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Sunshine Coast News Aug 17, 1987

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 On restructuring  Gibsons to set  up committee  by Ken Collins  Mayor Diane Strom expressed severe displeasure during the  planning meeting of Gibsons  Council last Tuesday at some of  the comments being generated  by Gibsons' proposed restructuring study.  "It is unfortunate that some  people have been using scare  tactics such as 'Your taxes are  going to triple'. We do not  know if taxes are going to increase or decrease," she said.  Strom's comments were in  reaction to a letter allegedly circulating through Area F claiming the Town of Gibsons was  planning a massive expansion.  "We are not proposing a major  boundary expansion," she  stated. "We are asking only for  a study."  "We haven't even set up the  committee yet," the mayor  said, proceeding to clarify how  that committee would be formed. "Each council member will  be asked to put forth names,"  she said. "It is imperative that  an honest study be done."  Town Planner Rob Buchan  suggested council look not for  unbiased people, but for  reasonable people. "To get people that are unbiased is a difficult bill to fill," he pointed  out.  Mayor Strom suggested the  committee to study restructuring might be established within  the next month.  The retaining wall at Ken's  Lucky Dollar store also came  under discussion. In 1975, the  back of the wall was filled with  dirt. The wall developed cracks  and the dirt was immediately  removed   and   hauled   way.  In 1980 or 1981 Building Inspector Ralph Jones pointed out  the cracks to Ken's Lucky  Dollar management and asked  them to correct the matter.  They argued the wall hadn't  moved and there was no  pressure behind it. Time passed.  Recently, the matter was rais-  Please turn to page 8  For those who attended the outdoor salmon barbecue at Rockwood  Lodge last Friday, there was no shortage of fresh sockeye. The  barbecue was manned by local members of the Tools for Peace  Waiters opposes gravel extraction \  Committee bullish on kiln  Committee and the Sunshine Coast Peace Committee. The  UFAWU donated the fish and proceeds went toward the construction of a large commercial fishing vessel for Nicaragua.  ���Ken Collins photo  T  When the Forest Advisory  Committee met last week, there  was an obvious feeling of optimism about the results of the  Kiln Investment Meeting held  : the previous week. That  meeting was a consequence of  the Committee's Kiln Feasibility  Study,  Community ^cPcveloprnent-  Officer Irene Lugsdin told last  week's meeting several people  seem seriously interested in investing.  Chairman Tim Clement asked about the community's  possible reaction if the $580,000  of private sector money required came from foreign investors, but Lugsdin appeared  hopeful the capital could be  raised locally.  "We'll wait a month to see  who's interested," she said.  "Then we'll look for investors  from the rest of the province.  After that, we'll have to go offshore (for money)," she said.  Lugsdin told the meeting that  during a recent trip she and  Economic Development Commission chairman Maurice Egan  made to the B.C. Enterprise  Centre, it was obvious that  there are a lot of foreign investors anxious to put their  money in just such a project.  However, it is hoped the kiln  can be locally financed. The  original reason for pursuing the  idea, Lugsdin pointed out, was  to ensure that small local  sawmill operators had access to  a kiln which would increase the  value of their products and encourage development of a re-  manufacturing industry.  At this stage, local access to  the kiln can still be part of any  agreement, but eventually, if investors don't come forward, the  concept will have to be left to  entrepreneurs to pursue as they  see fit.  Jim Gurney outlined the  Regional District's plans to acquire property in the Hillside  area to develop a Forest Products Industrial Park and tank  farm. He explained that the  province is currently in negotiation with G^mStar vthe owners,  and is 6ffering'*tfiefn a trade for  land to be used for gravel extraction, near the Sechelt Indian  Band's extraction site. The  Regional District would then  lease the Hillside land from the  province.  Ray Giza of the Forest Service outined his department's  hopes for the area. These include the location of a public  log dump, and putting a large  portion of the Hillside land into  forest reserve. Fred Gazely of  Canadian Forest Products appeared to like the idea.  "It  At Sargent's Bay  Low tides draw crowd  by Rose Nicholson  Sunday, August 9th saw one  of the lowest tides of the year  and nearly a hundred people  gathered on the beach at Sargent Bay at the invitation of  Joop and Jessie Burgerjon to  explore the fascinating world of  intertidal life.  It was a sparkling day of sun,  water, sand and rocks, as only  the Sunshine Coast can provide.  Burgerjon pulled a dragnet  through the shallow water and  kids and adults alike discovered  starfish, sea anemones, shiners,  sculpin, crabs and all the  myriad inhabitants of the  seashore.  It was a revelation to discover  that eels really are as slippery as  their reputation when several  squealing kids tried to recapture  the one that escaped from the  net. And what a surprise to find  out that it is the male pipefish  that becomes pregnant!  Burgerjon is an executive of  the Sargent Bay Society whose  members are dedicated to the  preservation of the marsh at the  head of the bay as the last virgin  wetland on the Sunshine Coast.  At present the society is trying to block plans of the Sargent Bay Marina Corporation  to gain approval for high density housing at the bay head. Such  a development would destroy  forever the fragile ecological  balance of the area. The society  has instead proposed a park for  the bay and marsh, claiming  that this would increase surrounding land values.  In further action the society  has protested the illegal campground on property owned by  the Sargent Bay Marina Corporation. There are no sanitary  facilities, and residents are wor-  red about pollution. The area is  within the Regional District and  not zoned for commercial camping. In a recent letter from the  SCRD, owners were warned  that camping is in contravention  of regional by-laws.  The situation is being closely  watched by area residents. Sunday's outing brought home to  many people the richness of the  coastal environment and the  vigilance necessary to protect it.  would be nice to put land back  into forest, for a change," he  commented.  A member of the audience,  Vic Walters, strongly,condemned some aspects of the plan,  although he supported the idea  of an industrial park.  First, Walters said, "The  whole idea of a log dump on the  '"peninsula Is just -giving logs to  the Japanese. The log supply  from the Sunshine Coast should  be kept on the Sunshine  Coast."  He questioned where the  wood is going to come from to  keep the kiln operating, and  suggested that Sunshine Coast  sawmills should have "first  refusal" rights on any wood cut  here.  Jim Gurney responded that,  while the committee is attempting to make it more profitable  to keep the logs on the Sunshine  Coast, they don't intend to dictate to anyone.  Walters also chastised the  committee for endorsing the  gravel extraction operation "at  the back door of Sechelt". Admitting that he himself has been  involved in the gravel extraction  business, Walters said that if he  Please turn to page 18  A familiar face when it comes to helping others, Ken Dalgleish was  an active participant in the outdoor salmon barbecue and the  Writers' Festival. ���Ken Coffins photo  On hall location  Seniors to hear  mayor's proposal  by Larry Grafton  Children and adults alike were fascinated by the proliferation of  life in the tidal pools created during last weekend's exceptionally  low tide. ���Rose Nicholson photo  The purpose of an extraordinary meeting or our organization is to allow the entire  membership to vote on a matter  that is extremely vital, not only  now, but particularly in the  future.  Such a meeting has been set  for September 17 at 1:30 pm in  our hall.  Each member will be advised  by letter, either posted or hand-  delivered, stating the purpose of  the meeting. These letters were  prepared and addressed by a  group of volunteers at the hall  last week and will be sent out  prior to September 1.  Most of our members are  aware that our Mayor has indicated a desire for our new activity centre to be located on  Block 7, west of the Shop Easy  Mall. He asked to speak at our  June meeting, but his request  was too late to arrange an extraordinary meeting of our  members and so was switched  over to September.  It will be necessary for our  Mayor to present a one-shot  concrete proposal to this  meeting, stating the concessions  he and the council are prepared  to make in order to sway  members to an affirmative  vote, which he has indicated he  would like to accomplish.  Members must bear in mind,  when considering the Mayor's  proposal, that plans are complete, with minor adjustments,  for a two-storey building on our  present property, with level entry to both floors, because of  the contour of our land.  A change of location to Block  7 would naturally entail a  change of plans to single level,  since Block 7 is flat. This would  require an additional 7,000  square feet of property, to compensate for the present second  floor in our 14,000 square foot  planned building. In the opinion of the building committee,  we should not consider a multilevel building without level access to each floor.  Once the Mayor has  presented his proposal, the  membership will vote by secret  ballot and the outcome of this  straight-majority vote will settle  the matter once and for all,:  without further negotiation on:  our part. 7  The attendance of all;  members at this meeting is imperative so you may exercise-  your franchise, and so there will;  be no finger-pointing in the:  future, regardless of the out-:  come of the vote. Please mark:  your calendars!  CONTROVERSY  Our branch is fortunate to be ;  situated in the residential heart  of the lower Sunshine Coast.  We foresaw, about seven years  ago, the need for an all-purpose  facility in the area, not to match  that of New York or San Francisco, but a facility serving the  purpose of a smaller community.  It won't be fancy and there  will probably be many shortcomings from a theatre or concert point-of-view, but it will  serve the community faithfully  until such time as the area grows  up a little more ��� and probably  beyond the time when north  and south are debating the loca-;  tion for a more suitable facility  for the arts.  !  V-  f-  ''_  "kjf* U WTii1/ I tin kg; s5f9fb  h Coast News, August 17,1987  ->* :  Uncivilized  Last week we editorialised that it might be time we  learnt here in B.C. that the economic way ahead does not  lie with government mega-projects. The events of this past  week demand some further comment.  The decision of the provincial government to reduce the  welfare rates to save four million dollars is an example of  the mean-mindedness prevalent in matters which relate to  people, whether it is welfare costs, health care costs, or  education costs.  That the same governing party, while throwing the province into turmoil and fury over its restraints in these  areas, is throwing hundreds of millions of dollars away on  overruns on the Coquihalla and the expensive and unnecessary and unsaleable coal in the north east is nothing  short of scandalous.  The ruling party complains about financial difficulties  when it comes to people and their services but spends like  drunken sailors on their pet projects which only feed the  boom and bust cycles that plague the west.  The victimization of the poor and the unfortunate  among us is less than civilized.  Restructuring II  We give the subject of restructuring, meaning the possible expansion of Gibsons boundaries, a workout elsewhere  on this editorial page this week but there is another restructuring about which there should be no debate.  It is now 14 months since the majority of those  voting, a pitiful small number admittedly, but the majority  of those voting, decided to opt out of the Sunshine Coast  Regional District (SCRD) and into the district municipality  of Sechelt. For 14 months Director Jack Marsden has  represented no one while continuing to accept a stipend as  a regional director.  Marsden must run for election this November and there  is already talk of others contesting the phantom area's  seat.  Surely with the term coming to an end the regional  board in all responsibility should be ready to recognize the  fact that there is no Area C any more and reduce the  number of elected officials by one.  We challenge any or all of the regional directors or any  of their supporters to justify the present set-up.  Let the composition of the board reflect the realities that  changed in June of 1986. If Director Marsden wants to  represent the people of Davis Bay and Tuwanek as he once  did let him seek a seat on the council of the district  municipality. That's where the people are voting.  And does the determination of the SCRD to retain the  Davis Bay foreshore not seem to be 'anti-democratic', in  Director McGillivray's words. The people who live in  Davis Bay have now no vote with which to affect what  happens to their foreshore.  They have been in effect disenfranchised by the self-  styled democrats at the SCRD.  PPi"-*  ^���M^totmVm 1110$ ot the COAST NEWS  VSmSM  I  5 YEARS AGO  In a letter to the Sunshine Coast Regional District by  J.B. Duns, B.C. Commercial District for Shell Canada  Limited, Shell has indicated its willingness to relocate  its bulk petroleum storage facilities now located in Gibsons in 1983, provided that adequate docking facilities  can be arranged.  10 YEARS AGO  Tickets are selling briskly for the first ever Dogfish  Derby, to be held in Gibsons on Saturday, August 20,  1977. The novel idea has apparently caught the fancy of  local people in this, its inaugural run.  20 YEARS AGO  Sunshine Coast RCMP are now operating under the  new section 203 of the Motor Vehicle Act which involves  voluntary breath test when drinking-driving is  suspected.  Police have received specific instructions on implementing this law including the correct use of the  voluntary breath test when.requested by the driver to  determine the driver's alcohol level.  30 YEARS AGO  Saturday's 'worst storm in memory' left thousands of  dollars damage in its wake when it rolled up West Howe  Sound starting fires and crippling communications as it  went.  Two houses within 100 yards of each other on the  waterfront in the bay at Gibsons were struck by lightning.  The B.C. Electric Company's powerline between  Cheekeye and Powell River was knocked out for 15  minutes, leaving the entire Peninsula without electricity.  40 YEARS AGO  Preliminary figures for June, 1947, show 31 strikes  and lockouts in existence during the month, involving  17,201 of workers with a time loss of 166,370 man-days,  as compared with 43 strikes in May 1947, with 34,013  workers involved and a time loss of 365,424 man-days.  In June, 1946, there were 36 strikes involving 70,600.  workers, with a time loss of 933,876 man-days.  The Sunshine  m%  Published by   GLASSFORD PRESS LTD.  Editorial       Penny Fuller       Ken Collins  Advertising  Fran Bumside  Linda Dixon  John Gilbert  Production  Jan Schuks  John Storey  Bev Cranston  Bonnie McHeffey  The Sunshine COAST NEWS is a locally owned newspaper, published on the Sunshine Coast, B.C. every Monday by Glassford Press  Ltd., Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON W0. 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 unltiss permission In  writing is first secured from Glassford Press Ltd., holders of the  copyright. SUBSCRIPTION RATES  Canada: 1 year $35; 6 months $20; Foreign; 1 year $40  Notes on the study  Commended to your attention is the letter on the facing  page from Regional Board  Chairman Jim Gurney on the  subject of restructuring.  We have now heard in the  past two weeks from two of the  most vocal opponents of the  Restructuring Study for which  Gibsons has received a provincial grant. The third, Area F  Director John Shaske, has  directed his efforts to the pro-,  duction and distribution of a  letter delivered to residencies  within Area F.  Perhaps it would be of  assistance if we put events into  historic sequence so that reader^  less impassioned and committed f  than the regional board directors may form some idea of  what is happening and has happened heretofore.  Early in 1986, the council of  the Town of Gibsons formed an  Economic Strategy Committee.  The suggestion originated, if my  recollection serves me well, with  then acting chairman of the  Economic Development Commission, Barry Wilbee. Gibsons  was applauded by the Sunshine  Coast Regional District (SCRD)  for acting on Wilbee's suggestion.  Appointed to the Economic  Strategy Committee for Gibsons were: Ken Fiedler, Tucker  Forsyth, Keith Frampton, Phil  Grafton, Blaine Hagedorn,  Sheila Kitson, Fred Mason, Art  McGinnis, Rich Mennie, Larry  Penonzek, and Kevin Ryan.  Rob Buchan, town planner of  Gibsons, was appointed advisor  and co-ordinator of the committee.  During its deliberations, the  committee met with the following political figures MLA  Harold Long, Mayor Bud  Koch, Mayor Diane Strom,  SCRD Chairman Gurney,  Alderman Bob Maxwell and administrators Lorraine Goddard  of Gibsons and Martin Thomas  of the Partners in Enterprise  program.  Business  and com  munity leaders participating in  interviews and discussions included Peter Bentley of Canfor,  Captain Tom Whelan and John  Yates of the B.C. Ferry Corporation, Trevor Goddard, Jon  McRae, and D'arcy Burk.  After a process of review and  interview the Economic  Strategy Report was issued in  March of this year. We quote  from the Preamble to that  report:  "In all of our efforts to address our mandate, the term  (and reality) Trading Area'  dominated our discussion.  However, the limitations imposed by the directive of council...  were in conflict with logic. It  was soon evident that a meaningful Economic Strategy  should encompass the established community and transcend  the artificial boundaries which  appear, and could well be proven, obsolete to their original  intent.  "The economic trading area  of Greater Gibsons has been  defined as including all of  regional areas E and F as well as  the town, from the sea to the  Provincial Forest Reserve.  "Therefore, it is our first and  foremost (emphasis in the  report) recommendation that an  objective study be initiated to  report on the benefits and costs  of aligning Gibsons actual 'artificial' boundaries with those  economic."  At least this should make  clear that the recommendation  to restructure Gibsons is not a  plot hatched by Gibsons politicians, but comes from a committee set up with the SCRD's  blessing.  Chairman Jim Gurney is at  some pains to differentiate between the interests of business  people, quite naturally  represented by membership on  the economic committee, and  the interests of rural residents  and this is the essential appeal  that Gurney uses to get elected  in   Area   E.   It   is   certainly  arguable that a prosperous Gibsons would benefit the quality  of life on the Sunshine Coast  and that Gurney's distinction is  disruptive and the root cause of  the endless hostility and bickering that marks our local politics.  It is also true that between  elections Gurney sees himself as  the great champion of economic  development. Only at election  time in Area E does he become  the defender of rural peace and  low taxes.  That SCRD directors are encouraging petitions to be passed  and signatures sought before a  study is done is irresponsible  and possibly illegal. Not too  long ago in the matter of boundary revision the SCRD was  told by Victoria that it should  hold its counsel in these matters  as being between the taxpayers  and the municipality.  Taxpayers will vote against  increases in taxes but a question  not likely to be posed by  Gurney, McGillivray (What is  Roberts Creek doing in this  dispute?), Shaske et al is  whether the Coast would not be  better served without the third  level of government which the  SCRD represents. They have  tried to ignore the fact that they  lost Area C in the last restructuring but could not continue  the masquerade that nothing  has changed or will change  should   another   restructuring  take place.  McGillivray was at some  pains to explain why a process  leading to a vote was 'antidemocratic' but so help me it  translates to me into something  as simple as 'we can't have a  vote because our side might  lose'.  Am I overstating when I say  that such an attitude towards  elections is one McGillivray  shares with such champions of  democracy as Ferdinand de  Marcos, to name but one? It is  the 'power at all costs' school of  political thought.  I don't know whether I'm in  favour of restructuring or not.  I'd like to hear the pros and  cons, however.  Let's not forget the fact that  we are legendary for our quarrelsome and uncooperative  ways here on this Coast. Scarcely a week goes by without one  or other of the local government  figures writing or telephoning  Victoria complaining about the  others. We will not get away  from this constant and pointless  friction until something is  changed around here.  If the SCRD can only justify  its expensive existence by setting  the residents of the Sunshine  Coast at each other's throats  perhaps it is time we restructured it out of existence. All of  us might in fact end up better  off.  For  Services  Rendered  Our wharf shed needs repainting  but the government does nothing.  Not so the gulls.  Regularly, without fail  they line the ridge, squat  and lo! the whitewash is renewed.  They should send their bill to Ottawa.  Hubert Evans  from Whittlings  Coast Lines  Harmonic convergence locally?  by Nancy MacLarty  Those who know about these  things say we should all be different today because the earth  has just entered its sixth cycle!  Yesterday, August 16, 1987  marked the 'harmonic convergence' of the energy from the  sun and the energy from the  earth and we all should feel an  awakening of new consciousness about ourselves and our  environment.  Apparently, the human race  has been evolving towards a  more female influence over the  past 75 years and this convergence of energy is the 'grain  of sand that tipped the scales'.  Some harrassed males may  think it is more like the 'straw  that broke the camel's back'.  But it has been prophesied  by, among others, the Hopi Indians, the Mayans and the Book  of Revelations that during this  sixth cycle warriors will stop  warring and polluters will stop  polluting. I wonder if governments and industry have heard  about this. If not, they should  certainly be made aware of the  convergence so that they may  begin to take steps to conform  with the people.  We'll know if it really is a  harmonic convergence if the  District of Sechelt rejects out of  hand the proposal by Chevron  to build a gas tank farm on the  east side of Porpoise Bay. I'm  sure if council all chanted  together yesterday morning at  five that any thoughts they may  have had of allowing hundreds  of thousands of gallons of fuel  to be barged up Sechelt inlet  and through the Skookumchuk  will seem as monstrous to them  as it does to most other sane  people.  The sixth cycle also means the  return of the Mayans. I do hope  that parliament takes this into  consideration as they hammer  out the new immigration bill. If  a herd of Mayans landed on  Long Beach it would be difficult, if not impossible, to send  them back to Atlantis or  wherever to wait until they have  been properly processed.  However, if the Mayans did bring along their gold...who  knows?  On another note, the Writer's  Festival seems to be another  success for the Forge and the  District of Sechelt. I was asked  to be a greeter for several of the\  arriving authors. I balked a bit  when I read my instructions  however.  The forge asked me to take  care of 'any problems' that the  speakers might have. I called  my forge contact and asked  what 'any problems' might entail. Not having finished my  'Dr. Ruth' course, I felt I might  not qualify for the job. This was  clarified for me as 'any problems within reason' and so I  took on the task without  qualms, and it has been an enjoyable experience.  And on a final note, I'll be on  holidays starting the 17th, so  Coast Lines will not appear for  the next three issues. The good  Lord willing (the Lord being in  this case the Editor of Coast  News) I'll be back with you  after Labour Day. Try to hold  on till then! Coast News, August 17,1987  Editor:  May I take this opportunity  to add some facts to your  August 10 editorial on the  perspective of the Gibsons  Economic Strategy Committee  with respect to restructure of the  Town of Gibsons.  Firstly, some corrections to  your editorial: in fact three  Committee members live within  the Town boundaries, two in  Area F, four in Area E, one in  Roberts Creek and one in  Sechelt.  All of the Committee  members who live outside of the  town boundaries have business  interests in the town.  The committee members  were selected by the town to  represent the economic interests  of the community, not the  perspective of residents on  restructure.  Some committee members  are associated with land  development interests in and  outside of the. present town  boundaries.  There is nothing improper  with all of this, but to propose  that these people represent the  same perspective on restructuring as a typical resident of Area  E or F is not fair to the  residents, or even the committee  members themselves.  As for the Town Planner and  the Mayor representing the  perspective of Area E and F  residents, is there hot the  possibility of a slight conflict of  interest?  The fact you fail to consider  is that over 2,000 residents and  electors in Areas D, E and F  signed a petition "opposing the  expansion of the Town of Gibsons into Areas E and F".  Even if you disregard the  points I raise here and compare  that with the 11 Economic  Strategy Committee members,  the ratio is still 200 to one opposing restructure.  Curious, isn't it, how the  perspective changes when one  looks through the right end of  the telescope?  James Gurney  Director, Area E  Egomania epidemic  Editor:  About a year ago, I was appointed a 'member at large' of  the Economic Development  Commission (EDC). Despite  time constraints owing to my  personal business commitments, I have given freely of my  time and efforts whenever  possible, similar to other  volunteers of the many community organizations, committees, boards, etc.  The Sunshine Coast has gained a reputation for disharmony  and mistrust between the  various interest groups. I used  to rationalize that as being common to all growing communities, however, I now  believe we are experiencing a  serious epidemic of egomania.  This epidemic is being fuelled  by irresponsible and uninformed reporting such as the trash  that has become routine with  the Press under the heading of  Coast Pilot.  To my knowledge, the author, McDowell, has never attended a meeting of the EDC,  but considers himself an expert.  Other members of both local  newspapers attend meetings  regularly.  That in itself should provide  some indication of his credibility, yet he persists in discrediting  individuals who have no axe to  grind and are simply trying to  provide a service to the community.  That is not to say that the  EDC is not affected by  egomania or certain members  who place political ambitions  before their mandate to serve  fairly. These individuals are  found in every organization.  I have nothing to gain by  coming to the defence of the  Chairman of the EDC, and the  Community Development Officer, but in all fairness their  dedication and efforts must be  put into perspective, particular.-*  ly because of the constant  negativism and persecution  towards them and the EDC  which is becoming synonymous  with the Press. The public is invited to attend the monthly  meetings of the EDC and form  their own opinions on a much  more informed basis.  The EDC does not make a  policy of advertizing its accomplishments. Economic  development requires a broad  base followed by continuous,  gradual growth and is rarely  dynamic.  Things are happening and  anyone without blinders can see  a general upswing in business  activity. Let's not wipe out advances by supporting and emphasizing the negative.  It's time we worked together  for a common cause even if it  means that certain ego-infected  individuals in public life should  step down and make way for  others who can get along.  Art Giroux  West Sechelt  Workshop fee  Editor:  While wandering through  Lower Gibsons this past week,  my attention was caught by a  poster announcing a workshop  to be held in August. The purpose of which was to celebrate  an extraordinary influx of  'God-conciousness' into our  planet.  I am always eager to expand  my spiritual horizons and read  the notice with growing interest  until I came to the words 'fee  $30', and only a potluck dinner!  Now I realize that there is a  pervasive trend in the 'New  Age' movement to equate  spirituality with material prosperity, but it is a little  disheartening to think that  because I am in a low-income  group and cannot afford to  spend $30 for this workshop,  the beneficient cosmic rays will  pass me by.  It is unfortunate that an occurrence which would possibly  benefit all of humankind should  be exploited as a commercial  enterprise.  Laurel Sukkau  Pleased sponsor  Editor:  Our company was pleasd to  sponsor a draw for a trip for  two to the Sunshine Coast at the  recently held Vancouver International Beer Festival. The  weekend trip is to include a  guided tour of the Sunshine  Coast Brewery as well as a taste  of Orca Lager.  We wish to express our deep  886-2425   Tues.-Fri,/;10-4  appreciation to Jennifer  Hopkins of the Sechelt  Chamber of Commerce, the  Jolly Roger Inn, Garden Bay  Hotel and Sunshine Coast  Tours for making this prize  possible. The winner was Mr.  Jung of Vancouver, B.C.  The entire event was successful in every way. It is most  rewarding to have the cooperation of these valued  friends and firms. Thank you.  Blair Skagfjord  Sunshine Coast Brewer's  More letters  page 17  MORTGAGE UPDATE  Aug.14  6 mo.  lyr.  2 yr.  3 yr.  4yr.  5 yr.  1st  9.25  9.75  10.25  10.75  11.00  11.25  2nd  11.00  11.50  12.00  13.00  V.R.M.  9.50  Professional Real Estate Service  Stan and Diane Anderson  (Off.) 885-3211 (Res.) 885-2385 Vancouver Toll Free: 684-8016  Anderson Realty Ltd., Sechelt  tago  TAURUS/SABLE  STPEflCash  f Oil Back  RANGER <F>_  $7 Encash  # Oil Back  OR  Finance From  &  **  o&  OR  Finance From  ��?e<  tf.o,  vfc*  s*_  ,^s  %'  ?e*  \*��.  *o<  OAC  ;o    fe~  ESCORT/TRACER  $7Kncash  I 3U Back  OR  Finance From  OAC  BRONCO II 4x2  S750 Cash  Back  _��*  S��-  fc*'  CO  ,tf  ppe1  \*o  V*  OAC  OR  Finance From  3K  V><  o&  tf.o  OAC  WIPER BLADES  14", 15", 16"       18", 19", 20"  $li   55 $K  25  ea. %M ���   ea.  _"i_W_  "*? E  "U  CHEAP  Motorcraft  iM/pci  PRE-OWNED CAR & TRUCK SPECIALS  1984 FORD TEMPO  4 Cyl, 5 Speed, 4 Door   Excellent Shape  $6595  1980 CHEV MALIBU WAGON  Auto, V6, Roofrack, nice car!  $3695  1980 CHEVETTE SCOOTER  4 Cyl., 4 Speed, Good Condition  $1995  *******************'  1982 PONT PHOENIX  4 Cyl., 4 Speed  ***************.��.��.**********��.*  ********  $4695  1980 LTD  Auto, V8, 2 Door, Air Cond.  $3995  I********** ************ *************  ***********  1981 F100 PICKUP  6 Cyl., Auto, Canopy   ���  Excellent Condition  ***********  1986 MERC LYNX     fe^  2 Door, 4 Cyl., Manual  Transmission, Low Kims,     |$*  Warranty  * **********  1984 ESCORT WAGON  4 Cyl., Automatic,  Grey Paint, Red Cloth Trim  1987 FORD BRONCO II  V6, Automatic XLT,  Loaded, 2 Wheel Drive  Demo-Priced to Sell!  1987 MERCURY  TRACER GS  4 Cyl., Auto,  Fantastic Stereo, Demo  1985 LINCOLN TOWN CAR  4 Door Cartier Edition, V8, Automatic Overdrive,  Power Sun Roof, Keyless Entry, Power Seats, Power  Windows, Power Locks, Leather & Cloth Seats.  1-Owner  26,995  **********  Priced to sell  ***************  1984 THUNDERBIRD  Auto, V6, Blue, Good Shape  1987 GMC VAN CONVERSION  >���'!_�����'��&�����:  i��9- i      ��-;  fc1!��33H2  !fJ  This van features a getaway conversion done for "Expo 86". 305 V8  automatic transmission, fully loaded,  air conditioning, colour T.V., overhead  sound system, cassette EQ., electric  folding rear bench or bed. Complete  rust inhibitor package and scotch  ,( guarded.  1981 MUSTANG  Auto, V8, 2 Tone Blue  ************  1981 T-BIRD HERITAGE  V8, automatic, loaded, sunroof,  leather seats, 35.000 km, silver  paint.  ************  1984 FORD ESCORT  Equipped with 4 Spd.,  4 Cyl., Diesel For Great  Fuel Economy  ' "*����  ~->^����;  ***********{  1985 TEMPO 4-Door  4 Cyl., Auto, Air. Cond.,  Cassette, Extended  Warranty  Ask for Bill or James* ******** ***��*****'  Asking S22,995  1978 CHEV  CAPRICE WAGON  V8, Auto., Air Conditioning  1980 OLDS CUTLASS  SUPREME  Sm. V8, Compl. Loaded, Low kms  1983 FORD ESCORT  4 Cyl., 5 Spd., 4-Door, Good Shape  Powertrain Warranty  5329  -*"Service Loaners for Life"  WE WILL NOT  BE UNDERSOLD  Wharf Rd.,  Sechelt  885-3281  MDL 5936  FORD * LINCOLN ��� MERCURY Coast. News, August 17,1987  For First-Class  Back-to-School Buys!  EVERYTHING YOU NEED  IS UNDER OUR ROOF!  OPEN FRIDAYS TIL 9 pm     SUNDAYS 11 - 4  At   ^a***��  ?xv  :Uthe  Bac  fct��  Scbo  o\SPe  date  ^���^ Lots of Easy Parking  One-Stop-Shop in Air Conditioned Comfort  Venus  HB Pencils  10's  Pharmasave Price  .99  Laurentien  Colouring Markers  $949  20's  Pharmasave Price  Page  Tempo Discs  12'S   $ A  Pharmasave Price  *e**e,To ENTER OUR DRAW For a ''*/  DELUXE BMX BIKE  (Retail Value $180)  Get it at the PHARMASA VE PRICE  GIBSONS PH ARM AS AVE  ~^        SUNNYCREST MALL GIBSONS     886 7213  "Bock  1V       NAeans  Back To,  NUTRIciOUS  PACKED LUNCHES  Back To  GOOD BAKERY  PRODUCTS  Made Right Here  From Scratch  HENRY'S BAKERY  Sunnycrest Mall'  |886-7441  THE ONLY "COMPLETELY FROM SCRATCH'  BAKERY ON THE SUNSHINE COAST  RUNNER SALE!  Leather-look Aerobic-style  ssj+eSi   s  "V  Children's sizes  reg. to $25.95  $1500  es/Teen sizes  eg. to $35.95  $2500  Men's sizes  reg. to $39.95  $299  >  I Post Office  ta___^p���^  I Utility Billsl  ^_p>ji_/_9_9j��_l_nKM  _<  SUNNYCREST MALL  B & D SPORTS  GIBSONS TRAVEL  LINNADINE'S SHOES  SILKS & LACE  BLACK'S CAMERAS  GREEN SCENE  LIQUOR STORE  SUNCOAST AGENCIES  CANADIAN IMPERIAL  GUSSY'S DELI & SNACKERY  PARTY STOP  SUNNYCREST LAUNDROMAT  BANK OF COMMERCE  HENRY'S BAKERY  PHARMASAVE  SUPER VALU  GHICO'S CASUAL WEAR  HOME HARDWARE  PIPPY'S  THE CANDY SHOPPE  COIN SHOP  J'S UNISEX HAIR  RADIO SHACK  TODD'S CHILDREN'S WEAR  COMMUNITY INFORMATION  JEANNIE'S GIFTS & GEMS  -ADVENTURE ELECTRONICS  TOYS & HOBBIES FOR ALL AGES  SYSTEMS  KNIT WIT  ROYAL BANK OF CANADA  WILLEE'S FAMILY RESTAURANT  DEE'S FINE CLEANING  LEEWARD CLOTHING GROUP  SEW MUCH MORE This youngster enjoyed left-overs from the pie eating contest last  weekend at Davis Bay, won by Shawn Ambrose.  ���Penny Fuller photo  Lions to  expand  Greenecourt  The Sechelt Lions Club has  received conditional approval  from B.C. Housing Management for an expansion of the  Greenecourt Housing Complex.  The service club has been  managing the current facility  for about eight years* but Mike  Shanks, Lions president, says  more units have been needed for  a long time.  At present there is an average  waiting list of 30 to 40 people.  Most of the units in the present  complex are bachelor suites.  The proposed expansion would  contain 24 one-bedroom units.  Money for the expansion was  applied for at the end of June,  and a letter received 10 days ago  approved the plans on the condition that the working drawings meet Housing Management's specifications.  Working drawings are now  being prepared by the Coast Architectural Group and should be  ready by November. Cost of the  project is anticipated to be in  the range of $500,000 to  $750,000. Construction would  be completed by next summer.  Coast News, August 17,1987  Roberts    Creek  Firefighters tee off  by Jeanie Parker, 885-2163  The Roberts Creek Volunteer  Firefighters and friends  thoroughly enjoyed their annual  round of golf on August 9. The  tournament has become a tradition especially enjoyed by the  non-players who always vow  they'll get out more often afterward.  There were some good shots  and some bad, some moments  of exhilaration and some of abject humiliation (we won't talk  about the lady who took an accidental dip in one of the water  hazards!).  The course was great, the  weather magnificent, and the  rabbits, sandpipers and geese  added to the entertainment.  The group returned to the  Fire Hall afterward for a  potluck luncheon and prizes.  There were some protests when  "the lone twosome," tournament organizers Lenny. Gould  and Pam Knowles, were  declared the overall winners,  but many people received  recognition for their efforts and  achievements.  Many thanks to Lenny and  Ken Eidet and their assistants  for organizing the tournament  this year, and to the members of  the Sunshine Coast Golf and  Country Club, especially Mary  Horn, for their hospitality and  tolerance. If the VFD's high  spirits can be endured, they'll be  back again next year!  RAINBOW PRESCHOOL  Rainbow Preschool is now  taking names for registration.  The school year starts in October. Phone Judy Oldham at  885-3183 to sign your kids up.  GUIDE CAMP  The 1st Roberts Creek Guide  Company enjoyed a week of  sun (mostly), sand, swimming  and fresh air at Camp Olave in  Wilson Creek last week.  Besides their activities on the  beach and in the woods, they  hosted a tea for members of the  Adult Day Care one afternoon,  planted a fir tree to commemorate their stay at camp,  and are suspected of festooning  the caretaker's house with ribbon! Other than that, they were  model campers!  The Roberts Creek girls' stay  at Camp Olave coincided with  an Area Camp of nearly 100  Girl Guides from all over B.C.  and several Girl Scouts from  Washington State. Tara Mat-  suzaki and Colleen Duncan  from Gibsons were selected to  attend as representatives of this  area.  SCOTTISH VISITOR  Margaret Lindsay is enjoying  a visit with her daughter Alison  Lindsay, son-in-law John  Bolton and grandsons Luke, 9,  and Jethro, 2. Margaret, who  celebrated her 72nd birthday  here August 10 with a ride with  all the Boltons on the Royal  Hudson steam train to  Squamish,   hails   now   from  Braintree, Essex, in England,  but was born and brought up in  Fife, Scotland. This is her .second visit to the Sunshine  Coast, which she finds  beautiful, her first stay at the  Bolton home on Beach Avenue  being in 1984.  Margaret finds it a little  harder to get in the water now  than in '84, but still enjoys a  swim in the clear sea waters  here. She will be staying until  October 2.  STORIES POPULAR  The Roberts Creek Community Library's story hour is  enjoying great popularity. Between 15 and 20 pre-schoolers  gather on Wednesday mornings  to be entertained with readings  from books or, on occasion,  original story creations.  The story hour is from 11 to  noon every Wednesday, either  outside in the park or in the  spacious new addition to the  library. They just started this  summer but plan to continue all  year round.  And speaking of the library's  new additon, there will be an  Open House for the grand  opening on September 1. Watch  for more details.  LEGION MUSIC  Larry Bransen will be back at  the Roberts Creek Legion at the  end of the month, August 28  and 29. The older folk will appreciate his easy-listening style,  so do come out. Members and  guests are welcome.  Pender People 'ri  Places  Lees mark their 50th  by Joan Wilson  Fifty years ago, a handsome  young fisherman walked down  the aisle with the local  schoolmarm.  Frank and Clara Lee are still  happily married, and their family is celebrating this very special  anniversary with a dinner on  Saturday August 28 at the Community Hall.  "Open House" starts at 4,  with dinner at 6. All friends and  neighbours of the Lees are cordially invited to share in the  celebrations.  Frank arrived in the Harbour  as a young boy, grew up and  joined the fishing fleet, working  hard until his retirement in  1973. Clara came to teach at Irvine's Landing from her home  at Nanoose Bay, later teaching  at Madeira Park Elementary for  14 years and at Pender Harbour  Secondary for one year, retiring  in 1972.  BOUQUETS  A very special bouquet of  thanks to Gail, Tara and Steve  Rolston for a job done quietly  and very well. Gail noticed that  the gardens around the Info  Centre needed some attention,  so on one of her rare days off  from work at the Rolston's  business, she and the kids took  their garden tools and did the  job. Thank you from everyone  who passes by the Info Centre!  OOPS!!  When the Regional Board  puts up a sign to mark the new  park at the old forestry site, I  hope they learn from my mis  take,   and  spell   "Markle  S.  Myers Regional Park" correctly.  DON'T FORGET  Boogie to the music of Knight  Shift on Saturday August 22 at  the Lioness Dance. Tickets are  $10 at the Oak Tree, John  Henry's, PetroCan, Kenmar  and Gilligan's Pub in Sechelt.  Door prize is a huge Texas  mickey.  Davis Bay News ��* Views  Pioneer Picnic  by Jean Robinson, 885-2954  Come join your neighbours  at 2 pm on August 30, at  Whitaker Park for the fourth  annual Pioneer Picnic.  Starts off with a children's  parade of decorated bicycles,  tricycles and wagons. There will  be a prize in each category for  the best decoration. Ages two to  12 can participate.  At 2:30 we leave to visit the  Chapman Creek Fish Hatchery,  races for all ages follow plus a  horseshoe competition.  Corn on the cob, as usual,  fresh from the Fraser Valley will  be selling for one ticket, ice  cream one ticket, and pop two  tickets. Tickets are three for $1.  Bring some cold cuts and a  salad for the potluck supper.  Don't forget cutlery and paper  plates. Buns, butter and  napkins will be provided. Tea  and coffee for a donation. This  goes rain or shine.  BROOKMAN DERBY  What a day! Children from  six to 12 fished off the Davis  Bay wharf in this annual event.  Starting off with a pie eating  contest won by Shawn Ambrose  first, and Kevin Shorthouse second.  The results of the fishing derby are: largest fish, Roy  Sutherland, Cody and Curtis  Munson tied for second; biggest  shiner, Brad Heywood; largest  flounder, Quentin Lair and  Sven Burt; largest crab, Tiffany  Liddle; the most shiners were  caught by Jason Hirose and  Cheryl and Natalie Heywood.  Thanks to the merchants of  Davis Bay for sponsoring this  derby, to Chevron for the use of  the wharf and special thanks to  the Sechelt Rod and Gun Club  for the trophy. Extra special  thanks to the volunteers who  helped all day.  Public  Gibsons  Hours;  Tuesday  Wednesday 1f\:30-8pntl  ^ed- 10am 1  Fresh B.C. Grown  CORN  COB  Fresh Whole Or Shank Portion Bone In  PORK  PICNIC ��,2.18  Fresh - Four Varieties  BULK SAUSAGE   /eg 3.95     lb.  Ib.  Fresh  TURKEY  DRUMSTICKS  99  79  kg 2.62     Ib.  No Name  BACON    ��, 5.93 ��,  Oven Fresh - 397 gm  FRESH BREAD  ea.  Oven Fresh  DANISH  PASTRIES  4's  Sun-Rype - Blue Label  APPLE JUICE  A.B.C. ��� 12 I. Box  LAUNDRY  DETERGENT  Super-Valu - 11b. Package      ^JSJ  BUTTER  Card  Miss Mew ��� 411 gm  CAT FOOD  __��_-_      _.,., With 1 Complete  Husky - Regular & Beef/Vegetable super sever  DOG FOOD 7o*9m  Royale - 4 Roll Package  BATHROOM  TISSUE  Heinz - 2.5 Litre  WHITE  .19  .69  .99  .99  .89  6.29  2 29  *�����     mmmm   n\m\m%\  ill?  pMa       Mm     kmfmm  .49  11.  With 1 Complete  Super Saver  Card  With 1 Complete  Super Saver  Card  VINEGAR  Wilh 1 Complete  Super Saver  Card 6.  Coast News. August 17,1987  Balloons, Shetland ponies and lots of fun were all p^rt of the  Shorncliffe Annual Summer Picnic held Friday.     ���Ken Collins photo  Sechelt    Scenario  GardenClub event  by Peggy Connor  Gardening is a fun  hobby  that has great benefits to the  gardener's health, both mental  and physical, and also gives  great  satisfaction  in ensuring  your home is "looking good".  Another benefit is the sharing  of your accomplishments with  others,  and   to  this  end  the  Sechelt Garden Club is sponsoring a garden contest. It is open  to the residents of the District  Municipality of Sechelt and to  Garden     Club     members  wherever they live.  Judging will begin this Sunday, August 23. Deadline for  entries is Tuesday, August 18.  Make your entry simply by  phoning Vivian Cooksley,  885-7646, Enid Lofthouse,  885-9084, or Eric Huskins,  885-3309.  Besides the satisfaction of being chosen best gardener, you  will be in line for prizes.  The plus for all gardeners  could be the critique offered by  the judges as to how they made  their choice.  The Sechelt Garden Club  holds its meetings the first  Wednesday of each month at  St.. Hilda's Church Hall. New  members are welcome and what  a great way it is to find the  answers to your garden^ pro  ^_t$$  blems  and  learn  about  new  varieties of old favourites.  THRIFT SHOP OPEN  The St. Mary's Hospital  Auxiliary's Thrift Shop has  opened its doors for another  day each week, due to so much  stock that the ladies find an extra day helpful in "moving it".  Now the shop is open Tuesday through Saturday, 10 am to  3 pm. This takes more  volunteers but the Auxiliary  members are taking on the extra  day as part of their volunteer  work.  The Thrift Shop, next to the  Chicken Shack on Cowrie Street  in Sechelt, is an interesting place  to stop and see what unusual  items they have on their shelves,  pick up a book or two, and  maybe even fit yourself out in a  whole new wardrobe.  ST. MARY'S HOSPITAL  Talk about moving mountains! The amount of soil being  removed at St. Mary's Hospital  is certainly changing the look of  the area around the back of the  hospital. A lot of this is being  stockpiled while the base of the  building is under construction,  and that is quickly rising out of  the ground.  The great need for extended  care beds will be aided by the  hospital addition.  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  Clan McPhalen  by Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  Some 45 members of the  McPhalen clan gathered at  Duck Rock Beach recently to  celebrate the 90th birthday of  Hugh C. McPhalen.  Hugh was born at Canmore,  Alberta, the son of a locomotive  engineer. At the age of 12, he  moved with his family to Vancouver. During the first world  war, he joined the artillery and  was drafted to France. His  father, who was 50 years of age  and blind in one eye, was also  serving in France, having volunteered for service with the  railroad troops.  Both Hugh and his father  were awarded the Military  Medal, Hugh for carrying  dispatches through enemy territory and his dad for pulling a  munitions train out, under  heavy fire.  Home in Vancouver at the  end of the war, Hugh worked  with the Powell River Company  for 41 years, retiring in 1963 as  machine room superintendent.  He spent the next two years in  Chile helping organize a  newsprint mill and training  Chileans to operate it.  Hugh has one son, three  daughters, 13 grandchildren  and 16 great-grandchildren. His  beloved wife Agnes died in  1984, just three weeks after the  celebration of their 64th wedding anniversary.  Hugh now spends most of his  time working in his beautiful  garden situated on quite a steep  slope, which would prove a  challenge to a much younger  man. Happy 90th Birthday,  Hugh, from all your friends and  neighbours in Halfmoon Bay.  TIDAL EXPLORATION  Last Sunday morning's low-  tide exploration organized by  the Sargeant Bay Society turned  out to be a very popular outing,  attended by more than 100 people.  The many children who took  part were fascinated by the  strange and wonderful creatures  caught in the net and transported to glass aquariums for  the little ones to view and enjoy.  Please turn to page 13  Economic Development  Commission (EDC) chairman  Maurice Egan will be talking to  people from the Sunshine Coast  Employment Development  Society and the Small Business  Centre about the possibility of  sharing premises.  At last Friday's meeting of  the EDC, Egan discussed the  possibility of perceived problems relating to the EDC's  location in the Sunshine Coast  Regional District's (SCRD) offices.  There had been some suggestion, Egan explained, that the  SCRD might have undue influence on the Commission as a-  result of sharing space.  Although that's not true, he  said, it might ease those concerns if the EDC relocated.  There   are   some   obvious  disadvantages to this option,'  one of them being a necessary  increase  in  budget,   he  said.  Both Gibsons and Sechelt were  highly critical of the EDC  budget this year.  At present the SCRD provides office space and  secretarial services to the EDC,  as well as sharing equipment.  This discussion was preceded by  an agreement to have the SCRD  purchase a Fax machine and the  EDC purchase the accompanying modem. The dispersal of  such shared equipment would  have to be worked out if the  EDC moves into offices of their  own.  Bruce Mosely, finance chairman of the commission, suggested that if Canada Futures  establishes an office here, it  might be appropriate to bring  all the groups involved in  economic development under  one roof.  The commission agreed to  allow Egan to discuss the options with appropriate people.  Roberts Creek Community Association  Wed. Sept. 16, 1987 at 8 pm  J.N. Davidson  This shall serve as official  NOTICE OF MOTION  concerning the sale  of Community Association Property.  Secretary  RELAX & ENJOY  Fine Dining  \&>an\ Weekend Entertainment  Sunday Brunch ioam-2 pm  OPEN DAILY 6 - 9 pm - LATER ON WEEKENDS  2airi& Sim'* mS  Olle's Cove Rd., just north of Secret Cove on Hwy 101  FOR RESERVATIONS PLEASE CALL 885-7038  For more details, see our listing in the Dining Guide  4  ���J  ���i  A  t  4  'i  i*  9  x  '_  e- WORKWEKR  Ah WORLD  f*+  >} -:  Boys' & Youths' Cotton .  Chino Pants  ��� Navy, Gray, Tan ���m gWk% Aft  Reg. $24.98 1 m^ JJJ)  Shirts  ��� Long sleeves  ��� Button-down collar  ��� White & Gray  Reg. $17.98  Striped  Polo Shirts  ��� Poly cotton  ��� Multi stripes with  coordinating collars  Reg. $15.00  Crisp and Cool  Shorts &  T-Shirts  Reg. to $12.00  '���*;���-,  \  -IV  Boys' Runners  LEATHER GREYHOUNDS  ��� White with gray  terry-lined cuff *1j ii 99  ��� Sizes 2V2 to 6 aT m%  Reg. $30                                      "���   "     .  MESH & SUEDE GREYHOUNDS  ��� With zip key pocket  ��� Dark gray on light gray 4   J_ QQ  ��� Sizes 2V_ to 6 I ��L  Reg. $24.98 ��� ~  NYLON & SUEDE RUNNERS  Navy with white trim  Reg. $14.98  99  Girls' Runners  ��� White leatherlook with  blue terry cuff  ��� Aerobic style  ��� Sizes 1 to 7  Reg. $19.98  99  ^���WORRWEN?  Cowrie St;   Sechelt    8855858 Coast News, August 17,1987  WS^WM^^SmWM  Drivers negotiating Glassford Road, Gibsons, around noon on  Saturday had to reroute to avoid this huge maple brought down by  high winds. ���Fran Bumside photo  George    in    Gibsons  by Shirley Hall, 883-1154  The area around Egmont  village has been alive with  visitors this past week.  There have been a great many  yachts coming and going at the  marinas and the government  wharf. I noticed Vera, our  amiable dockmaster, making  many trips back and forth from  home, always with a cheerful  smile and "Hello" for  everyone.  Another area that has been  exceptionally busy this past  week is the Skookumchuck Provincial Park. There have been  unusually good tides for rapids-  watching and, on Sunday, there  were so many visitors' cars that  there was single-lane traffic at  the parking lot.  The park is a great attraction  to visitors on the north end of  the peninsula, and, now that the  size of the park has been increased with the inclusion of  Brown Lake, I wonder if the  Parks Branch has any plans for  creating camping facilities.  That there is a demand for  camping places there seems little  doubt. I'm told the private  campground nearby is usually  filled by repeat customers since  it has a reputation for being  both clean and quiet.  The tourists who prefer to  stay at government campsites  Looking back at News  by George Cooper, 886-8520  Fred and Dorothy Cruice  were married in Winnipeg on  August 11, 1928, and went the  same day to Regina where Fred  was appointed telegraph editor  of the Leader Post.  Fred and Dorothy took over  the Coast News in 1954 from  the Nutters and put out their  first paper on September 3.  Dorothy remembers still working at 4 am getting that issue  ready. "But we never had to do  that again," Dorothy told us.  TEENAGE ACTIVITIES  The following anonymous  letter was received by the Coast  News. It may sound like similar  complaints heard recently on  the nothing-to-do theme or  'give us a skateboard layout.'  This letter appeared in the  Coast News 31 years ago  (February 2, 1956) when Fred  Cruice was editor and publisher, and Do Wortman, advertising manager.  "Dear Editor: We, the  teenagers of the peninsula are  asking for help to put our ideas  over. To put it short, there is  simply nothing for us to do.  The grownups seem to take  no interest m us. However, they  have plenty to say when we  hang around, smoke, and drive  around in cars. Could you tell  us what we are supposed to  spend our money and time on  other than these things?  If we had a rec centre or  roller rink or something like this  we'd be satisfied. Something to  do and make good clean fun.  We are asking adults for help as  we cannot do these things alone.  The Teenagers."  Fred prefaced a lengthy  editorial with this letter.  "Reveals the inertia so  prevalent among the young people of today," he wrote in part.  "They want someone to prime  the pump for them. Surely  there's a spark plug among  them or are they all dead on  their feet."  The next week, February 9,  1956, the Coast News ran, on  the front page, a number of letters in reply from parents and  teenagers.  "From Sunday to Thursday  they could stay home and do  their homework," said a  parent. "And on Fridays and  Saturdays there are movies, and  there's badminton, Teen Town.  Ever thought of going to church  or teaching a Sunday school  class?"  Another parent, "Teenagers  act up at dances and would probably smoke on the way there  and back if they did have a  rink."  A  teenager  wrote  that  he  You are invited to join is for 'AFTERNOON TEA' featuring scones,  homemade jam and whipped cream. Enjoy the harbour view from the  verendah of the Corner-Store Tea House, 529 Highway 101 at School  Road, Lower Gibsons. Saturday and Sunday, 1-5 pm. 886-9261.  ,   ADVERTISEMENT  Pimipniniinniinpiinliinii  c  ��������*__i nu ���������*����������� intu ������������ ���  WWW KIDS J  _M___L.,  Summer Recreation Program  July 6 - August 28, 1987 ��      o�� 0  New group starting each week. o0     m  Please register one week in advance.. o   ��  Ages: 6-12 years Ages: 3 - 5 years  8:30 am to 3:30 pm 9 am to 12 noon  Monday to Friday Mon., Tues., Wed.  Hiking, Swimming, Games, Picnics, Films  Located at the Marine Room  (below Gibsons Library)  Call 886-2274 for registration  Sponsored by West Howe Sound Recreational Advisory Committee  with assistance from the Town of Gibsons and Challenge '87  didn't have time to do all that  he wished to do.  The Sechelt Rod and Gun  Club's secretary, William  Rankin, wrote that the club had  offered to form a junior club  and needed teen help to build  the junior facilities. But no one  showed up.  A mother wrote, "Some are  out to all hours...show no  respect...let them do something  for others."  Chuck Tomkins, the sports  editor of the Coast News at the  time said,'"For once I agree  with the editor. When I was a  teen, we organized our own ball  clubs, and found all kinds of  facilities for us to use. Do they  lack initiative nowadays?"  Those were the reactions then  to the complaint of nothing to  do. Let's see, those teenagers of  1956 would now be the 45 to 50  year olds, perhaps the parents  of our complaining teenagers of  today.  BLACKBERRIES  "You said that you had  blackberries right at your  door," my Aunt Anastie said,  "but I only see a mess of  chewed-up stems." Our roadside did have the desolate look  of a cyclone strike.  "Why did the town send their  machine to rip and tear just at  harvest time. Couldn't they wait  until we'd gathered in the bounty of nature?"  "We could try our old patch  at Gower Point," I suggested.  "Not on your life," said Aunt  Anastie and I silently concurred. The Gower Point berries  grew on a steep bank and the  other year Aunt Anastie had  reached too far for that last  berry and had tumbled out of  sight, but definitely not out of  hearing.  A tow truck passing by was  called on to run a line down to  her and out she came tattered  and steaming angry at losing her  full bucket of blackberries. She  still believes I phoned for the  tow instead of crawling down to  rescue her myself.  "I think," she added, "that  I'll go to the town meeting and  raise a stink about this destruction."  I murmured about her not  being a taxpayer here, and  besides the council was having  enough trouble already with  stinks and smells.  She would have gone anyway  if a neighbour down the street  hadn't invited us to pick the  blackberries on her spare lot,  which made aunt too busy to attend council meetings.  WANTED  Used Furniture  and What Have You  ��� AL'S USED  FURNITURE  We buy Beer Bottles  886-2812  itors  can't stay in our area so they go  over on the ferry to Saltery Bay.  It seems to me that it would  benefit Egmont businesses if  they could remain on this side,  even, if there were just a few  primitive campsites for use by  cyclists and backpackers.  I don't know how the people  who live next to the park would  feel about this and I'd be  delighted to get some feedback  on the idea.  HELLO DOLLY!  We're all saying "Hello, Dolly" around here. No, the  musical hasn't come to town,  but we've Dorothy Silvey, our  former postmistress, back for a  couple of months filling in for  Betty. So, "Hello and  welcome", Dorothy, it's nice to  see you!  BINGO  The Lioness Bingo was well-  attended on Wednesday. Next  bingo will be August 26.  SUNSHINE COAST  SOCIETY  A NON PROFIT ASSOCIATION  DEDICATED TO THE CREATION OF  OPPORTUNITY IN THE COMMUNITY  invites You To Participate  AS A DIRECTOR  in its ongoing efforts to offer  training and help create jobs  in your community.  If you are interested, send your  resume to:  P.O. Box 2309,  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  All submissions will receive a reply.  rood F����d  d^endSdAt^sphetecS  el^Goodt^  50��/  Sunglasses &  Sun Tan Lotions:  Thongs & Beach  Accessories:  Swimming Accessories  & Balis:  wipes in emcr &**% suwmy, mm 9*  0  ���j  1 _j 8.  Coast News, August 17,1987  A lady with a-lure, Chris Kavanagh'of Gibsons landed this 27 and a  half pound spring salmon while jigging with a lure from the Alibi  Wahoo off Trail Islands. Chris had boated a 22 pounder two days  earlier, mooching with live herring in the more traditional salmon  fishing style.  Gardening notes  by Marguerite  With your garden now filled  with summer flowers, it's easy  just to relax and enjoy it. But I  think back to winter: didn't you  sometimes wish you had more  colour then?  Heathers are wonderful for  this. They love our acid soil,  and can fill borders with colour  all year, giving a bonus of  bright foliage.  A visit to the garden centres  will help with your selection.  Most lilies are planted in the  fall, but Madonna lilies are best  set now. They need a sunny  spot, so your best plan is to  plant them in clumps between  low-growing shrubs. They will  grow to about four to five feet  tall. They love moisture, so the  ground should be well dug, with  some well rooted manure or  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  Sp��avl*w Market  Roberts Creek  "A Frlsndly P*opl* Plao*"  compost. Set the bulbs six inches apart, and just barely cover  with '/_ inch of soil. Mark the  planting so you won't dig it up  by mistake later on.  Crops which have finished  should be cleared out, and the  ground manured or not, depending on the rotation.  Where broccoli, spring cabbage, savoy, onion and early  summer lettuce are grown,  manure helps.  Freesia corms for December  flowering can be planted, so can  hyacinths for Christmas, but  after potting keep in a cool  place for three months.  You can drop off your entries  for the Garden Photo Contest  at Green Scene in the mall, or  Webber's Photos, lower Gibsons, or mail them to Gibsons  Garden Club, Box 461, Gibsons. Contest ends September  12.  Judging of largest sunflowers  for kids will take place iri  Pioneer Park at 2 pm Saturday  September 12. Meanwhile, give  them some fertilizer. There's  still time for them to grow bigger! Good luck.  "CAN YOU BEET"  Our Prices?  . a Proceeds aid Food Bank  VUtf9  THRIFTY'S  Tues-Sat 10-4 886-2488 above Ken's Lucky Dollar  i_,__g t* emJkWQm  "FRENCH  TWIST",  A Summer Day  Camp Program for kids, will   operate until  August 28th!  When?        Mon., Wed. & Fri. from 9:30-3:00  Tues. 8_ Thurs. - full program (no more registrations)  Who? KldS (4-/2 - 11 years old)  Where?   Dougal Park in the heart of Gibsons (Kinsmen Hut)  For Registration: contact Town of Gibsons 886-2274  Sponsored by West Howe Sound Recreation Commission,  Mercll  Town Of Gibsons and Challenge '87  Largest in-stock selection of  wall coverings on the Sunshine Coast.  at prices that mean  Heritage Society  wants trail aid  The Gibsons Landing  Heritage Society has petitioned  the Sunshine Coast Regional  District's parks committee to  preserve and develop the trail at  the end of Cemetery Road.  In a letter to the committee,  Heritage Society chairman Fred  Inglis asked that five steps be  taken:  1. That "First Camp", the  dam, the tramway and the trail  up to it, including 100 metres in  all directions, be declared a  heritage park.  2. That a signed hiking trail  be constructed.  3. That a billboard be erected  next to Elphinstone Cemetery  showing the full extent of the  shingle bolt operation and the  routes it followed.  4. That funding be found to  help the Elphinstone Cemetery  organization maintain the  pioneer cemetery and restore it  to its original condition.  5. That portions of the tramway and flume be rebuilt.  Inglis pointed out ��� and  SCRD chairman Jim Gurney  agreed ��� that funding for the  project will be a major problem.  Gurney suggested the first  crucial step was for the SCRD  to secure tenure on the land,  possibly by having it designated  a heritage site.  The Parks Committee agreed  to try to identify ways of raising ;  money to develop and maintain  the site.  In his letter, Inglis outlined  the historical significance of the  area. The Stoltz Shingle Bolt  Co., at about the 1,600-foot  level on lylount Elphinstone,  was for many years the centre of  industry in the Gibsons area.  In 1903, the Battle Drew Co.  moved a steam-powered  sawmill up to this site, where  for many years it sawed dimensional lumber. As was the way  in those days, an immense  flume, using water from what is  now known as Chaster Creek,  was employed to carry the  lumber from the sawmill site to  Gibsons Bay. The flume was  lost in the great forest fire of  1906.  Around 1919 Stoltz Shingle"  Bolt constructed a camp on thes*,*  site which came to be known as:t ���  "First Camp". It included a  foreman's   office,   cookhouse,  cook's   'dwelling,      two  bunkhouses,   stables   and   a  Gibsons  Council  Continued from page 1  ed again by the Town of Gibsons so Ken's Lucky Dollar installed five anchors in the wall  that are rated to hold 5,000  pounds each. They are also willing to cut off the top portion of  the wall at a cost of about  $3,000.  That is not enough for Works  Superintendent Bob Marchand.  He wants the wall certified  either safe or unsafe by a professional engineer. The problem  :is that without drawings no one !  tcan say, one way or the other.  And there are no drawings,  so the composition of the wall is  unknown.  Ken's Lucky Dollar says it  wants to satisfy the town but  wants a letter specifying what is  required. A suggestion of  abutments by Alderman Bob  Maxwell is being considered.  Realtors Ken Crosby and Jim  Munro were on hand to represent the interests of Fred Lee,  owner of the Harbour Cafe  building. Lee owns lots 20, 21  and 22 behind the building,  which are subject to a restrictive  covenant that specifies they be  used for parking.  Lee offered to purchase two  parking spaces in the public lot  if the covenant could be lifted.  The committee recommended  that the offer be accepted but .  that the covenant remain on one  of the lots, and that it be  developed into parking.  The committee also recommended that a business licence  be denied for an arcade in  Seaview Place. The vote was  split, two against and two in  favour, with the mayor casting  the deciding vote.  Commenting on the decision,  applicant Don Adams said: "I  would have preferred if the opposing aldermen had taken a  look at the premises."  "I was up there today,"  replied Mayor Strom.  The reason for opposition  was concern about elderly  residents nearby. "It is a  residential area," said Alderman Norm Peterson. "I think  the quality of life will  diminish."  I  blacksmith's shop.  A new flume was built,  beginning at the dam site, dropping northeast along the south  slope of Mount Elphinstone to  cross Gibsons Creek just below  the , waterfall, to Langdale  Creek and down it to the sea  where the ferry terminal now  stands.  To supply building materials  for all this, a cable railway was  built from near the Elphinstone  Cemetery to First Camp, where  the stationary engine which  powered it was located.  Inglis explained the Heritage  Society hoped that by preserving and renovating sites such as  this, "we will all derive a greater  sense of our common heritage  and a greater appreciation for  the life and work of our  forbears."  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  Th* Coast N*w��  Gibsons  "A Frlsndly P��ople Place"  C Varirtp  Deli and Health  Fruit Flavours  Gibsons Landing 886-2936  MARY'S  VARIETY  open 7 days a week        9 am - 9 pm  0,  COSTUME JEWELRY  & HAIR BOWS  Aug. 17 - Aug. 30  Dry Cleaning Drop-off  Gibsons Landing,  next to the Shell Station * 886-8077  C0U HTHy  Contract Decorating & Renovations  Hwy 101, Gibsons Landing  COTTAGE  KIDS  s^top  ^  New Clothing & Toys  Baby Equipment  RENTALS  up to 70% OFF  all summer clothing  Mon.-Sat.     ---.������-       Gower Pt.fta.,  1,0.5 BB6-BZZ1   Glbsoris Landing  __^��_ra.__j'g  455 Marine Drive     886-3812  Call us for  CRANE,  KOHLER  AMERICAN STANDARD  STEEL QUEEN  Kitchen  Plumbing Fixtures  serving the Sunshine Coast  Seaside Plumbing  888-7017  Ltd.  Opeii 9 am "til 6 pif  Your LOTTERY Centre  649 ��� L0TT�� feGJi. W/^t  Sunday Shopping in Gibsons Landing  ��� there's something for everyone!  'm  Cheer 2 - Powdered  laundry  detergent      ^3.69  Jauex - For The Unbleachables  bleach        4w sm 1.57  Soap Pads  S.O.S. io's .87  Wasa  Crispbread 250 gm 1.39  Mazola Pure Corn  OH 500 m/1.69  Better Buy  Best Foods Flavoured       *a��>W  mayonnaise 5oo m/1.89  Heinz - In Tomato Sauce  spaghetti      39Sm/.79  Sunburst Instant  ReUUUi.Pd 85 gm  Christie Country Fibre  CrdCKBTS 350 gm 1.85  Puritan  chili-con-  carne 425 m]m 09  P.G.  144fs  Purex  bathroom  tissue  ii  8 Rolls  I v  0ay ':^^0^'  U Coast News, August 17,1987  >OWI|B POINT RbAp^GIB^  FREE DELIVERY TO THE WHARF  mm,  S^  ms  Friclays 'til 7 pin  Scottie's  PriC@S  @ff��CtiV@_ We reserve tr|e right to limit quantities  _   . . n _ ^0        Wa fully guarantee everything we sell  AUG.    I O "  A U G.  23       to be satisfactory or money cheerfully refunded.  jSuitdays & Hdlidays 8:30  facial  tissues    ioo's 3/1.97  Puritan - Assorted Varieties  SteWS 425 gm 1.19  R. C. Cola, Diet Cola  Root Beer/Cream Soda  soft drinks     6/2.19  Plus Deposit  DAIRY  Kraft Process - Food Slices  cheese       250 gmi .79  175 ml  .75  Yoplat  yogurt  Palm  sour  cream        soomii .Zo  Bari Brand  mozzarella OA  cheese Z.Z9  Canada Grade A Beef  \i  Previously Frozen  pork back  ribs  lb.  4.79  Bee/ - Thick Cut - Family Pack  short  ribs  lb.  1.99  Burn's ~ 175 gm  cooked ham each 1.69  Burn's - Beef Wieners - 450 gm  Beefies       each 1.89  ��M��MI*MIIIia-MN  SAVE on these NO NAME brands  No Name No Name - Beef/Chicken  dessert meat pies    567sm2.69  Whip 1,1.39 N?Name  No Name- Deluxe / Ham & Pineapple I IS ll   Of  2.19 ChipS 500gm 1.89  BAKERY  Our Own Freshly Baked  High Fibre White  bread  16 oz.  1.09  pizza  .375 gm  Our Own Freshly Baked  cinnamon  buns  4's  99  1  m^M%%jFJaW%f%0mJt     J  *��� "��� ��� ������ ���- ' " -*  Chiquita &/or Dole  E  California Grown - Valencia  oranges  lb.  .29  B.C. Grown - Green  cabbage  lb.  B.C. Grown  broccoli  lb.  .19  .49  I'm taking a break for the next few weeks so here are some  recipes that are indispensible for this time of year.  DULY BEANS  1 .Green beans, about the size of your middle finger, topped  and tailed.  2 .Blanch for two minutes, drain and cool immediately.  3 .Place in jars with one small red chili  pepper, one clove garlic, one head dill.  California Grown  tomatoes  lb.  4 .Boil equal parts cider vinegar and  water, together with one tablespoon  coarse salt per cup of liquid and one  head of dill to every three cups of liquid.  Boil five minutes.  5 .Drain the hot liquid. Pour over beans. Seal jars.  6 .Keep one month before eating.  PICKLED ONIONS  Buy silver skin onions, as many as you think you can eat. Give them  a quick rinse in cold water, then pop them into a brine made of one  part coarse salt to eight parts cold water. Put a weight on them to  ensure they're fully in the water.  After twelve hours remove from brine and pop them out of their  skins. This is a mindless task so sit in front of the telly! Pop them  into a fresh batch of wine and leave 36 hours.  Then make up a batch of spiced vinegar.  1 quart malt or white vinegar  1 cinnamon stick  1 teaspoon whole cloves  1 teaspoon mace  1 teaspoon whole allspice  1 teaspoon peppercorns  Bring to the boil in a covered saucepan. Place in a large non-metallic  bowl, cover and steep for two hours or longer. Strain and use as re- \  quired. The vinegar has a stronger taste if you use malt vinegar. It:  can be used in beets, red cabbage, cauliflour or other vegetables.  NEST LEWIS  item bv (teiife Coast News, August 17,1987  Allan Fotheringham stayed late into the evening signing books for  fans after his presentation at the Writers' Festival Saturday.  ���Ken Collins photo  Pages From A Life-Log  Raftcamp  by Peter Trower  I thanked the girl profusely.  She had definitely saved me  from a potentially unpleasant  situation. The party was very  much over. As soon as the coast  was clear, I hightailed back to .  the Nimpkish Hotel and the  safety of my rented room. For  the rest of our shore leave in  Alert Bay, I hung out with Big  Danny and the others and kept;  a low profile.  It was late Monday afternoon***"  before we arrived back at the  raftcamp. Eddie Carrington  (who had been away on one of  his interminable trips when we  left) was waiting on the dock.  He was obviously not too hap-  V-V-'-  py. "Jesus H. Christ!" he burst  out self-righteously,"I thought  you guys would have been back  yesterday. We gotta get that  boom finished!"  "Ah, don't go getting your  shorts in a knot," said Big Dan  reasonably. "The boys and me  needed a break. Christ knows,  you take enough of them!"  Eddie didn't have much  ground to stand on there. He  looked mad enough to spit  railroad spikes but he turned on  his heel and stalked peevishly  away. There was not much said  at supper that night. Mildred  wore a reproving look and even  old Harry, normally garrulous,  had little talk in him.  Next morning things were  back to more-or-less normal.  We panted up the side-hill with  lingering hangovers and started  making money again.  The year wound down towards winter. The mornings  were sometimes frosty and bitter now but it was cedar country  and easy to light fires. I got  mine blazing before the starting  whistle each morning and  hunkered down beside it to  relay the various hoots and  howls that Big Dan and Paddy  hurled in my direction.  Back at camp, relations between Eddie Carrington and Big  Danny   were   growing   progressively more strained. A couple of times, we heard them  arguing in the boar's nest of a  house they shared. Eddie was  : complaining   about   low   log  ; counts and Danny was yelling  "right back that, if he wanted  more logs, he'd better, by the  Lord Jesus!, pitch in and help  instead of tom-catting around  the  country in his goddamn  speedboat.  Our sympathies were all with  Big Dan. He'd been patient as  hell up to this point. Granted  Eddie was the money partner  but he had been abusing the fact  beyond any excuse. In the four  months I'd worked there, he  had been away almost half the  time on one spurious errand or  another.  On a cold night in late  November, with snow clouds  hanging ominously overhead,  things finally hit the fan. There  was another noisy altercation  between Big Dan and Eddie,  but this time, it didn't stop'with  words. "All right, if that's what  you want, you little bastard!"  roared Dan and both of them  came storming out of the house.  "By God!" shouted Paddy,  "they're actually going to go at  it!" We headed for the door like  one man.  As fights went, it was pretty  much of a mismatch. Eddie was  about five ten and solidly built  but Danny topped him by  several inches. He was also  Please turn to page 11  Indian Artifacts  Sechelt Indian Band Board Room is open for  viewing of historical artifacts  MON: 9 am - 4:30 pm  TUES, WED, FRI: 1 - 4:30 pm  The CARVING SHED-i  View Works In Progress  Mon - Fri, 9 am - 4:30 pm  CARVINGS FOR SALE  Visitors welcome to view our  TOTEMS and CARVED FIGURES  at the Community Hall - anytime.  FREE BOAT LAUNCHING  RAMP - Selma Park Rd.  BINGO - Fri. & Sun. in  The Community Hall.  Doors open 5:30 pm - Early Bird  and Bonanza   Bingo at 7:30 pm.  For further information  call the Band Office at 885-2273  SECHELT INDIAN BAND  Unusual solutions  by Penny Fuller  If you've thought lately that  everything seems to be taken to  extremes, your perceptions may  be quite accurate. According to  many metaphysicians, the world  is being polarized. One writer  (at least), Jose Arguelles, says  the only resolution of polarity is  in harmonization.  It makes sense. Bass and  soprano in harmony create a  beautiful sound. The influx of  energy this past weekend, Arguelles says, will aid in setting  up a field of resonance where  the extremes can be blended in  harmony.  It is interesting that immediately after this time, on  August 18, 19, 20 and 21, two  planets which represent opposite energies will appear to sit  stationary in the sky.  Jupiter represents expansion  of consciousness and Saturn the  restrictions that are put on us by  society and 'reality'. I picture  Jupiter as an eagle soaring and  Saturn as the water around an  island. If you choose to soar  high enough you will realize  that there are no real obstacles,  only spaces that need to be  crossed.  Whenever a planet appears to  stay in the same position in the  sky for a few days (is stationary)  the particular issues attached to  it are emphasized, worldwide.  During the upcoming week, it  will become apparent which  areas of your life need to be adjusted. Saturn has a way of  making you look at things  you'd just as soon ignore.  With Jupiter also being stationary, solutions and alternatives will also be emphasized.  This is true for everyone, but of  course, a few individuals will be  especially affected.  Those of you born around  December 6, 7 and 8; June 5, 6  and 7 of every year; April or  November 1957; December  1927; January and June  through October 1928, will  strongly feel the Saturn influence on your lives. It could  be easy to become bogged down  in all the things holding you  back from what you want to do.  Try to open yourself to the  Jupiter energy, which will suggest new options to you.  This is a time of unusual solutions for all of us.  Quality, used lurnben bricks, windows, lights, plumbing, etc.  f�� & m USMSD e_W_,��fiW��a RflATEHBAl-S  11947 Tannery Rd., Surrey  EWO-.DAV-8.1.TURDAY B��0-fl3afl  We also buy used building materials  August  at the  Entertainment  and a whole  Month of Good Times  ...SPEND AUGUST AT THE CEDARS...   FRI AUG 21 - SAT AUG 22  WAT GIVY  This big city duo is the talk of the country. Contemporary entertainers that have filled every Pub from  Whistler to downtown Vancouver. Mainstream music  at its very best... Don't miss them!           ...SPEND AUGUST AT THE CEDARS.  -FRI AUG 28 - SAT AUG 29"  ,   STEPHEN DRAKE  One of the most popular entertainers. The Cedars was  lucky to find Stephen with just one weekend open... A  perfect wind up to August. It's going to be party, party  time at the Cedars.  N*JC- >3��,* '   C-    *,  ..r-^-V?*   -;<  THISAUGUST EVER YONEMEETS A f  THE CEDARS  TOURIST AND RECREATION GUIDE  Browse A Local Art Gallery  ��e�� Local Artiatmf  Paintings   Gifts OPEN DAILY  Pottery   Jewellry 11-5 pm  HUNTER GALLERY  Gibsons Landing    886-9022  24JHr. Charter Hotline   886-8341    op*"ZeDAYS  $58 PRINCESS LOUISA CRUISE Egmont   10 am  $15/tir SALMON FISHING CHARTER  30 Boats-Gibsons-P.Harbour-Powell Rlvir  $3 MOLLY'S REACH TOURS Daily 1.30 Gibsons  $25 SK00KUMCHUK & ISLAND CRUISES Daily &  By Request  Sunshine Coast  Tours & Charters  449 Marine Drive, Gibsons   (Beside Dockside Pharmacy)  >sx v_  (Lornz J~zcL\n to <^uLL  The Point Road Sailing School  886-2864  CANOE  RENTALS  ��� Row Boat Rentals  ir%ke K(SOl't  883-2269  THERE'S NOTHING LIKE A BOOK & THE BEACH  Postcards ���Pins & Spoons ��Cards    Maps  ��� Hiking Guide  TALEWIND BOOKS=  5693 Cowrie Street   Sechelt'  885-2527  Sechelt Indian Band  SALMON HATCHERY  Open to the Public  MON. - FRI., 9 am - 1 pm  E. Porpoise Bay Road 885-5562  1>^  s' i N'"'"  RV & CAMPSPACE   on the beach  All amenities, fishing charters by the creek  & horseback riding arranged [n the woods  fosmiefeH*e>ofi htigp  Gower Point Road  886-2887  F A A A NTASTIC PRICE & EXPERIENCEI  M.V.  Tzoonle Cruise  INLAND SEA, SKOOKUMCHUCK RAPIDS  With Smoked Salmon BBQ Lunch At  Narrows Inlet Wilderness Camp  Reservations & Information:  885-9802 or 885-2515  "RENT fl mOPED"  NICK'S SHELL SERVICE STATION  1557 School Rd. Gibsons  886-2572  Waterfront, Gibsons  . SMALL BOAT RENTALS  . SCUBA AIR  . TACKLE, MARINE, GIFTS  . CHARTS & BOOKS  BWmmmmmtfflmmmwm^n^  GIBSONS marina  BOAT RENTALS  Tackle For Sale or Rent ��� Live Bait  THE FISHERMAN'S  RESORT & MARINA     o^tf  Garden Bay 883-2336       ~\  _ Gibsons  " Charters^  Pleasure & Sunset Cruises  Sports Fishing  Water Taxi  Boat Brokerage   $**  BOAT RENTALS  ��� Fishing Gear Rentals  ��� Air Tanks  FISHING & DIVING CHARTERS  FISHING GUIDE  :?S*S'  cLowes tfesort-^Motel  Camping & R.V. Sites Pender Harbour    883*2456  Leisure Tim*"  Come - meet the artists of  Shadow Baux  - paintings - wearable art- pottery  - fine art prints  Cowrie St., Sechelt  886-7606  mwmmmrmmmi   t  ...  _^__a__ta-B*Mnt-i-ki��  Live & Frozen Bait - 4 locations  Halfmoon Bay (Cooper's Green), Secret Cove Marina, Porpoise Bay, Govt. Wharf, Mosquito Creek, Marine Basin  Ph. pre-recorded message 885-BAIT(2248)  Main Office - Wharf Rd. 885-2520  WILSON CREEK CAMP GROUND  FULL HOOKUPS - CAMPING ��� GROCERIES  - LAUNDROMAT - HEATED POOL  On Hwy 101 At Wilson Creek Ph. 885*5937  1  *WHP"����P����  A At The Arts Centre  splay  When Mick Henry began  preparing his massive collection  of bridge memorabilia for exhibition, even he did not realize  the depth of information he had  accumulated over the last 13  years. Hundreds of bridge images fill the Arts Centre, the  first time this work has been  assembled for display, in the  form of postcards, xerox,  literary references, posters, clippings, photographs, advertising, puns and collage.  In some ways, the show is  one huge collage with groupings  of bridge concepts, locations,  styles and events arranged on  the Arts Centre walls in visually  compelling ways.  This is an exhibition which  requires time to view and whose  impact is sure to remain tor a  while after. It runs until  September 6 and can be seen  Tuesday to Saturday 10 to 4 pm  and Sunday 1 to 4 pm.  Coast News, August 17,1987  DANCE  with  11.  y  SATURDAY, AUGUST 29TH  9 pm - 1 am  Roberts Creek Community Hall  TICKETS: *7���� Available at Richard's Men's Wear,  Coast News (both locations), Talewind Books,  Seaview Market.  NO MINORS   AU PROCEEDS TO GIBSONS LANDING THEATRE PRO|ECT  Channel Eleven  THURSDAY AUGUST 20  5:00 P.M.  B.C. Summer Games  In late July more than 120  community programmers from  cable companies across the  Lower Mainland joined forces  to provide B.C. with first-rate  coverage of the B.C. Summer  Games. Shown in. three two-  hour packages over the next two  and  weeks, with Dan Russell  Brent Chapman hosting.  7:00 P.M.  Elphinstone Secondary's  Graduation Ceremonies  This may be your last chance,  so set up the VCR, buy a new  tape, and get ready to record  CCTV's coverage of the Elphie  Grad, repeated now for those of  you who missed it 'live' in June.  The bridge at the Arts Centre was painted bright colours last week  in honour of the exhibit by Mick Henry (above).   ���Penny Fuller photo  Workshop for kids  As the summer wraps up for  the students at the Arts Centre  this month, they have been busily planning an exciting event for  kids.  'The Trudy Small Kids' Collage Klass' is a new look at print  making. Trudy, a diverse and  experimental local artist, leads  the workshop on August 22  from 1-3 pm at the Arts Centre.  Kids age 5 and up will create a  xerox print, 'momento of the  summer', a uniquely material  way of preserving those summer  memories. With materials that  they have collected themselves  and brought to the class, the  kids will combine collage and  xerox. Anything xeroxable  goes; pictures, leaves, paperclips, even three-dimensional  objects.  The workshop fee is $3 and  pre-registration is required. You  may drop in between 10 am and  4 pm Tuesday through Saturday  and Sunday, 1 to 4 pm or call  the Arts Centre at 885-5412.  Registration deadline is Thursday the 20th.  GIBSONS  Branch 109  Members & Guests Welcome  LEGION  _,��*. The ff__  Mon - Sat 6 am - 9 pm  Sun 10 am - 9 pm  With An  ICE CREAM  Treat  7/  DAILY  LUNCHEON  SPECIALS  $295  The'  Raven Cafe  Cowrie & Inlet, Sechelt 7 Days A Week  COAST  NEWS Photo   Reprints  Any published photo or your  choice from the contact sheets  5x7  8x10  e ���* e�� e e  0 9 ei9��0f.  e e e e e> e e e> e�� eee  ���eeeeeeee  Pages From A Lite Log  Continued from page 10  strong as a bull. Eddie danced  around like a boxer and threw a  couple of ineffectual body punches. Then Danny grabbed him  arid they wrestled about on the  slimy; planks. Suddenly,- amazingly, Dan lifted Eddie up as  though he weighed nothing, carried his struggling partner to the  edge of the float and pitched  him bodily into the freezing  saltchuck.  T thought of the way Eddie  had laughed at me during my  frequent dunkings on the  A-frame arid-1 can't say I felt  sorry for him at all.  Eddie hauled himself out  coughing and spluttering, with  no fight left in him. "That's  it!" he gasped. "We're finished! I'm tearing up the goddamn  contract!"  "Go right ahead," said Big  Danny. "I've had it up to here  with you and your bullshit  anyhow!"  That was it for the fighting. It  was also the end for the logging  at: Carrington's that year. Big  Danny spent the night in one of  the bunkhouses. The following  day, Eddie shut the camp down  and old Harry, looking  crestfallen, paid us off.  All at once, we were  unemployed and heading for  Minstrel Island with our gear,  to wait for the Union Boat.  That night, the lot of us, Big  Danny included, celebrated our  freedom in the single hotel's  tiny pub. One more camp was  behind us for better or worse.  At the time, I had no idea  that I was witnessing the dying  days of an era. But the following year, the government imposed a timber-quota system that  favoured the big companies and  made gyppo logging an impractical proposition. One by one,  the raftcamps closed up shop  and the gypsy loggers moved  on.  Twenty-five years later, I had  the opportunity to revisit those  old stomping grounds of my  youth. The once busy waterways around Minstrel Island  were virtually deserted. As we  cruised up Tribune Channel,' I  tried to spot the place where  Carrington's camp had been.  But there was only a patch of  brilliant green alders to mark  the hill where Big Danny Le  Clair once railed arid'lprofaned  against the uncaring sky.  20  ihu  o\��J>  TRAVIS  Coming Aug 28th & 29111  SKA-BOOM  ...'til 10 pm  Male Waiters  OPEN: 8 pm - 2 am g| 6 nights a week  Co**"* Sept. 3  RANDY FISKE  Elvis impersonator  r_��e ot     , <_ hottest *** S\\*e  Advance tickets  AVAILABLE NOW  .ROO  p\us  "fpJVotS  QOl^  aMCaVIPIET  fte  tnert"  n\\eW  tAon.  $at  *W  spe  c\a__  ^"tbere  Yov*  5^a*      aPP*eC*  @ e e e & ��� & @ # _> ���>#>���#  e ��� # .9 e # ��� ���> # e> e e> c* e e # e #  Your guide to  the finest in  area dining  DINING GUIDE  JGibsons Landing]  A listing of  restaurants  and pubs  Tonal o(  the Cwwl  JggL    Roberts Creek  fm legion sr  aO_6t_,     "The Little Legion"  Aug. 28 - 29  LARRY BRANSEN  DINNERS BY MAMIE  $3.00  Every Friday, 5-7 pm  Members & Guests Welcome  BINGO EVERY THURS  At R.C. Community Hall  7:15  Everyone Welcome  The sun was just setting over the horizon as we pulled  into the parking space behind the Garden Bay Hotel. Late  dinners always find me ravenous and I was looking forward to sampling their fresh fish. Luckily, we had reservations, or we would have been out of luck.  The Garden Bay Restaurant is one of those wonderful  places that doesn't try to offer you a selection of  everything from Chinese food to pizza. It offers a  reasonable number of alternatives, each of them a culinary  work of art.  I was torn between, the Oysters Rockefeller and the  Prawns Basil to start with, one of those great situations  where you can't lose. When the five plump prawns were  placed before me, swimming in a cream sauce aromatic  with basil and garlic, I was delighted. My partner expressed similar pleasure with his large portion of Caesar Salad.  The entree selection was more difficult. The fresh fish  selections included Red Snapper baked in garlic butter and  Salmon Wellington. There were various combinations of  seafood and chicken or beef. We settled on New York  Oscar (seafood and hollandaise atop New York steak) and  Lemon Linguini, the pasta special for the day, with an  agreement to trade bites.  Enough can't be said for the quality of the meal brought  before us. The steak was prime, grade A, cooked to absolute perfection. The crab and shrimp on top were fresh  and sweet, blended with the creamy sauce. Each mouthful  was savoured to its fullest.  The Lemon Linguini turned out to be fresh pasta  covered with shrimp and crab delicately spread in a cream  sauce. Seafood at its best.  The generous servings filled up every corner, so we sat  quietly sipping wine and watching a muskrat making an  evening tour of the bay until we were ready for dessert.  The pecan pie looked tempting, but so did the frozen  Grand Marnier mousse. We ordered both, again with a  trade agreement. They were the final perfect touch to a  fabulous meal.  Next time, we plan to make a day of it and sail down to  Garden Bay for dinner. It will have to be soon though, the  restaurant closes around mid-September, and there are  several meals I plan to sample before then.  DRIVE IN^TAKE OUT  Bonniebrook Lodge- Enjoy relaxed  and intimate dining in this historic seaside  lodge. The views are spectacular, the continental cuisine (Swiss chef) is excellent  and the prices are set to suit every budget.  Entrees include seafood, crepes, pasta  and steak. Chef Jurg's desserts are sure to  delight. Open for dinner from 5:30 pm  everyday. Enjoy the scenic waterfront  drive out Gower Point Road from Gibsons Landing or, Hwy 101 upper Gibsons, follow Pratt Rd., Chaster Rd., then  Gower Point Road west to Gower Point.  V. MC. Reservations suggested,  886-2887.  Casa Martinez Restaurant - Lovely view and warm intimate atmosphere.  Dinner selections include pasta, seafood,  chicken and steaks. Sunday Chicken  Feast includes salad bar and choice of  desserts for only $7.50. Wednesday night  features Ribs & Chicken, $7.95. Average  dinner for two, $25. Sunshine Coast  885-2911. Tuesday to  V. MC.  Hwy., Davis Bay ���  Sunday, 5 pm on.  Creek House - Intimate dining and  European cuisine in a sophisticated yet  casual atmosphere. We serve live Atlantic  lobster, rack of lamb, duck, crab, clams,  scallops, steaks, also daily specials. Reservations recommended. Roberts Creek  Road and Beach Avenue - 885-9321.  Open 6 pm -10 pm. Closed Mondays. V.  MC. 40 seats.  Garden Bay Restaurant- Part of  the Garden Bay Hotel, the Garden Bay  Restaurant has a fabulous waterside view  of Garden Bay and Pender Harbour.  Menu includes seafood, meat and poultry  entrees. Schnitzel, prime rib and fresh  seafood are the house specialties. Famous  for their generous portions, entrees come  with fresh bread, vegetables and rice or  NIGHT ON THE TOWN  potato. Average meal for two: $25. 68  seats. V., MC. Garden Bay, 883-9919.  Open from 5:30 pm daily.  Jolly Roger Inn- Overlooking  beautiful Secret Cove, the Jolly Roger offers fabulous views from its dining room,  lounge and terrace. Full breakfasts are  served from 7:30 am; lunch and dinner  menus are full and varied, and feature  fresh seafoods at very reasonable prices.  Dinner is served until 11 pm. All new  snack menu in the lounge until 1 am on  weekends. Sunday Brunch, 10am - 2pm.  Average dinner for two: $25. Reservations requested. 80 seats. All major cards  accepted. Hwy. 101, Secret Cove,  885-7184. Open 7 days a week, 7:30 am  -11 pm.  Lord Jim's Resort Hotel - Come  enjoy a special dining experience at Lord  Jim's Resort. The atmosphere is warm  and intimate, the views magnificent. Our  imaginative menu features the freshest  local seafoods and exciting daily specials,  all prepared with a bright, West Coast  flair. Some selections from our current  menu include Fillet of Lamb with a fresh  Dijon mint sauce, Baby Back Ribs marinated in ginger and soy with a honey  pineapple glaze, Broiled Swordfish with a  Pernod cream sauce. Join us for lunch or  dinner. Dining room, lounge and poolside  service. All major cards accepted. For  reservations and hours please call  885-7038. Olle's Cove, just north of  Secret Cove on Hwy. 101.  FAMILY DINING  Average meal prices  quoted do not  include liquor  v^  Chicken Shack - Deep fried chicken,  pizza, hamburgers, salads, BBQ half  chicken, BBQ ribs. All to go. 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.  The Homestead - Daily lunch and  dinner specials as well as regular entrees.  Lunches include sandwiches, hamburgers, pyrogies and salads. Dinner  selections include steaks, chicken and  seafood. Prime Rib and 15 item salad  bar are the house specialty on Friday,  Saturday and Sunday nights. Average  family meal for four $25-$30. Hwy 101,  Wilson Creek, 885-2933. Open 8 am - 9  pm daily. 40 seats inside, 30 seat patio.  Open for breakfast, lunch and dinner.  Irvine's Landing Restaurant -  Dinner menu offers a variety of appetizers  and entrees featuring local produce and  fresh seafood in a relaxed setting with  ocean view. Average dinner for two, $30.  Dinner only 6-9 pm Tues. through  Sun.     Pender Harbour, 883-1145, MC,  V, Fully licensed.  Ruby Lake Resort - Lovely view of  lake from Ruby Lake's post and beam  dining room and good highway access for  vehicles of all sizes. Breakfast served all  day. Lunch prices begin at $2.50, dinners  from $5.50 including salad bar. Smorgasbord Sunday nights includes 12 salads,  three hot meat dishes and two desserts,  $10.95 for adults, $5.50 for children  under 12. Tiny tots free. A great family  outing destination. Absolutely superb  prime rib every Friday night. Average  family dinner for four $20-25. Sunshine  Coast Hwy, Pender Harbour -883-2269.  Open 7 days a week, 7 am - 9 pm. 54  seats. V., MC. Breakfast, lunch and dinner.  The Omega Pizza, Steak And  Lobster House - 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. Located in Gibsons  Landing at 1538 Gower Point Rd.  886-2268. Open Sun-Thurs, 4-10 pm, Fri  and Sat 4-11 pm. Seats 145.  Pronto's Restaurants Two locations  to serve you. Both serve an extensive  variety of pizza, steak, pasta, lasagna,  ribs, souvlaki in a delightful family atmosphere. Lunch choices include sandwiches, pasta, and burgers. Children's  menu available. All dinner entrees include  garlic bread and a choice of soup or salad.  Average family meal for four about  $15-$20. Located at Wharf Rd., Sechelt,  885-1919; and in Cedar Plaza, Hwy. 101,  Gibsons. 886-8138.  PUBS  Cedar's Inn - Appetizers all day till 11  pm. Darts every Sun. Everyone welcome.  Cedar Plaza, Gibsons -886-8171. Open 11  am - midnight, Sun-Thurs; 11 am -1 am,  Fri-Sat. 100 seats. V., MC. Regular menu  11 am to 8:30 pm.  Garden Bay Pub- Beautiful view of  Garden Bay and Pender Harbour. Daily  pub lunches include sandwiches, burgers  and daily specials. Live entertainment  Wed. through Sun. evenings. 74 seats.  Garden Bay Hotel, Garden Bay,  883-2674. Open 7 days a week.  Gramma's Pub- Lunch from $3.75 in  a cosy marine atmosphere. Fresh seafood  in season, plus regular pub fare. Ask your  friendly server about the daily beverage  specials. Gramma's cold beer and wine  store - above the pub, at street level - is  open every day from 11 am to 11 pm.  Across from Molly's Reach right on Gibsons Harbour. Open 10 am til 12:30 am;  Sundays 11 am -12 midnight.  Wakefield Inn - Rustic Wakefield Inn  offers a bird's eye view of Trail Islands  both from inside and from its sunny deck.  Featuring a daily lunch special, the kitchen is open Mon. to Wed. from 11 am  until 3 pm, and Thur. to Sun. from 11 am  until 9 pm. Dinner menu also includes  salad bar and 'Barbecue your own Steak'  on the deck. Fresh prawns a house  specialty. Live entertainment every Thur.,  Fri. and Sat. nights and occasionally Sun.  afternoons. Four bedrooms upstairs offering Bed and Breakfast. Hwy. 101, 2  miles up the coast from Sechelt. Open 7  days a week: Mon.-Sat., 1 lam-lam;  Sun., 12 noon-midnight. 110 seats.  w ���  i  m  *��*  m ���  J 12.  Coast News, August 17,1987  .!_''-',' "!'.'}..  ''___l^_____'/*_Ii__7"'^'.'ki'ffZ  Pender Golf Club  by Pat Mitchell  The Mixed Twilight August 4  saw 18 players turn out. They  The Seventh Annual Cedars Invitational Golf Tournament was held Saturday with lots of prizes and fun  for everyone. ���Ken Collins photo  SC Golf ��f Country Club  Ladies championship  by Bill McKinnon  The Ladies Club Championship, a 54 hole event, is scheduled to commence on Tuesday,  August 18, with the final two  days set for Tuesday, August 25  and Wednesday, the 26. Let's  get out and support the ladies!  In Eighteen Hole Ladies play  this week, a 'Count Par Fours  Only' event was held with the  following results: First flight  winner, Mardi Scott, net 34; second Marion Reeves, net 35;  and third Pat Vaughn, net 35.  Second flight winner, Pat Scarr,  net 33; second Judy Malnarick,  net 35.5; third, Vi Gibbons, net  36. Third flight winner, Betty  Laidlaw, net 38; second Marg  Arbuckle, net 37; and third  Leila Comrie, net 39.5.  The Nine Hole Ladies group  concluded their Senior Tournament   with   low  gross   being  recorded by Bette White followed in second by Connie Hobbs,  and third Barbara Relton. The  low net was recorded by Connie  Hobbs, with a 67; followed by  Bette White at 71; and Barbara  Relton at 73. Those not competing in the tournament played  a low net round won by Beth  Peat with a net 32; second  Marion Brant, net 40.5; and  third Edna Fisher, net 41.  Following play a pool party and  luncheon were held at the home  of Bette White.  In Monday Mixed Twilight, a  two"person team, alternate shot,  event was staged which was won  by Barbara Relton and Jack  Knaus with a net 30.5; second  went to Louise Dorais and Tom  Milsted with net 32.5; and third  Marg Arbuckle and Bill  Skelcher at 37. There was a tie  for the fewest putts of 16 between the teams of Dawn Bay-  ford and Ron Huggins, Eleanor  Dann and Jack White.  In Men's Wednesday Twilight, the low gross was recorded by Chris Jones with 37;  followed by Brian Leckie with  37; and Brent Lineker with 39.  Low net was turned in by Ken  White with net 31.5; second  Gord Dixon 32.5; and third  Freeman Reynolds.  In Senior Men's play, 75  turned out for a best four of  five nets tourney. In first place  were the team of Vic Vaughan,  Fred Dowdie, Tor Orre, Bill  Matheson and Art Manning  with a net 127.5; second were  Jack Anderson, Jay Visser,  Tom Held, Dick Thompson,  and Ed Butler with 132; third  Bill Gibbons, John Petula, Art  Kiloh, Joe Mellis and Stan Patterson at 134.5. Closest to the  pin on number 8 was Ian  Richards.  150 tennis students  by Ron Knight  The 1987 Pepsi-Wilson  Minor Tennis League came to  an end last week.  More than 150 children between the ages of six and 15 participated during July and  August. Classes were held in  Pender Harbour, Sechelt and  Gibsons at the beginner, novice  and intermediate levels.  Many parents came to the  classes each day to watch their  children practice, to help with  drills and scorekeeping, and to  pick up pointers themselves.  Coaches Ron Knight and Ron  Yue appreciated their support  and enthusiasm.  Business and professional  groups on the Coast also helped  make the league a success.  Linnadine's Shoes, Trail Bay  Sports and Centre Hardware  distributed information and  handled registration. Continu  ing Education, Elphinstone and  Pender Harbour secondary  school principals, and the Town  of Sechelt made tennis court  space available.  In Pender Harbour, Cam  Ellis qualified for a Tennis  Canada Performance Award  for excellent skill development.  In the final rounds of mini-  tournament play at the beginner  level, Taneth Mulligan beat  Ryan Tancock.  At six years old, Taneth is the  youngest player to win a Pepsi-  Wilson tournament.  At the novice level, Lee Ellis  defeated her brother Cam while  Jolaine Percival used excellent  serves to beat Andy Curtiss in a  very close match.  Cavalcade tennis deadline  by Eric Cardinal!  Wednesday, August 19, is the  deadline for entries in the Annual Gibsons Landing Sea  Cavalcade Tennis Tournament.  The schedule of matches for  play in the singles events will be  available on Thursday and play  will commence on Friday,  August 21, at 5:00 pm.  Doubles and mixed events  will begin play' on Saturday.  The courts at both Dougal and  Brothers Parks will be used,  with those at Elphinstone High  School available for backup.  warn  Information for times will be  available at 886-8036 or  886-7449.  Entries can be made at B & D  Sports in the Sunnycrest Mall  (where the challenge trophies  are presently on display) at  886-4635, or to Eric Cardinall at  886-7449.  The tournament committee  and the players wish to thank in  advance the Town of Gibsons  for kindly giving permission for  priority on the courts to tournament matches.  Notice to this effect will be  posted during the prior week.  Golf Club expands  The Sunshine Coast Golf and  Country Club is undertaking a  feasibility study to see if a further 18 holes could be added to  Notice Board  Hospice Volunteer Training Program - Seven sessions, September 9 to October 3.  Call Continuing Education at 886-8841 or Sybil MacGinnis at 885-2842 (or further information.  Integrated Life Society is cancelling their August speakers. For information call  885-7559.  Volunteer Action Centre requires volunteers to assist in the operation of the Food  Bank in Sechelt. Urgently needed is someone with a truck to transport food supplies.  Time required is twice a month for approximately one hour. Please call 885-5881.  Sunshine Coast Peace Committee. There will be no meeting in August. Next meeting  on Monday, September 14, 7:30 pm at Roberts Creek school library.  their golf course on the 57 acres  proposed for that purpose.  The land includes a back portion of Cliff Gilker Park and  some land currently owned by  MacMillan Bloedel.  In a letter from the Expansion Committee, received at a  meeting of the Regional  District's Parks Committee last  week, Barry Reeves wrote that  the study should be completed  by September 30.  Hockey  school  Minor hockey has tentatively  scheduled the UBC Hockey  School for Saturday October 10  and Sunday October 11 at a cost  of $30 per child.  Hockey registration will  begin late in September, coinciding with the annual swap  meet. To register for the hockey  school, please call Lorna Snazell  at 886-2030 or Bonnie Wigard  at 885-9403.  played in teams and two teams  tied for first place: Shirley  Grout, Randy Legge, Cathy  McQuitty and Pete Waycott;  Sylvia Thirlwell, Ernie  Holloway, Murrell Smith and  Bruce Hamilton.  On August 11 some 26 golfers turned out foif the Mixed  Twilight and they played two-  ball foursome. First place went  to George Langham and Helen  Crabb with a score of 40. Second place went to John  Willcock and Carol Reid. There  was a tie for third place: Pete  Waycott and Cathy McQuitty  and the team of Eldy Gandy  and Shirley Dumma.  Tied for fourth place were the  Sylvia Thirlwell and Ernie  Holloway twosome and the duo  of Lil Abbott and Dutch Haddon. Fifth place was also a tie:  the duo of George Grout and  Lois Haddon and that of Dave  Domries and Murrell Smith.  On August 11 the senior men  played Hidden Partners. First  place went to Eldy Gandy and  Al Solomon, second to Murrell  Smith and Ernie Holloway and  third to Joe Mellis and Bart  Dillabough. Closest to the pin  was Ken Patterson. We were  once again pleased to see three  men from the Sunshine Coast  attend: Joe Mellis, Dave Doig  and John Brown.  The Sunshine Coast Ladies  invited our ladies to play nine  holes with them August 12.  Eight of our ladies went down  and played a real fun game of  Match Play, followed by a lovely luncheon. We hope to return  the favour very shortly.  Eighteen ladies turned out  August 13, Ladies Day, and 16  are playing in the Ladies Club  Championship. They played  nine holes Thursday, nine Friday and 18 followed by luncheon on Saturday. The event  of the day on Ladies Day was  Scratch & Scramble, played in  teams. The team of Shirley  Grout, Lois Haddon, Helen  Crabb and Sylvia Thirlwell  came first.  And from the 19th hole . . .  we have learned that the team of  Tom Held and E. Simpson  came second with a score of 45  on the night of August 11 (mixed twilight). Prizes for these two  will be awarded on the next  twilight night���sorry about  that!  '��� HELP WANTED =  Good, Reliable, Steady  needed immediately. Ability to change and repair tires an  asset. Apply in person with references to KAL TIRE,  Sechelt. Wages negotiable.  Member of  ALLIED...  The Careful Movers  LOCAL  MOVINB  Call the Moving  Specialists  For all local moving, or for help with  moving awkward heavy items, pianos, etc.  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER LTD.  Custom Packing, Storage, Local & Long Distance Moving  HWY.oi.ensoiis    ^��_^SZ��r 886-2664  S  TIDE TABLES  A  Wed. Aug. 19  Fri. Aug. 21  Sun. Aug. 23  A  !\i  0755         4.1  0145        12.1  0350        12.4  M  \l  1615        14.3  0935          3.4  1045          3.3  M  JJ!  2150        11.9  1720        14.5  2255        11.0  1805        14.4  2345          9.8  Tues.  Aug. 18  Thurs.Aug. 20  Sat. Aug. 22  Mon. Aug. 24  0700  4.4  0030        12.2  0300        12.2  0435        12.5  1525  13.8  0850         3.7  1015          3.2  1120          3.6  2025  12.2  1650        14.5  1745        14.5  1825        14.4  2330  12.5  2225        11.4  2315        10.5  Reference: Point Atkinson  Pacific Standard Time  For Skookumchuk Narrows add 1 hr. 45 min.,  plus 5 min. for each ft. of rise,  and 7 min. for each ft. of fall.  TIDELINE  BOAT MOVING LTD.  DORHN BOSCH  WHARF RD.  SECHELT  Thinking of Boat Moving?  GIVE US A CALL  Fully Licenced and Insured  885-4141  r  Have you  been shot  by the  Quick! Call the Coast News  to order your photo reprint  from any published photo ���  or your choice from our files.  There's a wide selection  of thrills and glorious  moments to choose from.  Keep your  memories aliv  Drop by our office in  Gibsons or Sechelt  and make your selection  from hundreds of  contact sheets.  Memories  for only  S6����-5X7  S9����-8X10  ORDER YOUR REPRINTS  GIBSONS  SECHELT  885-3930 S.The wharf in Davis Bay was crammed with short fishermen this  $ weekend for the Brookman Fishing Derby. ���Penny Fuller photo  Parent-tot raffle  This is it���the raffle with  prizes everyone would like to  have!  Wouldn't you like to win a  family trip for four to  Disneyland, a video cassette  recorder or a microwave oven?  Now is your chance���tickets are  on sale at many stores in Gibsons and Sechelt.  The raffle is to benefit the  Parent-Tot Drop In. The Drop  In is a member service of the  Sunshine Coast Community  Service Society, dedicated to the  well-being of young families.  Make sure you don't miss  your chance to win one of these  wonderful prizes. Look for  tickets where you shop. Tickets  are $3 each or two for $5. Draw  date is October 31.  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Services  GIBSONS  Glassford Road 11:15am  Sunday School 11:00 am  ST. JOHN'S  Davis Bay 9:30 am  Sunday School 9:30 am  Rev. Alex G. Reid  Church Telephone 886-2333   &&& _  NEW LIFE FELLOWSHIP  NEW TESTAMENT  CHURCH  5836 Wharf Ave., Sechelt ���  Home of New life Christian  Academy KDG to Gr. 12  Now Enrolling  Services 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 885-2672  ANGLICAN CATHOLIC  CHURCH OF CANADA  ST. COLUMBA OF IONA PARISH  HALFMOON BAY  2nd Sunday    9:30 Morning Prayer  10:30 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  -Ai ���*��.��#_  ���&(k Sfk^fk���  GIBSONS  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  New Church building on  School Road - opp. RCMP  Pastor Ted Boodle  Sunday School 9:45 am  Morning Worship 11:00 am  Evening Fellowship 7:00 pm  Bible Study  Weds, at 7:30 pm  Phone  886-9482 or 886-7107  Affiliated with the  Pentecostal Assemblies  of Canada   ���-%l && st*  GRACE REFORMED  PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH  Morning Worship 11:15 am,  St. Hilda's Anglican Church  Evening Worship     7 pm in homes  Wednesday Bible  Study 7:30 pm in homes  J. Cameron Fraser, Pastor  885-7488,  ALL WELCOME  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  885-5019  Rev.  June Maffin.  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  885-7760 885-7472 (Res.)  Corner of Davis Bay Road  & Laurel Road  Inter-Denominational  Family Worship  Sunday - 11 am  Sunday School  for all ages  Sunday - 9:45 am  "We extend a welcome and  an invitation to come and  worship the Lord with us"  Pastor Ed Peters  -rt-yt-a-  -J_J & flfr-  ST. BARTHOLOMEW'S  & ST. AIDAN'S  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  Parish Family Eucharist  Combined service at  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons 10 am  Church School 10 am  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek Rd.  6:30 Evensong  1st Sunday in Month  Rev. J.E. Robinson, 886-8436   j#j#s��   CALVARY  BAPTIST CHURCH  711 Park Road, Gibsons  Morning Worship Service 11 AM  Arlys Peters, Minister of Music  Church Office: 886-2611  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  SOCIETY  P.O. Box 1514 Sechelt  SERVICES  Sunday Service &  Sunday School 11:45 am  Wednesday 8 pm  in United Church Building  Davis Bay  886-7906   885-2506  _**.��t.*l_  PENDER HARBOUR  PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  Lagoon Road, Madeira Park  Morning Worship 10:00 am  Prayer & Bible Study  Wednesday, 7:30 pm  883-2374 & 883-9441  Pastor Mike Klassen  Affiliated With The Pentecostal  Assemblies of Canada   *��.*��.*��   THE CHURCH OF JESUS  CHRIST OF LATTER-DAY  SAINTS  Davis Bay Rd. - Wilson Creek  Davis Bay Community Hall  Sacrament Service 9:00 am  Sunday School 10:15 am  Les Brotherston  885-5704  GIBSONS  COMMUNITY  FELLOWSHIP  Welcomes you to join us in Worship  SERVICE: Sunday 6:00 pm  599 Gower Point Road  Pastor Monty McLean  886-7049  Coast News, August 17,1987  13.  Last Friday noon in Sechelt  was to be the deadline for  negative votes on revitalization.  At approximately 2 pm, the  Sechelt Municipal Office was  asked for the results but there  was no one there who could respond.  Town clerk Malcolm Shanks  was the official vote counter but  was on holidays. His assistant  had left for the day and when  contacted at her home stated  she would not be saying  anything until she reported to  council at their Wednesday  meeting, but perhaps if the  mayor was contacted at his  business office he would give a  statement.  The mayor was gone from his  office for the day but would be  in the following morning at 8  am. At 9 am the next morning  his office said he would not be  in that day.  The Gibsons Medical Clinic  is pleased to announce  the return of  from a one year sabbatical,  to resume his General Practice  as of August 17, 1987.  Police news  TOOK*  GIBSONS RCMP  A cougar that he saw stalking  his farm animals was shot by  Ken Fiedler the evening of  August 13. The carcass of the  100 lb. female cougar will be  shipped to headquarters for  disposal by Jamie Stevens, Conversation Officer.  On the evening of August 11,  there was a report of a bear killing a goat tethered at a  residence on North Road.  On August 10, a sexual  assault in Gibsons was reported  to the detachment. This is still  under investigation.  On August 7 a young Gibsons male was charged with  possession of marihuana.  A report of malicious damage  to a jeep, model CJ5, was  received on August 10. The jeep  was parked roadside on  Highway 101 near the entrance  to Langdale ferry terminal. The  windshield was smashed, the  antenna damaged, and the  tailgate and a fire extinguisher  missing. Phone TIPS.  On August 10 a Datsun  pickup truck was stolen from  roadside parking in front of a  Granthams residence on  Highway 101. The truck was  locked with no keys left in it.  The truck was recovered  damaged in Davis Bay. The  matter is still under investiga  tion. Phone TIPS.  Willful damage was done to a  , vehicle about 10 pm August II.  The vehicle was parked at the  Beer and Wine Store. Charges  are pending.  The theft of two tires and  chrome reverse wheels from a  "��� 1953 Ford pickup from their lot  was reported by Suncoast  Motors on Highway 101 near  Pratt Road.  On the night of August 9-10,  there was a theft from a boat  moored to a buoy at Bonniebrook, Gower Point. Stolen  were a Transonic ghetto blaster,  flashlight, a man's wallet containing cash and ID. Phone  TIPS.  On August 10 a Gibsons resident found a home-made knife  in the grill of his pickup. The  knife fell out when a gas station  attendant lifted the hood to  check the oil.  The owner suspects the knife  was placed there when his  pickup was parked in the Bank  of Montreal lot, Gibsons, during the evening of August 1 between 8 and 9 pm.  The knife, cut from a steel  bar, in the shape of a hunting  knife, could have been used as a  pry.  No damage to the hood was  noted, however. Phone TIPS  with any information.  STIHL  CHAMSAWS'  ��� Small Engine Sales and Service ���'���'.    ���  .���CHAINSAW.S. PUMPS.,GENERATORS. LAWNMOWEhS  RENTALS  ���a Pd'H   next to'AC B_,ua;  Si/t.;, ies 883-9114  Brochure writer sought  Gibsons is looking for a  writer for its forthcoming  brochure as spelled out by the  town's Economic Development  Strategy Plan,  r  A sum of up to $500 is  already available for the writing  of the text. Writer-editor Jim  McDowell has applied for the  job, in a letter discussed by Gibsons planning committee last  Tuesday. "I am eager to use my  skills as a writer, my unbiased  knowledge of the community,  and my enthusiasm for this  grass-roots self-help initiative to  create a first rate brochure,"  wrote McDowell.  "In all fairness it should be  tendered," said Alderman Jerry  Dixon. Alderman Bob Maxwell  agreed: "We have to go to  tender on the basis of quality of  work."  The committee decided the  task would be tendered and an  applicant selected on the basis  of qualifications and track  record.  Through the mist of sorrow, watch for the soft beacons  of friendship to guide you. Your friends, neighbors and  family will support you and help to lead you to comfort and  consolation at the time when you need it most We. pledge  ourselves to giving you the best assistance possible.  You know us ... you can depend on our help.  7*^  1665 Seaview  Gibsons  )D.A.DEVLIN ^6.9s51  Director  11.  ��������� Government  ���^" of Canada  Halfmoon  Bay  Happenings  THE  WESTERN  DIVERSIFICATION  INITIATIVE  Continued from page 6  TREAT FOR VISITORS  The highlight of friends of  the Forresters who were visiting  from Ralston, near Glasgow,  was an afternoon on the beach  in Sechelt watching the Indian  canoe races. Hector and  Elizabeth McLean were de-.  lighted with the beauty and the  friendship of our area and were  charming house guests.  REMINDER!  Just another reminder of the  Welcome Beach Community  Association Barbecue this coming Saturday, August 22. Bring  your own steak or whatever ���  the rest will be provided and the  cost is only $2 each. The  barbecue will start around 5:30.  Enjoy a fun evening with your  friends.  COOPERS GREEN  In the absence of the park  caretaker, Bob Forrester will be  looking after things in the park  for the time being.  BUSHWHACKER  Services  Res. & Comm.  Vegetation  Control  Steve Cass  885-7421  Please Leave Message  ANNOUNCING A MAJOR NEW  FEDERAL ECONOMIC  DEVELOPMENT AGENCY FOR  WESTERN CANADA  The Government of Canada has announced the  Western Diversification Initiative.  This Initiative is being undertaken to coordinate, support and facilitate growth in  Western Canada.  The foundation of the Initiative will be the  establishment of a new economic development  agency located in Western Canada. The agency  will be headquartered in Edmonton with offices  in Vancouver, Saskatoon and Winnipeg.  WHY WE NEED THE WESTERN  DIVERSIFICATION OFFICE  The role of the new office will be to address  the challenge of broadening and diversifying  the western economy.  Clearly, our dependence on the cyclical and  volatile world commodity markets in non  renewable resources, agriculture, forestry and  fisheries leave us vulnerable.  The new agency will work to build on our natural  strengths and develop emerging technologies.  We will use them to create new opportunities  that will expand and stabilize our economy,  create new jobs and inject new capital and  investment into our communities.  A 1.2 BILLION DOLLAR WESTERN  DIVERSIFICATION FUND TO HELP  STRENGTHEN THE WESTERN  ECONOMY  The Initiative funded by a substantial new  capital endowment will put real teeth into  Western development.  Equally important, it means greater access and  input into government by Westerners.  The Western Development Initiative is about a  new spirit of partnership and equal participation  that will build a better future for all of us.  To find out more please call the following  number.  Western Diversification Office  Vancouver  (604) 666-6256 14.  Coast News, August 17,1987  Author Anne Cameron (left) brought a cutting wit to bear on the issue of Canadian Culture and Free  Trade last weekend at the Writers' Festival. ���John Burnside photo  Panel discusses free trade  It was slated as a lunch panel  discussion on the topic "Are  Canada's Writers Worth Protecting?", but all panel  members appeared to be in  agreement with each other.  Judy Wilson, representing the  NDP after MP Ray Skelly was  called back to the House, Gordon Wilson, Liberal and  Howard White, of Harbour  Publishing, all spoke on the  issue of the Free Trade Talks  with solemn words of warning  about selling Canada's culture  down the river.  Writer Anne Cameron pushed the point home even further  with facetious humour and  outrageous comments.  "They've got our fish, our  trees, why not artists and  writers?" she quipped.  "Writers are only a part of it  all."  All four panelists referred to  Premier Vander Zalm's pride in  the fact that he doesn't read,  topping each other with stories  of the premier's indifference to  the literary arts.  On a more serious note, each  speaker presented some important facts to the audience, all of  them firmly convinced that  Canadian culture is on the table  in the Free Trade discussions.  The problem of Canada being a vast geographic area with  a small population base was a  major concern should protective measures be removed and  the content of television, radio  and movies be left to the  marketplace to determine,  where the American public  would dominate.  Publisher Howard White told  the audience, "What the  Americans want is CTV, CBC,  Southam, Macleans, and McClelland and Stewart - they  want the so-called cultural industries and the 10 billion dollar  market they command. These  industries employ 300,000  Canadians, many of whom  would become redundant if the  Canadian product was replaced  with an imported American  one."  Conspicuous by absence was  a representative from the Conservative  party.  ��� APPLIANCE SERVICES ���  EXCAVATING  ��� GEN. CONTRACTORS ���  ��� MARINE SERVICES ���  Refrigeration &  Appliance Service  BACK AT PRATT RD. 886-9959  ��� BUILDING CONTRACTORS ���  ROOFING  Specializing in all types of  commercial & residential roofing  AUWORK  GUARANTEED.  FREE  ESTIMATES  886-2087 eves  Need  space?  Call tho  COAST  NEWS  .it  886-2622 or 885 3930  /_��  POMFRET  CONSTRUCTION  For all aspects of  residential & commercial vonstruction  885-9602  P.O. Box 623. Gibsons, B.C.  GIBSONS  ROOFING  -\  Repairs large or small of any type  Chris Robertson 886-9443 FREE ESTIMATESj  CLEANING SERVICES  sunshine coast  disposal services  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  I 885-9973  886-29387  ��� CONCRETE SERVICES ���  Coast Concrete Pumping  a. Foundations  FREE ESTIMATES  John Parton     885-5537  Li^^O-feh"  ca..: Swanson's  CO))   For: Ready Mix Concrete Sand & Gravel  , m Dump Truck Rental  1HHM Formed Concrete Products  V Phone 885-9866 ��� 885-53337  ^Turenne  Concrete Pumping Ltd  ��� Pumping   ���Foundations ��� Patios  ��� Placing     ��Sidewalks     ��� Floor  ��� Finishing  ���Driveways  p^     RR��4 Gibsons 886-7022  EXCAVATING  Garry's Crane Service  & EXCAVATING  Light Clearing  Septic Tanks  & Fields  8 Ton CRANE  FREE Dead Car Removal  886-7028  mmmmmr  r  JANDE EXCAVATING  Backhoe  Bulldozing  R.R. 2, Leek Road  Gibsons, BC VON 1V0  Sand & Gravel  Land Clearing  Drainage  886-9453  Damp Truck  Excavating  JOE & EDNA  BELLERIVE  COAST BOBCAT SEBVIC  a  Small In Size - Big In Production  - Yard Clean-Up     - Post Holes  - Topsoil/Gravd/Muich Spreading ^s^S?**-^  - Light Trenching :<������������ "jS.5*** ^  S_885-7Q51   SECHELT ��<����,��<<&����  f  Per,**   WettSbdL  DOMESTIC WATER WELLS  IRRIGATION & COMMERCIAL DRILLING  Presently on the Sunshine Coast  V_WALTER PERRY can collect 534-1347  N  J  r  P&M  EXCAVATING  Backhoe Service  680 Case NO JOB  TOO SMALL  886-2182 886-8363 .  ��� GEIM. CONTRACTORS  D&C FIBERGLASS  ��� Decks & Patios  ��� Renovations & Additions  886-3468  15 YEARS PROFESSIONAL  EXPERIENCE ,  886-2430  / SUPPLYING  ��� Vinyl Siding ��� Sundeck Coatings  / ��� Aluminum Railings ��� Aluminum Awnings  I  ��� Aluminum Patio Covers  / * Power Washing  OLSON  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR  RESIDENTIAL OR COMMERCIAL  V FREE ESTIMATES   QUALIFIED AND ^  DEPENDABLE WORK FOR  REASONABLE RATES  Serving The Entire Sunshine Coast  Gibsons Call 886-3002 Paul Franske  HEATING  ��� Auto Propane  ��� Appliances  ��� Quality B.B. Q's  885-2360  Hwy 101, across St.  from Big Mac's, Sechelt  ICG LIQUID GAS  885-19397  ' ROLAND'S ���  HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD.  ��� 5" Continuous aluminum gutters  ��� Aluminum soffits & fascias  ��� Built-in vacuum systems  ^�� Vinyl siding 885-3562  A        ff ��      RENOVATIONS WITH A  R ntillo A T0UCH 0F class  rTXlAS1 **V     COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL  ** THE ^7  IMPROVER HALFMOON BAY  LTD. 885-5029.  Fine  Works  (fully insured)  Pruning - Topping  Danger Tree Removal  Landscaping & Maintenance  II.C. Nensillk General Ucllvcrv,  886-4634 K����l.��r��s Crack, IIC VOX two  MARINE SERVICES ���  PEN DIVE ltd. '^  Sales & Services   885-4620  Navigational aids, including  hazard lights.  Full line of diving equipment, meeting  \^ recreation and aquaculture needs  UTHERLAND MARINE  Mobile Marine Service & Repair  ��� Dockside or Dryland ���  Factory Authorized Sales & Service For  OUTBOARDS    IH���fCcUI/lf  W*I ���  U \Ji\n\EM9        STERN DRIVES/INBOAROS  ��� Parts & Service for all makes of outboards   & stern drives   Situated at VHF 7CB9  VCOHO MARINA, Madeira Park       883-1119_/  BC FGRRIG5  Schedule  SUMMER '87  Effective Friday,  May 15 through  Sepfember8,1987  VANCOUVER-SECHELT PENINSULA  HORSESHOE BAY-LANGDALE  I  JERVIS INLET  EARLS COVE-SALTERY BAY  Effective Tuesday, October 14, 1986 through Thursday, June 25,1987:  Lv Horseshoe Bay      Lv Langdale Lv Earls Cove  7:30 am      3:30 pm     6:20 am      2:30 pm 6:40 am        4:30 pm  9:30 5:30 8:30 4:30 10:30 6:30  11:30 7:25 10:30 6:30 8:20 8:30  1:15 pm     9:15 12:25 pm      8:20 12:25 pm      10:20  Lv Saltery Bay  5:45 am      3:30 pm  9:15 5:30  7:35 7:30  11:30 9:30  EXTRA SAILINGS: effective Friday, May 15 through Monday, May 18 and Friday, June 26 through Tues  day, September 8,1987  Lv Saltery Bay  1:30 pm  Lv Earl's Cove  2:30 pm   Gibsons  BUS  OMEGA  Terminal  Gibsons  Marina  Sunnycrest  Mali  'Note there will be no  "First Ferry" run on Saturdays  Suns. & Holidays  ���5:55  8:00  10:00  12:00  1:50  4:00  6:00  Lowar  Bus  Shelter  ���6:03  8:03  10:03  12:03  1:53  4:03  6:03  Farry  Terminal  ���6:10  8:10  10:10  12:10  2:05  4:10  6:10  Coles Marine Diesel Repair  DAVE COLES "MR ROBERTS CREEK"  SERVICE ��� REPAIR ��� OVERHAULS  24 hr. calls Vancouver: 9844755  ^MOBILE MARINE Sunshine Coast: 886-2875^  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  8:40 a.m.  *10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  2:30 p.m.  Wednesday      Thursday  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 9:15 a.m. 9:15 a.m. 9:15 a.m. 9:15 a.m. 9:15 a.m.  for Sechelt *10:45a.m. 11:45 a.m. *10:45a.m. 11:45 a.m. 10:45 a.m.  Lower Gibsons. * 1:35 p.m. 1:50 p.m. *  1:35 p.m. *  1:35 p.m.  Municipal Parking Lot, 4:00 P-m' * 4:00 p.m. 4:00 p.m. * 4:00 p.m. 4:00 p.m.  Gower Pt. Rd.  "LOWER ROAD" route - via Flume Road. Beach Avenue & Lower Road  Suncoast Transportation Schedules Courtesy of  Aqmm  Sunnycrest Mall 886-2000  RED  CJ0Z  "ifiS  oran����-  SSvgl  Sunshine Coast  Centre  Homeowner ��� Tenant  Automobile ��� Business  Boats ��� Computers  Travel ��� Life ��� RRSP  Notary Services  Dea.er,  r B��slde The Gov't Dock . --_r   %9S9  OMC ��� ��v,n * Sa|t Water Licences &  ir Motel & Campsites   ��� Water Taxi "  ��� Marine Repairs ��� Ice and Tackle       883-2266  [HANSON MARINE CONTRACTORS  LEX HANSON BREAKWATERS ��� ANCHORS  886-3924 RAMPS ��� FLOATS  BOX620, HEAVY LIFTING  gibsons, B.C. von wo SALVAGE & CONSTRUCTION  MISC SERVICES  vies  sieisrs  A-TRUCKS & BOATS  PLASTIC-PLYWOOD  CUT OUT LETTERS  BANNERS  CARDS  )D I  IS  !  o  V   P.O BOX 160 MADEIRA PARK, B.C.   883-2370  GREAT  PACIFIC  MANAGEMENT   A  - ,.        . ,_,      . ������. CO,. LTD. (EST. 1965)  ��� Financial Planning Service  ��� Investment Fund Alasdair W. Irvine  ��� RRSP's Representative  ��� Retirement Income Funds (604) 886-6600  . ��� Tax Shelters  Box 127, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  Need this space?  Ciill   the   COAST   NEWS  ..t   886 2622 or 885 3930  SPEEDY AND ACCURATE   TYPING, BOOKKEEPING, ETC.   ARBUTUS OFFICE SERVICES  Box 1454, Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  JOAN WALL (604)885-5212   GRACELAMONT  885-2702  885-9269  Trailer load freight service to the Sunshine Coast  Call collect 273-9651 for rates  and information  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  ��� CABINETS ���  886-9411  | Showroom Kern's Plaza, Hwy 101  V     Opan Tuesday to Saturday 10-4 pm  *, I  886-7359  Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  Auto  &  Marine  Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens, ��� Mirrors  V Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.  dows I  orsj  r CHAIN SAWS  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER &    CHAINSAW LTD.  V   HWY. 101 & PRATT RD.   886-2912  J  Centrally  Located  Close to: ��� Stores ��� Pubs ��� Nightclub ���  Banks * Restaurants * Post Office  ��� Clean and Comfortable Rooms and Cottages  ��� Full Kitchen Units * Colour Cable TV  Ask about our weekly and monthly rates  ^    Reservations Advised 886-2401 Coast News, August 17,1987  15.  ��_*  sfr  6 yr. old rancher, landscaped  corner lot, quiet cul-de^sac. Well  insulated, elect, heat, healilator,  F/P, W/W thru-out, 3 bdrm.,  IV2 bath, oak kitchen joining util.  room, 5 appl., garage with  storage 12'x16' workshop, 1 blk  from school. $75,000. 886-7246.  #33  .2 bdrm. wood & elec. heat, Gibsons, quaint, quiet, private with  adjacent 4V2 acres for sale.  $47,000. Great location,  251-3872, Karen, early mornings.   ' #33  Wanted, waterfront property  Soames Point/Hopkins Ldg.  886-2582 or 522-2505.        #34  Keats Is., beaut, furn. semi-  W/F, 2 bdrm. panabode cottage,  terms. 886-2582 or 522-2505.  #34  2 bdrm. remodelled house near  marina & shopping, Lower Gibsons, view, $44,500. 885-4528!  #34  Responsible married couple, 1  child, looking for 3 bdrm. modern  home in Gibsons, possible rent to  buy situation on affordable terms.  Steady income, good refs. Phone  886-3398. #33  4 bdrm. with 2 bdrm. ground  level suite, s/deck, 6 appl., fantastic view, close to Lower & Upper Gibsons, $79,800. Phone aft.  5 pm, 886-7936. #35  Woodcreek lot, $14,900. Will  trade car, boat, trailer,  motorhome. 886-7228.        #35  MESSNER: Passed away August  10, 1987, Edward Frederick  Robert Messner, late of Gibsons  in his 77 year. Survived by seven  children, Christine Detzel, Lorraine Polries, Verna Stolz, Arnold  Jurgens, Clements Jurgens,  Merv Messner and Carol Fisher  and a foster-son Aubrey Hudson,  21 grandchildren, 20 greatgrandchildren, and two great-  great grandchildren, one brother,  Karl. Service was held Friday,  August 14 in the Chapel of Devlin  Funeral Home, Gibsons.  Reverend Alex Reid officiated.  Cremation. #33  HASLETT: Captain John Gordon,  aged 77 years, passed away suddenly on August 12, 1987. He is  survived by his wife, Elan; five  children:   Janelyn,    Brian,  Elizabeth, Ronald, and Kathryn;  seven   grandchildren:   Andrew,  Jana, Shauha, James, Jeffrey,  Jennifer,   and   Katie;   sister  Rowena^and brother Norman. A  former chief pilot for Air Canada  and third president of the Canadian Air Line Pilots Association, ���  Gordon was one of the early  pioneers in Canadian aviation. He  was a bush pilot in the Arctic and  on the .BC coast in the' early  1930's, joined Trans-Canada Air  Lines in its inaugural year, 1937,  and retired from Air Canada in  1965 after 28 years with the company.  Private arrangements in  lieu of flowers, a donation to the  charity of your choice would be  appreciated.  MULCAHY: Passed away in his  sleep on August 10,1987, Shane  Michael Mulcahy, beloved infant  son of Mike and Pat. Also leaves  his twin brother, Dustin, his  grandparents, Ron and June  Neubauer and Darlene Mulcahy  and many other relatives. Funeral  service was held "at the family  home in Roberts Creek on August  14, 1987. Reverand June Maffin  officiated. Cremation followed,  Devlin Funeral Home Directors.  #33  6.  Personal  D  Urn.  |M^:7?|^  f��-?<*���;fatCil___��___i7  i lv' Homes ���. PiMjip-itji  S&f^i *J^S5___T        "  ���~&$  Sunshine Coast Transition  House: a safe place for women  who are emotionally or physically  abused. Counselling and legal info., 24 hr. crisis line. 885-2944.  TFN  Single? Join Cameo Singles Club  for BBQ's, swimming, pot luck  dinners, dancing. 886-2550,  886-3364, or 885-2058.       #34  MUSICIANS-BEGINNERS  Phone 885-5059 if you're interested in getting together to  play & learn music 1 night a  week, mature persons only, basic  knowledge req'd. #35  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  at any of dur convenient  Friendly People  Places  IN PENDER HARBOUR   ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS  885-2896, 886-7272, 886-2954.  TFN  If someone in your family has a  drinking problem you can see  what it's doing to them. Can you  see what it's doing to you? Al-  Anon can help. Phone 886-9903  or 886-9826.  Attention Teens  Al-Ateen   Can   Help.   Phone  886-7103. TFN  Phone us today about our  beautiful selection of personalized  wedding invitations, napkins,  matches, stationery, and more.  Jeannie's Gifts & Gems,  886-2023. TFN  For information on low cost  REAL-TIME STOCKMARKET  QUOTES via your computer or  our terminal phone 885-5025.  Pacifica Pharmacy #2 883 2888  AC Building Supplies 883 9551  IN HALFMOON BAY   B & J Store 885-9435  IN SECHELT ������   Books & Stuff  (Trail Bay Centre) 885-2625  The Coast News  (Cowrie Street) 885-3930  IN DAVIS BAY������  Peninsula Market 885-9721  IN WILSON CREEK���   Wilson Creek  Campground 885-5937  IN ROBERTS CREEK   Seaview Market 885-3400  IN GIBSONS������ ���  B & D Sports  (Sunnycrest Mall) 886-4635  The Coast News  (behind Dockside Pharmacy) 886-2622  DEADLINE IS NOON SATURDAY  FOR MONDAY PUBLICATION  INDUSTRIAL FIRST AID COURSE  Leading to Workers' Compensation Board certification, starts  Sept. 3 daily to Sept. 17, 8am  -4pm. For info. & registration  phone Mike Saunders 886-8420  after 5pm. TFN  Manicure, Pedicure  Gibsons Area  Call 886-9623      ,  #34  Spanish classes, any level, in  your own home. Call 886-9623.  #34  Hospice volunteer training program, 7 sessions, Sept. 9 - Oct.  3. Call Continuing Education,  886-8841. #35  SPCA  885-4771  TFN  IAMS&  SCIENCE DIET  Pet Food now in stock. Quality  Farm   &   Garden   Supply.  886-7527. TFN  '       HORSES FOR RENT  Falaron Stables, Vz mi. up Leek  Rd., also horseshoeing,  886-7243. #33  Wanted, good home for male, 1  yr. old retreiver X, loves kids,  886-3320. #33  Morgan mare, sound, gentle,  comes with all tack, $1500,  886-9638. #33  Free 5 mo. old Shep X, good watchdog, to good home only.  886-3276. #34  Kittens, orange m. tortoise shell,  8 wks. old. 886-3541. #35  Free to good home, purebread  Dandie Dinmont Terrier, 10 yrs.  suit loving couple or family,  spayed, all shots,- healthy, friendly, great with children. Owr.ers  moving. 885-5911 aft. 5 or  weekends. #35  SPCA Adoption  6wk. Husky X, 1 male, 2 female.  886-9265. ��� #33  SPCA Adoption  1 grey/white fern, old cat, 1 tabby male 1-2 yrs., 4 kittens, 6  wks. to 6 mos., blk. & white,  grey & white, 2 orange & white.  886-2149. #33  SPCA Adoption  2 male Spaniel-Collie X, 9 mos.  old. 885-5734. #33  The yard sale of the summer!  Everything must go! TV's,  games, furn., cars, trucks, RV's,  clothes, housewares etc. 1 exciting day only, Sun. Aug. 23,10  am, 2 houses north of Rbts. Ck.  Elem. School. #33  Corner of Cheryl Ann Pk. Rd. and  Lower Rd., Rbts. Ck., Aug. 22 &  23 at 10 am. #33  C  for Safe  J  Reg.   Quarter   horse   Gelding,  $500.885-5444. #33  C_  Musk  II III II ui  1 hr. PIANO Lessons  incl. Theory for Beginners, Composing for Advanced, 3 vacan-;  cies. Register now to start from  Sept. 8. Ingeborg Petersohn,  West Sechett7 885-2546 aft. 7  pm. #35  6' Grand piano, new cond.;  Thomas Trianon organ, value  $14,000, will sell Va price; 120  Bass accordian. 885-3313    #35  c  14*  Wanted  )  Solvent part cleaner for  automotive shop. Petro Can,  Sechelt. 885-7543. #35  LOG BUYING STATION  Cedar, Fir, Hemlock  886-7033  Terminal Forest Products.   #TFN  1950's fridge & elec. stove, will  buy or trade. 886-7955.       #34  Male Spaniel X puppy or med.  size dog. 886-8487. #34  Older piano, 885-9969.        TFN  10', 6"-8" insulated pipe in gd.  cond. 886-8373. #35  14' Aluminum Boat  886-3854  c  #35  15.  free  V?  s  <a&  ,-���*%____-__,_  -Tfc_  Small beige/brown terrier type  female dog, lower Robts. Crk.  area. "Nipper". 886-8524 eves.  #33  In vicinity of Post Office, set of  keys. 886-9832. #33  Green day pack with papers, address book, Wharf & Hwy 101,  Sechelt, small reward, call  George 886-3136. #33  Blk. kitten, corner  Beach. 886-7630.  Seaview &  #33  Free grazing for horse, Kearton  Rd., 886-7034. '  #33  Free to a good home, male gentle  Maltese poodle cross, 2 yrs., had  all shots, 886-2671. #33  f#.  Grey/brown Persian tabby,  neutered male, answers to "Her-  bie", lower central Rbts. Ck.,  large reward', 886-7158,  885-3897 or 886-8252.        #33  Husky Poodle X, blk. with tan  markings, Woodcreek Park area.  886-9452 aft. 5 pm. #33  Judy or Helen will give you courteous service and  friendly assistance when you place your classified ad at AC Building Supplies - one of our  Friendly People Places In Pender Harbour.  Found  Grey Cockatiel across from Sunnycrest Mall. 886-8044.       #33  Oarage Sales  Aug. 22 & 23, end of Irvines Ldg.  Rd. off Garden Bay Rd. 10-5 pm.  #33  772 O'Shea Rd., Gibsons, Sat.  22 & Sun. 23,10 am. #33  HOLLAND FARM  713 Henry Road  Sun. Aug. 23, 10-2 pm  #33  Sun. Aug. 23, 358 Avalon Dr., off  Skyline. Dbl. beds etc., 30 yrs.  coll. of junque. ' #33  Forced air furnace, propane  stove,- chainsaws, 16 cu. ft.  freezer, dishwasher, ant. accordian, Oldershaw Rd., Sat. & Sun.  #33  Multi-family yard sale, Aug. 22 &  23, Glassford Rd., furniture,  clothes, baby stuff, toys, tools,  books, kitchen items, kittens, in  fact something for the whole  family, cancelled 'til next  weekend if raining. #33  Sat. Aug. 22, 522 Shaw Rd., 3  families, 10-3 pm. #33  T & S TOPSOIL  Mushroom Manure $25/yd., $24  for seniors. Bark Mulch $27/yd.  Steer Manure. Screened Topsoil  mixed. All prices negotiable. Call  aft. 6 pm or anytime weekends or  holidays, 885-5669. TFN  Multicycle Inglis auto washer,  $295. Guaranteed & delivered.  883-2648. TFN  HYDR0PONIC NUTRIENTS  and Halide Lights, etc.  Quality Farm & Garden Supply,  886-7527. TFN  Fibreglass canopy to fit small import truck, $250. 886-9057. #33'  .Cast-iron parlor stove; manual  typewriter; oak cabinet; radio.  885-9451. #33  Alder, $75; hemlock, $65; full  cord measures. 886-3779.   #33  Utility (foldout tent) trailer, 6x6  metal box, $190 OBO. 886-9587.  #33  (3) 24" console color TV's from  $100. 886-3318 days, 886-2422  eves. #33  Moving out must sell bedroom  furniture; TV; VCR; stereo, all  new, household goods, 1000  Rosamund. 886-3400. #33  Admiral electric stove, as is, $60.  885-7682. " #33  Like-new Sears-o-pedic king size  ma'ttress, best offer to $200.  883-9098. #33  W/B������stove, queen bed, typewriter, coffee table, phone, single  bed, chairs, rock, chair, etc. Call  Cameron 885-7488.  #34  6 herculon covered foam seat  cushions, gd. cond., from  Alaskan camper, $50; bike for.  older girl, $20. 886-2513.  #34  Antique carved walnut settee,  folding bed, what/not, antique.  885-7625 aft. 5 pm. #34  PENINSULA BULK SOIL  Topsoil, mushroom manure, bark  mulch, firewood. 885-5627 eves.  #34  Moffat 30" range, almond, 3 yrs.  old, $475; down quilt, like new,  $135,886-3174. #34  Complete assembly for temp,  power, $200 OBO, you pick up.  885-7176. #34  Technics K350 keyboard organ;  as new Viking auto sewing m/c &  attachs.; as new elect,  typewriter, recliner, coffee table,  stools. 885-9827. #34  2 twin beds complete with box  spring & headboards, exc. cond.  $139 ea. 886-2673. #34  Size 6/7 Fall/Winter maternity  wear. 886-3841. #34  As new unique Quebec solid elm  oval pedestal dining table & leaf,  with 4 sword-back chairs plus  free simul. elm buffet, $1250  cash. 885-2126. #35  Combination table saw & lathe,  Black & Decker skill saw, 20"  Homelite chain saw, roller nose.  885-9286. #35  Used lumber, mostly rough sawn  2x4's, random lengths to 12'.  885-1960. #35  Oil heater with 300 gal., tank,  $100.886-8668. #33  Men's & women's 10 sp. bikes,  gd. cond., $195/for both, OBO.  886-2225. #33  TD Crawler loader with winch &  bucket, swap or sell, $6800.  886-2459. #35  From Vancouver Estate Auction;  German solid brass glass dome,  rev balls, 300 day clock, paid  $350, sell $250 OBO; model 94  Winchester 22, S.L.LR, lever action, 15 round tube feed, never  fired, $250; American Enfield  P17, cat. 303, sporterized, exc.  cond.. $75. 886-7591. #33  3 single beds, 2 at $150, 1 at  $100; 2 kitchen chrome sets, 1 at  $250,1 at $200. 886-3103 aft. 7  pm. #35  1 jet pump, % HP, as new.  886-2176 before 8 pm. #33  Baby things, all great cond.,  Sears crib, car seat, bassinet,  hig'hehair, ��� baby swing, deluxe  stroller, playpen. 886-2199. #35  Hitachi small washer & dryer;  Remington typewriter, gd. cond.;  swivel rkg. chair, gold, exc.  cond. (very comfy); Singer sewing machine, and refinished cab.;  kitchen table (round) & 4 chairs.  886-8558. TFN  HAY FOR SALE  New Hay $3.50     Old Hay $2.50  885-9357  TFN  4x8 Italian slate pool table with all  acces. 886-2268 or 886-3595  Tarry. TFN  Kawasaki Jet Ski 550cc, low  hours, $3000 OBO. 885-9516.  #34  Harvest gold stacked washer &  dryer, $475; elect, organ, $250;  stainless steel back swinger,  $200.885-3613. #34  1940's couch, chairs &  footstools, 4 kit. chairs & kit.  table. 886-9654. #34  Revolving Belgium cut glass  chandeliere with gold leaf,  .diameter approx. 18", $200.  883-9026. #34  1979 V2 Ton Ford Econoline window van, excellent tires, running  cond., $1695 OBO. 886-2622.  TFN  76 MG convertible, cherry-red,  49,000 m., exc. cond., must be  seen, $3800.886-7996.       #33  77 Ford Van  %;  530-I. 885-5003.  75 BMW,  #33  Green Onion  Earth Station  885-5644  UPGRADE SPECIALS  85degLNA       s15000  DISH DRIVE       $300��P  USED SYSTEM OFFERS  integrated Descrambler  .   Receivers       CALL  Norco 16" bike with tr. wheels,  $55.886-7267. #34  4 bnr. prop, stove w/oven, gold'  col., gd. cond. $75 OBO.  886-3574. #35  Antique Quebec cupboard, $200  OBO. 886-9443. #35  Moving - must sell. Desk &  chairs, 5" telescope, alum, boat,  china cabinet, franklin f/place,  closet. 885-3313. #35  Carpets, orange/white, 9'x8', as  new, $100; peach 11'x12',  $130; clear rigid plastic  1/16"x57x19, 59x48",  37x48". 1/8x59x44". Sig. Gen-  ni. 885-5944. #35  Maple din. ste., crib & mattress,  mangle, bit. in D/W, Singer sewing mach. 886-8435. #33  31 bundles 24" heavy straight  shakes, $10 ea. 886-7295.   #35  mm  1981 Datsun King Cab, P/S,  P/B, sunroof, 5 sp., canopy,  very clean, $5400. 886-2565.  #33  1982 Chevette Hback. 4 dr., 4  sp., std., low mileage, extra rims  with snowtires included. Asking  $2900, will consider offers.  886-7538. #33  1972 Ford F250, needs little  work, $149.89. 885-7248 eves.  #34  1980 Ford st. side PU, 302, 4  sp., headers, dual ex., low miles,  w/canopy, stereo, exc. cond.,  $4800 OBO. 886-9687. #34  '86 Ford Aerostar XL, V6,  OD/CC, AM/FM cass., $14,500  OBO. 886-3662. #34  1978 Malibu Classic, small V8.;  gd. cond. $1500. 886-7122. #34  Yellow 71 Vega, body like new,  needs  engine mounting,  have!  parts, $600.885-9516.        #34  '69 GMC % T. PU, gd. running  cond., $500 OBO. 885-5239. #34  74 Datsun stn. wagon, runs,'  best offer. 886-8196.   .      #34  1971 Chrysler 300, gd. cond.,  asking $1100. 886-8411.     #34  74 Chevrolet Blazer 4x4, gd.  running gear, rusty body.  885-3455. #34  1973 Ford Gran Torino hardtop  (351 Cleveland), P/S, P/B, 4  near new radials, exc. interior, no  charge for rust. $450 buys this  smooth driving car. 886-2313.  #34  74 TR6, new tires, recond.  motor, trans.; 73 TR6 comp.,  parts car, both $5000.  885-3842. #34  '65 Ford Custom 500, reblt. 6  eye. trans., brks, shocks, muffler,  radials,  exc. run. cond,  1982 Chev silver auto camper  special, 8600 GVW,  air/PS/PW/PL/tilt/cruise,  55,000 miles, exc. cond.,  $8900! 886-7996. #35  Must sell '65 Chevy, has new  paint job, new tires, rebuilt 6 cyl.  exc. cond. $850 OBO. 886-2593.  #33  77 Dodge Club Cab, % T., PS.  PB. with canopy, $1300 OBO.  886-7242. #33  78 Mazda GLC. runs well, $850.  885-4610. #35  '81 CJ5, 304. V8. Hardtop, asking $6000 eves. 885-3448.   #35  $700 OBO. 886-3962  -'SS,  (__  Autos  )  71   International Harvester  pickup,  exc.  eng. & running  gear,  awful  body, best offer.  886-7338. #33  74 Dodge Dart Swinger, 2 dr.  auto, new shocks, asking $450.  886-2088. #35  76 Dodge Dart, mech. sound,  gd. tires & body, $1725; util.  trailer 6'x6' metal box with added  wooden sides, asking $295.  886-2040. #35  '64 Ford truck, runs, or parts,  $100. 886-8633 eves. #35  72 Volvo, runs well, $400 OBO.  886-3729. #35  =REC-VEHICLE  =CLEAROUT=  8' CAMPER 6T53A3  Was *2295 NOW $1595  11.5'CAMPER 3204B1  Was*2495NOWS1895  8' CAMPER 6CH1C2  Was '2995 NOW $2295  8'ALASKAN 3294A  Was *1495 NOW $895  13'TRAILER 33ioc  Was '2395 NOW $1595  14'TRAILER 3316A2  Was ��2495 NOW $1595  1972 WINNEBAGO  Was M1995 NOW $8495  Sunshine  665-5131  WHARF RD.. SECHELT  Toll Free-684-6924       MDL S792  Motofitomes  24" 1972 Winnebago class A  motorhome Chrysler 41310-12  mpg, new Michelins, recond.  fridge, roof air, full tub bath, 22'  awning, sleeps 7, overall gd.  cond. $10,700, consider taking  small import pickup for partial  trade or consider trading up for  airplane. 885-5445. #35  '80 GM camper spec, with import  size camper, $5000. 885-2440  aft. 6 pm. #35  CLASSIFIED ADVMRTISIIMa  Adv��rttalns  The Sunshine Coast  News reserves the right to  classify advertisements  under appropriate headings  and determine page location. The Sunshine Coast  News also reserves the right  to revise or reject any advertising which in the opinion  of the Publisher is in questionable taste. In the event  that any advertisement is rejected the sum paid for the  advertisement will be  refunded.  Minimum *5** per 3 line insertion.  Each additional line 'I00. Use our economical last  week free rate. Pre-pay your ad for 2 weeks & get the  third week FREE.  THE FOLLOWING CLASSIFICATIONS ARE FREE  Birth Announcements, Lost and Found  For PHONE-IN Classifieds  Call 885-3930  PAYMENT must be received  by NOON SATURDAY  for Monday publication  MASTERCARD and VISA ACCEPTED  NOON SATURDAY  ALL FEES PAYABLE  PRIOR TO INSERTION  MM\Wam%m mamam kmrnm _���_���_ _���__���_- _���__��� __���_���) ���__���) mmmt MMtt MM ��0| MJB _���_��� mmmt $mam% mmm% mmmt (M amaamm mam^.   B  Bmm*+mm* mammmamW WMmam mmmm ma\mm ��������� mmmm mmmWmmmm manWmWmmm %namm mmmm mmmm OamW Warnm mmmm mmmf mantmnW aai^������Mm  Dlease mail to: w  Please mail to:  |    COAST NEWS Classified, Box 460, Gibsons, BC VON 1VO  |   or bring in person to one of our  I  Friendly People Places  I       Minimum *5 per 3 line Insertion  a  i  i  NO. OF ISSUES  I  LX        m                                 __  I         I    i 11 I 11 I   I  I I  C    JZ           T"               3  ZT                3  XIT       IE  ���I  LELTHLLn  I  1  I  I  I  e  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  CLASSIFICATION: e.g. For Sale, For Rent. etc.  I  I  J 16.  Coast News, August 17,1987  8' camper, $1200 OBO, canopy  S100.886-3926. #35  27' travel trailer exc. cond.,  sleeps 4, heating 220 OK propane. S2800. 885-3176.      #34  '81 Nomad trlr. 24Vz', oven,  3/Wfrdg., forced air furn., wint.  pkge.,58500.886-7968.     #34  '81   Vanguard   complete   with  jacks, 3/Wfr., furnace, 4 burner-  stove w/oven. as new $3500.  886-2673. #34.  '73 Lionel tent trailer, 3/W fr.,  St., heater, $1700. 886-7267.  #34  1968 15' K&C Thermoglass  w/.40 HP Evinrude, runs great,  $900.883-2563. #36  OUTBOARDS FOR SALE  9.9-25-70 HP 1982-1986, exc.  cond., exc. price. Lowes Resort,  883-2456. TFN  Apollo 20' FG weekender, stan-  dup head, 233 HP Merc, offers  883-2632. #33  16' FG boat, complete with convertible top & sleeperette seats,  $800 firm. 886-9695 or  886-9766. #33  19' Bellbouy (hardtop) OMC leg,  350 Olds, needs work, $2500.  886-9587. #33  21' Fibreform hardtop, canvas,  260 Mercruiser, FWC, 110 Merc  O/B, trailer, very good cond.,  $6000.885-3205. #33  25 HP Evinrude, runs exc, $400  firm; midsize trailer, $50.  885-2019. #33  14' Cobra 40 HP elec. start,  hydr. steering, $2500. 886-2268  or 886-3595 Tarry. TFN  Spencer 28, new diesel, 5 sails,  kerosene stove. $14,500.  886-8686. #34  Coastal freighter avail, for work,  45 tons carrying capacity, equip,  hyd. telescopic crane, all gen.  cargoes. 885-9373. #34  COMMERCIAL  FISH BOAT  Cod, Prawn, Crab  27' FG C&Z license, exc. cond.  ideal for pleasure & commercial  fishing. 360 Chrysler engine &  270 Volvo Jeg. VHF, DS,  hydraulic hauler, standup head,  galley, sleeps 4, Dickeson diesel  heater, 7' FG dingy, 4.5 outboard, all safety equip., 1500  lbs. fishhold & much more. Asking $26,500.886-9761.       #35  17'/2' KBC w/trailer, 85 HP  Evinrude, gd. cond., $3600.  885-3137. #35  14%' K & G boat, soft cover on  trailer, 50 HP Evinrude, $1700  OBO. 885-3823. #35.  10' plywood rowboat with 3 HP  Johnson, $290. 886-2738 aft. 5  .pm. #35  12' F/G dble. brm. Sangster-  craft, $300; 14Vz' ply. spd. boat,  $450; 20' Turner clinker, needs  work, $600 OBO; 20' ply. ex-  crew boat, $600 OBO. 885-9054  eves. #35  21' Fibreform w/heads, 188  Merc-cruise, trim tab, S, CB, DF,  compass, anchor, package, 2  batteries, w/switch, elec.,.bait  box, sportsyak w/oars, Downrig-  ger, fire ext., flares, jackets,  charts, spare prop. etc. $7000  OBO. 883-2893. #35  Mobile Homes  Mobile home space available.  Sunshine Coast Mobile Home  Park. 886-9825. TFN  Space available, Bonniebrook  Trailer Park, 886-2887.       TFN  12'x68' 3 bdrm. - sep. util. rm.,  F/S, W/D, new carpets and lino,  skirted & ready to move into. A  nice family home at $12,300.  12'x64' Norwestern, lot #63, 2  bdrm., bay window, F & S, new  carpet & lino, $12,500.  Both homes are set up, connected to utilities and ready to  move into. Sunshine Coast  Mobile Home Park, 1 mi. west of  Gibsons on Hwy. 101. 886-9826.  #TFN  Space avail, for 12' or 14' wid,  Comeau Mobile Home Park,  886-9581.        #33  12x68, F/P, woodstove, bay window, 10x16 add., 4 appl.  886-3638,885-9814. #33  Older 12' house trailer, can be  seen at Tuwanek, make offer,  885-2164 weekends or  733-1212. #34  '-;Mpt^rcy���les  1983 Suzuki Katana, 1100 cc,  v.g. cond., $1800. Call after 5  pm, 886-9401. #33  1976 Harley Sportster, $3500  OBO. 883-9918 eves. #33  1984 Suzuki GS1150E, 7000  km, purchased July '86, extras,  $3950.885-7248. #34  185 cc Yamaha Exciter, 8700  km, very gd. cond.  886-2246. #34  1982 Yamaha Maxim 400, gd.  cond. 883-2327. #34  79 Suzuki GS 850, shaftdrive,  high miles, looks & runs good,  $695 or trade. 886-8362.     #33  78 Yamaha 650 cc special, exc.  cond. throughout, $950 OBO.  886-8044. #35  '81 Yamaha XS1100, saddle  bags & fairing, new back tire,  queen seat, $1100 firm or trade  for sound PU & money.  886-9273. #35  1979 Yamaha XC 750, 18,000  km, windscreen & carrier, $750.  886-2046.  #35  mwmmmmmmmmrm^Bmmmmmm  Wanted to Rent  Sin ii ' *m 11 j^mmmmmuM  2 or 3 bdrm. furn. house for resp.  party, pref. WF, approx. 1 yr.  1-276-9400. #33  Resp. working couple need 2?  bdrm. hse. w/gar., lg. yd. about  $400/m., refs. 886-3898.    #34  Resp. couple, 1 or 2 bdrm. furn.  cottage, prefer W/F, from Sept.  15-0ct. 15. Call collect Edmonton  403-439-6083 eves. #35  Quiet cpl. working woman & artist wish private, inexpensive  dwelling, please call 885-5307.  #34  Mature resp. prof, woman with  dog wants to house-sit or rent ac-  com. on S. Coast, refs.  736-7553, mess. 886-3077  AM's. #35  Resp. prof., sgl. work, woman,  no kids/pets, require 1 bdrm.  house/cabin with separate  bid./cabin for office, prefer W/F  &/or acreage, call collect Stacia  926-3468. #35  2 or 3 bdrm. house Gibsons area,  in-iaw suite?. 886-8768 or  886-9006. #35  Single mother wishes to rent  house in Gibsons, am seeking  fern, or male to share accom.  886-2199. #35  Roberts Creek Hall avail.,  dances, parties, weddings,  equipment rental. Jacob,  886-8541, 6-9 pm. #TFN  2 bdrm. trailer, Beach Ave.,  Rbts. Ck, $300/mo., utilities incl. 885-3101 before 8 pm, avail.  Sept. 1. #33  Harbourview townhouse, 2  bdrm., view, F/P, full bsmt.,  adults, no pets, $450/mo.  886-7204. #33  r  for Itestt  Madeira Park, 2 bdrm, waterfront, basement, W/D,.. F/S,  $500/mo. 596-8340 or  883-2357. #33  Cozy 2 bdrm. house in Upper  Gibsons, $350/mo. 886-9144  eves.  #34  Sept. 1, Gibsons, 4 rm., 1  bdrm'., lg. l/rm. smart kitchen &  appls., 1-2 adults, no pets.  885-2198. #34  2 & 3 bdrm. apts., heat and cable  vision inc., reasonable rents.  886-9050. TFN  Lge. 3 bdrm., full bsmt., car pt.,  close to beach, wood St., FP,  Robts. Ck. $525/mo. 886-8293.  #34  2 bdrm. geodestic dome, W.  Sechelt, privacy, suit prof., 4 appls., $450/mo. & damage  deposit, 6 mo. lease. 885-5232.  #34  Beachfront 1 bdrm. cottage,  Soames Point, furnished, will suit  quiet adult, $425. 886-7204.  #34  Clean 1 bdrm. apt. ground floor,  full bath, 5 mins. to ferry, view,  N/S, lease pref. 886-2104.   #34  Franklin Rd., 100'W/F, furnished or unfurnished, 2 bdrm.  886-2009. #34  Waterfront 1 bdrm. cabin, fr.,  St., W/D, Irvines Ldg., leave  mess. 883-9446. #34  Waterfront cottage Granthams, 1  bdrm., insl., SS, Sept. 15-July  1.886-9083. #34  Special people wanted to house-  sit our beautiful, furn. 3 bdrm.  W/F home at Secret Cove in exchange for very reas. rent. For  more details, call 1-594-4299 aft.  Aug. 19. #33  Cabin, Wilson Ck. 1 bdrm., quiet  adults, no pets, $350. 885-5711  eves. #35  Prof, woman, N/S, to share main  floor W/F home with same,  $325/mo., share util. 885-5053.  #35  Suite for rent -1 bdrm. recently  renovated, centrally located,  $300/mo. Call 886-9339 or  886-8107. #35  FOR RENT  2 New Stores  500 sq. It.  16 ft. Frontage  ���350 P/M  Month to Month  or Lease  Awning Name Strip Included.  Good Traffic Location  Also 3 other stores  960 to 1290 sq. ft.  CEDAR PLAZA MALL  Call Randy Thomson  United Realty  736-3831  UI>-��iJ jJ��-Jl>*i4U-*iJ l>*iJlX#.AiU#Ul*.��AJ  New 3 bdrm. house fully furn.  Gibsons, avail, immed., ref. req.  $500/mo. 886-7743 or  886-8201. . #33  2 bdrm. furn. cottage, W/F,  Selma Park, Sept. to June. 30,  $325/mo., plus util. 885-2422.  #35  Mod. furn. home., elec. heat, 6  appls., col. TV, cable, secluded,  Halfmoon Bay, suit sngle, cple.,  N/S, no pets/children, spec, low  rate to mature resp. tenants with  exc. refs., avail. Oct. to Mar. 31.  885-9398. #35  Waterfront Gower Pt. Gibsons,  furn. 2 bdrm. cottage, wood & oil  heat, avail. Oct. 1-June 30,  adults only, $375. 886-2627 or  438-3843. #35  Avail. Sept. 1, Lower Gibsons, 2  bdrm. apt., private dr., view, 1  blk. to stores, N/S, no pets,  $300/mo., Seniors $275.  ,886-8398. #33  Lower Gibsons, lge. 1 bdrm.  apt., 1st floor of house, FP, W &  D, $300 8. util. 886-3574.     #35  Comf. 1 bdrm. duplex, Rts, Ck.,  W/F, elec. heat, furn., sgl. person , $200/mo. 886-9885.    #33  Sept. 1, Gibsons, 4 rm, 1 bdrm.,  lg. l/rm., smart kitchen & appls.,  1-2 adults, no pets. 885-2198.  #35  1 bdrm. house, Lower Gibsons,  $325/mo. 886-2177 aft. 6 pm.  #35  Avail. Sept. 8, Point Rd.,  Hopkins, 2 bdrm., FP in L/R,  view, deck, close to beach &  ferry, $325/mo. Year round rental. 886-2935. #35  Central Gibsons, 2 bdrm. duplex  suite, view, no kids, no pets,  $350/mo. 886-2940. #35  W/F 1 bdrm. cabin, F/S, W/D,  Irvine Ldg. Leave mess.  883-9446. #35  Help Wanted  Join the team that helps persons  at home. Home support workers  needed from Gibsons to Pender  Harbour. Must enjoy working  with people; be in good health;  have a car. Phone before Sept. 4.  885-5144. #35  LEGAL SECRETARY REQUIRED.  Legal training or legal exp. es-  sent., will consider Vocational  School grad, min. typ. 50 WPM,  bookkeeping skills an asset. Apply in writing to Box 1669,7  Sechelt, B.C7V0N 3A0.     f #33t  House & cat sitter, Sandy Hook  area, approx. 5 wks. late Sept.  885-3315. #35  Good, reliable, steady Front End  & Brake Mechanic needed immediately. Ability to change and  repair tires an asset. Apply in  person with references to Kal  Tire, Sechelt. Wages neg.     #33  Resp. person will babysit my  home for 2 children, 3 yr. old and  up Mon. to Fri., Cedar Grove  area, $2 per hr. starting Sept.  886-8610. ' #35  29*  Serendipity requires a pre-school  assist. Apply Box 395, Madeira  Park before Aug. 22. #33  Need reliable babysitter, my  home, starting Sept. 886-7997.  #33  Required Sept. 8, mature person  for part-time, marina attendant,  Tues. &Wed., 2-4 hrs./wk. Call  Hayden 885-9368, Secret Cove  Marina. #34  Exp. logging truck drivers &  heavy equip, operators wanted  for work in Gibsons area.  884-5200. #34  Waitresses, nightshirt' part-time,  apply in person, Willee's  Restaurant. #34  Babysitter 2 to 3 days a week for  2 yr. old starting now or Sept. 8.  886-8558. #34  Bookkeeper-Secretary, full time,  background in sales preferred,  send resume to Box 99, Gibsons.  #33  Need A Resume?  Call ARBUTUS OFFICE SERVICES  TODAY-885-2512. #35  wmmm^mmmmmmmmmmmtm  illilBIB  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICE LTD.  Topping - Limbing - Danger Tree  Removal, Insured, Guaranteed  Work. Free estimates. 885-2109.  TFN  Ch.ld Qtf$  Part time   babysitter   for   3  children Sechelt area Reply with  refs to P 0 Box 2568 Sechelt  #34  Will give quality daycare   my  home weekdays Rosamund Rd  886 2638 #34  30.  Business  WINDOW WASHING  886-8680 or 885-2615  #33  Man with heavy-duty weed eater  available for lot clearing, etc.  886-8244. #33  HOUSE PAINTING  Interior & exterior. Call Sam Dill  .386-7619. #36  Have 4-wheel drive with winch  and trailer for hauling and yard  work. 886-3313. #33  Handyman,   carpentry  and  all  home repairs, reasonable rates,  free estimates. 886-2835.     #34  Dressmaking, Tailoring,  Alterations  Call Mary 886-8698  #34  2 handymen, carp., elec, floor,  paint, wallpaper, decks, carport,  cer. hottub, trees eto. Call Razor  886-7069. #35  CARPENTER  Renovations, sundecks, fences,  reasonable & reliable. 885-5914  or 886-9324. #35  19*  Child Care  Mature person needed 1 day per  week beginning Sept. for 2  children, 11 mos. & 2Vz yrs.  Woodcreek Park, Gibsons.  886-3174. #34  Public   transit   business.  886-2268 or 886-3595, Tarry.-  TFN  Investment prospect, Rbts. Ck.  area, $25,000. 1st mortgage for  sale, represents less than 50% of  total value, int.-11%. Reply to  Box 257, c/o Coast News or  phone 522-9630. #33  I lose weight while I sleep.  Natural lemonade flavour, ask me  how? Distributors and managers  wanted, phone 403-539-9505 or  write Heather Carby, Box 86, RR  1, 59 Grande Prairie, Alberta,  T8V 2Z8. #35  g  Legal  D  MEMBERSHIP IN  ST. MARY'S  HOSPITAL  SOCIETY  Annual members shall be  those persons who have contributed $2.00 in membership  dues to the Society in respect  of the membership year which  shall extend from the commencement of the annual  general meeting in one year  until the commencement of the  annual general meeting in the  year which next follows and  who have been elected to  membership in the Society at  any meeting thereof.  An annual member in good  standing may automatically  renew his membership in the  Society for the following  membership year by contributing the above mentioned  sum to the Society prior to the  commencement ol the said  membership year.  Annual membership shall be  immediately terminated by  failure on the part of a member  to automatically renew membership as provided herein.  Provided always that a person  joining the Society or a former  member who rejoins the Society shall not be entitled to vote  at any meeting of the Society  or the Board which is held  within one month of the date  on which such a person makes  the required contribution as  aforesaid.  Memberships may be purchased at the Cashier's Desk  at the hospital Monday to Friday 0800-1600 hours or prior  to the Annual Meeting of the  Society on September 30,  1987.  E.H. Wright  Secretary to the Board  BLANKET CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING  These Ads appear in the more than 70 Newspapers of the B.C. and Yukon Community  Newspapers Association and reach more than 900,000 homes and a potential two million readers.  $1.29. for 25 words ($3. per each additional word)   Call the COAST NEWS at 885-3930 to place one.  AUTOMOTIVE  '87 F-250 4x4's $269./mo. 48  months. TP: $12,912. 1-800-  663-6933. PL 8196:   Hundreds in stock, ready for  immediate delivery. Easy  payments, nothing down  OAC. Buy or lease any Ford  truck. Call Jim or Tom  colfect,    (604)294-4411.    DL  8105.   Ford trucks, big or small, we  lease or sell them all. Easy  payments, nothing down  OAC. Call Nick or Dan  collect, (604)294-4411. Free  delivery. DL8105.   Buy/Lease any gas, diesel  car or truck, new or used.  Direct from volume factory  dealer. Call for pre-approved  credit. Call collect 464-0271.  DS231. .   Lease/Purchase any Ford/  Mercury car/truck. "0" $  down. Low payments OAC.  Immediate delivery. Toll-  free 1-800-663-4966. Stan. 8  a.m. to 6 p.m. (D7336).  BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES   Beautiful Central B.C.  Welding-Machine shop  equipped. Actec building,  house, 51/_ acres H.I. property. River frontage, Excellent expansion potential.  Selling for health reasons.  846-5435. Box 306, Telkwa,  B.C.   Appliance sales/service  company in growing community on mid Vancouver  Island (heart of Recreational  area). Inquiries to Drawer  214 c/o Comox District Free  Press, P.O. Box 3039, Cour-  tenay, B.C. V9N 5N3.  BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES  FOR SALE MISC.  HELP WANTED  PERSONALS  Dream of owning a book  store under $30,000. Will  purchase est. Kootenay  bookstore w/exc. clientele,  expansion potential without  competition. Box 2864,  Grand Forks. B.C. VOH 1HO.  Husband/Wife, .even kids  can help. Vancouver company offering northern distributorships. Mall promotions, retail, wholesale.  Choose your hours. Under  $10,000. gets you started.  Investment covered by Inventory. Protected territory  guaranteed. Call Tom 1-589-  3010 after 5 p.m.   Well established corner  store. Two-bedroom living  quarters. $75,000. down,  owner will carry. Call (604)  762-2881 or write G.M.C.,  721 Rechter, Kelowna, B.C.  V1Y2J6.   Excellent revenue. Dairybar  and Fastfood outlet with  games room. North Okanagan. Across from major high  school. Will accept trades.  Write  Box  129,   Sicamous,  B.C. VOE 2V0.   Newly constructed 50-seat  restaurant on Hwy. 16 New  Hazelton. Fully equipped  and ready for business. For  sale or lease. Contact Steve  Jubasz, Box 174, New Haz-  elton or Phone 842-6074.  Operating Dining Room with  banquet facilities. Rustic location in the Cariboo. Excellent family business. Approximately $50,000.. equipment. Asking $80,000. plus  inventory. Box 1474, 100  Mile House, B.C. VOK 2E0.  EDUCATIONAL  Free: 1986 guide to study-  at-home correspondence  Diploma courses for prestigious careers: Accounting,  Airconditioning, Bookkeeping, Business, Cosmetology,  Electronics, Legal /Medical  Secretary, Psychology, Travel. Granton,* (1A) 1055  West Georgia Street #2002,  Vancouver, 1 -800-268-1121.  Diploma correspondence.  Free calendar. High School  up-grading,. accounting,  management, administration, secretarial, computers.  Established 1964. National  College, 444 Robson, Vancouver, 688-4913 toll free  1-800-387-1281. 24 hours.  EQUIPMENT AND  MACHINERY   1974 Patrick AAR7 loader,  log grapple, plus lumber  forks. Ex. condition. Ph.  1-697-2784.   FOR SALE MISC.   Disposal Company - Containers. Vancouver. Extremely Profitable. Ideal for  two partners. Price -  $200,000. Winspear, Nesblt.  683-8335.   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.   #1 Name in Boat & Beach  Inflatables - Sevylor Inflat-  ables. Boats from $85. (three  person capacity) to $1423.  (11'2" X 5'2", 1100 lb.  cap.). Air Mattress from  $23.95. Adult Toys from  $26.95. Super Quality, Special Heavy Duty PVC. Great  Boats at Mail Order Prices.  The Boathouse Marine Supplies, 685-4341, Vancouver,  B.C. Free Delivery by bus In  B.C.  Director of Resident Care -  Full-time position is required for 42-bed Intermediate  Care facility in beautiful  Creston Valley located in  Kootenays. Job description  and required qualifications  available upon request. Applications accepted in writing to Administrator, Swan  Valley Lodge, Box 1880,  Creston, B.C. VOB 1G0.  Closing date for applications  ~"TTAugust 28, 1987.   jgust;  HOU!  e  nyc  GARDENING  Greenhouse & Hydroponic  equipment, supplies. Everything you need. Best quality,  super low prices. Greenhouses $169., Halides $105.  Over 3,000 products in  stock! Send $2. for info pack  &. Free magazine to Western  Water Farms, 1244 Seymour  St., Vancouver, B.C. V6B  3N9. 1-604-682-6636.  HELP WANTED  "Loans Interviewer. Must  possess a good working  knowledge of mortgages and  consumer loans, minimum  five years experience in financial institutions with two  years as loans officer. Salary  depending on experience.  Send resume to Columbia  Valley Credit Union, Box  720, Golden, B.C. VOA 1H0.  344-2282. Attention Paul  Pupo.   Lease operators. Positions  available for qualified operators who are interested in  purchasing fully rigged  highway tractors under a  unique fleet program. Financing package available.  Phone Steve or Grant at:  1-800-663-6205.   Experienced log house  builders needed immediately  In the Okanagan Valley.  Must have own tools. Steady  work up to $16/Hr. Rasmus-  sen Log Homes. 497-5155.  Love Hpuseplants. Demonstrate hydroculture full or  part time. Canada's fast  growing network now ready  for B.C. No inventory, no  deliveries. Proven high income program. Plantoasis,  897 Desmond Street, Kamloops,  V2B   5K3.   (604)376-  4100.   Wanted portable saw-mill  operator to mill large trees  in West Vancouver. Timber  framer, stonemason, environmental designers, builders, to work on house reasonably. Seniors welcome.  (604)926-4641.   Established Chrysler Dealership requires full-time journeyman mechanic. Modern  12-bay shop, full benefits.  Send resume with covering  letter to Mard Bandstro,  Frontier Chrysler Ltd., Box  188,   Smithers,    B.C.    VOJ  2N0 or call 847-4268.   Overseas Positions. Hundreds of top paying positions.  Attractive benefits. All occupations. Free details. Overseas Employment Services,  Dept. CA, Box 460, Mount  Roval. Quebec. H3P 3C7.  NOTICES   Attention Truck and Bus  Companies Operating Into  the United States: The U.S.  Heavy Vehicle Use Tax Is  due by August 31st. Call  The B.C. Trucking Association for more Information,  299-7407.    Public Auction Monday Aug.  17th. Twelve miles north of  Red Deer on #2. Approximately 150 pieces - Combines, Swathers, Trucks,  Tractors. Meier Auction 1-  403-782-4774. Cash ad-  vances available.   Meet Someone New. Since  1967 Personal Acquaintance  Service, developed by Pastoral Institute, has introduced thousands for friendship/  marriage. Write: 33 Arrow-  wood Place, Port Moody,  V3H 4E9. 1-604-461-2115.  Dates Galore. For all ages  and unattached. Thousands  of members anxious to meet  you. Prestige ��� Acquaintances. Call, Toll Free 1-800-  263-8673. Hours: 9 a.m. to 7  p.m.   REAL ESTATE  Age and Health dictates sale  of 155 acres, productive hay  ranch in beautiful Bulkley  Valley. 120 acres of hay,  small mobile, drilled well,  small damable creek. Take  small home or motor home  in partial trade. Serious offers to $100,000. Write Box  413, Telkwa, B.C. or phone  846-5827.   Recreational Properties for  sale thoughout B.C. Ocean,  lake frontage. Remote &  semi remote, some cabins.  Free Catalogue. Niho Land  &. Cattle Co., #2 - 7311  Kingsway, Burnaby, B.C.  V5E1G8. (604)520-1515.  SERVICES '  ICBC owe you money for  personal Injury? Vancouver  lawyer Carey Linde (since  1972) has Free Information.  Phone 1-884-7798. Second  Opinions Gladly Given.  ICBC Injury Claims? Call  Dale Carr-Harrls - 20 years a  trial lawyer with five years  medical school before law.  0-689-4922 (Vancouver). Ex  perienced in head Injury and  other major claims. Percen-  tage fees available.   TRAVEL   "Ideal For Autumn Travel".  Cariboo Byways Scenic Circle Tours. For maps on  Quesnel, Williams Lake and  100 Mile House areas write  Cariboo Tourist Assoc, Box  4900, Williams Lake. B.C.  V2G 2V8. Super Natural  Western British Columbia.  The usual prize of $5 will be awarded the first correct entry drawn which locates the above. Send  your entries to reach the Coast News, Box 460, Gibsons by Saturday of this week. Last week's winner  was Nonie McMillan, Box 405, Sechelt, who corrected identified the goose at Greenecourt.  Si*  -><\- $  WmmmwM  "Societies Act"  NOTICE OF  ANNUAL MEETING  St. Mary's Hospital Society  To the members of St. Mary's  Hospital Society:  Take notice that the Annual  General Meeting of the members of the St. Mary's Hospital  Society will be held in the  Senior Citizen's Hall, Mermaid  Street, Sechelt, B.C. on:  Wednesday, ttia 30th day of  Saptofflbar, 1987  at tha hour of 7:30 pm  Dated in the District of Sechelt,  in the Province of British Columbia this 3rd day of August,  1987.  By order of the  Board of Trustees  E.H.Wright  Secretary to the Board  I ?T$&. >iA��c^-gr... t'-i__i. ii~��' ���:  Province ol   Ministry of  British Forests and  Columbia  SAWLOG TIMBER SALE  LICENCE A29319  Take notice that, pursuant to  Section 16(1) of the Forest  Act, sealed tenders will be  received by the District  Manager at 1975 Field Road or  Box 4000, Sechelt, B.C. VON  3A0 up to 3:30 pm on August  31, 1987, 'for a licence to  authorize the harvesting of  15,681 cubic metres, more or  less, of Fir 73%, Hemlock  20%, Alder 4%, Cedar 3%  and other species, located in  the vicinity of Roberts Creek.  Term: 0ne(1) year.  Section 16(3)(a) of the Forest  Act restricts bidding to Small  Business Enterprise Program  registrants as defined in the  Regulations.  This is a cruise based licence.  Billing of stumpage will be on  the basis of the area logged  expressed as a percentage of  the total volume of the area.  Particulars of the proposed  licence may be obtained at the  address stated above.  Province of  .British Columbia  Ministry of  Transportation  and Highways  HIGHWAYS-TENDERS  MacKenzie Electoral District  Asphalt  Surfacing  1987-88  Project S-0086-1271   Pavement  Reprofiling by Heater Scarification Highway 101: Sechelt to  Powell River and Paget Road 20.9 km.  Documentation is available for $25.00.  Tender opening data: Tuesday, August 25,1987  (File: 12 02 17)  SEALED TENDERS, completed in accordance with the Instructions to Bidders on the forms and in the envelopes provided, will  be received by the Ministry of Transportation and Highways at  940 Blanshard Street, 4th Floor, Victoria, B.C.. V8W3E6, unless  otherwise specified, up to 2 p.ni. (local Victoria time) on the day  of the tender opening, at which time tenders will be opened in  public.  Tenders must be accompanied by a Surety Bid Bond or Certified  Deposit Cheque unless otherwise stated above.  The lowest or any tender not necessarily accepted.  Tender forms with envelopes, plans, specifications, and conditions of tender can be obtained from the Ministry of Transportation and Highways, 940 Blanshard Street, Victoria, B.C. V8W  3E6 (telephone 387-1411), and for the convenience of lower  mainland Contractors only, from 7818 6th Street, Burnaby, B.C.  V3N 4N8 (telephone 660-8260), unless otherwise specified, between the hours of 8:30 a.m. and 4:30 p.m. Monday to Friday,  except holidays.  The Ministry "General Specifications for Highway Construction",  to which the construction of this contract shall conform, are also  available for the sum of $40.00.  Cheques or money orders shall be made payable to the Minister of  Finance and Corporate Relations. No such purchases are refundable. ROY ILLING  Deputy Minister  LAND ACT  NOTICE OF INTENTION TO APPLY FOR A  DISPOSITION OF CROWN LAND  In land recording district of New Westminster and situated  near Port Mellon, B.C.  Take notice that Construction Aggregates Ltd., occupation  sand and gravel producer, intends to apply for a license of the  following described lands: Commencing at a post planted 800  feet North of the Southwest corner of D.L. 2200; thence 470  feet West; thence 630 feet South; thence 150 feet East;  thence 630 feet North; and containing 2.02 ha more or less.  The purpose for which the disposition is required is the quarrying of sand and gravel.  Comments concerning this application may be made to the office of the Senior Land Officer, #210 - 4240 Manor Street,  Burnaby, B.C. V5G 1B2 (File No. 2403277).  ������������2*-_,-..  |t 2o. oo��  J: Editor:  The time is now. Because of  an invitation by Irene Lugsdin  to attend a meeting of the  Forest Advisory Committee in  the SCRD offices August 12, I  decided to attend.  During the meeting, the main  theme of the discussions centred  around the Hillside Industrial  Complex. Much was said about  the possibility of establishing  the dry kiln unit there, also a  dry land log sort and petroleum  tank farm. (I would like to  make comment about these  items at a later date.)  But how all this was going to  take place was based on a program that has been silently going on behind the scene and is  the reason for my letter.  What has been proceeding  very quietly with the full concurrence of the Regional Board  is an application to trade the  Hillside property, owned by  Construction Aggregates &  Associates, for the massive area  of gravel in the general location  of I.R. n 2, and Selma Park.  Unless very strong resistance  is put up by the citizens of  Sechelt we can wind up with a  huge gravel extraction plant  within a quarter mile of our new  hospital and a Trail Bay loading  dock that could operate night or  day.  It does not take  agination to visualize  of   this   operation  doorstep.  The beach in the  area was raped and  once before when  after bargeload was  and removed to pave  of early Vancouver.  much im-  the results  on   our  Trail Bay  decimated  bargeload  excavated  the streets  I hereby challenge the  Regional Board, the District of  Sechelt, the Chamber of Commerce, the lessees on the Trail  Bay waterfront and the public  in general to voice the strongest  objections possible.  We have at Sechelt a very  precious heritage in the Trail  Bay Beach. It is the real heart of  the Sunshine Coast. We must  keep this irreplaceable heart  clean, alive and vibrant.  Rowdies  rile Ritz  Editor:  This is an open letter to the  people who are organizing  baseball and rugby tournaments.  It is 4:33 am Sunday morning  while I write this and I've just  called the police.  I am a motel operator, and it  was against my better judgement to take reservations for  some of your out-of-town  players, but I told my wife  "let's just see what happens,  maybe the last time we just had  a bad bunch."  But with the yelling and  screaming, car horns blowing  and tires peeling out of the  driveway the past four hours,  we have drawn the conclusion  that young people really do not  think about others as they do  their own thing, no matter what  time of day or night it is.  This is one motel operator  who will never again rent to  baseball or rugby people. Their  little bit of money doesn't really  amount to a hill of beans when  it comes to peace of mind while  you're lying in bed trying to get  to sleep at 4:30 in the morning,  or trying to appease your other  guests who are quiet family people.  May I suggest you rent the  arena at the top of the hill in  Sechelt. At least there they can  be with their own kind, and they  can howl at the moon.  Gordon Montgomery  Manager  Ritz Motel, Gibsons  Portable  Toilet  Rente  ��� Construction Sites  ��� Special Events  ��� Outdoor  gatherings etc.  Also:  Septic Tank Pumping  Bonniebrook  Industries  886-7064  The gravel resource that exists in our area must also be  utilized to provide very long  term jobs and a tax base. I am  involved with gravel extraction  and some may say this is a conflict of interest, but it is not!  My interest has always been  in Sechelt, perhaps one of the  best places to live anywhere.  I would like to remark to my  Indian friends that I realize you  may be anticipating some  revenue from your gravel lands,  but let me say to you this  revenue will not anywhere near  compensate you for lands in the  very near future as development  grows around your beautiful  Selma Park view property.  A massive long term gravel  operation behind you would  hinder the economic viability of  lease income for many years.  Please have a second look at  processing what gravel you have  in your back section, through a  conveyor to a larger operation  at the plant that already exists  away from the downtown area.  A canal is a very distinct  possibility, that could flush out  stagnant Porpoise Bay waters as  well. Even without a canal it is  viable to move your gravel  through the Skookumchuck.  The big cement companies can  easily pay the extra towing cost,  as the price of gravel in the concrete mix is a very small percentage of the total.  The time is now: soon this  unacceptable development  could take place in our community. Thank you for listening.  Victor R. Walters  Coast News, August 17,1987  ______  17.  make a choice  CANADIAN ADVERTISING  Massive earth moving equipment is presently preparing the grounds  at St. Mary's Hospital for construction of the new addition.  ���Ken Collins photo  On highway costs  Editor:  Just recently we were told by  Transportation and Highways  Minister, Cliff Michael, that the  final bill for all three phases of  the Coquihalla Highway may  reach the $1 billion mark.  That's almost 100 per cent over  budget..  For many residents in the  Gibsons area, that news must  raise some r deep concerns,  especially when you consider  the sad state of existing  highways, both locally and  throughout the province.  There are plenty of repair  projects, such as upgrading  highway 101, which are worthy  of attention from this government. Only a small portion of  that $1 billion would have been  sufficient to get that vital work  completed.  Unfortunately, this government has apparently based its  highways policy on a political  agenda, preferring to throw a  blank cheque at the Coquihalla  rather than making sure highways in all parts of BC are  maintained at a safe and  reasonable level.  Improved transportation  links between the lower  mainland and the Thompson-  Okanagan area are a good idea,  but not if they overshadow  essential projects in the rest of  BC.  Dan Miller, MLA  New Democrat Spokesperson  on Transportation  and Highways  2 Weeks HAWAII pkg.  from    15#��/       cdn. p.p.  Call Bill. He's been there!  ���Gibsons Ttavel'  | Sunnycrest Mall      886-82221  Home Products Displayed In Our New  ^ 673 Payne Rd.7^  Gibson:  PRATT RO.  *"  PAYNE RD.  m  n^MM wtmmK  Call Today For Your Viewing  APPOINTMENT  * custom window blinds  * window glass tint  * storm windows  * glass block  886-3191  * ceramic tiles  * vinyl decks  * carpet  * aluminum products  886-8708  If you use oil, propane  or wood, you can save  h%  B.C. Hydro introduces Electric Plus, a  unique, money-saving plan to dramatically  reduce your heating costs with clean, efficient  electric heat.  If you are not on natural gas and have an alternative heating system, you can now purchase  surplus hydroelectric power at substantial  savings, nearly 50% off our normal rate.  During those.times when surplus hydro is not  available (approximately 30 days per year, on  average), you simply switch over to your  back-up system.  Regular customers qualify, too.  Regular Hydro customers can also qualify for  low rates by installing their own fuel-fired  back-up systems.  V"  t  .    "-'-"  "V ^  *> <  s  <,  %   t't ''"I  $,v^ y  >'V St':  How much can I save?  The current firm rate for hydroelectric power  is 4.470 per kilowatt hour. Our Electric Plus  rate is 2.50-about half. For businesses, the  same rate of 2.50 a k.W.h. applies to the first  8,000 k.W.h. a month, reducing to 1.80 for  any additional monthly consumption.  How long will I keep saving?  These rates will stay the same until March 31,  1991. Even then, the cost of surplus hydro will  continue to be substantially lower than our  normal rates-though how much lower will  depend entirely on the actual surplus.  How much does it cost to convert?  The cost of installing electrical heating  systems will vary. We advise you to consult  your local electrical or heating contractor for  an accurate estimate.  ElectricPlus  As an incentive for prospective customers,  B.C. Hydro will finance installations up to  $2500 at a special 8.5% interest rate. This  amount is usually more than adequate for  most conversions.  The loan is repayable for periods up to four  years and payments can be conveniently  included with your Hydro bill.  How do I qualify for Electric Plus?  You wire for a new electrical meter which is  provided by B.C. Hydro. Also, the fuel for  your back-up system must be stored on your  property.  How do I find out more?  Call your nearest B.C. Hydro office for more  information. We'll be glad to do a free cost  analysis to show you exactly how much you  can save by switching to Electric Plus from  B.C. Hydro.  The innovative heating program from B.C. Hydro,  Your local Hydro office and  private heating contractors are ready now to help you  start saving money with Electric Plus.  ��BCH\dro 18.  Coast News, August 17,1987  ans presented  by Ken Collins  The Sechelt Council committee meeting last Wednesday  August 12 heard two delegations with petitions.  The first was from Therese  Egan, Kay Little and Janet  Dolman, representing the group  that wants to form the  Rockwood Lodge Society to  manage Rockwood Lodge.  They do not want to form a  society, however, and then be  turned down. "We are looking  for a nod of approval," said  Egan.  They have plans to include  the Handicapped Association in  the complex. "We would  manage and they would sublease," Dolman told council, as  she went down the list of groups  that have indicated willingness  to participate with them.  "The weavers and spinners  are keen to set up a loom on a  permanent basis and conduct  workshops for seniors," was  one of the examples Dolman  gave.  "Have you had any overtures  from any musical groups?"  Alderman Craig wanted to  know. "The Classical Music  Society would like to bring people up from Vancouver to give  lessons," he was told. "What  about dancing? ... ethnic dancing?" he asked. "Drama and  dancing instructors have asked  about yearly space," came the  answer.  Alderman Ken Short was  concerned about the group's  lack of projected revenue. "We  have a $68,000 mortgage that  has to be paid come hell or high  water," he said. Mortgage  payments on the Lodge property are about $1,200 a month.  Mayor Koch expressed the  belief that the concept put forward by the group is along the  lines of council's thinking.  The other petition was by  Gordon Wilson, representing  the Regional District Foreshore  Advisory Task Force. He was  soliciting Sechelt's support in  the Berris Study of Sechelt Inlet.  "I have received a letter from  the Premier saying he is in support of the study," said Wilson.  "Sechelt's involvement is  critical." He said Sechelt might  At the EDC  want to contribute with data on  the Tuwanek area, an area he  said he just realized was sparsely  done.  Wilson also expressed confidence in the future funding of  the second phase of the project.  "The Premier and the Minister  of Municipal Affairs gave clear  indication that if we proceed  with Phase I we will get monies  for Phase II," he stated.  "We're going to have to be  stronger players," Mayor Koch  said. "We see the possibility of  an absolute Utopia." He went  on: "If we were allowed to close  the inlet and control the  predators you could put 50,000  fish in that inlet every year.  "Can we have it closed?" he  queried. "Could you slice a  canal in there? . . . What is it  going to take to liven up the  bay?"  Focusing back to Wilson,  Mayor Koch stated at future  Foreshore meetings there would  be two Sechelt aldermen sitting  in, but also indicated a reluctance to spend money on the  project. "We're a little different  in how we spend money because  we have a different way of getting it," he explained. But, he  continued, "We all have to be  players and we all have to play  together." The mayor did not  rule out entirely the possibility  of Sechelt contributing financially, however. In noting the  drastic cut in cost from the  original Berris proposal, Koch  said he believed in doing things  right even if it cost more.  PIC-A-POP Coupon!  OFF EACH  CASE OF PICA-POP  \  1 case per coupon   2 cases per customer  Expires Aug. 31/87  Hwy. 101, behind Peninsula Transport   across from Skookum Auto  TAX REFORM  GET A WHITE PAPER ON THE WHITE PAPER  Write or call collect for your free brochure  GORDON ROSS  661-2332  P0 Box 1068  Vancouver, BC  V6C 3E8  WOOD  GUNDY  A Vvrlnning attitude.  Wooing film industry  HHWm>��i��awMWH����BpaaBagB��aa  A recent filming of a few  minutes of "MacGyver" here  could be just the beginning of  the Sunshine Coast's involvement with the film industry,  Paul Murphy told the  Economic Development Commission (EDC) last week.  For the last four months,  Murphy has been cultivating  contacts in the industry and  promoting the use of the Sun-  Job proposal  The Sunshine Coast Employment Development Society  (SCEDS) is sponsoring another job development proposal  through CEIC for social assistance recipients.  The 22-week programme will be offered to 11 trainees in  the area of silviculture fieldwork. Components offered will  be: industrial first aid, tree planting, juvenile spacing, power  saw maintenance and handling, site preparation, plus other  related skills.  If you are on social assistance and are interested in participating, please contact your social assistance worker.  Final approval is pending, but due to the success rate of the  last programme in providing job-related skills training,  SCEDS is sure this programme will be approved.  Traffic fatality  The second fatal traffic accident in the space of three weeks  on the Sunshine Coast occurred last Saturday in Roberts  Creek. Both vehicles involved in the two-car collision at the  corner of Neilson Road and Highway 101 belonged to local  residents.  At press time the police had not released the names of the  victim pending notification of relatives.  <fr��qmicinm Srrrdeamng t'  (We Care About Your Wardrobe)  ��  WIN A Free Dinner for 2  at Andy's Restaurant, Gibsons  To be eligible you must bring in a minimum of  $ 10.00 worth of drycleaning at one time.  When you pick it up - sign the back of your  claim ticket &. deposit it in the box  at either of our locations.   :tzf  �� ft^    A draw will be held  V^J^S every week until the     -H <ti  \)^ end of August.  DROP OFF CENTRE AT  r MARY'S VARIETY, Lower Gibsons  886-8077  885 2278 ap  DOLPHIN MINI MALL  CORNER OF DOLPHIN 8, WHARF ST  DIRECTLY BEHIND PRONTOS  shine Coast as a filming location, on behalf of the EDC.  A limited, visual portfolio  which Murphy put together has  been put out to the B.C. Film  Commission, four films and  three series. But he expressed  frustration at not having appropriate promotional material  to leave with people.  He outlined some of the steps  the Greater Vancouver Regional  District (GVRD) has taken to  minimize red tape for the film  industry, and told the meeting  the Sunshine Coast is the only  area outside of the Lower  Mainland that is being  marketed along with the GVRD  area.  Murphy has been doing a lot  of the promotion on a volunteer  basis, but he told the EDC that  if they want to pursue the film  industry market, he is going to  need some money for promotional materials, and to cover  expenses.  Before leaving the meeting,  Murphy also suggested another  possible angle. The pool of  technicians is stretched to its  limit, he said, and people are  starting to burn out. He suggested the Sunshine Coast might  be an ideal location for a  technical training program  which would service the film industry.  Committee members were enthusiastic about the idea.  Regional District representative  Jim Gurney pointed out the  financial benefits of having a  lower key, on-going, involvement with the industry.  Gibsons Alderman Bob Maxwell stressed the benefit to  young people, who could remain on the Coast to receive  training in a needed profession.  The Commission voted to  allot Murphy a $10,000 budget  and begin investigation into the  possibility of locating a film  technical training program here.  To Make Room For  NEW FALL INVENTORY  Tree licence request  runs into  means you don't have to  buy underlay or labour      for carpet installation  Luxurious livingroom cut & loop  $1595  I   W        sq. yd.  Tough commercial level loop  $Q95  sq. yd.  LINO  New patterns & colours  Same volume purchase costs  Prices still start at ���_r\QQ  to  $Q95  %r      sq. yd.  Vv  , Last week's meeting of the-  Forest Advisory Committeef  received a letter from Lands and^  Forests Minister Dave Parker,,  rejecting their reques| for a tree- {  farm licence for the Sunshine  Coast Regional District.  In it, Parker explained there  is no unallocated timber in the  Sunshine Coast timber supply  area, and said it would be unfair  to existing operators to reapportion the timber supply.  SCRD Chairman Jim Gurney  told the other members of the  committee that, in spite of a  personal meeting with the  minister to explain the purpose  of the application, Mr. Parker  appeared not to fully understand.  In a later interview with the  Coast News, Community  Development Officer Irene  Lugsdin explained the application. She said the Forest Advisory Committee is concerned  that the province's 20-year cutting plan for this area will be adjusted to accommodate increasing pressure by larger logging  companies for more timber.  What is now scheduled to be  removed over 20 years, she said,  might be taken in five years.  The Forest Advisory Committee  wants to ensure that the timber .  supply is taken on a slow,  steady basis. Their intention  was to obtain a tree farm licence  for no other purpose than to en-  Kiln plans  Continued from page 1  had to do it over again, he  would have done it differently.  Pointing to plans of the  Sechelt Indian District for  transporting of gravel to the  Trail Bay waterfront for  loading on barges, he said he  had expected the Regional  District to "lead the protest".  "I can't imagine any worse  tourist deterrent than selling  gravel off the most beautiful  beach on the Sunshine Coast,  right next to the hospital," he  said.  Irene Lugsdin reacted strongly. "We're not supporting it,"  she said. "We're taking advantage of a situation. I've been to  all sorts of meetings, including  the Chamber of Commerce,  and not one person has had the  guts to stand up and speak  against the gravel operation on  the waterfront. But we're not  sanctioning it."  V1  sure that type of management  of> local timber.  In his letter, Parker appeared  to believe the SCRD was interested in going into business  themselves. "It is my feeling  that local governments should  involve themselves in facilitating  economic development," he  wrote, "rather than being  directly involved in entrepreneurial ventures."  The committee agreed to continue exploring ways to  guarantee that the 20-year plan  will be followed.  STRESS GUARD VINYL  Our most durable deck   f% /%  still   ggc  sq. ft.  - BURLINGTON MASTERPIECE  Exhilarating trouble-free performance  Micro-geometric design  Overstock of popular lights/whites  $0-100  21  hS7 &Wto����s  1,000  CASH  BACK  For 24 Mths  O.A.C.  On Selected Models  Tinidieu^iU, Stf Intttl  NOVA - SPRINT - SPECTRUM  -CHEVETTE - CAVALIER - CELEBRITY  -FIRENZA - CIERA S-10 PICKUP 2 OR  4X4 - S-10 BLAZER 2 OR 4X4  885-5131  Sunshine  MDL 5792 WHARF RD.. SECHELT     Toll Free -  684-6924

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