100's of new and  select used Ford trucks and  cars through our exclusive  Drive-Bac payment plan.  Delivery . anywhere in B.C.  Telephone credit approval.  Phone Les Fox collect 1-294-  FORD In Burnaby. DL8105.  Ford trucks 4 x 2. 4 x 4,  Supercabs, Diesels, crew  cabs in stock. Immediate  delivery. Purchase or lease.  Contact Bob Lee. Brown  Bros. Ford. Call collect 321-  5100. DL#5489.   BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES  Trapline, North Fort St.  John area between Cautley  & Kantah rivers. Three cabins, fully equipped, snowmobiles, traps, very productive lynx line. Call for infor-  mation 1-545-4930.   Dry Cleaning Business in  the sunny Okanagan. Fully  equipped, recently renovated, low overhead, staff with  15 years experience available.   Priced   to   sell.   Call  1-545-4930.    ; For Lease: 40 seat hotel  restaurant available immediately in the valley of three  mountain ranges, scenic  Valemount, B.C. Contact  Stan Hovde, Manager, Vale-  . mount Hotel. (604)566-4363.  Candle manufacturing business. Much electrically  operated equipment, stock  ;and raw material. Existing  local accounts. Perfect two-  person operation. $25,000  plus  stock.   Phone   Pender  Island 1-629-6211.   Neighbourhood Pub - Llcen-  sed Restaurant," Hotel, Motel, Cabins, Ball Field, Sunday Openings, Outdoor Patio, Ball Tournaments, Ski  and Snowmobile Packages  Rapidly expanding. Shirley  Aspen Realty Ltd. 395-4054  BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES  Our growing company needs  franchisees to further develop our new concept for the  Hotel/Motel Industry. Not  labour intensive, minimal  experience required; quick  return on investment of  $49,900; immediate opportunity to increase earnings  Call 681-6106.  Earn 15% per year in U.S.  dollars-Guaranteed! - By  way of leasing Marine Cargo Containers. Rental income-five pay $2,212. per  year, 10 pay $4,425. per  year,25 pay $11,062. per  year. Length of lease is up  to 15 years (five year increments). Minimum investment $2,950. All above jr.  U.S. dollars. Ask about our  capital appreciation program. Call 273-1116. Write:  Pacific Rim Container Sales  Ltd., #100 - 10651 Shell-  bridge Way, Richmond,  B.C. V6X 2W8. Telex 04-  357602.   EDUCATIONAL   Free: 1986 guide to study-  at-home correspondence  Diploma courses for prestigious careers: Accounting,  Airconditioning, Bookkeeping, Business, Cosmetology,  Electronics, Legal/Medical  Secretary, Psychology, Travel. Granton, (1 A) 1055  West Georgia Street #2002,  Vancouver, 1-800-266-1121.  Auction .School, 14th year,  1,200 Graduates. Courses  April, August and December. Write Western Canada  School of Auctioneering,  Box 687, Lacombe, Alberta.  TOC 1S0. (403)782-6215  evenings (403)346-7916.  Dynamic Future: Makeup  Artist, Esthetician. August  Enrollment. Free Brochure.  Won Bourgeois International Academy of Esthetics  and Beauty Design, 825  Granville Street, Vaftcouver,,  B.C. V6Z 1K9. 688-0513.  Fraser Valley .College offers  a two year Agriculture  Technology Program in Agriculture Production Technology, with diplomas in  agri-production and agri-  management. Begins September 1986. Register now.  For further information  phone'(Chilliwack) 792-0025,  local 288.  Train to be an apartment  manager and fulfil the  needs of a'growing industry. 80% of graduates now  working. Course available  by correspondence or in-  class. For further details  write to: R.M.T.I., 901 - 700  West Pender, Vancouver,  B.C. V6C 1G8, or call 681-  5456. Ministry of Labour  approved.   Shoot your home video like  a pro! Learn how by sending for free information  from Incentive Books, #703-  1875 Robson Street, Van-  couver, B.C. V6G 1E5.  EQUIPMENT AND  MACHINERY  76-CAT, 225 Excavator.  Beales quick coupler. 36"  digging, 66" cleanout buckets. Can be seen working  in Maple Ridge. $48,500.  (604)467-3626.  Sawmill equipment: 49 Beaver planer, Portable, four-  sided, 6" x 12". Asking  $15,000. Fred's Sawmill.  Cali from 8 to 9 pm (403)  668-1050.    P.O.    Box   5214,  Whitehorse. Y.T.       Husqvarna chain saws, related parts, equipment and  service. Excellent prices.  $25. Oregon chain $83. Files  $6.95 per dozen. Dockside  Marine, 1892B Spall, Kelowna.   Collect:    (604)860-  3690.    FOR SALE MISC.    Automatic California Car  Wash Equipment with hot  and cold wax and recycling  water system. Must be moved off property. First $5,000  or best ;offer. 1-498-3303.  Will your, realtor sell your  home for $4.95? Learn effective ways to sell your  home privately and save  thousands of dollars. For  booklet send- $4.95 to:  Moneysaver Land Advisory,  P.O. Box 724, Vernon, B.C.  V1T6M6.  Trapline on Skeena River,  South of Spatsizi. Cabin and  equipment included. For  further information write B.  Destardins, Box 100,r New  Hazelton, B.C. VOJ 2J0 or  Phone 842-6269.  Industrial ceiling fans. Heavy duty"���-. seven year guarantee. 52"' brass or brown,  including quiet, multi-speed  control, $99. We ship.  Lighting-Land Vancouver.  Call collect 879-6377.  West Coast Computers  Summer Specials: IBM-XT  Comp. (two year warranty  and monographics monitor)  $1,588; Roland Printers/  $459; Data Base Programs/  $129; Word Processors/  $148; Bedford Accounting/  $229; DSDD Disk/$16.99.  Free Shipping.   (604)986- ,  7680.    Lighting Fixtures. Western  Canada's largest display.  Wholesale and retail. Free  Catalogues available. Nor-  burn Lighting Centre., 4600  East Hastings Street, Burnaby, B.C. V5C 2K5. Phone  1-299-0666.   Montreal Military Surplus:  Workshirts $2.75, workpants  $3.50, workboots $15. For  catalog, send $2. (reimbursed first order): Military  Surplus, Box 243, St. Timo-  thee, Quebec. JOS 1XQ.  GARDENING   10' x 10' Greenhouse $149.  1000W Metal Halide $175.  Plus 10,000 gardening products. Great prices. Send  $2. for info-pack. Western  Water Farms, 1244 Seymour  Street, Vancouver, B.C.  V6B 3N9 (604)682-6636.  HELP WANTED   Cedar Shake Block Cutters,  must have own power saw  and camping equipment.  949-8214 or 283-2432.  HELP WANTED  REAL ESTATE  Print Media Sales. The  North Shore News is seeking professional sales people for display advertising  sales. We offer salary plus  commission, excellent benefit package and an opportunity to join a successful  fast growing company. Call  (604)985-2131 local 132 for  appointment or forward resume to 1139 Lonsdale Avenue, North Vancouver, B.C.  V7M 2H4.   General reporter with minimum three years experience  required by award winning  weekly newspaper on south  coast of B.C. Photography  and layout skills an asset.  Salary commensurate with  experience. Generous benefits package included.  Please apply in writing,  with copy of resume, to  Tony Richards, Publisher,.  Gulf Islands Driftwood, Box  250, Ganges, B.C. VOS 1EQ.  The Hazelton F.S.C. requires a coach for the 1986-  87 season. Club has approx.  100 skaters with 12-14  hours a week. Coach will be  working with Preliminary to  2nd figure, Preliminary and  Jr. Bronze Dancers as well  as Can Skate. Please forward resume, including  qualifications, experience,  references & salary expectations to: Hazelton F.S.C,  c/o Box 501, New Hazelton,  B.C. VOJ 2J0.   PERSONALS .     ���  Are you adopted? Male  adoptee born July 28, 1961,  St. Vincent Hospital, Vancouver. Birth family wishes  contact. Box 403, 810 VV.  Broadway, Vancouver, B.C.  V5Z 4C9. ; ;  Dates Galore. For all ages  and unattached. Thousands  of members anxiotis to meet  you. Prestige Acquaintances. Call, Toll Free 1-  800-263-6673. Hours: 9 a.m.  to 7 p.m.   Singles Line. Singles telephone club for unattached  adults of all ages and areas.  A safe & enjoyable way to  meet others. Ladies register  free. Call 1-681-6652.  PETS AND LIVESTOCK  Reg. Boxer puppies, brindle  or fawn, for show or pet.  Also some adult dogs.  Phone 392-2394 in Williams  Lake, B.C.   Boxer pups faWn. Born May  28/86. DAM German SCH.  I Sire AM. CAN. CH. Excellent temperament. 853-6999  (Abbotsford). .579-5151  (Kamloops).           REAL ESTATE   Bamfield Waterfront with  income. Superior boating,  fishing. Westcoast Vancouver Island, three bedroom  home with $612/mo from  leased general store. Floats  for 10 boats. Asking $115,-  OOO. Call Ed (604)384-1180.  200 acre island, house and  outbuildings, outdoor arena,  28 box stalls, 40 acres cleared, 20 miles from Kamloops, B.C. $225,000. Phone  (604)672-5603.   No down payment. Luxuryy  three bedroom river view  homes located in Maple  Ridge, most with large lots  in crescent locations. Why  rent? From $800. per  month. Cail'AI 680-7618, 24  hour pager.   Steelhead Fisherman's  Paradise. Queen Charlotte  Islands, magnificent ocean  view from deck of small  furnished cedar home.  Large lot. $60,000. D. Ireland, 305-9303 Falish Court,  Burnaby, B.C. (604)421-  7364.     ���  SERVICES  Suffering an ICBC Personal ''  Injury Claim? Carey Linde,':  Lawyer, 14 years, 1650 Dur-  anleau, Vancouver, B.C.  V6K 3S4. Phone 0-684-7798  for Free How To infortfha-  tion: ICBC Claims and  Awards. "If you have a  phone you've got a lawyer."  Major personal ' Injury  claims. Joel A. Wener/Ljplw-  yer experienced in litigation  since 1968. Call collect 0-  736-8261. Free initial consultation. Contingency/ fees  available. 1632 West 7th,  Vancouver.  TRAVEL  Australia/New Zealand travel plans? Now you can call  free to ANZA Travel - the  Down Under experts. Lowest fares, best planned trip.  734-7725. Toll-free in B.C.  1-800-972-6928.  Rentals ���- good accommodation, excellent area near  Expo. (604)688-9303.  Expo Hotel. Quality; European style hotel. Clean,'  quiet, reasonably priced. In  heart of Vancouver. Six  blocks from Expo. (604)682-  4157. 1018 Granville Street.  $45. .  Accommodation: Expo  Gates 100 yards. Attractive  rooms above antique store.  Singles, $25. Double, $30.  Twins, $35. Weekly rates. ���'���  927 Main Street, Vancouver.  682-2441 or 684-9914.  Picadilly Hotel, 620 W. Pen- :  der, Vancouver, B.C. Quiet  Clean  Comfortable  Budget  Accommodation.    European :  Charm situated in the sha- ;  dows of two giant shopping '  complexes, Sears Tower & "���  Pacific Centre. Reservations  1-669-1556.   ;  "Free Transportation" from  most major cities in B.C. \  Register now for summer  camp. - horses, motorcycle,  sail boards. "Much More"  call Circle, "J" Ranch 791-  5545 100 Mile House B.C.  "Summer Camp" - Register  now three exciting programs  - horses, motorcycle, sail  boarding and much more -  call Circle "J" Ranch 791-  5545 100 Mile House B.C.  "Free Transportation"- from  most major cities.   blanket  classifieds  one call does it all Coast News, July 21,1986  21.  It was a first time visit to the Sunshine Coast for these youngsters, weekend camping at Camp Byng  members of the First Clearbrook Cubs who recently spent a  in Roberts Creek.  ���Dianne Evans photo  Maryanhe's vfewpDiht  Good cable n e ws f o r Sept ember  by Maryanne West  Several people have spoken  to me recently about Channel 9  reception. Television reception  is sensitive to atmospheric  changes and the signals from  Seattle and Tacoma are particularly susceptible to the summer blahs. Help however is on  the way, but, be prepared, it  may get worse before it gets better.  You will remember the excitement two years ago when we  first heard of CKVU's plan to  change their broadcast frequency from UHF to VHF10 and to  put a high powered transmitter  smack in the middle of the flight  path of the Channel 9 and 11  signals. We signed petitions and  wrote letters: Coast 10 made a  video presentation; Suncoast  Television Society presented a  brief and the video to the CRTC  Hearing in Victoria, joining  others from Vancouver Island  and the Lower Mainland also  upset by CKVU's plans.  We felt we had a strong  moral case - that you can't just  walk into someone's back yard  and disrupt their legal occupations forcing them to pay for  the consequent re-organisation.  That's after all why we have the  CRTC, to keep order in the  market place and ensure the  rights of little guys like us.  / Despite a record number of  interventions, a hearing which  extended over;,.three.days arid a  further "meeting called to clarify  technical problems. CKVU was  given the go ahead.  We did however win a  breathing space to allow the  cable companies time to reorganise. That breathing space  is fast running out. CKVU will  make the change over on  September 1 and they have been  testing their transmitter this  week at 2 p.m. They have refused to make any extension of the  deadline to accommodate us,  should we run into any difficulties.  Barring any unforeseen  gremlins Coast Cablevision expects to have the microwave  system on stream by the  September 1 deadline. This will  bring five US signals from the  Burnaby Centre to the Sunshine  Coast via Bowen Island.  The equipment is all here, site  leases are being finalized and  construction pf the- towers is  ready to start.  This restructuring is of course  the reason for the fee increase.  Not leaving any stone unturned  Coast Cablevision used the present CRTC Hearing into the  proposed sale of CKVU to try  again to get some monetary  reparation for the expense they  have caused us, pointing out,  that the value of CKVU was'  enhanced at our expense when  they were given permission to.  change to VHF10.  Don't hold your breath, I'm  sure the CRTC doesn't want to  re-open that argument, but  Coast Cablevision felt they  should be on the record, and  that no One will bother about us  unless we continue to shout  "foul".  So the good news is that in  September we will have in place  a microwave system which will  give us as reliable reception as  Vancouver for Channels 4, 5,7,  9 and 11, eliminating the pre-'  sent problems of reflection  from the water.  There may be some temporary frustration next month  when CKVU plans to use the  new transmitter at half power,  this is expected to cause some  deterioration of both Channel 9  and 11 signals.  Hang in there until  September and keep your  fingers crossed that our new  system comes on stream  smoothly without too many  gremlins caught in the works!  Welcome sunshine and  visitors! Join us for these FREE  B.C. Parks programs. Please  wear a sweater and insect  repellent to the evening arid  forest activities. Be prepared for  fun! All events at Porpoise Bay  Park. And don't forget our"75th  birthday is coming up on the  August long weekend. Keep  tuned for more details.  Tuesday, July 22, Hey hey  Stargazer, 9 p.m. The Community Astronomy program is  coming to Porpoise Bay Park.  Meet at 9 p.m. in the amphitheatre for a talk and slides,  then we'll head to the beach  area for stargazing with  telescopes. Look for ypur  astrological constellation, gaze  at planets or drink up the sight  of the Milky Way. Led by the  Southam Observatory crew.  The closest thing to heaven this  summer!  Thursday, July 24, Whoo-  Whoo-Whoo's There?, 8:30 to  9:30 p.m. Meet in the amphitheatre for this talk and  search for winged night  creatures, especially bats and  owls!  Friday, July 25, Estuary Hors  d'Oeuvres, 4:30 to 5:30 p.m. .  Join us in this pre-dinrier ex  ploration of the estuary\ Wear  your mucking about shoes.  Meet at the beach change-  houses.       ������������.���'���".   ,..;.' .: '������J  Saturday, July 26, Gibsons Sea  Cavalcade "parade with Jerry the  Moose, 10:30 a.m. Come to  Gibsons for the parade - it goes  along Highway 101 from Sun-  riycrest Mall to Dougal Park-  Meet Jerry the Moose. Free  moose-hats!  Saturday, July 26, Campground Neighbours, 7:30 to  8:30 p.m. Meet your non-  human neighbours of the campground! And find out how to  keep your stuff away from these  sometimes light-footed creatures. The walk begins opposite  campsite number 59.  Sunday, July 27, The Whole  Thing, 10 to 11:30 a.m. Hike  the Angus Creek trail from top  to bottom! We'll begin the trek  at the main gate information  board. Wear comfortable  shoes.  Drop off vow  .  COAST NEWS  ���t  nlnsula Market  D*v.a Bay  until noon Saturday  OES meeting  A very successful Eastern  Star summer tea was held in  Roberts Creek Masonic hall, the  first Saturday in July.  , The guests were welcomed by  the Worthy Matron Margaret  Hauka and the tea convenor  Janice Burke. The tea was  opened by Past Matron Laurie  Bryspn who gave a short resume  of the work of the Eastern Star.  After the enthusiastic crowd  "shopped at the various stalls,  and had tea at the daintily  decorated tables, the following  draws were held:  Cup and saucer and flowers  were won by Edie Williscroft,  Burnaby.  Door Prizes: Al Tox, Jo  Emerson and Janice Nash.  Past Matron's draw: Expo,  passes, Wilma Sim; Braun Mix-.  er, Edith Fraser. -o,'; -...  . Main   draw:   Lawn_ chaifs_,  Susan Banes; Lamp, Don Pye;?;  -Doll, Mrs!?R.N. Johnston!.  ��� AUTOMOTIVE ���  Need this space'  Call the  COAST NEWS  at 886 2622 or 885-3930  NEED TIRES?      Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  TIRE & SUSPENSION  CENTRE  886-2700      886-8167  Hwy. 101, just West of Gibsons  ��� CONTRACTING ���  r  Siimhlne Coast  _.v^  ��� MISC SERVICES ���  Coast Concrete Pumping  ^��_ Foundations  ^ FREE ESTIMATES  John Parton     885-5537  ROOFING  FREE  ESTIMATES  Specializing in ail types of  commercial & residential roofing  ALL WORK  GUARANTEED.  886-2087  ��� CLEANING SERVICES��  GENERAL and INDUSTRIAL;  Houses, Trailers, Boats, Businesses  FREE ESTIMATES      .Vi  1886-8183 &6-3863^  ^ SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove ;.  Commercial Containers Available  .885-9973 886-2938^/  ��� CONTRACTING ���  HOUSES TO LOCK-UP  OR. COMPLETION  ���ADDITIONS*  CADRE  CONSTRUCTION ltd  886-3171  eves.  0RD PROCESSING SERVICED  886-3436  ��� Correspondence ��� Resumes ��� Reports ��� Lists  ��� Personalized Form Letters ��� Newsletters, etc.  CONFIDENTIAL - ACCURATE - AFFORDABLE  Classic Office Automation  Upper Floor, 280 Go(_��r Point Rd.. Gibsons. B.C.  Opposite Omega Restaurant  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  r  John CLYDE'S  Gov't Certified  Welding Service  ��� All types of welding Repairs ��� Fabricating  Specializing in Excavator Booms & Buckets  ^MOBILE FROM EGMONT TO PORT MELLON 883-2328 ^/  .    310-20630  Muflord Crescent,  Longley.B.C.  A  SHOP: 534-0411  RES: 576-2685  T & G MOBILE TRUCK REPAIRS ltd.  ��� Heavy Duty Tractor & Trailer Service  ��� Complete Engine Rebuild & Overhaul  (Detroit. Diesel, Cat, Cummins) ��� Transmissions  ��� Differential ��� Modification  ��� Competitive Rates ��� All Work Guaranteed  6 Days a Week 24 Hour Mobile Service Available  P. G-��  V For further information call: 735-4193  WEDDING ��� PORTRAIT ��� FAMILY ��� COMMERCIAL  25 YEARS PROFESSIONAL EXPERIENCE  don hunter  box 1939 photography 886-30491  ^We Come To You Anywhere On The Sunshine Coast^  ��� A complete home repair  and handy-man service.  ��� Finished carpentry,  reasonable rates.       885-5387  ELPHINSTONE BUILDING   SERVICE  Residential Drafting  ��� REASONABLE RATES ��� FREE ESTIMATES  Cull John Gordon 886-9355  ULOWRANCE  Radio /hack  AUTHORIZED DEALER  SOUNDERS ��� VHF RADIOS ��� MARINE ANTENNAES  Sunnycrest Mail Gibsons     886-7215  ROLAND'S"-"  HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD  ��� 5" Continuous aluminum gutters  ��� Aluminum soffits &��� tasci'as  ��� e Built-in vacuum systems  ��� Vinyl siding '        885-3562  iMtK Hwvttim  Refrigeration &  Appliance Service  V   BACK AT PRATT RD.      .   886-9959  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  - CABINETS ���  886-9411  Showroom: Pratt Rd. & Hwy. 101  Open: Sat. 10-4 or anytime by app't. j  cais: Swan son's  For: Ready Mix Concrete Sand & Gravel  .___ Dump Truck Rental  _���*������������' Formed Concrete Products  Phone 885-9666 ��� 885-5333 J  ' POMFRET ^  CONSTRUCTION  For all aspects of'  residential & commercial construction  885-9692  P.O. Box 623. Gibsons, B.C.  r  ^ BC FERRIES  ^ Schedule  VANCOUVER-SECHELT PENINSULA  HORSESHOE BAY-LANGDALE  SUMMER '86  Effective Friday, June 27  through Tuesday, September 2  JERVIS INLET  EARLS COVE-SALTERY BAY  SUMMER  Effective Friday. June 27, through Tuesday. September 2,1986  Lv. Langdale  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  6:15am  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  12:15am  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  8:40 a.m.  '10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  ' 3:15 p.m.  Tuesday' Wednesday Thursday Friday  8:40 a.m.            8:40 a.m. 8:40 a.m. 8:40 a.m.  '10:00 a.m. *10:00a.m. *10:0Qa.m. 10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.            1:00 p.m. 1:00 p.m.  2:30 p.m. * 3:15 p.m. 2:3Q p.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.  LOWER ROAD" route  9:15 a.m.  11:45 a.m.  1:50 p.m. '  ��� 4:00 p.m.  via Flume Road.  9:15 a.m.  ���10:45 a.m.  * 1:35 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  ,9:15a. tri.  l'l :45 a.m.  1 1:35 p.m.  ��� 4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m,  10:45 a.m.  4:00 p.m.  Beach Avenue & Lower Road  ��� EXCAVATING ���  JANDE EXCAVATING  ��� HEATING ���  Backhoe  Bulldozing  R.R. 2, Leek Rd.  -Gibsons, B.C. VON WO  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  VJ'l 886-7359 IVJ4  Conversion   Windows,   Glass, I  Auto   &, Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows   I  & Screens, Mirrors     J    Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.       J  rCHAINSAWS  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER &  CHAINSAW LTD  I  HWY. 101 & PRATT RD.   886-2912  TARSUS  ENTERPRISES,,,,  v^.  ��� Machine Work 24 hour messase  �� Screened Topsoil      883-9949  Need  Call tlie GO AST  NEVVS  ������ i\i $86-2622 At 8^3930 . ���f v�� *���' >Lv ���  22.  Coast News, July 21,1986  . i��f  ���W  !   _  y..  .��  <,_  ii  . 1  |  it.  ll  Dog control doesn't pay, and  Gibsons Finance Chairman Gerry Dixon is looking for ways to  cut the expenses involved.  At last Tuesday's Committee  of the Whole meeting he told  Council that he was having "a  hard time breaking it down"  due to the complicated nature  of the service.  "There's the employee, the  truck, the compound, the food,  and the income to pay for it is  very little," Dixon said. Clerk-  administrator Lorraine Goddard agreed.  "Animal control is very expensive," she concurred. "The  income does not pay for it. As  well (as the costs mentioned by  Dixon) we have had numerous  acts of vandalism, presumably  by people stealing their animals  back from the pound. But our  only alternative is to stop the  service."  Many Gibsonites do not buy  licences for their dogs although'  it is required under the by-law  and this keeps revenue out of  the town's coffers.  esn't pay  . When an animal is impounded it is kept for 72 hours, the  owner is notified and after that  it is disposed of.  Goddard told Council that in  Whitehorse dogs are impounded only three times, after which  the animals are destroyed.  "Perhaps that would work  here. Most of our residents keep  their dogs well in control. It is a  few problem animals over and  over again. And then, when the  rates are too expensive, we get  the vandalism, although that  can't be proved," she said.  Alderman Norm Peterson suggested, that the town consult  with the regional district which  is currently organizing animal  control, primarily in Area D.  He said that the town could  perhaps offer the district the use  of the town facility, or even  seek to take on the contract that  the district has put but for  tender.  Dixon thought that the arrangement could be of benefit  to both the town and the district, although Alderman Jack  Marshall "bet our costs'll go  up, being the regional board!"  Regional district Secretary-  treasurer Larry Jardine is to be  contacted by Goddard to dis-  puss these possiblities,  ^ ->       * * ���*  Fish rush continues  Referrals flood  The regional board, at last  Thursday's planning meeting,  was faced with another long list  of Crown referrals, 16 in all, 15  of which involve either fin-fish,  or shellfish lease applications of  one form or another.  The list included two applications for extensions to present  holdings and this caused Area A  Director Gordon Wilson to caution the board that this could be  the beginning of a new trend,  where, rather than applying for  new sites, the old ones would be  expanded. One, for example, on  Nelson Island, calls for a doubl-.  ing insize with a two hectare extension.  All the applications in Area A  have been referred to that  Area's Area Planning Commission as have two in Area B,  '-^ttiTor sheiifisfi'^c^ive sites iri  ^'-^^t-Jhlrt./:,;.-;.'-..^: yy.  i . Three applications for a Section 10 t a one year lease for the  puqjose of studying the site -: in  Sechelt Inleti were strenuously  objected to. The board has gone  on record as calling for a moratorium on further applications,  in Sechelt, Salmon and Narrows  Inlets, primarily for environmental reasons, and also  because of the area's great  popularity as a recreational site.  In fact, the Ministry of  Lands, Parks and Housing  (LPH) itself views the Inlets  concerned as an 'inland sea'  awaiting exploration, according  to a press release on the occasion of B.C. Parks' 75th birthday.  'Crystal clear water and harbour seals - that sums up Sechelt  Inlet Marine Recreation Area',  the release begins. It goes on to  talk about the eight small, park  sites scattered along the shores  of the three Inlets; the numerous   bbating;V;.'.;;b9h(>eihg   and  kayaking opportunities on the  waters, the lovely scenery and  the attraction of the 'warm;  crystal clear water...suitable for  snorkeling or scuba diving'. The  fishing and photographic opportunities are also mentioned.  The parks concerned are all within close proximity to the applications the regional board  received   from   LPH   at  last  week's meeting.  The board decided to write to  senior lands officer Jack Hall at  the ministry stating that the  Complete with 3 Inlets.  includes attachment for  all your home cleaning  needs.  Full power - 2 motor  System means ^^  clean carpets ^^_!  and a clean home.^.  The Hoover Difference!  Power Nozzle with Steel Agitator  "It beats as it swoops  as it cleans"  Installed for as  little as $100.00  GSBS0NS BUILDING  SUPPLIES ltd.  TWO LOCATIONS <  Sunshine Coast Hwy., Gibsons  Wharf & Dolphin Si., Swhelt  886-8141 885-7121  board will no longer give favourable comment to any fin fish  application for a permanent or  a Section 10 lease in any of the  three Inlets.  Area C Director Jack Marsden expressed his great concern  about fin fish farms, anywhere  in the area of Nine Mile Point  because of the parks and also  because one of the sites is an important safe haven for boats in  trouble.  ���fyA^+Hhi&:-MWi''hK  _��      ��� 'r '���.*'"��������_ ijs^w**^ -"v'^fe"-"*':g. :."i  The usual prize of $5 will be  awarded the first entry drawn  which correctly locates the  above. Send your entries to  reach the Coast News, Box  460, Gibsons, this week. Last  week's winner was Ruth Slade  -of Selma Park who correctly  located the dog sign at the  Woods' property on Redrooffs  Road.  -**��>  __  \Q\  > s  INTO A  OO  Home JfL Appliances y  ���6cu. ft.  ��� Equalizer cooking  ��� Temperature probe  ���2 cooking stages  ���12 hour delay start  ��� plus much more  K*:*_B__l_piTI  378  88  MP 23030  MID-SIZE  FULL-SIZE  MICRO-CONVECTIONS  ��*������___  MP 45030  ��� 9 cu. ft.  ��� Equalizer cooking  ��� Automatic probe  ��� 3 cooking stages  ��� plus, plus...  eaeiea  ������Un  =-ata  MP 67030  ' 700 watts with 5 power     _  levels including defrost   *  1.5 cu. ft.  Minute minder timer  Equalizer cooking  Complete meal cooking shelf  3 cooking stages plus pause  Manual & automatic temperature probe settings  ft  H0fflf  FURMSHIMGS  .   MP95030  ��� 1.5 cu. ft. \  ��� Equalizer cooking  ��� True convection heat  ��� Combination cooking  (with metal pans!)  ��� 4 stage cooking  ��� Auto probe or Auto sensor  ��� 2 deluxe models  Mbn. - Thurs- 9:30    5.30  Fri. & Sat. 9:30 ..- 9:QP  Sunday ;Closed  Sea.view Place, dihsons0 y  ja^ify-^=_a  MM STORE. IN AJVICtNG  ,.������'. AVAILABLE O.A:C..  336-3836


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