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Sunshine Coast News Aug 25, 1986

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 iW  Legislative Library  Parliament Buildings  Victoria, BC  V8V 1X4  Published on the Sunshine Coast      25�� per copy on news stands     August 25,1986      Volume 40       Issue 34  Tree-girdling  Non-chemical  control works  Summer was fun for these kids and they celebrated at a get together  last week when the West Howe Sound Recreation Commission's  Summer Fun program wound up for the season.  Pass identical resolutions  More please!!  y-f-Ray Smith photo  Mynicjpalities want out of EtIG  It is clear! from the legislative  actions of both municipal councils recently that the municipalities are not enamoured of  the economic development activity presently taking place  under the aegis of the Sunshine *  Coast - Regional District  (SCRD).  On August 15 at a special  council meeting Sechelt voted to  withdraw from the economic  development^ function of the  SCRD, with only Alderman  Joyce Kolibas in opposition. On  August 19, Gibsons Council  voted unanimously to opt out of  the function.  The wording of the resolutions in both cases is virtually  identical and was apparently  prepared by Clerk-Administrator Lorraine Goddard of  the Town of Gibsons and cites  the lack of an Economic  Development Commissioner as  the reason for the action taken.  Former chairman of the  regional EDC, Barry Wilbee, !  points out that the appointment  of an Economic Development  Commissioner is not central to  By-law 228 and in fact is only  mentioned once in the by-law in  clause 4.2 where it says,..."if  such an officer by appointed."  Wilbee notes that both councils received representations  from former Economic Development Commissioner Vedo  recently.  : "The municipalities are  understandably frustrated by ���'  the fact that the previous commissioner neglected municipal  concerns because of his obsession with regional activities,  notably fish farming," says  Wilbee. "It is ironic that they  are venting their frustrations on  the commission which was  equally frustrated by Vedo's  l&ckof action on the-municipal  fronts;"  The most recent letter from  Vedo to councils was dated  August 7, just one day after the  Sechelt Council had originally  voted to stay in the economic  development function until the  end of 1986 with Alderman  Anne Langdon in opposition.  On August 7, when a joint  meeting of the two councils was  held Langdon presented to the  collected councils copies of a  letter from Vedo urging them to  accept his Economic Development Corporation as the path of  economic development.  Both councils deny that this  letter played a central role in  their thinking, though the  Sechelt Council shortly thereafter reversed its previous position.  Neither council could explain  why a copy of the correspondence was not provided to the       s  Sunshine Coast News though it  was quoted in a front page story  in another newspaper.  When presenting the Goddard resolution to the Gibsons  Council Alderman Bob Max-  , well/s^d he found th^ EDC to,  bV inward looking and ineffectual.  "There are lots of good  facilitators, there,'' Maxwell  told Gibsons Council, "but  what is needed is risk capital."  Former chairman Barry  Wilbee points out that the Provincial Manual on Economic  Development on page 66, cautions councils that research is  clear that 80 per .cent of new  development is generated from  within the community, hence  the new emphasis of the regional commission.  "As for risk capital," say's  Wilbee, "the commission has  done the groundwork for a  Community Futures grant from  the Federal Government, but  such grants will require that the  whole region provide a united  front. If there are political difficulties let's sort them out. but  vye can't afford to plUnge'f|a j.-wi1  y years ' ba,ckwaVds',' iiftcNfc1 -c^i  parochialism. - "^  1 Wilbee points out that a  Community Futures prototype  in Nanaimo with locally managed risk capital has a 97 per cent  success rate in businesses helped  with a cost per job created of  $600 compared to $10^000 in  federally-managed job creation  schemes.  Wilbee also notes that the  Vedo proposal, originally presented to the EDC last November, is a hybrid proposal  wherein Vedo asks the job  description of a business-funded  economic commission with freedom from political supervision  but wants local governments to  provide the funding.   ;  "It was pointed out at the  ' time that public funding would  require public accountability,"  Wilbee remembers,  "but the  point has not seemed to register  ' '-Mr. Vedo yet."  Results from an experiment  in manual control of red alder  in the Stillwater area Of Powell  River show that it has been an  outstanding success and last  Saturday Michael Conway-  Brown took a party of local  politicians for an inspection  tour of the site.  Area A Director Gordon Wilson attended oh behalf of the  regional board. Macmillan  Bloedel, who has funded the experiment, also has test areas in  Roberts Creek for which results  will be forthcoming in the Spring pf. 1987.  MLA Don Lockstead, MP  Ray Skelly and members of the  Powell River Regional District  also attended the inspection.  "It's  very impressive.   The  alder kill is estimated at 98 per  -cent,"  \yilson later told the  Coast New__.:  . "Rob "Tysdal from Mac and  Bio was also there and pointed  out that they are starting to look  at alternatives, as the fact that  they have funded, this experiment shovv^biitjthey still think  ;the hack -arjcL. squirt -(using  chemical herbicides) is more  cost-effective. '.':^.^-;-.-���,  "And the fact tfot they did  not allow Conway-Brown to bid  on other clearing projects  shows a direct commitment;.by  MacBlo to the use of herbicides.  '��� 'You know, a cost benefitN'  analysis on an economic ledger  will measure the hourly labour  costs, the cost of equipment, the  effectiveness per hectare, but it  doesn't measure the immediate  \  measure the effect on the ecosystem.  "It's too bad that people concerned about the environment  are not heeded. But the problem  is that there's a multi-billion  dollar industry out there with an  effective lobby group and it has  the ear of senior government.  We are starting to do to the  forest what has happened in  agriculture - creating a chemical  dependency. There are even ���  genetic seed types now that will  only respond to certain  chemical fertilizers and must  have a chemically created environment in which to grow."  Wilson is concerned on a  global level too.  "There is more than one  document of research that has  shown there are limits to growth  and that if we continue to use  chemicals the way we do and  damage the ecosystem we may  become extinct."  Conway-Brown has now patented his girdling tools, used to  cut the bark in a ring around the'  trunks of the trees, and the tools  will be manufactured in Powell  River. .  "This is an example of real  jobs being created. 'And the  method clearly works. Hack  and squirt is almost never 98 per  cent effective - as this (manually  cleared) site is.  ^ "This is clearly an alternative^  aiid now it's a question of ft-  tituqCM. n the part of the forest  companies and the political will  to change It." *   ",  For our Visitors  Entertainment. '....P. 12  Dining Guide. .. P. 13  Church Directory.  .P. 16  Classifieds. P. 19 & 20  Services Directory...... .P. 21  Ferry & Bus Schedule........,_ P. 21  Director in error  Director Brett McGillivray picked the wrong time last week  to launch an attack on Jeff Lee, the editor of the Press, about  'irresponsible journalism.';  In his report in the previous papaer about the exorbitant  charges for water asked for the Tom May fish hatchery on  Gray Creek, it was the editor who was right and the director  misinformed.  The original error was occasioned by regional board staff  and sorted out afterwards primarily through Mayor Bud  Koch's office.  From the original $36,000 quoted the charges went down  to $9000 and subsequently to zero.  Terry Fox Run  "Terry Fox Run Day" has been proclaimed as September  14 in Gibsons. At last Tuesday's council meeting Acting  Mayor Jack Marshall made the proclamation which gives  community support for "the example and goals'of this extraordinary young man."  "Turn on and Live"  The use of automobile headlights during the daylight hours  has been shown to give improved visibility and therefore  reduce automobile accidents.  The awareness of the benefits of headlights during the  daylight is to be promoted and Gibsons Acting Mayor Jack  Marshall last Tuesday proclaimed the weekend of August 30  to September 1 as "Turn-on and Live" weekend in Gibsons.  Michael Conway-Brown, centre, is strongly committed to manual as opposed to chemical clearing of unwanted vegetation in the forests and last weekend conducted an inspection of the site of a highly successful experiment in the Stillwater area; the test was funded by Macmillan Bloedel. ���Ray Smith photo  "Let's talk politics" Mackenzie riding MLA Don Lockstead suggested and Liberal candidate Gordon  Wilson, who was representing the SCRD at an inspection of a manual alder clearing experiment, was  glad to Oblige. -Ray Smith photo Coast News, August 25,1986  Alderman Langctonl  should resign  We must suggest that in her delivery of an economic  proposal from Oddvin Vedo to a joint meeting of Gibsons  and Sechelt Councils, Alderman Anne Langdon was in  direct and unequivocal conflict of interest.  If the municipal councils had accepted Vedo's proposal,  Langdon herself as his close business associate is likely to  have drawn lasting personal employment benefits.  Before the fatherly aldermen rush to be gallant and protective, be it noted that, although she has not been known  to attend a single economic development commission  meeting since the establishment bf the function either as  reporter, a manager, or an alderman, Alderman Langdon  has been consistently in the forefront of a move to have  Sechelt drop out.  Couple this with her involvement with a counterproposal from which she could benefit and her behaviour  is entirely inappropriate and her resignation justified.  Mayor Koch told his council they would be watched  very closely. It was a wise warning that Alderman  Langdon ignored.  A varying  we will go  In the practice that time cannot honour of rewarding the  politically faithful, the provincial government has made an  appointment of breathtaking appropriateness.  In its appointment of Len Van Egmond to the Board of  Variance the government has hit on the man who may well  be the champion of variance on the Sunshine Coast.  Seaside Village, Binnacle Street, Homesite Creek, Len  takes a back seat to few when it comes to variance.  Now, if he can just persuade district municipality appointee Dennis Shuttleworth that the third man should be  Henry Hall the Sunshine Coast could lead the province in  variance.  At last! We can have a 'We're No. 1" button of our  own.  5 YEARS AGO  Clarence Joe Senior welcomed guests to a traditional  salmon barbecue at the home of Clarence Joe Junior  and his wife, Diane. A cake for the occasion was  decorated with the Secheit word "Kluhn-uha-ahk"  which Mr. Joe translated as "welcome".  Four Gibsons girls were selected as All-Stars out of  100 young B.C. volleyball players at a recent volleyball  training camp/held at Williams Lake from August 9 to  12...chosen were: Tracy Skytte, 12; fcuth Madoc-Jones,  14; Jennifer Rhodes, 13; Leah itenhett, 12. y.:i  "���-.���'.'',   ��� 10 YEARS AGO    -   y/.,-  '��� Census Canada has counted the population of Gibsons and the results are finally in. A letter from R.A.  Wallace, Assistant Chief Statistician, Census Field, has  been received in the office of Mayor Larry Laborite of  Gibsons.  The census information is given as follows: "Population for 1971; 1934. Current population figures for 1976;  1971".  These figures represent an increase of only 37 residents over the five year span. Aldermen whom the  Coast News was able to reach by press time were unanimous in their expressions of skepticism.  20 YEARS AGO  A five cent commemorative postage stamp will be  issued on September 8 by the Canada Post Office to  mark convening in Ottawa of the 12th General Conference of the Commonwealth Parliamentary Association, Postmaster-General Jean-Pierre Cote announces.  The stamp features, in the overall design, an unusual  view of the historic Parliamentary Library in Ottawa, to  symbolize the working of parliamentary government.  30 YEARS AGO  Irate citizens ranged Gibsons area Tuesday from  morn till night. They were irate because the registration  place in the United Church basement closed 24.hours  before its advertised time. Many were left without having registered for the September 19 vote. Commissioner  Mylroie said he had been approached by some people  who were quite angry at the unannounced closing  down. They d.emanded their right to register according  to the information published by the Registrar of Voters.  40 YEARS AGO  While  Infantile Paralysis  is causing  wide-spread  alarm in other parts of the continent, there have been no  recent new cases in B.C. and only three in the province  since the beginning of the year.  However/the provincial board of health warns parents to keep in mind these points:  - Good sanitation is the best means of prevention  known at present. '  - Flies may carry the disease. Keep them out of the  house.   .  - Garbage brings flies. Dispose of it promptly.  - Proper sewage disposal is essential.  - Avoid swimming in polluted water.  - Avoid over-exertion and fatigue.  - Pay strict attention to personal hygiene.  The Sunshine  IIV  CO-PUBLISHERS  Julm Hun.sii-i.        M M  Vaughfin  EDITORIAL  l.taniK' f-.Vdlis  ADVERTISING  . I Mi Tri|>p  ���Mm (filbert  PRODUCTION  Fran Burnsiclt*  TYPESETTING  Saya Woods  Bonnie McHi-fey  DISTRIBUTION  Steve Carrol!  The Sunshine COAST NEWS is a co-operative locally owned newspaper,  published on the Sunshine Coast, B.C. every Monday by Glassford Press  Ltd., Box 460 Gibsons BC VON 1V0. Gibsons Tel. 886-2622 or 886-7817;  Sechelt Tel. 885-3930. Second Class Mail Registration No. 4702.  The Sunshine COAST NEWS Is protected by copyright and reproduction  of any part of it by any means is prohibited unless permission in writing is  first secured from Glassford Press Ltd., holders of the copyright.  V-  SUBSCRIPTION RATES  Canada: 1 year $30; 6 months $18; Foreign: 1 year $35  Tribute to Manuane  The date of this newspaper is  the date of my 48th birthday; it  is the tenth anniversary of my  entry into this strange realm of  newspapers, I went to work for  the Coast News in August of  1976; it is also the day when my  long time associate and business  partner, the inimitable M.M.  Vaughan, graduates from the  RCMP Academy in Regina, a  full-fledged Mountie. I may be  . forgiven if I mark the occasion  with a few personal  reminiscences which I hope will  stay on the tasteful side of  nostalgia.  That  first  time --in  August":  19761 only lasted till November  before I quit. ..I.-just* couldn't  thole the managemeht^t||j|;_of_,  my publishing predecessor -nof|; -  let  me  hasten  to add,  Freer*  Cruice who had relinquished the  paper a few months before.  By the begining of January,  Manuane and I and two others  had scraped up enough cash to  buy the paper and become business people.  Our inexperience was woeful.  None of us had ever run a  business before, none of us except briefly me had ever worked  on a newspaper before. Only  sublime ignorance could have  allowed us to plunge into what  was known as 'the most competitive newspaper market in  Canada' with three newspapers  battling on territory which held  at most 15,000 people.  Before three weeks were up  we had lost one of our major  accounts, whipped away to a  rival newspaper. We didn't even  know the game was played like  that.  We buckled to the business of  survival, however, with a will.  We made Manuane, with absolutely no business experience,  the bookkeeper because she was  tidy. She took to it like a champion arid for the more than nine  years she was here she was a  bulwark of humour, intelligence  and dependability.  The rest of lis were all on the  production crew. With inadequate machinery and inadequate^ space - we shared the  building in those days with Sunco Printing - we regularly worked 20 hour shifts on our Sunday  production days.  A typesetter who came from  the city joked to her friends in  Vancouver about her nine to  five job - nine on Sunday morning till five on Monday morning.  Nor did the pressure soon  ease. One of our two competitors had no sooner called it  quits when the economic recession hit in full force and our  survival skills, well honed by  this time, again called into play.  Towards the middle of the  decade we ' acquired decent  machinery, more space and  gradually polished our act till  production day was a manageable 10 hours.  Somewhere about this time  Manuane announced that she  was going to be a Mountie. We  looked at her as though she  were just slightly more eccentric  than usual. "Manuane," we  said, "you are a woman, ahem,  nearing 30 with two children.  How are you going to be a  Mountie?"  She had a bad back too, injured in a traffic accident but  she willed herself back to full  health and has just withstood  the gruelling Mountie training  in fine style. All of the other  obstacles she dealt with in the  same way. She just worked at  whatever the obstacle seemed to  be until she had the better of it.  In the nine years that Manuane and I were partners we  travelled a hard road together. I  could not have asked for a better companion, nor a more loyal  friend. I will think of her proudly on my birthday, as I will the  many other fine people present  and past who have journeyed  with us.  CONSTABLE M.M. VAUGHAN  Writers' Festival  A joyous test of stamina  by Peter Trower  I've seen hectic weekends  before but the fouth Suncoast  Writers' Festival (August 15 to  17) was so event-crammed that  the echoes and images are still  spinning around in my brain.  Now that things have subsided  to a mild uproar again, I will  endeavour to give you something approximating a blow by  blow report. ,  Friday, August 16. It hardly  seems possible that a year ha_  passed since we last gathered at  Greenecourt in Sechelt, to  celebrate the chancy craft of  word-slinging. I keep expecting  to see Al Purdy or Leon Rooke  but they were last year's guests.;  This is a whole new ball game  with a whole new team of  visiting scribes in the figurative  dugout.  Due to circumstances beyond  our control, Yvonne, her  daughter, Teresa and myself are  unable to make it out to the  Festival before noon. Fortunately, the initial event, Helen  Chesnut, the gardening columnist, has been covered by  another reporter. We arrive in  plenty of time for the second  speaker, travel writer and  broadcaster, Alec Burden.  Burden holds forth in a tent  outside the main hall. (The use  of the tent is an innovation over  previous years. Every second  event is held here and the device  works well except when passing  Tyee aircraft drown out the  speakers.   The   use   of   a  microphone would go a long  way towards solving this problem at future get-togethers.)  Alec Burden, a dark-haired,  congenial man in his 50's, proves to be a delightful raconteur.  He is also a professional actor  and this stage experience shows  in his easy, relaxed manner.  Burden drifted into journalism  and the theatre after a 20 year  stint in the RCAF. "I wasn't a  good enough pilot to take up  commercial flying," he jokes.  Burden began his career in  travel broadcasting with a five  minute spot on the CBC's afternoon show, hosted by Patrick  Monroe. After a couple of years  here, he moved to the CKO network and was given his own  program. Burden does five two-  and-a-half minute spots a day  and is heard all across Canada.  To fill these spots requires a lot  of continent-hopping and  Burden, as a result, lives a  rather peripatetic existence.  "I'm always coming home to  find cartons of solid milk in the  fridge," he observes.  But Burden wouldn't have it  any other way. He is a man who  truly loves his work, although  he admits there are certain  hazards. "You really have to  watch your step in Australia.  Practically every snake and  spider there is poisonous."  Burden, however, prefers not  to dwell on the negative aspects  of the countries he visits. "I try  to keep the shows upbeat," he  says.  Burden certainly keeps his  talk upbeat. He sprinkles it with  amusing travel anecdotes and  the two hour stint passes quickly. After fielding a number of  questions from the audience, he  closes to appreciative applause.  During the intermission,  Yvonne, Terry and I have coffee with Burden. We discuss  writing in general and he and  Yvonne compare notes on  various countries they have  visited.  Next on the Festival's agenda  is a high-voltage poet, Paulette  Jiles. Her book of poems  Celestial Navigation, cleaned  house in the literary awards  department, a couple of years  back and, for once, the accolades were justified. Jiles is a  genuinely good writer - a poetic  force to be reckoned with. I  have seen her read before and  been suitably impressed. I am  looking forward to repeating  the experience.  Paulette Jiles does not disappoint me or the, rest of the audience. She is a slim woman in  her early forties with a slightly-  reticent air about her, but once  she mounts the stage, she takes  immediate charge. Jiles is a  story-teller and much of her  work walks the thin line between poetry and prose. Tom  Wayman does essentially, the  same sort of thing but, too  often, his work strays deep into  the prosaic, losing the poetic  element altogether. Jiles never  does this. Just when she seems  to be lapsing into mundane  rhetoric,   she   leaps   suddenly  back into pure poetry, slamming you right in the cortex with a  fistful of glittering imagery.  Oddly enough, Paulette reads  none of the poems from the  highly praised Celestial Naviga-  PAULETTE JILES  Please (urn to page 21 Coast News, August 25,1986  Summer Play Parade says  you  Editor:  Gibsons    Summer   Play  Parade is over now and Gibsons  United Church Hall no longer  .rings of hammers,  saws and  trucks as sets and seating were  alternately being put up and  '���torn down.- Home for some 30  _;; of us for the past 25 days, it was  jjwith  mixed   feelings  that  we,  flocked the doors and took our  jj' bone tired, sweaty bodies home,  ^ relieved that it was over but  | generally   confident   that   the  i festival was a success and that  there should be another next  jsummer.  y We had some great au-  ^diences, many of whom came  Tagain and again. While slow to  ���j start, perhaps due to our not  [^publishing the program  \ beforehand, the audiences grew  ���Jvso, that we added seating toward  ;.  the end and they participated  more and more in the program.  Many thanks to all who congratulated us on our plans for  our own theatre and who look  forward to an early start on  construction.  The United Church Hall with  the raised seating was a good  setting for the performances.  Acoustics were quite good and  there was a good arrangement  for the lighting. The stage, is  quite large and there was ample  room for the smaller stage in  front which was needed for Letter to my Son, Reverend Alex  Reid and the church members  who were our contacts were  most hospitable and we wish to  thank them one and all for their  assistance. We also thank the  'exercise group' who so kindly  gave up space at the church for  the duration of the plays.  I wish to thank all of the participants in the Play Parade; the  directors, Betty Keller and John  Burnside, the Driftwood II  players. Lexa Chappel, Terry  Weatherill, Sandie Decker, Jay  Pomfret, Barry Krangle, Ken  Collins, Penny Fuller, Pat  Baker, Colleen Elson, Arline  Collins, Nest Lewis, Musicians,  Nikki Weber, Ken Gustafson,  Floyd Cramer, Dave Evansen,  Steve White and Jack Inglis,  Poet, Peter Trower, and  storytellers, nan Gregory and  .Melanie Ray, not only for their  performances on stage but for  all their other feats as well.  I wish also to thank Brad  Benson who built and was there  for every scene change and Lilly  Degnan, who like me is a  newcomer but who was most ef-  I  ficient throughout Table Manners and all those props.  It was a privilege for me to  work with these dedicated people and I must give special  thanks to Sandie Decker who  was there for all of us.  In addition to those whose  help has been acknowledged in  the program, there are many  others I wish to thank most  sincerely for their assistance and  space being limited, I have listed  them below. They are:  Hill's Machine Shop, Sunco  Printing, Barb Yates, Holly  Johansen, Doug Detweiler,  Lorna Blaine, Celeste, CBC,  Ken DeVries and Son Floor  Covering, George Murray, Alf  Davies, Ray Smith and-Steve  Dediluke.  Gwen Robertson  . Producer  Editor:  Living on the Sunshine Coast  for almost 20 years has left me  with many good memories.  One of my most pleasant  recollections is of the Labour  Day celebrations on the Sechelt  Indian Band Reserve about 15  years ago. The Band and the  Port Mellon Union with the cooperation of other unions put  on a salmon barbecue to mark  the event. It was always a  memorable day.  Men, women, children,  millworkers, band members,  loggers, teachers, fishermen  -they all came out to sit in the  grass in the end of the summer  sun.   Children   played   while  adults drank beer, relaxed and  ate the tasty salmon.  There were no speeches, but  it seems to me, looking back,  there was a powerful but quiet  spirit of camaraderie that  blossomed on that day between  the workers of this community.  After a few years the event sadly  faded away. Maybe sometimes  that spirit will blossom again on :  another Labour Day. '  Frank Fuller  SUNSHINE  ASSOCIATION  TOR THE  HANDICAPPED  r I  s   '_  Food Banks give faith, Hope and help  ?��� Editor:  //    It has been rumoured that the  i,  Food   Bank   is   being  closed  | down.   I,   for   one,   will   be  'seriously affected  by such  a  move.  -.^ Please, if you can find it in  your hearts to understand that  not everyone who benefits from  the Food Bank squanders the  pittance left over  from. their  Welfare,      Pension,      or  Unemployment cheques in the  . pursuit of an alcoholic oblivion,  ! let   the   Food   Bank   remain  available to those of us who depend upon it for the few decent  meals we get each month.  -   There are some 150 people  'who  receive  a small bag of  groceries containing the basic  ingredients for a healthy soup  or stew, and a few 'treats', (for  instance, two or three apples, an  orange or two and perhaps even  a few hot dogs or a roll of toilet  paper). Is it so much to ask? Is  the Food Bank that big a problem?  Maria Lwowski, who is in  charge of, indeed, who IS the  Food Bank, has done a' fine,  albeit thankless, job for the  poor.  Perhaps the answer is not to  shut it down, so that we need  not be reminded that there ARE  less fortunate people in our  community, but to make it  more visible, or maybe to ask  Sunshine Coast well  served by CMRA  Editor:  r;   I read with interest the letter  by Mr. R.K. House requesting  money to purchase and outfit a  lifeboat to be stationed in Gib-  ���sons.  Mr. House's letter seems to  ���Simply that at the present time  : there is no lifesaving capability  Vin the Gibsons/Sechelt area and  _!this is certainlyjiot the case. ���  t;'Unit   12  of the   Canadian  ..���Marine Rescue Auxiliary (W)  |;>has been tasked by the Coast  ?| Guard to respond to emergen-  ���; cies on the water along the coast  >;_rorri Port Meilon to approximately   McNaughton   Point  �� where Unit 61 headquartered at  �� Pender Harbour takes over.  v-    Unit    12   has   22   active  ^members  and   10  vessels  in-  .'.cluding six based at Gibsons,  y one in West Bay, and a high  v speed Inshore Response Boat  supplied by the Coast Guard,  stationed at Halfmoon Bay.  Last year Unit 12 responded  to 35 requests from the Rescue  Co-ordination Centre in Victoria.  All our members are unpaid  volunteers who are trained in  Search and Rescue, CPR, and  first aid.  ,, ^H?.!; feeeUhat^  be' too many volunteers who aire  willing to respond to marine  emergencies, I cannot help but  wonder at this time when the  Sunshine Coast is suffering  from so much unemployment,  if the huge expense of outfitting:  a second organization to get into the same wortf as the government sponsored CMRA is warranted.  K.W.Moore  Unit 12 Leader  CMRA  No substitute  for midwife  Editor:  I have received some comments regarding my recent letter  on Private Duty Labour Nursing: it appears that many people  perceive me to be backing down  from my stand to legalize midwifery in B.C. This is not the  case. My husband and I are still  ���very much in favour of it as it  would   mean   that   midwives  ���^ would have to receive proper  straining and licensing as well as  y afford controls and protection  for both them and the consumer.  |||'v Midwifery   is   of  course  a  vlpeparate issue from home birth,  ll^nd I included the fee for it only  _&  ^gtp show how comparatively lit-  H_le private duty nursing costs  .*��"'  .__  $_,  &��  ' Jh ��� ���  '���<_���������  I have taken action on the  tissue of Private Duty Labour  Nursing as something that can  be done for women having  babies NOW, or at least very  soon, and with relatively little  fuss. It will be years before mid-  wives are able to practise as  main-stream birth attendants in.  B.C., and until then, this is  something that can be done for  the child-bearing women of my  generation.  I work to improve maternity  care in whatever way I can.  When a woman cares about the  birth of her child, the baby and  herself, she seeks out the best  care she can find at the time.  Private Duty Labour Nursing  would give her another option  for the present, midwifery will  be an option for my. daughter's  generation.  Deborah A. Pageau  Summer Fun  appreciation  ^Editor:  'Fun in  to give  the Sun'  a special  ': ���*:  i^H. ; Summer  ^fwould like  iSpianks to:  �����": All parents and kids who par-  j^ticipated, the West Howe Sound  JjRecreation Commission for accepting our proposal and con-  rftributing financial assistance,  .lithe Town of Gibsons for the use  J&bf the Marine Room and other  facilities, and to all counsellors  ���fahd volunteers  i^; We would also wish to thank  *.ihe Resource Centre for the use  Wof their films and equipment,  * .Mr. Ross Lane for providing  ^transportation, Mrs. Colleen  |3_lson, Mr. Sam Reid, Mr.  ^George Allan for use of sports  ���*.and video equipment and  |!materials, Mr. Scott Benson of  * the water taxi service,-and to the  ,  many local citizens  for their  generous donations.  Best of luck to the kids in  their up-coming school season  and to the West Howe Sound  Recreation Commission in their  future programs. May they, all  be as successful as this one.  Louise and Lorna  Aqua  Zalm  Editor:  Vander Zalm, literally  translated, means "of the  salmon". Bill's election bodes  well for B.C.'s fishing industry  in other ways. Aquaculture will  be another growth activity with  Bill Vander Zalm at the helm in  Victoria.  Hon. Jack Davis, MLA  that those who use the Food  Bank be willing to do something  within their capabilities to show  their appreciation of this much  needed facility.  Whatever the course of action chosen, a vote of thanks  and a great deal of recognition  is due Maria for the many hours  she has unselfishly spent in the  past and will likely put in the  future on behalf the area's  needy.  Thank God there are people  like Maria and her helpers, (not  the least of whom is her husband), or people like me would  often go on with a little less  hope, a little less faith, a little  less health and not much to anticipate from month to month  aside from another struggle to  "keep it together" till next cheque.  Judy Smith  Roberts Creek  ODD BALL SALE  A Rainbow of Colours  in all kinds of Yarn  50' & up  WHILE THEY LAST!  See our display ideas!  The  SPINNING WHEEL  885-4522  page 18 Coast News, August 25,1986  I  ..  ft  Come in for all your back-to-school needs  PHARMASAVE SALE  LOOSE LEAF  FILLER  200 sheets  97  CRAYOLA WAX  tJ tilYONS  24's  Sale  87��  SAS FASHION  WATCHES  Sale  *19��7  LUNCH KITS  With Bottle. Reg. $5.99  Sale $3"  SUMMER  THONGS  .  . All At ���"  /2 Regular  PRICE  LAURENTIAN  COLOURED  PENCILS  24's  Sale $3  $479  Stock Clearance Sale  ncf   ANY PURCHASE OVER $5.00  ___���-> (except sale tagged specials,  1" Areys c_tf,& licences)  -pf    ROYAL ALBERT  PLACE SETTING PIECES  40��/o  0f F   CZECHOSLOVAKS CRYSTAL  fi0��/�� (Beautiful Dogwood pattern)  >:  ^  SWING ARM  LAMP  100 Watt  Sale   $13  47  SUMMER TOYS  CLEARANCE  Many Items At  1/2 PRICE  ROWNTREE  LUNCH PACK  Kit Kat & Coffee Crisp  Reg. $2.39  Sale  $167  All School Flyer Items  are still on sale while quantities last  GIBSONS  PHARMASAVE  ������tit-;  pUvJS   REAL Savings on PAINT CLEAR-OUTS  0ff   VARIOUS MARINE PAINTS  ANTI-POOLING  30��/o  eX?b�� MARINE BOTTOM PAINTS  nfF cil paints     riNC^yvH>.  60��/o��F C.LSTAWsV^     ^  were $27.95 Z-       9 I I   ">     >  Come In Soon and SAVE    ^aa/^*  f   1|��     1     SS      K0RCAN  I nh  Home   I   handyman    HARDWARE  L AHlHardwareJ      886-2442 Sunnycrest Mall  Suntiycrost   M.ill,   Gibsons  flEATHER PURSE SPECIAL  Assorted styles in black & grey leather  Made in Canada - regular prices  by Brixton    ^f       up to $29.95  Excellent  selection  of nylon  back-to-school  bags by ARTEL  priced from  $1295  [     Post Office  Utility Bills  I  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 GIFTS & GEMS  LIQUOR STORE  ORANGE-0  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  "a little bit city, a little bit country...the best of both, right here in Gibsons.  on  ii?'-j Coast News, August 25,1986  - V      -     .  Mom, Dad and the kids enjoy the August weather on Gibsons' Armour's Beach.  Roberts Creek  -Ray Sniith photo  JRegister now for Rain  by Jeannie Parker, 886-3973  parents planning to enrol  their children in the Rainbow  Pferschool this coming year are  reminded that registrations are  tq;be in by September 1. There  isfjk sizable waiting list so vacancies will be quickly filled. Don't  delay and be disappointed.  SliR. R.C. MOVING  Friends of Pam, Larry, Kristi  and Robbie Knowles got  together at the picnic site on  3each Avenue recently for a  surprise farewell party. Mr.  Roberts Creek 1985 and family  are moving to North Vancouver  and will be greatly missed. They  go with our good wished and invitations to come back and visit.  UGLY COVER  The new telephone directories  came out last week and . the  cover picture drew a lot of comment. The greenish-yellow  'farm scene near McBride on  the Yellowhead Highway' was  deemed neither very attractive  nor appropriate for this area.  Sack to School means   BACK TO SANDWICHES  ,'sep*'6  y&*  ���   ,  v   SPECIAL 15%  DISCOUNT  ,,'���' on FREEZER ORDERS OF BREAD  ''��� (20 loaves, or equivalent in buns, etc.)  &C��ffrt Sir  Sunnycrest Mall ^    : ; :: ~y     886-7441  Where you can actually TASTE the difference  5 (Still Gibsons' only 50c cup of coffee)  mm  SPECIAL!  HAIRCUTS  for  2 School Children  for the price of  Aug. 25 to 30 ONLY  9 $ UNISEX ����� ���  Sunnycrest Mall   Gibsons   Mon thru Sat  __.  BACKJTO SCHOOL  1-2-3  Who will  knit for  _,     me?  Fall yarns  have arrived.  For the best selection,  try us.  giinnye^est    M'_iir;;;;:0ij^SQ:rj-s.  8S6-2_170  The people near McBride may  like it however.  NEWS SLOW  Apologies to those searching  for last week's column. Even  waiting until the last minute for  a late break in the news, there  was nothing to write about.  Things should pick up when  school starts. That's next Tuesday!  Sechelts  to hold  last vote  The Sechelts' last referendum  under the Indian Act will be  held on September 20, from .8  a.m. to 8 p.m., at the Sechelt  Indian Band Community Hall,  Chief Stan Dixon told the Coast  News last week.  The referendum, in which all  Band members 18 years and  over are eligible to vote, is to  give approval to the Constitution which is attached to the  Sechelts' self-government legislation, Bill C-93.  "Everything within the Constitution has been ratified (by  Ottawa) including the financial  agreement," Dixon said. "It's  cost us $24,871 to get our lump  transfer payment. That's not  much to pay to get out from  under the Act."  The $24,871 sum represents a  discount which will come off  the lump sum payment, and is  the amount of interest which the  Treasury Board calculated the  government will lose by handing  the money over to the Sechelts  on April 15 each year instead of  in 10 installments throughout  the year.  There will be a general  meeting of the Sechelt Indian  Band on Monday, September 8  at 7 p.m. in the Sechelt Indian  Band Hall. This follows a meeting, on September 4, with the  Provincial representatives in  Vancouver.  After the referendum Royal  Proclamation is the last step  before the Sechelts step away,  finally, from the Indian Act.  "Then we'll have a potlatch,  and celebrate," Dixon . said.  "Let's face it - the only thing  that can stop us now is the  Sechelts themselves."  Kempf  to give  by-law  support  The regional district planning  committee will write to the new  Minister of Lands and Forests  Jack Kempf (formerly of  Lands, Parks and Housing)  thanking him for the support he  has promised for the "aquaculture" Wl amendment to Bylaw 264 which is presently  before the Ministry of Municipal Affairs.  At a recent meeting Kempf  told the board that he would  give support for the application  and the planning committee, at  last Thursday's meeting, agreed  that a letter should be written  asking giving thanks and asking  that his intentions be put in writing. Board members were pleased with the meeting.  "Face to face is when the  common sense really comes  out," Director Jim Gurney remarked.  Regular Ground  BEEF  kg  1.96  Fresh ��� Whole ��� Head On  PINK SALMON  ���kg  3.26  10 lb. pkg or More  1.48  Canada Grade A Beef ��� Boneless  CHUCK BLADE  STEAK  kg  4.17  Ib.  1.89  Pender Harbour B.C.  HOTHOUSE  TOMATOES  kg  1.30  11  B.C. Grown  .ea.  HEAD LETTUCE  Oven Fresh  FRENCH BREAD  ��� a*    ���    ���    ���������     ���     ���     ���    a    ���    ����    ���������.(.     ���    a    *    ���    �����������-���    ��     ���     a    ���    a    ���    ���     ���������������     ���    ���  W __# #       yfmt  No Name ��� All Flavours  ICECREAM  ���   *  ���  Delsey - 4 Roll Pack  BATHROOM TISSUE  . ..4litre  With 1 Complete  Super'Saver  Card  Without  Super Saver  Card  .�����������������������������_>  1.59  MJB - Regular or Drip - 369 gm  COFFEE  With 1 Complete  Super Saver  Card  Kraft  3.49  Without  Super Saver  Card  4.89  MACARONI & CHEESE  DINNER  With 1 Complete  Super Saver  Card  Foremost - Dozen  Without  Super Saver  Card  GRADE A EGGS  With 1 Complete  Super Saver  Card  Without  Super Saver  Card  Huggies ��� 4 Sizes  DIAPERS  [With 1 Complete  Super Saver  Card  Without  Super Saver  Card Coast News, August 25,1986  _���. ���  l  Harold Clay, left, President of Pender Harbour Legion, and Bob Keen, Chairman of the Poppy Fund,  present Assistant Administrator Barbara Estey of Shorncliffe with some medical equipment for the  facility. Included in the generous donation were a portable oxygen system, a paraffin wax bath, an alternate pressure mattress, and an overbed table.  -John Burnside photo  Egmont News  Busy summer days in Egmont  ��     by Shirley Hall, 883-1154  k    There's still a lot of summer  ��� activity here at Egmont, with  | residents and tourists alike enjoying the wonderful boating,  �� swimming and hiking. The dock  S and marinas are bustling and, it  j seems, almost every day there  <$ are dozens of walkers heading  $for the Skookumchuck. Certainly the parking lot is often  | full. Maybe part of the attraction is Brian! He looks very  ^.handsome in his uniform.  I HAPPY BIRTHDAY  *C.   We had an important birth-  f day in  Egmont this month:  ��� Lloyd Carter celebrated his  *75th. Congratulations, Lloyd.  fit's nice to see a senior citizen  t looking fit and happy.  ��� HELLOS AND GOODBYES  f    There are new residents at  J Earl's Cove: John and Cheryl  ��� Fritz and son, Shawn. John is  J Gloria and Roly's oldest. They  *run    the     Fritz     Family  ��� Restaurant.  | It's too bad that as one family arrives another should be  �� leaving. The many friends they  'nave made in Egmont will be  sorry to say goodbye to Randy,  Jed, Amy and Shea at the end  of the month when they leave  for the island.  VISITORS  We had interesting visitors  overnight, Marilyn and Don  from Vancouver. Interesting  not only because they arrived on  a tandem bicycle, but also  because, unlike almost all  couples who ride tandem, they -  ride with Marilyn in front and  Don behind as the 'stroker'.  This is because Don is legally  blind so Marilyn is the eyes for  the pair when they cycle.  Despite Don's visual impairment he does all the mechanical  work on their tandem and on  the little trailer they tow behind  with their, gear.  He built their first tandem  from scratch. He is a graduate  mechanical engineer and-holds  down a job with B.C. Hydro  which, I'm told, is the same as a  sighted person's. And he's had  his visual impairment since  birth. One would hesitate to say  'handicap'.  Don and Marilyn had cycled  all the way from Gibsons the  day they visited, and they were  hot and exhausted when they  arrived.  However,  a dip in  North  rage for Kraft  A Norb Kraft aquaculture-  related project at Egmont which  promised to be controversial is  instead going ahead without any  zoning problems, Area A Director Gordon Wilson told the  regional district planning committee at last Thursday's  meeting.  "There seems to be a tempest  raging but there really isn't  one," he explained. "The  original plan went to the Area  Planning Commission (APC)  who opposed it. At that time he  wanted an 12 zone and the  foreshore area involved was  very large.  "Now he doesn't want an 12  zone (there will be no icing  plant), the dock facility has  changed and the foreshore  amount has been reduced. The  APC now has no opposition  because what Kraft is doing  there is not inconsistent with R3  zoning, which the land has."  Wilson also told the committee that former Area A director  Ian Vaughan, had done a great  deal of work to remap the foreshore for Kraft in order to provide more accurate information.  Acordingly the committee  recommended that a letter be  written to Vaughan thanking  him for his contribution. A letter will also be sent to the  Ministry of Lands and Forests  (formerly Lands, Parks and  Housing) to explain that there is  no issue which creates a problem in the Kraft-Aquarius  development.  Pacific�� Pharmacy  MADEIRA PARK 883.2888  would   like, to   thank  everyone   who  helped us with our store opening.  * The tradesmen who readied the  premises  i ��� . ���  * The well-wishers who sent  flowers, cards and gifts, for our  opening  * Special thanks to John & Lynn  Kennedy for all their help and  encouragement >    .  THANKS TO YOU ALL!  Stan & Jackie Crowell  STORE OPEN: ^  Mon.-Sat., 10:30 am - 5:30 pm '  PHARMACIST ON DUTY:  Mon.-Thurs. all day, Friday until 2 pm  Pender Harbour Centre  Lake followed by a good meal  at Ruby Lake Restaurant cured  their ailments and they were off  early next morning to catch the  first ferry to Saltery Bay. Their  itinerary included riding to Port  McNeil, taking the ferry to  Prince Rupert, riding to prince  George, then taking the train  back to Vancouver.  Their tandem was pretty  heavily loaded with camping  gear and clothes for all  weathers. It's hard under such  circumstances to ride in a  straight line up the steeper  grades and cyclists greatly appreciate it when motorists give  them lots of room when passing.  THRIFT NEWS  One last item: Ann says the  thrift store has enough bags for  now but could use donations to  the book shelf. So how about  going through ypur shelves* to  see if you've some good reading  to donate.  It is once again .'DoUarlA-  Bag' days for the thrift- store  -which is open daily until /the  end of August.  The new owner of Lot 65 in  the Lagoon Road area of Pender Harbour has, according to  Area A Director Gordon  Wilson, "caused great controversy" but a compromise  looks possible he_ told the  Thursday regional planning  committee meeting.  A community wharf which  had been built at the end of  public access which runs between Blocks 64 and 65 has long  been used by local residents.  The present problems arose  when Block 65 was sold, and  along with it, the foreshore  lease.  "Even though he didn't own  the float, although he thought  he did, he demolished it..land  built a bigger one which far exceeds his foreshore lease and  has encroached on neighbouring leases," Wilson explained.  The new wharf has also blocked  access to Block 64, cutting off  the ways which are used by  those residents to bring in their  fishing boat for the winter months.  Although neighbours explained the situation, the new  owner apparently did not take  the information to heart and  has continued to develop the  site which will be used for RV's.  The Area A Area Planning  Commission has taken a long  look at the problem and has  decided that they would recommend that the present foreshore  lease of Block 65 be slightly  enlarged but the size of the new  float be reduced and the access  to Block 64 be replaced.  "Of course," Wilson added,  "there's another wrinkle. Now  everyone wants a public wharf  and they want the public right  of way to be cleared."  "This, for sure, will come  back; we won't lose track of this  one," Director Brett McGillivray remarked.  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  END CLEARANCE SALE  %  Fruit & Ornamental  Trees & Shrubs      _5UTo  Indoor Plants        20% Off  Garden Hose-50' 20% Off  Reg.$8.29     *mMmjm>iij&L^<l      jy \��.>m  TILAUGUST,31s_  Open 7 days a week  9 am - 5 pm  Fawn Rd.  - 885-2760  HEY!  What's new in  MADEIRA PARK?  the k  nr com  pdtiy  MPH  at  5-ftntr* Hard __#  Madeira Park  until noon Saturday  "A PrtoncMy P*opto PU_��  It's probably the fastest growing beauty salon in B.C.,  with three other salons in the province and soon-to-open  salons in Whistler and Sechelt.  The Hair Company is a salon where you won't find a  $6 haircut or a $20 perm, but you will find Quality and  the very latest in Hair Design for men and women.  JEANETTE, the lady who gave The Hair Company  the reputation it has, is a highly qualified Colour Technician and Stylist. She has trained under the industry's top  names in hair fashion, and has continued to stay on top of  hair design and technique by attending advanced courses  in Los Angeles, San Franscisco and Toronto. She has also  been the Western Canada Colour Technician for one of  the leaders in the industry.  The Hair Company looks forward to meeting all you  Ladies and Gentlemen who want Quality and Fashion in  your next hair style.  Please Call 883-9389 For Appointments  Open late Thurs. & Fri.  Madeira Rd., next to Oak Tree Market  WOOD CUTTERS       HUNTERS      CAMPERS  on  IPGoodrich  LIGHT  TRUCK  TIRES  RADIAL & BIAS  LIGHT TRUCK TIRES  SELECT THE RIGHT TIRE FOR YOU  THE EDGE Radial Tire  Features tough steel belts and long-lasting  polyester, cord body. Combined with radial  construction, "THE EDGE" delivers the sure  ride and positive handling that owners of  pickups, vans and campers are looking for.  TRAIL EDGE Radial Tire  An aggressive tread pattern designed for all-  season performance. Durable polyester-steel  radial construction and aggressive tread  design makes it the ideal choice for applications requiring high mileage, quiet highway  service, and some off-road use.  TRAC EDGE Radial Tire  Tough, performance proven light truck traction radial that provides dependable service  day after day, load after load, trip after trip.  Aggressive, non-directional computer tread  design gives excellent deep biting traction in  mud, snow, sand or gravel yet runs quiet on  the highway. Combines strong polyester carcass and tough steel belts for added impact  protection in off road service.  EXTRA MILER XL Bias Tire  This tire continues to be our outstanding performer. Rugged nylon cord body for strength  and durability. Big "H" traction block tread  with 12 biting edges in each "H". Features a ,  solid centre riding bar for longer tread life and  quieter driving.  EXTRA TRACTION Bias Tire  Our premium traction bias tire. The tread pattern is designed to offer deep biting, self-  cleaning cleats for improved traction performance. Air scoop shoulders provide excellent  cornering in rugged off-road driving.  t\v*5a__!  COME IN SOON  for tires, Passenger, new, used  Earthmovers  r  Our  Size  PR/LR   Radial  Suggested  Retail  Special  Product  Price til  '  Price  Sept. 15/86  LT 195/75 R 14  6C      TS The Edge  $114.90  s74"  6C      TS Trail Edge  121.50  7B"8  LT 235/75 R 15  6C      TS The Edge  155.00  100"  80      TS The Edge  164.50  106"  6C       TS Trail Edge  163.30  10615  8D      TS Trail Edge  172.80  112"  LT 235/85 R 16  80      TS The Edge  186.00  12090  (can sub for  10E      TSThe Edge  206.90  13449  7.50 R 16)  80      TS Trail Edge  206.90  13449  10E     TS Trail Edge  229.90  14944  10E      TS Trac Edge  240.00  15600  7.50 R 16 LT  8D       TT The Edge  160.80  104"  8D      TS The Edge  169.10  109"  8D      TT Trail' Edge  174.50  11343  8D       TS Trail Edge  183.60  11934  8D       TS Trac Edge  191.70  12461  8.00 R 16.5 LT  8D       TS The Edge  171.30  111"  80      TS Trail Edge  194.50  12643  8.75 R 16.5 LT  8D      TS The Edge  185.00  120"  8D      TS Trail Edge  210.50  136"  8D      TS Trac Edge  219.70  14281  9.50 R 16.5 LT  8D      TS The Edge  219.20  14248  8D       TS Trail Edge  240.40 ���  156"  80    . TS Trac Edge  250.90  16309  v  *TS: Tubeless TT: Tube Type  ^  JUST LOOK WHAT YOU PAY  (                                Bias  PR/LR   Product  Suggested  Retail  Our      ^  Special  Price til  Price  Sept. 15/86  I   7.00-15  bC  TS Extra Miler  $111.00  6C  TS Extra Traction  121.20  787a  63"  68"  70"  6.50-16  6C  TT Extra Miler XL  97.50  6C  TT Extra Traction  105.20  7.00-16  6C  TT Extra Miler XL  109.10  6C  TT Extra Traction  118.30  7690  7.50-16  8D  TT Extra Miler XL  129.30  8405  8D  TT Extra Traction  139.50  QQ68  8.75-16.5  80  TS Extra Miler WP  139.60  9074  104"  111"  8D  TS Extra Traction WP  151.30  9.50-16.5  8D  TS Extra Miler WP  172.20  _,  8D  TS Extra Traction WP  173.90s  11304  12748  13774  8-19.5  8D  TS Extra Miler  196.10  8D  TS Extra Traction  211.90  V  ~  ���    ->  SALE ENDS SEPT. 15, 1986  for Alignments, Brakes, & Shocks  full Mechanical Services  INSTALLATION  883-2888  04+n**s -___��<����__��<Ui  <!7_  OISTIL  Burton Dr.  886-2700  "Tire ."Brake . &; Suspension Centre  Yotir'LQCiiljfy J0iA/.>er/TIRE Ik AND Sjom  (1 iri.i. west of Gibsons on Hwy. 101)  8868167 Coast News, August 25,1386  W^^^^S^S^^^M  Kiri and his kitten Billy, taking time out this summer for quiet  moments together. ���Jane Bond photo  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  Galling all artists  by Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  CALLING ALL ARTISTS  If you enjoy an afternoon  with kindred spirits, and if you  like to paint or draw, you can  pass some pleasant Wednesday  afternoons at Welcome Beach  Hall doing your 'own thing'.  - Starting September 17 at 1:30  you will be welcome to join this  group at the hall. If you would  like further information give  Olive Comyn a call at 885-2378.  The last social event at the  hall was a most successful and  enjoyable barbecue evening on  August 16. The next one to look  forward to will be a pub night  and dance with music, singing, ���  dancing, darts, shuffleboard  and light refreshments. Be sure  to mark this date on your calendar as all members and friends  will -be made welcome. Date is  Saturday, September 20 starting  at 8 p.m.  Northern Reflections - Loon Family  by Robert Bateman  A Special  Limited  Edition  of one ot the world's most  celebrated paintings.  CALL OR COME IN TODAY!  Order Deadline:  September 15, 1986  Shadow Baux  Gallery  Cowrie St., Sechlet 885-7606  t   1986 Robert Bateman  FIRE TRUCK BLESSING  Some time on Sunday,  August 31 there will be an event  of interest at the fire hall when  the Reverend E.S. Gale of the  little Church of His Presence on  Redrooffs will bless the new fire  truck which was recently  delivered to the Halfmoon Bay  Fire Department. At the time of  writing I am unable to say exactly at what time this will happen, but any of the fellows from  the fire department will be able  to tell you.  SHORNCLIFFE HELPER  Irene Duff of Redrooffs is a  lady who is well-known to  Shorncliffe residents for the  many ways in which she helps  and gives of her volunteer time.  Some years ago Irene used to  work in Raymond's Beauty  Salons in Vancouver and still retains; fnehdsKip with' Mr. Raymond Hennessey who has a  summer residence on the Coast.  It was through this friendship  that Mr. Raymond very kindly  gave a stand-up hair dryer for  the use of Shorncliffe residents,  which is no doubt a much appreciated item. Gestures such as  this are greatly valued.  It should be fun at Shorncliffe next Thursday, August  28. This is the day of the monthly birthday party and entertainment will be provided by a  very special guest. The lady is a  singer who hails from Campbell  River by the name of Ruby  Bowes. Ruby is a very young 76  who still possesses a great voice  and who spends much of her  time entertaining seniors.  HOSPITAL AUXILIARY  The Halfmoon Bay branch of  the hospital auxiliary usually  hold their monthly meetings on  the first Monday of each  month. Owing to the Labour  Day holiday the next meeting  will be on September 8 at 10  a.m. at the Welcome Beach  Hall. New and old members are  most welcome to attend.  It has been a very successful  fund-raising summer thanks to  the many people involved in the  summer bake sales at the Buccaneer Marina.  s  SPECIALS OF  THEWEEK  at your Finishing Store  3x27 Sanding Belts  *1.89ea  Shelving  12"x96" white       $7.99ea.  T6"x96" sunny oak $6.99 ea.  European Cabinet  Hardware  110�� Hinge Reg. $2.25 ea.  NOW$1.69ea.  20"x22" Drawer Guides  $6.99 set  1x12 2 + BTR Pine  $1.29lf.  2x10 Waterbed Pine  $1.49lf.  7" Masonary  Cutting Wheel   $3.99 ea.  Dap Caulking   $t.15/tube  Glidden  Exterior Gloss f Glidden  Enamel  Reg. $34.79  Now $28.99/4 l.  SALE ENDS Sept. 2/86 or while stocks last  Cash & Carry  thALTERNATIVE  Spct Lilizinfi in  WOODWORKING & INTERIOR  FINISHING MATERIALS  HWY 101, GIBSONS,  886-3294  Aim Hi clients visit the Jusraschkas  by George Cooper, 886-8520  A group of handicapped  from Prince George's Aim Hi, a  society for individuals who are  mental handicaps, visited Gibsons August 4 to 11, the guests  of Pat and Jerry Jusraschka.  Pat, a former member of the  Aim Hi staff before moving to  Gibsons, is at present the supervisor of the Sunshine Achievement Centre on Industrial Way  in Gibsons.  "The group travelled in an  Aim Hi van, and the five clients  concerned raised the money for  the expenses of the trip by projects such as garage sales," said  Pat.  The group, which included  four staff members of Aim Hi,  toured Molly's Reach and also  watched a filming session. They  enjoyed the provincial park on  Porpoise Bay, Secret Beach off  Gower Point Road, and took a  walking tour of lower Gibsons.  "The highlight of their visit,"  said Pat, "was the panoramic  view of the coast from the ferry.  And for those of the group who  have spent a good many of their  years at the former Trahquille  institution, getting to see the  world a little was a new exhilarating experience for them."  BPWC CORRECTION  A correction in names in an  item in last week's news corner  concerning the Business and  Professional Women's Club.  The first Vice President  replacing Dodie Marshall, and  now President, is Audrey  Broughtori of Airport Road.  Audrey is also president of  the Elphinstone Aero Club, and  is a partner in the Supershape,  hair, skin and tanning centre in  Sechelt.  My   apologies   to   Muriel  Haynes   and   to   Audrey  Broughton for the error in last  week's report.  SQUID REPORT  Reports, from the fishing  vessels Ocean Pearl and  Laporsche, say that the brand  new fishing venture for squid is  well underway with some of the  four to five jpound creatures  already harvested.  The market for squid holds  some  uncertainty  owning   to  .RipaH's import quotas; aiid 'If  well-established   Argentine-  fishery.  The squid are processed on  board from skinning to cleaning  and to freezing. So far no  market to speak of for this  delicacy in North America - just  bait.  Gibsons  pavement  to be  studied  A short stretch of Cochrane  Road, between Franklin Road  and Atlees Beach will soon be  paved, Clerk-administrator  Lorraine Goddard told Gibsons  Council at last Tuesday's  meeting, pointing out at the  same time that the budget does  not specify which roads are to  be paved with the moneys set  aside for that purpose.  There is at present no priority  list for the paving of Gibsons'  roads and the new Works Superintendent Bob Marchand has  approached Council for approval to have an analysis done  of the pavement in the Town.  in a conversation with the  Coast News last week Marchand said that Council had approved the expenditure of  $10,000 to have Dayton and  Knight, engineers, complete  such an analysis which will then  enable him to establish a list of  priorities.  The analysis will give Marchand exact surface and base  conditions and also the costs involved in any necessary repairs.  The report will be ready by the  end of October, Marchand said,  and he is hopeful that work may  be able to commence on further  paving after that.  COMPUTER  DISKS  $1.79  ea.  BACK-TO-SCHOOL  ��� SUPPLIES ���  across from .s.\.n.( __/?. Shell  wmnm  OFFICE  ELECTRONICS  Wharf St., Sechelt  885-3735  REMPEL VISIT  A visitor to the Sunshine  Coast earlier this summer was a  former Gibsons Elementary  principal, Dave Rempel.  Dave left Gibsons to continue  post graduate studies in education - he now has a M.Ed, and a  doctorate in education from  Oregon.  Dave, a teacher in Maple  Ridge school district, lives in  Whonnock and as his boyhood  friend Vern Giesbrecht of  Russel Road says, "His hobby  is raising water birds and  building habitat for them. He  has black swans and a white, a  couple of emus (not water  birds), and a variety of ducks  and geese."  MARSHALL NEWS  Jamie and Kenna Marshall,  the son and daughter of Dodie  and Don Marshall who have  just moved to Ganges on  Saltspring Island, are former  Elphinstone grads.  Kenna studied radio and the  TV arts iri Ryerson Polytechnic,  graduating in 1985.  Kenna was married to Brian  Pitman, an RCMP constable,  last year, and they live in the  lower mainland where Kenna  works in film and TV productions, and her husband with the  Burnaby detachment.  Kenna was production assistant in the movie that Katherine  Hepburn made in Vancouver,  Mrs. Delafield Wants to Marry.  She has worked in various productions including some of the  CBC's, the film Argon, the  feature of the B.C. Discovery  theatre at Expo.  Kenna has retained her family surname in her marriage and  she is now Kenna Marshall-  Pitman.  Jamie Marshall enlisted in the  Canadian Forces after  graduating in 1980 from  Elphinstone, and after basic  training was selected to attend  university in the Regular Officers Training Program.  Jamie graduated a B.Sc. in  geology from UBC in 1985, and  is now stationed in Esquimalt,  with the destroyer HMCS Terra  Nova'.  In the past few years Jamie  has become a qualified diver  and has had some interesting  adventures like being a crew  member of a Russian sailhig  ship in 1984 during Quebec's  Jacques Cartier Anniversary  celebrations on the St.!  Lawrence when the 'tall ships',  gathered from around the  world.-   . y ���'. :3  SIDEWALK SALE  ���. ���.-.���.'  Watch for Souvenir Bargains  ' '���������-������# ���������;.���������  Full Stock of Wine Making Supplies  for those excess fruits & berries y  Bulk Spices for Pickling'  ���4      886-2818    V  Sttffoi. & Smite*  BEAUTY SALON  oan Stephens would like to congratulate and wish  Joyce Suveges all the best in taking over  Gibsons Girls & Guys. Joan would like to thank all  her past customers for their patronage.  ������Joyce's new shop will be called������-  Sttftel & SmUtt  BEAUTY SALON  -and it will also feature temporary tattoos.-  OPEN TUES. ���' SAT.  8:30 - 5 pm  886-2120  1538 Gower Pt. Rd., Gibsons  j  kside- 8.  Coast News, August 25,1986  __���  i;  Marshall Billy, right, fell asleep in his trailer with the propane stove alight last week and almost lost his  life except for the remarkable nose of Star, whose barking brought Barbara Fox, left, and Melba Akre,  ��� centre, to the rescue. Star is on the left and his mate, Morgana, on the right. See story this page.  Tragedy averted  Star comes to the fescue  . ^  v'  fi  ll  ���M  it'  <:  It was 2:30 on the morning of  August 20 when Star, the  $12,000 German shepherd owned by Barb Fox of Star Security,  started to bark frantically from  the car in which he was keeping  watch at Melba Akre's home,  just two doois down from the  Cedars Trailer Park which she  owns and manages.  Melba and Barb, inside the  house having a late night cup of  coffee after three tours of patrol  around the trailer park, at first  thought that the dog was barking at a cougar or perhaps a  bear, they told the Coast News  last week, but investigation  showed no sign of animal in-  \truders.  . Still the dog continued to  .bark, and strain at his leash.  Barb let him out of the car and  he dragged her off in the direction of the trailer park. It wasn't  until the three of them reached  the back of the park that the  women started to smell. the  smoke.  And it was from the trailer at  the back end of the park that  the smoke was coming.  "I banged and banged on the  door," Melba remembered. But  inside the trailer Marshall Billy  lay on the couch while thick  smoke filled his home. He had  fallen asleep while cooking his  supper and the pot and pan  were almost white hot by the  time Star and the two women  made their way inside.  Fortunately, they were able to  pull Billy from the trailer and  turn out the propane, but there  was considerable smoke damage  to the trailer and it wasn't until'  later the following day that  Barb recovered from the effects  of the smoke.  This is the third time that Star  has saved a life. On two other  occasions he wakened occupants in burning homes so that  they were able to escape the fire.  ''He's a wonderful dog. He's  trained for the detection of fire  and he can also do life-saving in  the water," Barb told the Coast  News. "His mate, Morgana,  (who was in Melba's house the  night of the fire) is trained to  detect drugs.  "There's no doubt Marshall  is lucky to be alive. That smoke  was really thick.  The trailer ;  could've gone up at any minute.'  We got there just in time/'? - -'\/  .-_%���;. ���  :_��'-.  ._;.��.-y>;qs;...  Sechelt  ;.&,  #y  by Larry Grafton  Our travel and entertainment  convenor, Alice Ouelett has  moved to, North Vancouver,  hence we would like a volunteer  ii-  13 DIFFERENT MODELS OF  Children's Bikes  Pre-assembled  Follow-up service  lv  . -  ..  .:  i. -  __��  ..if..  * Starter Bikes with Training Wheels  13", 16", 20" & 24" wheels  * BMX with Coaster or Hand Brakes  * Junior Mountain Bikes 20-& 24-wheels  Wide selection of  BICYCLE ACCESSORIES  including  LOCKS and  SEAT BAGS  Full line of ADULT MOUNTAIN BIKES  and 12 SPEED TOURING BIKES  Bring your bike in for a  /    v-o bring your Dine in lor a  &*��L\\ SAFETY CHECK  SC^��U       an. TUNE-UP!  to take over this committee.  There is a bus trip to the PNE  planned for August; 26. Make  your reservations'v:.with either  Ellen Berg at 885-9338, or May  Widnian' at 885-5200. The bus  will leave the Royal Bank at  7:30 a.m. 'y:''-v  Activities at the hall will  resume in September. Here is  the Schedule:  Aggravation - September 9 at  1:30 p.m.; Whist, Cribbage  -September 16 at 1:30 p.m.;  Crafts - September.4 at 10 a.m.;  Social Bingo - September 11 at  1:30 p.m.; Seniors Exercises  -September 8 at 11:15 a.m.;  Square Dancing - September 5  at 8 p.m.; Wood Carving  -September 4 at 10 a.m.; Oil  Painting - September 17 at 11  a.m.; Carpet Bowling (still in  progress) - every Monday at \.  1:30 p.m.; 69'ers Singing  -September 3 at 1:30 p.m.;  Social Bridge - September 6 at 1  p.m.; 5-Pin Bowling in Gibsons  - September 5 at 1 p.m.  Our executive meeting will be,  held on September 2 at 10 a.m.  and our general meeting on  September 18 at 1:30 p.m.  Mark these dates and times on  your calendar.  We are looking forward to.  seeing a lot of new faces at our  fall sessions. New members at  any and all functions will be  welcomed.  We need many more willing  hands in the craft group to  prepare for our fall bazaar. A  request has been made to bring :  new ideas for consideration on  each Thursday morning at 10  a.m. New members are particularly welcome. Tea, coffee  and a cookie are served (along  with all the latest news and  gossip). Wool is made available  to those who wish to knit, either  at the hall or at home. Come  along and bring your ideas and  expertise. You'll surely enjoy it.  A gentle reminder - tickets for  the -Spaghetti Dinner on  September 20 are still available.  A phone call to 885-2182 or  885-2878 will assure your reservation.  y  TRwiw^sroirfS  Trail Ave. & Cowrie  SEK.H_.LT, 885-25.2;  <M___U___MBm_____��__*  ^-^.-an-M _*���_�����-__'_�� ^i.  \ Quote of the Week j;  |! "The well-being of mankind, its .  >j peace  and  security,  are  unat- ||  '] tainable unless and until its unity \<  f is firmly established." >\  "                 Baha'i' Writings .  wyn -t _p __.��r_^^^ iminn m wm ^  ^^^M^^^^^^^^$^^M  by Jean Robinson, 885-2954  TTOC ACTIVE  The Timber Trail Riding  Club held a Western event on  August 10 which produced the  following results:  High Point, 18 and under,  Tracy Smith on Ben Beat.  Reserve was a tie between  Katherine Stuart on Gem and  Gail Edmunds on Sandakh.  Senior High Point was won  by Colleen Cook and Reserve  was Sherry Page. Games, Karen  Horseman and Giner Baker..  Grand Champion Halter, Tracy  Smith. Reserve, Colleen Hor-  vath on Bai Kassa.  This was sponsored by  Gilligan's Pub, Kal Tire,  Southcoast Ford, Brian's Auto  Body, The Bottle Depot, Corner Cupboard, Ace Burner Service and the Raven Cafe.  PIONEER PICNIC  The third annual Pioneer Picnic of the Davis Bay/Wilson  Creek area was well attended on  August 17. It was a family day  which began with a decorated  bicycle, tricycle parade. The  children did an excellent job of  fancying up their vehicles and  all earned prizes of some kind.  Thanks to the Chapman  Creek Fish Hatchery and Mrs.  May Senior, the carloads of picnickers who attended at the hatchery, came back very impressed. Mrs. May Sr. was most  gracious in conducting the tour.  The children had races before  the soccer game which involved  everyone from grandad to  grandson.  The afternoon was topped  off with a scrumptious pot-luck  supper. Evelyn Bushell played a  few tunes on the piano while we  cleaned up.  Thanks to Evelyn for that interlude, and many thanks to Bill  and Sue LeNeve who worked so  hard all day. Thanks also to  Hilda Costerton for her input  and flyer distribution, Lauralee  Solli for her help and of course,  to Turner Berry for his big smile  and support, and Jim Brown  for looking after the races.  HAPPY BIRTHDAYS  Jean Robinson presented a  Happy   Birthday   cake   for  fftfe&^i^h^ the/the,'ex-  lecutive; Recent birthdays were  celebrated by Bill LeNeve,  Hilda Costerton and Joan  Newsham.  Phone fun  There were complaints about  confusing the public earlier this  year when former Economic  Development Commissioner  Oddvin Vedo set up a private  Economic Development Corporation using the same phone  number, 885-4101, that he had  had when employed by the  SCRD Economic Development  Commission.  The possibility of confusion  was increased in the current  issue of the Sunshine Coast  telephone book when a listing  appears in the blue government  section under Economic  Development.  The number given, 885-4101,  is that of Aqua West, also listed  on page 37 of the white pages.  By the end of the week objections raised had apparently  caused B.C. Telephone to  withdraw the number from serviced Aqua West Manager Anne  Langdon could not be reached  for her comments on this  development.  active  50TH ANNIVERSARY  On August 16, Dr. Ron and  Alice Foubister of Edmonton  gave Alida and David Foubister  of Davis Bay a 50th Wedding  Anniversary reception in the Indian Band Hall in Sechelt. Approximately   115   friends  and  relatives attended from all over  B.C. as well as Hawaii, Edmonton and Calgary. Mrs.  Foubister's 95 year old sister,  Lottie McRae, and 86 year old  Violet Gibson came from Vancouver.  Congratulations   Alida   and  David, well done!  THANKS B.C. TEL  Congratulations also to B.C.  Tel for putting out a phone  book that is so much easier to  use that last year's. You heard  our cries.  FAMILY BULK FOODS  ���DELICATESSEN*  UNDER THE YELLOW AWNING, Cowrie St., near the Cenotaph, SECHELT  tffltf*6 ��� ���  ff��*     Freybe's meats, salads, Greek olives,  Feta, domestic & imported cheeses, bacon,  bulk condiments, sandwiches, party trays.  WEEKLY SPECIALS!  , 10% OFF Regular Prices  for SENIORS  ��j        Every Thursday,  Monday ��� Saturday  5=   9:30 to 6       885-7767  We're MOVING and EXPANDING.  Sechelt Produce  is becoming  Sechelt Produce & Fish  in our new location  On Cowrie St.  between Family Bulk Foods  & Bank of Montreal  OFFERING:  ��� Farm Fresh Produce  ��� Okanagan Fruit  ��� Jumbo Brown Eggs  ��� Plants  ��� Fresh Fish from  local boats  COMING SOON:  Bulk Cheeses &  Cut Flowers  OPEN Mon.-Sat., 9:30-5:30   885-7771  The Bookstore has your  BACK-TO-SCHOOL NEEDS  Roget's Thesaurus  Oxford Guide to the English Language  The Pocket Book of Quotations  Correct Letter Writing  How to Achieve Competence in English  Speaking Canadian English  Dictionaries  Random House  Webster's  Oxford  OPEN TIL 9 FRIDAYS  Cowrie St., Sechelt  English-French  English-Spanish  Synonyms & Antonyms  SUNDAYS 10-4  885-2527  *&Sef��%C  03  Introducing ROBERT,  VAL & LORRAINE  V.  We welcome Vol, Robert & Lorraine to our new salon, and  invite you to enjoy their MEN'S & LADEES' hair care services.  OPEN WED., THURS. & FRI. TIL 9 PM  Discover the nearest thing to The Fountain of Youth!  Hair, Skin &  Health Centre  Cowrie & Inlet, Sechelt      885-4505     885-2818  5U.__fi$HAP Coast News, August 25,1986  usinesswomen elect new leader  by Peggy Connor, 885-9347  NEW BPW PRESIDENT  The Sunshine Coast Business  arid Professional Women's  Club held its August meeting at  the Porpoise Bay campsite.  Business was brief as this was  really a picnic with invited BPW  from the lower mainland.  Dodie Marshall in her last act  as president for the club  welcomed everyone on this  beautiful sunny day of August  16.  Special guests were: Provincial President Hazel Rimmer  from the North Shore, Provincial Secretary Afsax Jah, also  from the North Shored Regional  Director for the lower mainland  Dorothy Calvert as well as  visiting presidents and members  from other clubs in the lower  mainland.  Former Pender Harbour resident Grace Harling was in attendance and wished to be  remembered to all.Dodie Marshall's mother, Mrs. Dora Dit-  chkoff from Grand Forks, was  another delightful guest.  Terry White of the newly  formed White Rock Club extended an invitation to their  charter night on January 17.  Mrs. Marge Crum from Coquitlam would be pleased to see  members from here at their  fashion show on September 23  at the Coquitlam Motor Inn  (she has the tickets at $12).  Dodie introduced the new  president Audrey Broughton  and first vice-president Jan  Kennedy. Audrey presented  Dodie with a lovely cake with  the BPW emblem and a Sunshine Coast BPW spoon.  Local member Helen  O'Keefe celebrated her birthday  on this day with Dorothy  Calvert accompanying all for  the Happy Birthday song.  Business included a newsletter from publicity chairman  Gwen Robinson: bursaries for  1986 were given to Loretta  Ross, grad of Pender Harbour  Secondary School, Nicki MacFarlane, grad of Chatelech,  Marilyn Salter, mature student  in Child Counselling, Sechelt,  and Lissa Carrison, mature student in speech pathology,  lender,Harbour..,,...    , . .,.  Gwen Robinson will convene  the 1988 Provincial Conference  to be held at the Elphinstone  Camp.  A personal note from Dodie  was included: "I am sorry our  move to Ganges is taking me  away from the club at this time,  but I am looking forward to my  new job as Branch Manager of  the Bank of Montreal there. If  any of you are over on Salt Spring Island, please get in touch. I  plan to transfer to the Victoria  Club, and work on organizing a  club on the island. Meantime I  wish good luck to president  Audrey and all the members of  the executive and especially to  the 'grassroots' members who  are really the ones that make  this such a successful club by  working so hard. I look forward  to returning here for the '88  conference, and seeing you all."  Membership chairman is  Enid Reardon and anyone interested in joining or finding out  more information about the  club should call her at 885-9320.  Dodie Marshall was our  delegate at the 1986 Biennial  National Convention, as were  approximately 250 women from  all parts of Canada who met in  Halifax, Nova Scotia from July  20 to 24  Two things in particular were  impressive, one was the warm  feeling of fellowship and common purpose amongst as diverse a group of women as one  could ever meet. Second was the  influence on the group by the  Special  Offer!  <���4  5  YEAR  WARRANTY  Complete with Hoover's  EJest 13.4 Amp   >^j_ct/  Cyclonic '^o*  Canister, 30 ft.  current carrying hose,  and a full set of Attachments.  Includes 3 inlets, Power  Nozzle with Steel Agitator.  Installed for as  little as $100.00  GIBSONS BUILDING  SUPPLIES LTD  TWO LOCATIONS  Sunshine Coast Hwy., Gibsons  Wharf & Dolphin St., Sechelt  886-8141 885-7121  French speaking members over  the issue of bilingualism. This is  an issue which will require patience and co-operation by all.  The new slate of Federation  officers strongly represent B.C.  President Gertrude Demecha,  Kamloops, first vice-president  Beverly Hoy, Vancouver,  Honourary Secretary-Treasurer  Shirley White, Cranbrook, exciting to see them installed by  one of Canada's great members  Nazla Dane, who was once an  International President.  One of the highlights of the  convention was the attendance  and wholehearted involvement  of the delightful International  President, Tuulikki Juusela of  Finland.  Tlie Halifax Club were excellent hosts. Their final banquet featured their 50th anniversary and the presentation  of the Elsie Gregory MacGill  Memorial Award to a noted  woman engineer. There were 12  . engineers in attendance.  The next convention will be  held in Windsor, Ontario, in  '1988, in Penticton in 1990 and  in Winnipeg in 1992.  MERRY GO ROUND  The St. Mary's Hospital  Auxiliary, Sechelt Branch, are  already making plans for their  annual Merry Go Round Bridge  Tournament for the fall season.  Now is the time to get in  touch with the convenor, Nancy  Lawson at 885-2885 so the  players can get lined up.  The opening bridge party will  be held on September 25 which  is open to everyone. By that  time your partners will have  been chosen and the chart made  for the fall play.  Bridge games are played at  times and places convenient to  the players in the Merry Go  Round with a small charge.  Funds are passed over to the  Hospital Auxiliary.  SECHELT GARDEN CLUB  The Sechelt Garden Club will  meet at St. Hilda's Church Hall  in Sechelt on Wednesday,  September 3 at 7:30 p.m.  -AQUAGOLB RESOURCES ���---  A company specializing in the international  marketing of FARM RAISED SALMON.  Processing plants located in Vancouver and Gibsons {'87)  Requires long-term supply agreements-  with fish farmers  CONTACT - David R. Irwin, President,  AQUAGOLD RESOURCES LTD.  2nd Fir., 1600 W. 6th Ave."  -  Vancouver, BC V6J 1R3  At e-WORKWEN.  /U\ WORLD  >S  Sechetl  885-5858  l&M  tf  ,1 I **  _1  _/  _. i2:.  .-:���-'!  *i  _.���/.  ^  SAVE BIG ON  ORANGE TAB  MEN'S JEANS  wm  Levis  ��  "tfO  i<__, **Ww "���  BACKTOJCHOOV.^^  sWhat"  "WftH  Penman*  ACTIVEWEAR  m  CHOOSE FROM 2 GREAT STYLES:  ���619 PREWASHED STRAIGHT LEGS, SIZES 26-3!  ���617 PREWASHED Bd&T CUT, SIZES 28-42  ...   .;  II.  each  ��  CREW NECK  SWEATSHIRTS  ka      ..: .. ,;.:  50/50 POLY/COTTON  ..;.,  ��� PLAIN SHADES  ��� SIZES  SAVE  3.99  sale  Mi*  Levis r  SAVE UP TO 9" A PAIR  ED TAB JEANS  FOR MEN AND WOMEN  ��� MEN'S 531 SUPER SLIM  ��� MEN'S 516 STRAIGHTS  ��� MEN'S 501 BUTTON FLY  ��� LADIES' 531 SUPER SLIM  COLOURS:  ��� STONEWASHED  ��� BLEACHED  ��� BLACK  ��� GREY  IN MEN'S SIZES 26-38, LADIES' SIZES 24-32  (NOT ALL STYLES OR COLOURS IN ALL STORES)  Penmans  FLEECE  PANTS  ��� 50/50 POLYESTER/  COTTON  ��� DRAWSTRING WAIST  ��� ELASTIC CUFF  ��� SIZES  sale  ?m-.  ���'/i  each  BOYS'  SIZES  JUST  20"  Penmonl  HOODED  FLEECE  SWEAT TOPS  ��� 50/50 POLY/  COTTON  ��� WITH HOOD  ��� SOLID SHADES  ��� SIZES  SAVE  4.99  sale  KS  -'(*  ��v>  KISS  WOMEN'S  FUN FASHION  TOPS  i0  .erfles  100% LOC ALLY OWNED M OPERATE D  Sechelt  885-5858  h All New  All  ��� PUFFS  ��� QUILTEDS  ��� REVERSIBLES .  ��� PATTERNS ���'  ��� PLAINS  Coyvri^ Street, Seqiifelt  VOA  '[MastwCortj]  8855858  ) m^��9i^f6AaxBgi��mfv^^*o��^*^imwm ^ ��� _. ^  10.  Coast News, August 25,1986  ���I  I'S'V  _'  I  I  1  J*.:.  IS  p.  If*.  l-V.  fa'.  It was such a day for swimming but this young fellow preferred to  stay inside to practise. Camp Sunrise, at Langdale, was the scene of  a music camp last week and 103 children from across the province  attended. See story this page. ���Ray Smith photo  Camp Sunrise  Summer camps  attract lS0C3^"  . For many Sunshine Coast  residents Camp Sunrise is a collection of small green cabins by  the water at Langdale, visible  while one awaits ferry departure, but this Salvation Army  camp has been in Langdale for  62 years and this past summer  1500 children have passed  through its gates for summer  camp.  The new Camp Director,  Captain Stan Folkins is enthusiastic about Camp Sunrise  and the work which is accomplished there.  "This has been an outstanding summer of fun and fellowship," he told the Coast  News last week. "We have been  able to share the love of God  with the kids and after all, pur  goal is to minister to their  physical, emotional and spiritual needs."  This past week saw 103 children from all over the southern  area of B.C. attend a music  camp. Of these, 33 had attended  last year but the rest were at  Camp Sunrise for the first time  and for most of them it was  their introduction to the world  of music-making.  The Director of camp activities, Bruce Ivany, who works  as a counsellor within the public  school system, sees specialty  camps such as this as a good opportunity for children to enjoy  themselves but with a focus.  "Many of them have never  been involved in anything like  this before," he told the Coast  News. "Not only do they enjoy  the camp experience and have  fun with each other - they do  crafts, go fishing and swimming, we even had a laughing  contest the other night - but  they develop self-esteem as they  learn new things.  "We want them to enjoy music, but our other emphasis is on  enjoying   the   Christian   ex  perience. We present funny little  skits each day, acting out making choices and decisions.  That's.very important and we  have to make those things relevant to the kids."  There are vocal and band  classes as well as theory lessons  each day, but the classes are  kept to a 45 minute length and  interspersed with physical activities and other programs,  Ivany explained.  At the end bf the week the  children presented, a musical in  the new Chapel, an airy, window encircled round building  with splendid acoustics and able.  to hold almost 200 people. On  the following day the children  returned to Vancouver where  they presented their musical, for  which they made all the sets as  well as performing all the  music, at a large Salvation Army church.  Camp Sunrise is open, not  only to members of the Salvation Army, but also to those  whom the Army's programs are  designed to help, like the handicapped and disadvantaged.  As well, the camp is open to  members of the Girl Guides and  Boy Scout movement.  During the summer Camp  Sunrise holds week camps, but  at other times of year-is open  for retreats and weekend  camps.  Capt. Folkins would like to  see the community be more involved in the camp and welcomes visitors.  "We had 200 people down  here for a Sunday School picnic  earlier in the summer and you  know, lots of those people had  never been here before. They  were really surprised at the  facility we have here and how  large it is. We'd like to change  that, and make Camp Sunrise  well known on the Sunshine  Coast."  _r  I-VU  Man-in-Motion  The Kinsmen Club of Gibsons and District is to be contacted by Gibsons Council and asked to organize and  spearhead the "Man-in-Motion" campaign in Gibsons.  A challenge has been issued to many Sunshine Coast and  Vancouver Inland municipalities by the Powell River  Regional District to raise funds for Rick Hansen's campaign  and Gibsons Council has been quick to accept.  Open   9 a.fri- till 6 p.in.  Fridays tilt 7 p.ni  California Red Flame (kg 1.74)  SEEDLESS GRAPES ��,.  B.C. Bartlett  PEARS  _>���������������-���������������*������<  B.C. Prune  PLUMS  B.C. Grown  CORN on the COB  B.C. White  POTATOES  (kg 1.30)        lb.  (kg1.30)     lb.  pickHnS     B.C Silver Skin  Time!    QN|0NS  B.C. Grown  DILL CUKES 9  99  ib.��� / 9  kg 1.74  20 lb. box  t  ml  .200 gm  50's "OSI  1.09  1.99  Lemon Juice  Realemon  Better Buy  lunch  bags  PeakFrean - Assorted  cookies  Nabisco  Shredded  Wliedt.    .450 gm  Fabric Softner - Regular or Unscented  Bounce       40s3.99  Cleanser *m__p__i  COmet        .   600 gm ��� -09  Liquid Stain Remover -^   j%#*  Shout       650 m.2.29  Pepsi Cola, Seven-Up, Orange,  Hires Root Beer - Regular or Diet  soft -,�����  drinks        6��nsl.o8  Plus Deposit  Brunswick - In Oil -     *i#*  sardines .3/100am ��� -39  Bick's- Plain, Garlic, Polski Ogorki  dill pickles ,1.68  Mott's - Regular or Extra Spicy  clamato  ;.;.���,   .v..    ���   :* y'.\ ���;; jfl: ;.J.y>J  JUICe .......1.36 litre   * ���  Quaker Harvest Crunch Chewy  granola  bars 2_>i���m I -__ o  1.59   225 gm  Assorted Varieties  Pamper - Assorted Varieties #fc   _    _ -^  cat food ,2/.79  Delta Long Grain  ��� ICC  907 gm  Nabob Tradition ���  coffee    ...369 amo. 79  Regular, Fine, Extra Fine  Cloverleaj Chunk Light  tuna 184 gm 1.19  Powdered Detergent  ABC 3,������2.25  B.C.  sugar5.39  Red Rose ^  163  DcSCjS60s, 227gm �� ��� 43  Golden Valley  jam ���75m.1.89  Raspberry or Strawberry  Squirrel - Crunchy or Smooth  peanut  butter _%3.19  Day by Day Item by Item \A/e do more for you  C Variety  Deli and Health  /res/)  PASTA  886-2936  .������'"-   > ������"���������'- .i.��'l\ !'<���'-������    -Ho-12-'I  NEW HOURS  SUNDAY- 11:00-4 _ 00  CLOSED:  TUES. & SAT.  A  ..111 I OR IViKY OCCASION  -J.i l_>IJi_M 15    .  Styles & Smiles  Hair Salon  For carefree styles &  precision trimming...  -    We are the ones  to see  Phone now for an appointment  886-2120  in the .Lowe- Village  _  Show Piece ^1,;...,'���.  Gallery  Mini.-!  Oval or Circle  MATS CUT  280 Gower Pi. Rd., Gibsons        886-9213 Coast News, August 25,1986  11.  GOWER POINT ROAD GIBSONS  380^257  F R���E D ELI VERY TO TH E WH A.RF  We fully guarantee everything we sell to be satisfactory or money cheerfully refunded;     We reserve the right to limit quantities.  [inr3fff_T __ ___n__  Your LOTTERY Centre  Prices effective:  Aug. 26.- 31  We accept  Sundays & Holidays 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.  Bari Brand Cheese  mozzarella _    340gm fc��35l  Kraft Parkay #%    KI"  margarine iLS6 k3 2-55  Minute Maid  355 ml  orange juice   1.15  Captain - Save $1.001  chicken ���  burgers      ^3.05  ii?"-.  Weston's 100%  whole  wheat  Our Own Freshly Baked  Danish  .450 gm  pkg of 3  .99  1.00  EXTRACTAWAY  Carpet & Upholstery  CLEANER  0Xiv< $1500fo.4hrs. StfoT"9  Call 886-2257 to reserve  VoMm  .>��____ _nr ��� _r_F ^^^  ^/V\^  Rubbermaid  serviii  savers     75<.m_ 2/3.00  Super Brushed  yarn        wogm 2/5.00  Krafi O    Aft  Miracle Whip ...,.3.00  RoyalePaper Tou,e,s  JUmbO Perro��� L00  Fletcher's 175 gm pkg  sliced meats       1.00  Washington Snap Top  carrots      4/bs/1.00  iPLUS "IN-STORE" $ SPECIALS  Fresh Whole  FRYING  CHICKEN  .98  Utility Grade  ID.  leg .2.16'  Fletcher's Smokehouse  HAM  HALVES  lb.  kg 9.88  Fresh  CHICKEN  LEGS  In Family Pack  kg 3.49  Fresh  CHICKEN  n?i  R.  '..?.'$.  !'  kg3.26  Fletcher's  REGULAR  WIENERS  ea.  450 gm  Fresh  CHICKEN  BREASTS  258  lb.   1  kg 5.69  .  REQUEST TIME:  ���'     ForP.T....  FRAN'S BANANA CAKE  7_ ciip margarine V2 cup sour milk or buttermilk  % cup white sugar 1 scant cup white flour  % cup brown sugar 1 scant cup wholewheat flour  2 eggs 1V�� teaspoon baking soda  1 cup mashed bananas 2 teaspoons baking powder  1 teaspoon molasses 1 teaspoon salt  Cream margarine and sugar until soft. Beat in eggs then molasses  and bananas. Sift dry ingredients and mix in alternately with milk.  in prepared 9"x12"x2" pan for 40 minutes at 375��F.  Remove from oven and while still warm sprinkle on  CRUNCHY TOPPING  3/8 cup margarine  1 cup brown sugar  1/_ cup chopped walnuts  3 tablespoons cream  % cup sweet fine coconut  Cream margarine and sugar. Mix in other ingredients. Spread over  top of cake and broil until crispy and bubbling.  For S.S. .   CHOCOLATE ZUCCHINI CAKE  % cup margarine vfl teaspoons baking soda  2 cups sugar -j teaspoon cinnamon  3 eggs 2 cups grated zucchini  2V2 cups flour y2 cu|) mi|k  Vz cup cocoa 2 teaspoons vanilla  1 teaspoon salt -| cup wainuts, (optional)  1 tablespoon baking powder  Cream margarine and sugar. Beat in eggs. Sift dry ingredients and  add alternately with milk and vanilla. Stir in zucchini and walnuts.  Place in two prepared loaf pans and bake for 50 to 60 minutes at 350��F.  And for anyone...   APPLE SAUCE CAKE  V2 cup margarine  % teaspoon salt.  V_ teaspoon cinnamon  '__ teaspoon all spice  Vz teaspoon nutmeg  1 cup unsweetened apple sauce  1 cup raisins  r  t  i  Need a quiet spot for that  BUSINESS SEMINAR?  9  1  I  Holding a Workshop?  Giving a class?  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  1  I  9  S  \  1 cup sugar  1 egg  11/2 cups flour  2 teaspoons baking powder  Vz teaspoon baking soda  Cream margarine and sugar. Beat in egg. Sift dry indredients and  add alternately with apple sauce. Stir in raisins. Bake in prepared  8"x8"x2" pan at 350��F for one hour.  Thanks for the apples, K.V.  These recipes all freeze well and are great for school lunches!  NEST LEWIS  The  PoP  Shoppe  Located in KEN'S new PARTY SNACK AREA  in providing Variety^ Q^  &*4t  %>o&64tosie  886-7744  THE EXPO  STORY  $8.95  OHF  . 7 DAYS A WEEK  '.if 11 >i .1! Slid..-' .. (,(.���..(���{ !'t   IJd.ifK  Kitchen or  bathroom faucets  not working?  Call us!  SERVING THE SUNSHINE COAST  Seaside Plumbing Ltd.  886-7017  GIBSONS LANDING  TAX SERVICE  ��� Income Tax Preparation  ��� Small Business Accounting  ��� Typing Services  ��� Resumes Prepared  Tues. - Sat. 10:30 - 5  IL. IC-.U.I in "The Doll's House 'I  Past Krn-s Lii.ky Doll,..     886-8229  v\A/EIGHT  CONTROL  PROGRAM  It is a simple, fun 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  Gibsons  \N 12.  Coast News, August 25,1986  An exhibition of work by local artists will continue at the Arts Centre in Sechelt until September 6. Pictured here is Cat, a cast bronze  by Linda Fox, with April Flight, an oil by Don Hopkins on the wall  behind. ���Ray Smith photo  Well done  Editor  This is the last week that the  Arts Centre will be able to enjoy  the company of its summer  students hired on a Challenge  '86 Grant for July and August.  I trust that it has been as good  an experience for them as it has  been for us.  They have restored the  gardens to their former  beautiful state, were most  helpful in hanging two large exhibitions, greeted the public  with warmth and consideration,  brought, video artist, ���Paul  Wong to the Coast, and plunged into the many tasks involved  in running art art gallery with  energy and cheerfulness. They  have worked hard for grunt  wages and have rendered an invaluable service.  Thank you to River Light  and Kerrie MacLeod and to  Denise Foxall who was able to  pinch hit at the last minute. And  we heartily recommend: Hire a  student!  Donna Shugar  Sunshine Coast  Arts Centre  GRAMMA'S  PUB:  Daily  Beverage Specials  Light Lunches  from $2.95  Hours:  10 am - 12:30 am  7 OAYS A WEEK  �� GRAMMA'S  COLD BEER &  WINE STORE  Open :  11 am - 11 pm  7 DAYS A WEEK  \ Gibsons Harboui  across from  Molly's Reach  886-8215  PUP  %  ANNOUNCING    -The  Grand Opening of  DON'S DINING ROOM  FULLY LISENCED  At the Peninsula Motor Inn  Hwy 101, Roberts Creek  Sat.& Sun.,Aug.30& 31  DINING AT ITS FINEST!  Enjoy a tender Steak or choose any  of our Seafood Entrees. Live dinner  music during opening celebrations.  SPECIALS OFFERED DAILY!  ��� Open for Breakfast, Lunch and Dinner ���  6 am to 10 pm  i. .  m  i  BRING IN THIS AD  for a  10% Discount  OFFER EXPIRES SEPT. 30th  Our Dining Room & Lounge can be  reserved for Socials & Banquets  WE CATER!  For reservations call Don Pilling at 886-2804  Appearing this Sat. & Sun.  "The Pierce Brothers"  Country Music & Light Rock  LOUNGE OPEN FOR YOUR ENJOYMENT!  ^f^^MMM^MS^9MMMM^��i-  The God mot he  by Peter Trower  In the years since 1976, the  RivQuip arm of the company,  under Lucille Johnstone's  guidance, has burgeoned apace.  The division has expanded its  services to include almost every  type of heavy industrial equipment. In 1984 (the last year for  which figures are available),  RivQuip's earnings were a  whopping $90 million, approximately half of RivTow's total  revenues for that period. Much  of this astonishing growth is  directly attributable to the company's acquisition, in 1983, of  the dealership for the entire line  of Komatsu products.  Lucille Johnstone explains:  "Komatsu, of course, is the  Japanese manufacturer on the  world scene, who are putting  out quality tractors and other  products to compete with Caterpillar. They have the full house  line representation of products  from around the world and actually, have a broader product  line than Caterpillar. The goals  of Komatsu - and therefore, of  ourselves as dealers, are to build  our share of market. That is not  to say that we are looking to  take on 100 per cent of Caterpillar's market but we do feel  that there is room for our quality products, as well. We are of  the opinion that Komatsu has  built a good name and are very  much in stride on their  technology. Therefore, we feel  that we can get a share of the  market. Our goal is to capture  25 per cent."  The advent of Komatsu as a  serious competitor on the Western Canadian heavy-equipment  scene, engendered a fair bit of  sensational publicity. "Caterpillar vs Komatsu", thundered  a headline on the business page  of the Vancouver Sun for October .19, 1985. "Finning, Riv-  tow go Head-to-Head in  Boisterous Battle of Equipment  Giants." It conjured up visions  of a veritable industrial  apocalypse - a world war three  of the heavy equipment marketplace with jiapanese. and  American machines l^keds|iv  clanking mortal -combat. yj&  photograph of Lucille'.vJc_hn__l  stQ$g posed prophetically qn:the  deck of a huge Komatsu tractor;  did much to further the illusion  of bellicosity and impending  mayhem.  Neither Lucille Johnstone at  RivTow nor her counterpart,  V.K. Sood, president of Finning  Tractor Limited, the long-time  distributors of Caterpillar products in Western Canada, was  particularly pleased by this  somewhat melodramatic view  of the situation. Nonetheless,  the fact that both companies are  competing for the same_ market,  remains a very real thing.  Finning president, V.K.  Sood, evinces remarkable calm  over Komatsu's incursion into  what, for decades, has been his  company's most exclusive turf.  He points out that Finning's  reputation is based on more  than mere sales figures. "What  do we do? Offer a complete  financial service - leasing, sales,  back-up, used equipment and  parts, and in the past three  years, complete remariufactur-  ing facilities."  The jury is out on this one  but there is no doubt that  Komatsu and its RivQuip distributors have entered the field to  stay.  On August 1, 1985, Lucille  Johnstone reached the giddy  pinnacle of her remarkable  business career. Longtime RivTow president Cecil Cosulich  became chairman of the company's board and she assumed  his duties. "I felt a sense of excitement and challenge," she  admits, "but also a terrific sense  of the responsibility. I had  almost 1600 employees relying  on my decisions now."  One might think that with all  this on her plate, Lucille Johnstone would have little time for  other duties or ambitions. On  the contrary. She has other corporate responsibilities, that include directorships of B.C.  Resources, Hiram Walker  Resources, B.C. Place and Expo 86.  She has community responsibilities too which include a  directorship of the B;C. Forest  Foundation and the chairmanship of the SARA Society,  which helps teen age and adult  victims of sexual assault.  As if all this were not enough,  Lucille also has writing ambitions. An article by her- appeared in a recent issue of Equity magazine and she plans to do  a book about her experiences in  the tug boat business. '*_fhfcre  were so many great characters,"  she says.  Lucille Johnstone is a pretty  great character herself. From  Girl Friday to Godmother in 40  ^.5  _ .VT-sSV. _!_*  Edna Alford was one of the featured speakers at last week's  Ho  Gibsons  Public Library  w$:  years. She has done it all and  then some and she is far from  through yet.-A truly unique  lady.  '   Tuesday; 1.3[)   ��� ,  ��"���*��*������' iS-1pp:_.i  Thursday: 7.on   ��� H  Saturday ,  J"^-   '  ���STORV���_*���____ n-00-4p.m. I  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^hi-SeeiHg  ft!  See the beauty of the Sunshine Coast  from the air!  SCENIC FLIGHTS    $A025 5K25S  FROM SECHELT   from *t\/ Wane  'Call 885-2214 for InfoA  Regularly Scheduled Tyee Flights  SECHELT & GIBSONS  TO VAN. HARBOUR  TO SECHELT & GIBSONS  from VAN. HARBOUR  Departs Sechelt Effective Until  Departs  Effective Until  *07:30 Mon-Fri  Sept. 05  08:20 Mon-Fri  Sept. 5  *09:00 Daily  Sept. 30  09:40 Sat & Sun  Sept. 30  * 12:00 Daily  Sept. 30  12:40 Daily  Sept. 30  * 15:00 Daily  Sept. 30  15:40 Daily  Sept. 30  ���16:30 Daily  Sept. 30  17:10 Daily  Sept. 30  *18:00 Daily  Sept. 30  18:40 Daily  Sept. 30  Qibsons Departures- add 10 min.  TO SECHELT  SECHELT TO NANAIMO  from NANAIMO  Departs  Effective Until  Departs  Effective Until  08:00 Mon-Fri  Sept. 5  08:30 Mon-Fri  Sept. 5  11:55 Mon-Sat  Sept. 5  12:30 Mon-Sat  Sept. 5  15:15 Daily  Sept. 5  15:45 Daily     -  Sept. 5  18:00 Fri & Sun  Sept. 5  18:30 Fri & Sat  Sept. 5  Reservations must be made AT LEAST 2 hours  prior to published departure times.  FOR RESERVATIONS CALL  885-2214  Vancouver 689-8651    Nanaimo 753-2041 [  MB WAYS  Wit ed  Writers' Festival.  -Lesley Fraser photo  CONGRATULATIONS to the  WINNERS or  The Cedars  SLOW PITCH LEAGUE  1st PLACE: Cedars B  John Dow  Steve Johnston  Karen Hendricks  Rory Walker  Claude Charleton  Ray Hickman  Joanne Mortenspn  Cary Barnes  Judy Les Chaison  Sandee Cliff  Wally McDonald  Trent Israel   .  Dolores Walker  Mike Yarrow  Pat Winn  Mils Mortenson  Gary Guelf  More land for  Fire Department  The Gibsons Fire Committee has successfully negotiated  the purchase of Lot 64, adjacent to the North Road Fire Hall,  Alderman Gerry Dixon announced at last Tuesday's council  meeting.  The new land, purchased at a cost of $8000, will provide  training facilities for the Fire Department. The committee is  at present negotiating the purchase of Lot 52 as well.  ELPHIE'S  OPEN FOR FUN SUNDAY j  Season ending 7-midnight '.'���  TACKY TOURIST PARTY   SPECIAL TOOD & FAVOURS  Prizes for Best Dressed Tourist  "NO TOURIST TOO TACKY"  2nd Place: Knightshift  3rd Place: Cedars 'A'  ENTERTAINMENT THIS WEEK  Aug. 28, 29, 30  JOHN RICBY  It's all happening at  Cedars  PUB  Cedar Plaza,  Hwy 101,  Gibsons,  886-8171  ^ ^L  ,Z_  ^L  Tues. night - "Beat the Clock" night  U. V     ��� ��� A���    ,. V 4-  bpen ti! 2-00 ii.tri, Ev,ery Alito  Sulhday    til 12:00 any   T /^ _^. . .   IN GIBSONS, next to the Omega Restaurant / 886-3336  . . '��� ' '  "sonje/eft  .  I' Graphic artist Barb Wood makes herself comfortable while she  sketches old buildings. Last week in Gibsons it was Molly's Reach  she was after. ���John Bumside photo  GIBSONS  LEGION  &^U|  Branch #109  i.7./ ki.xi) i:xti:htainmf.nt  Fri., Aug. 29  &  Sat., Aug. 30  BARRY MILLER  DUO  Police  GIBSONS RCMP  As a result of the Crimestoppers notice of last week, the  Legion's bronze cross .was  found and returned to the  branch last week.  On August 20, a break-in of a  residence in Gibsons brought a  loss of liquor and money to the  residents.  Two juveniles have been apprehended and charges against  them are. pending.  Your guide to  the finest in  area dining  I  "Mommy, I'm hungry."  There are times like these after a long hot day, when I  wish that the little hand tugging on my pant leg was instead  resting on my shoulder and saying, "No problem Mom,  I'll fix my own dinner."  That, however, won't happen for at least 10 years and  she's hungry now so it's off to that seldom visited quiet  new restaurant at the Sunnycrest Mall called Willie's. Why  not, I hadn't tried it before, neither had the kid.  We opted off the salad route preferring instead some  deep fried zucchini. This was a very wise choice since the  zucchini was apparently very fresh and the coating was  light, delicately spiced and served with a heaping portion  of sour cream.  We opted off of the salad route preferring instead some  deep fried zucchini. This was a very wise choice since the  zucchini was apparently very fresh and the coating was  light, delicately spiced and served with a heaping portion  of sour cream.  For our main course I decided on a hamburger platter  and girlie chose the prawns and chips. I was delighted  when the waitress suggested a half order for her which is  available on all courses for kids under 12.  The burger arrived steaming hot, the bun wasn't soaked  with grease which I hate, and the mushrooms were fresh.  The burger may have been left just a little too long though  as it was a bit chewy. The prawns and chips were, by all indications of the 'yummy dos' emanating from my  daughter, very tasty. I liked the pom frits too which came  out perfectly. Not over nor underdone.  Typical of the whole day, we had more things to do and  unfortunately did not have the time to test the desserts.  Next time for sure.  I would recommend that the next time you find yourself  with little energy for your own cooking, try Willie's for a  change. The uncluttered simplicity of the restaurant and  the friendly service are sure to please you and your pocket-  book.  DRIVE IN- TAKE OUT  Chicken Shack - Cowrie St., Sechelt  -885-7414. Open 11 am - 9 pm, Mon-  Thur; 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.  Fifth Folkfest  Powell River's fifth annual  Sunshine Folkfest is scheduled  for Labour Day Weekend,  August 30 and 31, at Palm  Beach Park in Powell River. We  have a great line-up for this  year's event including:  Connie Kaldor, celebrated  singer/songwriter and Juno  Award Nominee;  Rick Scott's Band, with Rick  Scott of Pied Pear/Pied Pumpkin fame, returning with his  new band sounds;  Niels Petersen, Danish born  singer/songwriter who has appeared with such notables as  Tina Turner and Joan Ar-  matrading;  The Crimpolines, a  humourous female duet on  guitar and accordian;  Moondog Matinee, some fine  Powell River talent.  Also on tap for the'festival is  a special program for kids including stories, games, songs  and maybe even some puppetry.  With such a variety of entertainment possibilities, this year's  festival promises to be the best  one ever.  To enhance the musical entertainment, a number of food and  craft booths will be on hand offering delightful wares to  fairgoers. And, of course, the  park itself, open to sandy beach  and a beautiful vista, adds a  special touch to the festivities.  Folkfest hours are: Saturday,  noon until 7 p.m., Sunday 11  a.m. until 9 p.m. Palm Beach  Park is accessible by land and  by water and is just six miles  north of the Saltery Bay Ferry  Terminal and 12 miles south of  the city of Powell River arid the  Comox Ferry Terminal. Camp-  Gardening notes  by Marguerite  August is the best time to  clean up the soft fruit.  Strawberry runners should be  removed as they appear unless  wanted for a fresh bed next year  by pegging them down directly  into the soil.  For the strawberry lover with  a small garden, or even no  garden, a barrel is the answer.  Make alternating holes a foot  apart, fill with soil and compost  and plant through holes in the  side. To get water down to the  bottom, drill a few large holes  at one end of a length of plastic  drainpipe and place in centre  before filling, when watering,  fill up pipe too. Roll out the  barrel and get growing.  Old fruited canes of raspberries should be cut down to soil  level and removed, also poor  and new growth. The remaining  canes are tied in, and thinned if  too plentiful. Black currants are  pruned either to the ground or  to a well placed new shoot.  We shall be judging the  children's largest sunflower on  Labour Day at 2 p.m. in  Pioneer Park. If a relative or  neighbour has one ask them if  you may enter it, no entry fee,  for kids only. Participants are  eligible for free ice cream  courtesy of Truffles. See you  there! Good Luck.  GIBSONS ROYAL  CANADIAN LEGION  Branch 109  PRESENTS  Sunday, Aug. 31, '86  HORSESHOE PITCHING  DART TOURNAMENT  POOL TOURNAMENT  Doors Open for Registration  at 11 am  ��� m   n am j  If  I  NIGHT ON THE TOWN  Andy's Restaurant - 'Hwy: 101 .Upper. Gibsons - 886-3388. Open ll am  -10:30 pm, Mon-Wed; 11 am - 11 pm,  Thurs-Sai; 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 sil back'  and relax. Wide lunch selection with daily  s|-.vials. Menu features steak, pizza,  seafood, pasta. House specialties- include  veal dishes and steaks.  Bonniebrook Lodge- Gower Point,  one block right froin 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 - 2 pm.  40 seats. Intimate dining and fine cuisine  are the hallmarks of Creek House. The  atmosphere is,sophisticated yet casual.  Brunch includes eggs, crepes, pasta,  s.siSx>d, salads, croissants. Dinners in-  cluae 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  seafcxxl, 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  . .life's Landing Restaurant -  'e&ler, Harbour, 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' of fers a variety of appetizers  and entrees featuring local produce and  fresh seafood in a relaxed setting with  ocean view. Average dinner for two, $30.  Lord Jim's Resort Hotel - 2 km N.  of Secret Cove. 885-7038 - Breakfast 8  a.m. - 11 a.m. Lunch 11:30 a.m.- 2 p.m.  Afternoon tea 2 p.m. - 4 p.m. Dinner 5  p.m. - 9 p.m. until further notice. Lounge  11 a.m. -1 p.m. daily. V. M.C. - Banquet  Facilities -Fishing Charters, Outdoor  BBQ (June 1). Located on the waterfront  with a spectacular view of Ole's Cove &  Malaspina Strait. The rustic lodge serves  West Coast cuisine featuring a varied  menu of soups, appetizers Si. entrees; But  the emphasis is on seafood - flown in  fresh from around ihe world. Squid,  swordfish, orange ruffie, 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 House -1538 Gower Pt. Rd.,  Gibsons Landing - 886-2268. Open  4-10:30 pm, Sun-Thurs; 4-11 pm, Fri-Sat.  145 seats. With a perfect view of Gibsons  marina, and a good time atmosphere.  -/.The Omega is a people-watcher's  paradise. Cast members of "The  Beachcombers" can usually be found dining here. Menu includes pizza, pasta,  steaks and seafood. Steaks and seafood  are their specialties. Banquet facilities  available. Very special children's menu.  Average dinner for two $20. Reservations  recommended.  Pebbles Restaurant- Trail Ave.,  Sechelt - 885-5811. Open 7 a.m. - 9 p.m.  Mon-Thurs; 7 a.m. - 9:30 p.m. Fri-Sat; 9  a.m. - 9 p.m. Sunday. 62 seats. V, MC,  AE. Open for breakfast, lunch, dinner  and Sunday Brunch. Lunches begin at  $4.25 and selections include sandwiches,  burgers and daily specials. Famous for  halibut and chips. Dinners include meat,  poultry, seafood and more. Rack of  Lamb and chicken or veal Cordon Bleu  are house specialties. Brunch features  omelettes, full breakfasts, Shrimp Pebbles, and 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;.! 1 :30 am - midnight, Fri-Sat; 4 pm  ���'10:30 pm, Sun. 130 seats. Located in tlie  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 $15-520.  Coast News, August 25,1986  owell River  13.  ing is available close to the site.  No pets or intoxicants, please.  The festival will go oh rain or  shine under our big:-"'canopy..V  ' Gate charge is $5 pejr day, $8 for '  a weekend pass and students |.  and seniors $3 per day. We look, V  forward to seeing you there.  * ��� i)U,.'0_S  CONNIE KALDOR ���RICK SCOTT BAND  THE CRIMPOLINES^ NIELS PETERSEN  KEN DALGLIESH ���MOONDOG MATINEE  Sat/Sun, Aug. 31/31  Adm. $5.00 per day  6 mi. from Saltry Bay  at Palm Beach Park  i  _  !  1  1  ft*  Seaside  ��� Fine Dining  ��� Lodging  ��� R.V. &  Campgrounds  Open for  LUNCH,  AFTERNOONS  SNACKS ,���  and DINNER -JT-        '.     ~      ^A^. /   ���*�����'-J|  Sunday - Seafood Specials       Zfi  Gower Pt.    Reservations: 886-2887  OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK  from noon  I  A listing of  restaurants  and pubs  FAMILY DINING  Ihe' Homestead '-'Hwy 101, Wilson  Creek - 885-2933. Open 8 a.m. - 9 p.m.  daily. 40 seats inside, 30 seat patio. V.,  M.C. Open for breakfast, lunch and dinner. Daily lunch and dinner specials as  well as regular entrees. Lunches include  sandwiches, hamburgers, pyrogies and  salads. Dinner selections include steaks,  chicken and seafood. Prime Rib and 15  item salad bar arc the house .specialty on  Friday, Saturday and Sunday nights.  Average family meal for four $25-$30.   i.  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-  lion 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." S-fto'rgasbora 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 combination dinners, chow mein, Hot Pots, fried  rice and family dinners. House specialties  include Prawns in Lobster Sauce, Gong  Bo Guy Ding, Lychees Chicken and BBQ  Duck. Smorgasbord every Sat, 5 - 8 p.m.  All items available to go. Average family  dinner for four $25.  Wil lee's  Family  Restaurant-  Sunnycrest Shopping Plaza, Gibsons,  886-3434. Open 7 days a week. Mon-  Thurs 6 a.m. - 7 p.m.; Fri 6 a.m. - 9 p.m.;  Sat 8 a.m.>6 p.m.; Sun 9a.m. -6p.m.  MC, V. Fully licensed. Breakfast, lunch  and dinner. Menu features sandwiches,  "Willee Burgers", fish and chips. Daily  lunch specials include: soup and filled  croissant - $3.50; selection of salads; low-  cal plate. Daily dinner specials. Take-out  service available. Average family dinner  for four: $20-$25.  PUBS  Backeddy Pub - Egmont Marina  -883-2298. Open daily - 11 to 11, Sat. &  Sun. 9 to 11. 60 seats inside, 20 on the  deck. All day menu features sandwiches,  hamburgers, steaks and desserts. Snacks  include fresh steamed local prawns, fish  and chips made with local fish. Bright  comfortable atmosphere overlooking Egmont Narrows. Also includes a 16 seat  family cafe, open 9 am -10 pm.  Cedar's Inn - <_edar Plaza, Gibsons  -886-8171. Open 11 am - midnight, Sun-  Thurs; 11 am - 1- am, Fri-Sat. 100 seats.  V., M.C. Delicious lunches 11:00 - 2:30.  Evening menue 6:00 - 9:30. Sat. & Sun.  Brunch. Entertainment - Darts, Cribbage,  Activities. Everyone welcome.  Elphie's Cabaret- Gower 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 seals. Beautiful view of Garden  Bay and Pender Harbour. Pub grub includes sandwiches, burgers and daily  specials. ^^  Gilligan's Pub - Teredo St., Sechelt  -S85-4148. Open 10 am - midnight, Mon-  Sat, Sun noon - 8 pm, kitchen open 1-7  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. Dam on 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 1 i pm.  Peninsula Motor Inn - Sunshine  Coast Hwy, Gibsons - 886-2804. Qpen  10 a.m. -12 p.m. Mon-Thurs; 11 a.m. -1  a.m. Fri-Sat. Pub food includes  breakfasts and lunches. Kitchen open  until 6 p.m. Exotic dancers. Live music.  Wakefield Inn- Hwy 101,2 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. '  **. 14.  Coast News, August 25,1986  The Cedars Inn-Vitational Golf Tournament was a great success.  Here Diane Oakenfull presents the trophy to the low gross winners,  Stan Jones, left and Gary Klassen, centre. ���Ray Smith photo  Bicycle rally  set for Sunday  by Sherry Boyle  After two unsuccessful attempts at holding a bicycle rally  in Gibsons, the staff at the  Elphinstone Pioneer Museum  have crossed their fingers and  are hoping that the unpredictable weather on the Sunshine  Coast will co-operate on August  31, 1986.  The bicycle rally, sponsored  by the Elphinstone Pioneer  Museum, in co-operation with  local merchants, is set to begin  at 9 a.m., leaving from Brothers  Park.  ; Cyclists will follow a route to  Roberts Creel., returning to  Holland Park in Gibsons via  Route 101. It is expected the rally will take approximately two  and a half hours, with prizes to  be awarded at the finish.  Cyclists 15 years of age and  older are encouraged to participate with prizes to be awarded ih three categories. To  register, call 886-8232 any time  between 9 a.m. and 5 p.m.  ,, - Many thanks to Showpiece  Gallery, Gibsons Guys and  Gals, Gibsons Landing General  Store, Ken's Lucky Dollar,  Dockside Pharmacy, the Come  Home Cafe, Gibsons Building  Supplies, Video ETC., Truffles,  the Harbour Cafe, Pharmasave,  the Partyshop, Super Valu,  Dairyland Foods, Jean Clark  and the many people who have  offered their time to make this  rally a success.  Pender  winners  Winners of the Pender Harbour Golf Club raffle are as  follows:  First prize, $500 cash, Karen  Craig; Second prize, Expo Pass,  Elsie Colling; Third prize, Gift  Certificate from Oak Tree  Market, Evelyn Tapio; Fourth  prize, IGA Hamper, Kathleen  Whitney; Fifth prize, Curling  Iron from Miss Sunny's, Joyce  Milner; Sixth prize, Lamp from  AC Rentals, Marilyn Stone;  Seventh prize, Gift Certificate  from Frances' Take-Out, Mar-  nie. Mitchell; Eighth prize, Gift  Certificate from Frances' Take-  Out, Doug Fielding;. Ninth,  prize, 18 Holes of Golf, Evelyn  Tapio; Tenth prize, 18 Holes of  Golf. D. Dutkin.  CLEARANCE SPECIALS;  Johnson  Outboards  H.P.   LIST  $639  $933  ��&  SALE  $549  $���  < $1,049��$^ $899  1427 $1,099  1,737 ��^$1,299  * 4.5 & 8 models c/w 21/2 gal. gas tank-  ** 9.9 c/w 5 gal. auto blend tank  - no more pre-mix  Johnson Leads the World.m  ELECTRONICS  Depth Sounders  0^C< 2 MODELS LEFT!  APELCO LCD COLOUR  Reg. $1,598 SALE S1,299  SMR LCD COLOUR  Reg. $1,398 SALE S1,199  OTHER MODELS CAN BE ORDERED  IIBJMRPIOI l  iwr   ___=_.��_M___fc_^_=-.^���_r=_________��  a_v^p. __v*+__*"__*����_----*.  VHF Radios  "SMR"  Model ST550  25 watts, all channels  Reg.$489'  SALE  399  Hand Held SL900  H.D. car.rycase, charger  Reg.$539  SALES499  -h-ighliner-Galvanized  BOAT TRAILERS  SALE  13-15'Boat 13001b. cap- Reg. $1.50^��' BB%9  16-18'Boat 1800 lb. cap- Reg. $1,398        $1,199  17-19' Boat 2200 Ib. cap - Reg. $1,698       $1,399  TOyLl^SWRTS  t.ra.)' Ave.'&' Cdwrie  5.eCH_Lt: 885-2512.  w^M^iMM^M^^^^&^^Smf^M  Junior Club tees  off on Thursday  by Alec Warner  The Junior Club Championship Tournament is scheduled  for Thursday and Friday,  August 28 and 29, with tee-off  at 1 p.m. each day. Nine holes  each day for girls and junior  boys, 10 to 12 years old. Eighteen holes each day for 13 years  old and up or handicap players.  Please call or sign up at the  club's Pro-Shop (885-9212).  Dinner and prize awards on Friday included in program.  All finances for the Sunshine  Coast Club's junior program  are provided from the proceeds  from the Cedars Pub annual  'Cedars Inn-Vitational' golf  tournament. It enables the  junior committee, headed by  Jim Budd Jr., to send promising  juniors to training schools and  tournaments, supply equipment  and instructors. Many thanks  are due to the Cedars Pub  management and their hard  working Cedars Inn-Vitational  Committee.  The Mixed Twilighters played  an alternative shots round  (teams of two), on August 18.  First low net winner was the  team of Wilf Nestman and Bev  Taber; second, Don Elson and  George Cooper; and third, Bill  Clancy and Peggy Dorias. The  low putts honours was taken by  the team of George Bayford  and Doris Receveur, followed  by Bill Babcock and Adeline  Clarke. The final wind-up of  the season will be on Monday,  September 8. Tickets will be  available next Monday.  The first day of the Ladies'  54 Hole Club Championship  Tournament on August 19 ended with Connie Grant shooting  a 79 to take low gross honours.  The championship flight winner  with a net 64 was Dody Grant,  and Dot Utterback second with  a net 66. First flight winner was  Doreen Matthews with a 69 and  runner-up was Helen Milburn,  also with a net 69.  Second flight winner at 72  was Olive Shaw, followed by  Eleanor Thompson at 76. The  final two days play of the championship tournament will take  place on Tuesday and Wednesday, August 26 and 27.  Beth Peat had low net of the  nine hole ladies on Tuesday,  August 19, with a net 32,  followed by Bette White, 32.5,  and Connie Hobbs, 36. There  was a triple tie for low putts,  Hilda Clancy, Lee Redman and  Hazel Earle, each with 18.  There are no score reports  available for the Men's Wednesday Twilight but would note  that next Wednesday, August  27, is a 'Bring Your Own Steak'  barbecue night!  Eighty Men's Seniors played  a One, Two, Three Round on  Thursday, August 21 with the  team of Bill Utterback, Bob  Carruthers, Art Dorais and  Geoff trant taking first place  with a low net 56! (A saliva test  should be called for!)  Second was the team of Les  Head, Tom Wark, Ed Pinkerton and Bill Mueller; and third,  Fred Dowdie, Don Oakley,  Dick Tolhurst and Jack White.  K.P. at the 8th hole was George  Grant.  St  wimmm  mmms  sift '  Wed. Aug 27  0500         5.4  1310        12.6  1710        11.7  2140        12.8  Fri. Aug 29  0655         4.8  1525        13.7  2110        11.9  2255        12.0  Sun. Aug 31  0040 11.9  0845 3.9  1640 14.2  2215        11.0  Tue. Aug 26  0410         5.7  1115        12.3  1550        10.7  2115        13.3  Thurs. Aug 28  0555         5.1  1430        13.2  1915        12.1  2155        12.4  Sat. Aug 30  0755          4.4  1610        14.0  2155        11.5  Mon. Sept 1  0150 12.0  0930 3.5  1705 14.3  2240        10.5  Reference: Point Atkinson  Pacific Standard Time  For Skookumchuk Narrows add  1 hr. 45 min., plus 5 min. for  oach ft. of rise, and 7 min.  for each ft. of fall.  TIDErIrIN___r   por"n fiosc'  LOGGING _. MfiBINE LTD.  885-4141  WHARF RD.  SECHELT  .   Mercruiser ��� Volvo Penta ��� OMC Stern Drive (Cobra)  ���JVlariner Outboards ��� Marine Hardware ��� Complete  Marine Repairs 'Logging Supplies " Husqvarna Saws  ��� Safety Gear ���Work Clothes, Raingear _�� Boots  ��� Wire Rope it Rigging  Pender Golf Club  Legge low gross  Saturday morning, August  16, the men held their second  Men's Day. This time it was  Stroke Play with 16 men taking  part. The low gross was won by  Randy Legge with a score of 40.  Three men tied for low net with  3? score of 35. They were John,  Willcock, Bruce Forbes and  Dave Dougan. Randy won three  balls and the others won two  each. None hardy souls also  played with the Mixed Scramble  in the afternoon!  The club held their second  Mixed Fun Tourney with 43  golfers taking part and 12 coming afterwards as supper guests.  This was also on Saturday,  August 16.  The golfers went out in fours  (all as a team), with each golfer  playing their own ball, choosing  the best stroke, all playing again  from the best ball, etc., etc.  Because one only counted the  best ball after each golfer  played, it enabled each team to  have a very low score.  There were two teams that  tied for par for the nine holes  (35) and they putted off for the  winning team.  The winning team was: Bob  and Lyn LeFroy, Carl Rietze  and Elsie Colling.  The second winning team was  Pete Waycott, Evelyn Tapio,  Ernie and Ron Holloway, all  winning three balls each.  Runners-up were Randy and  Heather Legge, Pat Mitchell  and Bob Richardson with a  total of 36. The other, scores  were very close: 38, 40, 41, 42  and 43. Randy's team won two  balls each and all of the others  won one ball.  Supper that night consisted of  hamburgers, fries, salad,  dessert, etc., with a special  thanks to Jack Dumma for  cooking the hamburgers. Fun  was had by all! Someone was  heard to say before he started  that he had three duds on his  team. I wonder who that was  IX.!__>_;  Ladies' Day, Thursday,  August 21 had 19 ladies turning  out. It was the third day of our  2 of 4 Net Tourney and the  game was a flag event with the  best drive off the green following  reaching  par score  (35).  WANTED  Used Furniture  and What Have You  ALS USED  FURNITURE  We buy Beer Bottles  Handicaps were not included as  not all women have their handicaps. The winner was Moni  Langham and the runner up  was Verna Belland. Congratulations girls!  Jrs. ��� Srs.  _  12:00 noon  GIBSONS  LRNES  Leagues Start  First Week of September  Y.B.C. (youth) bowling  starts  Sat., Sept. 6th  Bantams  9:30 am  Y.B.C. Bowling to be 'Pre-Paid' for season at time  of registration. (3 or more children may be paid in  two instalments.) Information on cost etc., please  phone 886-2086.  Anybody interested in a 'Non-Smoking' league,  Fridays at 7:00 pm, please phone and let us  know. Enough interest and we will get it started.  Information - Phone 886-2086  Golf Tournament  The Cedars Pub management, Pat and Francis Switzer, and tournament coordinator Bill Oakenfull, extend thanks and congratulations to all who participated  in the sixth annual Cedars Inn-Vitationsll Golf Tournament. Together our efforts  have raised another $2,700.00 for Sunshine Coast Junior Golfers.  LOW GROSS  Gary Klassen and Stan Jones  Martin Henry and Doug Dunsire  Gerald Girard and Larry Boyd  LOW NET  Don Elson and Maurice Pearson  Russ MacLeod and Doug Enevoldson  Terry Martin and Ken Tuppert  CLOSEST TO THE PIN - Wilf Pritchard  LONGEST DRIVE #4 ��� Jim Benger  LONGEST DRIVE #6 - Randy Carlson  THANKS TO:  886-2812  John and Gail Smith and Hiballer Salvage  and Towing Ltd. for supplying Trophies.  Thanks for supplying Goods and Services  Gibsons Meat Market  Russel F. Crum Law Office  J.E. Clement Ltd.  Henry's Bakery  Phil Raines of SurCatch Charters  Neptune Foods  J & L Meats  Laurie Perkins and  the Cedars Kitchen Staff  Thanks to:  Ross Lane and the Best Salmon Fishing Charter Boat on the Sunshine Coast - the Alibi Wahoo.  Thanks for Donating Prizes  Ace Novelties, Suncoast Agencies, Brian's Vending, Royal Bank, Peninsula Transport, Quest Foods,  Oakenbuilt Construction, Hamilton Clean Lines, Butte & Bowes, Audrey's Coffee, Nalley's, Ken Mac  Parts, Gibsons Building Supplies, ABC Cassidy, Sunco Marine,- Ken's Lucky Dollar, Pronto's  Restaurant, Super Valu, Rothmans, Dockside Pharmacy, J & L Meats, Dairyland Foods, Andy's  Restaurant, PetroCan, J's Unisex Hair, Bank of Montreal, Sea-Norm Charters, Pharmasave Drugs,  Freybe Sausage Mfg., G.H. Wood, Al's Salad King, Lonsdale Bakery, trie Woodlatch.  Thanks to:  The Sunshine Coast Golf & Country Club members for the use of their fine course and facilities. A  special thanks to.all the staff for their help and co-operation above and beyond the call of duty. Thanks  also the the junior golfers who helped as spotters and with clean-up.  Special Thanks to:  All the volunteer helpers who made this year's tournament the success it was,  through the generosity of their time, energy and effort. Diane Oakenfull, Jacqui  Tyler, Marion Reeves, Ron Baba, Gracia Quarry, Patti Peterson, Jim Stobie, Don,  Peggy & Bruce McClymont, Don Lutes, Steve Sawyer, Howie Larson, Sandy  McRae, Tony Tyler, Alex Skytte, Terry Rhodes. The Subset Sailing School held classes last week at Armours Beach. The weather couldn't have been better and the students had plenty of opportunity to learn the tricks of handling a boat under the watchful  eyeof their instructors, Ian McKenzie in the bow and Rob Hadden in the stern. ���Ray Smith photo  Writers' Festival  From the woman's eye view  by Leslie MacFarlane  Last weekend's Festival of  ne Written Arts was, once  again, a huge success; so successful, in fact, that several people (including several of the  speakers) talked eagerly of coming back next year.  Upwards of a thousand people attended and many of the  events were sold out before the  festival even started.  Helen Chestnut began the  parade of literary artists when  she gave a talk on the business  end of her gardening column.  She was very reserved, in that  polite quiet way women of  culture and- education  sometimes have and talked of  her deep desire to explore and  study the Hebrew Scriptures,  commonly known as the Old  Testament, _, v ....      ,���..,,.���.,._.,  She Has a very developed  sense of humour that could  have been easily missed because  of her lack of obvious  showmanship. Both of her  parents were writers, and she  married a man with the same  background, yet, almost surprisingly, she stumbled into her  writing career by accident - applying for, and receiving, her  late father's gardening column.  So far, she has no interest in  doing a radio call-in program,  both from lack of time and  from the disinclination to be in  the public's eye.  Alec Burden followed, with  an hilarious yet informative lecture he called The Talking  Typewriter'.  This man was much more  confident orally although he  betrayed his slight nervousness  by continually rubbing his  forearms and, for the first half  of her performance, seldom  changing his facial expression.  He did, however, captivate  his audience right from the first  moment, regaling them with the  humourous story of how he  strived to be -the flaky actor'  and ended up writing the  'scripts, instead. He had no idea  of how to script-write, he ad  mits, but ended up blustering  his way through.  "I said yes and no a lot, nodding wisely..."  From there he went to radio,  doing a talk show on travel (the  main thrust of his entire professional life) and discovered,  much to his chagrin, that the  poetic form of writing (the  shimmering sands danced madly in the moonlight) just doesn't  go over on the radio.  You just can't talk the same  way as you write, thus, you  make the typewriter 'talk' as if  to another person.  Composed, ordinary, Edna  Alford could easily have blended in with the crowd - no one  could have pointed her out as  "that writer..."  She gave an excellent reading  from her book A Sleep Full of  Dreams that left the audience  ^-r;spefl3pifta^_^  over the horror of modern-day  institutions for the aged.  Not a sound could be heard,'  until, unfortunately, she stopped, then, a long, collective  groan; half disappointment,  half thankfulness at being  spared the knowing of an old  woman's fate with the functional, yet merciless 'hoyer'.  What looked to be "yet  another speaker on Indian  aritifacts" turned out to be probably the most interesting and  definitely the most educational  talk of all when Hilary Stewart  took the floor.  A small, thin woman, she  belies her stature by literally  commanding attention. She  seems absolutely professional,  yet exudes dynamic energy,  bubbling over with a. contagious  enthusiasm for North American  Indian anthropology.  Not satisfied with merely seeing the artifacts, Hilary goes  several steps further and actually re-creates them, carving arrowheads, fishing hooks, cedar  bark clothing, etc., and even the  tools needed to make them!  She finds that the actual making of the artifacts is an invaluable   learning   experience,  Gibsons  Swimming Pool  OPENS Tues., SEPT. 2  Registration for lessons begins Tues, Sept. 2  LESSONS COMMENCE MON, SEPT. 15  MONDAY  Early Bird  Aqua Fit  Ease Me In  Noon Swim  6:30 am-8:30 am  9:00 am-10:00 am  10:00 am-11:00 am  11:30 am-1:00 pm  TUESDAY  Fit & 50+       9:30 am-10:30 am  Senior Swim 10:10 am-11:30 am  Back Care        2:00 pm - 2:30 pm  Adapted  Aquatics 2:30'pm - 3:30 pm  Public Swim     6:30 pm - 8:00 pm  WEDNESDAY  Early Bird  Aqua Fit  Ease Me In  Noon Swim  6:30 am-8:30 am  9:00 am-10:00 am  10:00 am -11:00 am  11:30 am-1:00 pm  THURSDAY  Back Care 2:00 pm - 2:30 pm  Adapted  Aquatics 2:30 pm - 3:30 pm  PublicSwim 6:30pm -8:00 pm  FRIDAY  Early Bird 6:30 am - 8:30 am  Aqua Fit 9:00 am -10:00 am  Fit & 50+ 10:00 am-10:30 am  Seniors Swim10:30 am -11:30 am  Noon Swim 11:30 am -1:00 pm  PublicSwim 3:30 pm - 5:00 pm  Teens Only 7:30 pm - 9:00 pm  SATURDAY  PublicSwim     1:30 pm-4:00 pm  Public Swim     7:00 pm - 8:30 pm  .SUNDAY  Family Swim    1:00 pm-3:30 pm  Public Swim     3:30 pm - 5:00 pm  Gibsons Swimming Pool 886-9415  Publication of this schedule  sponsored by  surfacing problems that might  otherwise go unnoticed. And, as  she pointed out, she can blow  on her own recreated whistle  where a museum, naturally,  wouldn't allow you to.  "All kinds of beautiful, unexpected things happen..." she  said laughing. "Research is  SUCH a hoot!"  Hilary Stewart ended her performance with a tribal dance using a drum and wooden beaver  mask. Watching her, you could  feel her exuberance, share her  excitement. And yes, even see  the ghostly beaver-mask flickering in the firelight...  Dennis Foon, writer and co-  producer   of   Green   Thumb  Theatre began his profoundly  serious talk with a short play  performed   by    Driftwood  Players.  , _ ..It .was^humourpus rendjf ion.  of a young man in a strange-'  country,    where   the   other  children spoke gibberish to him  and played cruel pranks for not,  understanding.  The obvious theme was prejudice and from there Dennis  Foon launched into a one-man  campaign against bigotry,  racism and sexual abuse.  A broken clay pot (the tragic  ending to his play) lay as a poignant reminder at his feet, sym-  Industrial  i  The regional district planning  department is to begin work on  an industrial site inventory for  the entire Sunshine Coast. This  technical document will be in ah  easy to read and simple form  and will be for the use of potential investors looking for suitable sites for industrial development.  At last Thursday's planning  meeting Director Jim Gurney  agreed with the idea which was  .proposed by Director Gordon  Wilson but pointed out that the  project falls within the Economic Development Commission's (EDC) activities and  would be an opportunity for the  EDC and the planning committee to work together.  Wilson, while welcoming  EDC input, was clearly concerned that such an inventory be  nothing more than a planning  document.  "If it becomes a political hot  potato it won't work," Wilson  told the board. "What we need  is statistical information and  hard data."  Competent  Certified  HI TECH CARE  Q^ TODAY'S  -*   COMPUTER  REGULATED  CARS  'Loca.ed across from Sunnycrest Mail in the PETROCAN  gas station - lower rear (enter  off Shaw Rd.) PTTf  bolic of the broken dreams,  hearts and minds of many of today's children.  "They've got nuclear reactors  and they've got adventure  playgrounds to offset them," he  said, smiling, but not joking.  Dennis Foon has personally  interviewed tens of thousands  of children from almost every  background, gleaning from  them their innermost fears, and  their brightest hopes. He  became unsettled by the horrific  situation they found themselves  in, an example being a black  child having a German Shepard  sicked on him by a white adult.  Despite this, he finds that" most  small children still have great  hope for the future arid he portrays this in his plays, J always  showing a' way out of whatever  situation he creates.  He spoke with eloquence,  with humour, and yet with a  direct seriousness that speared  the heart of a well-known,  . much talked about but little  understood subject: sexual  abuse.  His audience was uneasy, yet  attentive, the children riveted to  his every word.  A refreshingly controversial  man, Mr. Foon.  Saturday night was wound up  by a man who needs no introduction: Mr. W.O. Mitchell.  Full of life, Mr. Mitchell is a  very imposing man, every inch  the artist. The crowd spilled out  of the chairs, standing room only, and as he stepped up to the  podium, the audience, cheered.  Mr. Mitchell first expressed  his deep affection and respect  for his early mentor Professor  Salter and claimed with great  seriousness his need to work  with young artists as a way of  paying the man back.  His language was respectfully  salty, the twinkle in his eye a  dead give-away of his intentions, not to mention that he  was overheard in the hallway  teasing Betty Keller that he  wasn't about to keep his  language "completely clean".  W.O. Mitchell read from his  work What I Did On My Summer Vacation, a book that is?  isn't? autobiogaphical, a question he never really answered.  All in all, the Sunshine Coast  owes a great debt to the hard- ���  working members of the Suncoast Writers' Forge for bringing a lot of culture and talent to  our otherwise quiet little towns.  Coast News, August 25,1986  15.  The Appliance "SPECIALISTS"  WE SERVICE ALL MAKES & MODELS OF  ��� Major Appliances    ��� Small Appliances  ~ ��� Hot Water Tanks     ��� Commercial Refrigeration  ��� Vacuum Cleaners    ��� Microwave Ovens  , *  And many other commercial & household appliances   -  "WE CARE" about your appliances  J   f ��  .y  OPEN 6 DAYS A WEEK 8:30 a.m. - 5 p.m.  Across from McLeod's      OOC   ffeOAT Emorfloncy Res. No.  Cowrie St., Sechelt  OOC  na_7 Emrgcncy Rk. No.  OODa'_JO*lf 885-5253 or 885-2340  FITNESS FOR  TEENS & ADULTS ALL LEVELS  FALL '86    SEPT. 2nd - OCT. 19th  AM CLASSES 9:30 -10:30  LOCATION  MON  TUES  WED  THURS  Kin's Lucky  Dollar  Moderate  Moderate  Roberts Creek  (Comm. Us* Rm.)  Low  ImpKt  ��� Low  Impart  BABYSITTING AVAILABLE MORNINGS ONLY  .P.M. CLASSES 6:30 - 7;30  LOCATION  MON  TUES  WED  THURS  FRI  Cedar  Grove  High   .  Energy  '' ��� ..   '   ':  Low   '  Impact  Star-  Roberts Creek  School  (Gym)  High  Energy  High-  Energy  -v_��   A HIGH ENERGY - SUNDAY CLASS fim above kens LUCKrdollar)  HIGH ENERGY - for those accustomed to exercise with a 25 min. high energy cardio and challenging  strength workout.  LOW IMPACT - Ideal class lor those with joint problems. Taught at a moderate pace. Designed to reduce  stress on knees and lower back.       '    ...���  START FIT ��� Never been involved in a fitness program or arc returning alter a break? This is your class:  MODERATE - Instruction encourages you to find your own pace. Ideal for all levels.   '  COST  $40 ADULTS -Unlimited classes $28 TEENS-Unlimited classes  $3 DROP IN      '  . Friendly qualified instruction with Zeta Gaudet. Jacquie Aliati-Gye, Diane Soles.  FOR FURTHER INFORMATION CALL  886-3871 -8-11 pm  ���v  to their new location in  CEDAR PLAZA  Come in for:  ��� Fresh Delicious DELI MEATS & SALADS  ��� SUPER $AVE SUBS & SANDWICHES  ��� LUNCHES ��� SNACKS ��� DRINKS  ��� GROCERIES  Award Winning Sausage  Meats, Sausages,  Cheeses & Salads  >  OPEN 24 HOURS  Lots of easy parking  Look for our Super $ave  sign and turn in to...  Super $ave  GROCERY & DELI  Ced*f  p\a*��  $$6-8762 16.  Coast News, August 25,1986  BJ  IN  !.  i  i  <_���  I  w  !.  ,T.  $  H  i  _  I  r*'  S'  '1  _  The Seaforth Highlanders 2963 cadets are proud of several of their company this week. Mike Skinner,  pictured here with his trophy, came first in the Cadet Leader Course held at Vernon. Two companies attended, with more than 300 cadets participating.' Melodie Marcroft came in second in the same course.  ;Sherry Pilling came first in the Cadet Leader Instructor's course and has won a trip to Germany.  �� , .       ���Dianne Evans photo  Landscape  course  offered  Capilano College is looking  for people who like to work  outdoors and who are interested  in horticulture for the Applied  Landscape Horticulture program which starts this fall. The  seven month program, which  begins September 15, will commence interviewing applicants  in late August.  "In the last five years we have  averaged 80 per cent placement  of our students," says Land-  . scape instructor  Rob  Welsh.  Welsh, who is the  owner /operator of his own  landscape contracting business,  is one > of the instructors whb  will cover such topics as soils,  plant nutrition, basics of landscape; design,,, grounds  maintenance, equipment operation and maintenance, business  practices, landscape installation  and pesticide dispensing. Dr.  Les Koskitalo will also be returning to teach in the program  after a year as project manager  for International Synergistics  Corporation in Hawaii.  For more information on Applied Landscape Horticulture  call Capilano College, 986-1911,  local 2208. Interviews are being  held on August 26 and 27 at the  Lynrimour campus in North  Vancouver.   ^  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Services  GIBSONS  Glassford Road - 11:15 a.m.  y     Sunday School-11:00 a.m.  ST. JOHN'S  Davis Bay - 9:30 a.m.     .  Sunday School - 9:30a.m.  Rev. Alex G. Reid  Church Telephone     886-2333  - -   -^ft __f* SC+ - ���   ��� ��� i i  NEVV 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. 10 am  Pastor Ivan Fox  885-4775 or 886-7862   ����4l*t ���-  ��'  it  *.  *r  ((  *>'  ��.  THE CHURCH OF  JESUS CHRIST OF  LATTER DAY SAINTS  Davis Bay Rd. - Wilson Creek  Davis Bay Community Hall  Sacrament Service 9:00 a.m.  SundaySchool 10:15a.m.  Branch President Reg. H. Robinson  886-2382  _fl* ���_t .fr ���  GIBSONS  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  New Church building on  School Road - opp. RCMP  Pastor Ted Boodle  SundaySchool 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship       11:00 a.m.  Evening Fellowship       7:00 p.m.  Bible Study  Weds, at 7:30 p.m.    .  Phone  886-9482 or 886-7107  Affiliated with the  Pentecostal Assemblies  of Canada  ._�� &(k _fr  ���.   ST. BARTHOLOMEW'S  & ST. AIDAN'S  ANGLICAN CHURCHES,  Parish Family Eucharist  Combined service at  Bartholomew's, Gibsons 10 a.m.  Church School 10 a.m!  EvensonK & Eurcharist  First Sunday in the month  6:30 p.m., St. Aidan's  Roberts Creek Road  Rev. J.E. Robinson, 886-8436  __     ,-.' .\%.tt^t��� _  CALVARY  BAPTIST CHURCH  North of Hwy .101 on Park Rd.  Gibsons  1.-1:00 a.m. Worship Service '  (No sunclay School during  July and August)  Rev. Dale D. Peterson  Church Office: 886-2611  ANGLICAN CATHOLIC   .��J  CHURCH OF CANADA  ST. COLUMBA OF IONA PARISH  HALFMOON BAY  Church of His .Presence:  2nd Sunday     10:30 Morning Prayer  11:00 Communion  4th Sunday      10:30 Morning Prayer  5th Sunday 3:30 Communion  The Reverend E.S. Gale  885-7481 or 1-525-6760  Traditional Anglican  Services & Teaching  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 |ohn Paetkau  885-5019   *��*k-*k   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  __SJfr4fr-  St  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  SOCIETY  SERVICES  Sunday Service &  SundaySchool    ;        11:45 a.m.  Wednesday 7:30 p.m.  in United Church Building  Da vis. Bay  886-7906   885-2506   ������:���flfrjfrj��i��� -  '  Want to publish a thriller,  romance, or space opera?  Wondering what' to do about  the manuscript in your trunk?  Capilano College is of fering a  new course for authors this fall.  Communications 280 - Marketing Commercial Fiction, that  will show how writers can improve the odds of success.  "This is not a creative writing  course," says instructor-novelist  Crawford Kilian. "It's intended  for people who are already pretty capable writers, but who need  help in technical areas  -everything from manuscript  format and storyboarding a plot  to researching markets and  reading a contract. The emphasis is on commercial writing,  something for which a market  exists."  Communications 280 should  enable students to research  potential markets in Canada  and elsewhere, and to understand the legal and economic  aspects of commercial fiction.  "It's no way to get rich  quick," says Kilian. "The  average first novel in Canada  may earn its author only two or  three thousand dollars - and a  bit more if it becomes an  American paperback. Writers  should understand the  economic facts of life before  committing themselves to a major effort in the field."  By the end of the course  students will have produced  three short stories in a commercial genre (mystery, romance, or  science fiction, for example), or  a sizable portion of a novel.  "Some students may not  write a word," says Kilian.  "They may just bring in a completed manuscript for assessment, edit it, and send it out.  Others may have to start from  scratch."  Almost all work done for the  course will be submitted to  book or magazine publishers,  says Kilian. "Given publishers'  slow reaction times, we probably won't make any sales  before the end of the semester.  Then again, we may."  Kilian, who has taught the  college's highly successful  course ih magazine writing for  several years, is a prolific writer  with six movels published-.*; A  seventh has been sold and is in  progress. He estimates his total  fiction sales at "somewhere  over 300,000 copies."  Communications 280 will be  offered on the college's Lynn-  mour campus on Monday afternoons from early September to  mid-December. Registration is  only with the permission of the  instructor, so applicants should  call Crawford Kilian at  986-1911, local 2585 to arrange  for an interview as soon as  possible. Total course fees are  $103.  CHANGE OF CLOSING DAYS  as of Sept. 1; 1986  '.'.-'.GIBSONS DISPOSAL SITE  will be closed on Sundays & Mondays  TUES DA YS to SATURDA YS  10 a.m. to 6 p.m.  WHEN YOU  RETIRE, YOUR  INVESTMENTS  SHOULDNT  When your RRSP ends, you can still  shelter your money from taxes.  There are effective and flexible  ways to keep your retirement  dollars working for you. I can show  you how. Call me today.  J.N.W. BUDD 885-3397  DEBORAH MEALIA 886-8771  JIM BUDD 886-8771  PROFIT FROM OUR EXPERIENCE  MARY'S VARIETY  >)        Celebrates the start-up of her new  business-at the former Odds & Sodds location  Come in for  in-store SPECIALS  Stay for  COFFEE ��� DOOR PRIZES  Open 10-5 every day 886-8077 *  MARY'S VARIETY  Gower Point Rd., next to the Shell Station  ^SH/**  ��_. c"  Road and Parking Lot Construction  Invitation for Submissions  The Sunshine Coast Regional District is inviting submissions from interested parties regarding the construction of a road and related park-  iri��lbtto; serve Whispering Firs P&rk.      s    :  At this time we are seeking an indication of interest with'submitters being asked to advise of  the type of equipment they have available.  Specifics of the project will be available in early  September to those parties indicating an interest  at this time. Please inform, the Regional District  by September 2.  James Johnstone  Sunshine Coast Regional District  Box 800  Sechelt, BC VON 3A0  885-2261 '���.-...  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.   ��� ; .*-_-���*. ���       \    '       '^   -  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 pni    Prayer & Fellowship  in homes  All Welcome   ,  J. .Cameron Fr.iser, Pastor  8_.--7.HB  i.a ?T______  Coast News, August 25,1986  17.  Controversial artist Paul Wong was at the Arts Centre, Sechelt, last Friday night. He was invited to perform by the Challenge 86 students who have been working at the Arts Centre this summer and the show  was a great success.       , ���Ray Smith phoio  Letter to my Son  A powerful play from Ryga  by Dianne Evans  . Letter to My Son gave Gibsons audiences a glimpse of the  wonderful work of George  Ryga as it told the story of  Lepa, 65 years old, Ukrainian,  and in battle against the  Government of Canada for his  old age pension.  Through the story of this battle the man's life is revealed,  from his days as a child in a  country occupied by foreign  troops, two of whom killed his  Uncle Mikita on the cobbled  streets of his home town, to his  difficult life as an immigrant in  Canada.  The debt which this country  owes the immigrant worker is  clearly illustrated in this work  -"With these hands I built this  country. I made the pensions. I  made your job" Lepa tells Nan-  ���cy Dean, the social worker who  deals with his case.  It was the immigrant worker  who built the railroads, who  worked in the mines, who built  the roads into the north, who  settled and battled the prairies  to raise food.  Lepa, hard as his life has  been, is a poet too. He sees life  as a thing of beauty,, hard and  trying, but magnificent. His god  is not one of soft winds and  gentle birds but one of ice and  steel and fire.  ,The play, a dramatic performance/readings was powerful.  Josyf Stanishevskyj's Lepa captured the man's intensity of  feeling and while he told the  story of his life the terrible and  consuming guilt that he feels for  his treatment of his dead wife  and the alienation of his son,  Stefan, shone through.  Lepa is writing tp Stefan to  tell him why his. mother; died  George Ryga's Letter to My Son featured Josyf Stanishevskyj as  Lepa and Sandy Decker as Nancy Dean in a recent performance at  the Summer Play Parade. ���Fran Burnside photo  m  m  m  Sp  vm  ��__/  I'V-tt  ft*  Opportunity Knocking!  CEDAR PLAZA  SHOPPING CENTRE  (Across from Sunnycrest Mall)  STORE and OFFICE SPACE  FOR RENT or LEASE  from $4 per sq. ft.  CONSIDER THESE FEATURES:  We will pay: moving costs, custom design and  construction of new office or store, new sign  cost, relocation newspaper ads, and up to 4  months FREE RENT bonus!  This is a great opportunity to upgrade, your  business and location at no cost.  FOR FURTHER INFORMATION CALL:  Randy Thomson  office 736-3831  931-5330  Res.  United Realty Ltd.  and why Stefan was brought  up, not by his father, but by his  aunt and uncle, "good" Ukrainians who are acceptable to the  English speaking Canadians.  It's a task that Lepa finds difficult to complete, but as a dramatic device it is superb. It is  through this writing that we  learn of Lepa's life, of his battles, catch glimpses of his soul.  Sandy Decker as Nancy Dean  was the perfect foil for Lepa's  crustiness and the voices of Ken  Collins, Pat Baker, Barry  Krangle and Penny Fuller, were  strong and clear.  Gibsons audiences would indeed be fortunate if this play  were to be produced again in a  future season. Ryga's skill and  perceptions truly capture an important but neglected area of  Canadian life in a play that is at  pnce   funny   and   Filled   with  pathOS;   _. ..'���^-���-.. ' ...  .'.IV'  Sechelt  Counci  Continued from page 2%  been employed to take care of  municipal assets. Bruno  Resnick had been the low-  bidder for a tendered position  and would work 20 weeks at 30  hours per week for $13 per hour  including labour and equipment.  Chairman of the Management and Planning Committees, Alderman Ken Short  reported that he would be chairing a management meeting this  week ! to review the. district  municipality staffing requirements and noted that Planner Rob Buchan, on leave from  the Town of Gibsons, would be  on hand throughout the week in  Sechelt Municipal chambers.  Alderman Short also reported that Gibsons Building In-_  spector Ralph Jones was finding  the task of serving the two  municipalities onerous and that  Sechelt would have to find its  own building inspector.  The district municipality gave  final reading and adoption to  the by-law permitting Tom  May's fish hatchery on Gray  Creek  by Leslie Pringle  This is your absolute last  chance to attend one of the B.C.  Parks Summer Programs! All  activities are at Porpoise Bay  Park and they are free. Come  along for the fun in this last  week of interpreter-led events.  As Angus Creek does have a  salmon run in the fall, there will  be public walks and school and  group tours from October to  mid-November. Call the Parks  then for more details.  Friday, August 29, Wboo-  Whoo-Whoo's There? 8 to 9  p.m. Meet in the amphitheatre  for one of the summer's most  popular programs. We'll learn  an owl-call and search for bats!  It starts with a lively discussion  followed by a walk down the  trail as we look for the winged  night creatures.  Saturday, Aguust 30, Miss  Tory Teller and her Bag of  Yarns, 7:30 to 8:30 p.m. How  did the chipmunk get its stripes?  Find put with Miss Teller and  her stories. She'll tell you some  tall ones while you sip your hot  chocolate. In the amphitheatre.  Sunday, August 31, Beach  Bums, 10 to 11 a.m. Meet the  critters that live on the beach  year round and make one of  your own to take home as a  summer time reminder. Gather  at the beach changehouses.  Hope you had a good summer and see you next camping  season.  Bubble  decision  put off  The concrete slab at Brothers  Park, originally built to accommodate the bubble owned by  the Town of Gibsons, won't see  any use until next Spring when  council will once again examine  suggestions about its future.  The Jack and Jill Preschool  had wanted to use the slab for  rollerskating this past summer  but council dragged its feet in  making a decision about the  proposal. Jack and Jill had  wanted the town to provide  '< some > rudimentary equipment  and supplies which volunteers  would have managed, involving  an estimated cost' of some  $2000.  However, council decided  that an estimate should be made  on the building of a permanent  structure to cover the slab. This  was presented at last week's  Committee-of-the- Whole  meeting.  To complete the structure,  which includes concrete walls,  roof, electrical equipment and  the completion of washrooms, a  budget of $66,000 would be required, according to a document prepared by Works Superintendent Bob Marchand.  The cost of completing the  construction necessary to erect  the bubble which the town already owns would be approximately $10,000 and Alderman  Norm Peterson made a motion  that the bubble not be sold at  this time and the whole question  of what to do with the slab be  re-examined in the Spring.  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  B&J Store  iri Halfmoon Bay  until noon Saturday  '_  Fr.andly Peoplo PIbco'  This Pass Thru rear truck window has 2 sliding centre sections that  slide open to provide access to a camper shell - or for additional cab  ventilation. A metal lock provides security when the window is closed.  Installation instructions included.  $10000 installed  Get Your PASS THRU  rear sliding truck WINDOW  at  CSWEE�� &tf!0�� IS>  Hwy. 101 & Pratt Rd., Gibsons  886-7359  FALL TERM COURSES IN SECHELT  Unless otherwise stated, all courses listed will  be held at the Sechelt Campus, 5638 Inlet  Avenuei  ACADEMIC/CAREER/V OCATION AL  COURSES (Credit)  Classes commence the week of September 3.  Fees are $22.50 per credit hour, plus $25 nonrefundable registration fee.  Philosophy 101-71  Introduction to Philosophy  (3 credit hours)  Pre-requisite: None  This course sharpens reasoning skills and  provides reflection on moral and political  questions. Texts are Virtue and Vice in Everyday  Life, and Brave New World.  14 Wednesdays, 6 to 10 pm.  Instructor: Mark Battersby  Political Studies 104-71  Canadian Government  (3 credit hours)  Pre-requisite: None  A study of the processes, ideologies and  government structures making up the Canadian  political reality.  14 Thursdays, 6 to 10 pm  Instructor: Stan Persky  Art 289-71  ~ Loom Weaving  (3 credit hours)  Pre-requlsites: None  Basic cloth structures and techniques for rugs  and interior fabrics are covered. Classes will  include making of samples and finished articles'1  .,. on table and floor looms.  14 sessions, Tuesdays 6:30 to 9:30 alternating  with Saturdays 9:30 to 12:30 pm.  Instructor: Mieneke Mees  Miss out on High School? Need to review what  you knew? Capilano College's Adult Basic  Education/Foundations Program offers:  -self-paced learning in English, Math and Science  -daytime and evening programs, full and part-time  ���individual instruction in small groups  -access to all College facilities  Pre-requisite: One year out of school and 18  years of age. Call now for an interview for  October 1986 admission.  Achievement Resource Centre  Offers free workshops in Vocabulary  Development and Reading for Speed and  Comprehension, beginning September 11. Offers  materials on time management, essay writing,  exam preparation, note-taking and study skills.  Library Service  A small collection is held at the Sechelt  Campus. Access to books and media collection  at the North Vancouver campus is provided by  microfiche catalogue and is available to the  public and students.  Counselling Service  The community is encouraged to take advantage  of this service. A counsellor is available on a  part-time basis. Call for an appointment.  Extension Programs and Workshops  10% discount available on these courses up to  September 6.  Word Processing on a Micro Computer  Monday/Wednesday, 7:30 to 9:30  September 3 ��� $105  An introduction to WORDSTAR with self paced  learning. Each student has a computer.  Multi-Plan  Saturday, October 18, 9 to 4 pm - $65  Introduces micro-computer users to  spreadsheets and the Multi-Plan software for  electronic bookkeeping, budgeting and graphing.  Typing  Tuesday/Thursday, 7 to 9 pm  September 30 - $100  An extensive, individualized program for  beginners or more advanced typists. Excellent  instruction for progression to computer  keyboards and word processing.  Personal Investment and Money Management  Saturday, October 18, 9 to 4 pm - $40  This workshop teaches you how to be in control  of your money. You will review your finances,  assess your priorities, and find out about  suitable investments.  Highlights of English Literature  Tuesday, September 9, 7:30 to 9:30 p.m. - $30  Restoration and Victorian England are observed  through the writings of Samuel Pepys and  Charles Dickens.  Birds  Tuesday, October 7, 7 to 9 pm - $65  The identification, anatomy, physiology of birds  are explored in lecture, slides, films and  discussion. Suggestions for bird watching  adventures are included.  Working and Living with Young Children  Saturday, November 15, 9:30 to 3:30 pm - $35  This workshop focuses on understanding the  behaviour of young children. The theory of  distress in children and how that affects their  behaviour as well as practical methods of  dealing with behaviour are discussed.  Integrating Special Needs Children  Saturday, October 18, 9:30 to 3:30 pm - $35  The integration of children with special needs  and typical children can be a challenge for  adults and children alike. Principles of program  planning in specialized and integrated settings-,  spaces, schedules, equipment and activities are  covered.  Chain Saw Maintenance  Saturday, October 18, 9 to 11:30 am - $20  increase your efficiency and safety with your  chain saw. Cleaning, general maintenance,  sharpening and repairs are part of this  workshop.  Aquaculture Courses  A number of courses are being planned for this  fall through the Aquaculture Resource Centre at  the Sechelt Campus. Topics like fish disease,  net management, diving and oyster culture are  covered. Please call the Campus to have your  name put on our mailing list if you wish more  information on these courses, (885-9310).  Capilano College, Sechelt Campus  Inlet Avenue, 885-9310  t_. 18.  Coast News, August 25,1986  Quality, used lumber, bricks, windows, lights, piumbing, etc.  P & B USED BUI&.DBNCa ftfl ATERBALS  11947 Tannery Rd., Surrey  MONDAY-SATURDAY 886-f 3��  We also buy used building materials  II  Next best thing to  SUNSHINE  IS  HYDROPONIC GARDENING  with  HALIDE LIGHTING  Come to Quality Farm  &  for Garden Supply  * Nutrients  * Halide Lights  * Pumping Systems  * Grow Mediums  * Information  Plus  All your regular gardening needs  Quality Farm 6 Garden Supply Ltd,  Pratt Rd., Gibsons  886-7527  Editor:  Summertime, hot weather,  barbeques, background pools,  idyllic images of tanned sun-  bathers sipping tall, cool iced  tea in between dips in the pool.  The perfect setting for'.--, a  weekend get-together ' with a  group of friends. Unfortunately, it is also the perfect setting  for an increasing number of  diving-related injuries.  The Canadian Red Cross  Society reminds British Columbians that each summer, in B.C.  alone, some 10 individuals can  expect to become para or  quadraplegic as a result of  shallow water diving.  Young men between the ages  of 15 and 25 are the most common victims. Whether they  know the water or not, they  generally do not believe any risk  is involved. Often they resist the  idea that shallow water diving is  dangerous because they have  been doing it for years. But a  diving accident is a snap! The  outcome is devastating and offers little chance .of recovery.  The Red Cross urges British  Columbians to ensure the. safety  of their pools this summer. Provide depth markings and post  warnings against diving in the  shallow end. Make diving safe  and enjoyable. Learn where,  when and how to dive. You  may save yours, or someone  else's heck!  Patricia Marshall-Thompson  Canadian Red Cross  Water Safety Service  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING  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.  103.67, 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  H0t ��*  8����  *-���        *��. _  - 1. It is the intent of By-law 96.99 to provide a definition of aquaculture, to created new Rural  Five (A-5) zone for the purpose 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;  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;' ' .  d) Part pf District Lots 1487 and 1489, Group 1, N.W.D. from Country 4 (A-4) zone to Industrial 1 (1-1) zone; and  e) Part of District Lots 1487 and 1489, Group 1, N.W.D. from Country 4 (A-4) zone to Industrial 2 (I-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. It 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 conjunction with 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 who 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.  There is nothing quite like the sunshine and the beach as this little lady obviously knows full well.  ���Ray Smith photo  McDowell chastises Burnside...  Editor:  Although it's generally improper for one journalist to  criticise another in print, it's  high time readers of your  newspaper heard from someone  in the trade regarding the irresponsible journalistic practices you have employed during  the past several years.  In this case, I refer to your  long-standing practice of personally reporting on, or editing  stories about, local government  and community meetings while  serving as a member of these  groups. Some recent instances  include your involvement on  Gibsons Council, the Economic  Development Commission, the  community development officer's advisory committee, Gibsons Chamber of Commerce,  and the Tourism Task Force.  Serving as an active member  of these groups while reporting  on their deliberations raises obvious conflicts of interest,  especially when One is an elected  official, as you were for a short  time. But your readers should  also be equally concerned about  your objectivity as a reporter.  How can they count on you to  report accurately and fairly on  such meetings when you have a  vested interest in the deliberations?  For example, on August 18  you wrote an extremely biased  report about the Tourism Task  Force meeting of August 13,  which both of us attended as  members. More than half of  your story focused on a minor  difference of opinion between  you and another committee  member over the selection of a  chairman. Because you failed to  identify yourself as the author  of this article, almost all readers  will assume the story is accurate, balanced, and written by  someone other than you.  When a reporter-editor-  publisher repeatedly used his  newspaper to flog personal  biases, he does a disservice to  both his readers and the journalism profession. When a  reporter quotes himself (as you  did in the above story) without  making it clear that this is the  case, he indulges in outright  propaganda or (in this case)  malicious gossip.  Such irresponsible journalism  wouldn't be tolerated most  places. Our community deserves  more than self-serving misinformation, from those who work  with words.  Jim McDowell  ��� ������  and Burnside makes reply  Editor's Note:  Our community does indeed  deserve more than self-serving  misinformation from those who  work with words, Mr. McDowell.  Some points pur readers may  like to note:  ; ^Though you apparently Aaw  been a journalist, most recently  part-time for the opposition  newspaper locally, you are at  the present time one of a series  of former Press employees  working at Aqua West.  My iong-standing practice of  reporting on or editing stories in  which I am a participant'? You  are misinformed Mr. McDowell.  During my two years as an  elected representative I refrained from all reporting on local  politics, turning that over to the  capable News Editor of the  Coast News, Ms Dianne Evans.  My objectivity and the  meeting of August 18? The  reporting member from the  Coast News, Ms Evans, was on  vacation and I was filling in. I  intended^ to say nothing under  the circumstances but was so  astonished and outraged at the  unexpected attack by the Manager of Aqua West, Alderman  Anne Langdon, on Captain Vic  Walker that I had to say a few  words on his behalf. Were not  the quotes accurate, Mr. McDowell?  One notes the delicacy with  which you refrain from naming  Ms Langdon, your employer,  or mentioning that you yourself  were her nomination for task  force chairman. Is this reticence  of yours self-serving, Mr. McDowell?  For   the   rest:    Gibsons  Thanks  Editor:  I would like to say a most  sincere thank you to the Coast  News for their coverage, and to  all who participated in this  year's campaign in aid of Cystic  Fibrosis. The collection cans,  concert and raffle were all well  received and with, personal-  donations, close to $3000 has  been raised through the efforts  and support of many on the  Sunshine Coast.  . This type of support gives  hope for young children with  Cystic Fibrosis to live to see a  brighter tomorrow.  Elya Dinn, Representative  Cystic Fibrosis Foundation  Sunshine Coast Branch  Chamber of Commerce writes  its own press releases, though  sometimes I report on election  meetings. I did write a press  release about the latest meeting  of the Sunshine Coast Economic Development Commission,  on which body I represent the  Gibsons and District Chamber  of Commerce, last week but  then I missed the meeting and  wrote the. report, as hard-  pressed journalists have done  before me I am sure, from the  published minutes.  Take away all of your emotive language, Mr. McDowell,  the 'outright propaganda',  'malicious gossip', 'vested interest'; . 'irresponsible journalistic practices', etc. What do  we have left? The new boy of  the Aqua West team, and what  a team - what a track record, is  leaping to the defence of the  lady who just gave him a job.  Your letter is, I suggest, a  textbook example of 'self-  serving misinformation from  those who work with words',  Mr. McDowell.  For my part, with three national editorial awards to my  credit ih the past ten years I do  not think I have to apologize to  you for my journalistic contributions to this community.  P.S. By actual measurement,  the report on the exchange between Ms Langdon and myself  at the meeting on August 18,  takes up about 30 per cent of  the news story. See 'more than  half in your offering.  Member of  ALLIED..  The Careful Movers  LONG  DISTANCE  MOVING  We  can move you  ANYWHERE IN THE WORLD  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER LTD.  Custom Packing, Storage, Local & Long Distance Moving  HWY   1(11   fi_R_fll_ _ Pender Harbour customers  please CALL COLLECT .  886-2664  Mr. L. Jardine  Secretary-Treasurer  Sunshine Coast Regional District  Box 800, Sechelt, BC VON 3A0  on  ���'  Drop".off yt-ii .    .'.    ���;���'���  COAST NEWS-'    .  '������,'C^ASSiriEOS. ;...^  Ses a Vie W -.iyia r*K _*. t;  '    ..until noon Saturday-  '" "A PlM'tM-dly POOF." ���*,'��c*v .  AND...  we honour  Visa and  Mastercard  for your further  convenience.  Now you can  phone us FREE  from  anywhere  on the Coast.  and we'll help you place your  COAST NEWS CLASSIFIED  BY PHONE!  You can enjoy the  convenience ot  Phone-in Classifieds by  calling our Sechelt Office  885-3930  TUESDAY TO FRIDAY  The Sunshine  Cowrie St. Sechelt      Crulce Lane  Gibsons Coast News, August 25,1986  19.  y Hbnties  & Property  Must sell - level lot, Sechelt  Village, $14.900.. Phone  886-8319 evenings'. #36  For sale by owner, 5 yr. old, 3  bdrm. rancher, large lot, West  Sechelt, quality construction,  asking $68,000: 885-9559 or  885-7506. #36  VIEW - 280' BEACHFRONT  Fabulous view from this 2.1 acre  property, w/i00 holly trees & 20  fruit trees. Lovely 2 bdrm. & den  home, w/1 bdrm. suite down  plus a cozy cottage with view.  Across from Soames Ft. hill sign.  Grant Wheeler. Heritage West.  263-1433. ..   #35!  Cleared lot iri lower Gibsons,  close to beach, open to offers.  886-8006. #35  Former resident wants to buy  acreage in Gibsons area, small  downpayment, vendor takes  back, pleased allow- 2 weeks for  reply.-Write c/o-Box 1919, Gib-,  sons. 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  Hpmies  & Property  VIEW-PRIVACY  Close to school, 3 bdrm., L/R,  D/R. den, Ig. master/ensuite,  unique bathroom, lands, yard,  deck, carport, bsmt. has fin. ia;  iaw suite, easy walk to ferry!  886-7580. #35  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. ih  place. FP $69,500. 886-7668:  .���:''���'���..   #34  1232 sq. ft., 3 bdrm. rancher,  11/2 baths, 20x19 finished  garage, dbl. concrete, drive, fenced front --.yd.- 10x14 sealed  siindeck! 886-7309.       y   #36  4.5 acres 1- mi.--from Gibsons,,  almost level;, some good soil,  foundation ih.;'.old ;backhoe.'in-;  eluded,  water and power, in,  $42,500 or trade, up or down.  886-7831/ #34:  ��� ��� ���'������ ���������: :l-  Gambier Island - log cabin on 1.2:  acres, reduced to $19,300.  Phone 886-3479; ,.#34  Personal  Snowbirds Heading South?  Plan your trip now! For personal  attention & best rates, call Ruth at  885-2418 eves. #36  Office worker needs ride from  Gibsons to Sechelt. 886-8069 or.  885-3291. #35  When it's time to seek help with  your problems call Eleanor .Mae,  Counsellor Therapist. 885-9018.  .:������������;   #39  Personal  Contrary to some information, I,  Herbert A. Fletcher am not a  Jehovah's Witness,. never was  and hope I never am. Hoping  anyone misinformed will take  note. Bert Fletcher. #34  Alcholics Anonymous  883:925i, 885-2896, 886-7272,  886-2954. TFN  Urgently require ride to 6:20 ferry  from Sunnycrest Plaza, shared  expenses. Phone,886-7668. #34  Announcements  Jack & Jill Playschool  Openings are still available for 3 &.  4 yr/.old's wishing to attend  playschool during Sept. 1986 to  May. ,1987. Contact Margaret  Chesferman, ;886-8753 for  registration information.       #34,  South Coast  *-;'    Ford  1985 PONTIAC  SUNBIRD  auto., 4 dr.  spotless  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  ^     oil 5936 88S-3281      J  If someone vin 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  dr 886-8228. TFN  Crowe Rd. Herb Farm, Roberts  Creek. Follow signs,. Sundays  10-noon. Ph. 886-9324.       TFN  Effective' August 24 MacLeods  store will be closed on Sundays.  We will be open: our regular  hours, Monday - Saturday, 8:30  -5.30.~V y :- #34  *>���       Weddings  & Engagements  Phone, us today about our  beautiful selection of personalized  wedding invitations, - napkins,  matches, stationery, and more!  Jeannie's Gifts. & Gems.  886-2023. . TFN  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  Classifieds  at any of our convenient  Friendly People  Places  iM PENDER HARRi'UR-  .IN  -IN  .IM  ���IN  -IM  Centre Hardware & Gifts 883-9914  John Henry's H83??53  HAl FMOON RAY- ; ���   B&J Store 885-9435  SECHELT- : ��� ���  BOOkS & Stuff (Trail Bay Centre) 885-2625  The Coast News .c.wrie st)885-3930  IV.VIS BAY ��� ���~  Peninsula Market 885-9721  ROBERTS CREEK��� ; ��� ; ���  Seaview Market 8853400  GIRSOMS-  RadlO Shack Sunnycrest Mall, 886-7215  The. Coast NeWS (behind Dockside  Pharmacy) 886-2622  DEADLINE IS NOON SATURDAY  FOR MONDAY PUBLICATION    ..'  Female German shep., upper Gib.-  sons area, 8 yrs. old, answers to  Niki. 885-5015. #34  Male beagle, black, brown &  white, Vk yrs., lost Aug 19,  Halfmoon Bay area, reward.  885-9285.   ; y #34  Found  Alphaville cassette tape at Bonniebrook beach. 886-7378.   #34  South Coast  f      Ford      *  1967 CADILLAC  Absolutely Immaculate  Inside & Out  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  1' y Pets  &. livestock  ONLY 2 LEFT!  Healthy kittens, 15 weeks old,  housetrained, 1 male, 1 female.  885-2898.; #34  SPCA  885-4771  TFN  Kittens - grey, black, orange mix, .  free, Roberts Creek. 886-3541,  #34  B.C. SPCA,, Sunshine Coast  Branch is pleased to announce  the inception of a low-cost Spay  Program. For further information,  please phone 886:9265.      #34  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  Hay for Sale: $4/bale; $3.50/10  or more: garden mulch hay,  $3/bale. 885-9357. TFN  Free! Adorable kittens need loving homes. 886-3663 after Aug.  19. #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  Music  r&  TUNING  repairs 8. appraisals  Ken Dalgleish  886-2843  Bundy alto sax, $375 firm.  886-2138. #36  1 hr. PIANO. LESSONS $10,  Theory incl. Tor beginners, composition for advanced. I. Peter-  sohn, W. Sechelt, 885-2546. #35  Shure SM57 mic. & cord, $100;  Gemeinhardt flute, $200. Both in  exc. cond. 885-4773. #34  Yamaha upright piano', walnut  finish, excellent' condition,  $3500.885-7064.        ���;���-��� #34  Wanted  Used fridge for RV. 885-5942.  #34  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. "   y#34  South Coast  Ford  1974 VOLVO 164E  .. 6 cyl., automatic  .Good Running Order  .-V    $2995  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  v   .01.5936 885-3281  Free firewood; maple, cedar, you  pick-lip. 883-9988.:".      ," #34  Moving sale - bed, TV, ant.,  sink, clothes, assorted household  items, Sat., Aug. 30,10-2, top of  Lockyer Rd. #34  Multi. family yard sale, Sun.,  Aug. 31, 10-4, weather permitting, 538 Pratt Rd. #34  Garage sale - 593 Veterans Rd.,  Gibsons, 10a.m., Aug.30.   #34  Aug. 30 & 31, Malaview Rd.,  household .articles, books,  lapidary equip. & materials, pre-  hung door Shard. #34  Garage sale, cnr. of Stephen &  Lower Rds., Aug. 31, 10-2,  freezer, dishwshr., waterbed,  fabrics, hsehold gds. #34  Yard sale, Sun., Aug 31, next  door to post office, Madeira Park,  10 a.m. to 3 p.m. #34  Two family garage sale, Sat.,  Aug. 30, 10 a.m., Gower Pt. Rd.  & ' Stewart*, opposite Tennis  Court. No Early Birds. #34  For Sale  GP  8' FG Sabot sailing dinghy, complete, $350; all chrome BMX  bike, mint alloy rims, $100.  886-7982. #36  Mediterranean style dining set,  black glass & wrought iron, also  Colonial dining set. 886-9587.  #35  [VT1 _, _._,���������,0.1 ..���,_. V1.__M  HYDROPONIC  gardening information  see our ad in this paper  QUALITY FARM  __ GARDEN SUPPLY  PR .TT HD��� GIBSOHS 886-7527J  Cotoneaster ground cover 4"  pots 25 or more, $1 ea. Hedging  cedars. 3 varieties. Direct from  urower. 1 gallon size, min order  25. S3 ea. with fertilizer or $4  planted. Free delivery locally. B &  R Farms. Roberts Creek.  885-5033 TFN  For Sale  THE CUT & BLOW BAR  HAIR SHOP  GiMsons MedK'di Cer .e   (mini-bus slop)-  All Premium     $Qf}95  PERMS  29c  I'm met.  Streaking  HIGHLIGHTING  Incl.Shampoo *19  & Blow Dry  95  Shampoo,  Cut &  Blow Dry  s9  95  mcl.  aii JOICO  Products  25%  OFF  F. _nappt 886-3415  13.5 HP diesel 4 ;WD tractor  w/loader, $550 OBO. 929-5383;  or 886-2941 aft..6 p.m.   . : #36  1974 Yamaha 250 cc, $400; Gale  outboard & ace, $200; 1970  Toyota, whole or in parts, $250;  Ford van parts, heavy V_, offers.  886-8367. #34  '67 GMC % Ton PU, 6 cyl., 3  spd., radials, FG canopy, $550;  13' clinker, 3 HP B&S, $175;  combination util. & boat trailer,  $75. Ph. John, 885-5612 days,  885-2791 eves. ..   #34  Furnace oil-tank, 200 gal.J'$75.  886-2642.   ���:>���'���:���'���'. #34  S\^ FOAM  FIBREGLASS  PLEXIGLASS  FABRICS  VINYLS  YOUR COMPLETE UPHOLSTRY CENTRE  W.W. UPHOLSTRY __  BOAT TOPS  637 Wyngaert. Gibsons  886-7310  Roland elec. piano, tabletop  keyboard, 3 octaves" plus mini  amp & foot pedal, mint cond.,  first $500 takes it. 886-7591.  #34  Living room furn.; men's &  ladies' bikes; rug pes. Phone  886-7800. #34  '      CLEARANCE OF       ~  |    USED FURNITURE  Sofa & chair, brown Dralon, like  new, $599; 4 drawer dresser;  $89; night table, $49; double  size mattress & base, mismatched, $149. Kern's Home Furnishings, 886-8886.      .     #34  Chicken Shack  vao^  s&l  from 4 pm,  within 5 mi. of store  885-7414  Kingsize waterbed, exc. condition, $200; Speed Queen washer,  $75.886-7362. #36  10 spd., 22", as is, $25; adding  machine, $10; floor polisher,  $15; wheat grinder, $60.  886-9095. #36  Moving - 3 pc. sect, couch, old,  good cond., $200 OBO; bed  frame; washing machine, $50;  misc. 886-2094. #34  CLAHOLM  FURNITURE  Sale on Reconditioned  APPLIANCES  COLONIAL SOFA  & CHAIR  Like New  Used  COLONIAL  HIDE-A-BED  Good Used  RECLINERS  s599  s299  $249  ANTIQUE OAK  CHINA  CABINET s599  New Location  Cowrie St.  SHOP-IN-HOME  SERVICE AVAILABLE  VISA &  MASTERCARD ACCEPTED  Cowrie St.  across from Bank of Montreal  Sechelt  885-3713  Must sell, fridge/stove, Admiral,  $700/pr. or $400 ea.; couch &  chair, exc. cond., $200.  886-9455. #34  FOR EXPLOSIVE REQUIREMENTS  ''���/"...i. ���!pr<-!i ,.. regular  i : B ime L cord and safety  iv. Contact ,Gwen Nimmo.  Cenietf!'. Road. Gibsons. Phone  886-7778 Howe Sounn Farmer  .-...������... TFN  For Sale  Alum, windows with sliders; 4x4,  $25; 4x6, $40; 2 chare,  barbecues, $15 ea.; GE elec.  mower, $45.886-7646.       #34  ^WORKWEI  .:..". is now carrying  ,'.. a selection of  BOYS and  YOUTHS  LEVI'S  JEANS  & PANTS  Cowrie.St.,  Sechelt y        885-5858  Double bed, new mattress,  dresser, $300 OBO. 886-9425.  #35  Recond. Electrolux with power  nozzle, 6 mo. warranty, from  $150,885-3963.       - #35  /  SZL  Th. DolfsV  House     \  Children's  Consignment Boutique  <;���  "i'v -.-.rl ;'yhi' -v . ;',  '*'. . eunip, & mafen.iv  .ais.i RENTALS  Next to Variety Foods  ���' ��� ������ i:;..   -iiv 886-8229  T&S TOPSQIL  Mushroom manure. $25/yd..  S24 for seniors. Bark Mulch.  S30/yd, .Cheaper by the  truckload. Steer manure now  ava.lable. Call.aft. 6or.anytimeon  weekends & holidays. 885-5669.  TFN  8 cu. 1t. 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  BEER & WINE MAKING  SUPPLIES  Landing General Store  Gower Pt Rd, Gibsons 886-2818  For Sale  COAST COMFORT  Teas, herbs, sachets, potpourri,  mulled wine spice, mineral bath  & more. Great gifts from $1.95 to  $3.95. Available at THE  BOOKS'!nrtE. 'Cowrie St..  ..��� ������ ..n :.a-���:'���'.27 & other local  ���.'oft-..-' TFN  South Coast  ":.'���    Ford     .���������'.  1985 NISSAN  WAGON  4 cyl., automatic-low kms.  As New  Wharf Rd.,-sSeche!t  ���':- Dil-5936*85-3281-r'';:V  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  McClary Charm kitchen wood  range with water jacket & boiler  tank! $475r 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  Black antique gillnet corks.  886-9549. #35  Mi.iiiryc.. Inglis auto washer.  $. m,;' (.ii .mi .eed K. delivered.-  ,-y..:-.: ,---",;Tfisi-  Autos  t exercise bike,.B&H, $200; 1  Bontempi organ, $500; 1 Honda  bike, CRBO, $500; 1979 insulated van, ideal for businessman trips' to Van., $800. Call,  after 5 pm. 886-3883. #34  South Coast  Ford  1981 ESCO  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  Silver 78 Rabbit, exc. cond., 4  speed, clean, $3000 OBO.  886-7126. #34  79 Dodge Omni, economical, 4  dr. stand., $1700. Ph. 885-9294  weekday eves. #36  '80 Pontiac Sunbird, excellent  cond., $2500 OBO. 886-9455  \ #34  1971 Ford Pinto, good condition,  $450. Lv. message, 886-8341.  #36  1981 Tercel, front wheel drive,  A-1 shape, $3500. 886-9133. .  #36  1977 Chev PU 3/4 ton, PS, PB,  350 auto, twin tanks, $1600;  canopy, near new: for $300.  .885-7571. #34  77 Ford Supercab 3/4 ton  w/rigging box. V8 4 sp., PS, PB,  radio, $1300 firm. 886-2617  days or 886-3700 eves."      #34  1975 Mercury Monarch, good  running condition, $500.  885-7064. #34  75 Plymouth wagon, runs well,  $350.886-8183. #34  '1965 Chev. % Ton van, 292,  alum, body! runs fine, $1200  OBO. 886-8527. #34  .   Autos  1978 Honda Civic hatchback 5  speed, in excellent condition,  motor and body, asking $3000  OBO. 883-9315after 5 p.m.  #35  1976K5 Chev Blaz., 49,000 ml.  PS, PB, PT 4x4, exc. cond:,  $3000.886-9790. >,- #35  79 Internationa! 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: 'V"'' : .. ;  #34  72' Dodge Dart, slant 6, new  brakes, new muffler, $1200.  885-2468. #34  1983 Ford ��� Ranger 4x4 with  canopy, excellent cond., $8700  OBO. 886-3789, #35  1974. Ford % Ton, V8. good  cond.. $1200 OBO. 886-2020;  '������.._���   #34  South Coast  f        Ford        J.  1983 FORD F350  CREWCAB  .';';;.''C351,'4'SP; .,,;;���;'.  ���   good shape  Wharf Rd.. Sechelt  OtM36-_S5-3281  Campers  Motorhomes  Wanted.'campervan, late model,  preferably Okanagan. 886-7347.  ;V;yy^yyi:;-;.    ������.:":   #34  Repair & Recharging of propane  fridge*;:;Biiyf&r self used fridges  (with warranty;drl copiing units),  PoirieriyRefrigferation. / 32139  Clearbrook Rd.:. Clearbrook.  853-5004y V#34  RANGER 4x4  V6, 5 speed.  As new, 1 owner  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885*3281  Marine  14 vr FG dbl. tri-hull, elec. start  40 HP Evinrude, with trailer,  $1050 OBO. 886-9420. #36  Used Merc, 20 HP, $600.  886-7819. #36  Raft, 8'x12\ .marine plywood  over styrofoam, 6000 lb. capacity, on trailer, $800; 12' FG boat,  60" beam, good sea boat, on  trailer, $350. 886-2476 or  885-4528. v #36  The Su n_i7_neCoast News  reserves the right to classify  advertisements under appropriate headings and  determine page location.  The Sunshine Coast- News  also reserves the right to  revise or reject any advertls.  ing 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 MM per 3 line Insertion.  Each additional line .". Use our economical last  waek (re* 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 ordera  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 IVO  1  Or bring in person to one of our  j   Friendly People Places listed above  ���     Minimum '4M par 3 Una Insertion.  i  ���1 1  j  j ���e: :  ii    iiii    i   \jl   in:  " T       IIII  3  l*C       .  IC  i  l'6  .  ~ m   zri  I    (���r-T���(���]���r  l*7  .  x      zn  B'8i_                    i   L         _J  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  CLASSIFICATION: e.g. For Sale. For Rent. etc.  7  *  "4  2  A  X  t  -.  _&  _?  n?  ��_.  ���.  ���.  .-_  ,*.  r  _  '}  '4 20.  Coast News, August 25,1986  _ ���  r.r-  3'  ��� V-  .*.������  ii-i  .;.  ..&���  It:  . ���  _.  ... .  JT ���   .  If. r. :���  c:  S __��� '  I  _t.  ��  **"  3:-  I'  *��'���  _*���  _.  ���ft  '___.-  0-  ?_5.  i_Jtt  HIGGS MARINE  SURVEYS LTD  Insurance Claims  Condition and Valuation!  Surveys  Phone 885-9425  or 885-3643  17 ft. aluminum Grumman canoe,  light weight (160 lbs.), as new.  top quality. $450 firm. 885-4613.  #34  8' ply. rowboat, good condition,  $175, 3 houses east of Granthams PO on beach. #34  19' FGboat, 115 HP Merc, cud-  dy cabin, conv. top, radio, CB,  DS, trailer, $6800. 886-3940.  #36  17 ft. Daysailer fix-er upper, bottoms glassed, new Dacron main,  1st $390 takes, on gov't dock  "Betty Boop". Gordie 886-8632.  #34  South Coast  Ford      _  1983 F150  4x4 XLT  6 cyl., 4 speed  Winch, Low kms  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  PL 5936 865-3281      J  Moving, must sell 16' Glasscraft,  50 HP Merc, good cond., new  stand up canopy, trailer incl.,  best offer. 886-9117. #35  1977 19' Reinell, I/O, 302 Ford,  with trailer, $6000 OBO.  886-2962, #35  9.8 Merc elec. long shaft c/w  control, $800 OBO. 886-7589  after 6. #35  Sailboat. .26 ft., Thunderbird,  "Sea Scamp", Fibreglass over  wood, 9.9 HP M��re", elec. start,  in exc. cond., $5000. 886-8076.  ���".'.'��� '.-*-,���:' ;-.v;::jVv*3|*  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  Mobile Homes  50x10 trailer for sale or rent.  886-2962. #35  Mobile home space available.  Sunshine Coast Mobile Home  Park. 886-9826. /TFN  South Coast  Ford  1984 CAVWU  vffiarf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  Motorcycles  1983 Honda 750 Shadow, low  miles, $1500 firm. 886-2617  days, 886-3700 eves. #34  '81 Honda CB750F, showroom  condition, $1200 0B0.  885-2994. #34  ���'81 Yamaha DT80, street legal,  ideal beg./commuter'bike, $295  OBO. 886-2679. \     #34  '81 Kawa. 250LTD, hel. rack,  24,000 km., exc. shape, low  ins./high mi., $695. 885-9553.  #36  '82 Honda FT500 Ascot, very  clean, well maint., $1300 OBO or  trade for small car. 885-3455.    #34  South Coast  ^      Ford  1981 DODGE OMNI  4 cyl., 4 speed  ���   Nice Car  ^  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 dressed, all factory opts., continental  tires, header, Quartz hdlt., offers. Steve 886-3841. #34  1981 Honda XL80S enduro, exc.  cond., helmet & manual includ--  ed, $400. 885-9224. #35  24.  VVanted to Rent  RCMP member, married, no kids,  no pets, long term lease for Oct 1..  886-7890. #35  Quiet NS family seeks house or  cottage. Pen. Hbr., caretake/rent  winter. 886-9068, 883-1180  eves. " #35  31 yr. old female, N/S, N/D. will  caretake and do upkeep. Karen,  885-3351. #36  Resp. adult male, working Earls  Cove, will babysit your summer  home this winter. Pender or  closer. 886-9435. #36  Waterfront, wanted to lease for 2  yrs. with option to' purchase  waterfront home, pref. on lease  land, quiet responsible seniors.  Please call 1-926-2990.        #36  A. dry garage, basement,or summer home for storage of furniture  for 2 or 3 months'in the Pender  Harbour area. Phone 883-2873 or  .421-6755 collect. #36  2 or 3 bdrm. apt. or house,  Sechelt area, pref. nr. hosp.,  430-8125 or 325-7477 collect.  #35  For Rent  Waterfront home, 1400 sq. ft.,  furnished, refs. req., $850/mo.  886-9587. #36  Waterfront house, Pender Harbour, 3 bdrm., appl., wd./oil  heat, fab. view. 883-9446 eves,  or 885-2721 days. #34  South Coast  Ford  1986 DODGE  ARIES "K" CAR  auto., 4 dr.  economical family size  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  V      DL 5936 885-3281  >-' / '        ���   ���  Small; comfortable 1 bdrm. apt.  overlooking Trail Bay', S/F incl.,  immaculate condition. .Ph.  886-8291. #36  Charming waterfront 1 bdrm.  home, tastefully turn., overlooking Trail Bay, suitable for prof,  couple, ref. req. Ph. 886-8291.  #36  I  Comfortable immaculate view  home overlooking Trail Bay on Ig.  fenced landscaped yard, S/F.  W/D incl., garage w/auto door  opener. Ph. 886-8291. #36  Waterfront, furnished 2 bdrm.,  FP, 2 car parking, Sept. 1- June  30, Granthams Ldg., $350/m.  886-9123. #36  Waterfront cottages for rent, year  round or monthly, $175 & up.  883-9928. #36  3 bdrm.y. 2 bathroom, 2  fireplaces, 5 appliances, beautiful  view, refs. req., $500.  8867037.   ' ���'.':     #36  3 bdrm. house in lower Gibsons,  avail. Sept. 1, ref. please, $450.  1-694-3519. #35  Near new 3 bdrm. Hopkins Ldg.,  avail Sept. thru June, $500/m.  936-4076 or 886-8093.        #36  | Beautiful house |  !        in Gibsons  I?  ��� 3 bedrooms  ��� 3 bathrooms  (incl. ensuite In master)  Rec room & den  Fireplace  ��� Sundeckis  $600/month  886-7152  2 bdrm. WF cottage, Gower Ft  area; suit single adult or couple,  avail. Oct. 1 to June 30, refs.,  $350/m. 886-2627 or 438-3843.  ���     #36-  2 or 4 bdrm. house, upper Gibsons, close to school. 886-2743;  #36  4 bdrm. home, all appliances,  $500/mo. 886-3839 or  886-2152. #34  3 bdrm. .home, Roberts Ck.,  private, wood heat, appliances,  $450.886-9993. #34  28' fully furnished trlr. set up in  trlr. park, rent negotiable.  886-9648. #34  2 bdrm. lower Gibsons, avail.  Sept. 1, no pets, $360/m'o. plus  deposit. 886-8727. #34  1000 sq. ft. heated whse.,  workshop, high ceiling, large  overhead door. 886-8226.    #36  Beachfront, Hopkins Ldg., 3  bdrm., 2 baths, FP, avail. Sept.  1.988-5031. #36  4 bdrm., 2 storey home with FP,  woodstove, fridge, stove, 1 blk.  to shopping & school, Phone  886-3908. #36  2 bdrm. & studio furn. house,  bay area, sunny location,  $500/mo. 886-7955. #36  2 bdrm. apt. on the water, central  Gibsons, $345/mo., avail, immed. 886-8632. #34  Lg. modern home in upper Gibsons, 4 bdrm., 2 bath, well  Insul., walk to all amenities,  $550/mo., less to lease.  886-7668. #34  FOR RENT  2 bdrm. house on 2 acres,  R. Creek, wood/oil heat,  avail. Sept. 15, $295/m,  1-926-7194. #34  Waterfront, secluded 2 bdrm.,  Sandy Hook, refs. required.  885-7676. #34  Sm.' cottage, fully furn., incl.  linen, elec. heat, carport, $350.  incl. util., suit 1. 886-9336.  #35  2 bedroom home, furn., on  beach, 3 houses east of PO Granthams, Sept. - Jun. 939-9650.  #34  2 bdrm. apt. avail. Sept. 1,  $350/mo., includes heat & hot  water, adults, no pets. Ken  DeVries Bldg. 886-9038.      #35  3 bdrm. home, South Fletcher,  FP, view, resp. adults, refs.,  avail, now, $450. 1-926-5353  collect. #35  Community Hall for rent in  Roberts Creek. Phone Debbie,  886-3994,7-10 p.m. TFN  2 bdrm. apt. avail. Sept. 1,  $350/mb., adults, no pets. Ken  DeVries Bldg! 886-9038.      #34  1 bdrm. Granthams, view,  available Sept. 1, $250.  886-7204. #34  Office space for rent, 2nd floor  above Gibsons Building Supplies.  ���886-8141. TFN  TEREDO SQUARE  Office space to lease, excellent  location, elevator service, 3rd  floor, view, carpeted, some space  can be subdivided and/or combined.  No. 1 - 390 sq. ft.  No. 2 -1940 sq. ft.  No. 3 : 1015 sq.ft.  For information call 885-4466.  ��� ...   ��� TFN  3 bdrm. apt. suite avail. Sept. 1,  near govt, wharf, $360/m. Call  921-7788 aft. 6 TFN  Waterfront 2 bdrm., FP, 2 car'  parking, Sept. 1 - June 30, Granthams Ldg., $350/mo.  886-9123. #35  Halfmoon Bay, 2 bdrm., loft, air-  tight/elec.... FP, view,  $350/month. 885-3319.      #35  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  1, 2, 3 bdrm. apts., heat and  cable vision inc., reasonable  rents. 886-9050. TFN  Help Wanted  J.  Daycare worker, Monday-Friday,  9-1, refs. req. Call Joanne at  886-9130. #34  School District 46 invites applications for the full-time position of  Teacher Aide II for West Sechelt  Elementary School. The position  is 6 hrs./day, 5 days/week, and  is available Immediately. It is  time-durated for one year. This  position requires assuming considerable responsibility, under  the supervision of the Special  Needs teacher, for several  language and learning disabled  students. Formal training and experience in.the areas of,language  development and ��� learning  disabilities is essential. Salary is  $10.95/hr.- for 3 month probationary period and $11.20/hr.  thereafter. Applications must, be  received by 4:30 p.m., Tuesday,  Sept. 2nd. 1986. Reply to R.  Mills, Secretary-Treasurer, Box  220, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0. #34  School District 46 invites applications for the full-time position of  Teacher Aide II at Gibsons  Elementary School The position is  6 hrs./day, 5 days/week, and is  available immediately. It is time-  durated for one year. The position  requires assuming considerable  responsibility, under the supervision of a teacher and the Coordinator of Special Services, for  several mentally and physically  handicapped children in Grades  1-7. Related experience and  training, particularly in the areas  of learning disabilities and  language development, are imperative. A working understanding of BLISS language would be  highly beneficial. Salary is  $10.95/hr. for 3 month probationary period and $11.20/hr.  thereafter. Applications must be  received by 4:30 p.m., Tuesday,  Sept. 2nd, 1986. Reply to R.  Mills, Secretary-Treasurer, Box  220, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0.#34  Exp. babysitter with refs. for occasional sitting of 15 month old  girl. Please reply to Box 232, c/o  Coast News, Box 460, Gibsons.  ,     #36  Experienced waitresses required  immediately. Apply in person  Seaview Gardens, Tues. thru  Sunday from 12 noon. 886-9219.  #34  Mature person with references to  manage fish store, Gibsons.  Please send resume to Box 117,  Port Mellon, BC, VON 2S0.    #34  {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  ELECTROLUX CANADA  Earn $100 - $200 per day  demonstrating our new line of  products locally. Our proven ���  training program insures your  success. Call sales manager,  980-6507. #36  REGISTERED NURSES!  Shorncliffe Intermediate Care requires casual RNs immediately.  Send resume to Mrs. B. Estey,  PO Box 1580, Sechelt or phone  885-5126. #36  School District No. 46  (Sunshine Coast)  TEACHER IN CHARGE  HALFMOON BAY  ELEMENTARY SCHOOL  The assignment, of Mr. J  Davidson to the principalship of  Langdale Elementary School has  created the above vacancy.  Teachers interested in applying  for.the.above vacancy are requested to contact Mr. Art  Holmes, Acting Sup't of  Schools, 886-8811 on or before  Wednesday, September 3rd,  1986.  Adult with small reliable car  needed as occasional substitute  for newspaper deliveries in  Roberts Creek. Call 886-3398.  #35  Nanny-housekeeper to look alter  year old starting Sept 2. Ph.  886-9656. . #35  Work Wanted  PEERLESS TREE    >  SERVICES LTD.y *  Topping-Limblng-Dariger, tree  removal.   Insured,   guaranteed  work. Free estimates. 885-2109.  ��� - TFN  Carpentry,, renovations and  repairs. Phone Dale 886-3444..  #34  1/2 ton trucks for hire, will move  anything. Phone 885-7021 or  885-5564.      ,. '..   #34  South Coast  Ford  1979 CHEVETTE  4 cyl.,.4,speed  Back to  Campus Special!  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  Powerful truck mounted  STEAM  ICLEAMNG  equipment, for the ^v  best possible     (l/\  results!!!  CHERISHED  CARPET CARE  886-3823  A DIVISION Of    _K _V_ES I SON FIOOR COVERINGS  Hardwood floors, resanded and  finished. Work guaranteed. Free  est. Phone 885-5072. TFN  GIBSON'S ROOFING 886-9443  Reasonable rates, quality work  guaranteed, why wait? Call Chris  eves, for free estimate. #36  * 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  Man with % Ton PU, small  moves, hauling, painting, or'what  have you. Reasonable rates.  Ross, 885-4555.T #34  .    THE.^ v.  BUSHWACKER  885-7421. Leave message. - #34  Have brush, will paint. Exterior &���  interior    house   painting,  economical rates. 886-8881. #35  Builder, plumber, electrician, 35  yrs. exp., property mgmt., one  call does it all. Tom Constable,  886-3344 or 886-9316;        #36  Child Care  Will care for children in. my home,  Cedar Grove area, weekdays.  886-9713. #36  Needed immediately, babysitter,  for working parents. 883-9486  alter 4. ���  #34  Daycare for your children in  Pender Harbour area. 883-9486  weekdays. #34  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  5U-       Business  Opportunities  Bus business,, working-partner  .needed,. investment _necessary.  886-2268Tarry.!.:    .;.. . v, TFN.  the  By-  NOTICE  OF  PUBLIC  HEARING  Pursuant to Section  956  of  the   Municipal  Act, a Public Hearing  will be held to consider  the following by-law of  the Town of Gibsons:  "TOWN OF  GIBSONS ZONING  BY-LAW #555, 1986"  It is the intent of Bylaw No. 555 to replace  the current Zoning By  law No. 500 for  Town of Gibsons.  The purposes of  law No. 555 are:  1. To divide the Town of  Gibsons into separate  zones;  2. To regulate the use  of land, buildings and  structures, including  the surface of water  within each zone, arid  3. To regulate the size,  shape and siting of  buildings and structures withing each  zone..       .'���.' '���'"��� y. y:."'  The Public .Hearing  will be held at 7:30 pm  on Tuesday, September  9, 1986 in the Council  Chamber _ at the  Municipal Hall, 474  South Fletcher Road,  Gibsons, B.C. All persons who deem their interest in property to be  affected by the proposed by-law shall be afforded an opportunity  to be heard on matters  contained therein.  The above is a synopsis of By-law No. 555  and is not deemed to be  an interpretation of the  by-law. The by-law may  be inspected at the  Municipal Hail, 474  South Fletcher Road,  Gibsons, B.C. during office' hoursyy namely  Monday to Wednesday,  8:30 am to 4:30 pm and  Thursday and Friday  8:30 am to 5 pm. Due to  the; length of, the text,  the by-law shall not be  read in its entirety at  the Public Hearing.  R. Buchan  Municipal Planner  & Approving  M'.:'        Office*.  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 wili 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 tvo .  ������:  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   Executor at RR A, Gibsons  British  Columbia  VON  1V0, 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  it has notice:  Eleanor Doreen Chinnick  Executor  By: J. Wayne Rowe  Barrister & Solicitor  RR 4, Gibsons, BC  VON 1VO  PK.ir.nco. Ministry of  Br itith Co.un.b_i   Forests  SALE OF  HARVESTED  TIMBER  Pursuant to Section  16(1) of the Forest Act,  sealed tenders will be  received by the District  Manager at Box 4000,  Sechelt BC VON 3A0, up  to 3:30 pm on September 3, 1966, a Timber  Sale Licence to  authorize the removal  of an estimated volume  of 72.3 m'3 of decked  Fir, Cedar and Hemlock  sawlogs located at  Comeau Trailer Park,  North-Road, Gibsons,  B.C. for removal by  September 17, 1986.  Upset $390.  Section 16(3){a)0f the  Forest Act restricts bidding to Small Business  Enterprise Program  registrants as defined  in the Regulations.  ���Particulars of the  proposed Timber Sale  Licence may be obtained from the office of  the District Manager,  B.C. Forest Service at  1975 Field Road,  Sechelt, B.C.  South Coast  Ford  1985 LT.       Stic.  Ided, low kms  Wharf Rd., Ste halt  DL 5936 885-3281  South Coast  Ford     'J.  1981 MUSTANG  V8, auto. A/C  '���'" Nice; Car  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  COAST NEWS  has an officeiri  .  The Bookstore  Cowrie St., Sechelt ���  885-3930  MAGICAL  TOUCH  that's it.the  CLASSIFIEDS  "&���  these.Ads appear in the more thari TO, Newspapers   "Mho H (    and Yukon Com., mils Newspapers Association and reach 800,000 homes and a potential two million readers.  $119. for 25 words  ($3. per each additional word),Call the COAST NEWS at 8853930 to place one.  ..;.��*_>  AUTOMOTIVE  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.   Save Gas - Boost Power!.!!  The remarkable Unicurve  Valve!  Attention all car, truck &  RV operators! Yes it really  does make your car much  more efficient.  * The Unicurve Valve is a  vacuum control device  which comes in kit form &  sells for only $29.95 plus  $1.50 P&P & 7% P.ST.  total $33.55 (90 day money  back guarantee).  . * The Unicurve Valve installs into the vacuum line,  in just a few minutes, in all  engines equipped with  vacuum advance distributors.  * The Unicurve Valve uses a  combination of vacuum  sources to overcome the delay in normal spark advance  & promotes more efficient  fuel burning under all driving conditions.  * A real breakthrough in  vacuum control which saves  fuel & makes your- vehicle  far more responsive.  Check your car now! If it  has a distributor with  vacuum advance order a  Unicurve right now!  273-7831, 273-3874 or Toll  free 1-800-663-0016. (Use  your Master card).  DTS Valve Corp. #4 - 12800  Bathgate Way, Richmond  B.C. V6V 1Z4.   One hour credit approval!  Possible with our exclusive  Dial-A-Car and instamatic  credit program. Lease/purchase with or without option, your choice. Graham  Matthews at Royal GM.  922-4111. West Vancouver.  DL 5534.   Ford trucks, 4x2, 4x4, sup-  ercabs, diesels, crew cabs in  stock. Immediate delivery.  Purchase or lease. Contact  Bob Lee. Brown Bros. Ford.  Call collect 321-5100. DL  #5489. __   $99 delivery deposit OAC.  Never pay bank payment  again. 100's of new and  select used Ford trucks and  cars through our exclusive  Drive-Bac payment, plan.  Delivery anywhere in B.C.  Telephone credit approval.  Phone Les Fox, Kensington Ford Burnaby {The Big  One) collect 1-294-4411. DL  8105.   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.  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.   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.  ���  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.  BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES  Earn 15% per year in U.S.  dollars. Guaranteed! - By  way of leasing Marine Cargo . Containers. Rental income - five Marine Cargo  Containers pay $2,325 per  year, 10 pay $4,650 per  year, 25 pay $11,625 per  year. Length of lease is up  to 15 years (five year increments). Minimum investment $3,100. All above in  U.S. dollars. Ask about our  capital appreciation program. Call 273-1116. Write:  Pacific Rim Container Sales  Ltd., #100 - 10651 Shell-  bridge Way, Richmond,  B.C. V6X 2W8. Telex 04-  357602. -     '     .   In operation for 26 years.  Dealer for Honda motorcycles. All-terrain vehicles,  power equipment, Ski-Doo  snowmobiles and accessories, Jonsered and Homelite  chainsaws... Sales and ser-  vice. 992-6332, 992-6440.  Fastest, growing company in  the world. 7th year business  to exceed one billion seeks  enterprising individuals in  domestic and international  markets. Incomes to one  million per annum. Verifiable. (604)273-8328, (604)  276-8380 or 177-1215 Davie  St., Vancouver V6E 1W4.  1 -.2 - 3. 1) Invest $20,000.  2) Work hard for three  years making $80,000. per  annum + . 3) Retire on  $5,000. per month for life.  Find out if you qualify by  phoning 298-7055 or write to  Omniguard Alarms Ltd.,  201 - 3680 East Hastings  Street,    Vancouver,    B.C.  V5K 2B1. .  Car/Truck Wand Wash.  Isn't it time your area had  an excellent wash? We are  the leader in car wash design. We manufacture the  ultimate in state-of-the-art  equipment right here in  Western Canada. We service what we sell. Call Zane  at Waterblast in Edmonton  at (403)451-4521 today for  information   on    your    next  businessvent ure:   Start your own fire and  safety equipment business,  commercial and residential.  Mobile service results in  low overhead. Starting from  $3,000. for equipment and  training. (604)765-1517.  BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES  FOR SALE MISC.  PERSONALS  Woodworking Business and  Giftware product line. Under $100,000., /includes  block building, % acre industrial park, :. machinery,  accounts, etc.. Inventory extra. Box 1962," Salmon Arm,  B.C. VOE 2T0. 832-4706:  Bookkeeping knowledge?  Earn a substantial income  providing much needed service for small ���". business.  OWL franchises provide extensive training, ongoing  support and all required  equipment. $35,000. invest-  ment. 1-485-2415.   Pro Property Improvements  offers exciting franchise opportunities throughout B.C.  for independent tradesmen  in the rapidly growing . repair, renovation and new  construction fields. Call now  for more information. Vancouver 988-7177, Victoria  381-6677. .Okanagan/Interior  1-800-642-1203. ���  Family restaurant in West  Kootenays. Excellent location and business. Ill health  forcing retirement: Ideal  family business. Reply to:  Box 3007-G. Castlegar  News, Castlegar, B.C. V1N  3H4.   EDUCATIONAL  Auction School, 14th year,  1,300 Graduates. Courses  April, August and December. Write Western Canada  School of Auctioneering,  Box 687, Lacombe. Alberta.  TOC 1S0. (403)782-6215  evenings (403)346-7916.  Start a new career! Learn  basic bookkeeping for small  business. For free brochure  write: U & R Correspondence Schools, 1345 Pembina Hwy.. Winnipeg, Man.  R3T 2B6. No obligation.   Learn to prepare income tax  returns by correspondence.  Write U & R Tax Schools,  1345 Pembina Hwy., Winnipeg. Man. R3T 2B7, for  free brochure. No obligation^   _. _���   Victor Hairdressing School. ;  738 Fort Street. Victoria,  B.C. V8W 1H2. Now accepting applications for September and October classes.  Professional instruction with  latest teaching methods.  Phone 388-6222.  Free: 1986 guide to study-  at-home correspondence  Diploma courses for prestigious careers: Accounting,  Airconditioning, Bookkeeping, Business, Cosmetology,  Electronics, Legal/Medical  Secretary. Psychology, Travel. Granton. (1A) 1055  West Georgia Street #2002,  Vancouver.J -800-268-1121.  EQUIPMENT AND"  MACHINERY   Husqvarna chain saws, related parts, equipment and  service. Excellent prices.  $25. Oregon chain $83. Files  $6.95.per dozen. Dockside  Marine. 1892B Spall. Kelowna. Collect: (604)860-  3690.  Senior Citizens Book Com'-"  mittee. Box 2415, Revelstoke, B.C. VOE 2SO how  taKing orders for their hard-  covered book "Pioneers of  Revelstoke and Area" at  $30. plus $2. mailing/1 Delivery   after    November    30,  1986.     ���   Writers, Historians, Organizations - Maple Lane Publishing Services - editing,  typesetting, -printing, marketing for short-run Canadian books. Box 247, Mats-  qui, B.C.. VOX 1SO. 820-  0721.    "Win - Win - Win". Lottery  players let me show you  how to increase your chances at winning on a regular  basis. Easy, proven, legal.  $10. KRA, #2205 - 3755  Bartlett Ct.,  Burnaby,  B.C.  V3J 7G7.   Lighting Fixtures. Western  Canada's largest display.  Wholesale and retail. Free  Catalogues available. Nor-  burn Lighting Centre, 4600  East Hastings Street, Burnaby, B.C. V5C 2K5. Phone  1-299-0666. -  Montreal Military Surplus:  Workshirts $2.75, workpants  $3.50, workboots $15. For  catalog, send $2. (reimbursed first order): Military  Surplus, Box 243, St. Timo-  thee, Quebec. JOS 1X0. ^   3 ARDEN I NjG_  ___  10* x* ib" 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 J604J682J5636.  HELP WANTED   Banff, Alberta-Charlton Properties (Hotels/Motel) Banff  and Jasper require chamber ���  Dersons. Accommodation  available for single females.  Phone (403)762-2575 or Box  1478.    Banff.    Alberta   TOL  0C0.          Ma Cherie Home Fashion  Shows Est. 1975. .Join our  successful family of representatives in presenting  quality lingerie ana iounge-  wear at in-home-parties for  women. It's fun. It's easy.  It's profitable. Call toll-free  .1-800-263_3183.   Raise money with little or  no investment. Free details  send stamped self-addressed envelope to: Highway to  Riches. #348 - 636 Clyde  Avenue. West Vancouver.  B.C. V7T 1E1.      '  Oualified Ford parts person  required 'or up and "coming  Ford dealership on Vancouver Island. Reply to File  #527. Arrowsmith Star. Box  1300. Parksville. B.C. VOR  2SO.  Marine Mechanic, must  have current OMC/Mer-  cury-Outboard and Stern  Drive Certification. Contact:  Tom Treadgold, President.  Dockside Marine. P.O. Box  1030. Kelowna. B.C. V1Y  7P7.  ', We Find Lost Friends ,-��� as  low as $50. U.S. Funds. To  ffind anyone, anywhere, for  any reason. Call 1-800-  FINDERS Friend Finders  International.   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.  to 7 p.m.   Urjne Erase guarantees removal of urine stains,  odours, from carpets. Regardless of stain age. For  free brochure: CT. Distributing, Box 2220, London,  Ont. N6A 4E3.  REAL ESTATE         Gulf Islands. Two town-  house style homes, each two  bed, 1 Vi bath:, w/w. 1 y3  acres. Close to beach, sea  and mountain views. Electric heating. Fireplaces. Excellent condition. Reply  Griffiths.  RR#1,   Pender  Is-  land. B.C VON -2M0.        SERVICES   ICBC Personal Injury  Claims? Carey. Linde, Lawyer. 14 years, 1650 Duran-  leau, Vanouver. Phone 0-  684-7798 for Free How to  Information: ICBC Claims  and Awards. "We work  only for you - never for  ICBC. and you pay us only  after we collect." Offices  also in Kelowna, Kamioops,  Williams Lake. Campbell  River. Nanaimo. Nelson,  v'?!��ri__l. and Prince George.  Major personal injury  claims. Joel A. Wener, Lawyer experienced in litigation  since 1968. Call collect 0-  736-8261. Free initial consultation. Contingency fees  available.   1632   West   7th,  Vancouver; ""������.' ' ��� . ���  TRAVEL ;    .'.    :���������  Australia/New Zealand travel plans? Now you can call  froe to ANZA Travel - the  Down Under experts. Lowest fares, best planned trip.  734-7725. Toll-free in B.C  1-800-972-6928.  "Summer Camp" - register  now. Three exciting programs - horses/ motorcycle,  sail boarding and much  more. Call Circle "J"  Ranch 791-5545. 100 Mile  House. B.C." "Free transportation" from most major  cities.  25 WORDS $119  _ _;  one voll does it ail  '>___��_____;__.  "l_SS*Sf.;' Coast News, August 25,1986  21.  Writers' Festival a test of stamina  '4  Continued from page 2  tion. She opts instead to draw  from a new work - a long prose-  poem sequence about a man  and a woman who have a  fleeting affair on a train.  Paulette is a strong and  animated reader who often uses  her hands to emphasize a point.  After reading, Paulette talks  about her work and takes questions. She was brought up in the  Ozarks and credits much of her  style to the story-telling traditions of that area. She tells a  highly amusing story about her  own family and the Rashomon-  like manner that a tale can get  twisted in the telling. It is a very  enjoyable session.  I am now confronted with a  problem. John Gray is performing that evening and I very  much want to see him. Unfortunately,   the   Summer   Play  ; Parade and the Writers' Festival  have overlapped and I am  booked to read poetry in Gibsons at the same time. There is  no way around this so we have  to compromise. Yvonne, Terry  and I drive down to,Gibsons  - and I do my thing. Then we  rush back to Sechelt, in time to  catch the tail end of Gray's gig.  This event, because of heavy  .'advance sales, has been moved  "from   Greenecourt   to   the  ' Chatlech School gym. Since I  missed most of Gray's perfor-.  mance, I can't really comment  on it but I am told by those who  were lucky enough to be there,  that he was very good.  I know Gray slightly and I get  a chance to chat with him a bit  at the wine and cheese party  after the show. We discuss  mutual friend, Barb Williams,  the former Gibsons girl who  became a Hollywood movie  star.  Saturday, August 17. This  day is considerably fuller than  the first. Yvonne, Terry and I  hit the road early and manage to  jrnake the first event which  begins at the unearthly hour of  8 a.m.   '���'...  i This is a rather low-key session with; Andrew Scott, the  editor of Western living, whom -  "Yvonne and I know quite well.  Western living is basically a  home and gardens book, ostensibly slanted towards the house  ri_^E^TfS^t beautifully pro-  *.���_.__*��������**������'.__. _���*��      -  JOHN GRAY  duced publication but its contents don't exactly blow me  away. In the past couple of  years howeve Andrew has introduced one very exciting innovation. He is now buying fiction and a limited amount of  poetry. I was fortunate enough  to be. the first poet featured  under his new policy. Western  Living is. the only major Canadian fiction market west of  Saturday Night and Andrew is  certainly to be congratulated for  bringing this about.  ��� The next speaker after Andrew Scott is a short story write  and poet named Edna Alford.  Ms Alford hails from Saskatchewan and she has certainly  learned her trade from some  distinguished word jugglers. She  has studied under the likes of  Jack Hodgins, Robert Kroetsch  and Bill Kinsella. fidria obvious- .  ly paid attention to her mentors.  She writes fluently and well with  a fine ear for dialogue and an  excellent use of imagery. She  too, is a rather low-key communicator but the quality of her  writing shines through.  Edna has worked extensively  in geriatrics and her new book  The Garden of Eloise Loom  deals exclusively with the problems of the very old. This subject is not exactly a barrel of  laughs and I found the first ex.  cerpts she read, a little depressing, albeit very skillfully handled. Edna closed on an upbeat  note however, with a wonderful  piece about two old ladies who  venture away from a retirement  home to attend the Calgary  Stampede. It is an exceptionally  fine little tale, full of colour,  pathos and wry good humour.  Edna Alford is definitely a  writer to watch.  Writer and artist, Hilary  Stewart is next on the list. I have  never heard Ms Stewart speak  before but Yvonne, through her  work with the Vancouver  Museum, knows the lady quite  well and has told me a good  deal about her.  Ms Stewart works before a  long table covered with  simulated Indian artifacts, all of  which are the product of her  own hands. Her talk is primarily based on her bood Cedar and  deals with the many uses to  which the Coat Indians put this  versatile wood. She goes  through the items on the table  one by one, explaining their  various functions. It is a  fascinating journey. I am particularly intrigued by the way  the native artisans burned and  split the planks fof their  longhouses from living trees.  There are few dull moments in  Ms Stewart's lively 'presenta-..  tion. She caps it all off with a  little piece of pure theatre involving a drum and mask.  Playwright and artistic director of Vancouver's Green  Thumb Theatre, Dennis Foon,  closes out the afternoon. Foon  is a children's writer but his  work is far removed from fairy  tales and funny animals. He  tackles real social issues like  racial prejudice and child  molesting. It is strong and  highly relevant stuff. ^ x  MISC SERVICES  / -ELECTROLUX   ��� SALES ��� SERVICE ��� PARTS  on our UPRIGHTS, BUILT-INS, CANNISTERS,  SHAMPOO/POLISHERS  VANCOUVER "RICES AT YOUR DOOR OR OURS  885. J963 - 24 HOURS  JEMSE SERVICE 886-7855  Drafting, Design & Contracting  - Home Plans ��� Comm. ��� Mechanical  Micro Computer aided Management  ^ - Maintenance, Planning, Project  Need this space?  C.ill  the  COAST   NEWS  at  886-2622 or 885 3930  NRS  WANTED: Your Property  Listing - For personal  attention and results, call  JIM MUNRO, GIBSONS REALTY  886-2277 or 886-7134  /"WORD PROCESSING SERVICESN  886-3436  ��� Correspondence ��� Resumes ��� Reports ��� Lists  ��� Personalized Form Letters ��� Newsletters, etc.  CONFIDENTIAL - ACCURATE - AFFORDABLE  Classic Office AutomitIon      '  Upper Floor, 280 Gower Point Bit.. 6 __QM. B.C.  Oppeslte Om.g. Hestaorant.  Centrally  Located  Close to: * Stores * Pubs ��� Nightclub ���  Banks * Restaurants * Post Office  ��� Clean and Comfortable Rooms and Cottages  ��� Full Kitchen Units * Colour Cable TV  Reservations Advised 886-2401  / ���' "" "\  Residential Drafting  ��� REASONABLE RATES ��� FREE ESTIMATES  Cull John Gordon 886-9355  JAMES RUDOLPH & ASSOCIATES LTD.  FOREST INDUSTRY  CONSULTANTS  "\  Feasability  Studies  ��� Contract  Proposals  ��� Engineering  ��� Operational  Planning  ���.and moie...  ' Our business is built on service  Phone 886-2784 anytime  ROLAND'S-"  HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD  ��� 5" Continuous aluminum gutters  ��� Aluminum soffits & lascias  ��� Built-in vacuum systems  . ��� Vinyl siding 885-3562  r  *_*__  $dw Howihm  Refrigeration & _  Appliance Service  BACK AT PRATT RD- 886-9959  WEDDING ��� PORTRAIT ��� FAMILY ��� COMMERCIAL  25 YEARS PROFESSIONAL EXPERIENCE  DON HUNTER  Box 1939    PHOTOGRAPHY 886-3049  We Come To You Anywhere On The Sunshine Coastj  /���  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  .CABINETS ���  886-9411  Showroom: Pratt Rd. A Hwy. 101  Open: Sat 10-4 or anytime by app't. _j  Foon's stint kicks off with an  excerpt from his play New  Canadian Kid, wonderfully performed by local thespians, Nest  Lewis, Stephanie Sheridan, Ken  Collins and Barry Krangle.  Ably directed by Betty Keller,  the piece points up the bewilderment experienced by new immigrant (Barry Krangle) on his  first day at a Canadian school.  His classmates speak in pure  gibberish, totally confusing  him. The skit is very funny but  it also makes a valid point.  Dennis Foon, then mounts  the podium and outlines his  philosophy and his working  methods. He draws much of her  material from taped interviews  with real kids and writes directly  from their point of view. I  hadn't thought I'd be particularly interested in this segment of the program but I  found myself totally captivated.  Now it is evening" and time  for the de resistance of the  whole Festival - an appearance  by Canada's most esteemed  story-teller, W.O. Mitchell.  This eagerly-awaited event has  also had a large advance sale  and is moved back to the  Chatlech gymnasium.  What can be said about Bill  Mitchell? The man is a yarn-  spinner and raconteur of the  very first water. After an interesting introduction by Jan de  Bruyn, he-takes the stage and  begins to weave his magic. It is  significant that Mitchell both  1 opens and closes his performance with quotations from  Samuel Clemens. He is the  closest thing we have to a Canadian Mark Twain.  Mitchell is in fine, earthy  form tonight. Describing  himself as a "lapsed  Presbyterian", he sprinkles his  talk with mild expletives and  takes frequent pinches from a  snuff box.  Very much in the tradition of  Sam Clemens, Bill Mitchell  mines his own prairie childhood  for much of his material - and  he mines it masterfully. Three  of the four pieces he regales us  with, derive from his own  boyhood. One of them, an  hilarious excerpt from How I  Spent My Summer Holidays,  involves the digging of a tunnel  and the blowing up of an occupied outhouse. It is a priceless  piece of business that has the  crowd roaring.  For his final reading,  however,   Mitchell   abandons  both childhood and the light-  hearted approach to probe a  darker corner of the human  condition. This excruciatingly  moving piece describes the  meeting, in a deserted sauna  bath, between a professor, horribly scarred from an encounter  with a grizzly and a woman who  has lost one breast through a  masectomy. I have heard Mitchell read this before on the  radio but it remains a profoundly touching experience. The old  trouper receives a standing ovation for his sterling performance.  SOD  DELIVERY  DEAD  CAR REMOVAL  FREE  ISar ry'sUraneService  886-7028  Northwest Art  &  CRAFTWORKS  885-4424      Wilson Creek, B.C.  Native & Local ARTISTS and CRAFTS  OPEN:      Mon. - Sat.,     10 am - 5 pm  . x    .; v  __t_fM_______��_R__it ��*__��mm_I^  ^T^_^-_'_|P^^^---'-_^__^.^   ^M^^__3JP^pp^t- ���  i_#Cl V1W9  ���*���-'*___-_".*-'"  _      .-   _  .\  ��� AUTOMOTIVE ���  Need this space?  C.ill  the  COAST  NEWS  at   886 262? or 88b 3930  NEED TIRES?      Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  TIRE*SUSPENSION  CENTRE  886-2700      886-8167  Hwy. 101, just^st^gj^isori^  ��� CONTRACTING ���  Coast Concrete Pumping  ___ Foundations  FREE ESTIMATES  John Parton     885-5537  ROOFING  ��� CLEANING SERVICES ���  &4 e&M*a��t  GENERAL and INDUSTRIAL    '���'.._  Houses, Trailers, Boats, Businesses  FREE ESTIMATES  1886-8183  886-3863>.  Specializing in all types of .-.  commercial & residential roofing  FHEE ____��_&   MAO __ ALL WORK  ESTIMATES O��O-ZU�� 7 eveS.     GUARANTEED.  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon,to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  885-9973 . .       886-2938 J  ��� CONTRACTING ���  HOUSES TO LOCK-UP  OR COMPLETION  ���ADDITIONS ���  cu: Swanson's  For: Ready Mix Concrete Sand & Gravel]  Dump Truck Rental  Formed Concrete Products  Phone 885-9666 ��� 885-5333  CADRE  CONSTRUCTION ltd  886-3171  POMFRET  CONSTRUCTION  For all aspects of  residential & commercial construction  885-9692  P,0. Box 623. Gibsons. B.C.  BC FERRIES  ^ Schedule  VANCOUVER-SECHELT PENINSULA  HORSESHOEBAj^NGDA^  SUMMER '86  Effective Friday, June 27  through Tuesday, September 2  JERVIS INLET  EARLS COVE-SALTERV BAY  SUMMER  Effective Friday. June 27. through Tuesday, September 2.1986  Ly. 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  6:15 am  7:20  8:30  9:30  10:30  11:40  ,12:45 pm  1:50  SUMMER  Effective Friday. June 27 through Tuesday. September 2,1SS6.  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 rouie information.  [MINI-BUS SCHEDULE!  Leaves Sechelt  for Gibsons  The Dock, Cowrie Street  Monday  8:40 a.m.  '10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  ' 3:15 p.m.  Tuesday *     Wednesday      Thursday  8:40 a.m.  ���10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  2:30 p.m.  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.  Friday  8:40 a.m:  10:00 a.m.  3:15 p.m.  Leaves Gibsons  tor Sechelt  Lower Gibsons)  Municipal Parking Lot,"  Gower Pt. Rd.  9:15 a.m.  ���10:45 a.m.  * 1:35 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  LOWER ROAD" route  9:15 a.m.  11:45 a.m.  1:50 p.m.  ' 4:00 p.m.  via Flume Road.  9:15 a.m.  ���10:45 a.m.  * 1:35 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  11:45 a.m.  ' 1:35 p.m.  ' 4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  10:45 a.m.  4:00 p.m.  Beach Avenue & Lower Road  ��� EXCAVATING ���  ��� HEATING ���  \JJ\ 886-7359 \\J/  Conversion ��� Windows,   Glass, |  lows   j  ��rs   J  Conversion- Windows,  Auto  &  Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens, Mirrors  Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd  rCHAINSAWS  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER &  CHA.NSAW LTD.  I   HWY. 101 & PRATT RD.  886-2912  r  I  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/  ��� Auto Propane  ��� Appliances  ��� Quality B-B-O's  885-2360  Hwy 101. across St.  from Big Mac's, Sechelt  ./,> Coast News, August 25,1986  ' '_'   '-��'-UA%>  _.      ���_        Looks at roads  Guess Where  The usual prize of $5 will be awarded the first entry drawn which  correctly locates the above. Send your entries to reach the Coast  .News, Box 460, Gibsons, this week. There was no winner for last  week's contest and the picture will run again at a later date when  the prize will be $10.  bopping adamant  The District Municipality of  Sechelt began to take stock of  the challenges before it last  week when Works Foreman  Doug Fraser presented council  with an inventory of the roads  and ditches which are now the  district municipality's responsibility and the manpower and  material he saw as necessary for  the task of taking care of them.  "There are 43 miles of  asphalt and 25 miles of gravel  road in the outlying areas of the  district municipality alone,"  Fraser told council members at  the regular meeting of August  20.  "Eighty per cent of culverts  are now located," said Fraser,  "and the number stands now at  over 500."  The Sechelt Works Foreman  reported, that the neWly-  purchased flailer was proving  an invaluable acquisition and  that the trimming of vegetation  along the roads in the outlying  reaches of the district  municipality was proceeding  steadily.  "Almost 70 miles of road  means almost 140 miles of land  and ditch," Fraser pointed out,  "and when you consider three  passes will be necessary with the  flail  on 'all   roads  then  you  Water rates unacceptable  by John Burnside  .'������ Sechelt businessman Bill  Copping is not impressed with  the adjustments suggested for  his water rates by the Sunshine  Coast Regional District  {SCRD).  ��� Copping, along with Tom  Lamb, also a Sechelt businessman, has been involved in a  four-year dispute with the regional board over what he claims  are excessive charges.  "Look at this," says Copping  and waves bills from the SCRD  at the reporter. As we have  reported before, Copping certainly seems to have a point.  His 1985 tax bill for his South  Coast Ford building on Wharf  Road amounts to $2079. His bill  for the Capilano College building which he also owned in.1985  and which is a comparable  building with more people use,  is $225.   . .  "How can that kind of  discrepancy be justified?"  demands Copping. "Those are  almost identical buildings." ..  The Sechelt businessman has  many other examples of apparent inequities and regional  All Summer Stock  DRASTICALLY  REDUCtib  rtCddc.o  BLOUSES  SLACKS  LOTS MORE BARGAINS!  No Visa & Mastercard  on these sale items  arriving daily!  COWRIE STREET, SECHELT  director Gordon Wilson Who is  preparing a report on the matter  for the regional board, agrees  with him.  "At this point I feeel that the  solution- is. to grant Messrs.  Lamb and Copping the water  meters they are requesting and  refund the excess tax collected,"  says Wilson. "The situation has  gone on for too long."  The Inspector of Municipalities agrees with Wilson and  Copping. In a letter to the  SCRD dated April 3, H.G.  Topharn supports the request of  Copping and Lamb for water  meters and questions again tlje  sole discretion in the matter accorded by the regional board, to  its Superintendent of Works,  Gordon Dixon. - ;y-   ������'  ; "...I have recently been/advised that Mr. G. Dixon ,i�� considering removing existing  meters. If this course of < action  is pursued it may only exacerbate the problem..." writes  Topham.  Despite the long-standing  nature of the dispute and the  recommendation of the Inspector of Municipalities, the SCRD  still seems reluctant to provide  Copping and Lamb with water  meters for 'policy reasons'.  Copping is in no doubt what  his next step will be.  "If I don't get this thing  sorted out very soon," he says,  "I'm taking legal action and I  will be seeking not only all of  the excess taxes returned to me  but damages for years of harassment by the SCRD."  We're planning  our move!  MAKE A DEAL while  selection is greatest!  mm  FURNISHINGS  Mon, - Thurs;  fri it Sat;  Sundays  9:30.5:30  9:30^9:00  Closed  Seaview Pliice, Gibsons      886-8886  ___i_J   ~.      'N STORE FINANCING  C=_H^ AUAIfABUO A C  ekeec ft __ _a ft a  realize that you are talking  about almost 420 miles of grass  cutting."  Fraser expressed his confidence that the dump truck being  purchased from Pacific GMC  would come equipped to take  care of all municipal snow  plowing requirements but pressed the case for the purchase of a  municipal backhoe with another  man to operate it.  "Without a backhoe of our  own," said Fraser, "small jobs  tend to get put off dependent  upon the availability of a  backhoe and then situations  tend to deteriorate and require  more costly repairs."  During committee reports at  the August 20 meeting, Mayor  Koch reported that meetings  with the Town of Gibsons  would take place in the near  future concerning the turn over  of administration of the airport.  Mayor Koch also said that there  was a previously unreported  question of effluent from the  proposed fish processing plant  on the Crucil property on East  Porpoise Bay.  The mayor said he would be  looking into the question of fish  effluent in the bay and that the  matter would get a full discussion at an upcoming public  hearing.  Finance Chairman Graham  Craig reported to council that  he and Acting Secretary-Treasurer Anne Pressley (filling in  for the vacationing Malcolm  Shanks) were preparing a supplementary budget for the municipality for the balance of 1986.  Alderman Craig also noted  that a request had been received  from the Sechelt Library  Association to have the library  declared a district municipal  library _ It was noted this would  require a full-time librarian and  that the population would have  to reach 5000 before that could  happen.  Reporting from the Sunshine  Coast Regional District  (SCRD), Alderman Joyce  Kolibas told the district  municipal council that the  SCRD was to ask its engineering  firm of Dayton and Knight to  do a study on the sewer function. The district municipality  has been informed that the  sewer system, which now lies  completely within the district  municipality will at some date in  the not-too-distant future be  turned over to the town of  Sechelt.  Alderman Anne Langdon  reported briefly from a tourism  task force meeting co-ordinated  by Capilano College which she  attended on August 13 and said  that she was continuing to investigate the availability of Expo assets which might be required by the town.  Alderman   Michael   Shanks  reported that a gardener had  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 the new Walkways  are non corrosive and virtually  maintenance free.  The new Topper Walkways rest on  the dock on swivel or stationary  casters and the ultralight  construction minimizes the need  for additional flotation on any  Topper Float.  Topper produces three models of-  Aluminum Walkways-residential, ���  commercial and industrial.   ���  Topper Residential Walkways are  available in lengths to 45 feet.  THE NEW 40 FOOT  TOPPER RESIDENTIAL WALKWAY IS $2100  Plus decking and connection hardware.  Capacity 1500 lbs.  LIMITED OFFER ENDS SEPT. 15TH '  7690 Hopcott Rd.  Delta, B.C. V4G 1B6  (604) 946-1301  Ajax, Ontario, L1S 3C3  P.O. Box 158 (416) 283-205$.  Blaine, Washington, 98230>  P.O. Box 8046 (206) 354-5101'  Since our clearout started two weeks ago, 19 residents  have, taken delivery of new cars and trucks.  Another GM shipment last week brings us up to  87  New Cars & Trucks  to choose from!  Our used inventory hasn't been lower in 4 years, so  $ Need Your Trades!  And we'll pay Top Dollar for them  A perfect time for the thrifty to make a move to  a new car or truck, as GM subsidized  INTEREST  RATES  continue from  as low as  6.9  %  on selected models of CHEVROLET/OLDSMOBILE Cars & Trucks  If you don't see the colour of car or options you  want on our lot, come in and ask. We have  4,000 to draw from!  Our overhead is lower than Vancouver's and so are our prices.  S


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