BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Sunshine Coast News Aug 18, 1986

Item Metadata


JSON: xcoastnews-1.0172433.json
JSON-LD: xcoastnews-1.0172433-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xcoastnews-1.0172433-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xcoastnews-1.0172433-rdf.json
Turtle: xcoastnews-1.0172433-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xcoastnews-1.0172433-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xcoastnews-1.0172433-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

 T '  Legislative Library  Parliament Buildings  Victoria, BC  V8V 1X4  v/niwi    r~\Vjii l III llOll  7C  aiion criticized  _ .Consultant Dr. Arthur Kratzmann has completed his four-  month study into child sexual  abuse policies and procedures  within School District No. 46  and submitted a 90 page report  to the School Board. The report  was delivered to School District  No. 46 on August 14.  Under the advice of the  Ministry of the Attorney  General much of Kratzmann's  report will remain confidential  lest it influence on-going court  procedures, but the school  board has released a precis of  the major findings under date  of August 15.  Generally, the major findings  are critical of senior administration and lack of co-ordinated  policy at-the provincial level  while dealing more kindly with  the school board, and the  teachers of the school district.  Former Superintendent John  Denley tears the brunt of the  criticism levelled by Dr. Kratzmann. In his conclusions, Dr.  Kratzmann writes:  "The inquiry concluded that  the administrative style of the  Superintendent was not compatible with the needs of a small  district board which grappled  with serious and sensitive problems and faced strong community pressures and criticisms.  The situation was complicated  by a developing rift between the  Board and the Superintendent a  factor that contributed to a  decline in the effectiveness of  both parties."  In his recommendations to  the school board, Dr. Kratzmann is very. specific about  qualities that should, be sought  in the appointee to the now vacant position of Superintendent  of Schools, by implication  qualities lacking in the previous  administration.  Dr. Kratzmann also finds  that the methods and approach  of the Ad Hoc Committee of  Concerned   Parents   was   less  than constructive and that  similar disruptive behaviour  came from within the school  board itself at the time of crisis.  , Generally, however, he finds  that school trustees worked in  determined fashion towards  redress of the difficulties, they  ^Tound themselves in despite  operating 'under extreme stress  generated from within its own  pranks, and under unremitting  pressure from members of the  ptiblic'. .  fJxDr. Kratzmann pays tribute  to the professionalism and  dedication of the bulk of the  teaching staff through a very  difficult professional time. He;  notes, however, 'there are varying interpretations by teachers  on what constitutes both appropriate and inappropriate  professional behaviour relevant  to abuse".  Noting that the issue of abuse  is not addressed 'by any current  legislation, regulation, or professional publication', Dr.  Kratzmann makes it abundantly  clear that he "believes that 'no  educator should wittingly  engage in any action, verbally  or non-verbally, which has sexual overtones and which would  offend or abuse any student  with whom he or she relates in  .he conduct of curricular, extra  curricular,   or   other   school-  related activities'.  The Kratzmann report finds  that local co-operating agencies  functioned in a generally  satisfactory manner during the  crisis of School District No. 46  but calls for a more coordinated approach and policy  from provincial ministries.  In. particular, the report  stresses that funding for adequate follow-up activities for  abused children and their  families is 'a major concern'.-  In the community interest,  the Coast News reprints the entire press release from the  school board on Page 20  The  Published on the Sunshine Coast      25* per copy on news-stands    August 18,1986 .Volume 40       Issue 33  Hf  -_  Discusses situation with SCRD  Kempf tours fish farms  W.O. Mitchell delighted a large crowd in Sechelt at the Writers'  Festival last Saturday with his wit and wisdom.  v. ' ���Ray Smith photo  Aquaculture was the main  topic of discussion when Lands,  Parks and Housing Minister  Jack Kempf met with the:  regional board last Monday. Of  major interest were the results"  of a study done by the ministry  on the local attitude toward this'  rapidly growing industry on the  Sunshine Coast.  Out bf 400 completed questionnaires, three per cent said  they were involved in the industry/ 21 per cent were  employed or positively affected,  32 per cent were negatively affected and 39 per cent indicated  ho impact on themselves.  Of significant interest was the  issue -Of "Support of an  aquaculture site in your own  neighbourhood". Fifty-two per  cent of the general public said  that they would not support one  under any circumstances and 21  per cent of the people in the industry agreed with them.   '  Regarding economic impact,  the study indicated that "The  most conservative estimate  would keep unemployment at  the present rate. Tlie most op-  W.O. Mitchell charms  enthusiastic crowd  ;.';.A standing ovation, prolonged and heartfelt, was accorded  the crusty old charmer of Canadian literature, W.O. Mitchell,  after a generous and laughter-  filled keynote presentation to  tHe Fourth Annual Writers'  Festival held in Sechelt last  .weekend.'  '.   Mitchell skilfully wove advice  to the aspiring writer, readings  from his works, and frequently  hilarious asides into a presentation which lasted more than two  hours and did not seem a moment too long to anyone in the  crowded auditorium of Sechelt  Elementary School.  At the reception following his  presentation,   he  autographed  copies bf his cooks and had a  twinkle and a few words for  what must have seemed like an  unending line-up of appreciative  admirers.  The Coast News will provide  complete coverage of this most  successful annual event in next  week's paper.  New boat design may  mean Coast industry  The first stage towards a  possible new industry on the  Sunshine Coast was completed  lpst week at the Pender Harbour  Boatworks. Floyd McLaren,  ciwner, completed the construction of the North American  jsroto-type of a revolutionary  new power boat.  �� The hull of this new vessel  vjas designed by Leo Stolk, an  aeronautical   engineer   in  Australia, many years ago and  his widow was here to look over  the results of his work. With her  was John King, President of  Stolkraft   High   Speed   Hulls  Limited, who is in charge of  rharketing in North America.  tf The commercial boat, which  lias just been completed, will be  <jh display at Expo this week,  ���arid the marketing push will  start there.  <:< Floyd McLaren expects a  $6od response. "It's the first  .really new design to come out in  ;ppwer boats for a long time."  ;<:The idea for this innovation  started on a farm in Australia,  as Leo and Rhoda Stolk watch-  ;ed water skiers on a lake. Obser-  ;Vmg the wake from the power  boat crumbling away the bank  at their feet, Leo turned to his  wife and said, "There's got to  be a better way to design a  boat."  He set to work and designed  . a two foot model utilising principles similar to that of today's  modern racing cars. Except, instead of the air flow pressing  down on the fuselage for better  road holding, the hull guided  the air flow under and through  the hull by means of twin bow  intakes, trapping a cushion of  air which lifted the vessel into a  cruising mode.  This small model was tested  on the same lake that inspired  its design and the Stolks were  pleased with the results.  Five years ago, John King, a  Vancouver businessman, heard  about the Stolkraft during its  early days of testing and  development, and flew over to  Australia to take a look. What  Please turn to page 18  Federal riding change  The Sunshine Coast is to become part of a new federal constituency according to proposals of the Federal Electoral  Boundary change.  The proposals, carried in full in an insert in this week's  paper, called for the Sunshine Coast from Earl's Cove to Port  Mellon to be joined to North and West Vancouver.  Reactions to the proposals are invited. Details of how to  express your views are contained in the insert.  Parade's wind-up  The second Summer Play Parade winds up this week in the  United Church Hall in Gibsons.  A dramatised reading of George Ryga's A Letter to my  Son will be performed on August 18 (tonight) and the parade  is over with two more performances of Alan Ayckbourn's  hilarious Table Manners on Tuesday and Wednesday; August  19 and 20.  timistic estimate would'  decrease the unemployment rate  by two to three per cent. This is  1 partially dependent on the  number of jobs going to local  residents, and the development  of support industries and services."  / ��� Tlie study has resulted in new  guidelines for reviewing fish  farm applications. Any application made for a lease in a  moderate or high conflict area  -le. recreational or residential  area - will have to go to a public  hearing. -  c The forest industry's needs  for booming grounds and the  impact on timber harvesting will  _ flsg^be' given more considera-  "^Mhnthe future:--~ . -3,... -  ,:' Gordon Wilson, Area A  Director, calls the implementation ,of the, new regulations  "Theifirst step to a comprehensive approach to foreshore  development."  However, there was some  disagreement about fin-fish farming. Wilson felt that there  should be a restriction on new  leases of this sort until further  studies have been done on the  density tolerance of the environment. -.',���������  "When will we know that we  have enough farms? The sensible thing would be to allow existing farms to operate for a  while until we see the effects on  the environment and stimulated  economic growth," said  Wilson.  Kempf apparently did not  share his concerns. "There was  limited sympathy demonstrated  for the concerns of residents."  Another potential problem  troubling Mr. Wilson is that to  date, no comprehensive market  analysis has been done on the  potential for pen-raised salmon  in   the   domestic   or   foreign.  marketplace.  The abuse of foreshore leases  was discussed and the possibility  of penalty assessments for  owners found in violation of  their leases or operating without  a lease. The minister promised  that the issue would be brought  up in the next executive committee meeting.  -._��._>  On the Inside  Entertainment ::   P. 15  Dining Guide  P. 15  School Board Report P. 20  Services Directory. ,_- ����.���������� ��� ��� _'���'*��� X9  Ferry & Bus Schedule.  :P. 19  Classifieds.., ....... J?. 21  Church Directory    .P. 23  SCRD deals with  dump problems  Problemsat the Pender Harbour Dump, as reported in last  week's Coast News, were brought forward at the Regional  District meeting last Thursday. .  Directors felt that the problem arose, not from malicious  intent, but from ignorance of the proper procedures to  follow. It was agreed that ads be run in local papers instructing people in the disposal of such organic matter, and a letter  with similar information will be sent to the Aquaculture  Association.  Gibsons resident Harvie McCracken gives it his all in the Annual Mixed Tennis Tournament at Dougal  Park. Results and full report next week. ���Ray Smith photo  Sechelt votes to restrict Hall  At a special council meeting  held on Friday, August 15, the  council of the new district  municipality of Sechelt voted  unanimously on their recommendations to the provincial  government on the controversial marina operated by Henry  Hall and voted with less  unanimity to withdraw from the  regional economic development  function.  The council will recommend  to the provincial authorities that  Hall be allowed to operate a  private boat marina at his West  Porpoise   Bay   site   near  the  arena; that herring ponding be  permitted at the site but that  sale of herring bait be restricted  to waterborne traffic; that all  noise or other municipal bylaws must be observed and that  the presence of a houseboat on-  site was in contravention of an  existing municipal ordinance.  With Alderman Joyce  Kolibas registering a negative  vote, council also voted to confirm a village decision to  withdraw from the regional  economic development commission and to set up the function  for the municipality as has been  done in Gibsons.  Alderman Kolibas represents  council on the regional EDC.  In subsequent discussion,  Mayor Koch noted that it was  the clear preference of the present provincial government that  economic development aid  should be channelled through  municipalities.  Originally the motion to  withdraw the village from the  function was made by Alderman Anne Langdon who was  absent from last week's  meeting. Coast News, August 18,1986  r  Salute to  the Forge  It is a real pleasure to pay honest and fulsome tribute to  the work done by residents of the Sunshine Coast. We are  referring to those dauntless volunteers who yearly provide  us with the literary delight of the Writers' Festival.  Here, if we would contemplate it, is a perfect example  of residents who in seeking to improve the quality of their  own lives find that they have created something that is of  appeal to a wide range of visitors.  This is putting the horse before the cart, which is what  must be done if we expect things to get moving.  First, you have to create some attraction which will  enable visitors to want to stay around for a few days.  When you have done that there is time enough tp let the  world know about it, though this can effectively be done  by utilising the free publicity services available in Vancouver.  The business of creating highly-paid staff jobs and a  great deal of noise before there is any justification for doing so should certainly be seen by the residents of the Sunshine Coast to be both demeaning and counter-productive  to the establishment of a real and enduring tourist trade.  We salute the Writers' Forge and, in particular, their  hard-working founder Betty Keller. Your efforts oyer the  past few years have enriched the lives of many of us and  delighted many, many of our visitors.  The Sunshine Coast, and Sechelt in particular, owes you  a debt of gratitude and appreciation.  Kratzmann's  report  Those concerned about the recent difficuties in the  school district will want to peruse the lengthy peruse from  School District #46 at their leisure and form their own  judgements.  For what it is worth, we have the impression that a solid  job of work has been done. Of the scarcely veiled criticism  of the senior administrator we would note that a few years  ago we were criticising the administration as being too  aloof, too Olympian, and too prone to ask for more help  to do the actual work than a small school district could afford.  We mention this because those criticisms seem now  borne out by competent, objective evaluation and to make  the point that, here again, any criticism levelled by this  newspaper was reasoned criticism not based on 'personality clash' or any other labels used by those who find it more  convenient hot to confront issues.  We would say that the points being made about style of  adminitration by Dr. Kratzmann are points that could be  too often made throughout the school system. In particular, the modesty inherant in the 'first among equals'  approach is the antidote to the petty tyrannies that all too  often flourish in the system.  Perhaps the criticism in the report of .the concerned  parents is a little one-sided. There are those who believe  the issue in the Sechelt area, would not have;surfaced left to  the educators responsible. -# .      V  Be that as..it may, the school board is to be congratulated on the speed with which they made public the  main findings of Dr. Kratzmann.      .  5 YEARS AGO  Forestry service officials reported a potential major  forest fire in the Salmon Inlet area which began Saturday at the Mid-point region, where a minor, fire had been  burning last week. The blaze, which was limited to a one  acre area on Saturday, exploded to engulf 60 acres by  Sunday morning.  The most prestigious tournament ever hosted by the.  Sunshine Coast Golf and Country Club was held this!  past weekend at the course in Roberts Creek.  10 YEARS AGO  Sunday proved to be a busy day for riders and horses  alike during the nine hour long Brushwood Farm Horse  Shows held in Gibsons. Sixteen different classes of  competition were available for contestants to enter,  from jumping to English Pleasure riding.  20 YEARS AGO  Vince Prewer of Marine Men's Wear is photographed  standing in front of the shelter he has erected at the  Vancouver-bound bus stop in Gibsons.  30 YEARS AGO  Letter to the Editor: (July 27). The first private car was  driven over the new road into Egmont. This car was  driven by Mr. Neil Black who was accompanied by his  wife Lily. Prior to this the only car to reach Egmont via  road was a Forestry jeep which came in during the recent fire.  40 YEARS AGO  From an editorial:  Field Marshal Viscount Montgomery is to be given a  civic reception by the City of Halifax on August 31. He  has specifically requested that the functions be limited  to men only. Women will be barred from all receptions  and from the official luncheon.  Are we to believe that Field Marsha. Montgomery, the  hero of a dozen vital battlefields, is actually frightened  of a skirt?  The Sunshine  CO-PUBLISHERS  John Burnside        MM. Vaughan  EDITORIAL  pianne Evans  ADVERTISING  F3at Tripp  ���John (irtberl  PRODUCTION  Fran Burnside  TYPESETTING  Saya Woods  ���   Bonnie McHeKey  DISTRIBUTION  Sieve Carroll  ^*__^_________y__$  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. 885-3930. Second Class Mail Registration No. 4702.'  The Sunshine COAST NEWS is protected by copyright and reproduction  of any part of it by any means is prohibited unless permission in writing is  first secured from Glassford Press Ltd., holders of the copyright.  free trade  ��� "You're a great stranger,  said Jake as I came up the beach  path to his cottage.  "Jake, I've been so damn  busy I'm a stranger to myself."  After another summer of involvement which bordered on  the maniacal, the last visitors  had left and in the calm of a  glorious August morning I had  wandered down the beach to  pay my respects to my old  friend.  He poured me a cup of tea as  I sat on his porch and surveyed"  me with a kindly but quizzical,  eve.  "You look like you're holding up alright," he said.  "It's a lean horse for a long  race* my daddy used to tell _me  Jake. How about yourself?"/^j  "I can't, complain," chuckled^  the  oldtimer,   "and  there is  nobody who would give a damn  if I could."  "Your views on the current  state of affairs which beset us,"  I said. "I need a fresh perspective on just about everything, I  think."  "God, I wouldn't advise it,"  said Jake. "It's the same old  dismal tale of crusading stupidity and incompetence. Nothing is  being learned that I can detect:  Just the same old querulous incompetence dressed up in grandiose garb.  "Take the business of free  trade, now. They're all climbing  on the bandwagon. It has  become the latest in a long line  of instant panaceas for what ails  us and in my view it is perhaps  the most significant example of  glaring Canadian stupidity to  come down the pike since  English negotiators gave away  the Alaskan Panhandle on  behalf of Canada over 100 years  ago."  "How so, Jake?" The tea  was good and the breeze off the  ocean benign and I was beginning to feel better already now  that the oldtimer was assuming  his usual role of political and  moral "gadfly and I could sit  back and enjoy the performance.  ���'What our glorious leaders,  and I have to include our new  premier in this, have overlooked  is that Canada has had a  massive surplus in trade with  the United States for years.  "To start this song and dance  about freer trade when we are  carrying a huge surplus is to invite the Americans, already feeling hard done by because their  multi-national corporations are  finding it more profitable to  have Asians and others make  stuff that used to be made in the  USA. When you buy more stuff  overseas then you export, you  have a trade deficit and the  Americans have a big one. They  have gone in the last 16 months  to just about the top of the heap  as a debtor nation after being  everybody's creditor since the  Second World War.  "So along come our enlightened Canadian politicians and  we invite the Americans to contemplate their trading picture  with their largely ignored neighbour. The Americans discover  they have been buying more  from us for years than we from  them and start to get tough with  us. If we could have picked a  worse time to draw their attention to us I can't imagine it."  to draw their attention to us I  can't imagine it."  "They still do pretty well out  of Canada," I demurred.  "Sure they do," snorted  Jake, "but corporate profits  and dividends don't show up in  the trade figures. As far as the  United States is concerned  Canada is still a profitable  branch plant. But if you only  look at trade figures, as the  Americans are now doing, it  looks like we've been getting the  better of them and they are  about to change that."  "In a nutshell, Jake, sum up  our difficulties."  "In a nutshell, we are governed by people who still do not  grasp the enormous structural  change taking place in the  economic world. We are not  planning how to. deal with  automation, we have no clear  idea how to care for ourselves in  a world which is becoming  radically different. We are stilt  led by men who believe that  they are just one big score away  from bringing back the glory  days.  "In Expo 86, in the northr  east coal fiasco, you can see it iri  provincial terms. One big promotion, to get us back on a-  vanished track. Federally, it'&  free trade. The only reason thaf  all the premiers are supporting it  except Howard Pauley is;  because they haven't grasped;  the fact that some change is'  necessary in our fundamental  approaches. i'  "We've got to do more for'  ourselves, process more, of our  natural resources in this country, give our young people some'  training in crafts and trades*  and in general take our heads  out of the sands of complacency  and smugness and take a look ai  the world as it begins to change  around us. ���.���*.  "There is still nothing amiss  that a little commonsense and  goodwill wouldn't fix in short  order. Our politicians, as far as  I can determine, have neither:'?  "Good tea, Jake," I said  with appreciation.  "Have another cup and I'll  beat the hell out of you at  chess," said Jake. And so he  did.  Prepare for war - war results  Deterrence is a dangerous illusion  v  SUBSCRIPTION RATES  Canada: 1 year $30; 6 months $18; Foreign: 1 year $35  J  Editor's note: The writer is a  specialist in peace issues, writing  out of Nanaimo. Last week's  article on nuclear submarines in  'the Gulf of Georgia was also his  work.  by Alan Wilson  Dr. Alan Newcombe of the  . Peace Research Institute in  Dundas, Ontario has come up  with a means of predicting war.  He has discovered, not surprisingly, that overarrhed nations  are much more likely to engage  in war than those that are  underarmed.   V  What _ does. he define as  "over" and "underarmed"?  His technique is to compare  (on a per capita basis) a nation's  gross national; product with its  military; expenditure. Through  certain mathematical manipulations he has arrived at a "tension ratio" which relates these  two factors. Those having a  ratio of over 100 are then defined as "overarmed". This he  calls a "supra-critical" condition.  For the quarter century since  1950 he has found that nations  armed to a supra-critical level  were 30.5 times more likely to  engage in'war (over a five-year  period after reaching this level)  than were sub-critical nations.  In fact, according to his  study, "almost all (96.5 per  cent) of the nations involved in  war have been supra-critical  before  the   war   began".   By  assessing tension ratios alone,  then, each of these wars could  have been predicted.  Dr. Newcombe points out  that when one nation overarms, its neighbour feels obligated to follow suit in the hope  of deterring potential aggression. Yet when both nations are  supra-critical, war very often  occurs anyway.  , "The only way to interpret  these results," he argues, "is to  conclude that deterrence does  not work."  The militaristic buildup, based on the perception of a possible war, "becomes a self-fulfilling prophecy in that it ignores other methods of conflict  resolution and methods of  reducing tension."  Lewis Richardson, in his  book Arms and Insecurity, has  shown, like Newcombe, that  arms races frequently end in  wars. But why does this happen? Newcombe reminds us of  Gandhi's comment: "When a  man. acquires a gun his personality changes."  While the concept of deterrence has a powerful and apparently logical appeal, Newcombe uses an anecdote to illustrate the hidden illogic:  "Why do you snap your  fingers every hour?" said the  pyschiatrist to the patient.  "To keep the herds of wild  elephants out of Canada,"  replied the patient.  "But there are no wild  elephants in North America."  "Ah," said the patient,  "then my fingers must be more  powerful than I thought!"  Newcombe argues that those  who claim deterrence has kept  the peace for the past 40 years  are using the logic of the finger  snapper. Creating new missiles  does not deter the other side; it  merely causes the other side to  build similar numbers of weapons (to the infinite satisfaction  of the weapons industry, I  might hasten to add).  Newcombe is not the only  person to conclude that the  deterrence hypothesis may be a  delusion. Johyn Raser, in a  study of the US Naval Station at  China Lake, California, concluded: "The hypothesis that  deterrence prevents wars is based on poor psychology."  It is worth remembering the  words of the defence lawyers at  the Nuremberg. Trials: "The  rebuilding and training of the  German army from the coming  of the Nazis until 1939 was based on a theory of deterrence."  The fact that preparation for  war always seems to precede  war contradicts the famous  Roman slogan: "If you want  peace, prepare for war."  Indeed, Newcombe points  out that Roman history itself  was "almost a constant series of  wars." His work clearly demonstrates the more logically deduc  tible fact that if you're prepared  for war, war is produced.    ���'-  Lord Louis M ountbatten,  former Chief of the British  Defence Staff and one-time  Supreme Allied Commander -in  southeast Asia, said in 1979:  "There are powerful voices  around the world who still give  credence to the old Roman precept...This is absolute nuclear  nonsencc.it is a dangerous  misconception to believe that by  increasing the total uncertainty  one increases one's own certainty." '���  Newcombe offers a more  positive and logical slogan: '-'If  you want peace, prepare for  peace." (This has a certain  logical simplicity to it which  seems to have escaped strategic  thinkers!) '  On the basis of his research,  Newcombe suggests a strategy  of regional arms control agreements whereby "each nation  would agree to reduce its tension ratio to the same value"  through mutual and balanced  force reduction. .!  To break the deadlock ,;of  distrust, one nation could initiate a process of tension redaction through GRIT (graduated  and reciprocated initiatives';; in  tension reduction). This procedure was used successfully:by  President Kennedy, Anwar  Sadat, and was practised centuries ago by the Chinese empire. .  ���/  V '���_3  8?  1  Ii.  Coast News, August 18,1986  ort sought for Gibsons lifeboat  Editor:  ? Please find enclosed a  brochure concerning the British  Columbia Lifeboat Society, for  which a lifeboat station and  lifeboat are being established in  Gibsons to cover the surrounding coastline and waters.  i Lifeboat No. 4, will cover to  5|echelt and beyond if necessary  aj'ong with shared areas in  Howe Sound with Lifeboat No.  5, of the North Shore Station in  West Vancouver.  f ������  _?'  ?. Currently funding is  being  bought by the society to enable  ;Jt   to   purchase   the   Boston  QVhaler in Lex Hanson's yard  ppd to equip it with a 150 HP  fengine, (outboard), along with  the   other   necessary   rescue  {equipment such as pumps, stret-  chers, survival suits, etc.  The station here will also be  looking for volunteers to crew  the boat, help maintain the station and to act as coast watchers, radio monitors, etc.  The station here will also be  looking for volunteers to crew  the boat, help maintain the station and to act as Coast watchers, radio monitors, etc.  As the numbers of boats,  -commercial fishing and  privately owned pleasure vessels  - increases in the waters around  the Gibsons area the number of  emergency and life threatening  incidents upon the water increases.  Your readers are probably  already aware of the lifeboat  shaped donation boxes placed  around   town.    With   your  Liberal rectitude  feditor:  \ If one could ignore for the  Jrnpment the incumbents,  gander Zalm's new cabinet has  three positive changes in structure.  _; First, the Ministry of Lands,  Parks, and Housing, a ministry  that many coastal communities  know well, is no longer an entity. We now have Forests and  Lands, Environment and Parks,  and Social Services and Housing. The new structure makes  sense, and is one that I have  argued for over the last three  months in Liberal caucus  meetings.  Second, is the creation of a  ministry of Agriculture and  Fisheries, a move driven by the  current thrust toward aquaculture, which falls under the  Ministry of Agriculture.  . Last, is the change from Ministry of Human Resources, into  Social Services and Housing.  This is a step in the right direction, and again consistent with  provincial Liberal thinking,  although I don't think it goes  far enough.  ...I have argued for Social Services and Housing to fall into a  n.ew Ministry of Community  Development. Such, a ministry  would also hold the hinction bf  Economic Development. Such a  structure would create many  positive benefits, too many to  discuss here, but consider the  fegic  j-. if we were to focus on the  development of communities  throughout; this province and  enhance the regional economies  through local incentives the  social problems now dumped  into a dispassionate provincial  barrel would more correctly fall  into the concern of the community where such problems  originate. We would start to  focus on the cause of social problems within a community, and  solutions would be sought out  from within the community  rather than by looking to a centralized government.  Of equal importance is that  such a structure would highlight  those communities with the  greatest need. Communities  such as those in the northern  part of this riding would get  some attention, and issues such  as the ferry from Bella Coola to  Bella Bella would become an  obvious asset to the overall  economic and social well being  of the community.  There are, however, some  disturbing facts surrounding  this new cabinet.  First, if one could ignore the  incumbents, it would surely only be for a moment. I would like  to believe that the new structure  was borrowed from the Liberal  policy book, but two senior civil  servants suggest that this change  was, at least in part, initiated by  the old Bennett cabinet, and  that's disturbing.  I suggest that it's disturbing  because while this new structure  will provide a much leaner,  more efficient government, it is  one that could lead to greater  autocracy. Note, once again we  have one person holding both  the Finance and Premier's port-  l folio, arid bthW incumbents are  individuals who in the past have  become despots.  I suspect there are very few  times in one's life that one can  be assured that the right decision has been made. With the  prospect of more autocratic  government from the far right,  and a lack of constructive opposition from the far left, it is  gratifying for the many who are  building the Liberal option to  know that now, more than ever,  we can provide real change for  B.C.  Gordon Wilson  Liberal Candidate  Mackenzie Riding  A private nurse  Editor:  I wish to bring to your attention   the   potential   of  child-  bearing women on the Coast to  bhave a private duty nurse with  them  during  labour,  delivery  .{and early post-partum at St.  n Mary's Hospital.  <r.. In Europe and the US, the  ir.role is called the monitrice. She  :i. i$ an RN who has special train-  ryijig in maternity care, likes to do  j/ij, and is hired by the woman  -o during her pregnancy, much as  l _she hires a doctor, to provide  y_nursing services during birth.  vo   The advantages are many:  /'.personalized, continuous, one-  i'.to-one care by a familiar and  trusted individual; the safety of  ^the birth would be increased by  lithe continuous presence of an  (informed   and   experienced  .f.-iinaternity care-giver; the stress  <-f..of being examined by numerous  ���i,strangers reduced or eliminated;  the regular staff nurses would  be better able to care for the  other patients in the hospital.  While the nurses at St.  Mary's work and try very hard,  they are often just too busy to  be able to meet the specialized  needs of a woman giving birth.  Whether those needs are met or  not can make all the difference  in the outcome of the birth, for  mother and haby.  The cost, according to the  Private Nurses Association  would be $115 per eight hours  to the woman. For those who  wish to see the present hospital  maternity system improved  without cost to the tax-payer,  this is a good way. As consumers, we can request that our  doctors make this service  available to the mothers of our  community. At present, a midwife at a home-birth costs about  $400 to $600 per birth.  Deborah A. Pageau, B. Sc.  ii  y  <y  Hi  -o  .d  i _  :,_.  ������I _'  MMT XINI  HEX PARENTS!  "Summer Fun in the Sun"  invites everyone who has participated  in the program to join us for  Cake and Sandwiches  FRIDAY, AUG. 22nd  noon til 2 pm  at the Marine Room, below Gibsons Library  It's been a great summer '86!  assistance it is hoped they can  be made more aware of the  society, its purpose, and the  dedication of the crews who will  man the boat(s) stationed at  Gibsons.   Monies  donated  in  area will bring forth the same  dedicated people as volunteers  as man the North Shore Station  in West Vancouver and other,  stations along the B.C. coast.  Any and all assistance your  NOTICE TO ALL RESIDENTS  of the Gibsons, Roberts Creek & Halfmoon Bay  FIRE PROTECTION DISTRICTS  All owners of buildings (res. or comm.) equipped with  monitored fire alarm systems are requested to regisier  their physical address with the undersigned to facilitate  faster response to emergencies.  Private residences where Medical Oxygen is used or  stored are also asked to register.  Anderson Alarms and Answering   885-5111  and by the community stay in y^gaper may be ��� able to give in  this station  The boat when. purchased  and refurbished is dedicated to  the Gibsons station and stays in  the community.  The lifeboat is crewed in  much the same way as the  volunteer fire department in  Gibsons; but by those dedicated  to saving lives upon the water.  Whether it be a fire on-board a  vessel, a disabled vessel taking  on water and in need of a heavy  duty pump while being towed to  a safe harbour where repairs  can be made. The incidents are  endless.  The need in the Gibsons area  for such a lifeboat is a well-  established fact as can be confirmed by Tully Waisman,  (921-9600 or Home 921-9494) of  the North Shore Station and  Coxswain of Lifeboat No. 5,  who has responded many times  concerning incidents in this  area. Further reference can be  made from the North Shore.  News of North Vancouver who  have covered the work done by  Lifeboat No. 5.  It is hoped that the Gibsons  ymaking the station known along  this part of the coast would be  greatly appreciated.  ��� Other voluntary services and  /donations needed are photo co-  spying, stationery and those with  record   keeping,   bookkeeping  experience,   radio   operators,  licences  RRO's,   maritime  or  class   24   D.6.C."  operators,  those having engine repair and  Tooat maintenance experience.  ~*th other words all those willing  to donate time, energy and experience to make this lifeboat  station the envy of the whole  B.C. coast and a model for all  others being established.  All who wish to participate  Jmay contact me (Ken House)  directly at 886-3912, or by mail  at Gibsons Station, Lifeboat  No. 4, PO Box 263, Gibsons  BC VON 1V0, or in person at  689 Dougal Road, Gibsons  B.C.  Their experience and voluntary service will be invaluable in  saving others. Thank you for  your time and consideration in  this and all future matters.  % R.K. fKenVHouse  MiSow  YEAR END CLEARANCE SALE  Fruit & Ornamental  Trees & Shrubs  Indoor Plants  Garden Hose  Reg. $8.29  TIL AUGUST 31st  Open 7 days a week  9 am - 5 pm  Fawn Rd.  - 885-2760  30% off  20% off  20% off  '_.  .  *  _j  _!  <_  I-  ���#.  I  I  4  .I  COAST NEWS Photo   Reprints  Any published photo or your  choice from the contact sheets  ����_������  i'i   .  i ������ .  M  !l  I.  .Ii  .   '  i .  Vf  "8  M  BUY NOW!  SAVE before the '87's arrive!  WE WILL NOT BE UNDERSOLD  Wharf Rd.  Sechelt  885-3281  MDL5936  .LI Coast News, August 18,1986  Architect Paul Merrick attended last Tuesday's Planning  Committee Meeting at the Gibsons Council Chambers, in  order to present the preliminary  design plans for a new multi-use  theatre complex proposed by  the Eileen Glassford Arts Foundation.  The design encompasses two  phases of development. The  first phase would involve the  remodeling   of   the   existing  firehall into a 70 to 100 seat  multi-use facility. "This will  fulfill an existing need," says  Ruby Buick, Secretary-  Treasurer of the foundation.  In the process of re-modeling,  the old fire tower will be rebuilt  and a hip roof put on, which  will restore the original look of  the hall. Building costs alone are  estimated to be approximately  $120,000, with the wood being  donated by a local comapany.  The foundation has alreadyt  applied to various pavilions at  Expo for furniture and equipment needed for the new facility. It is hoped that they will be  able to purchase all that is-  necessary at about one-third of  the retail cost of $200,000.  The second phase of the project would be built "as needed"  to fulfill increasing demand in  the community. It consists of/a,.  new theatre set into the hillside*  n  behind and connected to the  firehall.  Although the committee gave  a "good response" to the  presentation, they would not  agree to underwrite the cost of  obtaining soil bores from the  hillside. This step is necessary  before the design of the substructure can be completed.  So far the Eileen Glassford  Arts Foundation has raised  $ 11,000 toward the project.  -~H   .'TnS-yT''  SOUTH aiiM_FION  TH_;AFRICA!.   ARTS  CENTRE  ���__?  *__?  .���-V  -Of.  ;*2_  .32':  Artist sketch of the Eileen Glassford Arts Foundation's theatre  proposal. Restored firehall constitutes Phase One.  ���Penny Fuller photo  .���.������v.  starts at  SUNNYCREST MALL  ���m  Come in for all  y'j't,  your back-to-school needs  - School supplies,  ns -  ItV  Back t* Sckwl  In JuslTwt  Sktrt Weeks  /iw If iii  .and PIPPY's Uoa iubl what you wd- kou JtMrn 9<bod! Shah&t  Kwi Sweaim tpwd^ piked. U-Wecfe aid (WWecfc OHjCy s18.35.  (Miym Ion S24.9S w 8 vibhmd crfouto. #mk fte Iwc mi excitement  at PIPPY'S.  Ftee pah o| eatftciup wtik yow f-uftcluue.  WUih steek foeto.  SUNNYCREST MALL  OPEN  FRIDAYS  TILL  9 PM  Back to School means...  BACK TO SANDWICHES  v   SPECIAL 15%  DISCOUNT  on FREEZER ORDERS OF BREAD  (20 loaves, or equivalent in buns, etc.) -  Henry's Baheru *M(" *��  Sunnycrest Mall * *       886-7441  Where you can actually TASTE the difference  (Still Gibsons' only 50c cup of coffee)  III!  "'-If  RUNNER SALE!  To make room for new shipments,  we're putting some of our runners on sale -  timed right for Back-to-School  a i ���/ _f~t   _-�� i. -T-        u example:  A.J.K.O. Canvas Hi-Tops by  reg.  $49.95  Sale   $2995  Children's canvas runners  (regular - up to $21.95)  Sale priced at  $1595  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  GODDARD'S FASHION CENTRE  GREEN SCENE  HENRY'S BAKERY  HOME HARDWARE  INNER: SPACE  -KITCHENS & CLOSETS  J'S UNISEX HAIR  JEANNIE'S GIFS & GEMS  LIQUOR STORE  ORANGE-O  PARTY STOP  PHARMASAVE  PIPPY'S  RADIO SHACK  -ADVENTURE ELECTRONICS  ROYAL BANK OF CANADA  SEW MUCH MORE  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  i..  "a little bit city, a little bit country...the best of both, right here in Gibsons. Coast News, August 18,1986  No, Jackson Davies has not gone camera shy. The popular actor, in his. role as Constable John Constable, was protecting his sensitivities from the sun while waiting for the cameras to roll. The episode was  the last of the year to be shot locally. Now its off to Greece for two weeks of shooting of two  Beachcomber episodes. ���John Burnside photo  Gibsons tourist booth  a hive of activity  As a point of general interest,  the month of June saw a 22 per  cent increase over last year, July  saw 17 per cent increase. So far  for August we have.seen 1968 as  of August 14, compared to 2365  for the month of July.  These figures in no way incorporate the number of persons coming in on tour busses  or boats. I would strongly suggest that our "Expo Spinoff" is  just beginning to happen.  ���From conversations with a  number of visitors from the  lower mainland area the comments have been: "I have lived  on the^ lower mainland for 40  years and never visited the Sunshine Coast. We hope to come  back and spend more time  here"; "Next time we come we  will leave the kids at home".  Our visitors are from every  province and territory in  Canada, all across the USA,  England, Finland, Sweden,  Wales, Germany, Holland,  Norway, Scotland, Switzerland,  Austria, Ireland, Israel, South  Africa, Barbados, Italy, Japan,  Hong Kong, West Malayasia  and France.  Canada represents 82 per cent  of our visitors, USA 10 per cent  and overseas nine per cent.  Our hours in the Infocentre  are Monday through Friday  from 8 a.m. to 9 p.m., Saturday, Sunday and holidays from  10 a.m. to 9 p.m.  We were visited by Mr. Rick  Lemon, Deputy Minister of  Tourism last Wednesday. He  was quite impressed with our  centre and our student staff.  Gibsons centennial flags are  nOw on sale, small flags are  $4.99, medium flags are $39.95  and large flags are $212. The  small and medium flags are  available at the Infocentre.  Small flags only are available  through several merchant  outlets.  For further information  please contact Gibsons and  District Chamber of Commerce, Pioneer Park, 886-2325.  Lockstead surprised by  those not in cabinet  IMLA Don Lockstead is more  surprised at who is not in the  first cabinet of Premier Bill  Vender Zalm than he is by the  inclusions.  ^Returning to the Coast from  a ;10 day parliamentary meeting,  Lockstead expressed   surprise  that backbenchers John Parks  and John Reynolds had not  found a spot on the Vander  Z^lm cabinet list and was also  surprised that Stephen Rogers  had been excluded, despite  Rogers' comments before the  leadership convention that he  could not work with the new  premier.  "There is little remarkable in  the cabinet," Lockstead told the  Coast News in a telephone interview last week.  "There are three new faces all  of whom are longtime Vander  Zalm supporters, Rita Johnson,  Bill Reid and Jack Davis. Quite  frankly I would not be surprised  to see further resignations from  caucus," said Lockstead.  The veteran MLA said that  he did not expect any major  changes in direction from this  cabinet which he described as a  'caretaker cabinet' till the next  Provincial election.  "I've been wrong before,"  said Lockstead, "but I expect  that there will be an early provincial election this fall. The  new premier has to make his  mind up soon to set the date for  by-elections or to go for a  general election this fall. If he  does announce dates for by-  elections it will mean that he has  decided to ride out the post-  Expo recession and go to the  people probably next fall."  Economic Development Commission  pursues Futures Canada goai  \Under the acting chairmanship of Bruce Mosely, a  business instructor at Capilano  College, the regional Economic  Development Commission  (EDC) held their regular monthly meeting on Monday,  August 11.  .Present, in addition to Acting  Chairman Moseley, were Alderman Maxwell of Gibsons and  Kolibas of Sechelt. regional  board Chairman Jim Gurney,  and commission members AjI  Giroux, John Glover and Barry  Lyn. Not present was the  representative of the Gibsons  and District Chamber of Commerce, John Burnside.  The commission, recently  restructured on the advice of  long-term member Barry  Wilbee of the previous commission, now includes representatives of both Gibsons and  Sechelt Chambers of Commerce  and a representative of the Joint  Council of Trade Unions.  Discussion was held on the  Partners in Enterprise program  which has been given a new  municipal emphasis by the provincial government. It was  hoped that participation in the  program on a region-wide basis  might still be achieved.  The primary preoccupation  of the regional EDC remains the  Community Futures program  of the Federal Government.  (Known as the LEAD program  by the previous Liberal government.)  The program calls for the setting up of an independent cor  poration which will provide risk  capital for local ventures which  have been approved for support. Much of the preliminary  work has already been done and  member Art Giroux volunteered  to speak to B.C. MP's Pat  Carney and Mary Collins about  a community futures designation for the Sunshine Coast.  In a round-table discussion  the commission seemed to agree  that its role was to try to pull  issues together in an often-  fragmented region.  The next meeting of the EDC  is scheduled for Monday,  September 8.  BEPtlCTIVE  ADDRESS SIGNS  Show your concern for public safety and  support your scouting community.  Mail your order to Box 785, Gibsons, BC VON 1V0  or telephone 886-2062.  Plate System - $13.50  See product displays at:  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES  Gibsons & Sechelt  S^THANK  r you  Thanks to all my  Barber Shop clients  for your patronage  during the past four  years. I'm moving  to Salt Spring  Island.  Don Marshall  (J's Unisex)  ���   COAST NEWS;   '  QLAS JHFrEDS  '.���'���''��� '. ���'������'���.'���' aXk.' '"��� ''���.... ������'.'  Book's.& Stuff  '���'y    .n'S^chelV  until' noon Saturday  A. Friendly people  Pl.fi/C-'  5    S  i    S  i  Grade A Beef ��� Boneless Outside  ROUND ROAST   J  Frozen - By the Piece  ling coo  Fresh B.C. Grown  Ib.  CORN on  the COB  for  California  CANTALOUPE  kg  lb.  Oven Fresh  IRISH  POTATO ROLLS  doz.  . _  . _  Minute Maid   Frozen ��� Pink, Plain or Diet - 355 ml  LEMONADE  Coca Cola, Sprite, Ginger Ale ��� 750 ml     Regular or Diet  SOFT DRINKS  y&  ���j  \  Plus Deposit  Viva - 2 Roll Pack  TOWELS  With 1 Complete  Super Saver  Card  Without  Super Saver  Card  1.09  Colgate - 4 Varieties - 150 ml tube  TOOTHPASTE  With 1 Complete  Sup .1 Save.  Card  Without  Super Saver  Card  Hostess ���- 200 gm  POTATO CHIPS  With 1 Compl 9te  Sui'er Savec  Card  Without  Super Saver  Card  Maxwell House ��� Regular, Drip & Auto Drip ��� 369 gm  Without  Super Saver  Card  ._. Ak Coast News, August 18,1986  ;ap-College eo-ordiriates  Force taking shape  A structure has been set up  and working committees formed as a result of a Tourism Task  Force meeting held on Wednesday, August 10, under the  auspices of Capilano College.  Capilano faculty member  Brian White, who has considerable experience as a group  co-ordinator in other areas,  notably at Whistler, told the approximately 30 people gathered  at the Capilano College campus  that the time had come for the  task force to assume responsibility for its next course of action, for him to step back.  Nonetheless, the group felt  White still had something to offer them and he was named to a  three-man co-ordinating committee along with Captain Vic  Walker and prominent Sechelt  businesswoman Kay Bailey.  Artist sketch of proposed Trail Bay development using floating breakwaters. See story below.  Floating breakwater proposed  Sechelt hears Trail Bay plans  by John Burnside  A representative from  Taylor, Peach and Associates, a  company described as being at  the leading edge in the design of  floating breakwaters, appeared  before the Planning Committee  meeting of the council of  Sechelt District Municipality  last week with proposal for the  development of Trail Bay.  The proposal called for the  installation of floating concrete  breakwaters in Trail Bay and a  marina within the protected  water.  Questioned closely by council  about the durability and viability of his proposal, the representative pointed out that such a  structure designed by his company had been in service in the  Java Sea in exposed wates for  more than a dozen years and  that a similar floating breakwater was probiding yeoman  service off /Vnphorage, Alaska.  second and third readings at the  next council meeting.  In the matter of the application for re-zoning for the Field  Road print shop, council felt  that the next step would have to  come from representative Mike  Ryan.  The Tom May fish hatchery  proposal on Gray Creek was  reported ready for fourth  reading. Council was told that  the on-site clearing had been  completed and the greenbelt left  was more than satisfactory to  comply with the views of  residents detailed at a recent  public   hearing.   Some   dif  ficulties involving water charges  requested by the regional-  district are still to be ironed out.  No difficulties were foreseen  on the Crucil application for a  fish processing, plant. Mayor  Koch noted that the plant would  provide about 15 jobs and "be a  Please turn to page 9  The only note of controversy  was struck when Alderman  Anne Langdon objected to the  nomination of Captain Walker.  Langdon told the meeting that  she did not wish'to go into  details but that her objection  was founded on Captain  Walker's 'track record' as  chairman of the ExpOasis committee which functioned out of  her office which she administers  on behalf of the Sunshine Coast  Tourism Association and Aqua  West.  Another committee member  spoke strongly on behalf. of  Captain Walker. "As one who  had been a member of the Expo  committee from its inception,"  said John Burnside, "and who  watched it closely throughout its  existence, I feel strongly that the  only time it showed any cohesion or sense of purpose was  under the leadership of Captain  Walker."  Working committees are to  meet before the next planned  meeting of the task force next  month. Meetings are to be called by the first person named to  each committee.  Committees and members are  as follows:  Marketing: Bryan Rubin,  Vene Parnell, John Jennings,  Anne Langdon and Gerhard  Tollis from Powell River. .  Funding:   Verna  Sim,   Kay  Bailey and Irene Lugsdin.  Area Resources: /Priscilla  Brown, Vince BraceWell, John  Hind-Smith, Ed Traff and ^Vic  Walters.  Community Relations: Peggy  Connor, John Burnside, Joan  Mahlman and Jim Gurney.  Government Relations: John  Burnside, Ed Trapp, Verna Sim  and Irene Lugsdin.  . year ���;,  warranty!  Complete with 3 inlets,  includes attachment for  all your home cleaning  needs.  Full power - 2 motor  System means (;<^  clean carpets   \N-  and a clean home.  The Hoover Difference!  Power. Nozzle with Steel Agitator  "It beats as it sweeps  as it cleans"   -  ��i  Installed for as  little as $100.00  GIBSONS BUILDING  SUPPLIES LTD  TWO LOCATIONS  Sunshine Coast Hwy., Gibsons  Wharf & Dolphin St.. Sechelt  886-8141 885-7121    ,  X  t  t  ���  s.  o  .' '���  .  ��������  t  if'  4  .  .*���'  �����  * ���  t.'.  ��. ;  r*  *  # .  a"  *'���  ��  n>  i_  ��v  r>.  *'������  9 ���  t��  _:  ��.  ti  a  *��  <s  *  0  *��  _  * '  *  *  e  .  .  _  _*���  !��������  01  Taylor, Peaich and Associates  have also just completed a  floating breakwater in Shuswap  Lake.  The council of the district  municipality seemed generally  impressed with the quality of  the presentation and agreed that  the development of the Trail  Bay waterfront was central to  the future well-being of the  community.  In other council business,  Finance Chairma. Graham  Craig urged his fellow alderman  to give careful consideration to  the needs of their departments  for the 1987 budget year.  "We have been living, so far,  on the village budget," said  Alderman Craig. "We must  come to a clear understanding  of the extra commitments that  we have to meet."  The council also moved  closer to the selection of a company to prepare the offical community plan of the new district  municipality. It would appear  from the planning meeting held  last Friday that the firm of  Underwood, McClelland and  Associates was most likely to be  chosen from a short list of four  attractive submissions.  At the Friday morning planning meeting last week, council  discussed the status of re-zoning  applications before them.  Passed along from the  regional district were the Martinez request tor a re-zoning to  accommodate a neighbourhood  pub ih Davis Bay; a request to  re-zone the Joppe residence at  the junction of Highway 101  and McCullough to allow a furniture restoration activity to  take place on the property; the  Giles application for re-zoning  to accommodate a print shop  on the corner of Field Road and  the highway; the re-zoning for  the.Tom May fish hatchery; a  request from Rudi Crucil to re-  zone the log-sorting grounds on  East Porpoise Bay to allow a  fish processing plant; and the  retirement village re-zoning.  The Martinez proposal requires a third reading and an  additional public hearing.  Council also requested that  visual plans be made available  for the proposal for the benefit  of council and the public.  The Joppe request will receive  |_JL _._.'_...��-  ._���_..   _.__._������! _._.  A  t  >  Quote of the Week [  In the garden of thy heart  plant naught but the rose of  love/-.-'  Baha'u'llah  IMiLWHHWULm. �����_���_._>_��� .'-������*V...iY-'. ���-.-;.'.:'-'.������! T^^^rv^'-'V?^--'-'-���"-'��� ^V^:--- s'-".,-_,"^3~^-7K:-:-__:.-..--v-'-s..r.'--S----.-i:"-'-=:'-.  |f Blueberry pie adorned the faces of 12 children at the Brookman  s Derby Pie Eating Contest. Sean Ambrose beat out the others and  �� claimed first prize. -Penny Fuller photo  I  Davis Bay News & Views  Great day in the bay  by Jean Robinson, 885-2954  CHARLIE BROOKMAN  The Charlie Brookman Pie  Eating  contest  was   won   by  Shawn  Ambrose and Dorian  %Buhler came in second.  The only results of the fishing  derby revealed that the largest  pfish   was   caught   by   David  ^Carter.  What a great event this is for;  ^children to participate in and  ��for adults to watch. Thank you  ^merchants of Davis Bay.  JjjfROD AND GUN CLUB  fflp$:. Please note, the Sechelt Rod  and Gun Club have non-  members sighting their guns on  Saturdays from 1 until 4 p.m.  The club will be holding their  Black Powder Shoot at 1 p.m.,  August 24. Muzzle loading  rifles and pistols- only. There  will be a prize for the best  costume.  For further information,  phone Dan at 885-9710, after 6  p.m. please.  Pistol shooting takes place  Sunday and includes silhouettes  and targets.  fTwenty graduate from  fish farm course  *���,*���  ���>_?**  ___*.r  i  Twenty students completed  the first three-week course  sponsored by the Sunshine  Coast Aquaculture Resource  Centre at Capilano College last  Friday. Unfortunately, only  four of those students were  from the Sunshine Coast.  After trying everything possible to , interest local people,  advertising was done in the  Vancouver papers at the last  minute in order to fill the  course, according to Steve  Marsh of the Resource Centre.  The course was designed to  provide training for people interested in the aquaculture industry with an emphasis on  salmon culture, although  oysters, shellfish and kelp were  also covered.  The Aquaculture Resource  Centre was set up last December  at Capilano College in Sechelt  to provide an information  source for fish farmers. As new  research is done on various  aspects of the industry, the  results are made available  through the centre.  The office also acts as a referral centre, and Marsh is optimistic about employment  potential within the industry.  "This year there are about 36  farms with fish in the water,"  he says. "For next year there  are already orders in from approximately 80 farms for 29  million eggs." Most of these  farms are located at the north  end of Vancouver Island,  Prince Rupert and on the Sunshine Coast.  Graduates from the course  will be monitored as they search  for employment and their success or failure will be a deciding  factor on the timing of the next  course. Marsh has no intention  of flooding the industry with  workers until jobs are available.  r~k^r  Northwest Art  &  CRAFTWORKS  885-4424       Wilson Creek, B.C.  THIS  WEEK!   Native Carver  working on premises  ���' _r-r,_'  _#_�����  ���__*__-  '__*_&���'  !i||_-'  CltfTiiiget  The  unique  shelf  ��     system  The amazing new  way to install  beautiful  shelves.  No more.unsightly   .  standards & brackets  to  clutter your wall.  ��� STRONG  ��� ATTRACTIVE  ��� EASY TO INSTALL  Available in white,  brown & almond  1  Jor a touch of class, call  LLhLLL LrLLtt-h-  <S)  Hwy, 101 & Pratt Rd., Gibsons 886-7359  (?)  Coast News, August 18,1986  Loca  by George Cooper, 886-8520  Ozzie Hincks was one of 300  who had a two hour excursion  over the Pacific in a Concorde.  "The president of Chevron  greeted us* at the start and told  us we were the draw winners out  of 300,000 entrants," said Ozzie.  "At! 60,000 feet up we were  told we might see the curvature  of the earth, but there was too  much cloud that day."  Ozzie said there was no  marked sensation when the  sound barrier was broken. He  was told the nose of the plane  gets extremely hot with friction  even at that high altitude. ,  "It's the closest to outer  space that I'm ever likely to  come," said Ozzie, "and the  speed of travel was practically  illustrated when the steward  told me that the plane had gone  six miles while he poured my  glass of champagne.  "On bur return," Ozzie said, .  "the concorde flew low over  Victoria and when the plane  banked over on my side I could  get a gull's eye view of the city  through the eight by six inch  window."  DODIE & DON DEPART  After seven years on the Sunshine Coast, the last four as  Branch Manager of the Gibsons  branch of the Bank of Montreal, Mrs. Dodie Marshall is  transferring to Ganges on  Saltspring Island as manager.  Dodie and husband Don, a  barber in J's Unisex, are in fact  returning to Ganges where  Dodie was Assistant Manager  for four years before coming  here. ���  Dodie is a member of the  Toastmasters Club, and has  been active in the.Chamber of  Commerce and with Sea  Cavalcade. She leaves the  presidency of the Business and  Professional Womens' Club as  she says "in the capable hands  of ��� the vice-president, Muriel  Haines.  "We have enjoyed our time  here," said Dodie, "and bothy  Don and I take happy memories .  with us."  EXPO VIP'S  Charles   McLean   of  West;  Sechelt says lie and his wife  Myra were given the VIP treatment at Expo on August 10;  Former RCMP officers who  had served in the Northwest  Territories were honoured  guests at their Expo Pavilion for  a special tour and breakfast.  "Myra had Arctic char and I  -had the caribou sausages - both  very good," said Charles.  Later in the day the group  was taken by RCMP and Coast  Guard vessels along False Creek  to the Maritime Museum for a  tour of the St. Roch and a visit  with Mrs. Larsen, the widow of  the commander Of the St. Roch,  the Canadian vessel that travelled the northwest passage from  Vancouver to Halifax and back  again in the '40's.  "We had a grand day," said  Charles,   "and  we  liked the  Road risk  Residents of Roberts Creek  were successful in their appeal  to the Regional Board, Thursday night, for a street light at  the intersection of Conrad Road  and Lower Road.  A letter to the board signed  by nine concerned people  pointed out that "serious accidents have occurred in this  area of Lower Road in the past.  Director Brett' McGillivray  agreed, pointing out that the  location mentioned had been  chosen for a Beachcomber  episode that needed a "dead  man's curve" scene.  He also made a motion that a  copy of the letter be sent to the  Ministry of Transportation and  Highways with a letter from the  district asking that they put a  high priority on rebuilding this  portion of the road.  Competency Certificates  Achievement Awards  8 Years Experience  Dale Ingrain  KNOWS CARS  Located across from Sunnycrest Mall in the PETROCAN  gas station - lower rear (enter  off Shaw Rd.)  e  special performance of the  RCMP musical ride put on in  our honour. The RCMP band,  too, that played some familiar  pieces while we were at the  ;NWT pavilion."  Charles served for more than  three years at Ft. Chimo on  what was then called Ungava  Bay. "The day reminded me of  tKe special occasions during my  service - escorting Winston  Churchill, and the Queen when  she was Princess Elizabeth, and  the Earl of Athlone when they  visited Canada."  WIVES' TALES  Storytellers Melanie Ray and  Nan Gregory conducted a  workshop in Gibsons last  Thursday afternoon for some of  us who serve in the library or  the schools.  Sources of folk tales, the  dramatics of storytelling^ and  the rapport between teller and  listener were discussed.  Both Melanie and Nan are  well versed in their art and are  devoted to reviving it as public  entertainment. Certainly their  presentations in Gibsons' Summer Play Parade were a treat  for the audiences.  "We had our turn at Expo ih  early June," they told me, "and  it was worlds away from any  setting we had . worked in  before."  Certainly with the restless  crowds of Expo, the open air  Green at Folklife would be a  tough trial. "But there are  always some who listen, but it  was much better when we were  ih the Big House. We found we  just had to be professional and  do our stories as we usually  do."  NEW ADMINISTRATORS  Art Holmes, retired a year  ago from his superintendency in  Courtenay School District, is  now filling in as superintendent  here on the Sunshine Coast  while a new appointment is  underway by the School Board.  One of his duties was to work  with the committee to choose a  new principal for Langdale, and  that is Jamie Davisdon, a  teacher here for the past 12  years;  Jamie has taught in all the  elementary grades except Grade  5 in his years here, and is now  transferring from the Halfmoon  Bay School where he has taught  in the primary.  "I certainly look forward to  this new assignment and respon  sibility," says Jamie, "and do  tell your readers that I welcome  calls and visits to the school. I'll  be in the school the last week of  August where parents and  friends of the school can get in  touch with me if they wish."  ODDS & SODDS is now  MARY'S VARIETY  Under the management of Mary Cook  . (from one of Gibsons' founding families)  Mary  extends   a   warm   welcome  to -all.  I customers and friends to.visit her at her  new business.  Open 10 - 5 pm 886-8077  Everyday Gower Point Road, next to the Shell Station  L  For  ���  MEN'S  Cut... Shape...  FULL HAIRDRESSING SERVICE  See Wayne at  &OOD  TIMES  Seaview Place, Gibsons  886-2121  0^6^ SUMMER CLEARANCE  TOPS, SHORTS buy one GET ONE FREE  SLACKS: Reg.$55oo NOW   2995  JACKETS: 40% OFF  'Make your move with Style"  fficKarcTs  rnen-f' ^wear  Gibsons Harbour  M6-2116  Or'  %&nac&  \  WMj Speciah  >���;  PRICES IN EFFECT.UNTtL SUNDAY, AUGUST;24  1 ..  Liquid Paper  Wjti.'  $TIGH  PBH  *  l.y baked enamel  /- -'"     gooseneck  s  14  h  *HWMW��^  ���5V*M Floppy Diskette  Storage  ���sv  Tylenol  '- 24.$'With ' -   '';  FREE  CONDITIONER  S217  Wet Ones  Travel Size  School Set  No. 10 stapler  with staples,  % y$&  ���    staple rsM&f$i$��,  | % \ y^pfti^%hmpmMtt  - i-:; -; jpc'tfi push, $Mc .  ^> ff'<    ' ____.______-_-_-_��__--'  lMWt*������.  Look for Super Savings on Health & Beauty Aids  & Backto-School items in our 16 PAGE FLYER in  this week's COAST NEWS.  mmW**mi0H*9��*--   886-8*88 Coast News, August 18,1986  . .-  i  .    v  . :.:  f\  . *;���  _  ..  ��'���  ��  *  ��  *���  *.  ��>���  �����  ��.  ��������'  *  *>  ���.  *'  ��'  is-'  I-.  *  *  ��' -  .? .  _�����������  _>  ��� .  ���*���  *_.'  ��� **���  ���"  *'  2*  ?'���  .  _.  Remember, there's so  ty Merchandise at fantastic  Savings throughout the Mall!  ing for everyone at  "Bring your family in to our family!"  God dard's  The Royal Bank  Books & Stuff  Sew-Easy  Morgan's Men's Wear  Pharmasave 173  Radio Shack  Upstairs & Downstairs Shoppe  Zippers  Headquarters Hairstyling  Bobbie's Shoes  Cactus Flower  Vagabond Travel  Mitten Realty  Nova Jewellery  Trail Bay Hardware  The Snack Bar .  Shop-Easy  ./      ��� ������/  ..���_.    -  ._.    _..   ...   *���-.-___������__,-���___   __.. __-.������__-   _�����  ___...__: -__   ___��� _...___ ___���   __   .-_   ___,_.-.    .. - <.   .     . _   _-    ���  ___.__ __-    -_. v   .. , _-    _r. _��_._____- M____b_____��_>_________n*. _ii    ��.. |ja(||ta|AMr>|ii*iiJ|i;iiiiilTiniltiii_��_ _i<__li ��� i_ miii i   II    r     _-���__.    i .. - ������ -1,  ii ��� _. .i.    i   i ___n__��_i 20% off  fi  Zippers  DRESStS  ���To Size 7 6  20-25%off  Selection of P ANT S  Size 4 to '������/6  'Savings, on many other  .  Back-to-School Fashions!  TRAIL BAY CENTRE   SECHELT 885-5255  RiI!IJl��  Scenario  _  P  .  I  ��,  DaOUSt (73/aci. on/y;  RUNNERS 20% Off  >���������������������������*,����  Men's Boot Style  Hang Ten *>#^ n_/ /���/���  RUNNERS 20% Off  >.�����_���������*�����������������������)  Men's & Ladies'  Power Sports  RUNNERS 10% Off  Bobbie's Shoes*  Trail Bay Centre, Sechelt  by Peggy Connor, 885-9347  OPEN HOUSE AT CAP  Tuesday, August 19; from  3:30 p.m. to 7:30 p.m. Capilano  College will hold its Open  House.  While this is of special interest to students wishing to attend the college it is also open to  the general public to come and  see what the college is offering  to the people of the Sunshine  Coast.  NEW B&P CLUB  Gwen Robinson, past president of the Sunshine Coast  Business and Professional  Women, attended a picnic at the  Peace Arch picnic ^ouiids,  Monday, August 11 _i y  The hosts were the group of;  women who are now forming a  White Rock B&P. They are off  to a good start, even to the  point of having their own  newsletter.  Also present was Bev Hoy of  Vancouver, the newly-delected  first Vice-President to the Canadian Federation of Business and  Professional Women, aiid  Dorothy Calvert who has been  made Chairman of the Field of  Membership. Dorothy has done  so well increasing the member- ;  ship for the lower mainland and  B.C. that she is now working to  do the same to help the clubs;  across Canada.  There were also women from  the Coquitlam Club and.prospective members to White  Rock.  There was a White Rock club  in the past and two members  from Osaka, Japan/ had  donated a Japanese flowering  tree and the former club had  planted it at the Peach Arch  Park; The new club will mark  this tree with a plaque.  Great things can be expected  bf this new group.  SC DISPOSAL  Every year one of the best  free services that is provided to  community groups is by the  Sunshine Coast Disposal Services. One big headache for any V/  event is getting rid of the gar .|.  bage. The disposal scrvice%^s|^?v. i  vides, when, possible, a coii��^||g  tainer that they deliver and pi cjp#i>  up free of charge.  .���������;;.��� \yy. ;:|f  :^i|^^al;Aimfo:f_Qm all'c^t^..^  mputy groups; It is truly ;!a|&///  i>reciatied^ ��� <$../���/.  Seclrelt y  Continued from page 6 y��� .V  model for other coast processing plants." . r  Council noted that the proposal for a deluxe retirement  village would require "substantial drawings of the proposal"  at the next consideration.  Under unfinished business,  difficulties were reported with a  Len Van Egmond subdivision  within the district municipality  and Mayor Koch said he would  be having discussions with Van  Egmond to make sure  municipality requirements were  clearly understood.  Council was also informed  that the naming of its representative to the Board of Variance  should be a priority. The provincial appointment to the  Board of Variance was Len Van  Egmond.  Coast News, August 18,1986 9  sSsSstt  August 18 to 23  l-'lyM  %&?.#��%. i  d  IV  :���.  Jeans    20% - 50% off  Stretch Sox 0nly*iA9  Lined Jackets R89.moo      *28����  Cargo Jeans '���'.*_.._.������'  LongSleeve T-Shirts        $450  Reg. $9.00  Now Only  w  FOR MEN  l* _s_?  lift J  Jeans  Briefs  Sox  Dress Shirts  Vz PRICE!  30% off  Pullover & Cardigan mm  Sweaters 30% off  Lancer  Sport Shirts $Q����  ..mall nnlu   o__     too  nn ^B^  Small only Reg. $28.00  MANY OTHER IN-STORE  SPECIALS!  wftwyaM  an's Han's Wi  rALL SALES FINAL ON SALES MERCHANDISE  Visa & Mastercard Accepted  M  Swehelt    Trail Bay Centre   885-J. 330 _W_u^'Myunynmi  rijfremiiifiin^my\o"^y^v ��� w  if   .t-t^~^t  10.  Coast News, August 18,1986  YOUR Liberal Candidate  GORDON WILSON  is listening, learning  and speaking out fQR YO U.  This week -  Completing Coast Transport  Study.  September 8 - Meeting with  B.C. Women's Liberal Commission. I would welcome input so that I may advance  your concerns.  Think REAL change for B.C. Think  i^^^^i^iSi^^^^M^^  new feature  Our Summer  Fashions are still  No Mastercard or Visa on V_ Price Items  Our gorgeous fail fashions  are arriving daily!  COWRIE STREET, SECHELT  by Joan Wilson, 883-9606  WRITERS m RESIDENCE  The old Pender Harbour  Forestry station was an ideal  location for the Writer in  Residence program, a new  feature of the Suncoast Writers'  Forge Festival of the Written  Arts,  The four day concentrated  workshops were conducted by  Aritha van Herk, Seal Award  winning novelist, and Daniel  Wood, free-lance writer and  broadcaster from Vancouver.  Fifteen writers from the  Coast and beyond honed their ;  writing skills during the day';  while in the evenings, members  of the public attended talks and  readings by Wood and van  Herk.  Thursday night was an informal social evening, with a  display by the Harbour Artists  and music by Ken Dalgleish. A  special moment was a Happy  Birthday serenade for Ada  Priest.  Harbour residents responded  well to this opportunity, and we  look forward to next year's program.  THE CAT CAME BACK  On August 5 our beloved cat  Candy escaped from her basket  and leaped from the back of our  truck on Highway 101 near the  Wakefield Inn. Thanks to the  persistence bf a young man who  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING  _i        ���  - .'���.;.'...'"���  Pursuant to Sections 956 and 957 of the Municipal Act a public hearing will he held to consider the following by-laws of the Sunshine Coast Regional District;  1. "Sunshine Coast Regional District Land Use Regulation Amendment By-law No. 96.99,  1986" .   ���.';���';���'.���.:: :"  2. "Sunshine Coast Regional District Subdivision Regulation Amendment By-law No.  103.i>7, 1986"  The proposed amending by-laws concern the use of land and the size of parcels on parts of  the upland of Hardy Island. Hardy Island is approximately 700 hectares in size and is located  northwest of Nelson Island and south of Saltery Bay.  APPROXIMATE LOCATION  OF PROPOSED REZONING  SHADED BELOW  Alexander Pt  k��>~^  finally flagged us down on the  Redrooffs hill, we returned to  the scene, but, alas, no Candy.  She had just been to the vet  for surgery on her neck, and we  were certain that she would  never survive the fall. However,  one week later, Candy strolled  .into the yard of. Rae and Norm  Green on Jasper Road and  made herself right at home, to  the chagrin of their little dog  Karma.  She's back with us now after  her adventures, fat and sassy as  ever. Thanks to everyone who  helped us find her, especially the  Greens, the, kind lady at the  SPCA and Eagle Ridge Clinic.  SWIM CLUB NOTES  Maureen Lee reports that  there are still some group pictures of the Harbour Seals left.  Some of the swimmers have not  yet turned in all their Swima-  thon money. Please bring it in  before August 31 so Maureen  can close off the club books.  Give her a call at 883-2563.  SENIORS'BBQ  Summertime means barbecues with friends on warm evenings. The Pender Harbour  Seniors enjoyed a pot-luck dinner and barbecue at Ruby Lake  at the home of Len and Pat  Mitchell on July 28, with shuf-  fleboard and, for four intrepid  members, a dip in the lake.  LET'S GET IT STRAIGHT  Ladies' Day at the Pender  Harbour Golf Course is Thursday when the women golfers  have a chance to play without  intimidating the men.  Little Amanda Peebles will  soon be home with mum Cherri  and grandfather John. I got my  generations mixed up last week.  NEWS BRIEFS  The Bargain" Barn is not accepting any more donations this  month. Their little building is  bursting at the seams, and the  gals need time to clear out.  Keep   your  eyes  open  for  iy Lucky y Leo   Lottery   tickets,  I available  from  any Lion  or  Lioness club member.;  Have you bought your tickets  the   great   prizes   in   the  Pender Harbour and Halfmoon  Bay Auxiliariesi to St. Mary's  Hospital yet?  '"-^TTENNIS  "'The Pepsi-Wilson Minor  y. Tennis League wound up its  / summer program on. the Sun-  .     shine  Coast  with   lessons  in  Pender Harbour.  y     Thirty-two   young   people  ;.    from the Harbour learned basic  J    skills, and a core group, who  have participated since the program began three years ago,  have   advanced   to   the   intermediate level.  Coach Ron Knight has enjoyed seeing their progress and  enjoyment of the game. The top  player in the program is Craig  Poilock, who has nearly completed Level 4 of the Tennis  Canada Performance Award  scheme, the first of Ron's Coast  students to achieve this level.  A special thanks is due to the  parents, who watched the  lessons each day and willingly  helped out dropping balls or  keeping score. Harry Munro  kept the school grounds in top  condition, creating a pleasant  environment for players and  spectators alike.  _Kforf  r  1. It is the intent of By-law 96.99 to provide a definition of aquaculture, to create a new Rural  Five (A-5) zone for thepurpose of permitting aquaculture and to make the following zoning  designation boundary adjustments on Hardy Island:  a) Parts of District Lots 1486,1487,1488 and 1489, Group 1, N.W.D. from Country 4 (A-4)  zone to Rural 5 (A-5) zone; ��� y  b) Parts of District Lots 1486,1487, 1488 and 1489^ Group 1, N.W.D. from Country 4 (A-4)  zone to Rural 2 (A-2) zone;  c) Part of District Lot 1488, Group 1, N.W.D. from Country 4 (A-4) zone to Commercial 2  (C-2)zone; vy'v,;:, \y���:;������.,���.>, y'y'  v^"''::  d) Part of District Lots 1487 and 1489, Group 1, N.W.D. from Country 4 (A-4) zone to Industrial 1 (1-1) zone; and y 'y" ���  ���s.       e) Part of District Lots 1487 and 1489, Group 1/ N.Vy.D. from Country 4 (A-4) zone to Industrial 2 (1-2) zone.  The purpose of the various boundary changes Is to permit aquaculture farming, processing  and light manufacturing to .take place as.well as provide for rural residential sites and one  commercial service site.  2. !t is the intent of By-law 103.67 to delete the 'B' designation (10 acre minimum parcel size)  and substitute therefore the 'E' designation (2.470 acre average parcel size) on parts of  District Lots 1486,1487,1488 and 1489; Group 1, N.W.D. The purpose of this by-law is to  provide for smaller parcel sizes in conjunctibnwith the land use changes proposed in Bylaw 96.99.   " -'���������.������.-������������;  The public hearing will be held at 7:30 p.m. on Tuesday, September 2,1986 at the Pender Harbour Community Hall located near the Madeira Park shopping centre, Madeira Park, B.C. All  persons whp deem their interest in property to be affected by the proposed by-laws shall be  herein afforded an opportunity to be heard on matters contained therein.  The above is a synopsis of the by-laws and is not deemed to be an interpretation of the bylaws. The amending by-laws may be inspected at the Regional District office in the Royal  Terraces building located at the foot of Wharf Street, Sechelt, B.C. during office hours namely Monday to Wednesday, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. and Thursday and Friday 8 a.m. to 6 p.m.  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  at. y .;���'.  Peninsula Mark*  Davis Bay  until noon Saturday  ���A Friendly P*opt* Plao*  by Larry Grafton  Approximately 160 people helped themselves to bountiful buffet at  the annual Sechelt Seniors picnic on Thursday. The 'pot-luck' provisions provided a feast for even the hungriest guests.  ���Penny Fuller photo  Seniors enjoy  ^^Jual^piGriiie'  Pearl McKenzie and Ruth Ron- I  ning, and for the men, Ray  Nygren and John Bunyan.  Molly and Jim Hamilton and  Agnes arid Dave McLaren were  out-of-town visitors for the  occasion which allowed for  some reminiscing amongst old  friends.  Power was supplied by Pearl  and Sam McKenzie from their  recreation vehicle for the sound  system, hot plates, coffee urns,  etc. Our thanks go out to them  for this service which livened  proceedings for the afternoon  and facilitated the work of the  many volunteers who so  generously gave of their time j  y and effort to make this one of!  our most successful gatherings, j  ^_By 4. pfm. the wreckage was j  P  Last Thursday dawned clear  and bright. Charlie Stephens  personally ordered the weather  so any complaints should be  directed to him.    .  By 9 a.m. there was activity  at the hall by a few stalwarts  getting the tables and chairs  ready to be transported to the  picnic site. Our thanks go to  Bud Koch of Sunshine Motors  for supplying a truck and a couple of men to look after this  chore for us. He has done this  for us annually.  Margaret and Len Herder  were down at the park bright  and early to rope off the area,  set, up tables and get our signs  up. Bylll^a.m. the crbwd^was  arriving with lots of goodies for  the pot-luck meal.  By 1 p.m. the food had been  enjoyed by all, and games were  initiated - horseshoes for both  gents and ladies, lawn darts, ag-  gration, cribbage. Some just enjoyed relaxing and talking with  fellow members. The most  popular by far were Bingo and  horseshoes. Winners of the  horseshoe pitch by ladies were  cleared and all participants can ^  I dream   of  August   1987  arid!*  another outing. j  On September 20,. 1986 at 6.  p.m. there will be one of our \\  famous fund  dinners in  number of tickets  printed and are available from;*  raising spaghetti,?  the hall. A limited)*  have beenj*  either Len Herder  Grafton at $5 each.  and Larry  :i  Egmont News  Blackberry delights  by Shirley Hall, 883-1154  BLACKBERRY FEVER  With the wonderful summer  weather continuing, the tourists  have added another activity:  gathering blackberries from the  roadsides. It's great that in Egmont we may have to wash off  some dust but we don't have to  worry about pesticides nor is  lead fall-out much of a problem. I'm always amazed when  I see people berrying along congested highways!  SUMMER VISITORS  We continue to have lots of  visitors. Mae and Bob Bathgate  had a visit from their two gran-  daughters^��� rC\ne and Charj  daugWers, Corr  IS  I  over; ��  _*  When a shepherd is called            a loss must be faced, look to your family arid friends. They'll  be with you...gather,them close and you'll find consolation  and support among them while you await a time when  peace and joy can return to your heart.  You know us...we're a friend of the family.  Mr. L Jardine  Secretary-Treasurer  Sunshine Coast Regional District  Box 800, Sechelt, BC VON 3A0  lene Holmes, who came  from Nanaimo.  The Halls entertained daugh-||  ter Karen from Los Angeles and!|  daughter Kristine and littlej*.  grandaughter Cecelia from San||  Diego. Karen and Kristine spent;*  one great day by driving down,*  to Sechelt, then taking Tyee'sjf  Expo Express to visit Expo. It;��  was Karen's first experience on||  a small plane and she came backjl  determined to learn to fly.       j��  Two other visitors at Egmont ;j|  'were Ruby Larson's handsomejj*j  16 year old grandsons, DarrenjI  and Harry. The boys areli  cousins but I thought theyjl  might be twins. Grandaughters;!  are just great but it sure must bejSI  nice to have grandsons, too,;!  even if they do eat everything in||  sight! |8  FIRST BIRTHDAY jj  Congratulations to Jason !|  Haines, who celebrated his firstf  birthday this week. His parents^  are Rob and Valarie at the Seal*  Star fish farm. Besides looking!;  after Jason, Valarie finds time |  to look after her hairdressing.*  clients. She's available for cuts;*  and perms. ;*��  THRIFT STORE it  The thrift store continues;*  busy with the fresh home bak-.f  ing an added attraction. It's not||  unknown for a couple to buy|  one of Dot or Dolly's pies and |  proceed to consume it. Howjjjj  wonderful to not worry about; j*  the calories! ;��  WANTED  Used Furniture  and What Have You  ALS USED  FURNITURE  We buy Beer Bottles _ft^*_.  '   1*"     **      7_  U . _ r  _r Ii"'  fc _* -i  W-__3  S_^3  MS*  >'"���/''.������:��-  o.  Coast News, August 18,1986  11.  oj otur  corner of  new salon,  St. & Inlet Ave.  SUPEftSHAP��CTHair ^in & Health  ml    ..  a  to  August 18th to 23rd  ALL  CARE SERVICES  The name of each hair care client  will be entered in our FREE DRAW.  M the end of the week, one lucky  client will  WIN A  MICROWAVE OVEN!  Regular Hours: Hair Care Services  MON ��� SAT   8:30 am - 6 pm  OPEN TIL 9 PM  WED/THURS & FRI  Senior Citizens!!  0*0^     10 %  Off Hair Care Services  (with card)  MNf^' *tilN^   ^0%  Off AW services by  .oC   0~ (with card) Mylynn & Lorraine  Each Skin & Health Care  dfe'riifwill^lNtfrbm  the/r services  The name of each will also be  entered in our FREE DRAW for  DINNER FOR TWO  at Bonniebrook Lodge  DRAW TO BE MADE SATURDAY, AUG 23.  All Skin & Health Care Services  will he  OPEN UNTIL 10 PM  MON���SAT  10 am - 4 pm   SUNDAYS  Flotation Tank  Tanning Units  Dry & Wet Sauna.  Jacuzzi Tub  Massage Therapist  Licensed Esthetician  Foot Reflexologist  Shower Facilities  .  ���    I.  ���-' {  ���   i  * i  4  .   -        .'  'v?J__>  ��*_*.  fi  K  1  I  3  41  5��  ->  _��  _��'  _���  ���a  I  '_*  _���  &  I  I  *_  ��.  *_  �����" > _ -_.  .v-7v_ :���.���;.;��� -...  <��� -.-. ��� .��� ..1. ��� -. -.-.��.  12.  Coast News, August 18,1986  Tourists to Gibsons are explained the workings of the television set,  Molly's Reach, by guide, Jane McConnell. The world famous  "Beachcombers" television set is how opened to the public daily.  See story. ���Brad Benson photo  View from a  by E. Margaret Holmes Nielson  Have you ever thought that,  by just taking a step, your  whole organized life can come  crashing (literally) to a full stop  as far as your personal  freedoms are concerned?  This is rather a long question,  but 1 would like to remind you  of a few of the things too many  of us take for granted. I have  been thinking of them frequently since my accident at the end  of May. "  On a pair of crutches or a  wheel chair, one is given a  whole new view of the world.  The revelation is quite shattering.  "A big step(s)! Help - it looks  like a mountain!"  "Wheelchairs   should   have  seat belts to go down ramps."  "Mmmm it will be great to be  able to cook a hot meal again."  "There's that. Sidewalk Sale  -and   I  can't  even  drive   up  there!"  ,*>V "Howcan I transfer thisrglass^���  y of jUice/watejr/iced tea, to thgy  %jiviir��g i-3��m from the fridge?"  (RemembCTifJ 'm a crutches be- y  , .ginner!)yyy^ 'y '.~y;  There are other thoughts and  outlooks from the world of. the  disabled and limited movement.  You finally get a break and  some kind relative or a friend  takes you out shopping, let's  say into the big city." .  You really want to live it up  for a change, so you put the  crutches and the wheelchair in  the car. Yes, you have to take a  car. Did you ever see any of the  foot passengers embark or ���.  disembark in a wheelchair or  crutches?  -So with the kind help of your  friend or relative you get to the  8:30 a.m. ferry, you are given  an 'E' card and asked to put on  your emergency signals. Why?  Because you have to be directed  to the elevator section. You are  in a very crowded morning  ferry, and you look at all the  happy smiling people and listen  to them talking and laughing.  You sit back and feed your imagination on where all these  people might be going.  All too soon they are announcing "sixteen, sixteen", so  you have to get your good old  crutches and head for the  elevator - mind that step!  I have nothing but praise and >  admiration for the ferry staff,  they are all very understanding  and helpful to any disabled person. Indeed so was everyone  who saw me trying to crutch  around, "When did you collide  with a truck?" "Your husband  with a truck?" "Your husband  being mean to you again?"  "Handicapped or Wheelchair  Parking Only" signs in malls  and parking lot's, - please don't  park there i f��� you have all your;  moving parts in good working  order. The signs are not there  for fun, they really' are for  wheelchairs etc.  Once in your wheelchair, you  . can have a rest from leaning  your full weight on our one  'good' leg. You will be very surprised when you reach the mall  shops/department stores/supermarkets, ���-.'. why? . Because  everything is out of your reach  of course.  The clothes racks are so close  together that you knock things  off the racks as you speed by  (self-propelled)   in .your  wheelchair. Once again 1 was  the height of an eight year old,  and  everything  in  the  stores  v seemed just as out;.of.-reach and  t uhpStai riikbi e ?��� as'it was away  baik ttieri.'Pe.bpie walking look-  ...;. ed-larger,��tl}an they really were,  l^^l^CTed^leyelthfey could  ! have been jolly green giants.  You would be surprised at the  number of stores checkout stations that do not have room for  a wheelchair to pass through. In  the supermarkets there is no  way you can reach the fruit and  vegetables, and in several other  areas there are hundreds of  food products out -of reach.  As for stores or malls which  have "easy-to-find wheelchair  restroonis", well it's like looking for buried treasure! And  when you finally do find one  you don't like to let it out of  sight, in case another place will  be even harder to discover.  Ah yes! In times like this you  find out who your friends are,  what a lot of very kind people  there are everywhere around.  - It is interesting.to realise just  how many things the family will  do for Mom when she can't get  around as she usually does.  This has been a relatively  small crisis in my life. It has put  a burden on my loved one, who  loves me and never complains.  This is only a temporary  disability and feeling of  helplessness. What it must be  for someone who faces the  wheelchair, crutches or bed for  the rest bf their life?  Think about it and jump up  and down for the sheer joy of  having all your moving parts in  order.  Payment* may be  dropped off at any  of our  Friendly People  Places.  Payment must be  received by  NOON  SATURDAY  to assure  . publication.  Enjoy the  Convenience  of  Phone-In  Classifieds  Now you can phone  us from anywhere on  the Coast and we'll  help you place your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIED  BY PHONE!  Call  885-3930  1 TO 4 PM  TUESDAY TO FRIDAY  Cowrie St., Sechelt  The Sunshine  I  i  From Egmont to Port Mellon, the Sunshine Coast's  most widely read newspaper.  Open    9 a.m. till 6 p.m.  Fridays till 7 p.m  California (kg .55) - .-  CANTALOUPE 4 ���, /1  California Green  SEEDLESS GRAPES "y.7_79  Chiquita  BANANAS  lb.  .������,!..;4;,.;;>,..!..fe:;59Vv ^ibsJ j ��� Oil  B.C.Grown  ZUCCHINI SQUASH '��'  (kg.64)  .79  .29  B.C. Grown  CAULIFLOWER  ea.  .C. Fancy  LETTUCE  ea.  Laundry Deterg^..-  Arctic  .3 litre  Hi-Dry '������  ��� I  paper  towels  Drink Mixes  Chrystal  Light  2 roll  15.5 gm  2.89  1.09  1.59  Money's - Stems & Pieces 0*0%  mushrooms 2..,,.b9  Aunt Jemima - Regular & Buttermilk  pancake mix  2.99   i���to Kg  Liquid Detergent ^   0%'0%  Palmolive i5i��re3.99  Nabisco '   0%   0*0%  Shreddies 67.9,..2.o9  Ritz -      pn'im  crsckGrs  250gm i "351  Welch's Concord  grape 0 ��� n  juice      ^^wreZ-og  New Freedom Regular -     F*0%  maxipads    30s4.D9  Cleaner Refill ^%    m _���%  Fantastic   JKre.2^49  China Lily '   _    --^-^  soya sauce^m. 1.69  Uncle Ben's Converted _    ****  Farkay - Fried or Steam Fried  Chinese  noodles     .22? gm -75  Laura Secord - Assorted Flavours  mini  puddings    s   1.99  Kraft Squeeze  BBQ sauce,   ,1.59  Dad's  cookies......8oogm 3.89  Oatmeal, Oatmeal Chocolate Chip,  Variety  Campfire  marsh n (lows      ..250gm P-^5I  Libby's Deep Broom  beans 398mf .88  Lumberjack  syrup        750ml\M  Day by Day Item by Item We do m6re 1^  C Part ftp  Deli and Health  JfoouS  I'rosli  PASTA  886-2936  ,. ni-> iriiin   .. i. - Im k\ I >i ��� _.<-    HI.  ���   \2 . I  LOCAL CRAFTS  Supplies & Classes  PAPER TOLE CLASSES  'every Mon. & Fri.  Soapstone  Carvings  A GIFT FOR tVERY OCCASION  Girl SGus.s  Hair Salon  A CUT ABOVE  We don't just cut hair.  We create hair styles.  Phone now for an appointment  886-2120  In-the LoWer Village.  Show Pieced {;,',_.'.'.  Gallery  DRY  MOUNTING  -&-  LAMINATING  280 Gower Pt. Rd., Gibsons  886-9213  _K  ���    '/ -.rzk^gy  J7"   *-    * -  Coast News, August 18,1986  13.  Your LOTTERY Centre  Sundays & Holidays 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.  Big Dipper  3.69  ice  cream.........4 ntre pan  Image 2-Assorted Flavours  yogurt        ,75 gm.59  w.  Niagara  lemonade   355,,/.  Hi-Liner Cod  flSfl Save $1.00  SUCKS 350 gm �����  59  Canada Grade A Beef- Boneless  CROSS RIBs  ROAST -  <b  kg4.39  if*'  Weston Country Harvest Bread _.     _ -^  sesame white 1.49  Weston's  BBQ buns  Our Own Freshly Baked^ _  turnovers  3^1.  1.39  09  /EXTRACTAWAY.y  Carpet & Upholstery  CLEANER  omv-V $1500for4 hrs.-SSfiST8 .  Call 886-2257 to reserve  Schneider's  "%#������  ^.  -ft':     .-.       ���-   .  ;-.ka'-^'-,-j.?i'i.^i?fr^_!.S-"-Vi��_. st&>sat>?ftiga!i&'ts  _i_SS^_S*  IB.  kgl0.34  I  �����������  I  _?���  ��  Drink Mixes #%*%  Kool-Aidl 5/1.00  Purina  Cat  Chow 4 _g 7.00  Lipfon Soup Mix  chicken  noodle no9m 1.00  Bu"c i nt\  wieners        ....��, l.UU  California  nectarines........,b. 1.00  ���PLUS "IN-STOKE" $ SPECIALS  IT'S ZUCCHINI TIME AGAIN  so if your garden is being taken over by them, or the neighbours are  saying "No more, no more" or you can't think of another way to eat  the wretched things try:  ZUCCHINI PIZZA CRUST  3 cups grated zucchini 1/2 cup whole wheat flour  3 lightly beaten eggs 1/4 teaspoon salt  1. Grate the zucchini on a medium size grater and press out all the excess liquid.  2. Beat the flour and eggs and mix with the zucchini. Add more flour if  mixture seems excessively runny.  3. Spread evenly over a 9x12 baking sheet and bake for 8 minutes at  450��F.  ���4: Remove. Spread with pizza sauce and your favourite topping.  5. Return to 350��F oven and bake for a further 10-15 minutes.  ZUCCHINI PANCAKES  3 cups grated zucchini  3/4 cup pancake mix  1 cup grated Cheddar  1/2 cup milk  1 lightly beaten egg  1/4 cup grated onion  salt & pepper  HAVING A BANQUET?  Planning a reception?  Celebrating a family occasion?  \  .'Our hall above the store has  daytime and evening openings.  The hall is fully equipped,  with chairs and tables available  to seat groups from 25-100.  To Book Your Event  CALL  886-2257  K  in providing Variety, Quality, ��f Friendly Service  (?0<Z4t  886-7744  THE VELVETEEN  RABBIT  A colouring book  $4.50  Our Service  is as close as  your phone!  si -'..'iM; ���'������ Sir.VMlNE < !)*"-;  Seaside Plumbing Ltd.  886-7017  GH.SONS LANDING  TAX S.RVK.E  ��� Income Tax Preparation  ��� Small Business Accounting  ��� Typing Services  ��� Resumes Prepared  Tin's.'- Sal. 10:30- 5  |l�� ,|h it IM       | 111.  |)|.II\  | liilN'    '  I'...I Kms I ,���l,v |)i>ll..r    886-8229  WEIGHT  CONTROL  PROGRAIV.  ���II is a simple, tun and magical  program in losing, gaining and  maintaining weight. 100%  Satisfaction Guaranteed.  For information and business  opportunity on Herbalife products please contact:  886-3908  885-3140  Schneider's  SHEPHERD'S  PIE $149  175 gm  Schneider's  LIVER  CHUBS  ea.  250 gm  Schneider's Sliced  LIFESTYLE s  HAM  125 gm  Bulk Mild  CHEDDAR  CHEESE  :: H- /  .    ::W(!{).  1. Grate the zucchini. Press and strain out any liquid.  2. Combine all other ingredients and stir into zucchini.  3. Make pancakes in the usual way. Serve with plain yogurt or crispy  crumbled bacon bits.  Thanks A & P!  NEST LEWIS  The  PoP  Shoppe  \ ,  Located in KEN"S new PARTY SNACK AREA  uipsons ^^j^^m^y^  E1CU        >$���    :'*:'-lS,  run      ---iy .^. ��� -^ "hs?  MARKET     ~y���.  Next to Ken's Lucky Dollar jm^''   .  V\ *��*       MS ^^  ^^\s S?^ PRICES IN EFFECT AUG. 1l_ - 25  Fresh  Mussels....... $275 ii,.i  Gourmet Seafood  Soup Mixes *179 .��  English Style  Batter Mixes $130 ,  Open 7 day's a week: 10 am - 8 pm  TAKE-OUT ORDERS 886-7888  _���&.��___.  ���'it- .. i_ ���   :^t   i^*  . r      ____ WM^M^MM9WWfU^&m  The Godmother  _iI-"m_-_-|._  I ' Iflll   by Peter Trower  'kwrm^fMkkmynki  Margaret Stevenson and 3V_. year old Georgie enjoy the sunshine  on Gower Point Road. ���Ray Smith photo.  Channel 10  As  summer  ends  and We  prepare to train our new group  ��_____  GRAMMAS  PUB:  Daily beverage specials  Light Lunches  from $2.95  Hours:  10 am - 12:30 am  7 DAYS A WEEK  GRAMMA'S  COLD BEER &  WINE STORE  Open :  11 am - 11 pm  7 DAYS A WEEK  of volunteers, it is important  that all our equipment be in top  working order. Vital pieces of  gear have made the trip to Vancouver for servicing, therefore  we will be shutting down our  community programing for the  next two weeks.  Our production facilities will  continue to operate and we  hope to have a variety of ne\v  programs when we return on  September5.  Enjoy the end of the summer,  we'll see you soon.  In 1970, RivTow was subject  to another major expansion.  They were approached by representatives of the McKean/  Brown group who owned the  rival Straits Towing Company-  and were interested in amalgamating. It seemed like a sensible deal to all concerned and  was subsequently finalized.  "The RivTow side of this  merger, brought to the table a  significant growth and a young?  management group," Lucille  attests, "whereas the Straits  group has been in business for  many years and had an older  staff but were very sound. We  negotiated with them for several  months and ultimately amalgamated in June 1970. That  brought the company basically  to doubling its size. Cecil  Cosulich became President of  the combined companies, now  known as RivTow Straits;  Many of the younger Straits-  employees are still with us  although most of the older executives have since retired; For  example our personnel manager, Mr. McMellish is still with  us and he was with Straits at the  time of the merger.  "We were for a period of six  weeks after the amalgamation,  the largest tug-boat company in  B.C. Then the Island Tug group  merged with Vancouver Tug to  form Sea-Span and they became  larger than we were. They are  still larger than us in total assets -  but because we operate so many  small tugs, we actually have a  larger personnel complement.  Of course, thiey.are actually  owned by GfenStar while over  the years, despite the growth,..  RivTow has managed to remain  Invitational  exhibit  ���' :;;*������.,���'.' _  M  ��� Gibsons Harbout  across from  Molly's Reach   ^gQftyftyQ;  886-8215 VW  It's all happening at:  Cedars Pub   .  Great Food  at a  Great Price  Don't miss  SUNDAY NITE JAM  PUB  Cedar Plaza,  Hwy 101,  Gibsons,  886-8171  J  , y The Sunshine Coast In vitai-^  tibnal Exhibit at tthe Secheitil  Arts Centre runs until  September 7. It features a^cirossf  section of work by ^2Hartis^  working ;>iri over i^ Adif#en_T  techniques.  There is: stoleamipgrai  Kevin,;McEypy;; stencil sj^  screen by Stuarty KiacKJanae;;y  lino-cut and wood block.. print R  by Maurice; collage^ and ?-  sculpture by Jim Kreager;" water ^  colour by. Britten ^Francis; oil ��  painting by Don Hopkins.       : ���  Seven artists presenting seven,  techniques. But there is more! ^  Photography,   engraving,   oils  and coloured pencil, silver and  ceramic jewellery, pottery and;  weaving.  You will find each piece of.  work   is   worth   a   thousand :  words. Don't miss this oppor.  tunity   to   explore   so   many  methods of creating art.  ����'  a B.C. owned company. We're  quite proud of that."  Following the amalgamation  of RivTow/Straits, Lucille  Johnstone took on senior executive responsibilities. A  primary function was to supervise the company's financial  and legal negotiations. This involved the expansion of the tug  and barge fleet initially but it  would lead in the end to major  diversifications in the basic  structure of RivTow. For years,  the company had been almost  exclusively.concerned with the  hauling of logs and other forest-  connected endeavours. Now  they were due to branch out into  other fields. Lucille Johnstone  was destined to play a pivotal  role in forging these new directions, one of which has been the  centre of considerable con-  troversy and journalistic  speculation in recent years. This  was the formation, in 1975, of  RivTow Equipment Limited,  known more commonly as Riv-  Quip.  Lucille recalls how this  branch of the company came into being: "Mr. Cosulich had  been a director of the Purves  Ritchie Company for quite a  number of years. When the  owners of that company decided to retire in the mid 70's, Cecil  encouraged us to become involved."  (The operation of Purves Ritchie was subsequently taken  over by RivTow. It became the  first link in the RivQuip chain.)  "Purves Ritchie had always  dealt in light construction  equipment," says Lucille, '-so  we entered the business through  this area initially."  RivTow was soon to expand  into the heavy equipment field,  however. "In 1976 we acquired  the Dietrich/Collins Company  and this was renamed RivQuip.  At the time we took over the  company, its business was to  supply the mining industry. One  of its main items of equipment  was the P&H Hansvager shovel.  In later) years we have added  ptherjquipment to broaden out  our services to the mining industry arid also -to.; the forestry  %_^Mci�� f&des."  ;... To, be. continued  8 DAY BUS TRIP TO  RENO  Leaving Sechelt Nov. 1st  Arriving Back Sechelt  Nov. 8  Stop over Eugene, Ore.  Dble. $17900 Plus Ins.  information Phone Ernie 886-9655  HOSTESS ESCORTED TRIP  F��tg(ti-Sc���iug Tfci|tof  See the beauty of the Sunshine Coast  from the air!  SCENIC FLIGHTS    $ Af%25  _m ��� " ��� ���   %_F  .f_l;  ,_v  :_iT  ;iT  -a  i.'iJB  m\  ;.qs  .ib  FROM SECHELT from  PER FLIGHT  3 Passenger  Plane  Vail 885-2214 for infoA  Regularly Scheduled Tyee Flights  SECHELT & GIBSONS TO SECHELT & GIBSONS  TO VAN. HARBOUR  Departs Sechelt Effective Until  Sept. 05  *07:30 Mon-Fri  *09:00 Daily  ���12:00 Daily  * 15:00 Daily  *16:30 Daily  * 18:00 Daily  Sept. 30  Sept. 30  Sept. 30  Sept. 30  Sept. 30  ���Gibsons Departures- add 10 min.  SECHELT TO NANAIMO  from VAN  Departs  08:20 Mon-Fri  09:40 Sat & Sun  12:40 Daily  15:40 Daily  17:10 Daily  18:40 Daily  TO SECHELT  from NANAIMO  HARBOUR  Effective Until  Sept. 5  Sept. 30  Sept. 30  Sept. 30  Sept. 30  Sept. 30  Departs  08:00 Mon-Fri  11:55 Mon-Sat  15:15 Daily  18:00 Fri & Sun  Effective Until  Sept. 5  Sept. 5'  Sept. 5  Sept. 5  Departs  08:30 Mon-Fri  12:30 Mon-Sat  15:45 Daily  18:30 Fri & Sat  Effective Until  Sept. 5  Sept. 5  Sept. 5     ',:'  Sept. 5     r  j  I' I  Reservations must be made AT LEAST2hours  prior to published departure times.  FOR RESERVATIONS CALL  885-2214       |  Vancouver 689-8651    Nanaimo-753-2041!  AIRWAYS  LIMITED  COAST NEWS Photo   Reprints  Any published photo or your  choice from the contact sheets  3x 4-3'  5*7-5  8x10-8  ...t. ni.  $!0%$lr^'yyy���. .;'::'.  ;;::^:. ��� . [yf^rfyW^  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  1  I  1  1  1  I  9  I  I  I  1  I  I  I  fi  What's that ship going by?  OFFICIAL 1986 ALASKA CRUISE VESSEL GUIDE  VESSEL  Pacific Princess  Nocrdam  Fairsky  Sun Princess  Royal Viking Star  ���Fairsea  Rotterdam  Daphne  Stardancer  Nieuw Amsterdam  Island Princess  Regent Sea  Universe  DEPARTS VANCOUVER  1700-Tue.. Aug. 19  1800 - Tue,, Aug. 19  1800-Tue., Aug. 19  1700-Wed., Aug. 20  1700-Thu.. Aug. 21  2000 - Thu., Aug. 21  1900 - Thu., Aug. 21  1630 - Fri., Aug. 22  1700 -Fri., Aug. 22  1800 - Sat.. Aug. 23  1700 - Sat., Aug. 23  1800 - Sun., Aug. 24  1700 - Sun., Aug. 24  VESSEL  Pacific Princess  Noordam  Royal Princess  Sun Princess  Rotterdam  Daphne  Stardancer  Nieuw Amsterdam  Cunard Princess  Island Princess  Fairsky  Fairsea  DEPARTS VANCOUVER  1700 -Tue., Aug. 26  1800 -Tue., Aug. 26  1800 - Tue., Aug. 26  1700 - Wed., Aug. 27  1800-Thu., Aug. 28  1630 -Fri., Aug. 29  1700- Fri., Aug. 29  1800-Sat., Aug. 30  1745- Sat., Aug. 30  1700- Sat., Aug. 30 .  1900 - Sun., Aug. 31  2000-Sun.. Aug. 31  Royal Viking Star  Pacific Princess  Noordam  Sun Princess  Rotterdam  Pegasus  Daphne  Stardancer    ,  Royal Princess  Nieuw Amsterdam  Island Princess  Regent Sea  Sagafjord  Universe  Pacific Princess '  Noordam  Fairsea  Sun Princess  Rotterdam  Cunard Princess  Stardancer  Fairsky  1600  1700  1800  1700  1800  2400  1630  1600  1800  1800  1700  1800  2400  1700  1700  1800  2000  1700  1800  1430  1700  1800  - Mon., Sep. 01  -Tue., Sep. 02  -Tue., Sep. 02  -Wed., Sep. 03  - Thu., Sep. 04  - Fri., Sep. 05  - Fri., Sep. 05  - Fri., Sep. 05  - Fri., Sep. 05  - Sat., Sep. 06  - Sat., Sep. 06  - Sun., Sep. 07  - Sun., Sep. 07  - Sun., Sep. 07  - Tue., Sep. 09  - Tue., Sep. 09  -Wed., Sep. 10  -Wed., Sep. 10  - Thu.. Sep. 11  - Thu.. Sep. 11  - Fri., Sep. 12  - Fri.. Sep. 12  Daphne  Nieuw Amsterdam  Island Princess  Royal Princess  Pacific Princess  Noordam  Sun Princess  Daphne  Stardancer  Nieuw Amsterdam  ?-Island Princess  Regent Sea  Island Princess  - Pacific Princess  Noordam  Royal Princess  Sun Princess  Pegasus  Stardancer  Daphne  Pacific Princess  ' Royal Princess  1630  1800  1700  1800  1700  1800  1700  1630  1700  1800  1700  1700 -  1200-  1700-  1800-  1200 -  1700 -  2400-  1700-  1630-  1700-  1700-  - Fri.,  -Sat.  - Sat.  - Mon  -Tue.  - Tue.  -Wed  -���Fri.,  -Fri.,  -Sat.  - Sat.  - Mon  - Mon  - Tue.  - Tue.  -Wed  -Wed.  - Fri.,  - Fri.,  -Fri.,  Tue.  Tue.  Sep. 12  , Sep. 13  , Sep. 13  ., Sep. 15  , Sep. 16  , Sep. 16  ., Sep. 17  Sep. 19  Sep. 19'  Sep. 20  Sep. 20  ., Sep. 22  ., Sep. 22  , Sep. 23  , Sep. 23  ., Sep. 24  , Sep. 24  Sep. 26  Sep. 26 ���  Sep. 26  , Sep. 30  , Sep. 30  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  1  Island Princess  Stardancer  1800 -Wed.. Oct. 01  2000 - Sun.. Oct. 05  Pacific Princess    ,  Nieuw Amsterdam  1700 -Tue., Oct. 07  1800- Mon.. Oct.; 13  THIS SCHEDULE IS PUBLISHED COURTESY OF  Holly & Kafe->.  885-5885  ����fTOA Vagabond  ��__��___ ��� Travel,nc.  ^*   _ \*\_,  __._^_>^.._...sn���,a;)���^���^    a \ ���������  ��� Loggerheads * Letter to my Son  With Poetry by PETER TROWER  * Wives' Tales * Table Manners  AUGUST  SUN  MON  TUES  WED  THURS  FRI  SAT  27  28  -   29  30  31  1  Logger-  / leads  2  3  Table  Manners . .  4  Table  Manners  5  Wives'  Manners  t\S  .fct1  1 Tetter '  To My Son  9  Loggerheads  10  Letter  To My Son  Manr^    '  V-      13  Wives'  Tales  14  Wives'  Tales  15  Loggerheads  16  Letter  To My Son  17  Loggerheads  18  Letter  To My Son  19  Table  Manners  20  Table  Manners  21  22  23  Independent Travel  Retailers Association  Trail Bay Centre, Cowrie Street, Box 2330  Sechelt, BC, Canada VON 3A0  604/885-5885  TICKETS AT THE DOOR  Gibsons United Church Hall, Glassford Rd.  Adults: *5����   Children & Students (with card) $350 Writers-in-Residence  Coast News, August 18,1986  15.  -!  by Dianne Evans  "An unqualified success!" is  the verdict from participants in  the first Writers-in-Residence  program conducted by the Suncoast Writers' Forge last week  in Pender Harbour.  Two four-day classes were  held, one in fiction with Aritha  van Herk, winner of the Seal  Books First Novel Award for  1978, and author of Judith, The  Tent Peg, among other works.  The noh-ficiton class was led by  Daniel Wood, broadcaster and  author of some 11 books and  innumerable articles which have  appeared in all the major Canadian magazines.  (GIBSONS  LEGION  &2jn��2&   Branch #109  WEEKEND ENTERTAINMENT  Fri., Aug. 22  PEGASUS  Sat., Aug. 23  JACK  BOURNE DUO  GIBSONS ROYAL  CANADIAN LEGION  Branch 109  PRESENTS  Sunday, Aug. 31, '86  HORSESHOE PITCHING  !    DART TOURNAMENT  !    POOL TOURNAMENT  I  I  Doors Open for Registration   [  I at 11 am J  Your guide to  the finest in  area dining  There was a lot to learn from  the structure and focus of a  story, whether fiction or not, to  the problems of making a living  as a writer in Canada.  Each night the two writers-iri-  Video art  at Centre  Paul Wong, experimental  video artist, is coming to the  Arts Centre on August 22 for  "an informal evening of video!  tapes, slide projections and chitchat."  Wong has exhibited  throughout Canada, in  England, the US, Japan,  Holland, Germany and  elsewherj?. He is a co-founding  director of Video Inn in Vancouver and has served on  numerous advisory . boards of  arts organizations such as the  Canada Council, Vancouver  Artists League and ANNPAC.  Wong will be presenting exerpts  from three works: Chinavision,  a work in progress shot in  southern China, Body Fluid,  which exposes.the emptiness of  popular culture, and Confused,  Wong's now notorious three-  part project whose showing was  abruptly cancelled by the Vancouver Art Gallery three days  before the scheduled opening.  Wong's work never fails to  challenge the viewer and, in-,  deed, our society. The presentation will be from 7 to 10 p.m.  and carries the warning: "some  nudity and coarse language."  The evening is a project of  two art students working at the  Arts Centre for the summer.  Admission is $4, seniors and  students, $2. For more information contact River or Kerrie at  the Arts Centre^ 885-5412.  I  residence spoke about their own  work and experiences. These  sessions were also well attended  by local residents who found an  informal and - friendly atmosphere to welcome them.  As for the students, 15 in all,  their stay was enriched by the  forming of new friendships and  an intense four days of working, talking and thinking about  writing.  The stay was also remarkable  for the ease with which 15  diverse people managed to  bathe,; eat and sleep without a  hitch. This was made possible  by the catering team led by  Flora Sim with Sylvia  Woodsworth. Each night they  presented wonderful dinners,  they baked fresh muffins every  day and kept a never-ending  supply of coffee and tea oil tap  to keep the wheels turning.  The Rangers Station, by the  wharf at Madeira Park, is an  ideal setting for an event such as  this, with plenty of space and a  lovely view. Area A Director  Gordon Wilson, who was instrumental in obtaining the site  for the Forge, is optimistic that  future events will also be able to.  use this" venue.  The 'hot-house' approach is  of great benefit to aspiring  writers; the opportunity to hone  skills and come up with new  ideas is an inspiration to get on  with the business pf writing and  not a few participants managed  to open doors that had stubbornly remained closed to them  before.  The Writers' Forge is to be  congratulated for its vision and  the excellent organization which  made this first Writers-in-  Residence prograrir possible. It  is hoped that 1986 will be the  first of many more to follow.  Seaside  ��� Fine Dining  ��� Lodging  ��� R.V. &  Campgrounds  Open for  LUNCH,  AFTERNOON-*  SNACKS  /    and DINNER  k ���  Sunday - Seafood Specials  Gower Pt.    Reservations: 886-2887  .OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK  from noon  I  A listing of  restaurants  and pubs  t         1  1       1  .       1  '  H -  '       1  ____________���  .  i        1  _________________!  '       i  *       1  !_____���  t  MM' >���  ;  ________!  ____���  _    i  _____���  .    I  Mm   _  HI  ^"'  ���<_  NIGHT ON THE TOWN  FAMILY DINING  One of the pleasures of living on the Sunshine Coast is a  special dinner in a superb setting. Lord Jim's Resort offers  an ideal location, just a short drive north of Sechelt.  Last Sunday evening, my friend and I planned just such  a special dinner. While waiting for a window table, we  relaxed with a drink in the lounge, watching the fishermen  clean their catch on the dock. The table was worth the  wait, with an unobstructed view across Ole's Cove and the  busy channel to Thormanby Island.  The menu has seafood and standard fare to tempt even  the most finicky of palates. The day's specials were an appetizer of pink swimming scallops, marinated in rice wine  vinegar, fennel, sesame and olive oils, served with red and  green bell peppers, and entrees of local skate, prepared  with strawberry vinegar butter, or Atlantic lobster.  Despite the temptation of fisherman's soup, smoked  salmon and a seafood platter, we began with a Caesar  salad, which was generous in portion and garlic dressing,  and a vegetable tempura, piping hot with a delicate, crisp  batter and creamy sauce. The choice pf entrees was equally  difficult: should we have a spicy prawn Creole, salmon,  New York steak, BBQ ribs or veal schnitzel?  y My friend, after learning that the skate was not  available, decided on filet of local red snapper, cooked  with ginger and soy, garnished with red and green peppers.  I chose a favourite, chicken cordon bleu. Both came on  very hot plates, a touch too often neglected. The snapper  was excellent, not overpowered by the seasoning. After all  this delicious fare* I still had room to try a dessert. Lemon  cheesecake was the special; I decided on Lord Jim's  Delight, with coffee ice cream, Tia _VIaria and almonds.  The restaurant has a pleasant atmosphere, despite the  rock music in the background, and a spectacular setting  perched on the rocks over the water. Be sure to ask for a  table on the lower level, where the view is best. When making your reservation, allow ample time, since the service is  leisurely, and an adequate pocketbook, since the menu is  definitely not budget fare.  For that anniversary or birthday treat, or with special  summer visitors,   fill Lord Jim's is an excellent choice.  ..  . : '      ���������-...  Chicken Shack - cowrie St., Sechelt  .885-7414. Open-11 am - 9 pm, Mon-  'rhur; 11 am - 10 pm, Fri-Sat; noon - 9  pm, Sun: Home delivery within 5 miles of  Store after 4 p.m. Deep fried chicken, pizza,- hamburgers, salads, BBQ half  Chicken, BBQ ribs. All to go.--  DRIVE IN- TAKE OUT  __<.'��� ������  Andy's Restaurant - Hwy ioi,.Upper Gibsons - 886-3388. Open 1T am  -10:30 pm, Mon-Wed; 11 am - 11 pm,  Thurs-Sat; 11 am -10 pm Sun. 130 seats.  V, MC. Located in the village of Gibsons  kittycorner from Sunnycrest Mall, Andy's  offers a variety of popular meals in air  conditioned comfort. A place to sit back  and relax. Wide lunch selection with daily  specials. Menu features, steak, pizza,  seafood, pasta. House specialties include  veal dishes and steaks. ���   y      v  Bonniebrook Lodge- Gower Point,  one" block right .. from the corner of  Chaster and Gower Point Roads.  886-2887. Open for lunch and dinner, 7  days a week from noon. 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. 7 days a week 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, in addition to our regular  menu, a selection of sea food specials will  be offered. 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 -2pm.  40 seats. Intimate dining and fine cuisine  are the hallmarks of Creek House. The~  atmosphere is sophisticated yet casual.  Brunch includes eggs, crepes, pasta,  seafood, salads, croissants. Dinners include crepes, pasta and meat entrees.  Evening specialties include Filet A  L'Echalotte, Stroganoff, Lobster,  Prawns. Two daily specials (one seafood)  at $10.95 includes soup or salad. Average  meal for two $30. Reservations a must on  weekends.  Garden Bay Restaurant- Garden  Bay - 883-9919. Open from 5:30 pm daily. 68 seats. V, MC. Part of the Garden  Bay Hotel, the Garden Bay Restaurant  has a fabulous waterside view of Garden  Bay and Pender Harbour. Menu includes  seafood, meat and poultry entrees.  Schnitzel, prime rib and fresh seafood are  the house specialties. Famous for their  generous portions, entrees come with  fresh bread, vegetables and rice. Dinner  specials Sunday evenings. Average meal  for two $25.  MC - Mastercard   V - Visa  AE - American Express  Average meal prices quoted  do not include liquor  Irvirie's  Landing Restaurant -  PeridS. Harboiif; 883-2296. Open 7 days  a week? Breakfast from 7:30 a.m., Sat,  Sun and holidays. Lunch daily 11-2 p.m.  Dinner nightly from 6 p.m. V., M.C. Fully licensed. Sunday Brunch 11 - 2:30  p.m., featuring crepes and Eggs Benedict.  Dinner menu offers a variety of appetizers  and entrees featuring local produce and  fresh seafood in a relaxed setting with  ocean view. Average dinner for two, $30.  Lord Jim's Resort Hotel - 2 km N.  of Secret Cove. 885-7038 - Breakfast 8  a.m. -11 a.m. Lunch 11:30 a.m.- 2 p.m.  Afternoon tea 2 p.m. - 4 p.m. Dinner 5  p.m. -9p.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 & rockfish are also  featured. Reservations recommended.  Average meal for two - $40.  The Omega Pizza Steak and  Lobster Houser 1538 Gower Pt. Rd.,  Gibsons Landing - 886-2268. Open  4-10:30 pm, Sun-Thurs; 4-11 pm, Fri-Sat.  145 seats. With a perfect view of Gibsons  marina, and a good time atmosphere.  The Omega is a people-watcher's  paradise. Cast members of "The  Beachcombers" can usually be found dining here. Menu includes pizza, pasta,  steaks -and seafood. Steaks and seafood  are their specialties. Banquet facilities  available. Very special children's menu.  Average dinner for two $20. Reservations  recommended.  Pebbles Restaurant- Trail Ave.,  Sechelt 7 885-5811. 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  qrrielettes, full breakfasts, Shrimp Pebbles, and Eggs Driftwood. Average dinner for two $25-$30. Beautiful view of  Trail Bay and across to Nanaimo. Reservations a good idea.  Pronto's Steak, Pizza and  Spaghetti House - Hwy 101, Gibsons  -886-8138. Open 11:30 am- 11 pm, Mon-  Thurs; 11:30 am - midnight, Flri-Sat; 4 pm  -10:30 pm, Sun. 130 seats. Located in the  Cedar Plaza; in Gibsons, Pronto's serves  an extensive variety of pizza, steak, pasta,  lasagna and ribs in a delightful family atmosphere. Lunch choices include sandwiches, pasta, burgers and daily specials  Mon-Fri. Dinner selections include steak,  pizza, ribs and souvlaki. Steak and  lasagna the house specialty. Children's  menu available. All dinner entrees served  with salad and garlic bread. Average  family meal for four $15-$20.  The Homestead - Hwy"i01,: 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 specially on  Friday, Saturday and Sunday, nights.  Average family meal for four $25-$3Q.  Pender Harbour Restaurant-  Madeira Park - 883-2413. Open 11:30 am  -9 pm Mon-Thurs; 11:30 am-11 pm Fri-  Sat; 4 pm-9pm Sun. 40 seats. V, MC.  Canadian and Chinese food. Western  selections include sandwiches, hamburgers, steaks and chops. Chinese selec-  tion.includes fried rice, spare ribs, chop  suey, chow mein, foo yong and combination meals. All items available for takeout. Average.family dinner for four $20.  Raven Cafe- Cowrie St., Sechelt.  Open 6 am-9 pm, 7 days a week. 64 seats.  24 flavour ice cream bar. Full breakfasts,  home style fast foods. Daily lunch special  $2.95. All available to go. Average family  dinner for four from $12.00.  Ruby Lake Resort - Sunshine Coast  Hwy, Pender Harbour -883-2269. Open 7  days a week 7 am -9 pm. 54 seats. V.,  MC. Breakfast, lunch and dinner served  daily in Ruby Lake's post and beam dining room. Lovely view of lake and good  highway access for vehicles of all sizes. -  Breakfast served all day. Lunch prices  begin at $2.50, dinners from $5.50 in  cluding salad bar. Smorgasbord Sunday ,  nights includes 12 salads, three hot meat  dishes and two desserts, $10.95 for adults,  $5.50 for children under 12. Tiny tots  free. A great family outing destination.  Absolutely superb prime rib every Friday  night. Average family dinner for four  $20-25.  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 roon., 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 combina-.  tion dinners, chow mein, Hot Pots, fried  rice and family dinners. House specialties  include Prawns in Lobster Sauce, Gong.  Bo Guy Ding, Lychees Chicken and BBQ  Duck. Smorgasbord every Sat, 5-8 p.m.  All items available to go. Average family  dinner for four $25.  Willee's  Family  Restauraht-  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. Daly 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. AD day menu features sandwiches,  hamburgers,'steaks and desserts. Snacks  include fresh steamed local prawns, fish  and chips made with local fish. Bright  comfortable atmosphere overlooking Egmont Narrows. Also includes a 16 seat  family cafe, open 9 am -10 pm.  Cedar's Inn - Cedar Plaza, Gibsons  -8864.171. Open 11 am - midnight, Sun-  Thurs; 11 am -1 am, Fri-Sat. 100 seats.  V., M.C. Delicious lunches 11:00 - 2:30.  Evening menue 6:00 - 9:30. Sat. & Sun.  Brunch. Entertainment - Darts, Cribbage,  Activities. Everyone welcome.  Elphie's Cabaret- Gower 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. ���  Gilligan's Pub - Teredo St., Sechelt  -885-4148. Open 10 am - midnight, Mon-  Sat, Sun noon - 8 pm, kitchen openl-7  pm. 65 seats. Visa only. Lunch and dinner are served daily in the Coast's newest  neighbourhood pub. Menu includes sandwiches, hamburgers, chicken platters and  daily specials; Dartsbn Monday nights.  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.  Wakefield Inn- Hwy ioi, 2 mi. up the  Coast from Sechelt. Open 7 days a week:  Mon-Sat 11 am -1 am; Sundays 12 noon  -12 am. 110 seats. Kitchen open 11 am - 3  pm for lunch, with a daily lunch special.  Open for dinner Wed thru sun, 5-9 pm,  including Salad Bar and "Barbecue your  own Steak" on the deck. Fresh Prawns a  house.specialty. Live entertainment every  Thurs., Fri. and Sat. nights and occasionally Sunday afternoons. Four  bedrooms upstairs offering Bed and  Breakfast. '  f> ik  j  i'.  16  r  Coast News, August 18,1986,  Coast golfers win  In town tourney  Bill Oakenfull offers incentive in the annual Cedars' Inn-vitational  Golf Tournament. ���Ray Smith photo  The Men's Club held their  first Men's Day Tourney on  Saturday, August 9. There was  a great response with 20 men  turning out. All male golfers are  welcome (over 18), and the fee  is $1. Please sigh up at the Pro  Shop at least two days before  the Saturday.  The men have not as yet any  handicaps so the gross score on  the nine holes was worked out  on the differential system. Four  men tied for first place and the  winners were: Les Elliott, Vic  Belland, Ken Klein and Randy  Legge.  The runners-up were:  Tom Held, Pete Wilson, Bob  LaFroy   and   Ray   LaEave.  Everyone won something but it  probably won't happen again!  Oops - we missed our Ladies'  Day news in last week's paper!  Sorry about that girls!  Our Ladies'- Day is 'every  Thursday and on August 7 we  held the first day of our Two  , out of Four Tournament. Low  net winners will be announced  after four weeks - so please  work towards .your handicap ���  girls - we need them!  We also had our fun game,  Tic Tac Toe and the winner of  that was Blanche Paton and the  Pender golfers  out in numbers  The Annual Seymour vs.  Sunshine Coast Interclub Matches, held on 7_ugust 6 and 13  were won for the fourth year in  a row by the Sunshine Coast  Club's 34 man team with an  overall point score of 63 Vz to  42_i...  The Sunshine Coast team's t  individual winners at the'  55eyinour course on August 13  were led by Al Dean, taking low  fgross honours and Bill Utter-  Iback, taking the low net prize.  .Second low net was scored bv  ;Rby Taylor and third low net  was chalked up by yours truly,  Alec Warner! Second low gross  was Ken. White and third low  gross, Roy Scarr.  40 golfers teed off in a scramble round at the Monday Evening Mixed Twilight of August  11 with the team of Lynn  Wilson, Bill Gibbons, Jo Emerson and Ernie Cupit coming in  first. The second team was  Loretta Milsted, Bill Babcock,  Isobel Cowley and Bob Knight,  and third, Katie Sontag, Les  Cowley, Lorna Huggjns and  George Bayford.  The putting/ honours (11)  were taken by the team of Vi  Gibbons, Walt Faulafer, Aileen  Pinkerton and Ed Matthews.  The Ladies "Eighteeners"  playied a "throw out worst three  \ holes" found on August 12 with  Doris Receveur taking first  flight honours with 45 points,  followed by Ann Burton.at 47.  Second flight winner was Margo  Matthews with 40 points,  followed by Marg Bevan at 44.  The ladies second team  "played the Gr^eri Acres secqnd  interclub team and came away  with a close win of 55 Vi points  to 52'/2.  The Ladies "Niners" held a  two week seniors tournament  with Betty White winning the  trophy. Tied for second were  Louise Varcp aid Mary Babcock. The low putt honours  were taken by Isobel Draper  with 16 and Elinor Knight with  17. Of the ladies who did not  take part ijn the tournament, the  low net was scored by Mary  McKinnon.  72 seniors played a "team  net" round on Thursday,  August 14 with the team of  6*  oc  etv  e*  Snacks, Subs  /ce r^Oft  Video Rentals  fe.  **i  ��� 97       Machine - $6.00  Mon - Thurs  '���1,97  Fri - Sun  -���WE'RE OPEN������  6 am to midnite  Mon - Sat.  7 am - 11 pm    Sundays & Holidays  Seamount Foods  in the Seamount Shell Station & Carwash  Hwy 101 Gibsons 886-9533  <p    s  >*<**  OfMi__C___*f_��__k  OPEN HOUSE  Support YOUR Community Co!te$3  by attending the Open House,  TUESDAY, AUGUST 19,  3:30 TO 7:30 P.I  ��� R/toet instructors, counsellors,  and administrators,  _ Sechelt Campus, Capilano Co)fe$$,  Inlet Avenue 835 9310.  John Petula, Jim Buntain, Bill  Sutherland and Jack White takr  ing first place with a score of  129'/2. In second place, the  team of Bob McKenzie, George  Townsend, Dick Folhurst and  Bert Slade. Third, Bob Emerson, Frank Taber, Bill Pancy  and Doug Willett. Closest to the  pin at the eighth was Syd-  Hamon. J  ^Hockey^l..  dues down  If you're a sun-worshipper  and dread the end of summer, -  , you may find solace knowing a..  new hockey season is also fast  approaching.  The Sunshine Coast Minor  Hockey   Executive   has   been;  meeting through the summer to.  formulate   the   program   for;  '86-'87.  Of particular note is the decision to lower registration fees by  10 per cent. This will mean new  fees of $90 for Peanuts or" Pups,  and $112 for all other divisions.  This was made possible by  responsible management by last  year's executive and the'  generous donations of old and  new sponsors, (once again a big  thank you).  This is the first time fees have  ever been lowered and it is  hoped the effect will be an influx of new players, and the  return of all the previous  players.  It appears minor hockey will  have excellent ice times this year  with Atoms (10 and 11 year  olds) on Tuesday nights,  Peanut-Pups (under 10 years),  on Thursday nights, and all  divisions having convenient  times on Saturdays and Sundays.  One objective this year is to  bring a steady stream of  mainland teams to the Coast,  and also to use as much ice time  as possible.  Registration and the swap  meet will be held September 13.  but more information will be  forthcoming in the next few  weeks on that and other news.  Boaters   ?  register  The Sunshine Coast Power  and Sail Squadron are now taking registrations for the Fall  Boating Course, starting  September 16 .in Sechelt and  September 17 in Gibsons.  Subjects covered in the course  are chart reading, boat safety  and handling, seamanship, aids -    -  to navigation, rules of the road,  regulations and customs on the .  water.  Tlie course is tailored to the *  operator of pleasure boats of all ;  sizes, sail and power, providing  each a qualified understanding  of the safe operation of his or  her boat.  Register early by calling Dave  Fyles at 886-7714 or Oskar  Friesen at 885-3438.  runner-up was Dorothy Fisk.  On August 14 we held the second day of our Two out of  Four Net Tourney and our fun  game was Putts Only. The winner of that was.Moni Langham  and the runner-up was Blanche  Paton. Congratulations girls.  The Match Committee has  been very pleased with the  response tHat we have been having on our Ladies' Days. We  have been averaging about 20.  We hope you will come regardless of the weather - all lady  golfers are welcome.  We would like to thank  especially Irene Crabb and Betty Reyburn for the excellent  lunch they serve for the ladies.  For those who don't know  -most of the help are volunteers  who put in many hours to help  the club. Many thanks  everybody!  Winners of the Pender Harbour Golf Club raffle were:  First - $500 cash; Karen  Craig; Second - Expo Pass,  Elsie Colling; Third - Gift Certificate from Oak Tree Market,  Evelyn Tapio; Fourth - IGA  Hamper, Kathleen Whitney;  Fifth - Curling Iron from Miss  Sunny's, Joyce Milner; Sixth  -Lamp from AC Rentals,  Marilyn Stone; Seventh - Gift  Certificate from France's Take-  Out, Marnie Mitchell; Eighth  -as above, Doug Fielding; Ninth  -18 holes of golf, Evelyn Tapio;  and Tenth - as above, D.  Dutkin.     ���  -^  immM  9fi_<-lKii  I.   .    .   I.I.M.I  Diesel Engine Rebuilding  Industrial Parts  Hwy 101,  Madeira Park  883-2616  Member of  A LLIED..;  The Careful Movers  SPECIALIZED  MOVING .  SERVICES  ��� Custom packing  & crating  . "������'������'. :   ' '^^^.^yy  ��� Specialists in moving: PIANOS, ORGANS,  OFFICE EQUIPMENT, etc.  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER LTD.  Custom Packing, Storage, Local & Long Distance Moving  HWY. 101. GIBSONS P^^rc^*pcTrs    886-2664  .A  __  TIDE  TABLES  V  Wed. Aug 20  0440        13.5  1135          2.2  1840        15.3  Fri. Aug 22  0110          8.1  0635        13.1  1255          4.6  J935        15.0  Sun. Aug 24  0240          6.6  ��� 0830        12.4 '  1410          7.8  ' 2030        14.3  Tue. Aug 19  0340        13.5  1050          1.5  1815         15.3  2350        10.0  Thurs. Aug 21  0030          9.1  0540        13.3  ��� 1215          3.2  1910        15.2  Sat. Aug 23  0155          7.3  0730        12.8  1335          6,1  2000        14.8  Mon. Aug 25  0320          6.1  0945         12.2  1455          9.3  2055        13.8  Reference: Point Atkinson  1    Pacific Standard Time  For Skookumchuk Narrows add  1 hr. 45 min., plus 5 min. for  each ft. of.rise, and 7 min.  for each ft. of fall.    .  Used Furniture  and What Have You  m.s USED  FUMimmE  We buy Beer Bottles  1M6-2812  SIDELINE noRHN Bosc>  LOGGING & MABINE LTD.  88h   .Ml  WHARF RD  SECHELT  ��� Mercruiser * Volvo Penta ��� OMC Stern Drive (Cobra)  ��� Mariner Outboards ��� Marine Hardware ��� Complete  Marine Repairs ��� Logging Supplies ��� Husqvama Saws  ��� Safety Gear ��� Work Clothes, Raingear it Boots  ��� Wire Rope & Rigging  CLEAR A IsfCE SPECIALS  Johnson Outboards  (_'r^_________________l  \ __.'<____________________[  H.P.  LIST  SALE  yyvWmm  2.  $639^  $549  4.  $933  $749  4.5*  $1,049r  $899  8*  1,427  $1,099  9.9**  1,737  $1,299  <J^S  * 4.5 & 8 models c/w 2Vz gal. gas tank  9.9 c/w 5 gal. auto blend tank - no more pre-mix  Johnson Leads the World.  ELECTRONICS  Depth Sounders  X-3 LCD  ln-dash  digital  APELCO  Ranger  flasher  LCD  ��� widescreen  LCD  COLOUR  SMR  LDC  COLOUR  REG.  SALE  $595  $529  $469  $299  $199  $149  $839  $699  $1,598  $1,299  $1,398  $1,199  h  A.  *��&&*  ->    ..   "       .. I'.���'l_tt__.  ��� c/w transducers  99  ji>i  VHF Radios "SMR  REG.    SALE  $489       $399  NOT EXACTLY  AS ILLUSTRATED  Model ST550  25 watts, all channels  Hand Held SL900 $ySQQ  H.D. carrycase, charger      $539 nr5jy  BOAT TRAILERS  13-15' Boat 13001b. cap- Reg. $1,049  16 -18' Boat 1800 Ib. cap- Reg. $1,398  17-19'Boat 22001b. cap-   Reg. $1,698  Highliner - Galvanized  SALE  $1,199  $1,399  Pt  %u  TRAIL BAY SPORTS  'A  ����.-ES'  Trait Ave. & Cowrie  SECHELT. 8B5-2512  JCT  %  ��   ������< ��*     yi,    *_     *���-   *  ������*������   t-.   i_.   f. - *.  V      V  ''Cv  *_       f  _,.->.  ���-���--*:    -  *7    '  Players on this year's successful Elphinstone Rec Old Boys were:' Ken Bland, Freeman Reynolds, Russ  Pedersen, Kerry Eldred, Sean Vanstreppan, Dennis Hollis, Ray Coates, Ken Johnson, Brian Evans,  Larry Penonzek, Robie Williams. Missing from photo, Al Braun and Steve Miles.       ���John Burnside photo  Elphie Old Boys finish  season in fine style  Elphinstone Rec. Old Boys  finished their season in fine  form Sunday night at Brothers  Park. They beat Weldwood  12-1 in five innings to sweep the  finals 3 games to 0.  Weldwood took a 1-0 lead in  the (pp.of the first on a solo  homer by Kevin August. Winning pitcher Robbie Williams only gave up two singles the rest of.  the game.  The Old Boys won the game  in the bottom of the first. Dennis Hollis lead off with a single  and scored on a two run homer  by F. Reynolds. Ken Bland and  Sean Vanstreppan followed  with solo homers. When the inning was over Elphi had six  runs. Robbie Williams and Ken  Bland, with second of the game,  Garden  notes  i_ .-��������������� .   fc r-   fy by Marguerite  (" We still need to deadhead  (faded blossoms and many  plowets jvill.���continue.tc^blopm...  'Select "hori^flowerihg scootsr  of fuschia to give cuttings two  to three inches long, with two  pair of leaves, remove the tip  and bottom pair of leaves and  !fcttt stem at slight angle with  sharp knife below the joint, dip  in rooting powder, place in  sand, vermiculite or soil. Label,  name and water.  ���Geraniums follow the same  procedure. Water. A,six inch  branch makes a good cutting.  [Mist daily.  The leaves of onions are bent  over to hasten ripening and dry  before storing.  ; Chrysanthemums need  (disbudding except spray  varieties to obtain larger  .blooms.  i; Sow spring cabbage and hardy onions.  , Now, kids how are your  sunflowers coming along? They  ; should be getting quite a nice  ;large happy face by now! Give  ; them some fertilizer and water  ���.well and perhaps mum, dad or  vgrandpa can help you stake it so  .it doesn't fall down with the  wind.  ';   We  will  select  the  largest  flower head at Pioneer Park on  ; Labour Day.  With your garden now filled  with summer flowers and  vegetables, it is time to relax and  enjoy it.  IPolice  t SECHELT RCMP  I:;   A break and entry of the  %Sechelt Indian Band office was  | reported  on  August   18.  The  jj building had been gone through  |-but nothing was taken.  |    Several Sechelt residents will  |be going to court for various  ^Sports   Fishing   Regulations  | violations. This is due to in-  | creased enforcement efforts by  |,Sechelt   RCMP   and   Federal  | Fisheries. The incidents occured  h in the Marsh and the govern-  f^ment and Tyee docks areas.  %   Police   are   investigating   a  | break in at the Medical Clinic in  j|IVladeira Park. At this time it is  Knot known what was taken.  //.  _   Gibsons  HP��Wic Library  "ours:  Thursday ^J^P-m.  Saturday       '   J*0'4 *���">������  ���go*** k,:-  hit homers in the fourth. Elphi  finished with 12 hits and five  home runs.  R.       H.        E.  13 0  12       12        0  Williams  Waugh  (Bergnach 2nd).  Weldwood)  Reynolds 1  Bland 2  Williams 1  Vanstreppan 1  The Old Boys won the league  tournament in May, placed second in tournaments in Gibsons  and Deroches, finished first in  the league and won the playoffs  to complete a grea( season.  After (he (earn (rophies were  presented (he league gave ou(  Weldwood  Hphie Rec.  W.P.R.  L.P.R.  H.R. (Aug. 1  (Weldwood)  (heir individual awards. These  awards are voted on by (he  players. The following is a list  of the award winners:  All Star. Catcher - Al Nicker-  son (Gilligans); All Star First  Base - F. Reynolds (Old Boys);  All Star Second Base - R.  August (Weldwood); All Star  Shortstop - C Duff (GBS); All  Star Third Base was tied - J.  Butcher (Weldwood) and S.  Vanstreppan (Old Boys); All  Star Outfielders - K. August  (Weldwood), M. Manion (Gilligans), S. Miles (Old Boys);  Best Pitcher - J. Peers Jr.  (Gilligans); Top Batter - M.  Willhelms (GBS); Most  Valuable. Players - ' J. Gray  (Weldwood) and R. Williams  (Old Boys);  O WORKWENR  /IK WORLD i  K-tii'&jaJ  eacft  STRAIGHT LEG  JEANS  ��� 5 POCKET SLIM FIT  ��� WAIST SIZES 28-38  ��� BRAND NAME QUALITY  ��� OUR REG. 29.98  ���/'/.'  CHOOSE FROM  3 COLOURS!  ��� STONEWASHED  ��� GREY   ��� BLACK  Coast News, August 18,1986  17.  Appeal to Jack Kempf  Editor's note: The following letter was received for publication.  Honourable J. Kempf  Minister of Lands, Parks  and Housing .  Victoria, BC  Dear Mr. Kempf:  We are sending this telegram  to notify you of our serious concerns regarding an application  for a foreshore lease framing  District Lot 5336, Egmont,  B.C.  This application is integral to  the construction of a fish processing plant and/or fish  storage area with access to other  aquaculture leases and is  creating a controversy in our  area.  it has been opposed in a petition by over 100 local residents,  opposed by the Sunshine Coas(  Regional Dis(rict, opposed by  the Advisory Plannning Committee for Regional Disdict 'A';  (he Departmen( of Fisheries and  Oceans is concerned about site  location and the proposed plant  does not conform to a drafted  Community Settlement Plan,  (1982).  In spite of this opposition,  (he applicant, . Mr, Norbert  Kraft of Aquarius Seafarms is  proceeding to spend (ens of  thousands of dollars (o develop  the upland property in such a-  way that would indicate that he.  feels confident the, foreshore  lease will go through.  We ask you to look into this  and to particularly insure that  money spent prior to a lease  decision by your ministry not be  used as a consideration in your  decision.  Please understand (ha( we are  no( opposed to the aquaculture  industry in general and indeed  welcome (he benefits brough( (o  the Sunshine Coast.  However, we feel that local  residents and regional government should have a say as to  which areas of the foreshore are  to be changed from the public  domain to a private industrial  use.  The location in question  should, we feel, remain a.  residential area and the  foreshore public for the reasons  outlined in the petition to yoiif  ministry.  We thank you for taking the  time to look into this issue.  We the undersigned concerned citizens of EgmOnt.  K. Rusjcamp G. Craig  S. Jerema D. Farrell  W.C. Farrell  Cwtfaofc Vm%&  Mayor's apology  ���Editor:  Please accept my apology for  erroneously accusing your  newspaper of misquoting me.  . As you are already aware, it was  not your reporter who made the  mistake, but the reporter from  the other newspaper.  I made a public apology, as  promised, at the meeting of the  Planning Committee on Tuesday, August 12,1986. it was my  first opportunity to offer a  public apology, but was, unfortunately, not as public as i had  planned, since no reporter from  either newspaper chose to attend the meeting.  .   Diane Strom  . Mayor  SOD  DELIVERY  DEAD  CAR REMOVAL  FREE  BarrysUraneService  886-7028  1" mini blinds  FREE DELIVERY  FREE INSTALLATION  Also featuring:  Aluminum Awnings  ��� Fixed & roll-up  ��� Aluminum canopies  (suitable for patios & carports)'  Stephen Virag  886-3191  ht You!  PSL  '__/*>*#_  PUFF-PRINT FLEECE TOPS  ��� CREW AND V-NECKS  ��� Wi-t, BLACK, ROYAL, PLUM  'S'M'L SAVE 1Q99  9M        K3      each  /   "-  1ST QUALITY MEN'S  FASHION FLEECE  TOPS  CHOOSE FROM BEERY OR  CREW-NECK STYLES  WHITE, BLACK, GREY  J  rr  SAVE  499  each  U  -^FIRST QUALITY MEN'S  SPORT SHIRTS  ��� LONG SLEEVE STYLING  ��� YARN DYED PATTERNS  ��� 65/35 POLY/COTTON  ��� ROYAL/NATURAL/PLUM  ��� S, M, L  SAVE  9"  each  SHAKER SWEATERS  ��� LONG SLEEVE CREW-NECK  ��� MARLED SOLID SHADES  ��� 100% ACRYLIC  ' S' M' L SAVE  4"  !l  i��_  each  SAVE 9"  MEN'S 1ST QUALITY  MELTON  BOMBER JACKETS  FASHIONABLE WOOL BLEND  IN 2 STYLES              ^^  99  (99  each  #VV��RKvVEN^  100% LOC ALLY OWNED & 0 Pt R ATE D  Cdwrie Street, Sechelt     885-5858  i,; 18.  Coast News, August 18,1986  At Cap College  North Americans will havetheir first look; at the Stolkraft Hull this  week at Expo. This proto-type was completed last week at the  Pender Harbour Boatworks. ���Penny Fulier photo  Students enrolling in the  Bachelor of Music Transfer  program at Capilano College  this fall will, for the first time,  have the opportunity to apply  for entrance scholarships.  Two scholarships of $100 are  being offered to first year full-  time students ��� this fall. The  awards will be adjudicated and  given out in the first month of ,  classes prior to the deadline for ''���������  payment of full tuition fees.  "We are going to make an effort to spread the scholarships  around between instrumental  and vocal students," said  Bachelor of Music Transfer  Program co-ordinator Joyce  Simpson.  "For instance, pia  nists often have an advantage  because they usually start playing at a younger age, but we  would also like to encourage orchestral players who typically  have begun playing their instrument in high school. We would  like to broaden the variety of instruments that we have in the  program."  Funding for the awards has  been raised through faculty and  guest recitals at Capilano over  the past two years. The Music  Department also offers scholarships to students returning to  Capilano for their second year.  "We hope that these scholarships will help students a little  with their finances at a time  when costs and tuition fees are  rising," said Simpson.  For   more   information   on  Music programs call 984-4951.  Seats are still available in the  full-time transfer program, and  part-time students are also  welcome.  Credit at Cap College  Capilano College in Sechelt is  offering two credit courses  which can be used toward  university programs.  Either of the above courses:  can be taken for interest or for  credit. For people graduating  from high school and staying on  the Coast, or for people who  work during the day, these  courses offer a chance to pick  up some of the general courses  usually required for the first  year of university programs.  Please call the Sechelt ^Campus at 885-9310 for information  or to register for Political  Studies or Philosophy;   j  New boat built on Coast  Continued from Page 1  he saw impressed him. he felt it  had "limitless application  wherever a combination of high  speed, stability and economy  are required and the new hull  was ideal for high speed travel  in B.C.'s often rough coastal  and inland waters. The heavier  the load and choppier the water,  the smoother and steadier the  ride."  King saw the potential for  the new hull design in a whole  range of high speed vessels for  commercial industries such as  fishing, fish farming, crew and  work boats, and large and small  ferries.  Last year, the hull was tested  in Holland on a 200 passenger  ferry design. "The results were  very positive," said Mrs. Stolk.  As a result of an introductory  showing at the Vancouver Boat  Show in February, High Speed  Marine Limited decided to build  a 22 foot hull with both commercial and recreational top-  sides. Also as a result of the  Boat Show they were approached by Floyd McLaren of Pender  Harbour Boatworks who successfully bid to build the first  molds and demonstrators for  the company.  With the model being shown  at Expo this week, it is hoped  that orders will start to come in.  The boats will be manufactured  in Pender Harbour for the time  being. However as demand increases, the shop size will have  to increase and that may mean  re-locating to Gibsons.  McLaren estimates that in  order to handle the construction  of 15 to 20 boats per year, 12  people would be needed.  However, it will be several months before the company has a  good idea of the actual demand  for the new design.  Quality Window Coverings  Venetians  30%OFFiisMi  verticals & pleated shades    /  25% OFF  Louver  �� Drape?   ____    ,_^  DeVrles Floor & Window Coverings  *v_  A\_AYS  IMSISTON  &  886-7112  709 Hwy. 101, Gibsons  FUEL FDR  From the time humans first learned to walk, we have constantly  been looking for new and better means of mobility ��� and .  new sources of energy to make our mobility even more efficient.  For example, at Expo 86 in Vancouver this year, you can  see Canada's first magnetically powered rapid transit system.  You can also find out more about alternative fuels for your car, such  as propane, natural gas, and even alcohol. And an entire fleet  of electrically powered vehicles will visit Expo 86.  Find out what s next. _  Keep informed and up to date on current technology and  the future of transportation energy.  Write: Fuel for Thought  ENERGY, MINES AND RESOURCES CANADA  580 Booth Street  Ottawa, Ontario  KIA0E4  You'll be surprised to find out what's coming...perhaps sooner  than you might think.  It pays to be informed.  Energy, Mines and  R eso 0 re es ��� �� a n ad a.-..  Hon;: Marcel Masse.  Minister  '  Energle, Mines, et ... .  R e S;Scmj r c es' G a n a da  CHon. Marcel Masse.  Ministre ���  :  ��M\&M Coast News, August 18,1986  19.  Ann Mills has taken up her duties as manager of the Volunteer Action Centre, replacing Joan Cowderoy  who will be moving to Victoria to become the Executive Director of the Victoria Crisis Line and Information and Referral Service. ���Penny Fuller photo  New face at Action Centre  -There's a new face at the  Sunshine Coast Community  Services. Ann Wilson has taken  over as manager of the Volunteer Action Centre (VAC) from  Joan Cowderoy who has been  with the VAC for six years.  Ann recently moved to  Sechelt from Lynn Lake, Manitoba where she worked as  Recreation Director of the Lynn  Lake Communitv Club.  Previously she has been involved in a variety of volunteer  organizations in places such as  Fort St. John, Bella Coola and  Stewart.  While the aims and objectives  of the Action Centre will remain  the same, Ann hopes to increase  efforts to ensure a broad-based  recruitment of volunteers including youth, unemployed  workers and seniors as well as  working people, women and  natives.  Last year the centre placed  188 volunteers in 51 agencies  and a total of 56 community  groups used their service in  some way.  When questioned about the  issue of volunteers replacing  paid workers, Ms Wilson said  emphaticaly "We will not be  providing volunteers  for  pre-  Sunshine Coast  -PEST CONTROL LTD-  Davis Road   Pender Harbour, 3C     VON 2H0  LOCALLYOPERATED  GOVERNMENT LICENSED  UNMARKED VEHICLES  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  Pretreatment of houses under cfbrvstruction!  viously paid positions. The  guidelines have already been set  up for that. Crossing picket  lines by volunteers is something  that we'll have to deal with on  an individual basis if it ever  comes up."  CRIME OF THE WEEK  In the early morning hourg of  August 11, 1986, a bronze  sword in the shape of a cross  was stolen from the cenotaph at  the Royal Canadian Legion  located on School Road, Gibsons, B.C. The sword was attached firmly to the cenotaph  and had to be pried off. The  sword is approximately four  feet long. _/  It's sentimental value and loss  to the community will be felt by  many.  Someone knows something  about this crime arid we want to  hear from you. If you have information about this crime call  Crimestoppers at 886-TIPS or  886-847-'* You dq^iiQt have to  give your name and the calls are  hot traced.- , ��� ��� ^%$  Sunshine Coast  MiSC SERVICES   ELECTROLUX   ��� SALES ��� SERVICE ��� PARTS  on our UPRIGHTS, BUILT-INS, CANNISTERS,  SHAMPOO/POLISHERS  VANCOUVER PRICES AT YOUR DOOR OR OURS  885-3963 - 24 HOURS  JEMSE SERVICE 8867855 ^V  Drafting, Design & Contracting  - Home Plans ��� Comm.  ��� Mechanical ���  Micro Computer aided Management  - Maintenance, Planning, Project  r  N RS  WANTED: Your Property  Listing - For personal  attention and results, call  JIM MUNRO, GIBSONS REALTY  886-2277 or 886-7134  A complete home repair  and handy-man service.  Finish carpentry,  reasonable rates.       885-5387  ELPHINSTONE BUILDING  Centrally  Located  Close to: ��� Stores * Pubs ��� Nightclub *  Banks ��� Restaurants ��� Post Office  ��� Clean and Comfortable Rooms and "Cottages  ��� Full Kitchen Units ��� Colour Cable TV  Reservations Advised 886-2401  \.  /"WORD PROCESSING SERVICESN  886-3436  ��� Correspondence ��� Resumes ��� Reports ��� Lists  ��� Personalized Form Letters ��� Newsletters, etc.  CONFIDENTIAL - ACCURATE - AFFORDABLE  Classic Office Automation  Upper Floor, Z80 Gower Point Rd., Gibsons. B.C.   Opposite Omega Bastaora_i.  Residential Drafting  V.  ��� REASONABLE RATES ��� FREE ESTIMATES  Call John Gordon 886-9355  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  ROLAND'S-"  HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD  ��� 5" Continuous aluminum gutters  ��� Aluminum soffits & fascias  ��� Built-in vacuum systems  ��� Vinyl siding 885-3562  V  r  Mul.  WEDDING ��� PORTRAIT ��� FAMILY ��� COMMERCIAL  25 YEARS PROFESSIONAL EXPERIENCE  don hunter  box 1939  photography 886-3049  ^We Come To You Anywhere On The Sunshine Coast^  Refrigeration &  Appliance Service  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. ^  MffliiilMH  Locals to the rescue  by Ruth Forrester, 883-2418  It was interesting to hear how  a local fishing charter boat  came to the rescue of a group in  distress.  A tall ship had been chartered  - at great expense no doubt - to  take a convention group out on  an eight hour cruise from the  Jolly Roger Inn. They had  hardly left the cove when  something went wrong and the  ship broke down.  George Leech and Bert  Robinson, whose charter boat  the Gilly Galley, happened to be  available, transferred the passengers to their boat, everyone  had a marvellous day and all  ended happily.  A little moral to this story  could be - Shop at Home!  NO FIRES  The Halfmoon Bay Fire  Department has announced that  all open burning is now banned  in the Halfmoon. Bay area till  further notice.  This includes camp and cooking fires as well as covered barrels. Use of barbecues is still  permitted, but extra care should  FAREWELL TO JAMIE  Jamie Davidson has been a  much loved head teacher, at  Halfmoon Bay School for these  past few years. However, progress must be made, and Jamie  is moving on. He will take up  his new position at Langdale  School as Principal there and  our loss is their gain.  We all wish Jamie well arid I  know that I can say on behalf of  all the children and their parents  in the Halfmoon Bay area, a  great big Thank You for all that  his presence in the school has  given.  He also feels quite sad at having to leave this area where he  felt so welcome and where he  has been astonished and  delighted at all the support  given to him while he was here.  The children and parents at  Langdale will soon know how  lucky they are and will take  Jamie to their hearts just as we  did. So, from all of us - good  luck and best wishes to Jamie!  GRATEFUL RESIDENTS  With all this lovely weather,  Cooper's Green Regional Park  has become a very popular spot  for locals and visitors alike who  are taking advantage of this  lovely spot.  Last Sunday there were two  local groups enjoying picnics  and games. In the afternoon the  Halfmoon Bay Volunteer Fire  Department hosted their annual  barbecue and had a great time  playing volleyball and field  games....  Then in the evening the  Sargents Bay Society welcomed  everyone tb an evening of  volleyball   and   hot   dogs.  Highlight of that evening was a  showing at the hall of films of  underwater life along our own  Coast,- ���,'  Joop Burgerjon, a founding  member of the Sargents Bay  Society gave an excellent  presentation of a movie and  slides showing the beauty and  mystery of the ocean. He knows  his subject well and answered  many questions  These films are well worth  seeing and I am quite sure that  if any group would like to see  them Joop would be willing to  show them again.  NEW ZEALAND VISITORS  Ron Mack of Redrooffs  played host to friends he had  made while visiting New  Zealand last year. His house  guests were Danny and  Margaret Lambert, who now  reside in Auckland.  Margaret originally came  from Balloch on Loch Lomond.  The couple are touring v exteri- ,  sively in both Canada and tlie  States and are thoroughly enjoying their visit.     .  SOD  DELIVERY,:  DEAD  CAR REMOVAL  FREE  G  arrysUraneOervice  886-7028  _____:      v ' * "    . ./.._.     ''. '!'   *        '- . '     ' ,  " "��� ^^^^ _j^q^-n __     _���_���'��, ,.���'.������5    'jSf'i* V1        *d       rf<        Sjl,i$  ��� AUTOMOTIVE ���  Need this space?  C.ill  the  COAST   NEWS  M  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 ���  ��� CLEANING SERVICES ���  GENERAL and INDUSTRIAL  Houses, Trailers, Boats, Businesses  FREE ESTIMATES  1886-8183 886-3863_>  I"  r  Coast Concrete Pumping  & Foundations  FREE ESTIMATES  John.Parton     885-5537  ROOFING  FREE  .^  ESTIMATES  Specializing in all types of  commercial & residential roofing  886-2087  eves.  ALL WORK  GUARANTEED.  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  V 885-9973 .      886-2938^.  ��� CONTRACTING ���  HOUSES TO LOCK-UP  OR COMPLETION  ��� ADDITIONS ���  CADRE @����  CONSTRUCTION ltd  ���:.  _..  .1 .;���  i  . i  I  886-3171  '1;  can: Swanson9s  For: Ready Mix Concrete Sand & Gravel j  Dump Truck Rental  Formed Concrete Products  Phone 885-9666 -���885-5333  ___A__��_C_k  POMFRET  CONSTRUCTION  For all aspects 61  residential & commercial construction  885-9692   P.O. Box 623, Gibsons, B.C.  ���\  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. Horseshoe Bay  7:20 am' 4:15 pm  8:30  9:30  10:30  11:40  12:45 pm  1:50  3:05  Gibsons  BUS  5:25  6:30  7:25  8:35  9:40  10:40  11:40  Lv. Langdale  6:15am  .   7:20  8:30  9:30  10:30  11:40  12:45 pm  1:50  SUMMER  Effective Friday. June 27 through Tuesday, September 2.1986.  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.  IMINI-BUS SCHEDULE  Monday Tuesday  Leaves Sechelt  for Gibsons  The Dock. Cowrie Street  8:40 a.m.  *10:00 a.m.  ��� 1:00 p.m.  * 3:15 p.m.  8:40 a.m.  *10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  2:30 p.m.  Wednesday  8:40 a.m.  ���10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  * 3:15 p.m.  Thursday  8:40 a.m.  ���10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  2.30 p.m.  Friday  8:40 a.m  10:00 am  3 15 p m  Leaves Gibsons  for Sechelt  Lower Gibsons.  Municipal Parking Lot,  Gower ft. 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.  9:15 a.m.  11.45 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 ���  ��� HEATING ���  vLmiMJisem pchainsaws^  886-7359  Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  Auto   &   Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens,  Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.  Mirrors  I  lows    I  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER &  CHAINSAW LTD.  ,   HWY. 101 & PRATT RD.   886-2912  r  JANDE EXCAVATING  "\  Backhoe  Bulldozing  R.R. 2. Leek Rd.  Gibsons. B.C. VON 1V0  Sand & Gravel  Land Clearing  Drainage  886-9453  Dump Truck  Excavating  joe & EDNA  BELLERIVE.  ^  ICG LIQUID GAS  ��� Auto Propane  ��� Appliances  ��� Quality B-B-Q _3  885-2360  Hwy 101. across St.  from Big Mac's, Sechelt  \)  V-  .:______ 20.  Coast News, August 18,1986  Schools policy on Child Abuse  On Thursday, August 14, the  Board of Trustees of School  District No. 46 received from  Dr. Arthur Kratzmann the findings of his inquiry into child  sexual abuse policies and procedures within the district.  The 90 page report is the  result of a comprehensive four  month study initiated by the  Board last April.  While it analyzes statutes,  directives, and actions over the  past seven years at the national,  provincial and local levels, the  major emphasis is upon policies  and procedures relative to local  child sexual abuse incidents and  the corresponding actions of the  Board, senior administrators,  school staffs, community agencies and the public. Every facet  of these incidents was thoroughly investigated by Dr. Kratzmann.        '       . _  in compiling the report, Dr.  Kratzmann spent the equivalent  of four weeks in District 46,  analyzing all pertinent  documents and conducting  more than 60 interviews with a  wide range of persons. In addition, he met with various employees of Government Ministries, officials of Provincial  organizations, and members of  the legal fraternity.  Many specific details of the  report will remain confidential  to the Board, in keeping with  advice received from the  Ministry of the Attorney  General, who cautioned against  the possibility of influencing  current court proceedings dealing with child abuse allegations,  the following statements, however, do reflect the major findings of the study conducted by  Dr. Kratzmann.  A. CONCLUSIONS  1. The Board  The Board, while at times  operating slowly and indeterminately, and under extreme  stress generated from within its  own ranks, and under unremitting pressure from members of  the public, acted in accordance  with specific Provincial statutes  and directives father than from  a definite set of its own policies.  This procedure was also  followed by the majority of  Boards in the Province at this  time.  Faced with the presence of  alleged abuses within the  District, the Board has slowly,  but with determination, taken  appropriate actions. It has produced suitable materials for  staff use, initiated awareness  and follow-up programs, and  enunciated policy statements,  while its senior employees have  collaborated with community  agency professionals to establish suitable abuse protocols.  Board decisions on local cases  were appropriately determined,  given the input and recommendations it received from senior  administrators and legal  counsel.  2. The Administrators  With the disclosure of child  sexual abuse within the District,  administrators found themselves without the essential  training, experience or precise  policy/procedural guidelines to  direct their actions with clarity  and dispatch. They were required, to devise operational  procedures - and modify them  -as they went, in co-operation  with other community agency  professionals. In doing so, they  functioned under critical public  scrutiny.  If is not surprising that, in  hindsight, some of their actions  appear questionable! The report  challenges the appropriateness .  of a number of specific administrative activities related to  local abuse cases. It questions  management style and human  judgment, rather than imputing  negligence.  The inquiry concluded that  the administrative style of the  Superintendent was not compatible with the needs of a small  District Board which grappled  with serious and sensitive problems and faced strong community pressures and criticisms.  The situation was complicated  by the developing rift between  the Board and the Superintendent, a factor that contributed  to a decline in the effectiveness  of both parties.  However, the senior administrators were commended  for their efforts to keep all  District employees up-to-date  on child abuse and for the  leadership they demonstrated in  the development of appropriate  District documents and programs.  3. The Teachers  While several of their colleagues have been investigated  and two charged by the police,  the report concludes that the  great majority of the District's  teachers diligently addressed  their professional responsibilities. Morale has suffered  from:  (i) the actions of a vocal community group which, made accusations about administrators  and teachers and sought redress  of existing problems;  (ii) the presence "of a Board  and central office staff which  was viewed by teachers as being  excessively involved with abuse,  rendering it unable to bring  rapid closure to problems;  (iii) the actions of other community agencies which were  perceived to overemphasize  detection and conviction. This  emphasis deflected the follow-  up with abused children and  their families, and led to the ill  use of those professionals who  were found innocent of allegations.  The report indicates that  there are varying interpretations  by teachers on what constitutes  both appropriate and inappropriate professional behavior  relevant to abuse. This issue is  not adequately addressed by  any current .legislation, regulation, or professional publication.  Dr. Kratzmann makes it  abundantly clear that he believes that "no educator should  wittingly engage in any action,  verbally or non-verbally, which  has sexual overtones and which  would offend or abuse any student with whom he or she  relates in the conduct of curricular, extra-curricular or other  school-related activities."  4. The Community  The total community of the  District has been viewed by the  consultant as being generally  supportive of education  through the years, with most  people focusing upon their local  schools rather than upon a  District overview.  The disclosure of local abuse  has brought two particular  parent groups into view. The  first of these is the parents of  abused or allegedly abused  children who appear to have attempted to restructure their  family circumstances with great  perseverance and understanding.  The. second is a core of  members of the Ad Hoc Committee of Concerned Parents,  who have been very active and  visible in the community and at  Board meetings. While these  were viewed in the report as being well-intentioned, the mode  of operation of some members  of this group, and particularly  of its most vocal members, is  strongly challenged by the Consultant.  5. The Local Co-operating  Agencies  The report indicates that local  agency professionals, associated  with the Ministries of the Attorney   General,   Education,  Health" and Human Resources  have slowly,   but  adequately,  worked their way through particular abuse cases, developing  suitable protocols which have  yet to be finalized. The local>  ���-i MHR Director has taken the in^  itiative guided by the 1985 Intejr-...<;  Ministry Child  Abuse  Hand- y  book.  While his actions were  perceived initially as aggressive .  and as emphasizing detection  and conviction, a later, more  co-operative and more comprehensive pattern of action is  emerging. Considerable emphasis should be given to improve the substance and the  quality of interations among  professionals in all relevant  local agencies.  Though all affected Ministries have been very sensitive  to child sexual abuse in the last  few years, and while the publication of the 1985 Inter-Ministry Child Abuse Handbook was  a major collaborative effort,  much remains to be done:  InaUa  "Superb Plus"  Washer and Dryer  UO 44600  2 wash/spin speeds  6 wash cycles  5 wash/rinse temperatures  soak & prewash selections  self clean filter  UO 84500  ��� 3 cycles  ��� 5 temperature selections  ��� "no tumble" drying rack  ��� top mounted lint screen  ��� 2 year warranty  parts and labour  ��� 5 year warranty  parts and labour  or  on transmission  FACTORY AUTHpRIZED SERVICE RY MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICINQ  COAST APPLIANCES  885-3318 886-3318  Sechelt  In the Dock  Gibsons  Next to Andy's Restaurant  i___i  (i) to break down individual  Ministry isolation;  (ii) to develop futher Provincial policies and directives;  (iii) to provide clear direction  -������������'.I to local agencies and respond to  their requests.  The   funding   of   adequate  follow-up activities for abused  children and their families is a  major concern.  B. RECOMMENDATIONS  The report made the following recommendations.  1. The Board  (1) That, in the recruitment and  selection of a Superintendent of  Schools, the Board take into  consideration those behavioral  characteristics outlined later in  Recommendation (11) below.  (2) That the Board incorporate in the continuing contract provisions for regular an-  dent provisions for regular annual Board evaluations of actual and expected behavior of  its chief educational officer and  that such evaluations be actually  conducted each year.  (3) That the Board continue  its current search for improved  means of governing the District  and for the establishment of a  comprehensive and defensible  set of policies, regulations, and  by-laws.  (4) That the Board meet in  retreat mode regularly for the.  purpose of informally establishing common value bases,  common broad priorities for action, and an understanding of  devergent opinions of trustees  on educational and procedural  ussues. Further, that portions of  such retreats be open to District  principals for their critical input.  (5) That the work of the  Liaison Committee be given a  high priority in establishing  viable and understood working  relationships with the District's  teachers.  (6) That trustees make every  effort, between meetings, to  identify appropriately with the  j Board as a corporate entity and  ; refrain from putting personal  . 'statements and actions ahead  1 jof, or apart from, the unified  ���   Board positions.  (7) That trustees make every  effort to respect the confidentiality , of Board information  and to enhance the role of the  Chairman as spokesman for the  Board.  (8) That the Board, through  its appointed officials, continue  to aim at effecting productive  working relationships with  other agencies in the district, including the establishment of  suitable protocols for actions  respecting child abuse.  (9) That the Board continue  its open policy with the public at  its meetings, but that they  refrain from discussion of matters reserved for in-camera sessions.  (10) That the Board take appropriate follow-up actions  respecting personnel issues raised in this report.  2. The Administrators  (11) That the incoming  Superintendent of Schools give  evidence- of the following  behavioral characteristics  (among others):  ...A deep respect for the  significance of School Board  governance and a team perspective regarding the enhancement  of School Board action.  ...A working relationship  with professionals as closely  akin as possible to a first among  equals, and a respect for colleagues, not only for their efforts in carrying out policies and  procedures but also in terms of  their input to critical District  decisions.  ...A belief that authority has  to be earned as well as ascribed  and that administrative respect  is largely a bottom-up rather  than a top-down phenomenon.  ...The ability to promote effective communication and  sound relationships with staff,  community agencies, the press,  and the public through a continuous visible and viable interaction with such people.  (12) That the Superintendent  of Schools continue to develop,  with the Board and with principals, suitable district procedures for all aspects of the  child abuse cricumstance, and  especially with respect to the  early sharing of information  respecting alleged offences.  That special attention be given  to means of establishing open,  accepting and supportive channels for reporting inappropriate  professional behavior by colleagues.  (13) That the Superintendent  of Schools develop, with the  Board, the principals, and  teachers operational definitions  of appropriate and inappropriate moral behavior by  school professionals.  3. The Teachers  (14) That the teachers,  through representative efforts  of the SCTA, work continuously with the Board's Liaison  Committee, the central office  administrators, professionals of  interfacing local agencies, and  the BCTF to establish (i) operational definitions of appropriate,  classroom behavior relative to  child sexual abuse, (ii) acceptable follow-up procedures  respecting teachers alleged of  misbehavior but found to be innocent, and (iii) on-going in-  service programs of awareness,  detection, reporting, investigation and follow-up respecting  child abuse.  (15) That, with respect to (14)  (ii) above, the Liaison Commit-.  tee recommend policies and  procedures to the Board which  emphasize (i) the securing, by  the Superintendent of Schools,  of all pertinent information  respecting the process and outcome of investigations by local  agencies, and (ii) appropriate  actions by community professionals, including the Superintendent of Schools, in follow-  up activities which inform all involved complainants and interviewees of the dispositon of the  cases.  4. The Local Agencies  (16) That the MHR Director  continue the present cooperative and comprehensive  initiatives in the development of  protocols with maximum involvement and approval by professionals of other local agencies, including the Superintendent of Schools.  (17) That the exchange of information as outlined in the tentative protocols be as extensive ,  as possible among inter-agency  professionals, with all parties  exhibiting collegial trust and all  protecting, mote vigorously  than in the. past, the confidentiality of information.  (18) That, in co-operation  with the Board, the administrators of the School  District, and the SCTA, procedures be established to  minimize the negative effects  upon a teacher found innocent  of abuse allegations.  (19) That local community  agencies co-operate in developing continuing public awareness  programs relative to detection  and reporting of suspected child  sexual abuse.  5. Provincial Ministries  (20) That the four Ministries  of the Attorney General,  Education, Health and Human  Resources consider the possibility of establishing a continuing  standing committee made up of  representatives of each Ministry, chaired by the nominee of  the Ministry of Human Resources, and with an appointed  part-time Executive Secretary,  to undertake the following  possibilities:  (i) To aim at updating continuously Provincial policies  and procedures respecting child  abuse;  (ii) To make appropriate *  recommendations to each  Ministry regarding policy determination and policy execution,  as well as perceived necessary  changes in appropriate.legislation and regulations;  (iii) To act as a repository and  clearing house relative to all  policies,. procedures, programs  and resources in the area of  child abuse; -     , !  (iv) To effect essential liaison \  with provincial organizations ;  with a major involvement and . .;  interest in child abuse; and ;  (v) To offer assistance and <  advice to local agencies and !  local protocol committees, both j  proactively and reactively. ���  (21) That the Ministry of .  Education: !  (i) continue to advise Boards I  and their senior employees '������ j  respecting legal and procedural |  perogatives and imperatives ;  respecting child abuse; ;  (ii) continue to monitor and  offer advice respecting human    j  and material resources available    j  to those dealing with the subject    '  of child abuse; '.  <iii) consider appropriate cur- !  ricular modifications and addi- !  tions to cover effectively child !  abuse awareness, detection, and \  follow-up; |  (iv) continue to work with ;  Provincial Faculties of Educa- j  tion to ensure that new teachers '���  are adequately aware of their I  responsibilities respecting child !  abuse; I  (v) co-operate with ap- !  propriate Ministries in estab- !  lishing viable patterns of follow- !  up for abused children and their ;  families, together with adequate ;  resources to operationalize . j  those patterns;  (vi) press for changes to the  t\  School Act to (a) acknowledge ��1  the legal responsibility of pro- *!  fessionals in reporting suspected t;!  cases of child abuse, and (b) *���;  make it possible for the Board ���?!  to have whatever information ||  they need, during the investiga- t\  tion of cases by other agencies, I;  to take responsible action if I;  necessary, relative to suspension t;'  and/or dismissal. t'  This document represents the  only release which will be made  respecting the Kratzmann  Report prior to the final  disposition by the courts of  both the Noyes and Merchant  cases. When that occurs, the  Board will consider a further  release under advisement of the  Ministry of the Attorney General. Meantime the Board will address seriously those recommendations made in the report.  COMPUTER  DISKS  H.79  . i  r -  ea.  BACK-TO-SCHOOL  ��� SUPPLIES *  prc>k��ch  OFFICE  ELECTRONICS  Wharf St., Sechelt  885-3735  _v_ ry^%^S^  '.7  Another batch of mismatch bases &  mattresses have arrived!  Single $195 Double $245 Queen $325  (metal frame & rollers are $30.00 extra if required)  We have also drastically  REDUCED  New & Used Furniture  and  There's no charge for Browsing!  YES! We Upholster, too!  Sechelt Carpets  &  S-S-SIeep Shop  Hwy 101, Sechelt 885-5315  S Coast News, August 18,1986  21.  ** Homes  Ik Property  )  VIEW-PRIVACY  Close to school, 3 bdrm., L/R,  D/R, den, lg. master/ensuite,  unique bathroom, lands, yard,  deck, carport, bsmt. has fin. inlaw suite, easy walk to ferry.  886-7580. #35  VIEW - 2B0' BEACHFRONT  Fabulous view from, this 2.1 acre  property, w/100 holly trees & 20  fruit trees. Lovely 2 bdrm. & den  home, w/1 bdrm. suite down  plus a cozy cottage with view.  Across from Soames Pt. hill sign.  Grant Wheeler, Heritage West.  263-1433. #35  Cleared lot in  close to beach,  886-8006.  lower Gibsons,  open to offers.  #35  Former resident wants to buy  acreage in Gibsons area, small  downpayment, vendor takes  back, please allow 2 weeks for  reply. Write c/o Box 1919, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0 #35  20 acres at Middlepoint with  view, creek & timber, $39,900.  Ph. 886-8252. #35  Must sell! Try $55,000  Two storey fam. home, 3 bdrm.  up, bright kit., FP in living rm.,  sundeck & garage, bsmt. has 1  bdrm., full bathroom &  woodstove in living rm., close to  school & shopping, 707 Hillcrest,  owner anxious for offers. Call to  see this great home. 886-3908.  #35  Point Grey/UBC, nicely updated  view bungalow, old charm  preserved, large 2 bdrm. bsmt.  suite, 12 appliances, low down or  property in trade. 224-1605. #33  1232 sq. ft.. 3 bdrm. rancher,  Vk   baths,   20x19   finished  garage, dbl. concrete drive, fenced   front  yd.,   10x14   sealed i  sundeck. 886-7309. #36  4.5 acres 1 mi. from Gibsons,,  almost level, some good soil,  foundation in, old backhoe included, water and power in,  $42,500 or trade up or down.  886-7831. #34.  Gambier Island - log cabin on 1.2  acres, reduced to $19,300.  Phone 886-3479. #34  FINAL REDUCTION .  1800 sq. ft. 4 bdrm. house, well;  fin. throughout plus full bsmt. \  You cannot buy more house for  less money. Low DP, easy fin. in  place. FP $69,500. 886-7668.  #34:  (  2.  Births  BSrths  On August 13 to Wendy & Geoff  Spence a son, Gary Andrew. Proud grandparents are Pam &  Maurice Spence of Gibsons and  Marilyn & Jim MacDonald of Ft.  McMurray. #33  McLennan: Gordon & Michele  McLennan are pleased to announce the birth of their son,  David Gordon, born August 6.  1986 at 7:25 a.m., weighing 6'  lbs., AVi oz. Proud grandparents  are Mrs. Jean McLennan of-  Sechelt, Muriel Neumann of  Roberts Creek and Alfred  Neumann of Gibsons. Great  grandmother is Nana McLennan  of Vancouver. #33  Sue & Al Clyde are pleased to announce the arrival of "Big Nick".  Nikolas Martin Taylor, born July  30/1986, weighing 9 lbs., 3 oz.  Welcomed by grandparents,  aunts and uncle. A very special  thanks to all our friends and  Grandma Clyde for the great support over the last few months. #33  *;__;_^_t_��__________:>'.  yky?yy-  ���_>__i__i____i____i  .- y  Chell: Eric and Marion are happy  to announce the birth of their  daughter, Heather Colleen on  Aug. 9,1986, weighing 10 lbs. A  sister for Chris and David.  Thanks to Dr. Lubin, Dr.  Rudland, all the girls at St.  Mary's and special friend  Marion. #33  is.  off your  COAST NEWS  Classifieds  at any of our convenient  Friendly People  Places  -IN PENDER HARBOUR-  Centre Hardware & Gifts 883-9914  John Henry's 883 2253  HALFMOON BAY   B&J Store 885-9435  SECHELT- :   FARIS: passed away peacefully in  her sleep on August 15, 1986,  Kathleen Lovering (Kitty) Faris,  late of Gibsons, age 90 years.  Survived by her son, Rev. R.A.  (Bob) Faris and wife Celia of  White Rock; two grandchildren,  Leonard and Kathleen; five great  grandchildren, Adam, Erin, Andrea, Cameron and Jennifer; two  brothers, Richard and Jack Lite..;  two sisters, Margaret Wright and  Edith Paul; many nieces and  nephews. Predeased by her husband, Andrew (Andy); her  sisters, Eleanor and Ann.  Memorial service Tuesday,  August 19 at 3 p.m. in the Gibsons United Church. Rev. Alex  Reid officiating. Cremation.  Remembrance donations may be  made to the Memorial Fund of  Gibsons United Church or to the  Kiwanis Village Care Home. Arrangements through Devlin  Funeral Home. #33  REID: passed away August 9,  1986, Laurence Milne Reid, late  of Gibsons. Predeased by his wife  Ina in 1984. Survived by a  .daughter, Harriet; gran-  'da'ughtb'rS; Galf arid7 Lynn; (jreat:  grandaughters, Paula, Lia and  Clara. Cremation. A memorial  service will be held Monday,  August 25 at 3 p.m. in the Chapel  of Devlin Funeral Home, Gibsons.  Rev. Faris officiating. #33  LUXTON (NEE COUSINS): pass-  ed away August 13, 1986, Kim  Luxton of North Delta, age 28  years. Survived by her husband  Ron and young son Ron Lewis of  North Delta; mother, Naomi  Cousins; her brother Kelly;;  grandparents Wes and May  Underhill of Sechelt; as well as  numerous relatives and friends.  Memorial service will be held on  Monday, August 18 at 7 p.m. in  ��� the Forest Lawn Funeral Chapel  within the grounds of Forest  Lawn Cemetery, Royal Oak  Avenue at Canada Way, Burnaby.  In lieu of flowers donations may  be made to the B.C. Cancer  Clinic, 10th Ave. & Ash Street,  Vancouver, which would be appreciated. #33  Jack & Jill Playschool  Openings are still available for 3 &  4 yr. olds wishing to... attend  playschool during Sept. 1986 to  May 1987. Contact Margaret  Chesterman, 8$6-8753, for  registration information.       #33  If someone in your family has a  drinking problem you can see  what it's doing to them. Can you  see what it's doing to you? Al  Anon can help. Phone 886-9826  or 886-8228. TFN  Crowe Rd. Herb Farm; Roberts  Creek. Follow signs, Sundays  10-noon. Ph. 886-9324.       TFN  South Coast  Ford  1981 ESCORT  2 Door  4 cyl., 4 speed  Nice Condition  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  'I i- *   ��."X-->?/<*' - -  Specials at Strings 'n Things,  strings, 2nd hand instrums.,  Mann elec. guitar, flute, clarinet,  trombone, drum m/c violin, accord. 885-7781 Tues.-Sat.,  10-4. #33  1 hr. PIANO LESSONS. $10  Theory incl. for beginner., composition for advanced. I. Peter-  sohn, W. Sechelt. 885-2545. #35  South 'Coast'  ���       Ford  1985 BRONCO II  V6, Automatic  Low kms  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  14*  Wanted  )  ��it|gag��in_��inis.  Phone us today about our  beautiful selection of personalized  wedding invitations, napkins,  matches, stationery, and more!  Jeannie's Gifts & Gems.  886-2023. TFN  t  lost  3  Books & Stuff (Trail Bay Centre) 885-2625  The Coast News (Cowrie st) 885-3930  DAVIS BAY   Peninsula Market 885 9721  ROBERTS CREEK   Seaview Market 8353400  -IN GIBSONS���   RadiO Shack Sunnycrest Mall, 886-7215  The Coast NeWS (behind Dockside  Pharmacy) 886-2622  G  lit Memorlam  DEADLINE IS NOON SATURDAY  FOR MONDAY PUBLICATION  ittia  Stacey: Dorothy May, a memorial  service wil! be held at St. Hilda's  Anglican Cnurch, Sechelt, Friday, August 22, 2 p.m.        #33  (*������ 1  I Personal 1  ^*tt__^tf-_______l__l<_BK____��_IM__-^  Office worker needs ride from  Gibsons to Sechelt. 886-8069 or  885-3291. #35  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. #34  Alcholics Anonymous  883-9251, 885-2896, 886-7272,  886-2954. ���    TFN  When it's time to seek help with  your problems call Eleanor Mae,  Counsellor Therapist. 885-9018.  #33  Female tabby cat, answers to  Misty, Leek Rd. area. 886-9265.  #33  Lost in Langdale area, large tabby persian cross cat, stitches on  top of head, "Flynn". Reward.  886-8779. #33  Davis Bay - windsurf battens, col*-.  our-pink. 886-2350. #33  Swiss army knife lost on Roberts  Creek beach. Call Kim, collect.  929-4134. #33;  South Coast  *-      Ford  1985 LTD 4 DOOR  V8, automatic.  Loaded, low kms  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281        .  (2  l________il_M___  Blue   budgie,  253-4612.  Sargeants  Young female lab cross wearing  choke chain, black with white  markings, Reed & Park Rd. area.  886-9265. #33  Older male golden retriever cross  wearing choke chain, first seen in  Sechelt then on roadside in Halfmoon Bay. 885-5734. #33  Young female smooth haired grey  cat, Creekside area. 886-3171.  #33  White pigeon or dove in Roberts  Creek. 885-3834.   . #33  C  **��   ^ ^ r*_t*  ___ livestock  )  fer  /,-  i$&  __.  _dlM_M____l-____--_-'  Drop  off  your  Classified  Ads   with  Ruthie, the friendly face at our Sechelt'  office in The Bookstore on Cowrie St.  Announcements  Effective August 24 MacLeods  store will be closed on Sundays.  We will be open our regular  hours, Monday - Saturday, 8:30  -5:30. #34  Electrolux dealer has used vacs,  for sale, full 6 month guarantee.  All supplies & service available.  Phone 885-3963, Ed or Linda.  #33  Horses for rent, overnight rides,  lunch rides; we cater to groups.  Also horseshoeing. Ask for Ted.  886-9470. #33  Free! Adorable kittens need loving homes. 886-3663 after Aug.  19. #35'  FOR ADOPTION - SPCA  Young male German shep., very  obedient & good natured.  885-5734. Young female white  long haired cat, very friendly.  885-5420. #33  For Sale - registered 3 yr. old  male English springer, parents  champions in field, show. $125.  We love him but he needs a country home. 886-3166. #35  SYLVAN HILL STABLES  For sale - reg. arab geld; appy  mare, great for beg.; reg. 1/4  mare, show quality; handsome  15.2 1/4 geld & several more.  886-2001. #34  Hay for Sale: $4/bale; $3.50/10  or more; garden mulch hay,  $3/bale. 885-9357. TFN  Toilet-, bathroom sink, shower  stall, single kitchen sink. Call  886-2730. TFN  Log house or cabin wanted to,  buy, will move, disassemble, etc.  291-6307 or leave mess, for Han-  na at 291-4268. #35  Buying coins & stamps, gold &  silver, paying top dollar. Call Dar-  cy, 886-2533 or Box 1803, Gibsons. #50  Wanted used commercial crab  and prawn traps. 886-8632  (Roland). #34  Scrap cars & trucks wanted. We  pay cash for some. Free removal.  Phone 886-2617. TFN  Scuba diver new to area needs  dive buddy, prefer advanced or  better. 885-4620 Ted. #34  THE CUT & BLOW BAR  HAIR SHOP  Gibsons Medical Centre  -(mini-bus stop)   All Premium     $9Q95  PERMS       .��incl  Fashion Colour  Cellophanes $_j Qg5  Incl. Shampoo  & Blow Dry  Shampoo,  Cut &  Blow Dry  s9  95  incl.  ah JOICO  FVoducts  25%  OFF  For an appt. 886-3415  IS,  as - .. *<    .,'w-C    '    '  y% <  &..'..��  "IBPJSC.  9 week old grey & white long hair  kittens, litter box trained.  886-8586. #35  /jyty    . -yy ...  f ->.    ' _^:S__��_A___^i__��______:_-l  Panelling, shelving systems,  doors, paint, misc., 766  Creekside- Cres., 9-12, Sat.,  Aug. 23. #33  Garage Sale - Sat.. Aug. 23, 9  a.m.-3 p.m., down Chaster  -1416 Velvet Rd., Gibsons, free  kittens, 6 wks. old. #33  Sat., Aug. 23, good used modern  clothing, bargain bsmt. sale,  large selec., ladies sz. 7-12,  bridal gown & hat set & some  men's. 1177 Chaster Rd., Gibsons. Best buys 11 a.m. - 3 p.m.  only! #33  Moving! Sat. & Sun., 10-2,  Gower Pt. Rd., brand new Sears-  O-Pedic dbl. bed, reg. $700, now  $280, 15 yr. warranty; sgl. bed,  $50; hide-a-bed, $100; sofa &  chairs, etc. 886-3683 &  886-8796. #33  Moving Sale -Oak Cable upright  piano, 6 chests of drawers, dbl.  bed like new, 2 sgl. beds, lg.  recliner, children's furn., toys,  misc. household items, tablesaw,  marine hardware, lg. metal tool  rack, tools, lawnmower & much  more, starts Aug. 20 to Aug. 24,  12 noon daily, 636 Bay Rd. (corner of Bay & Headlands), Gibsons. #33  Sat., Aug. 23, 10-4, Frontage  Rd., Langdale.  NO EARLY BIRDS. #33  South Coast  L        Ford  1962 FORD VAN  6 cyl., 3 speed  .      Bargain Priced  $699  Wharf Rd., Sechel*  DL 5936 685-3261  Horses for rent for hunting,  fishing within 75 miles of  Williams Lake from Sept. 15.  Phone Ted. 886-9470.        #33  McClary Charm kitchen wood  range with water jacket & boiler  tank. $475.886-3344 eves. #35  Air Conditioners.- two 7500 BTU  for side slide windows, $325; one  3000 BTU for vert, slide window,  $150,886-7015. #35  South Coast  f       Ford      *  1967 FORD  RANCHERO  ' Canopy, White,  Collectors' Car  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  OL 5936 885-3281  1 - 4 seat chesterfield with matching chair - colour brown, $150;  pool table, complete, 3'x6', $50;  4 bar stools, $50 set. 886-3751.  #33.  Black antique giilnet corks.  886-9549. #35  Moving - household items for  sale. 886-7800. #33  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  e WORKWEfVR  is now carrying  a selection of  BOYS and  YOUTHS  LEWS  JEANS  & PANTS  Cowrie St.,  Sechelt 885-5858  ��**  FOAM  FIBREGLASS  PLEXIGLASS  FABRICS  VINYLS  YOUR COMPLETE UPHOLSTRY CENTRE  W.W. UPHOLSTRY &  BOAT TOPS  637 Wyngaert, Gibsons  886-7310  Kenmore portable dishwasher  with power miser, asking $100.  885-7472. #33  Couch and chair, good condition,  $250.886-2500. #33  8 cu. ft. Sibir propane/elec. frig.,  3 yrs. old, $1000; 24 in. Danby  propane range, 3, yrs. old, c/w  2-60 Ib. tanks, $500; 2000 watt  Pincor generator, 3 yrs. old, low  hrs., $500.987-0388. #35  South Coast  >       Ford       V  1967 CADILLAC  Absolutely Immaculate  Inside & Out  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  OL 5936 865-3261  ^ '  Double bed, new mattress,  dresser, $300 OBO. 886-9425.  #35  Recond. Electrolux with power  nozzle, 6 mo. warranty, from  $150.885-3963. #35  Ashley airtight heater, good  cond., $200.886-9967.       #33  Chain saw, Homelite XL101, $50  cash. Phone 886-2580.        #33  Lincoln 225A DC welder, Onan  elec. start, 30 amp AC outlet, cart  skid, cables. 886-7589 after 6.  #33  Super Pro L-380 paint spray gun  with flexible nozzle extension, used once, $175.886-9851.    #33  Mediterranean style dining set,  black glass & wrought iron, also  maple dining set. 886-9587. #35  Must sell, fridge/stove, Admiral,  $700/pr. or $400 ea.; couch &  chair, exc. cond.. $200.  886-9455. #34  FOR EXPLOSIVE REQUIREMENTS  Dynamite, electric or regular  caps, B line E cord and safety  fuse. Contact Gwen Nimmo,  Cemetery Road, Gibsons. Phone  886-7778. Howe Sound Farmer  Institute. TFN  Large cement mixer on wheels,  excellent condition, asking $400  OBO. 886-3056. #33  T&S TOPSOIL  Mushroom manure, $25/yd.,  $24 for seniors, Bark Mulch,  $30/yd. Cheaper by the  truckload. Steer manure now  available. Call aft. 6 or anytime on  weekends & holidays. 885-5669.  TFN.  Chicken Shack  from 4 pm,  within 5 mi. of store  885-7414  1983 Ford Ranger 4x4 with  canopy, excellent cond., $8700  OBO. 886-3789. #35  73 GMC 3/4 ton. 4 spd., 72.000  mi., new brakes, rusty body,  runs great, $500.885-7448. #33  1974 Ford 3/4 Ton, V8. good  cond.. $1200 OBO. 886-2020.  #34  South Coast  'Ford  1984 CAVALIER  4 cyl., 4 speed  Very Clean  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281    ,  14' travel trailer, like new, fully  equipped, sleeps 4. $1750.  886-9890. #33  Repair & Recharging of propane  fridges BUY * SELL used  fridges, (with warranty on cooling  units), Poirier Refrigeration'  #32139 Clearbrook Rd.. Clearbrook. BC. 853-5004. #34  Repair & Recharging of propane'  fridges. Buy & sell used fridges  (with warranty on cooling units).  Poirier Refrigeration, 32139  Clearbrook Rd., Clearbrook.  853-5004." #34  South Coast  Ford  1985 NISSAN  WAGON  4 cyl., automatic, low kms.  As New  Wharf Rd,Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  1 exercise bike, B&H, $200; 1  Bontempi organ, $500; 1 Honda  bike, CR80, $500; 1979 insulated van, Ideal for businessman trips to Van., $800. Call  after 5 pm, 886-3883. #34  Multicycle Inglis auto washer,  $295. Guaranteed & delivered.  883-2648. TFN  South Coast  *-      Ford  1984 TEMPO L  2 door, 4 cyl., 5 speed,  Sunroof  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  PL 5936 885-3281  /.,-���/        .��>/;?:  I   *      __P _���� ^s-- v        . ', ',       'v  '  SPCA  885-4771  TFN  Holder farm tractor, 12 HP, 2 cycle diesel 4x4, 6 forward, 3  reverse, hydraulic 3 point hitch  PTO, new generator, regulator &  battery, c/w heavy duty rototilier,  $3500.885-9357. TFN  Cot'oneaster ground cover. 4"  pots, 25 or more, $1 ea. Hedging  cedars, 3 varieties. Direct from  grower, 1 gallon size, min. order  25, $3 ea. with fertilizer or $4  planted. Free delivery locally. B &  B Farms. Roberts Creek.  885-5033. TFN  CLAHOLM  .EUBMiiyM.  We've Moved  Sale continues  on Cowrie Street  rSALEm*  SHOP-IN-HOME  SERVICE AVAILABLE  A_P  VISA*  MASTERCARD ACCEPTED  Cowrie St.  across from Bank of Montreal  Sechelt  885-3713  Beautiful Honda 70 passport,  owned by L.O. lady, like new,  low mileage, year 1983, $650.  886-2096. #33  1984 Ford F150, workmate pkg.,  PS, PB, 4 speed, 28,000 kms,  $8400.886-8244. #33  '61 Willys Wagoneer 4x4, reblt.  Chev 250, good rubber, $950  OBO. 886-2046. #33  1978 Honda Civic hatchback 5  speed, in excellent condition,  motor and body, asking $3000  OBO. 883-9315 after 5 p.m.  #35  1976 K5 Chev Blaz., 49,000mi.,  PS, PB, PT 4x4, exc. cond.,  $3000.886-9790. #35  South Coast  ^      Ford    '���..-.  1986 GT  MUSTANG  5 litre V8, 5 speed  As new. Black Paint  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  79 International 3 ton with dump  box, asking $6800. 886-2887.  #34  4 near new A78X13 tires; 2  A78X13 snow tires; 75 Vega for  parts. 886-9648. #34  1976 GMC Sierra 4x4, little use in  last 4 yrs., $2400 OBO.  886-8527. #34  1965 Chev. % Ton van. 292.  alum. body, runs fine, $1200  OBO. 886-8527. #34  72 Dodge Dart, slant 6, new  brakes, new muffler, $1200.  885-2468. #34  17 ft. Daysailer fix-er upper, bottoms glassed, new Dacron main,  first $390 takes; Seagull Silver  Century, just broken in, 7 HP, 1st  pull, great auxiliary, $275. On  gov't, dock. "Betty Boop".  886-8632 Gordie. #33  Moving, must sell 16' Glasscraft,  50 HP Merc, good cond., new  stand up canopy, trailer incl.,  best offer. 886-9117. #35  Windsurfer for sale, good condition. Phone 886-2224. #33  1977 19' Reinell, I/O, 302 Ford,  with trailer, $6000 OBO.  886-2962. #35  14 ft. Sangster fibreglass boat  with trailer, $350 OBO.  886-2629. '   #33  9.8 Merc elec. long shaft c/w  control, $800 OBO. 886-7589  after 6. #35 j  This Week's  SPECIAL  16'x55'x3'  Cement Barge  $3000����  DRIZZLE ENTERPRISES  Marine Services  SeaView Place. Gibsons  886-8555 885-5401  1982 18'Sangster. 120 HP Mer-  cruiser I/O. 100 hrs.. $6500  OBO. 886-7509. #33  Sailboat.  _?6 ft.,  Thunderbird,  "Sea Scamp", Fibreglass over,  wood, 9.9 HP Merc, elec. start,  in exc. cond., $5000. 886-8076.  #34  24 ft. Beachcraft, 1980 260  Merc. V8, 400 hrs., exc. cond.,  good for fishing, commuting or  work boat, $15,000. 277-5665  Mon.-Thur. eves. #34  Estate sale, 21' Sabercraft,  mech. sound, winch, sounder,  CB, bait tank, inter, needs some  TLC. 883-9474. #33  _wjC*  Mobile Homes  50x10 trailer  886-2962.  for sale or  rent.  #35  Mobile home space available.  Sunshine Coast Mobile Home  Park. 886-9826. TFN Coast News, August 18,1986'  Suzuki OS80X, exc. cond., with  helmet & service manual, $395.  886-7048. #33  '81 Yamaha 750 Seca & 79  Yamaha 750, both have shaft,  windscreen & carrier, $800 ea.  886-2046. #33  74 Yamaha 250, new tires,  needs work, $100; 76 Honda  CT70, runs good, $100.  885-3898. #33  1981 Honda XL80S enduro, exc.  cond., helmet & manual included, $400.885-9224. #35  Honda 110 trail, new, driven  once, odo. 115 km., $1200.  885-4736. #33  1978 Honda CB400, windshield,  helmet & gloves, $550 OBO.  886-9410. #33  South Coast  -      Ford  1983 SUPER CAB  F250 4x4  V8, Automatic  Very Clean  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  76 Yamaha SR 500 street, single  genuine imitation BSA Goldstar,  exc. * cond., $1200. Pete,  885-5387. #34  76 Yamaha SR 500 St., single  genuine imitation VSA Goldstar,  exc. cond., $1200. Pete,  885-5387. #34  400 Honda, extras, good condition, $450.886-3675. #34  Budget Bike Wrenching, singles  & twins only. Pete; 885-5387.  .   #34  79 Yamaha XS750E, fully dress-.  ed, all factory opts., continental  tires, header, Quartz hdlt., offers. Steve 886-3841. #34  _  34.      ;.y/  Wanted tto Rent  .  Rel. responsible family with refs.  wish to rent 2-3 bdrm. house,  Roberts Creek to Langdale.  Sharon or Bob 886-2512.     #33  Exc. tenant to rent or opt. to buy  5 acres or more good farm land  with house & barn at reas. rate  for  sons  p.m. weekdays. #33  2 bdrm. apt. avail. Sept. 1,  $350/mo.. includes heat & hot  water, adults, no pets. Ken  DeVries Bldg. 886-9038.      #35  ^outh ->$as_  '���.yy..Ford: ���������I-i  1982 ROADWAY  CAMPER  Like New  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281   rS  Waterfront, 2 bdrm. plus house,  3/5 acre, exc. level beach access, 1 mi. from Langdale  towards Gibsons, furnished, well  maintained by groundskp., avail.  Sept. 1 to June 30. $395/mo.,  resp. tenants only, ref. req'd.  886-7298 or if no answer  886-9967. #35  Nice clean modern 2 bdrm.  home, Chaster & Gower.R. Rd.,  ref. please, avail. Sept. 1,  $400/mo. 886-8212. TFN  Small house for rent,, Bonniebrook area, $425/mo.  886-2833 days, 886-7738 eves.  #33  TEREDO SQUARE  Office space to lease, excellent  location, elevator service, 3rd  floor, view, carpeted, some space  can be subdivided and/or combined.  No. 1 - 390 sq. ft.  No. 2 - 1940 sq. ft.  No. 3 - 1015 sq. ft.  For information call 885-4466.  TFN  Lg..modern home in upper Gibsons, 4 bdrm., 2 bath, well  insul., walk to ail amenities,  $550/mo., less to lease.  886-7668. #34  Like new 1200 sq. ft. 2 bdrm.,  full bsmt., dbl. carport, wood or  elec. heat, S. Fletcher & School  Rd., adults, $520/month.  886-8226 or 885-3165.        TFN  2 bedroom home, furn., on  beach, 3 houses east of PO Granthams, Sept. - Jun. 939-9650.  #34  Office space for rent, 2nd floor  above Gibsons Building Supplies.  886-8141. TFN  South Coast  Ford       >  long term., W. Sechelt to Gib-  is area. 886-3689 10 a.m.-7  2 or 3 bdrm. apt. or house,  Sechelt area, pref. nr. hosp.,  430-8125 or 325-7477 collect.  #35  RCMP member, married, no kids,  no pets, long term lease for Oct 1.  886-7890. #35  Wanted for sm. family, 2-3 bdrm.  house for long term rent, also free  kittens. 885-9731. #33  Quiet NS family seeks house or  cottage, Pen. Hbr., caretake/rent ���  winter.   886-9068,   883-1180  eves. #35  South Coast  ^      Ford  1981 DODGE OMNI  4 cyl., 4 speed  Nice Car  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  Sm. cottage, fully furn., incl.  linen, elec. heat, carport, $350.  incl. util., suit 1. 886-9336.  #35  Complete privacy, WF, 2 bdrm.,  .1 '_��� baths, FP, all appliances plus  cable TV, Sept. 1 til June, no  dogs, $340/mo. 886-7549.   #33  3 bdrm. home, South Fletcher,  FP, view, resp. adults, refs.,  avail, now, $450. 1-926-5353  collect. #35  2 bdrm. house with bsmt. &  view, Granthams, all wood heat,  avail. Sept. 1, $375/mo.  886-9117. #35  Waterfront 2 bdrm., FP, 2 car  parking, Sept. 1 -June 30, Granthams Ldg., $350/mo.  886-9123. #35  2 bdrm., lower Gibsons, avail.  Sept 16, no pets, $360/mo plus  deposit. 886-8727. #33  2 bdrm. house available Sept 1,  stove, fridge, lg. carport, 425  Alderspring Rd., lower Gibsons.  886-7523 or call at house.     #33  3 bdrm. post & beam home,  Roberts Creek, appliances, ref.  , please, $450. Ph. 886-9993. #33  Halfmoon Bay, 2 bdrm., loft, air-  tight/elec. FP, view,  $350/month. 885-3319.       #35  2 bdrm. WF home near Gibsons  marina, F, S, W, D, FP, avail.  Sept. 1, $475/mo. util. incl.  886-8657. 1-464-7664.        #33  1983 RANGER 4x4  V6, 5 speed,  As new, 1 owner  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  \_ -^  2 bdrm. apt. avail. Sept. .1,  $350/mo., adults, no pets. Ken  DeVries Bldg. 886-9038.      #34  1 bdrm. Granthams, view,  available Sept. 1, $250.  886-7204. #34  3 bdrm. hse. for long term lease,  Gibsons area, retired older cpl.  pref. 886-3854. #33  Hopkins Ldg., 4 bdrm. furn.  home, incl. W/D, TV, piano,  great view, near ferry, avail;  Sept. 1. 886-8426 or 531-8418.  #33 .  2 bdrm. ste., quiet person,'  $275/m., inc. hydro, cable,  furn. Phone 886-7274 aft. 3 p.m.  #33  3 bdrm. apt. suite avail. Sept. 1,  near govt, wharf, $360/m. Call  921-7788 aft. 6 TFN  1000 sq. ft. heated warehouse,  workshop, high ceiling, large  overhead door. 886-8226.    #33  STORAGE  Covered or open storage for  boats, trailers, RV, or various  business uses, behind locked  security fence, owners flexible,  Highway access. 886-8628. #33  2 bdrm., one level duplex, nice  yard, garden, flowers, F/S,  W/D, drapes if desired,  greenhouse, workshop, ideal for  elderly, near Gibs. Marina,  $475/mo. Norm, 886-9722. #33  Lg. mod. 3 bdrm. house, new  paint & carpet, Wilson Ck., $450,  cons, lease or sale. 885-7695.  #33  1, 2, 3 bdrm. apts., heat and  cable vision inc., reasonable  rents. 886-9050. TFN  Near new 3 bdrm. Hopkins Ldg.  avail. Sept. thru June, $500/mo.  936-4076 or 886-8093.        #33  Community Hall for rent in  Roberts Creek. Phone Debbie,  886-3994,7-10'p.m. TFN  3 bdrm. house in lower Gibsons, .  avail. Sept. 1, ref. please, $450.  1-694-3519. #33  2 bdrm. waterfront home,  Sechelt, available Sept., $350  monthly, also avail, on daily  basis. 986-1655. #33  South Coast  *       Ford  y ��.  1979 CHEVETTE  4 cyl., 4>speed  Back to  Campus Special!  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  2if'_ - " ,"'" . "i  Adult with small reliable car  needed as occasional substitute  for newspaper deliveries in  Roberts Creek. Call 886-3398.  #35  Nanny-housekeeper to look after  year old starting Sept 2. Ph.  886-9656. #35  Experienced lunch cook needed  immediately, apply in person at  the Omega Restaurant.        TFN  Experienced waitresses, full or  part time, apply in person at the  Omega.     TFN  South Coast  r-       Ford      v  1985 TEMPO GL  4 cyl., automatic  As New, Low kms  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  ~��- ��� ���~  Experienced waitresses required  immediately. Apply in person  Seaview Gardens, Tues. thru  Sunday from 12 noon. 886-9219.  #34  Don't use last year's resume for  this year's job! Let OUR fingers  do YOUR talking! Arbutus Office  Services, 885-5212. #33  Mature person with references to  manage fish store, Gibsons.  Please send resume to Box 117,  Port Mellon, BC, VON 2S0.    #34  South Coast  Ford  1974 VOLVO 164E  6 cyl., automatic  Good Running Order  $2995  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  fits.  D  Work Wanted  THE EQUALIZER  Having problems getting things  done? No one to do it? Then call  885-5111. #35  GEORGE'S TREE REMOVAL  YARD MAINTENANCE  Will clean up after the tree toppers. Exterior painting, hall junk.  886-9308. #35  R&K HANDYMAN SERVICE  Yard clean up, gardening, fence  building, painting, wallpapering,  home improvements, plumbing.  If we can't fix it, it isn't broken.  Free estimates. 885-7072.    #33  Have brush, will paint. Exterior &  interior house "painting,  economical rates. 886-8881. #35  Garden maintenance, yard clean  up, odd jobs, $6/hr. 886-3149.  #33  ���ELECTRICAL WORK*  GUARANTEED  Mistar ElMtrlclin        886-7247  NO JOB TOO SMALL.  SAME DAY SERVICE  Additions. Repairs. Rewiring. Lighting.  Household Appliances and Maintenance.  SENIORS DISCOUNT  m  Builder, plumber, electrician, 35  yrs. exp., property mgmt., one  call does it all. Tom Constable,  886:3344 or 886-9316.        #36  CARPENTRY ~  Attn, to precision/detail, decks,  fences, general. Leave message���  885-7421. #33  i  GIBSON'S ROOFING 886-9443  Reasonable fates, quality work  guaranteed why wait? Call for  free estimate. #33  Experienced plumber needs  work. reas. rates. 886-9149. #33  Man with % Ton PU, small  moves, hauling, painting, or what  have you. Reasonable rates.  Ross, 885-4555. #34  THE  BUSHWACKER  885-7421. Leave message.   #34  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICES LTD.  Topping-Limbing-Danger tree  removal. Insured, guaranteed  work. Free estimates. 885-2109.  TFN  Hardwood floors resanded and  finished. Work guaranteed. Free  est. Phone 885-5072. TFN  Child Care  Mother's helper reqd.- starting  Sept. 2 to help care for 2 girls 9 &  5, light housekeeping duties,  shiftwork involved, prefer someone with car. 886-2106.   #33  Babysitter wanted, full time starting Sept., reliable, good ethics &  morals, 885-7671 or 885-9833.  #35  Mom of 2 will sit 2-4 yr. old, my  home, Wilson Creek. 885-7708,  Mon.-Fri. #35  C  *��*     Business  Opportunities  D  Bus business, working partner  needed, investment necessary.  886-2268 Tarry. TFN  '" ft if . '. -  ": -    ','!'',  _ '    __V- Mm- ' . .     ' -.        .  !'f��\%&$g&%k.  MEMBERSHIP TO  ST. MARY'S HOSPITAL SOCIETY  Annual members shall be those persons who  have contributed $2 in membership dues to the  Society in respect of the membership year  which shall extend from the commencement of  the annual general meeting in one year until the  commencement of the annual general meeting in  the year which next follows and who have been  elected to membership in the Society at any  meeting thereof.  An annual member' ':Jir good standing may  automatically renew his membership in the  Society for the following membership year by  contributing the above mentioned sum to the  Society prior to the commencement of the said  membership year,     y  Annual membership: sjnall be immediately terminated by failure on the part of a member to  automatically renew membership as provided  herein.  Provided always that a person joining the Society or a former member who rejoins the Society  shall not be entitled to vote at any meeting of the  Society or the Board which is held within one  month of the date on which such a person  makes the required contribution as aforesaid.  Memberships may be purchased at the  Cashier's Desk at the hospital Monday to Friday, 0800 to 1600 hours or prior to the Annual  Meeting of the Society on September 25, 1986.  N. Vucurevich  Secretary to the Board  ;/i��&g.tt''.  "Societies Act"  NOTICE OF ANNUAL MEETING  St. Mary's Hospital Society  To the members of St. Mary's Hospital  Society:  Take notice that the Annual General  Meeting of the members of the St.  Mary's Hospital Society will be held,in  the Senior Citizen's Hall, Mermaid  Street, Sechelt, B.C. on:  Thursday/ the 25th day of  September, 1986 at the hour of  7:30 p.m.  Dated in the Village of Sechelt, in the  Province of British Columbia this 4th  day of August, 1986.  N. Vucurevich  Secretary to the Board  Sam Bowman, Marine Biologist  and  Rick  Reynolds,  Sub-Con-;  ; tractor announce their intention ta  apply for an oyster farming lease'  in the Vancouver Land Recording'  District. The oyster lease applied  for (June 17/86; file #2402768);  is approximately 3.75 hectares in'-  area and the posted stake on the ]  Crown Land is situated 500m  south-east from a surveyed point-  at the south-east corner of Lot:  4833 at a bearing of 141.5 deg.  from true north. Comments concerning this application may be  made to the office of the District.  Land Manager, 4240 Manor St.,  Burnaby, B.C. V5G1B2.   .    #33  South Coast  .*������      Ford      X,  1981 MUSTANG  V8, auto, A/C  Nice Car  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  NOTICE TO CREDITORS  AND OTHERS  NOTICE is hereby given that  Creditors and others having  claims against the Estate of Norman Richard McKibbin, deceased, who died on March 1st,  1986, are hereby required to  send them to the undersigned  Executors at RR 4, Gibsons,  British Columbia VON 1V0,  before the 22nd day of  September, 1986, after which  date the Executors will distribute  the said Estate among the parties entitled thereto, having  regard to the claims of which it  has'notice:  Richard Warren McKibbin &  Norman Lome McKibbin  Executors >'  By:  J. Wayne Rowe  Barrister & Solicitor  RR 4, Gibsons. BC  VON 1V0     .  South Coast  Ford       t  1985 HONDA CIVIC  4 cyl., 4 speed  Low'kms. 1 Owner  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  V.  South Coast  Ford       i  1983 F150  4x4 XLT  6 cyl., 4 speed     "  Winch, Low kms  Wharf Rd., SecheltF  DL 5936 885-3281  NOTICE TO CREDITORS  AND OTHERS  NOTICE is hereby given  that Creditors and  others having claims  against the Estate of  Fred Feyer, deceased,  who died on July 8,  1986, are hereby required to send them to  the undersigned Ex  ecutor at RR 4, Gibsons  British Columbia VON  1VO, before the 2nd day  of October, 1986, after  which date the Executor will distribute  the said Estate among  the parties entitled  thereto, having regard  to the claims of which  ithas, notice;.. , t.  Eleanor Doreen Chinnick  Executor  By: J. Wayne Rowe  Barrister & Solicitor  RR 4, Gibsons, BC  VON 1VO  ���H&f}||VNl9tl��'tBt9^  I  ^Th^ilnshinerCc__srne_vs  reserves the right to classify  advertisements under appropriate headings and  determine page location.  The Sunshine Coast- News  also reserves the right to  revise or reject any advertising which In the opinion of  the Publisher is in questionable taste. In the event  that any advertisement is rejected the sum paid for the  advertisement will be  refunded:  Minimum M" per 3 lint Insertion.  Each additional line M". 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 classified advertising.  NOON SATURDAY  ALL FEES PAYABLE  PRIOR TO INSERTION  Please mail to:  ��� COAST NEWS Classified. Box 460. Gibsons. B.C. VON 1V0  ��� Or bring in person to one of our  I   friendly People Places listed above  I     Minimum *4M per 3 line Insertion.  i r~  i  i  i  i  i  i  I  I  :      _________  3  iii      til      IT      IIII      II���  ~   I  I  :        m  ���3  ZT  HJ  ���        i      j        1       1 '    T        1       I        T       f      1       T       t        !       _  ������ID  1  ���_J  CLASSIFICATION: e.g. For Sale, For Rent, etc  I  I  I  I  I  l  I  I  l  l  I  I  I  l  l  j  BLANKET CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING  Ih. sc Ad . appear in the more than 70 Newspapers   <>��� the B (    and Yukon Communitv Newspapers Association  and rea<h WK) OOO homes and a potential two million readers,  $119. for 25 words (S3, per each additional word)  Call the coast news at 885 3930 to place one.  AUTOMOTIVE  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.   $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 m B.C.  Telephone credit approval.  Phone Les Fox, Kensington Ford Burnaby (The Big  One) collect 1-294-4411. DL  8105.        ,;  Easy Credit. Low Payments.  All Makes - Trucks, Cars.  GM. Chrysler. Nissan. Toyota. P/up $199M. Cars  $154M. - Ken personally,  Lease Mgr. 536-7664. DL  6376.   Why propane or natural  gas? A fraction of the cost  gets almost the same savings. 1-604-534-5757, 534-  5755. Box 3011, Langley,  B.C.    V3A   4R3.    Dealers  Wanted.   Fifteen Passenger Maxi  Van. 1979 Dodge % ton,  A/C, sunroof, stereo. Ask-  ing $6,500. Call 837-7000.  BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES   Earn 15% per year in U.S.  dollars. Guaranteed! - By  way of leasing Marine Cargo Containers. Rental income - five Marine Car. j  Containers pay $2,325 ^er  year, 10 pay $4,650 per  year, 25 pay $11,625 per  year. Length of lease is up  to 15 years (five year increments). Minimum investment $3,100. All above in  U.S. dollars. Ask about our  capital appreciation program. Call 273-1116. Write:  Pacific Rim Container Sales  Ltd., #100 - 10651 Shell-  bridge Way, Richmond  B.C. V6X 2W8. Telex 04-  357602.  BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES  EDUCATIONAL  Potential: $10OO's weekly by  working at home.. Aggressive people needed for successful homemailing program. For further details  send self addressed stamped envelope to Euroimpex  Dept., 313 - 720 - 6th St.,  New Westminster, B.C. V3L  3C5.   Established Okanagan Mobile Service Not food or  mechanical. Ideal couple.  Easy five-figure annual  gross on $30,000. investment. Other lucrative smaller territories available.  Suite 1259-1124 Lonsdale,  N. Vancouver, V7N 2H1.  (604)980-4548.    Sole distributors for HPS-  200 . Solar Water Heaters.  One Piece. No pumps, controls. Patented Gov't  grant. Ground floor opportunity. Solway Energy  Corp., 30-942 S.W.  Marine,  Vancouver. V6P 5Z2.   Sell valuable information.  Very small investment required. Send stamped self-  addressed envelope for details or $20 for complete kit.  Box 278, Salmo,  B.C.   VOG  1ZO.   Well established commercial  property for sale or lease.  Presently retail hardware  business. Owner retiring.  8,000 feet floor space. Approximately 1.25 acres.  $195,000. Replies Box 3432,  Courtenay, B.C. V9N 5N5.  EDUCATIONAL  Take off with a new career.  Medical Office Assistant.  Taught by a registered  nurse. Sept. and winter.  Classes forming now. Travel  and Tourism - September  classes now forming. Secre-  tarial/WP - September  classes now forming.. Word  Processing - day or evening  classes. Limited seating.  Karen Hall Careers, 736-  8281. 1755 W. Broadway,  Vancouver. B.C. V6J 4S5.  Financial and placement assistance;   Free:  1986 guide  to study-  at-home         correspondence  Diploma courses for prestigious   careers:   Accounting,  Airconditioning,    Bookkeep-  ina, Business, Cosmetology,  Electronics,    Legal/ Medical  Secretary,  Psychology,  Travel.    Granton,     (1A)    1055  West Georgia Street #2002,  Vancouver, 1-800-268-1121.  Fraser Valley College otters  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.        .  Alma College. Girls Residential/Day School. Grades  7-13. Now accepting applications for September 1986.  Telephone (519)631-3880.  Write L.M. Barrett, Principal, 96 Moore St., St.  Thomas, Ontario N5R 5B6.  Penticton School of Hair-  dressing taking registrations  for Sept. 8 and Nov. 3  classes. A career with a  future! Contact: 207 Main  Street, Penticton, B.C. 493-  2747.   EQUIPMENT &  MACHINERY   Marine Parts - Non-f-ran-  ch.sed, Servicing Dealters:  We will ship Outboard and  Stern Drive Parts. Good  Discounts! Dockside Marine, 1892B Spall Road, Kelowna, B.C. V1Y 4R1. (604)  860-3690.        FOR SALE MISC.   Private land reforestation,  two yr. old container grown  interior spruce seedlings,  volume rates, sample 10 for  $5. Valentine Farm, 1828  John Rd., R.R. #3, Sidney,  B.C. V8L 3X9.  Commercial Property: two-  Bay Garage; adjoining office  building; gas pumps witn  1,010 sq. ft. building; upstairs one-bedroom apartment. Box 279, Hazelton,  B.C. VOJ 1Y0. (842-5411 for  messages.)   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-  ���_____ Qyi^ec^ J0S_ 1X0.   GARDENING '  Curved glass patio extensions starting at $1,050.  Hobby greenhouses starting  at $549. Full line of greenhouse accessories. Call B.C.  Greenhouse Builders toll-  free 1-800-242-0673 or write  7425 Hedley Avenue, Bur-  naby, B.C. V5E 2R1.  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   Require partsperson for  Chrysler Dealership. Experience preferred. Contact  Frontier Chrysler Ltd., Box  188. Smithers. B.C. VOJ  2N0. 847-4266.  HELP WANTED  REAL ESTATE  Banff, Alberta-Charltoh  Properties (Hotels/Motel)  Banff and Jasper require  chamber persons. Accommodation available for single females. Phone (403)  762-2575 or Box 1478,  Banff, Alberta TOL OCO.  Ma Cherie Home Fashion  Shows Est. 1975. Join our  successful family of representatives in presenting  quality lingerie and lounge-  wear at in-home parties for  women. It's fun. It's easy.  It's profitable. Call toll-free  1-800-263-9183.   Senior Loans Manager.  Must have proven lending  and collection experience  and small business loans.  Competitive salary and  benefit package." Send resume by Sept. 30/86 to Paul  Pupo, Columbia Valley Credit Union, Box 270, Golden,  B.C. 344-2282.   Experienced oil field personnel. Permanent/rotating  overseas positions can be  obtained. Bypass aqencies.  For 1986 list, send $25.  cheque/M.O.: Interdat, Box  8024, Station F, Edmonton.  T6H 4N9.   Mountain resort hotel requires experienced general  staff. Brief working holiday  or year round employment.  Subsidised meals and (shared) accommodation. Applicants 18 yrs. or older. Send  resume and reference letters to Chateau Lake Louise,  Lake   Louise,   Alberta.   TOL  1E0.           NOTICES .  For Sale By Tender. Welding and machining business  as on-going operation or will  sell machines - vehicles -  equipment separately. Includes full line of machine  and headshop equipment.  Portable welding trucks -  Shop welders - 580 Case  Backhoe. Highest or any bid  not necessarily accepted.  Phone (403)823-6828 or S23-  7144 for an appointment.  Bowen Island 10+ acres  with 450 ft. waterfront pro-':  perty. Four one-bedroom-;  cabins, one two-bedroom ���;  cottage, one three-bedroom. _���  All   older    type.    $390,000. .'  Ken 530-8030.   i  Alaska Highway Lodge Res- '*  taurant Licensed Dining .  lounge, 38 man bunkhouse, *  post office, Esso stop. Tour- ':  ist facilities. Consider your .  home in trade, excellent'  family opportunity. 426-.  5619, 429-3226.  -  Steelhead Fisherman's Paradise. Queen Charlotte ls--  lands, magnificent ocean;;  view from deck of small i  furnished cedar home.'  Large lot. $60,000. D. Ire-*  land, 305-9303 Salish Court, '.  Burnaby, B.C. (604)421--  7364.  ;  14V_ acre hobby farm. Two'  homes, guest cabin, large,  barn with workshop, chicken -  house, corrals, three good'  wells, creek through two *  hayflelds. New septic. Pic- ���  tures available. Asking -  $185,000. Phone 378-6707 or  write Box 2842, Merritt,,  B.C. VOK 2B0.   SERVICES   *  ICBC      Personal      Injury!  Claims? Carey Linde,   Law--  yer,   14  years,  1650  Duran-���  leau,   Vancouver.   Phone  0-  684-7798  for  Free   How   to  Information:    ICBC    Claims  and    Awards.    "We    work'  only   for   you   -   never   for.  ICBC!" Offices also in Kel-*  owna,   Kamloops,   Williams  Lake,  Campbell  River,  and  Nanaimo.   -  Major .personal injury  claims. Joel A. Wener, Law-'  yer experienced in litigation .  since 1968. Call collect 0--  736-8261. Free initial con-"  sulfation. Contingency fees'  available. 1632 West 7th, -  Vancouver.      TRAVEL :  PERSONALS  Singles Line. An easy, enjoyable and . safe way for  unattached adults of all ages and areas to meet. Ladies free trial offer with re-  gistration. Call 1-681-6652.  Dates Galore. For all ages  and unattached. Thousands  of members anxious to meet  you. Prestige Acquaintances. Call. Toll Free 1-  800-263-6673. Hours: 9 a.m.  lo 7 p.m.   REAL ESTATE   Six Only. $1,000 down. First  three sold get two free appliances in modern split-  level three bedroom home  of 1.800 sq.ft.-in park-like  setting. Call Franz 467-4256  or 680-4597.  Australia/New Zealand tra-1  vel plans? Now you can call ������  free to ANZA Travel - the'  Down Under experts. Lowest fares, best planned trip. -  734-7725. Toll-free in B.C."  1-800-972-6928.  ;,  Picadilly Hotel, 620 W. Pen-:  der, Vancouver, B.C. Ouiet >  Clean Comfortable Budget '  .Accommodation. European,'  Charm situated in the sha- >  dows of two giant shopping ���  complexes. Sears Tower & *  Pacific Centre. Reservations '  1-669-1556.    ^  "Summer Camp" - register��  now. Three exciting prog-"  rams - horses, motorcycle, -.  sail boarding and much s  more. Call Circle ������J"'  Ranch 791-5545. 100 Mile;  House. B.C. "Free trans-,  portation" from most major1  cities.  JBrffcJMJli  _____UMM__tt Coast News, August 18,1986  ��� THE BIG ONE ��� THE BIG ONE * THE BIG ONE *  NEVER PAY BANK PAYMENTS AGAIN  23.  '86AEROSTAR  MV mo.  TOTAL  PRICE  114,358  '86 T-BIRD  TOTAL  PRICE  RIO.      $13,728  '89 TAURUS  m wil mo.  TOTAL  PRICE  titfiwy  BASED ON -6-MONTHS LEASE PLAN OAC  '86 ESCORT  TOTAL  PRICE  RIO.    $7624  '86 TEMPO  TOTAL  PRICE  mo.    $9312  '86 MUSTANG  TOTAL  PHtCE  mo. $10,704  DELIVERY  DEPOSIT OAC  DELS VERY  DEPOSIT OAC  '86 F250 PICKUP  251  TOTAL  PRICE  mo.  $12,048  88 RANGER SUPER CAB 186 F3501 TON CAB A CHASSIS  TOTAL  PRICE  mo.    $0984  $.  TOTAL  PRICE  mo. $15,024  CALL: LES FOX "COLLECT" 294-4411  FOR CREDIT APPROVAL AND VEHICLE SELECTION  ASK FOR DETAILS ABOUT DELIVERY ANYWHERE IM B.C.!  Kt _,'*.i..r. .0'-'  DRIVE-BAC  Some idea of the popularity of the Writers' Festival can be gauged        by the crowd gathered to hear W.O. Mitchell last Saturday night.  ���Ray Smith photo  HUNDREDS OF NEW FORDS  CARS* TRUCKS  SPRAWLED *1/   4ABCC MTMEHEMT   '  ovtw        w/2 At/KB QftuwtAiY  AVAILABLE ON ALL  MAKES AND SELECTED |  USED VEHICLES  Free park tours  by Leslie Pringle  ;   Hurry, Hurry, Hurry! Step  right up to join in B.C. Parks'  free  outdoor programs.  You  don't even need to be camped  'here to join in. Please check  which park the activity takes  place   ih.   Remember   insect  xepellant and sweaters for evening and forest programs. See  :you there!  Wednesday, August 20,  Skookumchuck Guided Exploration, 12:30 p.m. Discover  the intertidal zones of Skookumchuck Narrows with the  park naturalist. Be prepared for  a one hour walk through the  West Coast Rainforest; it's an  easy trail but there is some mud.  Bring a big lunch. Meet in the  Skookumchuck parking lot,  near Egmont, one hour from  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Services  GIBSONS  Glassford Road - 11:15 a.m.  Sunday School - 11:00 a.m.  ST. JOHN'S  Davis Bay - 9:30 a.m."  Sunday School - 9:30 a.m.  Rev. Alex G. Reid  "'" Church Telephone     886 2333  ��.fr &&._��  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  Youth Group Fri. 7:30 pm  Women's prayer        Thurs. 10am  Pastor Ivan Fox  885-4775 or 886-7862  - ���"       Sfk JK�� JK--   i ��� -   THE CHURCH OF  JESUS CHRIST OF  LATTER DAY SAINTS  .   Davis Bay Rd. - Wilson Creek  Davis Bay Community Hall  Sacrament Service 9:00 a.m.  SundaySchool  10:15 a.m.  Branch President Reg. H. Robinson  886-2382  _fr fl_k -_fc  GIBSONS  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  New Church building on  School Road - opp. RCMP  Pastor Ted Boodle  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship      .11:00 a.m.  Evening Fellowship       7:00 p.m.  Bible Study  Weds, at 7:30 p.m.  Phone  886-9482 or 886-7107  Affiliated with the  Pentecostal Assemblies  of Canada  ��.ft .<t .ft  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  -afi&afi-  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  ANGLICAN CATHOLIC  CHURCH OF CANADA  ST. COLUMBA OF IONA PARISH  HALFMOON i BAY  Church of His Presence:  2nd Sunday     10:30 Morning Prayer  11:00 Communion  4th Sunday      10:30 Morning Prayer  5th Sunday 3:30 Communion  The Reverend E.S. Gale  ������>    885-7481 Of 1-525-6760,-- .T.���  Traditional Anglican  Services & Teaching  .H & i_t  THE SECHELT PARISH  of the ANGLICAN CHURCH  ST. HILDA'S (Sechelt)  8 am - Holy" Communion  9:30 am - Family Service  ST. ANDREW'S (Madeira Park)  11:30 am  Reverend John Paetkau  885-5019   ��4.   *   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  ��� _fr��_fr .ft  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  SOCIETY  SERVICES  Sunday Service &  Sunday School '11 =45 a.m.  Wednesday 7:30 p.m.  in United Church Building  Davis Bay  886-7906   885-2506  ���    '' *^ft 3ft ���**  PENDER HARBOUR  PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  Lagoon Road, Madeira Park  883-2374  SundaySchool 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship       11:00 a.m.  Prayer & Bible Study  Wednesday, 7:30 p.m.  .ft 4ft  .ft- ���  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 & Fellowship  in homes  All Welcome  J. Cameron Fraser, Pastor  885-7488  Sechelt.  Thursday, August 21, Smuggler's Cove Adventure, 12:15  p.m. The tides are right for exploring the beaches at Smuggler's Cove Park, just a few  minutes past the Halfmoon Bay  General Store turn-off. Come  along to discover shorelife different from that at Skookumchuck and from that at Porpoise Bay. It's a 20 minute walk  into the watery hide-out of  Pirate Kelly. Find out about this  infamous rum runner and more  on our adventure. Meet in the  Smuggler's Cove parking lot at  12:15.  Thursday, August 21, Park  Art, 7:30 to 8:30 p.m. Make  your own 'living' art from  natural objects. Bring a 48  ounce tin (clean) and a 36 inch  piece of lace or string and you  can make an authentic moose  caller. Adults we have  something for you too! Meet at  the beach changehouses.  Friday, August 22, Estuary  Hors d'Ouvres, 4 to 5 p.m.  What's green, knobby, edible  and grows in the estuary? Find  out on this pre-dinner ramble  designed to whet your appetite.  Wear your mucking about  shoes, meet at the beach  changehouses.  - Saturday, August 23, Sneak J  Preview 'Salmon Run', 8:30 to  9:30 p.m. Soon salmon will be  gathering at the mouths of  creeks along B.C. 's Pacific  Coast. Why? To spawn of  course! Come tonight for a  sneak preview of the autumn's  events. Meet in the amphitheatre for this talk and  underwater look at the spawning salmon.  Sunday, August 24,  Ethnobotany, 10 to 11 a.m.  This walk, along the Angus  Creek trail will introduce you to  the native uses of plants. Meet  at the beach changehouses.  Sunday, August 24, Campground Neighbours, 8 to 9  p.m. Who was that masked critter last night? Find out on  tonight's walk. We'll meet some  furred and feathered neighbours and find out how to keep  them out of our stuff. Meet opposite site No. 59.  Cemetery  condition  discussed  The condition of Seaview  Cemetery was an issue of concern at the Regional District  meeting last week.  A letter from Donal Patterson, Registrar of Cemeteries,  rebuked the board for ignoring  requests for action on complaints about the standards  maintained at the cemetery. A  complaint from a Mrs. Pierce  has reached the Premier and  Minister's level.  Director Norm Peterson told  the meeting that work done at  flie cemetery had made it impossible to locate his brother's  grave a year after his death.  Director McGillivray pointed  out that inspections were carried  out twice a year and that  although it wasn't up to "Forest  Lawn Standards", it was in  good condition for a rural  cemetery.     ���  However, Gordon Wilson  emphasized that the issue of ignoring correspondence should  be addressed. He suggested that  members of the planning committee should meet with Mr.  Patterson and establish his expectations for maintenance of  the cemetery.  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  KENSINGTON FORD    I  at  Th* Bookatoro  S*ch*lt  until noon Saturday  \57 50 LOUGHEED HWY.  BURNABY B.fc. ���>-;  C (-  * THE BIG ONE ��� THE BIG ONE ��� THE BIG ONE *  _  aim  Credit Union Mortgage Loans  open the door  to your new home  There are many types of mortgage loans available with varying  terms and interest rates. The ONE that's right for you will depend on your indivdual needs and circumstances.  Here are three important reasons for choosing a credit union  mortgage loan:  1) No hidden charges  2) Flexible terms and repayment schedules  3) Competitive interest rates  Talk to us for more complete details. We can help you choose  the right type of mortgage loan to suit your financial needs.   '.  ���������jjl^te Sunshine Coast  ___r.; ���_____.- credit Union  HOURS  Haad Of fie*  Tarado Squara, Sachalt  085-3255  Olbson* Offlea  Cadar Plaza, Oibaona  885-8121  10-5    Tues.-Thurs.  10-6    Friday  10-2   Saturday  CLOSED MONDAY 24.  Coast News, August 18,1986  ,^__��'  ,._  ��'���;���������  I.  -.  New Langdale principal  At its last regular meeting  held on Tuesday, August 12,  1986, the Board of School  Trustees approved the assignment of James Davidson to the  principalship of the Langdale  Elementary School effective  September 1, 1986.  40 candidates applied for the  vacant principalship at Langdale; many applications were  excellent and 10 applicants were  interviewed. The Selection  Committee, chaired by Trustee  Bulmer, was unanimous in its  recommendation.to the Board  that Mr. Davidson be offered  the position.  Mr. Davidson's appointment  to the cadre of district principals  is for a three year renewable  term.  Mr. Davidson has taught in  School District 46 since 1975.  He has served with distinction  as a. teacher in the Roberts  Creek and Sechelt Elementary  Schools. He was assigned as  "teachef-in-charge" at Halfmoon Bay Elementary School  in 1984, where he won the  respect of students and parents  for the quality of his work in  education.  Mr. Davidson will begin at  once to prepare for his new  assignment at Langdale  Elementary School as successor  to Mr. George Allen, who has  been appointed to a principalship in Fort McMurray,  Alberta.  v _* _: s     '  4        + ' * * *  olly's Reach  open to visits  The usual prize of $5 will be awarded to the first name drawn that  correctly locates the above. Send your entries to reach the Coast  News, Box 460, Gibosns this week. Last week's winner was Karen  Myhill-Jones, Box 1328, Sechelt, who correctly located the totem  poles in front of the Sechelt Indian Band Hall.  i . i.r*  Food batiks can't  feed all the hungry  RESIDENTIAL MODEL  Topper Floats' new line of lightweight Aluminum Walkways are designed for ease of handling, shipping  and installation. ���  Made from Marine Grade square  aluminum tubing thenew Walkways  are non corrosi /e and virtually  maintenance free.  The new Topper Walkways rest on  the dock on swivel or stationary   ���  casters and the ultralight  construction minimizes the need  for additional flotation on any  Topper Float.  Topper produces three models of  Aluminum Walkways-'residential,  commercial and industrial.  Topper Residential Walkways are  available in lengths to 45 feet.  THE NEW 40 FOOT  TOPPER RESIDENTIAL WALKWAY IS $2100  Plus decking and connection hardware.  Capacity 1500 lbs.  LIMITED OFFER ENDS SEPT. 15TH  7690 Hopcott Rd.  Delta, B.C. V4G1B6  (604)946-1301  Ajax, Ontario, L1S 3C3  P.O. Box 158 (416) 283-2054  Blaine, Washington, 98230  P.O. Box 8046 (206) 354-5101  Nearly 40 food banks in B.C.  help to feed an estimated 70,000.  people each month. Nearly two-  thirds of those using this  . assistance get help at least once  every two weeks. Over 80 per  cent of food bank users are on  welfare. These are some of the  findings of a study undertaken  for the provincial Food Bank  Task Force by the Social Plann--  ing and Research Council of.  B.C.  The report, Food Bank Users  - A Profile of the Hungry, clearly dispels the notion that food  banks provide a handout to the  undeserving poor. It demon^,  strates from the 545 randomly,  sampled users that the causes of  hunger are unemployment and  the inadequacy of government  support safety nets.  "The problem," said a Task..  Force spokesperson,   "is  that?  government has not adequately,  responded to the crisis of high,  long-term unemployment  and  food banks alone can not take  care of the hungry in our society." Those interviewed want  government to act, not with  handouts and free lunches, but  with policies that address^ the  needs of the low income  population. ^  Over half of those interview- .  ed reported a work history th.at  had previously enabled them^to  live independently - a pattern of  living destroyed by the recession. Over half of the users have  above grade ten educations and  37 per cent of those mentioned  have a formal job qualification.  Thirty-one per cent of users had  worked in steady jobs prior to  fiUTOPRQ  BRAKE  RELINES  from  Including Pads & Shoes  (Metallic pads, 4x4 and floating axles will cost slightly more)  ���Our guarantee on  * Brake Shoes and Pads  ^Mufflers  ^Shocks  *and Cargo Coil heavy duty Coil Springs  means that when these parts wear out or fail, we replace them and you don't  pay, except for a small labour charge. The guarantee is in effect for as long as  you own the vehicle. And you can get warranty service nationwide.  Audiovox and Blaupunkt  Car Stereo Sales and Intallations  Hi-Comp Speakers and AVX Amps  being laid off up to two years  ago.  No longer do visitors to the  Sunshine Coast who want to see  Molly's Reach, the setting for  the CBC "Beachcombers"  television series, have to content  themselves with just peering  through its windows.  The world famous restaurant, which sits at the head  of the Gibsons government  wharf has, for 15 years, been  the prime gathering place where  Nick, Relic, Constable John  and other series stars have lived  out their television adventures  for millions of viewers.  However, except for organized  tour groups and a few hours on  Sea Cavalcade weekend, the  public has never been invited inside.^  That's all changed. Now, on  a daily basis, except when filming is in progress, the doors of  Molly's Reach are open from  10:30 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. for  anyone curious enough to enter  - free of charge.  this is a. boon to^  "Beachcomber" fans.and the;  tourism industry on the Sun-.'  shine Coast came about this��  summer when John Lysaght,v  Manager of CBC's Public Rela-_  tions department in Vancbuveri'  agreed to staff fecommenda-r  tions of local Production;  Managers Joe Batista and Bob;  Grey and set up a two week test>  opening in July. ,y  During the test, over 2000;  visitors (nearly all from out of;  town) passed through the/  famous set - enough to convince;"  the network to continue the pro-._.;'  gram through the rest of the'  season. ,.  ' t.  Sheila Kitson, president of.  the Gibsons Chamber of Com _;  merce, which promotes tour-j  ism, is appreciative of CBC's:;''  action. "It's something to do;  that appeals to all members of a ���<  family and also shows CBC's<  interest in the community."      ��  TV GENIE  MINIATURE WIRELESS  VIDEO TRANSMITTER  BRAND NEW  Just Released for home use, the TV Genie unit is a miniature  wireless video transmitter used to conveniently transmit TV  ignals to remote television locations within a 150' range.  STATE OF THE ART  Just plug in the signal inputs from your VCR, Video Camera or  Satellite Receiver and you're all set. The TV Genie unit cpn-  vertsthe raw signal to UHF-TV band for 'over-the-air', broadcast relay to the other televisions in your home. No extra  cables are required. The former need for vkl��o source 'A-B'  switches is elimmated. .  Sends the output of VCR to any TV within range via UHF  channel 14. No extra cables are required.  mi*  i __J ''���-.  __a  3_fl  i___i  HOItlE  FURNISHINGS  Mon       Tluirs    9.30     b 30  Fri   ��_.  S.-t. 9 30     9 00  Suncl.iy Closed  Soiiviow Pl_<:_, Gibsons  IN S! OHf   I l___(.l_C  AV All ABU   O A (.  :��PPM^  886-8886       A  r-il_ir��_^^^  .    t����i;      ��sk     ;��.      M.     ...       _���"���<      5w     *!__.    ... *_.. . .-.I,.  _ii��,  . *��!��__.   -��6��_  _.��.   jm._j��,    i_S...    _��.  UUUUJ


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            async >
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:


Related Items