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Sunshine Coast News Aug 10, 1987

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 ���*>+ **���  "**    J-      ^X w *     *" *  "  -^     "*   *��~U ��-%** "r"**^-'  Referendum August 26  Seehelts vote  MMtdMKTy  1   X^n(5<''<^**,(^        ���*  **>*    ._ -w*"��^  *.-; **"*�� *��-*��� *���  _R5*iySMatSS!-5_P_L___a_��^dfc^ *��=:  The 11 paddle canoes were the highlight at the first annual Indian weekend. A large crowd turned out to watch these 50 foot canoes  War Canoe Races hosted by the Sechelt Indian Band on the which came from the Fraser Valjey", Lower Mainland and Van  couver Island. 7 ���Ken Collins photo  At Gibsons Council  Minibus, recreation and u  by Ken Collins  The mini-bus service came  under discussion at the regular  Gibsons Council meeting Tuesday, August 4. The Regional  Board wants municipal support  in applying for an additional  vehicle so the service can be  enhanced.  Alderman Bob Maxwell was  concerned as to whether there  were any abuses to the system at  present. "The administrators  say there is no abuse," reported  Alderman Norm Peterson.  "Even though one or two  people might be "abusing,, the  service is very, very needed,"  commented Mayor Diane  Strom.  -Peterson will be trying to  come up with a cost breakdown  to aid council in making a decision.  Council approved spending  $300   on   a   course   for   the  Aquatic   Supervisor   entitled  'Administrative   Skills   for  On Coast kiln  Recreational Programming' .  Although entirely in favour of  staff training, Alderman Maxwell expressed concern that  council might lose its investment  if an employee was given a better job offer elsewhere  "It is an unwritten, and  sometimes written, law that an  employee is almost obligated to  serve one more year. If they  leave early they must refund the  monies."  It was decided to include the  Sea Cavalcade water sports are made to seem like easy play by the  skilled participants but accidents can happen as was illustrated at  Armours Beach this year. More water sports pictures on page 6  ���Vern Elliott photo  .   provision   that,   should   the  ..,', Aquatic Supervisor leave within  a year, the monies would have  7   to be refunded.  Clerk-administrator Lorraine  Goddard will also be upgrading  her skills this August. She will  be attending the University of  Washington for. the final one-  7 week program/of a three-part  professional development  course jointly sponsored by the  university and the International  Institute of Municipal Clerks.  * Also at the meeting, Mayor  .,&..- Strom. andw cquncil gave ap-  ff^proVa-lor lofmtr' resist, Miss  Valerie Kettle, to use Gibsons as  the name of the community she  represents in the Miss Nrth  America Beauty Pageant, to be  held in Vancouver, August 15 to  20. It was stated that she was  chosen as a contestant through  a talent contest which she won,  which also awarded her a part in  a move to be made in Hollywood.  Potential investors gather  The Economic Development  Commission (EDC) is looking  for investors interested in putting up a total of $520,000  toward a kiln for the Sunshine  Coast.  At the Kiln Investors Information meeting organized by  the EDC last Thursday, approximately 30 people attending the  meeting were given a financial  breakdown on the costs of the  building and operating of a dry  kiln.  Peter Nield, author of the  kiln feasibility study done by  Carroll Hatch International, explained that the only way in  which a dry kiln would be  financially feasible on the Sunshine Coast would be if it was  located adjacent to and managed by a major sawmill such as  Bayside Sawmills.  Doug Unwin of Unwin &  Associates, a management consultant firm, provided a financial breakdown of costs and  profits for a five year period,  which indicated a total initial investment required of $832,000.  Low interest government  loans would be available for  $237,000, he suggested, with a  further $75,000 being available  from Canada Futures money.  The other $520,000 would have  to be raised from private investors.  . Bayside Sawmills representative Dale Tsuruda was a  member of the panel. He indicated his company is very interested in the dry kiln, which  would fit in well with their expansion plans.  Tsuruda outlined his company's   success   story   in  cultivating a Japanese market  which, he said, is now demanding more of their products  than they can produce. Not only would the kiln, itself, be of  benefit to local operations by  increasing the value of their  products, he said, but Bayside is  interested in providing access to  their markets.  Bayside located on the Sunshine Coast in 1979 and started  with 10 people on the payroll.  Since then they have expanded  to a total staff of 50 people,  which includes their buying and  trading department. There is  literally no competition in B.C.,  Tsuruda stated. The only competition is Japanese mills.  The Japanese demand perfection in their products, and  Bayside has provided that, he  claimed. They now operate two  full shifts and have built a  planer mill on the site.  The establishment of a dry  kiln here would open up even  more markets in Japan, and  there is no doubt that Bayside is  seriously considering a major  investment in the project.  Vic Walters, who has considerable experience in the  forest industry, also addressed  the meeting, stating that he  knew people who were interested in developing a state of the  art sawmill on the Coast a/id in  the development of a dry kiln.  He also said that three million  logs per mdnth could be guaranteed to the Sunshine Coast at  competitive prices.  Sunshine Coast Regional  District XSCRD) Chairman Jim  Gurney outlined the regional  district's pursuit of a Forest  Products Industrial Park, adjacent to a proposed tank farm in  the Hillside area. He said the  provincial government is currently negotiating to purchase a  parcel of land which could be  leased for those purposes.  EDC Chairman Maurice  Egan expressed satisfaction at  the tenor of the meeting.  "There is now more detailed  Noise by-  relief sou  by Ken Collins  Jackson Brothers Logging  has asked Sechelt Municipal  Council for a relaxation of the  noise bylaw so they can operate  an early shift during the hot  weather.  Their petition at the Wednesday August 5 meeting came  about after a resident of  Tillicum Bay complained to the  Bylaw Enforcement Officer.  The complaint was that Jackson  Brothers were starting work  prior to the 7 am time permitted  by the bylaw.  Jackson Brothers stated they  were on voluntary early shift  because of dry forest conditions  and that to comply with the  bylaw they would have to  shorten the work day but still  pay the men for a full shift.  That, they said, would not be  economically feasible.  In their petition, Jackson  Brothers stated: "It is unfortunate that the early shift coincides with the highest tenancy  planning to be done regarding,  the size, location, operational  features of the kiln, financing  arrangements and the screening  of potential developers and investors," he added.  The EDC will be hosting a  follow-up meeting with investors later in August. In the  meantime, interested parties can  contact the EDC at 885-2261.  aw  ght  rate in the adjacent subdivision,  but our only alternative to an  early morning start is a complete shutdown, with the loss of  65 to 70 jobs held by permanent  residents of the Sunshine  Coast." Please turn to page 13  Last month the Lieutenant  Governor of B.C. signed the  Sechelt Indian Government  District Enabling Act, the second of three government acts  which will see the Sechelt Band  become a self-governing entity.  The first, the Sechelt Indian  Band Self-Government Act,  was passed by the Federal  Government in 1986.  In commenting on the provincial bill when it was introduced to the legislative  assembly in April, leader of the  NDP, Ray Skelly said, "What  this act does is not so much  create self-government for the  Sechelt Indiai} Band, because  essentially they come under the  laws of the province and under  the laws of Canada, and the  legislation fairly carefully states  that, as allow the Sechelt Indian  Band to free themselves from  some of the constraints of the  Indian Act which prevented and  impeded the kind of economic  and social development they  wanted to see taking place in  their area, on their lands, lands  which they held under reserve  status up to this point."  Now amendments to both the  federal and provincial legislation are being brought to the  Band membership for ratification which will lead to the  final stage of negotiations. On  August 26, the Sechelt Indian  Band will be voting on these  amendments.  A workshop going into detail  about the implications of each  amendment will be held on  August 17.  Girl Guides stop  a forest fire  Fast action on the part of  some visiting Girl Guides  prevented a serious forest fire at  Camp Olave in Wilson Creek  last Saturday, August 1. The  girls and leaders from Penticton  and North Vancouver sinelled  smoke and then spotted sparks  from the woods early in the  evening.  Mary Huntington, Guider in  charge.of the camp, alerted  caretaker Pat Parker, who called in the alarm. Firefighters  from Sechelt and Roberts Creek  responded, and spon had the  blaze under control, although  they poured water into the  punky soil in the area for the  rest of the night.  The fire might have destroyed  the camp if it had gone unnoticed for even a half hour longer.  The girls and leaders were  evacuated from the Lions Area  campsite, which borders on the  fire location, and spent the  night under the flagpoles by the  beach, returning the next day to  continue their week's camp.  Banners proudly proclaiming the upcoming Festival of the Written  Arts, August 14 to 16, now adorn Sechelt's streets. ���Ken Collins photo  Fifth Written Arts Festival  promises continued excellence  by John Burnside  "Folks, we have ourselves an  institution here," wrote Peter  Trower while covering last  year's Festival of the Written  Arts, and a perusal of the lineup of writers and events for this  year's Fifth Annual Festival indicates that Trower is in no  danger of being proven wrong  in 1987.  Writers such as international  columnist Allan Fotheringham,  controversial poetic dramatist  George Ryga, internationally  renowned   playwright   Tom  Cone headline a two-day line-up  of personalities and events  which will test the endurance  and delight the sensibilities of  the most devoted literary affi-  cianado.  Besides the three names, there  are writers of fantasy and  finance; writers about the  development of a terrorist and  charming upcoast summers;  writers of mystery stories and  filmscripts - all outlining the  challenges and rewards of their  particular craft.  Nor are the writers all; there  will be a two day craft fair  featuring the work of the  talented artisans and artists of  the Coast; panel discussions on  the future of Canadian writing  and publishing in light of free  trade discussions; Great Detective Sunday Lunch, and outdoor salmon barbecue, and  other attractions.  If you haven't already made  your plans, do so without delay.  For most of these attractions  last-minute ticket buying will be  too late. Phone the Festival of  the Written Arts for more information at 885-7606 or 885-3100.  j^f-*.. _i-i-i.au,*.i<l,tf>,��ji.   ��Li.w��i--ufc^jA_y2i*ju-iJ_- *3*(ii. ,���� JSi\_iUr*u & Coast News, August 10,1987  Time t�� learn  We suggest that the reports about cost overruns on  the Coquihalla Highway and the difficulties attendant  upon the selling of coal from the north-east coal fields  remind us again of the fallacy of dealing with economic  difficulties in terms of politically sexy mega-projects.  The past few years in this province have seen real  hardship visited on major segments of society by a  government which professed to be lean and mean as it  steered B.C. back to economic health. That the same  government was spending money in excessive amounts,  virtually squandering it, on pet projects thought to present them in a progressive light to electors is a sad commentary on our wisdom and understanding.  We are not new in this province to the giant  monuments to sitting politicians which have been  revealed to be expensive follies in the fullness of time. It  is not enough that these extravagances become the stuff  of political debate. It has to be recognized that  economic well-being does not follow these flashy mega-  initiatives and a more prudent and constructive way  ahead must become the goal of both parties likely to  have a chance at governing.  Surely the time has come to learn from past errors.  A good program  A very successful government program, by contrast  with the above, is the inexpensive funding for community revitalization. A recent trip through several interior  B.C. communities revealed that almost all show some  signs of recent revitalization in their downtown cores.  Not only does it look good, but it has an influence  beyond the dollars spent as merchants seek to bring  their stores to visual life to match the work being done  by the municipality.  We applaud the revitalization plans for Sechelt's core  area and hope the property owners are encouraged by  the changes brought to Gibsons under revitalization and  seek to emulate or surpass it.  Restructuring  It may put the question of Gibsons' restructuring in  something approaching perspective if we remember that  10 of the 11-person committee which recommended it  were residents of the adjacent areas, that the mayor of  Gibsons is a resident of Area E, and a much maligned  town planner is a resident of Area F.  There is a trading area which surrounds Gibsons and  the questions of whether the municipality boundaries  should more closely match the trading area deserves  reasonable consideration: The status quo is neither  sacrosanct nor necessarily in the best interests of the  Sunshine Coast.  5 YEARS AGO  The Sunshine Coast Regional District has successfully negotiated with Royal Terraces for the lease  of 7010 square feet of office space, and will, if all goes  as planned, be moving its operation on October 1,-1982  to this newly constructed, prestige office/condominium  complex.  The provincial government demands that a quarter of  a million dollars be cut from the 1982 school board  budget.  The board of trustees of St. Mary's Hospital announces that the design for its phase two expansion  has been approved by the Ministry of Health.  10 YEARS AGO  Following a district-wide analysis by the board of the  level of service rendered by our district superintendent,  Mr. John Denley, it is a pleasure to report that the  overall quality of his service has been rated excellent.  The public's view of our school system, moreover, has  improved markedly in the last two years, due in no small  measure to Mr. Denley's interaction with and availabili-.  ty to the community. v  20 YEARS AGO  The big swim from Nanaimo to Sechelt is set to take  place Sunday and will, if weather conditions permit,  start shortly after dawn. This swim, an approximate  twenty miles, was attempted last year by Evelyn  Creelman of Victoria, who was lifted from the water two  miles from the finish at Sechelt.  30 YEARS AGO  The much talked about weather for July 1957 can  hardly go unnoticed, since July was the dullest and wettest ever recorded in Gibsons, with rainfall totalling 3.24  inches against a normal of 2 inches.  Pender Harbour Aquatic Club is putting the finishing  touches on preparations for the 10th annual Pender  Harbour Regatta which goes August 17th.  40 YEARS AGO  Residents.have reason to celebrate in the opening of  their large new wharf, sponsored by the Gibsons and  District Board of Trade.  The use of Russian as one of the major tongut-. in  world commercial practice is forcast by a recommendation made to students by the Department of Commerce  at UBC in the 1947-48 calendar.  Published by   GLASSFORD PRESS LTD.  Editorial       Penny Fuller       Ken Collins  Advertising  Fran Burnside  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 1V0. Gibsons Tel. 886-2622 or  886-7817; Sechelt Tel. 885-3930. Second Class Mail Registration No.  4702.  The Sunshine COAST NEWS is protected by copyright and reproduction of any part of it by any means is prohibited unless permission in  writing is first secured from Glassford Press Ltd., holders of the  copyright. SUBSCRIPTION RATES  Canada: 1 year $35; 6 months $20; Foreign; 1 year $40  More than 2000 people gathered at the 2000 metre high Alpine  Meadows beside Stein Mountain for three days on the B.C. Day  weekend to make a statement on the necessity of preserving the  valley in its natural state. Native Indians, celebrities, and en-  Peace notes  vironmentalists joined in songs and ceremonies, celebrating the  beauty of the area and committing themselves to ecological battle in  its defense.  ���Sue Winters photo  Nuclear arms reading list  by Alan Wilson  I'll be on holidays with my  family for a couple of weeks, so  instead of the usual column,  I'm going to give a sampling of  peace-related books you might  care to look at over the summer.  This isn't exactly 'light reading'  but then we wouldn't want you  to be TOO relaxed, would we?  I recommend reading on this  subject for a number of reasons, but primarily because I  believe we dare not leave decisions affecting our fate to politicians who are probably too busy  to study the issues thoroughly,  nor should we rely on security  'experts' who may be institutionally blinded. While these are  complex issues, they are readily  understandable given some  study and reflection.  You might want to clip this  for later reference. Many of the  books should be available  through your "public library.**  You might care to request  others.  This week I include books  from 1982 and 1983. Next  week, books from 1984 to 1986.  The Fate Of The Earth, by  Jonathan Schell (1982). The  classic work describing the  apocalyptic effects of nuclear  war and the necessity to develop  a global political system.  Beyond The Cold War, by E.P.  Thompson (1982). A series of  articles and speeches by the  dean of the British peace movement seeking to reunite the opposing rhetorics of 'peace' and  'freedom' and to make both a  reality. Also see Thompson's  Protest and Survive (1979) and  The Heavy Dancers (1985).  Stop Nuclear War: A Handbook, by David Barash and  Judith Lipton (1982). A good  book for peaceniks, since it  reinforces arguments against  nuclear arms while giving ways  to promote peace.  Waging Peace, by Kennan  (1982). Handbook for the struggle to abolish nuclear weapons.  Expresses the strong voice of  people within the religious com- .  munity.  Nuclear Stakes: Race To The  Finish, by Murphy (1982). Personal, informative, and very  readable. Deals with the nuciear  power/weapons industry.  The Nuclear Delusion: Soviet-  American Relations in the  Atomic Age, by George Kennan  (1982). Explores the essential  "condition of coexistence with  the Soviet Union and thus of existence itself."  When The Wind Blows, by  Raymond Briggs (1982). Deeply  affecting, graphic, personalized  account of nuclear war, in comic book format.  Arms Race, by Michael  Sheehan (1983). A good, general purpose book to understand  peace issues, written from the  British/European viewpoint,  exploring the possibilities for  nuclear disarmament.  First Strike: The Pentagon's  Strategy for Nuclear War, by  Robert Aldridge (1983). A  former Lockheed engineer, who  worked on five generations of  US nuclear missiles, outlines the  evidence of first strike preparations.  The Nuclear Casebook, eds.  Stephenson and Hearn (1983).  A number of short essays for  and against nuclear arms. Good  to provoke discussion and as a  reference.  Canada And The Nuclear Arms  Ra.ce, eds. Regehr and  Rosenblum (1983). Distinguished critics examine the drift  toward war and how our country contributes. Also see  Regehr's new book, Arms  Canada: The Deadly Business  of Military Exports (1987).  Evolution Of Nuclear Strategy,  by Freedman (1983). Informed  opinion on the strategic debate  throughout the post-war period,  with US/USSR/European perspectives.  The Wizards Of Armaggedon,  by Fred Kaplan (1983). An  historical account of the Rand  Corporation and the development of theories of waging  nuclear war.  Aftermath (1983). The human  and ecological consequences of  nuclear war. Seminal work.  The Russian Threat: Its Myths  and Realities, by Garrison and  Shivpuri (1983). Objective  answers to the appalling east-  west biases and suggestions for  resolution.  Nuclear War, Nuclear Peace, by  Wieseltier (1983). Both sides of  the question, a reasoned analysis.  fOI^^  Portrait of Girl  with Comic Book  Thirteen^ no age at all. Thirteen is nothing.  It is not wit, or powder on the face,  Or Wednesday matinees, or misses ^ clothing,  Or intellect, or grace.  Twelve has its tribal customs. But thirteen  Is neither boys in battered cars nor dolls,  Not Sara Crewe, or movie magazine,  Or pennants on the walls.  Thirteen keeps diaries and tropical fish  (A month at most); scorns jumpropes in the spring;  Could not, would fortune grant it, name its wish;  Wants nothing, everything;  Has secrets from itself, friends it despises;  Admits none to the terrors that it feels;  Owns half a hundred masks but no disguises;  And walks upon it heels.  Thirteen s anomalous - not that, not this:  Not folded bud, or wave that laps a shore,  Or moth proverbial from the chrysalis.  Is the one age defeats the metaphor.  Is not a town, like childhood, strongly walled  But easily surrounded; is no city.  Nor, quitted once, can it be quite recalled -  Not even with pity. ���...._.-^- ��  * Phyllis McGinley  Tale of a sea-going granny  Putting England behind us  by Shirley Hall  We departed Poole just  before dawn. The crossing to  Cherbourg would take about 14  hours. There had been heavy  weather so we had waited for a  day. However, as is often the  case with these two senior  citizens, we were too cautious.  The channel was like a millpond  and we had to motor much of  the way. There was enough traffic to make a good watch essential but it was a pretty dull and  anti-climactic trip.  We did manage to arrive upstream from the harbour entrance. When you have a four  or five knot current and a six  knot boat and you arrive  downstream, you have a problem.  Cherbourg is an interesting  port. There are two harbours,  one naval and one commercial.  Outside the harbours is a  triangular-shaped bay.  It is naturally protected except to the north. Here, there is  a famour breakwater, built during the reign of Louis XVI. It is  over two miles long, 650 feet  wide at the base, and 30 feet at  the summit. The entrances are  on either end of this structure,  with islands beyond the entrances. The scene is spectacular.  We had to clear customs and  immigration. When one goes into a foreign port, the procedure  is to fly the 'Q' (yellow) flag and  wait for clearance before going  ashore. At Cherbourg, nobody  bothered, possibly because we  fly a British flag. The casual atmosphere amazed me. It was  not my previous experience with  French officialdom. We wondered if it was the easing of  restrictions between two common market countries, or if it  was because there were so many  yachts coming and going that all  they could do was spot check. I  presume that, with the recent  terrorist incidents, this port is  no longer so relaxed.  The sun was shining'and it  was a glorious late-June evening. We were thrilled to explore  the first of dozens of French  cities and towns we were to visit  with Mouli in the weeks ahead.  We had no thought of cooking  aboard that night, not with  French cafes nearby.  Following a practice that was  to stand us in good stead many  times, we found a simple place  on a back street that appeared  to be-patronized by ordinary  working people. They had a set  meal^at a modest price and it  was ,.delicious. The appetizer  was pate and the waitress  brought three different crockery  dishes from which we were to  help ourselves. With a basket of  fresh bread and a jug of red  wine, it was so good we'd little  room left for the rest of our  meal.  This was the first of many  memorable experiences in  France and the beginning of an  admiration for the country and  the people that was to grow.  Next day we located the ten  nis courts. As we travelled  through the country, we discovered that every French town,  even quite small ones, had excellent, well-kept sports  facilities. These were not free  and we always paid about four  or five dollars to play. We had  paid in England, too.  The advantages of this system  were obvious. The courts were  in good condition and, able to  reserve ahead, we didn't wait to  play. But, it seemed to us, that  by charging for facilities like  tennis courts, an elitist system  was maintained. One never saw  poor kids fooling around on the  courts. Can you imagine the  outcry if Sechelt, for example,  put locks on the courts and  charged for their use?  Sunshine and tennis tempted  us, but we had a long journey  ahead and our goal was to reach  the 'Med' by October. If we did  not want to rush through the  French countryside, we had to  move on.   .  To be continued... Coast News, August 10,1987  3.  \  Editor's Note: A copy of the  !;  following letter was received for  ';  publication.  ; Mrs. R.L. Goddard  i Town of Gibsons  | PO Box 340  i Gibsons, B.C.  ' Thank you for your July 23,  '���> 1987 letter with enclosed  ] newspaper clipping quoting Mr.  : Gurney.  ��� As solicited, our comments  i follow:  ! 1) By our basic criteria no  ;, 'cheap' material is incorporated  *��� in the Gibsons treatment plant.  rThe problems recently ex-  jperienced at the plant centre  ^around the fact that not enough  < material (more precisely facilities and components) was incorporated in the recent program,  ^mainly as a result of provincial  constraints.  2) In fact, the Town sewage  treatment plant is of a type and  composition well above average  for a sewage treatment system  for a comparable community  and one which can be turned into a truly first class operation by  the orderly addition of desirable  additional components as funds  become available.  3) While unsolicited, our  comments as to the Town water  system would also include the  advice that the asbestos cement  type of pipe used in the 1950's  and 1960's was the best type of  pipe available at the time.  In conclusion we would  suspect Mr. Gurney's remarks  most likely have been misconstrued.  Agris Berzins, P. Eng.  Dayton & Knight Ltd.  Summer of issues  Editor:  The last long holiday  weekend celebrating BC Day  was not a holiday for many people. For my sister and me it was  an ordeal. Our brother, Bill, his  wife, children and grandchildren live in Edmonton  where the series of tornadoes  struck. We finally broke  through to them. Everybody  was safe but other poor people  were not so fortunate, and I  .grieve for them.  Also on that memorable  weekend Bishop Remi De Roo  of Victoria was interviewed on  the weekly Food Show at 8:30  am. He spoke out against  hunger in Canada. "Sufficient  food," he said, "is a human  right. It is fundamentally immoral," he said, "for a country  such as ours, a breadbasket of  the world, to have hungry people. Food has become a commodity of the market place instead of a necessity of life.  .   "It is scandalous," he said,  "that people with money can  fill their stomachs and the poor  ���jmust .fill themselves with the  ferumb's   that   fall   from  their  Ijtables."  An on-going problem had  already been noticed in Edmonton: the plight of numbers of  young people in the province,  some as young as 14 years, who  are homeless and starving with  no alternative but prostitution.  Other watch-dogs are on duty,  across our wide land. A man in  Yellowknife tells of the pollution of the North. There are invisible things which the Royal  Prince and Princess will not  have seen while paddling down  the Thelon River; nuclear and  industrial pollution, and the  passage of US low-flying planes  being permitted to hold their  war games over our North.  Thomas Berger reports from  Fort Good Hope that the US  government intends to drill for  oil in our Canadian North. This  will frighten and disrupt the  movements of caribou herds  and other game upon which the  Dene people depend for food.  So far, this has certainly been  an eventful summer for  thoughtful Canadians to ponder  upon the vital issues of social  justice for all citizens and the  protection of our environment.  ��� ��� Isabel Ralph  Whether Canada?  .���Editor:  '���;   "To be a Canadian citizen  ! means never having to envy any  !other country."  % So stated a commissioner of  [the Yukon on Canada Day. My  ;wife and I have just returned  :from a three week trip to nor-  :thern B.C. and the Yukon. I  want to visit the rest of Canada.  1 am a senior citizen and a landed immigrant. Do I want to  become a citizen? Yes, I do.  ;   For   a  year   I   have   been  pondering how Canada works.  I see a nation involved in continual struggle with sovereignty,  individuals,   small   groups,  unions, businesses, government  and political parties.  Judging  from what Canada is today, it  works. It is tomorrow that worries me.  There should be a No Armaments Party (NAP). The  quickest way to lose national  sovereignty is to play the armament game. A future of armaments will destroy us all. Our  neighbour to the south is a nation mobilized for war. The national debt soars, vitality drains  away. Public health is in chaos.  At the top a military cabal confounds government.  Every person and community  should oppose armaments.  Here, the US naval barge on  Hotham Sound should go. Nuclear submarines for Canada  should be ridiculed from the  public forum.  I am thinking of little Costa  Rica in Central America. Many  years ago they abolished their  army. They have survived and  they are a powerful moral force.  What might Canada do from  the respected position she now  holds?  William Hall  Egmont  Another Daze  Editor:  Another Roberts Creek Daze  has come and gone with the sun  shining and wonderful entertainment for the enjoyment of  the hundreds o.f people who  came during the day and evening.  Roberts Creek Daze is an annual fund raising event involving dozens of volunteers who do  their best to keep the Roberts  Creek Community Hall alive.  We would like to give thanks  to all those volunteers who  made 1987 a year to remember.  For their great musical contribution at the Mr. Roberts  Creek Contest, a big thank you  to David Morgan, Ken Dalgleish and Kevin Shepherd.  To the Master and Mistress  of Ceremonies, Alan Young  and Dianne Evans, a job well  done.  For their dedication, for  endless hours of music, loaned  equipment, setting up of stages  and clean-up, a special round of  applause to Roberts Creek's  own 'Used Guys'.  To all those who came to the  family dance on Saturday evening, a big thank you for your  generous donations. These  enable 'Used Guys' to constantly upgrade their equipment  which they provide, free of  charge' to a wide variety of  community events. They may  be called 'Used Guys' but to us  they're what keeps the music  rolling throughout the year.  Roberts Creek Community  Association Hall Committee  More letters  page 17  MORTGAGE UPDATE  Aug 07  6 mo.  1yr.  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.) 8B5-3211 (Res.) 885-2385 Vancouver Toll Free: 684-8016  Anderson Realty Ltd., Sechelt  pre pwjniedmm atruer 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  1982 PONT. PHOENIX  4 Cyl., 4 Speed  *****#��.**#.**.  $1995  **4*-��****��*#����****��***#**����4p.*  $4695  1980 LTD  Auto, V8, 2 Door, Air. Cond.  $3995  **�����*#*�������#��*******************#****  1984 _A_UJ_B P  1987 FORD BRONCO I!  V6, Automatic XLT.  Loaded, 2 Wheel Drive  Demo-Priced to Sell!  1987 MERCURY  TRACER GS  4 Cyl., Auto,  Fantastic Stereo, Demo  I* ************* #*****#*���  1978 CHEV  4 Door Cartier Edition, V8. Automatic Overdrive,  Power Sun Roof, Keyless Entry. Power Seats. Power  Windows, Power Locks, Leather & Cloth Seats.  1-Owner  Priced to sell      $  26,995  *****************_****_**  1984 THUNDERBIRD  Auto, V6, Blue, Good Shape  1981 MUSTANG  Auto, V8, 2 Tone Blue  1981 F100 PICKUP  6 Cyl., Auto, Canopy  Excellent Condition  CAPRICE WAGON  V8, Auto.,  Air Conditioning  1986 MERC LYNX  1987 TAURUS^  2 Door, 4 Cyl., Manual  __*jn_l^'  Transmission, Low Kims,  WmmdamrMcarmamB  Warranty  flSpConsTloaded, Demo  1983 FORD ESCORT  4 Cyl., 5 Spd., 4-Door, Good Shape  Powertrain Warranty  $5329  HEAT WAVE SPECIALS  1980 DittsoMtpb am- M599  1978 BobCal Automatic int. $499  1978 Impala Wgn. ��U��   .$1495  1979 Horizon��4K       . $699 K\\  1977 LTD                         $699               p��XCfcS  1977 LTD Silver ��3285-$1395               ��**..__%  1977 Pinto Wagon-MflSS - $899  1977 FORD GRANADA  V8, Auto, Sliding Sunroof,  Very Clean  1980 OLDS CUTLASS  SUPREME  Sm. V8, Compl. Loaded, Low kms  1987.  1984 ESCORT WAGON  - 4 Cyl., Automatic,  Grey Paint, Red Cloth Trim  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  SUMMER TUNE-UP  4 Cyl  6 Cyl  8 Cyl  Includes spark plugs, fuel filter and labour,  PLUS we do a compression test, scope test,  adjust timing and carbeuretor, check emission  control, belts & hoses.  *****  **NDY DYKE  Wat��h for /,/,   .  .      Sag p'c"re  MOST CARS  i  Red Carpet  Lease Rates Are  Available Now!  (48 month term excluding tax)  * When You Apply the Cash Rebate  to Ford Credit Canada.  Red Carpet Lease Monthly  Payment As Low As  Ranger S  VIHICU IfSSINO PUN  J)  ��278.48  /month  $158.35  /month  iO.  _?  Bronco II 4x2  s287.71  /MONTH  ���168.22  /MONTH  ���^''Service Loaners for Life9'1  WE WILL NOT  BE UNDERSOLD  MDL 5936  Wharf Rd.,  Sechelt  885-3281  FOf*D ��� LlNCOtiM ��� M ERCURV 4.  Coast News, August 10,1987  BgliilHiilWI  Lots of visitors  Peggy Connor presented a commemorative plaque to the Halfmoon Bay Volunteer Fire Department in honour of 'ten years of  excellent service and building of a progressive volunteer fire department' from the SCRD at their tenth anniversary banquet. Former  fire chief Dave Reid and current fire chief Greg Phelps accepted on  behalf of the fire department.   by Shirley Hall, 883-1154  There are a lot of visitors enjoying our community this summer. I have never seen the parking lot at the Skookumchuck  Provincial Park as full as it was  today, and there are so many  visitors' cars around the village  that we even have parking problems. Next thing we know, someone will be suggesting  meters.  LION'S FEAST  The combination of visitors and  locals at the Lions Club seafood  dinner resulted in a long line-up.  I suppose that word got around  after the dinner in June, for  there was a tremendous turnout. Those of us who got there  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  Fire department marks 10th  by Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  The Halfmoon Bay  Volunteer Fire Department  played host to well over 100  people last weekend, its tenth  anniversary.  It was a whole weekend of  fabulous food and celebration,  starting on Friday evening with  a wine and cheese party at the  firehall.  On Saturday night, Cooper's  Green Hall was packed for a  beautiful dinner which had been  prepared by the firemen's  wives. The huge birthday cake  had been artfully decorated by  Joan Clarkson and was complete with the fire hall logo.  Master of ceremonies Dave  Reid extended a warm welcome  to all and made special mention  of several of the original  members who were there. Those  honoured were Ken Clarkson,  Bob Forrester, Roy Hill,  Clarence French, Gerry Berthelet and Bernie Ackerman.  On behalf of the SCRD, area  representative Peggy Connor  presented a plaque commemorating the occasion and  expressed thanks from all of us  for the dedication and efficiency  of our local fire department.  Fourteen  door  prizes  were*;  donated by several contributors,  including the B & J Store, Sunshine GM, South Coast Ford,  the Golden City Restaurant,  B.F. Goodrich and Gibsons  Building Supplies.  After Saturday night's party  was over, several of the firemen  stayed up all night at the Green  to carry out quite a project ���  the barbecuing of a huge pig!  They had an amazing set-up  of a big water wheel by the  barbecue pit, and the poor old  pig was duly trussed up above  the red-hot fire. By noon on  Sunday it was cooked to perfection and for the rest;of the day  there was as much good food as  anyone could possibly eat.  The weather too was perfect  and it was good to see so many  people, both local and visitors,  enjoying the park and the  beach. The firemen and their  wives proved to be charming  and gracious hosts who made  everyone feel so welcome.  It is quite interesting to think  back on 10 years ago when  mention of a fire department  was first made. There were  quite a few folks who declared  they had lived here for years  and never needed a fire department, and so couldn't see the  need for it. Fortunately, common sense won out and it is evident by the number of fires  which have been taken care of  that we would be in a sorry state  without them.  In the past week they have  been called out three times for  very nasty brush forest fires in  the Redrooffs area, one of  which was big enough to need  the help of water bombers.  These fires were not caused  by lightning; they were clearly  started by someone.  AT THE HALL  Shuffleboard teams are now  being formed for the fall season  at Welcome Beach Community  Hall and there is a need for one  more couple and some spares.  If you would like to join this  fun group, call either Mildred  Chuckrey at 885-5249 or Barbara Grimsey at 885-9860. Do it  now to make sure you will be on  a team.  Don't forget that Saturday  August 22 is the date for the  Welcome Beach Barbecue.  Davis Bay  News 8- Views  "AFTERNOON TEA" is how being served Saturdays and Sundays  from 1 to 5 pm on the porch of the 'Old Doc Inglis House', corner of  School Road and Hwy 101, Gibsons. You're invited to bring your  friends and enjoy tea and scones and a breathtaking view of Gibsons  Harbour with your host, Kathy Love. (Reservations preferred., but  not necessary. 886-9261). advertisement  by Jean Robinson, 885-2954  Turner Berry of the Penin-  sual Market, along with Davis  Bay merchants, hosts the annual Charlie Brookman Fishing  Derby. The date is August 15,  from 11 until 2 pm.  Registration for children six  to 12 years, accompanied by an  adult, takes place beside the  Beach Buoy Drive In. All  children must be wearing life  jackets.  A pie eating contest starts this  much awaited event, so  children, bring your appetities  and parents, bring your  cameras.  PIONEER PICNIC  We are still looking for more  ideas on this. Incidentally, the  times listed a week ago were out  a mite. Starts at 2 pm and goes  to approximately 6 pm on  August 30. Full details soon.  NEWS  Anyone having any items of  interest to the area please call  me. All donations gratefully  received.  CeCetoote Back T* ScfewE With VVmamtm  \&  Retail  Value  jsg  180����  m  i__P /;V - sV��\V^v ���'  Draw Date  Sept. 8th, 1987  One At  Each Store  a bit late missed out on one or  two items but the rest of the dinner was so good we didn't complain.  ROAD FIXED  And speaking of complaining: sometimes it pays off.  North Lake residents have been  unhappy about the clouds of  dust from the road. This road  bears not only local traffic but  also all the traffic going up to  the forestry campground at  Klein Lake.  Well, the forestry department  decided to do something about  the situation. They came  around with brochures explaining the substance that would be  used, the chemical magnesium  chloride. It was a very informative pamphlet and I, for one,  appreciated getting it. Then, a  few days later, after giving  anyone who wished to object  time to do so, they sprayed the  road. What a difference!  RETURN TO WORK  The most important news  item is that the men have gone  back to work at the gravel pit  after being locked out since  December. I wasn't there when  the lockout occurred, but I  understand it was due to a poor  market, and not because of  wage demands by the union.  Whatever the reason, I bet  they're glad to get back to their  jobs.  ANNOUNCEMENTS  The Lioness' bingo is this  Wednesday, August 12, at 7:30.  Come out and meet your  neighbours. You'll have the opportunity to support the Lions  Club in its worthwhile activities.  We're Investor's professional financial  planners. It's our job to help you create  and follow a personal financial plan.  We can help with:  �� Investment Funds  ��� Guaranteed Investment Certificates  �� Registered Retirement Savings Plans  ��� Registered Retirement Income Funds  ��� Estate Planning  ��� Life and Disability Insurance  ��� Annuities  Your resident Investors Planning Team  Investors  Eioup  PROFIT FROM OUR EXPERIENCE  J.N.W. (Jim) BUDD Sr  885-3397  DEBORAH MEALIA  886-8771  J.H. (Jim) BUDD Jr.  886-8771  Gibsons  Sea Cavalcade Society  Board Of Directors:  D'Arcy Burk - Ken Crosby -  Li la Landry - Vicky Wynne  ^���uvtea_^  would like to thank the following companies, organizations, and individuals for their hard work, before and during Sea Cavalcade. Without  these people, Sea Cavalcade would not be possible:  LABATTS CANADA LTD..  GRAMMA'S PUB   Our major sponsor  __AII profits from the Friday Casino  donated to Seal Cavalcade  C.B.C. "BEACHCOMBERS".- Boat blowup, stages, Friday M.C.  ALCOLA DISTRIBUTORS���-^ Fly biking, Queen sponsor, and many  THE COIN SHOP   GIBSONS CHAMBER OF  COMMERCE   other donations.  __ Ticket and events centre  - Particularly the ladies at the travel  info centre.  fvfnt* rn.ni_mNA.TniK.  Sharron Burk  Bill Alcock  Haig Maxwell  Jane Loop  Sue Rhodes  Jon McRae  John Sleep  Terry Rhodes  Larry Penonzic  Vicky Wynne  Corby Coffin  Rieta Hansen  Graham Wragg  Chris Dan roth  Lance Suveges  Randy Harding  Karl Haerthe  Jack Gallagher  Special thanks to our M.C.'s - Bruno Gerussi and Murray Brisker  Terminal Ltd.  Foremost Dairy Products  Ladysmith Log Sorting  Gibsons Karate Club  Colins Graphic Services  Gibsons Fire Department  The Coast News  Gibsons R.C.M.P.  The Press  Gov't Of Canada "Wharfinger"  Sunnycrest Mall  Town Of Gibsons  Coast Architectural Group  Pebbles Realty  The Alibi Wahoo  The Royal Bank  Gibsons Realty  Gibsons Curling Club  Mountain F.M.  Gibsons Building Supplies  Andy's Restaurant  Kern's Plaza  Cedars Plaza  Royal Canadian Legion #109  Audrey's Coffee Service  St. Michelle Winery  Neptune Distributors  Gibsons Rugby Club  Twilight Theatre  Peninsula Transport  Sechelt Pipe Band  Silks And Lace  B & D Sports  Marlee Fashions  Superior Marine  Chico's  White Tower Society  Canadian Imperial Bank of Commerce  Wally Venechuk  Jim Pierce  Rudy Curucz  Danny Zueff  Trish Wray  Denise Strom  Annette Murphy  Sean Murphy  Ross Lane  Lea Knowles  Annette Brannan  Gwen Robertson  Chris Browne  Bev Campbell  Skye Wynne  Sean Heathfield  Natasha Foley  Gordon Costello  Rhys Wynne  Brennan Martel  Jennifer McHeffey  Janiell McHeffey  Sylvia-Bingley  Lee Rennie  Carol Perell  Chris Kavanagh  Yvonne Hart  Penny McClymont  Clint Suveges  Melissa Burk'  Graham Edney  The Kitson Family  Becky Alcock  Jean Hyam  Willy Buckmaster  Dr. Joel Bornstein  Pat Matthews  Shirley Cook  Jennifer Craig  Nancy Robinson  Gracia Quarry  Kara Quarry  Dennis Frandsen  Sharon Venechuk  Bruce McNeven  Jennine Larson  Diane Strom  Moira Clements  Bill Merricken  Bill Oakenfull  Dennis Suveges  Ken Sorko  Jane Sorko  Margaret Jones  Verna Trant  Eileen Poppel  Harry Smith  Margaret Smith  Suzanna Barrett  Polly Haar  Jan Neubauer  Tim Payne  Wally Dempster  Paul Rietze  Laurie Perkins  Joe Bellanger  Marion Alsager  Bill Merrick  Apologies to the people we missed. You know how much  you helped.  SEE YOU NEXT YEAR AT SEA CAVALCADE "1988"! Coast News, August 10,1987  Who has who under control as these Sechelt youngsters relentlessly search for adventure?  Sechelt Seniors  ���Ken Collins photo  Tax comments interesting  by Larry Grafton  In the August issue of the  Elder Statesman, a Vancouver  publication, for those of you  who do not subscribe, Vancouver tax consultant Mike  Grenby makes a few comments  that can well be stored in some  safe place, preferably the brain,  regarding the concessions made  to a cross section of seniors in  the low, medium and high income brackets.  Quoting from his column, he  says "Tax reform means you  should put aside any income tax  you save as a result of the new  rules, to pay for higher sales  taxes in the future". He goes  on to say "As with most federal  budgets, this year's took a 'save  now, pay later' approach". He  warns seniors who are the exception to the rule to be  prepared when tax time comes  around for the inevitable surprise.  He indicated a single person  65 or over, with a $10,000 income, will pay no tax and a couple with total income under  $15,000 typically will pay no tax  either.   He indicates when the  new federal sales tax is applied  everything you buy could well  cost more.  Be prepared!  OUR PICNIC  For those of you who missed  last week's column, this is just a  last minute reminder that the  annual picnic will be held  August 13 in Porpoise Bay  Park. Further details available  from your executive members  or from Charlie Stephens  (885-2381). Please leave your  pets at home!  PRESIDENT'S CHAIR  At our executive meeting on  August 4, due to the resignation  of our 1987 elected president,  Gerry Chailler, in conjunction  with Section 5(b) of our constitution, Mike Timms, our  elected first vice-president, will  take over the balance of the  1987 tenure as acting president.  Mike is doing a fine job for the  Branch. All members wish him  well.  PNETRIP  May Widman (885-5200) has  indicated she is in the process of  arranging a trip to the PNE.  The date, however, is still not  settled, pending information on  which day will be Seniors' Day.  For those of you who wish to  take  advantage  of this  trip,  please phone May to make your  reservation.  THOUGHT FOR TODAY  If nobody cared what happened  to you  And nobody helped you along  If everyone just looked after  himself  And everything went to the  strong  If nobody cared just a little for  you  And nobody thought about me  If all stood alone in the battle of  life  What a dull old world this  would be.  Life is made sweet by the  friends that we meet  And things that in common  we share  We want to live not because of  ourselves  But because of the people who  care.  It's living and doing for  somebody else  On what life's splendor depends  A nd the joy of this life when  you sum it all up ,  Is found in the making of  friends.  Pender People 'n'  Places  Fisheries office stays  by Joan Wilson  Thanks to letters from many  Harbour residents and  fishermen, the relocation of the  Fisheries and Oceans staff in  Pender Harbour to new offices  in Sechelt has been cancelled. .  Jack Heidema showed me a  letter he received from P. S.  Chamut, director of Fisheries  and Oceans' Pacific Region office in Vancouver. Mr. Chamut  wrote, in part: "As a consequence of your letter, and many  others like it, I have reviewed  the proposed relocation and I  share your view that such a  move would be ill-advised. The  majority of the Department's  clients are located in and  around the Pender Harbour  area, and they will not be well  served if the office and staff  were transferred . . .".  We're pleased the office has  been left here, along with Sue  Hahn, Randy Tancock, Grant  McBain and Irene Boyd.  Thanks to everyone who took  the time to write letters to our  government officials. It really  can make a difference.  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  B & D SPORTS  in Sunnycrest Mall  until noon Saturday  "A Friendly People Place"  PARK NAME  Last month I mentioned that  the old Forestry site would  receive a new name. Ian  Vaughan phoned to tell me that  the site already has a name,  chosen when the Regional  Board began its efforts to obtain the property some years  ago.  I think all Harbourites will  agree that Markle S. Meyers  Regional Park is a very good  choice. Mark Meyers was our  alternate delegate on the  Regional Board at that time,  and is warmly remembered  from his years with our school  buses (Pender Harbour  Transportation), now owned  and operated by Larry and Linda Curtiss.  LIONESS DANCE  Dance the night away on  August 22 to the music of  Knight Shift, one of the hottest  bands on the Coast. Tickets are  $10 each, available from the  Oak Tree, John Henry's,  PetroCan, Kenmar, and  Gilligan's Pub in Sechelt.  Everyone 19 and over is  welcome; door prize is a huge  Texas mickey. Get your tickets  soon!  MUSICIANS ALERT  Anyone interested in 'propping' for a commercial music  course (Music Theory) which  will be offered by Capilano College right here in Madeira Park  in the fall, come out to the  WIS WJkWm MOVE��  "FRENCH  TWIST",   a Summer Day  Program for kids, has now its headquarters in  Gibsons.  Where?  When?  Who?  Dougall Park in Gibsons (Kinsmen Hut)  New Session Commencing F.ach Week  4'/z - 6 year olds  2 days per week $ 10/Session  6'/z - II year olds  3 days per week $ 18/Session  Sponsored by: West Howe Sound Recreation Commission,  Town of Gibsons and Challenge '87.  Pre-reglstratlon required at Gibsons Town Hall - 1490 South Fletcher  Information: 886-2274  Pender   Harbour   School   of  Music on Thursday nights, 7  pm. For more information, call  Joyce Fowler, 883-9277.  FLAG PERSONS  Highway construction at  Smuggler's Gove this fall could  bring you extra income. Able-  bodied persons interested in  casual work as flag persons can  take a short course in traffic  control with the Highways  Department. For more information call Margo Hunsche,  883-9454.  LEGION DANCE  Members and guests are invited to dance to the music of  Russ Clarke from 9 to 1,  August 29 at the Legion in  Madeira Park.  ANOTHER SAVE  Fast action by a visiting sailor  and quick thinking on the part  of our fire phone ladies kept an  early morning fire in Madeira  Park Estates from doing serious  damage on July 30.  An Australian boater moored  at Madeira Park government  dock spotted the blaze, which  started from a barbecue left too  close to a house, and called  883-2345. He wasn't quite sure  where he was, but our gals soon  figured out exactly where the  fire was, and the men were out  very quickly with the trucks.  I understand that several  firemen suffered from smoke  inhalation during their action.  This underscores how dangerous the work of our volunteer  firefighters really is!  Please be extra careful with  any open fires or barbecues during this lovely hot weather. Burning of trash or slash should be  avoided for the present, the  rains will come soon enough!  --tit rm mi ��� i" -~ *-* -*^��-^^-- ~ ��� * ��� ��� ���-  Quote of the Week  The Baha'i faith regards the current  world confusion and calamitous  conditions in human affairs as a  natural phase in an organic process  leading ultimately and irresisibly to  the unification of the human race in  a single social order whose boundaries are those of the planet.  For Information phone  886-9294 or 886-2078  ^^���'1'^---'1-'^'^-*^-'*-'n'"-''^-  SUNDAYS  - 5 pm  Fresh ��� Whole -3 Per Bag  FRYING  CHICKEN     ��,i.96 ��,.  Limit 2 Bags With A $10 Order  Fresh - Boneless Beef  STRIP LOIN  STEAKS  9ii.oo ,b  ���89  4.99  Fresh ��� Whole ��� Head On  PINK 1  SALMON...��4.39 ��. I  Pender Harbour ��� Hot House  TOMATOES*, 1.97 ,b.  B.C. Grown ��� 11 Ib. Case  APRICOTS  B.C. Grown ��� 10 Ib. Carton  BLUEBERRIES  Limit 1 Carton Per Customer  B.C. Grown - Long English  CUCUMBERS  Oven Fresh - Homemade - 450 gm Loaf  BREAD  Oven Fresh ��� Raisin, Plain or Cheese  TEA  BISCUITS  Nabob Tradition - 5 Varieties  COFFEE  369 gm  Purex ��� 4 Roll  BATHROOM  TISSUE  99  89  89  9.95  Per Customer  .99  .99  .99  .88  .47  ea.  For  Kraft Miracle Whip - 32 oz. Jar  SALAD  DRESSING  98  Buster's - 709 gm  DOG FOOD  Kraft - 225 gm  MACARONI &  CHecSc  : i 6.  Coast News, August 10,1987  4   ^ ,  ���Hi t-nw>^����mtij��'tf wi-frtwd*-  ^ -      "���    ������;�����*���*  ^*^    x��*    ^^isSr,     &��**��� \VV-   *v^-��   , * *\   v~ v~^tr* -��r v:7^v_^^ ^^^^  *^\nv  _jv^o* <*j x^s&^*^^&^^  *.-.%'    V    ^^      "���**^   A<'V'WJ��^����^^v,'��^-',^+'rt^J^^^'*Jl.'        As       S����J    -V^^  "W-1  -.....���vs.-,;,    ����� i fiitfiTJp1W*fl��l��WKWi|-&K^  -���-��!   ,,-.��*\.���  .y*  ;ir  -  ****  B'^ ,.  ,r**"        *w ^  <��<&����.���:���  \  *\*v   .<  -__^-  ���'*w*^%i>isS��^;-:\:  ';;^ .'TIM  >��.'*&>!>������  *7^%>-^xi **  K-  -A !!vV^v.  'i.HS  Sf-sM'  ' ^ ^A>��)l^'%^*^*'*s  *&*��  ���, * ^*   "^*       *"!'  :��� *np -���"^fes^g  &"  ��sH��^,,��- v��'*i.><*|  ��.��     . oin-C:  ,M "V.  ����paj^"s?SC^;  X"'-  #��rP*  ����.��   ^  Tf j,  ^ .   ^..     ^lj  ";' ' - v' ;&&*^YWZaT. r  .*'  -\*i *���-'���)  ���i\��^V^J��  <*  .���>���'���*   ,p',i��V  SMB  l3^  '&&  ir.-*  pj^.<  v ?:  _*<Jhi *J.'.  ��*>�����    v\-''  ?A's  ..V,  j,j^-_jer<giS��a..���.  I _J_7'*     1  ('."CK11���^  vtei  i%  (<*��S  ��<?&*.>><���*,  ^���i  ��.*^��,  **^3i��-* :��� we��  > v ^v��JC��<W��f*��^fi  ^f*i;  T**m*F>m*~'-v ���  *��7s:  -/ r  /,.  * fJ r >^.'^^SIS3 =' -' ������#'������ ~-  .-.v- /���*_S'SE*^t      >V^Y ,;��� - -   "ft*^  v     '.* '  ���;<'������  #- v^,*^*    ^ _L_h, e_^..ii*.^ ppA��.    -    . ^\_T .    . p.  jcrr��  <W*  ^r  ;.��x3i �������*�� '^  * ^-*_?ai_��J^*i/l  vk^  \* ^^)i^j>  -^J^i  -.*^��rs��*^./M!_  v' >'i  #4.  t/J^*^  A-  >*  ^i  ���**?  ^ i?  ti  "������*4W  "���>*V*v^w^,,   '^"  '^^A^ Ss-J*  * a     ���SS7t;"- rr. "    ��� :���*tSJ?=xE.? -:--___'..im'iq'-t-":^^r_.  ^^^r:':-A-'  - ,tj i **f\ ^fwj'.  **^��'��J5,'��aAi*J*���^ "  '�������>  -<S��^  ��J!5*wC  >--i-,-v-!<t^i  SW.kVp^;  '��:">-��'*&*��  ?*^-^ Television star Richard Dean Anderson who plays McGyver poses  with local boys Jamie Molloy and Edward Van Veen. The series  was filming at the Langdale Ferry Terminal last week.  Sechelt    Scenario  A festive feeling  by Peggy Connor, 885-9347  There is definitely a feeling of  a festival this week as the  Writers' Festival gets under  way.  Many well-known writers will  be in Sechelt; including L.R.  Wright, author of The Suspect,  a story that takes place in  Sechelt.       /  Pick up a brochure of the  Fifth Annual Festival. The  events take place at Greene  Court Centre in Sechelt.  Meet the artists and craftspeople ofj the Sunshine Coast  at the Street Fair on Cowrie  Street, sponsored by Shadow  Baux Gallery, on Friday,  August '14 and Saturday,  August 15.  Watch for the Salmon  Barbecue on Saturday, and in  the evening meet all the  celebrities of the Festival, from  10 to 11:30 pm at Greene Court,  when Ken Dalgleish will be at  the piano.  NINTH BIRTHDAY PARTY  It vias another successful birthday, party for the Sunshine  Coast Arts Council. Particularly interesting to see the many  friends and supporters of the  arts,; such as Burrill Swartz,  pausing between trips to Germany (he will have a show  shortly at the Centre), Clarke  Steabner, Dennis and Judy Fitzgerald, and others.  Sheila Page, the 'real' president of the Arts Council, wore a  big smile as she received the cheques from three dignitaries of,  the Sunshine Coast, assuring'  the hiring of a co-ordinator/that  will be helping with ajl the  events on the Coast, wherever  they are held.  AUDREY JOST  St. Hilda's Church was  overflowing on Thursday,  August 6, as friends who shared  the different activities of  Audrey Jost gathered for a last  goodbye.  Audrey had many assets that  were used to help community  groups and was a very active  member of the Sechelt Branch  of St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary. She was president of the  Sechelt Intermediate Care  Society and on the board of the  Sunshine Coast Golf and Country Club.  It speaks well for Audrey to  know she was the first woman  to be admitted by examination  to the Institute of Chartered Accountants of B.C., and was the  first woman to be a Fellow of  the Institute.  Reverend June Maffin, in her  remembrance of Audrey, spoke  of gathering to pay tribute to  her life and summed up Audrey  as we all remember her. She was  assisted in the officiating by  Reverend John Godkin.  Alice Horsman sang "Ode to  Joy", accompanied by Joan  Scales.  Audrey   leaves   a   sister,  Dorothy Frisby and her family,  David, Claire, Laurie and Ann  Frisby,   and   their   children,  Patricia, Alan, John, Sara and  Ian.  NEW LIBRARY BOOKS  New books will be on display  at  the  library this  Thursday  August 13 from 10:30 am to 4  pm. They were purchased from  a donation by the Vancouver  Foundation, the money to be  used exclusively for children's  books.  Drop in and have a  look.   ^^  Sunshine Coast  PEST CONTROL LTD  . Davis Road   Pender Harbour. BC . V0N2H0  LOCALLY OPERATED  GOVERNMENT LICENSED  UNMARKED VEHICLES  For control of carpenter ants, rodents & other pests  OUR SPECIALTY  NEW SERVICE: Perimeter Treatment  Cuts down on the creepy  crawler invasion  For Confidential  Advice & Estimates   883-2531  Pretreatment of houses under construction!  Member of  ALLIED...  The Careful Movers  LONG  DISTANCE  We  can move you  ANYWHERE IN THE WORLD  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER LTD  Custom Packing, Storage, Local & Long Distance Moving  HWY. 101. GIBSONS XK'&^ffiT'    886-2664  :i!^MiSKK^9mmW&M  Coast News, August 10,1987  7.  ri  by George Cooper, 886-8520  Despite the banter and the  forced light-heartedness of a  Senior Men's morning at the  nearby golf course, there is  always tension among the  players.  Uncertainty brings anxious  questions. Will my drive soar  crisp and clean down centre  fairway, well clear of those infernal woods? Will my approach shot run nimbly to the  flagstick? And each first putt  drop into the cup? Will each  shot be greeted with commendation from the other players or  will there be that devastating  stony silence?  This tension is seldom eased  until Number 19 hole, unless  some unusual event occurs.  And one did, last Thursday  morning, August 6, when a tee-  shot on Number 3 fairway sent  the ball rising gracefully aloft in  the general direction of the sand  trap. The direction of the ball  changed in its first great bounce  to the green, and then on it went  briskly for 20 feet or more to  fall directly into the cup.  A hole-in-one! Ten astonished witnesses shouting joyfully.  o All spirits were uplifted then  i[ and later. The stony silences  g. bothered noone the remainder  ^  of the round.  S      Thankyou, Ray Phillips, for  ���f that true shot���and may you  3  soon cash in on your lottery  '   tickets!  GREAT LUCK  Still on the theme of good  luck, we report a 29-hand in  crib.  Kathy McPeake, who is just  learning the game, was dealt the  Jack of Clubs ^nd three fives.  The five of clubs was turned up.  ' 'I had no idea what the hand  signified," she said, "until it  came time to count."  Jim Munro, who was  teaching her the game of crib,  said,"I've been playing crib for  40 years and have yet to be dealt  that top-scoring hand."  FISHING DERBY  Despite the lack of prior announcement, the kids' fishing  derby at the Gibsons dock was  attended by 50 or more on the  Sea Cavalcade Sunday.  The Gibsons Wildlife Club  plans to continue this annual  event which will now be called  the Fred Holland Kids Fishing  Derby.  Some of this year's winners:  Mike Larsen, a rod and reel for  the biggest fish; Kevin  Penonzek, a fish-weighing scale  for the most fish caught by a  boy (22 of them); and Andrea  Larsen, a weighing scale for the  most caught by a girl (11 of  them). Any name get missed?  Do let us know.  Gary Berdahl, president of  the Wildlife Club, says the rebuilding of the outdoor range to  meet the safety standards required is now under way.  Volunteers for work parties are  needed. New members are  welcome.  JARVIS REUNION  A family reunion held last  holiday weekend in Roberts  Creek brought 92 people  together from Edmonton,  Calgary, Lethbridge, Dawson  Creek, the Okanagan and the  Lower Mainland.  "This was a gathering of my  family, the Jarvises," said Joan  Quarry. "And for the first time,  this many of us have been all  together since we were children  in Hudson Bay Junction,  Saskatchewan, where our father  had a general store."  The family gathered at Barry  Quarry's place on Lynwood  Crescent off Lockyer and spent  a couple of pleasant days renewing acquaintances and, for  many cousins, meeting for the  first time.  Members of the Quarry family attending: Bill and wife Mary  (Lamb) and family, and Trevor,  all of Dawson Creek; Brad of  Victoria; sister Denise Lee of  Sechelt; and dad Pat Quarry of  Keremeos.  The youngest family member  in attendance was a one-month-  old baby boy, and one of the  most senior, Joan's sister  Mildred of West Vancouver,  who received the well wishes of  everyone for her recent 70th birthday.  ELPHI REUNION  Elphinstone's   graduation  class of 1967 held their reunion  the weekend of August 1 and 2.  l^��7-<7  886-2425 .. XoeS^Frri. J0-*.  "Our first reunion," said  Merrilee Mulligan, one of the  organizers, "and for some it  was the first time in 20 years to  meet others of the class again.  There were many happy  recollections and a very friendly  air about the whole weekend.  Noone wanted to say  goodbye."  Among the grads' recollections was the feeling of desolation when fire almost destroyed  Elphinstone some six years after  their graduating. Least fond  memory of many was the daily  bus rides of over 30 miles.  Others said their fondest  memories were of teachers  Mary Hercus and Les Petersen.  Still others remembered lunches  at the chip stand, the noon-hour  mixers, Mrs. Day's fun discussions, being awarded 'the Silver  E', Fridays at dismissal, and as  one said, "Too many to mention."  Members and spouses of the  teaching staff who attended  were the Potters, Yablonskis,  Rankins, Archers, Smethursts,  Foxalls and Turners. Stan  Truman came from Victoria  and Jean Fallows and Cloe Day  sent greetings.  Two grads travelled from  Ontario, one from Alberta, and  others from distant B.C. points.  As well, there are '67 grads who  live on the Sunshine Coast.  Master of Cermonies was  Mike Skellett; dinner speakers  were Alice Tickner (nee Potts),  Norman Blain, and W.S. 'Syd'  Potter, principal in 1967.  The organizers wish to thank  especially the Shop Easy for the  cake in black and gold,  decorated with the Elphinstone  cougar and the Centennial symbol; and the Super Valu for coffee and doughnuts; and the  other merchants for door  prizes.  Diesel Engine Rebuilding  Industrial Parts  Hwy 101-  Madelra Park  nr xiimn  I Summer Recreation Program  j   July 6 - August 28, 1987  { New group starting each week.  j Please register one week in advance.  oO  o  o  s  Ages: 6-12 years  8:30 am to 3:30 pm  Monday to Friday  Ages: 3 - 5 years  9 am to 12 noon  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  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  THE COAST NEWS  in Sechelt  until noon Saturday  "A Friendly People Place"  r**  mm.  jy'iii'^'ijjMMj  =\  PRICES IN EFFECTUAL suND^Auo^e:  oVj  * ���?'      ���-  Oxford Looseleaf  Refills $00  200 sheets  Venus Felt Tip Markers  2#$  Coloured  ftffiftififs  s3.27  24's  Bic Stick  -***Vit^ 1"?/'''  hi2fs7:7  $4.44  $1.69  mamMmmmmmmnmmmnwptnwmm3mmammmmmam*nmm  mmmmMm*mmmm��m��mmma9*m  :m&$  inn 1 n 111 immii  '���\!:if;: ���  2 roll & free "post-it" note pad  <r*mmmamkmmm*mmmmmmrMmmmmmmm��mMm*m^  '   ' ' ������ Tgifc _��__>_.    _nj.'___ ik'jL.'' '��� ;  f'M I  I  *sjj  8.    Coast News, August 10,1987  Kids participating in the Gibsons Summer Fun for Kids program were delighted last week to visit the  Beachcombers set and pile aboard Relic's boat. ���Ken Collins photo  Gardening notes  by Marguerite  The rose still seems to be  popular, and its development  from the wild species to our  modern hybrid teas and  florabundas makes fascinating  horticultural history.  Rose breeders are retracing  the steps that led to roses as we  know them today, in an attempt  to capture the beauty of the  old-fashioned roses with the advantages of modern hybrids.  It would seem that Gallica  roses originating as far back as  1000 BC became fashionable in  France in the 18th century,  where the superb shape and colour of the blooms made them a  great favourite. These were  followed by others, like the  Alba, Damask and Moss roses,  increasing the range of flower  shapes, colour and perfume.  But they all had one disadvantage ��� they flowered only  once a year, and then for a short  time.  Then from China'came the  famous China rose. The flowers  were small, and they were not  entirely hardy to our climate,  but they had the great merit of  perpetual flowering.  There was a period of intense  excitement, when the rose  breeders attempted to incorporate the perpetual flowering  characteristics into the older  varieties. But inevitably the concentrated breeding programme  affected the shape of the  blooms. Gone were the old-  fashioned cabbage shapes and  the charm of the single flowers,  to be replaced by the more  pointed, sparser-petalled forms  of our modern hybrid teas.  Now, aware of the return of  interest in the older varieties,  rose growers have a breeding  programme that retracts the  steps of those old breeders,  travelling down the same path  but in the opposite direction. It  takes seven or eight years, and  thousands of man-hours, to  produce maybe four, five or six  new varieties���-but in the end it  pays off.  Most Chrysanthemum  plants, except spray type, are  disbudded to obtain larger  blooms: disbudding is nipping  off the side shoots.  We hope your camera is handy to take those garden photos  of portions of the garden these  sunny days. There's still time  left. The contest closes  September 12. Send your  photos to Box 461, Gibsons,  B.C.  Day camp success  by Ken Collins  Gibsons Summer Day Camp  is   having   another   successful  What A Fun Place!  VOLUNTEERS NEEDED  886-2488  ��� l*VVl_       Proceeds aid Food Bank  THRIFTY'S  Tues-Sat 10-4  above Ken's Lucky Dollar  qO\  rf^\lc  d c\v��osesurtV -  ^ **"  .tvces  ~  Gibsons Landing 886-2470.  Open Sundays 10-5 pm  Winner of our Lunch For Two Draw is Carmen Starbuck_^^  Fwo�� SuNUtta CGeaxoMce  Up To 50% Off  iHOB^S  TOPS  FLEECE  ...AND MORE!  Open 7 Days A Week  spo*rs  SLACKS     MCKtzTS  r'��S  Customer Parking  ^ At Rear  282 Gowttt p. ��d.t Gibsons Landing^  at a low  cost  per cup  For Coffee,  Tea, Lemonade  Chocolate Drink,  Desserts  Call Liz at  Serving the Entire  Sunshine Coast  Audrey's  Coffee Service  OFFICE _ RESTAURANT COFFEE  Supplies &. Equipment  886-7686  season, according to its director, Louise Koponen.  It is sponsored by the West  Howe Sound Recreation Advisory Committee with  assistance from the Town of  Gibsons and Challenge '87. But  Ms. Koponen does not want  some of the behind-the-scenes  people to go unnoticed.  "It wouldn't have happened'  at all this year without the help'  of Lorraine Goddard," she  said. Even though the camp was  Koponen's brainchild, she  worked last year with only one  other person and with no funding for a salary.  This year she has funding for  herself as well as counsellors.  "I have time to do a much  better job," Ms. Koponen said,  referring to the -setting up and  organizing of activities. "We  don't babysit here, we; have  structured activities."  Koponen is also appreciative  of support from local  businesses. Food stores contribute drinks and the Alibi  Wahoo volunteers its van  regularly.  Harmony  Hall  by Gladys Coates  Nothing happening at Harmony Hall, but that doesn't  mean that our seniors are not  busy. , Brothers Park was the  scene for some very lively ball  games until the past few weeks.  We had as many as 24 eager  players during May and June.  The age range was between  60 and 85, and the performance  was quite creditable. Cecil,  Jack, Joe and Bernie made the  fielders work, and some of the  ladies had power at the bat.  Where are you all now? There  are still people anxious to play,  and we will be there on Wednesday at 10 am.  I am sure all enjoyed the  marvellous Sea Cavalcade,  which started off with a really  great parade. Gibsons is looking  beautiful this summer, with the  display of flowers and hanging  baskets. This has to be one of  the beauty spots of the world.  After touring through parts of  Washington, Idaho, Montana,  Alberta, Wyoming and the interior of B.C., home at Gibsons  was beyond compare.  Congratulations to Noni Hill,  the Sea Cavalcade Golden Girl,  and to Jennifer Earwaker, the  Queen for '87.  Best wishes for improved  health go to Isabelle Barry, who  has had a session with surgery.  Also to Don Myton; hope you  have a speedy recovery.  To all who are not enjoying  good health, our hopes and  prayers are with you.  We meet again in Harmony  Hall Tuesday September 1 at  1:30. See you there!  Teens get  Cavalcade  consideration  by Ken Collins  Gibsons Mayor Diane Strom  is pleased with the results of Sea  Cavalcade but she registered  some concern over the lack of  activities for older teenagers.  "They should be able to have  a dance," she said, pointing out  that Chris Danroth allowed a  number of youths to use the  underground parking lot at  Gramma's for an impromptu  dance hall. "All they had was a  ghetto blaster," Strom said.  Sharon Craig, co-operator of  Chorizo Kitchen, which is part  of the Gramma's complex, also  noted the need for youth activities, but is not entirely sure  the town was not close to a  disturbance Saturday night  when about 30 youths congregated in front of and across  the street from her establishment, under the watchful eye of  the police.  "I had to go out and pick up  several beer bottles," she said,  adding that people, including  youths, expected the blowing up  of the Sea Cavalcade boat  signaled the start of an exuberant celebration.  KONICA   FILM  135/24 100 ASA  3Pac$11.97  (while quantities last)  WEBBER PHOTO  Gibsons Landing     886-2947  COUNTS  iMn_i.._.__iriiii   Gifts & Accessories  INTERIOR DESIGN  Contract  Decorating & Renovations  COTTfcGfc  JMam*,  wr>v  ��|6lj|S��if  N^rasa___s^  N  Baby  25%  Mon.-Sat  10-5  aw Clothing & Toy  Equipment RENTAL  , - 50% oft  all summirclot  Qow  886-8229  Gibsons  S  .s  hing  sr Pt. Rd.,  ) Landing  wide selection  of  455 Marine Drive    886-3812  Is Your  hot water tank  too small! or not  working at alii  CALL US  serving the Sunshine Coast  Seaside Plumbing u��.  886-7017  ^Show Piece  fch   Gallery   i  V          next to  J  the Gibsons  ^1 Fish Market  ART SUP  PLIES  ��� Brushes  ��� Paper  ��� Paints   ���  Fixatives  ��� Palette Knives  ��� etc  ���  280 Gower Pt. Rd.,  Gibsons Landing  886-9213  C" Variety  Deli and Health  jfoofo$  Fruit Flavours  69��  Gibsons Landing 88��-2936  MpstefCatd  0|ieh 0 a  Your LOTTERY Centre  449 M Lot��� ***_* We**  The WINNER of the August 2nd draw for a  Sunbeam Portable Barbecue was MRS. JOY  MAXWELL of Gibsons.  .87  Nabisco Shreddies  Catelli  ^macaroni/.......  spaghetti      500 gm  Winston House - White  vinegar 5 1.85  Windsor Coarse  pickling  salt 2fcg1.37  Golden Valley - Raspberry/Strawberry  jam       \...... 375 mil .69  Sun-Hype Blue Labte  Clover Leaf Chunk Light  tuna is4Sm1.09  Pal - 3 Varieties  dog food       4009m.77  Colgate  toothpaste        1.79  Kraft Jet White  marshmallows     250 gm* I I  Red Rose  tea bags       72.2.45  Five Year Guarantee -  40's/60's/100's  light bulbs       1.99  Viva  paper towels     1.07  Day by 0ayr Coast News, August 10,1987  �� �� ��  Prices effective:  Aug. 11 - Aug. 16  1��rlda^  Sund^  sDad% - 3 Varieties  cookies  800 gm  2.89  Catelli - With Meat  S3UC6 398 m/.97  hamper 170 - 184 gm  I eF '  .Parfcay Maxi-Bou;/ So/it  margarine  \ Palm  454 gm  .88  Canada Grade A Beef  mmmfWJk    *W*  11.  .88  ice cream  Kraft". Parkay  margarine  Kraft Mozzarella  ^cheese  2 1.  907 gm  .. 340 gm  2.58  1.78  3.18  Fletcher's Pork Or Dinner  sausages      ��>. 1.49  Canada Grade A Beef - Boneless  top sirloin  steaks &  4.99  Fresh - In Family Pack  chicken  wings  lb.  1.49  Fletcher's  turkey  franks     375 3m 1.59  ea.  :Rur3ert  ;*>  .fWPpaam  FROZEN  700 gm  2.08  SP*  Old- South  355 ml  1.08  Minute Maid  orange  juice  McCain .  hash browns is  474 ml  1.98  1.08  Sunbeam - White Or Brown  bread        57ogm 1.09  Our Own Freshly Baked  butter tarts       1.99  iY CALL THEM  California Grown  strawberries  lb.  Washington Grown*  bartlett pears  1.29  .39  /    //  /  �� . '  B.C. Fancy - Green/Red Leaf/Romaine/  lettuce 3/.99  Washington Grown - Medium  onions  37.39  sate, you may call them kebobs or kababs, call them what you like,  they're little chunks of meat stuck on sticks and barbecued. There's an  Indian style marinade that will give a slightly different taste.  KABAB MARINADE  2 tablespoons grated onion  4 cloves garlic, finely chopped  2 teaspoons ground coriander  1 teaspoon ground tumeric  1 teaspoon chili powder  V2 teaspoon ground ginger  1 teaspoon dry mustard  1 tablespoon oil  1 tablespoon lemon juice  1 cup plain yogurt  Blend all ingredients together.  Cut beef into 1 inch cubes, stir into  marinade and leave overnight. It looks like  something the dog has rejected but don't worry!  At supper time, stick the chunks of meat on skewers or sate sticks and  barbecue. Serve with plain rice and bowls containing goodies like  salted peanuts, hard boiled eggs, sliced cucumber, fresh tomato, lettuce leaves, mango chutney, hot pickles, green pepper rings. Add a little of what you fancy, sit back and enjoy!  NEST LEWIS  iie^ 10.  r  Coast News, August 10,1987  by Arline Collins  Choir director Roger Demagnee puts the Paris Boys Choir through  their paces at the Twilight Theatre in Gibsons last Tuesday evening.  These boys have performed almost nightly on their rigorous tour  and were well received locally. ���Ken Collins photo  Boys' choir delights  ecuting their thirtieth performance of this program in one  month.  Just August 2, they had performed in Santa Cruz, California. The fatigue most certainly  had effect on the quality of their  presentations. Some pieces  displayed tuning flaws and concentration errors such as entry  mistakes and sliding into notes.  When one thinks of boys'  choirs, one needs only to mention the Vienna Boys' Choir or  the many choirs of England and  Wales or, for that matter, Vancouver's own Boys' Choir, to:  remember the purity of sound,  the floating non-vibrato, and  airless techniques developed by  those conductors.  The Paris Boys' Choir displayed a totally different approach in the manufacture of  their sound. Singing with 'full  rounded' voice, escaping breath  was intermingled with their total  sound. The effect was to make a  30 voice choir sound multitudinous in fortissimo (very loud)  passages and to make the  pianissimo (very soft) passages  totally and wonderfully blended  like a 'fluffy white cloud  floating.'  After intermission, the boys  doffed their blazers for coloured T-shirts and white slacks  and took us on a European tour  of classical secular (non-sacred)  music, again starting from the  early 1500's and moving  through to the 1980's with a  French folk-song medley called  the Jardin De France.  The Mayor of Paris sent  them out to be emissaries of  good-will and bring musical  pleasure to all who hear them.  They definitely fulfilled this  role. We had a very entertaining  'Bringing music and good  will to many destinations' was  the slogan printed on the Paris  Boys' Choir information booklet. I counted about 33 people  on stage ranging in ages from  nine years old to approximately  24 years, not including Roger  De Magnee, the choir director.  He was born in 1924 and  studied with renowned composers such as Darius Milhaud  and Francis Poulenc.  The first half of[Jhe. performance was dedicated; to sacred  choral works beginriing with  16th Century, Monteverdi's  Cantate Domino and progressing through ten pieces to 20th  Century, Darius Milhaud's  Babylone.  By intermission one could not  help but observe the incredible  stamina exhibited by these performers. What stamina! The  boys were standing smartly in  their crested blazers doing their  best to withhold yawns while ex-  Roberts Creek  Sft LEGION ST  H@gS     "The Little Legion"  Aug. 14- 15  GOOD TIMES  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  evening.  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  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  At the second pub which  seemed to be patronized  primarily by Indians, I tied up  with a couple of young fishermen from the reserve. They  were friendly enough and it was  a refreshing change from the  constant company of loggers.  Most of the Alert Bay Natives  worked on the fishing-grounds  in preference to the woods. I  guess they had more sense.  Towards closing time, the  fishermen asked me the inevitable favour. I was well  aware of the law but they seemed like good enough guys and I  decided to take the gamble.  They left first. After a decent  interval, I bought the case of  beer they'd given me the money  for and met them outside. They  thanked me with wide smiles.  "You come down to the boat  with us," one of them urged.  "We're having a big party."  By this point, I was beyond  caution. I fumbled my way with  them down a murky ramp and  along a slippery float to where a  large seiner was moored. There  were several other young Indians aboard, some of them  girls. A good deal of beer had  been consumed already. A  jubilant mood prevailed and my  presence was accepted without  question.  The party began to get noisy  and   somewhat   out-of-hand.  There was much singing, cursing and laughing. One of the  girls took a shine to me and sat  on my knee. No one seemed to  care. "You be nice to that guy,  he do us a big fayour," chuckles  one of my bar companions.  Then one of his friends burst  in with a look of alarm on his  face. "Hey, we got to get rid of  this booze! The cops are coming!"  There was an immediate flurry of activity. Portholes were  opened and bottles hit the chuck  with faint splashes. Beer cases  were shoved under bunks and  into the bilge. There was the  rough efficiency of long practice  about it all.  I just sat there, jolted sober  by the utter impossibility of my  position, cursing myself for a  damn fool. I'd heard of guys  getting six months in the pokey  for supplying to Indians.  The friendly Native girl  realizes my predicament. "You  better hide on the bunk under  the blankets," she said. "We  say you're sick."  I felt sick. I did as she said  and lay there trying not to  breathe.  Two cops clumped aboard  and poked around a bit.  "Who's in that bunk?" asked  one of them to my horror.  "That my sister," said the  girl innocently. "She not feeling  too good."  "I don't wonder," the cop  commented sarcastically, but  thankfully, he didn't investigate.  The Indians had covered their  tracks well and the officers  found nothing but a couple of  empty bottles.  "Well, you got away with it  this time," the other cop admitted, "but if we catch who's buying' you people booze, we'll  have his ass!"  Then, to my infinite relief,  they left.  To be continued1,!.  August  at the  F=U  means  Entertainment  and a whole  Month of Good Times:  Every weekend a winner! ^   FRI AUG 14 - SAT AUG 15-  ctok  If you're not at the Cedars Golf Tournament and are  looking  for  4  hours  of great  entertainment... Joe  Staples ranks with the very best... Be ready to blow  away your blues and go home humming.  ...SPEND AUGUST AT THE CEDARS...   FRI AUG 21 - SAT AUG 22-   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 BRAKE  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.  Dancing... romancing,.',  laughing or just relaxing  THIS AUGUST EVER YONE MEETS A T  THE CEDARS  ^mmmmmm  TOURIST AND RECREATION GUIDE  %,  :m  ���  ta-�� %,/..-. ...  i_. ,,.,,, ,.Ph     p^^^Vt ���*>***.>-�����    ���.>- '��!��(����� *.  24 Hr. Charter Hotline    886-8341    0PEN 7 DAYS  .-. ^ ;* ���...       wwogt i    .      AWEEK  $58 PRINCESS LOUISA CRUISE Egmont...10 am  $15/hr SALMON FISHING CHARTER  30 Boats-Gibsons-P. Harbour-Powell Rivar  $3 MOLLY'S REACH TOURS Daily 1:30 Gibsons  $25 SKOOKUMCHUK & ISLAND CRUISES Daily ��y Request  Sunshine Coast  Tours & Charters  449 Marine Drive, Gibsons   (Beside Dockside Pharmacy)  �����P^^-WPP���P  >1�����l_t__i_W_��_W���UM���MM���I���A���aw  (Corns JLsdin. to <��aa  \ The Point Road Sailing School  886-2864  ���fl__M-  CANOE  RENTALS  , ��� Row Boat Rentals  Kdry  ftilk RgOlt 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  RV & CAMPSPACE   on the beach  All amenities, fishing charters by the creek  & horseback riding arranged [n fa^ WOods  Gower Point Road  886-2887  bera^efepea^ b<%e  F A A A NTASTIC PRICE & EXPERIENCE!  M.V.  Tzoonle  Cruise  INLAND SEA, SKOOKUMCHUCK RAPIDS  With Smoked Salmon BBQ Lunch At  Narrows Inlet Wilderness Camp  Reservations & Information:  885-9802 or 885-2T15  ft  RENT A mOPED"  NICK'S SHELL SERVICE STATION  1557 School Rd. Gibsons 886-2572  886-8686  Waterfront, Gibsons  . SMALL BOAT RENTALS  . SCUBA AIR  . TACKLE, MARINE, GIFTS  . CHARTS & BOOKS  GIBSONS marina  k  ^V^J       BOAT RENTALS  O     P Tackle For Sale or Rent ��� Live Bait  THE FISHERMAN'S  RESORT & MARINA  Garden Bay 883-2336  "ffwmffn&fs  2f  _ Gibsons  ^ Charters^  Pleasure & Sunset Cruises  Sports Fishing  Water Taxi  Boat Brokerage   ^  -<<*  BOAT RENTALS  ��� Fishing Gear Rentals  ��� Air Tanks  FISHING & DIVING CHARTERS  FISHING GUIDE  .-��flf'  ^owes I^sort-CMotel  Pender Harbour   883*2456  Camping &R.V. Sites  Leisure Time???  Come - meet the artists of  Shadow Baux  - paintings - wearable art - pottery  j - fine art prints j  . i  Cowrie St., Sechelt  886-7606  WlfSBSfffflffff.  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(22 48)  Main Office - Wharf Rd. 885-2520  MIUHMHll nniHF^  wnmnmanamannnnmmammmman*^^  L  WILSON CREEK CAMP GROUND  FULL HOOKUPS - CAMPING - GROCERIES  -LAUNDROMAT - HEATED POOL    j        j  On Hwy 101 At Wilson Creek Ph. 885-5937  **mm*mmkmamwmanmm  nmimmmammmamannmmanmm  mmnmmammma&mmmm\m*mmmml  bttammmamammmmmmntm  mmmmamammmMmmfmm Coast News, August 10,1987  11.  |SSK(^8iig  Sechelt Library volunteer Marie Montgomery gives two children a sneak preview of some of the  children's books purchased with a $1000 grant from the Vancouver Foundation. All the new books will  be on display this Thursday.  -Penny Fuller photo  Rhythms of Life  On August 11, an exciting exhibition guest curated by Mick  Henry opens at the Arts Centre  in Sechelt. Known in past years  by many long time residents as a  potter, Mick has been collecting  bridge images for the last 13  years.  The summer film series continues with Claude Jutra's stunning portrayal of an emotionally disturbed boy, based on Anne  Cameron's book, Dreamspeaker.  The boy escapes an institution and flees into the forests of  Vancouver Island where he is  befriended by an Indian  'shaman', ably played by  George Clutesi, who with ancient rites attempts to help the  boy control his terrors.  The film is a poignant glimpse into the dark side of society's  inability to deal with some of  the more serious forms of  adolescent pain.  On the same program is  Wrestling, one of Jutra's first  films.  Arts Centre, Friday, August  14, 8 pm.  A SUNNY WELCOME To  The Writers' Festival  From  We have a marvellous selection of unusual and distinctive jeweiery and accessories  along with a SALE rack of  good quality in-style worn  again fashions.  We select what we offer as carefully  as you select what you buy  Please come in  We guarantee you a pleasant shopping  experience.  2nd ��mk Bmlmm  We are ooen Suridav 12 to 4 om ���  We are open Sunday 12 to 4 pm  Hwy 101,  Sechelt  885-3132  A significant time  by Penny Fuller  August 16 and 17 is a highly'  significant time for the earth in  several   religious   traditions,  ��� especially the Mayan and the  Hopi Indians. Astrologically  there are some interesting  aspects on those two days,  which have been referred to as  'a window in time'.  The Sun, Mercury, Venus  and Mars will all be sitting  within a few degrees of each  other in the sign of Leo, which  rules the heart. They form one  corner of a triangle, with the  other two corners formed by the  location of Jupiter and Uranus.  In astrology, the formation  7 of a triangle indicates the flow-  : ing of great creative energy between the planets involved. In  this particular triangle in the  sky, the energy flow indicated  includes Sun (heart), Mercury  (head or intellect), Mars  (masculine   energy),   Venus  .. (female  energy),   Uranus  (individuality,   revolution   and  '��� freedom),   and   Jupiter   (phil-  " osophical ideals).  On top of this triangle, is  ��� another, composed of Neptune  (spirituality), Pluto (death and  .rebirth), and the Moon (emo-  _ tions and intuitions). The end  ; result of all those aspects is that  ' a huge six-pointed star is formed across the heavens by the  angles of those planets.  According to the Mayan calendar,   this   two   day   period   .  marks the entrance to a five  year   period   of   purification  which   in   turn   prepares   the  world for the last brief stage of  reality as we now know it, en-  7;ding on December 21, 2012.  The Hopi religion also specifically points to August 16 and  17, 1987 as a major transition  -stage into what is called 'the  :Fifth World'.  However, this has gone far  beyond a few isolated native  groups. All over the world on  these days, thousands of people  will be gathering together in  festivals, conferences, and  prayer meetings, the belief being  that it is essential during these  two days to act as human 'receivers' for the harmonic  energies that will be directed  towards the earth. s  Specifically, between 5 am  and 6 am (our time) on August  16, people will be meditating  and praying, opening them-  , selves in love and trust to that  universal plan.  This is a very special place we  live in, and perhaps it is time  that we try some of that 'power  of positive thinking' (or feeling)  on the good old earth. Surely  anyone who lives here can find  an hour's worth of things to be  grateful for and to love.  I believe it will make a difference if on August 16, between 5 and 6 am, you sit in  prayer or meditation, or simply  reflecting on all that you love  about the earth and humankind, trusting higher powers to  heal all wounds.  : The following prayer, or invocation, has been translated  into many languages and will be  Hours  '"esday  Gibsons  Pub*c Library  Wed  "esday  jWday  Saturday  STORYTj  1ME  1:30.4Pm  U '  :00-  Wed.  Prr>  used throughout the world at  this time:  From the point of Light within  the mind of God  Let light stream forth into the  minds of men.  Let light descend on Earth.  From the point of Love within  the Heart of God  Let love stream forth into the  hearts of men.  May Christ return to Earth.  From the center where the Will  of God is known  Let purpose guide the little wills  of men -  The purpose which the Masters  know and serve.  From the center which we call  the race of men  Let the Plan of Love and Light  work out.  And may it seal the door where  evil dwells.  Let Light and Love and Power  restore the Plan on Earth.  GIBSONS  LEGION  "Branch 109  \_ Members & Guests Welcome  J3zan��sn  Aug. 14 & 15  Any may you Slice it  the Classifieds bring results  *     i     *     $     * ~   <t  4^��>  'c?U  ��0,  '/_  5?^  >H  y��i  Vy  1*  DAILY  LUNCHEON  SPECIALS  $2��5  Raven Cafe  Cowrie & Inlet, Sechelt 7 Days A Week  * e % m m % #  �� ��� e  eeeeM _>������������>������  eeeesee  **i*��*" t:>c,aie  ���>�����_�����  ���������#���>��_>������  e��ieee0����0etefef0��  Your guide to  the finest in  area dining  DINING GUIDE  Icibsons Landing  A listing of  restaurants  and pubs  Too&t o|  fte Cowl  What wonderful seafood choices we had at Lord Jim's last  week. Poached salmon in wine sauce, red snapper in tomato-dill  sauce, seafood bisque with a touch of Pernod, steamed mussels  in the chef's own special white wine sauce. We even had a choice  of King Clip. What is King Clip you ask? We asked and found  out that it is a bass-like fish imported from Australia. What  would we do? We were so hungry our stomach's were turning  flip flops with expectant appeasement just reading the menu.  We could see the picnic tables around the barbeque pit and  just a bit further on the wharf bobbed with several boats safely  tied up. Yes, one day we would treat ourselves to a little  decadence by sailing into Lord Jim's, tie up at the wharf and  walk up the path for a delicious dinner. Of course, it would be a  good idea to make reservations if you wanted a window view  table.  Here it comes now. Our appetizers. My Caesar salad is  monstrous. It's a good thing I didn't order the very tempting  clam chowder with the millions of baby clams and the special  cream, but if I had, I would have had a meal right there for a  very reasonable price. I didn't even want to taste the flavourful  escargots in mushroom caps that my partner in gluttony had  ordered. He did have time to tell me that they were delicious.  Now came two huge plates with our steaming hot entrees. The  lamb with a dijon mustard sauce and mint on the side was a dish  I just had to taste. It was juicy and succulent. How could I be so  ordinary and order a chicken breast stuffed with black forest  ham and cheddar cheese covered in white wine sauce?  I took my first bite and savoured the flavour. You bet. It was  a wonderful choice. I finished every last morsel and scooped up  what I could of the sauce that was remaining.  A very interesting, pleasing touch to our tastebuds was that  the baby potatoes had fresh mint sprinkled on them. A great  idea which I look forward to tasting again when we return to  Lord Jim's.  After our Strawberries-Grand Marnier topped with luscious  real whipped cream and the fresh fruit crepe we were ushered up  the steps to the lounge where two very talented musicians entertained us with guitar synthesizers. What a pleasant way to drink  my coffee!  Thank you Lord Jim's for an especially fine night of dining  pleasure. Next time you see me, I'll have just tied up old Wild  Oranges (we even name our boat after food) and saunter into  your hands for another gourmet dining adventure.  DRIVE IN- TAKEOUT  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  Hwy., Davis Bay - 885-2911. Tuesday to  Sunday, 5 pm on. V. MC.  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  J0am I,  Average meal prices  quoted  do not  include liquor  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 entraes 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. Locked 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 tfl 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. 12. Coast News, August 10,1987  ,*wi>\miwv,Mnm<\wmwmmmemmi iiimii,iwu,in)ii)giiiiiMwi ipjiiiih��i ph mn ���iii��iW11,jip��^w<,jnMtiii.i��])iu,ii)��iijL,<iw<��vLjq.jjiv.y<ufl.  Jeanine Ellingham is shown here with her thoroughbred- gelding  Whirling Dervish. The two. are off to Regina as part of a team  representing B.C. at the Western Canada Games.   ���Ken Collins photo  Cavalcade tennis  tournament set  The Sea Cavalcade Tennis  Tournament to be held August  21 - 23 promises to be a wide '  open competition without last  year's winners Leah Bennett  and Robbie Jonas being able to  defend their tides. v  Seeking to take over are a  number of good players from   the Wakefield Indoor Club's indoor season like Janis Brown^  Val McCourt, Russ Crum and  Dan Cardinal!, backed up by  such stalwarts as Paul Dallas,  Harvey McCracken and Janet  Clayton Powell.  The summer population is the  usual unknown factor and provides the coast contingent with a  test of local calibre. Not to be  discounted is the Elphinstone  High School group headed by  Peter Beyser, David Jonas and  Jason Weir.  Entries may be made at B &  D Sports in the Sunnycrest  Mall, 886-4635.  Ladies' and Men's singles  and doubles and mixed doubles  will be played with a triple  knockout for early losers in the  singles, thus giving all levels of  players lots of action. Players  will be limited to two (2) events.  Entry fees are $5 per player,  doubles $7.50 per team. Each  player is to furnish one (1) new  can of tennis balls, the winner  of each match to retain the  unused can.  Entries close Wednesday,  August 19th.  save  ^'"EN^oSrONwTLOINO  ^IC-A-POP Coupon!  $AOO  OFF EACH $li  00  OFF EACH  CASE OF PIC-A-POP  1 case per coupon   2 cases per customer  Expires Aug. 31/87  Hwy. 101, behind Peninsula Transport   across from Skookum Auto  INVEST $100,000.  TAKE $171,000.  HAVE $809,739 LEFT.  The mathematics seem impossible.  But that's exactly what has been achieved with a  $100,000 Industrial Growth Fund Systematic Withdrawal  Plan since December of 1967.  This example is based on a one-time investment of  $100,000, and a withdrawal each month of $750 (to total  $171,000).    .  The $809,739 left is a result of the magic of compounding - and the superior management of Mackenzie Financial Corporation which has helped Industrial Growth Fund  grow by a total of more than 2500% over that period (an  average annual compound return of more than 18%).  Of course you choose the amount you want to invest  -and withdraw (income is electronically and automatically  credited as capital gains - so you pay no tax for up to  $100,000 over your lifetime.  An Industrial Growth Fund Systematic Withdrawal Plan  is quick, simple, and, quite possibly, irresistible.  RRSP and RRIF eligible.  Why not call or write to find out more. Today!  The Industrial Group of Funds  For complete info mail this coupon to:  Great Pacific Management Co. Ltd.  Financial Planners Since 1965  Box 127  GIBSONS, B.C.  VON 1V0  (604)886-6600 ALASDAIR W. IRVINE  Name.  ; Address.  ���  N  | City   _Prov..  .Phone  Any offer made only by prospectus. Figures ere average annual compound returns to  March 31, 1987. One-year return: 25.12%. Actual results will be a function of the  amounts invested and withdrawn and the performance of the Fund. Past performance Is  no guarantee of future results.  Ilingham competes  n Regina  by Ken Collins  Jeanine Ellingham and her  thoroughbred gelding Whirling  Dervish will be competing at the  Western Canada Games in  Regina this month.  This Lockyer Road equestrian was one of four individuals chosen to represent  B.C. in the event competitions  on Aug. 13, 14 and 15.  An "event" is a test of endurance and versatility of both  horse and rider working as a  team. "It is not an area of  riding you can buy," says Mrs.  Ellingham. She works about  two hours a day with Whirling  Dervish, regardless of weather.  The Event begins with the  almost sedate Dressage, where  the rider puts the horse through  a series of exercises demonstrating the horse's natural  movements a well as its obedience to the rider.  Then there is the endurance  phase, starting with a two-mile  course that must be trotted or  cantered within a predicted  time. It is a warm-up for the  steeple-chase, where the horse  must jump through four to six  foot hedges at high speed. Then  there is another predicted-time  course and a vet check before  the cross-country.  This is a course that is  carefully walked the day before.  It also has jumps and the  quickest route is often the  hardest side of the fence so  strategy must . be carefully  calculated.  But it's not over yet. There is  still another day ahead. This  comprises of more jumping only this time it is in a stadium.  How will she do? "I have an  advantage," she says, explaining that our local geography of  hills lends itself well to endurance training. But win, lose,  or draw, just being there is quite  an accomplishment.  Pender Golf news  by Pat Mitchell  The highlight for our week  was the Ruth & Einar Norman  Tournament for the novice lady  golfer!  Any lady member could enter  who had played golf for less  than two years. There were 12  who took part and the winner  was Evelyn Tapio.  Three ladies tied with a score  of 57 for the nine holes. They  were Evelyn Tapio, Jessie  Rietze and Marge Cumbers.  They played the seventh hole  again and Evelyn came out the  winner. Congratulations,  Evelyn! The runner-up was  Marge Cumbers. Congratulations to Marge and to Jessie  too.  Ruth Norman arranged for  all the ladies to have champagne  and orange juice. Ruth  presented the cup to Evelyn and  had made a lovely flower arrangement for the runner-up. It  was a perfect day for golf and  everyone had a great time. It  took place on August 6 (Ladies  Day).  The same day five members  took part in another Pin  Round. The results of the Pin  Rounds will be made known at  our Fall Luncheon in October.  The event of the week was Tic-  Tac-Toe and the winners of  that, all tieing for first place  with eight points, were: Ellie  Marcinkowski,   Pat   Mitchell,  Sylvia   Thirlwell   and   Shirley  Grout.  On August 1, Men's Day,  there was a good turnout on a  nice cool morning. Two men  predicted what they would  shoot: Hugh Maginnis and  Bruce Patrick. Bruce also came  in with Low Net for the day ���  a 31. Hidden Score went to Neil  Reeder. No one won the hidden  hole. George Williams shot the  high net of the day - 41.  August 4 was Senior Men's  Day. We were very pleased to  welcome four men from Powell  River: Nels Hancock, John  Pedigrew, Ted Bailey and Frank  Smith. We were also very pleased to see the faithful Sunshine  Coast members join us: John  Petula, Joe Mellis, J. Knaus,  Frank Tabor and Jack White.  The event of the day was  Blind Partners. In first place  was the team of Ed Bailey and  T. Wilson, in second place Bart  Dillabough and John Willcock,  and there was a tie for third  place, the team of J. Knaus and  Roy Cumbers, and the teiim of  Joe Mellis and Al Mather.  'Frank Tabor won for closest to  the pin. Congratulations, guys.  The Mixed Twilight was  played this week on August 4 ���  news of this event will appear in  next week's paper.  And from the 19th hole:  Evelyn Tapio made a 50-foot  putt ... eat your heart out  guys!  Rock climbing park  The Federation of Mountain  Clubs of BC, a non-profit  organization, is trying to permanently protect Canada's  most popular rock climbing  area, the Smoke Bluffs at  Squamish, B.C. by creating a  new park reserve. As part of  this plan, the FMCBC has purchased 8 acres of land at the  Smoke Bluffs, and is now trying  to raise the $100,000 needed to  complete this new park project.  A new fundraising venture is  underway in which two free ten  day cruises in the South  Moresby area of the  Queen  Charlottes are offered as first  prize. This prize also includes  two airline tickets, Vancouver-  Queen Charlotte City return.  There are many other prizes,  including a day of rock climbing  with Canada's number one  climber, Peter Croft.  Only 2,000 tickets will be  sold.  Public support for this campaign can create Canada's first  rock climbing park.  For more information call the  Federation of Mountain Clubs,  687-3333.  Local dog winners  by BUI Walkey  Saturday, August 1, saw the  annual Bullmastiff gathering  for the National Bullmastiff  Dog Show Specialty. Present  were all the best dogs in Canada  competing for the coveted  memorial trophies.  Twenty dogs were entered  and the competition was fierce.  To the delight of the B.C. en  trants, and chagrin of all others,  the Specialty.was won by dogs  from this province.  The best of breed trophy was  woii by a dog owned by Peter  Patrick, of Aldergrove and bred  by Joy and Bill Walkey of Gibsons. The best female went to a  dog from Kamloops, bred by a  former resident of the Sunshine  Coast, Verna Adams.  The total B.C. win certainly  showed who was top dog.  . ' >  TIDE TABLES  ���'.''���  Tues. Aug. 11  Wed. Aug. 12  Thurs,Aug. 13  0045          9.3  0130         8.1  0220         7.0  W       M  0555        13.7  0655        13.3  0800        12.8  ��        ^  1235          2.5  1315          4.1  1400         6.0  - <^WmtSS3UC^^  1930        15.6  2000        15.5  2030        15.3  Fri. Aug. 14  Sat. Aug. 15  Sun. Aug. 16  Mon. Aug. 17  0315          6.2  0405         5.5  0500         5.0  0600         4.7  0910        12.3  1035        12.1  1230        12.4  1420        13.1  1445          7.9  1535         9.7  1640        11.2  1820        12.1  2100        15.0  2130        14.4  2200        13.7  2240        13.1  Reference: P  Pacific Stanc  oint Atkinson  lard Time  For Skookumchuk Narro  plus 5 min. for each ft. o  and 7 min. for each ft. o(  rvs add 1 hr. 45 min.,  f rise,  fall.  B0At MOVI lSK_r.LtD.  DOftHN BOSCH  WHARF RD.  SECHELT  Thinking of Boat Moving?  GIVE US A CALL  GIBSONS YACHT CLUB  SAILING SCHOOL  Learn in exciting LASERS  :/%!Of>^Armours,#eac^-i^'^7 *'/'* >".  Phone Dave  886-2864  Fully Ucertc^d and Insured  885-4141  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Services  GIBSONS  Glassford Road 11:15 am  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   4t4t4t   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., 10:30am  Mid Week Wed., 7:30 pm  Youth Group Fri., 7:30 pm  Women's Prayer      Thurs., 10am  Pastor Ivan Fox  885-4775 or 885-2672   *��.*.**   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   **��*   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  ��  -      i.i... , m& Sk% J&>  ���   ���"���    .- ������������    ������   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  ��� & �����& &-   CALVARY  BAPTIST CHURCH  711 Park Road, Gibsons  Morning Worship Service 11 AM  Arlys Peters, Minister of Music  Church Office: 886-2611  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   ;i  Sfr'Sta ��lf>  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   at.*.*   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  -<*.��-*-  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  ���������-     . ���    i    .,-, J^P Jjb -^fr  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  ��� ^(_ <9a% i%>        ��������� '���'��������  THE CHURCH OF )ESUS  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 10,1987  13.  Sechelt and noise by-law  Continued from page 1  Council has complied with a  relaxation of the bylaw but as  Alderman Craig stated, "Given  the responsibility we have to the  residents, we expect the company to utilize this privilege as  little as practical."  "The company, I'm sure, will  practice restraint," said Mayor  Bud Koch. He further indicated  he would keep a personal eye on  the situation.  It was Alderman Len Herder  who wanted to ensure all alternatives had been explored. "Is  there such things as chain saws  being operated at early hours?"  Graduate  he asked Jackson Brothers  representatives. When answered  in the affirmative he further  questioned, "Could you not  have an area back in the bush  where trimming could be  done?"  That would be difficult  because of the way logs are scaled and upgraded for export, explained representatives. Herder  then arranged for an on site inspection this week so he can  have a first hand look.  Also dealt with at council was  the third and final reading of  the Sechelt Official Community  Plan By-law 22 and the appoint  ment of Alderman Ann Langdon as Acting Mayor for  August and September.  Wilson Creek Airport  to Vancouver   $<2K00  CALL' O 3. Return p|  ^Gibsons Ttavel4  | Sunnycrest Mall      886-82221  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  C-A8SIPIKD8  at  S-g.vI.bw Markst  Roberts Creek  "A Friendly P*opl�� Plac*"  nurse  Competition was fierce this weekend when Sechelt hosted the Men's Invitational Softball Tournament.  Here is the view the catcher gets as the batter decides whether or not to swing at the ball. ���Ken Collins photo  SC Golf ��t Country Club  by Bill McKinnon  In senior men's play, 85 participants played a "five man  team ��� best four nets" event  won by the team of Len Mitten,  Andy Gray, Bill McKinnon, Joe  Mellis and Bill Cormack, with a  net 130.5.  In second place were Bill Gibbons, Frank Taber, Jim  Neilson, Jack Ross and Gus  Crucil with 131. In third place  was the quintet of Jack Knaus,  Laurie Evans, Lou Lawless, Ed  Pinkerton and Jim Smythe.  Closest to the pin on number  eight was Bill Cormack.  The highlight of Seniors Day  Thursday was Ray Phillips scoring a hole-in-one on the third  hole. Earlier in the week Pat  Booking In  Mulligan had scored an ace on  the fifth hole. Hope springs  eternal for the rest of us! This  should also serve as a reminder  to ensure that your hole-in-one  insurance is paid up���see the  new sheet on the bulletin board.  The 18-Hole Ladies Group  played a "scratch and  scramble" event won by  Eleanor Thompson and Barb  Lawrance with a net 71.5. In second place were Phyl Hendy  and Joyce McMillen with 72.5,  third were Dodie Grant and  Jean Trousdell with 73 and  fourth, Maureen Sleep and  Anne Burton with 73.  The Nine-Hole Ladies Group  played a "low net for non-  senior participants" event won  by Hazel Earle, followed by Joe  Van Allen, second, and Marie  MacPherson, third. In the Pin  Round first was Barbara  Relton, second Hazel Earle and  third, a tie between Bette White  and Connie Hobbs.  In Men's Wednesday  Twilight Mike Mannion had  low gross with 37 followed by  Wolf Reiche with 39. Low net  went to Al MacPherson with  31.5 followed by Bill Oakenfull  with 32.  In the recently concluded  Men's Best Ball Tournament  Fred Moore and Doug Elson  were with winners of the Championship Flight. The Consolation Flight winners had not been  decided at the time of writing.  Hiliegonda Liberta Van  Swieten of Gibsons has successfully completed the  Graduate Nurse refresher program offered by the Open Learning Institute.  After being away from the  field of nursing for some time,  Ms. Van Swieten recentiy enrolled in the OLI program which  allowed her to study at home  and a clinical agency in the  region.  The full-time program was  designed to prepare nurses like  Ms. Van Swieten to re-enter  nursing employment with confidence and to provide the skills  to keep pace with ongoing  . changes in nursing.  Her studies began with a  month-long prerequisite review  followed by new course material  based on a self-care model of  mursing practice. She completed her home-study lessons  with the help of a nursing tutor  available via toll-free telephone.  Two months of clinical experience augmented the home  study periods and a final exam  rounded out the program.  SEA CAVALCADE '87  LOTTERY PRIZES  GRAND PRIZE WINNFR?   DONNA TAYLOR-BULLEN I88O8-72nd Ave.. Surrey  104 Lotto 649 Tickets - One for every draw for one near!  DONOR ���.  Gibsons Bldg. Supplies  Allbi-Wahoo Ent. Ltd.  Webber 1 Hr. Photo  Nick's Shell Service  Oakenbullt Construction  Cedars Pub  Hyack Marina  Seablrd Rentals  Suncoast Motors  Elson Glass  Kelly's Chain Saws  Neptune Ice  Elphie's Cabaret  The Coin Shop  Harbour Cafe  Wood Latch  Seamount Car Wash  .WINNER.  .PRIZE  Thomas Hardy's vintage years  by Montague Royal  Thomas Hardy, the poor boy  from Dorset who became equally celebrated for both prose and  poetry, is one of the most  remarkable figures in English  letters.  Almost entirely self-  educated, his talent and ambition were such that they enabled  him to transcend his improvident beginnings and become a  literary giant. Hardy had  achieved fame as a novelist by  the time he was 35 but all his  greatest accomplishments lay  ahead of him. It is this most-  fruitful period of his career that  poet/critic Robert Bittings has  chosen to examine in his superb  study, Thomas Hardy's Later  Years (Atlantic Monthly Press).  The book opens in 1877 and ���  follows Thomas Hardy through  the final 50 years of his long,  productive and oddly-tormented life. The first two decades of  this period would see the pro  duction and publication of such  watershed novels as Tess of the  D'Ubervilles; Far From the  Madding Crawd; The Wood-  landers and Jude the Obscure.  All these books drew heavily on  scenes and characters drawn  from Hardy's meagre beginnings.  Hardy's past was both the  wellspring of his material and,  as his social position rose, an increasing embarrassment to him.  This love/hate relationship with  his peasant roots gave rise to  dichotomous feelings that affected all areas of his life.  Thomas Hardy's marriage to  his first wife, Emma, began as  an idyllic love-match that  gradually deteriorated as the  years went by.  Emma aspired to be a writer  herself, and was not without a  certain talent, but she was fated  to live in her famous husband's  shadow. As they grew older,  Hardy began to pay romantic  attention to a series of much-  I  i  25% off  >.v.v CLOTHING  Including Socks  TRAIL BAY SPORTS  Trail Ave v&CoWrfe  SECHELT. 885-2512  I- OPEN SUNDAYS 10 4    FRIDAYS   TIL $ PM  younger women writers, straining the marriage to its limits.  Literary critics were a pet  hatred of Hardy's throughout  .his career. Since7.spme of his  novels were savaged unmercifully, these feelings were not  entirely unjustified.  When what was to be his  final novel, Jude the Obscure,  received a particularly brutal  lambasting, largely on grounds  of 'obscenity' which would  seem ludicrous today, Hardy  threw up his hands. He turned  his back on prose altogether and  vowed to devote the rest of his  life to poetry.  Hardy kept his word and  entered the 20th Century as a  full-time poet. It was a move  unprecedented in literature.  Hardy had certainly written  some poetry over the years but  it had never been his major  creative outlet. Now, however,  he turned the full force'of his  talent to this more demanding  craft and, amazingly, went on  to produce some of the finest  poems in the English language.  Although Hardy and his  wife, Emma stayed together until her death in 1912, they were  virtually estranged in her final  years. By this time, Hardy was  seriously enamoured of his  long-time protegee, Florence  Dugdale, an aspirant writer, 30  years his junior.  Although he suffered great  remorse after Emma's death  and wrote some of his finest  poems in her memory, the  writer duly married Florence  after a decent interval had  elapsed. She remained with  Hardy until his own death in  1926 at the age of 87.  Hardy continued to produce  poems of high calibre and  metrical ingenuity until his very  last days. A few years before his  death, he made one last foray  into prose in the form of an  autobiography. Unfortunately,  still sensitive about his threadbare childhood, Hardy attempted to rewrite some parts of his  life, making the book little more  than a literary curiosity.  Thomas Hardy's Later Years  makes no such attempt at such  WANTED  Used Furniture  and What Have You  ALS USED  FURNITURE  We buy Beer Bottles  886-2812  concealment, however. It sketches a vivid picture of the whole  man, with all his flaws and  foibles intact.  Harding & Son  D. GREGORY  1 case of oil  B. MeCLOCKLIN  1 case of oil  Coastal Tires  K. GREGORY  Wheel alignment  Show Piece Frames  M. LONGMAN  1 metal-frame picture  Truffles  B. BEAUDOIN  1 Ice cream cone a day  Sunnycrest Mall Assn.  LDQ. HARDWARE  $500 shopping spree  D'arcy J. Burk & Assoc.  J. ROBINSON  $100 worth of coins  Hunter Gallery  M. FRANKLAND  Trudy Small painting  Ken Mac  D. STROM  Wood cutting axe  BC Wildlife Fed. Gibs.  B. ROUSE  1 year family membership  Mary's Variety  JOAN FORSYTH  $10 gift certificate  Quay Largo Antiques  K. MURPHY  12" brass sailboat  Variety Foods  B.TIMOSHYK  $30 gift certificate  Just For You  C. STAPLES  $25 gift certificate  Ken's Lucky Dollar  S. MERRIKEN  $50 gift certificate  JUDY WHITE  $50 gift certificate  Dockside Pharmacy  S. VANSTREPEN  1 watch & wallet ��� men's or ladies'  Landing General Store  J.WHEELER  1 sweat shirt - your choice  Gibsons Fish Market  R.MUEHLENKAMP  Vt side smoked salmon  Gibsons New & Used  R. GRANT  $10. gift certificate  Come Home Cafe  MOE HEAVEN  Breakfast for 2  Sunshine Coast Tours  C. WYNNE  Molly's Reach tour for 6  Fong's Market  ALAN BREHM  7 pc. porcelain tea set  Pebbles Realty  E. FEENEY  100 photocopies  Tussle Mussle  M. MENNIE  1 ladles' braided sesshell bait  Gibsons Seafood  E. BERDAHL  5 lbs. fresh prawns  Gramma's Pub  K. NICHOLS  Lunch for 2  Mariner's Restaurant  ELDA FINLAY  Seafood plattar for 6   -  Richard's Mens Wear  JOHN HIGGS  $100 gift certificate  Pronto's Steak & Pizza  A. BROUGHTON  Dinner for 2  Trash & Treasures  S. HILDER  $20 gift certificate  Super-Shape  G. MUSQROVE  Tanning session  Andy's Restaurant  J. SEWARD  Dinner for 2  The Kids Stop  M. WILLIAMS  $50 gm certificate  All Prfea Cartific-ta- Can Ba Picked Un At:  D'ARCY J.  BURK & ASSOCIATES    886-7995  280 GOWER POINT ROAD  (UPSTAIRS)  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.  Drop by our office In  Gibsons or Sechelt  and make your selection  from hundreds of  contact sheets.  Memories  for only  6  OO  $000  9  -5x7  8x 10  Keep your  memories  alive!  ORDER YOUR REPRINTS  GIBSONS  886-2622  SECHELT  885-3930  MoM*fCaf-<* Coast News. August 10,1987  by Sue Winters  John Denver highlighted the Stein Valley Alpine Festival held last  long weekend.     ���Sue Winters photo  Back from three glorious  days of mountains, good clean  water, and air filled with the  energy of 1500 people ��� people  who were dedicated to purifying  and preserving Mother Earth  for a sustainable future for all.  The agenda included many  Indian leaders from the Hopis  to the Haidas, bringing their  own cultures' blessings and  rituals to the site to enhance our  awareness of the all-  encompassing depletion and  rape of the earth, by loggers and  by all of us.  We spoke together; many of  the audience lending their voices  to the scheduled speakers. None  was more important than  another, as individuals from  Guatemala, New Zealand,  U.S.A., Germany and many  other countries voiced similar  concerns and empathy for the  plight of the wilderness, the  globe and human rights.  For some, it was a political  arena;  for others, a reprieve  from the city; but for all it was a  rejoining man to man, and man  to the Source, the Creator.  This became the real  message, the real link. For in  nature, the flow of creation  connected us all to Itself. The  trees spoke to us and we became  aware of the 10 years it would  take for the meadow to grow  back after we had walked on it.  And we realized how little it  takes to destroy such a fragile  piece of the environment, and  indeed how much we do to promote the daily destruction of  the planet by our over-  consumerism.  Those of us that came only a  little concerned for our planet  and our fellow humankind left  embracing a new attitude and a  new commitment to limit our  consumption, to work towards  bioregionalism, and to do  whatever it takes to preserve the  old growth forests, be more self  sufficient, and act in a manner  truly in tune, not oblivious, to  the environment.  Liberal Association - Join in the fun when the Sunshine Coast Liberal Association  holds its Family Picnic at Cooper's Green on Sunday, August 16 starting at 2 pm.  Next regular meeting of the association will be held at Cooper's Green Hall on Tuesday, August. 11 at 7:30 pm. For further information call 885-2188.  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.  Any way you Slice it  the Classifieds bring results  *       t        '���*       *  APPLIANCE SERVICES  EXCAVATING  'GEN. CONTRACTORS  MARINE SERVICES  Refrigeration &           Appliance Service  BACK AT PRATT RD. 886-9959  (COAST BOBCAT SERVIC  Small In Size - Big In Production  - Yard Clean-Up     - Post Holes  - Topsoil/Gravel/Mulch Spreading ^gjfai**-**  - Light Trenching :������l����#lB__W^  V_885-7051   SECHELT wewwew^jy-*  ��� BUILDING CONTRACTORS ���  ROOFING  i  FREE  Specializing in all types of  commercial & residential roofing  ALL WORK  ESTIMATES  886-2087 eves,   guaranteed  POMFRET  CONSTRUCTION  For all aspects of  residential & commercial construction  885-9602   P.O. Box 623, Gibsons. B.C.  GIBSONS  ROOFING  Repairs large or small of any type  V_ Chris Robertson 886-9443 FREE ESTIMATES  CLEANING SERVICES  P&M  EXCAVATING  Backhoe Service  . 680 Case NO JOB  TOO SMALL  886-2182 886-8363 .  GEN. CONTRACTORS  / SUPPLYING:  /  ��� Vinyl Siding �� Sundeck Coatings  / * Aluminum Railings �� Aluminum Awnings  / ��� Aluminum Patio Covers  / ��� Power Washi  ing  Serving The Entire Sunshine Coast  Gibsons Call 886-3002 Paul Franske  HEATING  OLSON  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR  RESIDENTIAL OR COMMERCIAL  V_ FREE ESTIMATES  QUALIFIED AND ^  DEPENDABLE WORK FOR  REASONABLE RATES  ICG LIQUID GAS  ��� Auto Propane    A  ��� Appliances  ��� Quality B.B. Q's  885-2360  Hwy 101, across St.  from Big Mac's, Sechelt  885-1939 j  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  885-9973  886-29387  CONCRETE SERVICES  / Coast Concrete Pumpinga  & Foundations  FREE ESTIMATES  JohnParton     885-5537  cu. Swanson's  For: Ready Mix Concrete Sand & Gravel  Dump Truck Rental  Formed Concrete Products  Phone 885-9666 ��� 885-5333  rTurenne  Concrete Pumping Ltd  ��� Pumping   ���Foundations ���Patios  ��� Placing     ���Sidewalks     ���Floor  ��� Finishing  ���Driveways  \_    RR��4 Gibson. 886-7022  EXCAVATING  Garry's Crane Service  & EXCAVATING  Light Clearing  Septic Tanks  & Fields  ��� 8 Ton CRANE  FREE Dead Car Removal  886-7028  r  JANDE EXCAVATING  Backhoe       Sand & Gravel     Damp Truck  Bulldozing     Land Clearing      Excavating  R.R. 2, Leek Road  \^   Gibsons, BC VON WO  Drainage  886-9453  JOE & EDNA  BELLERIVE  ROLAND'S   HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD  ��� 5" Continuous aluminum gutters  ��� Aluminum soffits & fascias  ��� Built-in vacuum systems  ��� Vinyl siding 885-3562  ��� MARINE SERVICES ���  (    PEN DIVE ltd ��  Sales & Services    885-4620  Navigational aids, including  HAZARD LIGHTS. p^v*  Full line of diving equipment, meeting  recreation and aquaculture needs  j^v    THE  RENOVATIONS WITH  A TOUCH OF CLASS  COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL  IMPROVER HALFMOON BAY        LTD. 885-5029,  Fine Tree Works  Pruning - Topping      (fu"y Insured)  Danger Tree Removal  Landscaping & Maintenance  ?__�������� ^lSinU Ocncr-l Ifeiivcrv.  886-46341 Robert* Creek, IM: VOX *WOJ  iUTHERLAND MARINE )  Mobile Marine Service & Repair  ��� Dockside or Dryland ���  Factory Authorized Sales & Service For  J OUTBOARD*    fflCfCfUI/Cf  r  VUIUU/IHUS        STERN ORIVES/INBOARDS  ��� Parts & Service for all makes of outboards   & stern drives  Situated at VHF 7CB9  I COHO MARINA, Madeira Park       883-1119>  ^Betide The Gov't Dock  r Beside The Gov't Dock          _- XlM*  M��deu. p��ik__ r~^_Tiiv_tnil_\ l__ -!'  >rcruiser  olw- ��� Salt Water Licences  ��� Motel & Campsites  ��� Water Taxi  ��� Marine Repairs ��� Ice and Tackle       883-2266  HANSON MARINE CONTRACTORS  _  LEX HANSON BREAKWATERS ��� ANCHORS  886-3924 RAMPS ��� FLOATS  box 620, HEAVY LIFTING  Gibsons, B.C. von ivo SALVAGE & CONSTRUCTION  Coles Marine Diesel Repair  DAVE COLES "MR. ROBERTS CREEK"  SERVICE ��� REPAIR ��� OVERHAULS  24 hr. calls  MOBILE MARINE  Vancouver: 984-6755  Sunshine Coast: 886-2875  MISC SERVICES  r    GREAT PACIFIC  MANAGEMENT   ^\  ��� Financial Planning Service       C��" LTD' (EST" 1965)  ��� Investment Fund Alasdair W. Irvine '  ��� RRSP'S Representative  ��� Retirement Income Funds        (604) 886-6600  ��� Tax Shelters  Box 127, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  VIC'S > ^  ^v p-_r.^-^ I   ' TRUCKS & BOATSA  _r7Mf7-lf-J I -PLASTIC-PLYWOOD  I  [_1I W I ������ CUT OUT LETTERS   I  VS'IJW ^-banners cards J  msm  r  P.O BOX 160 MADEIRA PARK, B.C.   883-2370  SPEEDY AND ACCURATE  TYPING, BOOKKEEPING, ETC.   ARBUTUS OFFICE SERVICES  Box 1454, Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  JOAN WALL (604)885-5212   CRACELAMONT  885-2702  885-9269  *�� BCFGRRIGS  ^ Schedule  VANCOUVER-SECHELT F��ENINSUl_A  HORSESHOE BAV-LANGDALE  SUMMER '87  Effective Friday,  May 15 through  Septembers, 1987  N  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  Trailer load freight service to the Sunshine Coast  Call collect 273-9651 for rates  and information  | SUNSHINE KITCHENS  ��� CABINETS ���  886-9411   I Showroom Kern's Plaza, Hwy 101  ipan Tuesday to Saturday 10-4 pm  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  Qlbsons  Marina  Sunnycrest   *5:55  Mail  'Note there will be no  "First Ferry" run on Saturdays  Suns. & Holidays  [MINI BUS SCHEDULE   Monday        Tuesday  Leaves Sechelt 8:40 a.m.            8:40 a.m.  for Gibsons *10:00a.m.        "10:00 a.m.  The Dock. Cowrie Street ' 1:00 p.m.            1:00 p.m.  ��� 3:15 p.m. 2:30 p.m.  Leaves Gibsons 9:15 a.m.  for Sechelt -10:45 a.m.  Lower Gibsons.. * 1:35 p.m.  Municipal Parking Lot, ' 4:00 p.m.  Gower Pt. Rd.  8:00  10:00  12:00  1:50  4:00  6:00  Wednesday  8:40 a.m.  *10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  * 3:15 p.m.  Lowar  Bus  Shelter  ���6:03  8:03  10:03  12:03  1:53  4:03  6:03  Thursday  8:40 a.m.  "10:00 a.m.  1:00.p.m.  2:30p.m.  Ferry  Terminal  ���6:10  8:10  10:10  12:10  2:05  4:10  6:10  Friday  8:40 a.m.  10:00 a.m.  3:15 p.m.  886-7359  . Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  Auto  &  Marine  Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens, .       Mirrors  Hwv 101 & Pratt Rd.  CHAINSAWS  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER &    CHAINSAW LTD.  D  9:15 a.m.  11:45 a.m.  1:50 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  ���10:45 a.m.  *  1:35 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  11:45 a.m.  ' 1:35"p.m.  4:00 p.m.  "LOWER ROAD" route - via Flume Road. Beach Avenue & Lower Road  Suncoast Transpbrtatidn Schedules Courtesy of  9:15 a.m.  10:45 a.m.  4:00 p.m.  V,   HWY. 101 & PRATT RD.   886-2912 J  _\  Sunnycrest Mall 886-2000  RED  CA&BJ  "iHl  OR^B^  Sunshine Coast  _:������ p>  Centre  Homeowner ��� Tenant  Automobile ��� Business  Boats ��� Computers  Travel ��� Life ��� RRSP  Notary Services  Centrally  Located  NtXl  to  CWSONS  TO  ffflS?4_  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 10,1987  15.  V    Homes  &7 Property  MUST SELL!  Chartwell Dr., Davis Bay, 4 bdrm.  with 2 bdrm. suite, quality oak  cabs. & floors, 2x6 const., heavy  insul., huge' deck, all offers,  $119,900 or your trades? Owner  530-9077 or 534-1422.        #32  6 yr. old rancher, landscaped  corner lot, quiet cul-de-sac. Well  insulated; elect, heat, heatilator,  F/P, W/W thru-out, 3 bdrm.,  Vh 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   : 1   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  4 bdrm. split level with bsmt.,  corner lot, xk bl. to shopping  mall. Gibsons. Can be home & office. 886-3106 aft. 5. #32  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  Sandy Barnes and Tony McGinnis  are the proud new parents of  Christine Bailey McGinnis, born  at 9:13am, July 30, 1987,  weighing 7 lbs., 9V2 ozs. A baby  sister for Stephen and David; a  granddaughter for Jean, Erika,  Art and Ruth, Norm and Teddy; a  niece for many aunts and uncles.  Heartfelt thanks for Doctors  Berinstein, Burtnick and Estey  and the staff of St. Mary's for the  awesome delivery and wonderful  care of our beautiful daughter.  #32  Kraus, Gordie and Sandy are  pleased to announce the birth of  their daughter Nicole Marie, born  August 3, 1987 weighing 8 lbs.,  3% ozs. Sister for Shane and  granddaughter for Sharon Kraus  and Doreen Dunsire of Gibsons.  Special thanks to Dr. Petzold and  nurses at St. Mary's. #32  Lana Grant and Sean Madill are  proud to annouce the birth of  their first child Nichole Rosina  Madill, born at St. Mary's  Hospital on July 25, 1987, at  10:11 am, weighing 8 lbs., 1 oz.  Proud grandparents are Bill and  Violet Grant of Madeira Park and  Mickey .Madill of Gibsons.  Delighted great grandmothers are  Winnifred Grant of Roberts Creek  and Rita Farley of North Vancouver, also auntie Kathy Grant of  Gibsons. Special thanks to Dr.  Overhill and the staff of St.  Mary's Hospital. Also a very  special thanks to Lisa Zroback of  Gibsons for her love and support.  #32  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  Classifieds  at any of our convenient  Friendly People  Places  IN PENDER HARBOUR   Pacifica Pharmacy #2 883 2888  AC Building Supplies 8839551  IN HALFMOON BAY   B & J Store 8859435  IN SECHELT  Books & Stuff  (Trail Bay Centre) 885-2625  The Coast News  (Cowrie Street) 885-3930  IN DAVIS BAY   Peninsula Market 8859721  IN WILSON CREEK   Wilson Creek  Campground 8855937  IN ROBERTS CREEK  Seaview Market 8853400  IN GIBSONS  B & D Sports  (Sunnycrest Mall) 886-4635  The Coast News  (behind Dockside Pharmacy) 886-2622  DEADLINE IS NOON SATURDAY  FOR MONDAY PUBLICATION  *   Ma***  , ft    r <������ *f~1  r'*   ,       d A     ___i__^i!lilHii ���_  Jackie ana Stan will be happy to help"  with your classified at Pacifica Pharmacy #2, our "Friendly People Place" in  .Madeira Park.  Thank You  Thank you Oz for  midnight suppers,  Hunger & thirst the show  would scupper,  Your cuisine art has  saved our skins *  Your stout has kept us  on our pins.  NandD #32  Sunshine Coasters Running Club  thank General Landing Store,  Sunco Printing .Construction Aggregates, Searhount Car Wash,  Gambier Silk Screen & Gibsons  Bldg. Supplies for donating to the  Sea Cavalcade Run. Thanks to  the Matsuzaki family, Murray  Wilson, Julie, Joey & friends for  their help. .   #32  Thanks to Andrea & Diana. We  couldn't do it without you. The ���  winners at CIBC. #32  Personal  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  Announcements  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.  Hey Kids, put some fun in your  summer, come to 'The Sunshine  Patch' at Gibsons Pentecostal  Church, Aug. 10-14, 10 am-  noon, puppets, skits, songs,  crafts. For children 4-12 yrs., to  pre-register, phone Sandy at  886-8478. #32  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  Roseland Ford dealer, key tag  with keys. 886-7660 aft. 5 pm.  #32,  Gibsons, men's glasses in dark  brown case. 886-8675.        #32  Black Adidas, size 9, Armour's  Beach, Aug. 3, by injured contestant. 886-7838. #32  Halfmoon Bay, 8' white F/G  rowboat, broken middle seat.  885-7848. #32  Missing from 341 Glassford Rd.,  spayed female cat, gr. eyes, mottled dk. grey & It. brown, white  bib & white on 4 legs, answers to  Schooner, handsome reward.  886-7283. #32  Yellow canary, Beach Ave. and  Cedar Grove Rd., Rbts. Ck.  reward. 885-2070. #32  Green dome tent from Franklin  Rd. yard. Call 886-7126.      #32  Found  Large   white   rabbit,   male.  886-9342. #32  V- Pets  &. Livestock  SPCA  885-4771  TFN  IAMS&  SCIENCE DIET  Pet Food now in stock. Quality  Farm   &   Garden   Supply.  886-7527. TFN  SPCA SPAY PROGRAMME  Cats $25, Dogs $40. 886-9265.  #32  Reg'd. TB gelding, 9 yrs., 16  HH, very gentle, exc. potential.  Ph. after 6. 886-8971. #32  HORSES FOR RENT  Falaron Stables, % 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 KITTENS 886-8196.     #32  SPCA ADOPTION  2 male Spaniel-Collie X, 9 mos.  old. 885-5734.  Chocolate Siamese male, 1 or 1V2  yrs.; 1 Siamese X kitten; 1  orange Tabby kitten. 886-2149.  #32  Free 5 mo. old Shep X, good watchdog, to good home only.  886-3276! #34.  Music  PIANO  TUNING  repairs & appraisals  Ken Dalgleish  886-2843  Oak 1900 Heinzman piano, completely rebuilt in '85, a beautiful  & useful piece, $2500 OBO.  886-8261. #32  For sale: Gibson 12 str. guitar,  alto sax, fender bass guitar with  amp. Strings 'n Things.  885-7781. #32  Wanted  LOG BUYING STATION  Cedar, Fir, Hemlock  886-7033  Terminal Forest Products.   #TFN  Shellfish - top dollar. 885-7410.  #32  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  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  Linen, dollies, dishes, pots &  pans, lamps, pictures, antiques,  collectibles, lots of bargains!!  101 & Pratt Rd. beside Elson  Glass. For Olde Times Sake. #32  Moving sale, toys, clothes, etc.,  Sun., Aug. 16, 11 am, Knight  Rd., Gibsons. #32  All week, starts Sat., 10-5 pm  daily, Henry Rd. 75 Valiant, 78  motorbike 750K, utility trailer,  fridges, stoves, household items,  F/G truck canopy. #32  Moving, panabode log pieces, ski  equip., clothing, baby misc.,  furn., bikes, etc. 10 am, Sat.,  611 Gower Pt. Rd. #32  Yard sale, asst. household items  & plants. Sat., Aug. 15, 10-4,  corner Lower Rd. and Cheryl Ann  Park, Rbts. Ck. #32  Big sale just off Hall Road, Sat.,  Aug. 15, car, etc. .   #32  Sun., Aug. 16, NDP yard sale,  684 Henry Rd., 10-4, weather  permitting. #32  Community yard sale, 313 King  Rd., Sat., Aug. 15,9-1pm. #32  For Sale  4 burner propane stove, window  oven, exc. cond., $150 OBO; propane FU intertherm, 45650 BTU,  therm, complete with approved  inlet/outlet pipe, $100 OBO.  885-7176. #32  Gestetner '400' copier, accessories, exc. condition, $150  OBO. 886-9178. #32  1 GE electric lawnmower," $50; 1  Craftsman electric iawnmower.  886-9265. #32  Electric mobility cart, mint condition. 886-8152. #32  12 sp. ladies bike, A1, $80; rowing mach., $75; drafting mach.  w/table, $75; old butcher block,  30"x30". solid maple, turned  legs, $425; Connally slalom ski,  $180.886-3095 eves. #32  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  .... ~isi!6mmmmmtiSiaw��^��ffl��i  jClaholm Furniture  And Interiors  SAVE  up,o50%  on  Showroom  Samples  Cowrie St., Sechelt  Beside Sears Outlet  Open Tues-Sat, 10-5 '1  885-37137  PENINSULA BULK SOIL  Topsoil, mushroom manure, bark  mulch, firewood. 885-5627 eves.  #34  Moffat 30" range, almond, 3yrs.  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  For Sale  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  HYDROPONIC NUTRIENTS  and Halide Lights, etc.  Quality Farm & Garden Supply.  886-7527. TFN  4Y.X9 billiard table, 1" solid slate  (ABR), in top shape, fully equip.  886-9113. #32  (2) roll-away cots, gd. cond.  $40/ea. 886-2323. .#32  Fridge, stove, wash/dryer, all in  exc. cond., reasonable.  885-9992. #32  Maple dinette suite with 3 chairs,  exc. cond., $140. 886-7224. #32  Green Onion  Earth Station  885-5644  UPGRADE SPECIALS  85degLNA       $15000  DISH DRIVE       $30000  USED SYSTEM OFFERS  Integrated Descrambler  Receivers  CALL  Like-new Sears-o-pedic king size  mattress, 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  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  Apollo 10 sp. with quick change  front wheel, 25" frame, $60.  886-7664. #32  Revolving Belgium cut glass  chandeliere with gold leaf,  diameter approx. 18", $200.  883-9026. #34  Norco 16" bike with tr. wheels,  $55.886-7267. #34  1979 'A Ton Ford Econoline window van, excellent tires, running  cond., $1695 OBO. 886-2622.  TFN  "71   International Harvester  pickup, exc. eng. & running  gear, awful body, best offer.  886-7338: #33  77 Datsun B210, gd. mech.  cond., new brakes & tires, body  gd. cond. $1200, 886-9207. #32  (2) '69 Chev Impalas, 1 running,  1 for parts, $500 for both.  885-3448 or 885-3383."      #32  "81 CJ5,304 V8, hardtop, asking  $6000. eves. 885-3448.       #32  1979 Bronco 4x4, $5000.  886-2987. #32  74 Mercury car; 70 Ford van for  sale or trade for whatever.  886-2826. #32  73 Toyota PU, needs some work,  $100; canopy for import truck,  $50.885-2279. #32  Convert, sport 1974 Fiat Spider,  super rebuilt eng., new red paint,  great int., yr. old top, tape deck,  etc., good cond., come drive,  $2800.886-9843. #32  75 GMC V2 ton, mechanically  sound, $1600 OBO. 886-9050.  #32  76 MG convertible, cherry-red,  49,000 m., exc. cond., must be  seen, $3800.886-7996.       #33  77 Ford Van %; 75 BMW,  530-1.885-5003. #33  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  Autos  1980 Suzuki 4x4 convert.,  $2300.886-7526. #32  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  76 Dodge Monaco, running  cond., $225. 885-5984 aft. 6:30  pm. #32  73 Dodge window van, PS/PB,,.  auto,  318, needs waterpump,  $350.886-8545. #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  Campers  Motorhomes  75 GM Camper Spec, and 11Y.  ft. Security camper, both for  $2700 OBO. 885-4668.        #32  27' travel trailer exc. cond.,  sleeps 4, heating 220 OK propane, $2800.885-3176.      #34  '81  Nomad trlr.r24V2r,.,���oven,1  3/W frdgM forced air furn," wint.  pkge., $8500. 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  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 '5H per 3 line insertion.  Each additional line '1����. 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  Please mail to:  COAST NEWS Classified, Box 460, Gibsons, BC VON 1VO  ���   or bring in person to one of our  I   Friendly People Places  NO. OF ISSUES  g       Minimum '5 p��r 3 Una Insertion  1                       "   _Z  MM  1  S^  .-  - ,  1  I'C  1  1 1  1 1  1   1  I'C  1  1  1  1  1-7  -    I���|���1���J���1���1���1 1���1���1 1  1  1  1  1  ��   *  t  ���    1    1     1     1     1     1    1     I    1    1  |'6_  i  1 i  l'=l          1     1     1  1  Mil  :__z  1  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  CLASSIFICATION: e.g. For Sale, For Rent, etc.  I  J 16.  Coast News, August 10,1987  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  Wanted, boat trailer for cartop  boat. 885-9860. #32  21' Reinell 188 Merc, cruiser,  flying bridge, DS, CB, anchor,  head, swim grid, tabs, power  water, etc., $8000; EZ-Load  trailer, double axle, elec. winch,  Searge brakes, $2000.  886-7304. #32  Sailboat, 16' comet sloop, rig  plus trailer, lots of fun, will give  lessons, $990. 885-3575 or  885-2900. #32  19' FG boat & trailer, 115 HP  Merc OB, depth sounder, radio,  CB, anchor, gas & water tanks,  cabin and convertible top, asking  $5000.886-3940. #32  HIGGS MARINE  SURVEYS LTD  Insurance Claims  Condition and Valuation  Surveys  Phone 885-9425  or 885-3643  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  14' Fibreglass boat with controls  & trailer, no motor, $450.  886-2476. #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  12' alum, mirror craft with wind-  slide, 20 HP Merc, controls,  trailer exc. cond. $1500.  886-8545. #34  Coastal freighter avail, for work,  45 tons carrying capacity, equip,  hyd. telescopic crane, all gen.  cargoes. 885-9373. #34  Mobile home space available.  Sunshine Coast Mobile Home  Park. 886-9826. 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  40'x8' Champion trailer, $3500.  883-2783. #32  27' older travel trailer, sleeps 4, t  sink, stove, toilet, furn., offers.'  883-1194. #33.    ������ ���    I  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-I  '81 Honda CT110, 491 km, like  new, $800. 886-3095 eves. #32  "82 Yamaha Maxim 400, 8000  km, like new, many extras,  $1650.886-7157. #32  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  '85 Yamaha Exciter, 8700 km,  very gd. cond. 886-2246.     #34  1982 Yamaha Maxim 400, gd.  cond. 883-2327. _ #34  Wanted to Rent  3 bdrm. home in Gibsons, exc.  ref., max. $400/mo. 885-5635  or 886-2473. #32  Or buy 3 or more bdrm. house by  Sept. 1, Gibs-Rob. Ck. area,  refs. avail. 886-2856. #32  Cabin on beach for N/S, N/D  working woman, $300/m., lease  OK. 886-3247 eves. #32  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-Oct. 15. Call collect Edmonton  403-435-6083 eves. #34  Quiet cpl. working woman & artist wish private, inexpensive  dwelling, please call 885-5307.  #34  For Rent  Roberts Creek Hall avail.,  dances, parties, weddings,  equijunent rental. Jacob,  886-8541, 6-9 pm. #TFN  R & B in exc. Gibsons home,  suitable N/D, pensioner, couple  welcome. 886-3078. #32  2 bdrm.. fam. rm., W/D, D/W,  F/S & wood stove, workshop,  large yard & garden, $450, Sept.  1, no pets. 886-8571. #32  Semi-waterfront view, huge  deck, 3 bdrm., Hopkins Ldg.,  Sept. thru June, $500/m.  886-8246. #32  3 bdrm. mobile, no dogs, refs.  req. 886-9581. #32  COMMERCIAL SPACE  450 sq. ft. in Lower Gibsons,  $200/m., avail. Aug. 1. Call  886-8341. #32  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  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/rm7smart kitchen &  appls., 1-2 adults, no pets.  885-2198. #34  Sm. furn. cottage, one person  only, elec. heat, no pets, $350  inc. util. 886-9336. #34  Gibsons Bay area, 3 bdrm. studio  N/S, S/D, $525, .Sept. 1, suit  small family. 886-7955.       #34  Cozy home, 2'/2 acre, lots of  privacy, 1 bdrm. unfurn. $350,  furn. $400, pet allowed.  886-7767. #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  Ground level 2 bdrm. apt., ideal  for pensioner, Lower Gibsons,  $265.886-8223. #32  Avail. Sept. 1, Rbts. Ck., near  beach, 1 bdrm. house, W/D,  heat, private, $250. 885-9553.  #32  Beachfront 1 bdrm. cottage,  Soames Point, furnished, will suit  quiet adult, $425. 886-7204.  #34  Clean 1 bdrm; apt. ground floor,  full bath, 5 mips, 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  2 bdrm. house w/basement for  rent. Beach Ave., $375/mo.,  private garden, ocean view, refs.  885-9516. #34  FOR RENT  2 New Stores  500 sq. ft.  16 ft. Frontage  ��35G 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  �������ut����*j.*.��*Jn,'ju����j .�����_;��.  Help Wanted  Aquarius Seafarms is accepting  resumes for the position of fish  farm technician. Experience  preferred but we are willing to  train. Forward resumes to Box  2540, Sechelt, interviews by  app'tonly. #32  ParMime help wanted in retail  sales. 885-7410. #32  Mature resp. person for babysitting & light housekeeping, 5 day  week, trans, an asset. 886-3305  or 886-2334. #32  Live in care 3-4 days a week for  semi-invalid, Halfmoon Bay, must  be able to plan & prepare meals  for special diet. 885-9432.    #32  Professional couple needs quality  childcare for 3 children ages 1, 3  & 5 years. Phone 886-2365. #32  Mature reliable house cleaner  req., half day/week, ref. req.  Maureen 886-9011. #32  Are you interested in traffic control? Would you be interested in  taking a course? Contact  886-2753. #33  Babysitter needed, Mon. to Fri.,  Cedar Grove School area/Gibsons, 886-3538. #33  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  Lord Jim's Resort Hotel requires  one breakfast cook and one dinner cook. For applications and information, call 885-7038.     #32  Required Sept. 8, mature person  for part-time marina attendant,  Tues. &Wed., 2-4 hrs./wk. Call  Hayden 885-9368, Secret Cove  Marina. #34  Experienced waitresses, part and  full time. Apply in person Gramma's Pub. #32  Exp. logging truck drivers &  heavy equip, operators wanted  for work in Gibsons area.  884-5200. #34  Waitresses, nightshirt part-time,  apply in person, Wiilee's  Restaurant. #34  Babysitter 2 to 3 days a week for  2 yr. old starting now or Sept. 8.  886-8558. #34  WO0fft*3  * CUSTOM-  .    and Bookcases  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICE LTD.  Topping - Limbing - Danger Tree  Removai, Insured, Guaranteed  Work. Free estimates. 885-2109.  TFN  CARPENTER  Renovations, sundecks, fences,  reasonable & reliable. 885-5914  or 886-9324. #32  PAINTING ~  Int., Ext., Domestic, comm.,  auto, marine, equip., very  reasonable rates. 886-9001. #32  Yard clean up, hauling & moving,  light & heavy, very reasonable.  Rob 885-5516. #32  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  886-7619. #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  Child Care  Mature person needed 1 day per  week beginning Sept. for 2  children, 11 mos. & 2V. yrs.  Woodcreek Park, Gibsons.  886-3174. #34  Part-time babysitter for 3  children, Sechelt area. Reply with  refs. to P.O. Box 2568, Sechelt.  #34  Start Sept. Cedar Grove area,  mature woman to come into home  2 or 3 hrs. a day, Ight. hskp. &  childcare. 886-2118 aft. 5:30.  #32  Will give quality daycare, my  home, weekdays, Rosamund Rd.  886-2638. #34  i^J^  Province ol ''  British Columbia  Ministry of  Forests and Lands  INVITATION TO TENDER  NOTICE OF FEDERAL/-  PROVINCIAL CONTRACT PROJECTS TO BE FINANCED BY  THE GOVERNMENT OF CANADA-CANADIAN FORESTRY  SERVICE AND THE BRITISH  COLUMBIA MINISTRY OF  FORESTS AND LANDS UNDER  THE FOREST RESOURCE  DEVELOPMENT AGREEMENT  (FRDA).  Sealed tenders for the following contracts will be received  by the District Manager,  Ministry of Forests and Lands,  Forest Service, Box 4000,  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0 or at  the district office, 1975 Field  Road, on the date shown  below.  Contract: ST87V04-14JS  Location:  Beverly & Dakota  Creeks  Treatment: Juvenile Spacing  Area: Approx. 79 ha.  Viewing:   August   20,   1987  leaving Cantor's Port Mellon  Office at 9:00 a.m.  Contract: ST87V04-10CR  Location: Gray Creek  Treatment: Conifer Release/-  Juvenile Spacing  Area: Approx. 18 ha.  Viewing:   August   19,   1987  leaving 1975 Field Road at  9:00 a.m.  Viewing of these sites is mandatory.  Tenders will only be accepted  from contractors who have  successfully completed a  Juvenile Spacing contract.  Deadline for receipt of tenders  is 3:30 p.m. on August 27,  1987 at which time all tenders  will be opened.  Tenders must be submitted on  the form and in the envelope  supplied which, with particulars, may be obtained from  the district office. The lowest  or any tender will not necessarily be accepted.  *u-       Business  Opportunities  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  Provides ol  British  Cotumbia   .  Ministry of  Forests and  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: One (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.  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.  $129. 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. DL 8196.   Hundreds in stock ready for  immediate delivery. Easy  payment, nothing down  OAC. Buy or lease any Ford  Truck. Call Norm or Ted  collect (604)294-4411.  DL8105. '   Ford Trucks, Big or Small.  We lease or sell them all.  Easy payments, nothing  down OAC. Call Wally or  Ray 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.  D5231. .  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, 5V_ acres H.I. property. River frontage. Excellent expansion potential.  Selling for health reasons.  846-5435. Box 306, Telkwa,  B.C.   Distributors for new winter  product. Be your own boss,  make big $. More info. (604)  828-0360 or write Gede Distribution, #351 - 1780  Springview Place, Kam-  loops. V2E 1J4.   Established, operating sawmill and planer. Includes  edger, 4WLDR forklift with  grapple, timber. On pavement, busy B.C. interior  logging and ranching com-  munity. (604)392-2449.  Motel owner retires after 29  years. Selling house, 16  units and trailer stalls. Well  established in progressive  town. $210,000. (604)344-  2414. Box 73, Golden, B.C.  VOA 1 HO.   Building Maintenance for  sale on Vancouver Island.  Only interested parties need  apply. Box 1494, Port  Hardy, B.C. VON 2P0.  BUSINESS PERSONALS  FOR SALE MISC.  $31,000. Immediately Required, repayable over three  years at 39% interest. Interested parties should contact Lowrie Campbell, Box  639, Cache Creek, B.C. VOK  IHOor Call (604)457-9187.  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 Georqia 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   Pacific Forklift Sales. Western Canada's largest independent used forklift dealer.  Dozens of good used electric, gas, propane, diesel.  4x4. Terry Simpson (604)  533-5331 Eves (604)535-  1381.   FOR SALE MISC.  #1 Name in Boat & Beach  Inflatables - Sevylor Inflat-  ables. Boats from $85. (three  person capacity) to $1423.  (11'2" X 5'2", 1100 Ib.  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.  HELP WANTED  SERVICES  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  Golf Cars tour and three-  wheel models all with chargers. All runners one $995.  Two or more $895. Phone in  orders taken no trades.  Phone 248-8111 or 248-5111.  International Oilman, newest boardgame phenomenon  not available at your local  dealer? Set the trend; get  yours mail order. $45. Includes tax and handling.  Cheque or money order.  Oilman, P.O. Box 307, Port  Coquitlam, B.C. V3C 4K6.  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.  Mechanic required to work  in GM Dealership. GM experience preferred. Send resumes to 312 Enterprise  Avenue, Kitimat, B.C. V8C  2C9 or call 632-7141 ask for  Bill Martinson. ___^  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 af  1-800-663-6205.   Lillooet District Hospital requires Director of Nursing  with minimum NVA degree.  Attractive salary and Fringe  benefits. Apply in confidence to Administrator,  Box 249, Lillooet, VOK 1VQ.  Kamloops GM Dealership -  Required immediately one  fully qualified Auto Body  Painter. Must be proficient  in all aspects of Automotive  Refinishing. Top wages for  right person. Apply Box  3069, Kamloops, B.C. V2C  6B7.   Overseas Positions. Hundreds of top paying positions.  Attractive benefits. All occupations. Free details. Overseas Employment Services  Dept. CA, Box 460, Mount  Royal, Quebec. H3P 3C7.      '  Urgently required, five top  operators, to become owner  operators with a Vancouver  based lease fleet, choice reconditioned certified equipment available. Financing  OAC, 299-1431, 1-800-242-  8455, ask for Simon, Ken,  Chris or Phil.   CP Hotel-Chateau Lake Louise "Olympics" Resort Hotel  in the heart of the Canadian Rockies requires experienced hotel staff commencing August 1987 for  year 'round employment.  Subsidized meals, shared accommodation for singles  only. Applicants 18 years or  older. Send resume and reference letter to Personnel  Manager, Chateau Lake  Louise, Lake Louise, Al-  berta. TOL 1E0.   Younger female live in  housekeeper, larger log  house with acreage, office  help. No experience necessary, will train. Accommodation, transportation  provided. Box 940, Vernon,  B.C. V1T6M8.   PERSONAL   Canada For Christ Crusade-  The Wages of Sin is death.  Evidence: herpes, AIDS,  and other nocure sex  diseases. Depart from evil.  If we confess, God forgives  because of Jesus. Read  Romans 1.         Younger respectable female  will do housework exchange  for companionship. Older  male, female reply. Phone  number, photo please. All  replies answered. Box 940,  Vernon, B.C. V1T 6M8.  Dates Galore. For all ages  and unattached. Thousands  of members anxious to meet  you. Prestige Acquaintances. Call, Toll Free 1-800-  263-6673. Hours: 9 a.m. to 7  p.m. .   PETS & LIVESTOCK  Border Collie Pups. Registered ABCA from trial  parents working cattle and  sheep. Phone Ted Sutton  273-9753 after 6 p.m.   REAL ESTATE   30 1-10 Acre lots, ideal for  gardening or hobby farms,  just off Hwy. 1 west of  Kamloops on the Thompson  River. Call 373-2282 for  more information.  ICBC Injury Claims? Carey  Linde, Lawyer, since 1972,  1650 Duranleau, Vancouver.  Phone collect 0-684-7798 for  Free How to Information:  ICBC Claims and Awards.  "We work only for you -  never for ICBC, and you pay  us only after we collect."  Affiliated Offices in Campbell River, Kamloops, Kelowna, Victoria, Nanaimo,  Williams Lake, Nelson,  Prince George.   ICBC Injury Claims? Call  Dale Carr-Harris - 20 years a  trial lawyeY with five years  medical school before law.  0-669-4922 (Vancouver). Experienced in head injury and  other major claims. Percen-  tage fees available.   Writers. Get Objective Criticism. Short stories/essays,  reports. Send up to 5,000  words plus $25. for professional Edit/Critique. Expert word processor rewrite, $3./page. Hope Writers Conference, Box 1566,  Hope, B.C. VOX 1L0.  TRAVEL   When in Vancouver, burnaby, Richmond "The Most  Beautiful Breakfast in The  World" is a must!!! Huge  Dutch Pancakes.. Only at  Dutch Pannekoek Houses.  Seven locations. .  One and two bedroom furnished apartments. Walk to  lake, fishing, restaurants.  Near Palm Springs $525-  $725/mo. 1-619-393-1327,  P.O. Box 3197, North Shore,  California 92254.   For Your Super (And Affordable) Get-Away-From-  It-AII Holiday, rent our deluxe "Rolls-Royce'.' lake-  house and do some fishing,  relaxing, hiking, watch wildlife and generally have a  good time at Walloper Lake  Resort, just out of Kamloops. Sleeps up to twelve  people in four separate bedrooms. Also rustic smaller  cabins for two, four or six  people, boats, campsites  showers, etc. Special rates  for five-days-and-longer  cabin stays. (604)372-9843.  Guess Where  jj���_W!WJJj"ju 'uppmp'J'pm ��>>"<i '�� ;*   As there was no correct answer to last week's Guess  Where, $10 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 along with your name and address.  Peter Patrick's Bullmastiff 'Shayla\s Image', bred  by Bill and Joy Walkey of Gibsons (Bill on right),  received the 'Best of Breed' trophy at the Canadian  Annual Bullmastiff Specialty Show August 1 in  Winnipeg. See story on page 12.  Legal  BCFP  BRITISH COLUMBIA  FOREST PRODUCTS  LIMITED  NOTICE TO  FORESTRY  CONTRACTORS  Sealed tenders for the following silvicuitural survey contracts will be received from  qualified contractors by B.C.  Forest Products Ltd., Mapto  Ridge Logging Group, 20580  Maple Crescent, Maple Rldgo,  B.C. V6A 1B1, Tolophom  465-9137:  Location  Tzoonie River  (Narrows Inlet)  Pitt River  Approx. Slzo  300 Ha.  200 Ha.  Deadline for receipt of bids will  be August 28,1987.  Deadline for completion of projects and submission of survey  data to B.C. Forest Products  Ltd. is October 9,1987.  Bids will be accepted only from  qualified contractors who have  completed contracts of similar  nature and size.  Details can be obtained at the  above address.  Province of  British Columbia  Ministry of  Forests and Lands  INVITATION TO TENDER  Sealed tenders for the following Juvenile Spacing contracts  will be received by the District  Manager, Ministry of Forests  and Lands, Forest Service,  Box 4000, Sechelt, B.C. VON  3A0 or at the district office,  1975 Field Road, on the date  shown below.  Contract: ST87V04-15JS  Location: Mt. Elphinstone  Area: Approx. 36 ha.  Contract: ST87V04-06JS  Location: Nelson Is.  Area: approx. 61 ha.  A mandatory tour to view the  sites will leave the district office on August 19, 1987, at  9:00 a.m. Contractors who  wish to attend the viewing of  ST87V04-06JS must register  with Frank Young at 885-5174  before 12 noon on August 14,  1987. Tenders will only be accepted from contractors who  have successfully completed a  Juvenile Spacing contract.  Deadline for receipt of tenders  is 3:30 p.m. on August 27,  1987 at which time all tenders  will be opened.  Tenders must be submitted on  the form and in the envelope  supplied which, with particulars, may be obtained from  the district office. The lowest  or any tender will not necessarily be accepted.  Funds for the project are provided by the Forest Stand  Management Fund in Recognition of the VANCOUVER  ISLAND MAYORS' PROPOSAL.  Drop off your  CLASSIFIEDS  at  Pacifica Pharmacy #2  One of our 'Friendly People  Places' in Pender Harbodr  Legal  "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, the 30th day of  September, 1987  at the 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  MEMBERSHIP IN  ST. MARY'S  HOSPITAL  SOCIETY  Annual members shall be  those persons who have contributed $2.00 in membership  dues to the Society in respect  of the membership year which  shall extend from the commencement of the annual  general meeting in one year  until the commencement of the  annual general meeting in the  year which next follows and  who have been elected to  membership In the Society at  any meeting thereof.  An annual member in good  standing may automatically  renew his membership in the  Society for the following  membership year by contributing the above mentioned  sum to the Society prior to the  commencement of the said  membership year.  Annual membership shall be  immediately terminated by  failure on the part of a member  to automatically renew membership as provided herein.  Provided always that a person  joining the Society or a former  member who rejoins the Society shall not be entitled to vote  at any meeting of the Society  or the Board which is held  within one month of the date  on which such a person makes  the required contribution as  aforesaid.  Memberships may be purchased at the Cashier's Desk  at the hospital Monday to Friday 0800-1600 hours or prior  to the Annual Meeting of the  Society on September 30,  1987.  E.H. Wright  Secretary to the Board Coast News, August 10,1987  17.  _tr��3^&'��W\ -  rrrirtiitrii'ii iir��<iMi-iiMiiiii��ipii��iiiiiMp<iiii] intii pwniimn m'  IHmi����W|J,|l|IIB, l^lllWW^^a^M|llllll)UII|a��r<��WWIW��������m��W;iltHWIllll|IJII��WH^^  --'.,'���/- ;-"7*f?    " '   - ,    / .7  -^7;>^��T7^,;r;^;^  ---ft*-   >' *������$ --J?. ~  riiiri'niiiiiir.niniKiiHiii  _____M____a__i_<l__M  iiaillii<tfiiMiilWiiii<i'��l��mti*''''',l'ifii��l��n^iM'iiiiiiilJiiil  A'    ~��� ���?  Editor:  A friend living in Gibsons  sent me a copy of your issue of  July 20, 1987. In doing so, he  drew my attention to an article  on Bills 19 and 20 by Socred  MLA Harold Long. In that article, I am quoted as follows:  '"Sickened and ashamed' by  the proposed legislation said  CUPE official Jack Phillips  (Vancouver Sun, October 3,  1973 news story)".  Your readers will recall that  my position was in line with that  of the trade union movement as  a whole, as shown by your  quotations.  It is not my intention to intervene in the debate between  Harold Long and Howard  White, because I am retired.  However, I would like to set the  matter straight in terms of the  relationship between the B.C.  trade union movement and the  NDP, with specific reference to  the B.C. Federation of Labour  in 1973.  On November 16, 1973, I  wrote as follows in the Pacific  Tribune: "In the opinion of this  writer, the position of most top  leaders in the Federation and its  affiliates can be summed up as  follows: We will continue our  connection with the NDP, but  we will not accept the Labour  Code in its present form any  more than we accepted the  Mediation Services Act (Bill 33)  under the Socreds.  Further, we reserve the right  to be critical on any issue where  there is a serious discrepancy  between Federation policy and  the policy of the government.  That was the policy which  united the Convention". This  was in reference to the  November convention of the  B.C. Federation of Labour.  It should further be recalled  that the provincial convention  of the NDP held in the same  month was also critical of the  government on this score.  In balance, the NDP labour  legislation was much less than;  what was legitimately expected  from an NDP government enjoying wide support from working people. Bills 19 and 20,  enacted by the Vander Zalm  government, in the face of  adverse public opinion exten  ding far beyond the trade union  movement, is much more  drastic in terms of coercive  power that can be used against  free trade unionism.  I stand where I stood in 1973.  Organized labour must always  advance its own program as  adopted in convention, irrespective of the government in  power. This does not mean that  labour can afford to be  disinterested as to which party  forms the government. It does  mean that no government - even  supported by organized labour  -can still be given a blank cheque.  In closing, I wish the trade  union movement all the best in  its current opposition to a very  bad piece of labour legislation.  Jack Phillips  Province's responsibility on foreshore  Editor's Note: A copy of the  following letter was received for  publication:  The Premier  The Honorable  William Vander Zalm  Parliament Buildings  Victoria, B.C.  I am writing to express my  concerns about the apparent  reluctance of your government  to aid in the funding of required  and essential foreshore studies.  Enclosed you will find an article  from our Coast News newspaper which indicates that your  government will not participate  in funding of an important  foreshore study requested by  the Foreshore Task Force.  This study is crucial not only  to protect the environment of  the Sechelt Inlet but also to see  that the inlet is preserved for a  multitude of other uses which  uncontrolled aquacultural development would have serious  detrimental effects on.  Tories absence  is questioned  The refusal of the provincial  government to aid in the financing of this study is completely  contrary to my interpretation of  the results of the Gillespie Inquiry into Aquaculture. Does  your government intend to continue to develop the aquaculture  industry under your past policy  which was basically left to  monitor itself? This may lead to  disastrous environmental damage and or organized confrontation between other foreshore  users and the aquaculture industry.  Does your government not  consider other uses of the  foreshore such as residential  and recreational use, tourism,  sports fishing, wilderness  retreats, commercial fishing,  yachting, logging, and scuba  diving to be of any pleasure,  sport or dollar value?  The foreshore of the Sunshine Coast is a common resource that belongs to all the  people of BC, as does all other  Editor's Note: The following  letter wasr received for publication.  The Prime Minister  Parliament Buildings  Ottawa, Ontario  Dear Mr. Mulroney  Is the Conservative Party  afraid to talk to West Coast  writers about the impact of free  trade on their livelihoods?  That's the message that the  Festival of the Written Arts is  getting from West Coast Conservatives, and we want you to  tell us that this isn't true by  making sure that the Conservative viewpoint is presented to  writers at 'The Saturday  (August 15) Lunch Panel  Discussion and Exchange of  Ideas' at the Fifth Annual  Festival of the Written Arts.  The West Coast's writers will  be represented on the panel by  the controversial novelist and  short story writer Anne  Cameron and by poet/publisher  Howard White of Harbour  Publishing. The NDP will be  represented by Ray Skelly, MP  for Comox-Powell River, and  the Liberal, point of view will be  delivered by Gordon Wilson,  president of the Comox-Powell  River Liberal Association, and  the front-running candidate for  the leadership of the B.C.  Liberals.  But to our surprise and consternation, we have been rebuffed by the office of Mary Collins  and by the office of Pat Carney!  This Festival is unique in  Western Canada because it brings together hundreds of  readers and writers to talk  about the latest books, to  understand how they came to be  made, and to discuss the issues  that affect writers and writing.  And what issue could be more  important in 1987, with a free  trade treaty in the works, than  that treaty's impact on writing  and publishing in this country?  Reassure us that the Conservative Party is not afraid to talk  to writers about this issue. Send  a Conservative representative to  the Festival of the Written Arts.  Betty C. Keller  Festival Co-ordinator  BARGAIN HUNTERS!  DAVIS BAY LUXURY  3 BDRMS & 5 BATHS      DEN & IN-LAW SUITE  POOL & WORKSHOP  FABULOUS OCEAN VIEW HOME featuring 3 BEDROOMS AND DEN;  FOUR FIREPLACES; FIVE BATHROOMS; family room; deluxe kitchen  with built-in appliances; 30" wall oven; built-in microwave; Nutone  power centre; dishwasher; Subzero fridge; centre island; washer and  dryer; eating nook; spacious dining room and living room all with spectacular view; fully draped; quality carpet throughout; hardwood flooring;  custom leaded glass light fixtures; master bedroom with full ensuite; intercom; double car garage; 1200 sq. ft. WORKSHOP WITH 10 ft. CLEAR  SPAN CEILING and 10x20 ft. doors for easy access; SELF-CONTAINED  IN-LAW SUITE WITH FIREPLACE; fully applianced/ SUPER HYDRO  SAVER WOOD/OIL FORCED AIR FURNACE WITH AIR CONDITIONING; electronic air cleaner and humidifier; wood7electric domestic hot  water; private back yard with large L shaped IN-GROUND POOL & HOT  TUB both heated by a wood/oil boiler. Steps away from sandiest beach  on the Coast; close to day- care, school, church, dining facilities and convenience store.  VIE W BY APPOINTMENT ON LY  phone 261-2037 Or 885-2993  BC foreshore. I therefore respectfully suggest to you, Mr.  Premier, that it is the responsibility of the provincial government to fund the studies that are  necessary to obtain the scientific  data required for orderly development of our public foreshore  for the benefit of all people.  Please use your position as  Premier to intervene in this matter and arrange for at least matching funding to undertake this  important study. Make this  study a precedent setting example of local government and  provincial ministries working  together towards orderly  development of British Columbia's valuable foreshore assets.  The conscientious development of the foreshore is a provincial as well as a local responsibility. The financial burden of  this task should not be borne  solely by local coastal taxpayers.  M. Richardson  Committee Member  Ocean Resource  Conservation Alliance  B.C. GAMING COMMISSION  SEEKS PUBLIC INPUT  ABOUT THE ROLE OF GAMING  IN BRITISH COLUMBIA  The Commission is responsible for licensing and  regulating bingo, casino, and ticket lotteries conducted by charitable and religious groups, as well  as studying topics related to gaming in the province.  Interested groups and individuals wishing to express  their views are encouraged to submit letters or briefs  by September 1, 1987. Background material can be  obtained by writing the Commission at:  S  B.C. GAMING COMMISSION  Chairman: Richard M. Macintosh  848 Courtney Street,  Victoria, B.C. V8V 1X4  'Vitriolic ravings9  Editor:  What has happened to the  Coast News? Once upon a time  it was The Press that personaliz- '  ed attacks against local politicians. Now that The Press has  ceased to insult our politicians,  The Coast News has taken up  this regrettable practice.  Your editorials have become  vindictive and full of insults,  particularly when you write  about Shaske, McGillvray,  Gurney and Wilson. These  gentlemen represent their constituents in a very honest and .  hardworking way and they have  no personal benefits to gain '  from their role as our representatives.   Indeed,   I   think   we  Opinion  Editor:  Some people want the proposed new theatre located at  Sechelt along with the fisheries  office and most everything else.  They question the location at  Gibsons.  There are a number of very  valid reasons why such a theatre  should be located at Gibsons  not the least of which is its proximity to Vancouver.  Many world class entertainers  would be willing to come to the  Sunshine Coast for matinee performances provided the could  return to Vancouver by evening  the same day.  At Gibsons such a procedure  is possible.  James H. Tyner  Madeira Park  Thanks  Editor:  You people of Gibsons are  something special.  Jean and I have just witnessed and participated, in a very  small way, your Sea Cavalcade.  It is with great sincerity we  would like to recognize the efforts of the community as a  whole, including all ages.  The energy and imagination  you all displayed is an indication of what this wonderful  community can do if and when  it puts its mind to it.  You all, and we do mean all,  have our deepest admiration.  Bob Hyams  Cedars Pub  should all be thankful to have  such men on our Regional  Board who co-operate and  work well with each other and  with the people they represent.  I am angered and disappointed in the turn your paper  has taken. If you are for or  against certain political issues  such as restructuring, increase  in school taxes, etc., let us know  your views but please spare us  the vitriolic ravings against our  politicians that not only harm  them personally but also make  your paper less credible.  Patricia Braithwaite  ��  ��y The Sensation-  Your SFitralsfoiisg Store!  CEDAR LATTICE  PRE-STAINED  2x8  *1000 EA.  4x8   $2000 EA.  STAINS  SOLID OR  SEMI-TRANS  *2198/4 I.  FAST & EASY  INT. EXT. FLAT LATEX  *16"/4 I.  POST HOLDERS  4x4 $210 EA.  FOUNDATION PIER BLOCKS  $349 EA.  HAVE YOU GOT  YOUR PICNIC  TABLE  6' Adult Size $5900  4' Kids Size   *2600  n 1 CARBIDE SAW BLADE  20 TOOTH $9"PA.  Sale Ends Aug. 22/87 or While Stock Lasts  All Sales Cash & Carry  -THE'  ALTERNATIVE  OPEN:  Mon. - Fri., 8:30-5:00  Sat. 9:00-4:00  Specializing in  WOODWORKING & INTERIOR  FINISHING MATERIALS  VHWY 101, GIBSONS, 8863294        CARPET  *^-^4^3'*3^i>_&��_i__.*_^_il____  means you don't have to  buy underlay, or labour  to install  AVAILABLE  -in luxurious cut & loop for  your living room.  * on an average 900 sq. ft. house.  More on a larger house!  Portable  Toilet  Rentals  ��� Construction Sites  ��� Special Events  ��� Outdoor  gatherings etc.  Also:  Septic Tank Pumping  Bonniebrook  Industries  886-7064  sq. yd.  - in tough commercial style level  loop. Great for recreation areas.  tijl sj ^  ls# sq.yd  - Resists scuffing, tearing, peeling,  crumbling.  - Helps prevent pilling and  fuzzing.  - Is virtually waterproof.  Perfect for installation in  dampness-prone areas.  - Tough & Durable and  offers luxury underfoot.  Guaranteed for 5 years to  retain resiliancy.  - Resists high  compression.  - Easily installed.  l  LARGE NEW INVENTORY OF  new patterns & colours  LINO  Prlcss still start at  to  ^w   sq. yd.  STRESS GUARD  our most durable deck  ' still  66  sq. ft. 18.  Coast News, August 10,1987  Aquaculture conference  Agriculture and Fisheries  Minister John Savage will be  eaciing a British Columbia in-  Just ry/government mission to  Aqua Nor '87, a major aqua-  .ulture trade show in Tron-  dheim, Norway, Aug. 13-18.  He said last week the purpose  cf the mission, which is supported by the Ministry of  Economic Development, is to  promote the province as a  stable, primary aquaculture  centre with proven growth  potential.  exhibition will also provide both  government and industry representatives with the opportunity  to learn new methods and  technology which will help advance the growth and development of BC aquaculture.  "It is important to spread the  message abroad that the BC industry, while relatively young, is  growing rapidly and has world-  class operations, suppliers and  services," he said.  "The visit will also help BC  manufacturers   develop   co  operative arrangements with international aquaculture organizations."  Grace McCarthy, Minister of  Economic Development said the  mission to Aqua Nor conforms  closely with her Ministry's  strategy "to encourage the  development of equipment  manufacturing capability in the  aquaculture sector."  Government and private sector representatives will be manning a provincial booth at the  trade show which is expected to  attract 30,000 visitors from 20  countries.  Aqua Nor is the main industry event for the world's  aquaculture sector and Savage  will be speaking to leading industry representatives outlining  the current status of the BC  aquaculture industry and promoting its technology and  equipment.  "Last year, our government  launched an inquiry of the BC  aquaculture industry by David  Gillespie,"   the  minister  said.  "Most of the 52 recommendations from that inquiry have  now been implemented, strengthening the industry and  assisting in its orderly development."  Representatives of the BC  Salmon Farmers' Association  will also be attending Aqua Nor  helping their members acquire  the assistance needed for expansion and marketing efforts.  Canadian banking representatives will meet with their  Norwegian counterparts and  tour industry operations both to  gain a greater awareness of the  industry's potential and explore  ways of expanding their participation, as lenders, in BC  aquaculture. ^  The Vancouver Trade and  Convention Centre will also be  promoting "Aquaculture International, Congress and Exposition," an international world  aquaculture event to take place  in Vancouver, September 6 to 9,  1988.  Volunteers still needed  The Sunshine Coast Home  Support Society is preparing to  launch a new program, called  'Respite Service' and is looking  for 'Respite Workers'.  What is a respite worker? A  respite worker, states administrator Martha Scales, is a  person who may provide relief  to family members from the  constant care of a relative, may  provide temporary relief to  working parents for emergency  child care, or may provide companionship for an isolated or  lonely person.  What qualifications does a  person need in order to be a  respite worker? "I believe,"  says Martha, "that a person's  qualities and life experiences are  more important than qualifications. We are looking for persons who are mature, confident,  good listeners, and know how  to care for themselves as well as  for others. They must be flexible, be able to work with very  minimal supervision, and maintain a high level of confidentiality."  How long might a respite  worker stay in a person's home?  The assignments are usually between two and eight hours in  length. Longer periods are  possible depending upon the  needs of the client and the  availability of the worker.  If people want to apply or  want to know more, what can  they do? Persons wanting to be  respite workers can phone  885-5144 or can come to the office to complete an application.  The office is at 202- - 5710  Teredo Square in Sechelt.  VOLUNTEER DRIVERS  Volunteer Drivers, a service  offered through Community  Services, can make all the dif  ference. Volunteer drivers pick  up clients and take them to their  destinations, whether it be on  the Sunshine Coast or in Vancouver. Mileage and basic expenses are covered.  If you  would like to participate in this  service please call the Volunteer  Action Centre at 885-5881 or  drop into the office, upstairs at  The Dock in Sechelt.  Imported stock  Chris Danroth of Gramma's Beer and Wine Store has announced that, due to a liquor review by the provincial government, all licensed retail liquor stores will, now be able to carry,  for off-premise sales, imported beers and wines.  German and French wines should be on the shelves of the  Beer and Wine Store as soon as renovations are completed.  Police news  On August 2 at 8 pm a boat  moored at Granthams was ransacked but nothing stolen. A  strange boat was observed in the  vicinity but no description could  be given.  On August 4, a boat was  stolen from Eastbourne on  Keats Island. The boat is  fibreglass, 16 feet, white with  blue trim. The motor is a 60 hp  Evinrude.  On August 7 a rowboat was  stolen from the wharf at West  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  A Vponning attitude.  Building A Fence? %  ���uilding A Deck?  V"  J.  \    Come On Down  TV:  1 DAY ONLY sat  Aug. 15th   9-4  11 pes.   4x4x13'  V.C.  5 shts.    4x8x5/8 '     D GRADE  $1.00 Ea.  $10.00 Ea  1x4 T&G Y.C. 10*/LF  2x4 ECONO Y.C. R.L 10VLF  2x4 ECONO STUDS 2/1.80  2x2 Y.C. 10VLF  4x4 Y.C. 30VLF  5x5 RGH. Y.C. 50VLF  2x6 RGH. Y.C. 20ty_F  2x3 Y.C. 15VLF  2x6 ECONO 10*/LF  5 shts.  4x8xV4  WAFER  $5.00 Ea.  1x4 RED CEDAR 16V..F  1x6 RED CEDAR 25V-.F  1x8 RED Cf DAR 37^/lF  1x10 RED CEDAR 50VLF  1x12 RED.CEDAR 63*/LF  -THF& 1   n ir m Ml M !PW|  1 nJF mUm it Ballad & ^i sillll W&  OPEN:  Mon. - Fri., 8:30-5:00  Sat. 9:00-4:00  Specializing in  WOODWORKING & INTERIOR  FINISHING MATERIALS  HWY 101, GIBSONS, 8863294  Bay, Gambier Island. It is a  12-foot clinker-built fibreglass,  white with metal bumper strip,  named Riviera. Call 886-TIPSl  On August 3 a no-pay gas  customer of Chevron, on  Highway 101 was picked up by  Sechelt RCMP. The customei1  then remembered he had  forgotten and returned to pay  for his gas.  Any information concerning  the theft of the casino chips  from the Gramma's Pub area at  Sea Cavalcade? Call 886-TIPS.  On August 1 between 10:30  am and 3:30 pm there was a  break-in of a cabin at 1183  Roberts Creek Road. The place  was left in disarray and some  candies were taken.  * RCMP are investigating a  complaint by Drizzle Enterprises of a possible theft of  more than $10,000 worth of  goods owned by the company,  at an auction June 13 and 14.  On August 1 a wallet containing $100 was reported lost in the  vicinity of the Beer and Wine  Store in Lower Gibsons.  On August 1 at 5:40 am a  1979 Ford van was reported  stolen from a parking space at  the Manse Apartments. The  vehicle, which was recovered,  was unlocked with a second set  of keys stored beneath a seat.  At 8:40 am the same day, a  gate to the ready-mix plant on  Fitchett Road was damaged,  apparently by a motor vehicle.  Paint samples have been taken  from the gate.  On August 2 at 2:05 am an  intoxicated male was arrested  outside Elphie's Cabaret for  causing a disturbance and for  'drunk in a public place'.  On August 2 two minors were  charged with possession of liquor and given a ticket of information which is a $100 fine.  On August 1 a quantity of liquor was seized at Pebbles  Beach at 11:40 pm. No charges  were laid.  A flock of pink flamingos is  reported missing from the Jack  and Jill Preschool.  Anyone having knowledge of  the whereabouts of these birds  should report to the Audubon  Society.  '6A  BUSHWHACKER  Services  Res. & Comm.  Vegetation  Control  Steve Cass  885-7421  Please Leave Message  -Choose from a wide range of  simulated wood grains, textured &  floral designs.  - Fast & easy to install.  - No painting.  - Get all the information and installation tips you need from the  helpful professionals at GBS.  Prices start at  $-|295   4x8 sheet.  (C  reat Selection Of  In White Or Bone  Moulded  1 piece top & sink  all have 2 doors  24        $14900  so--   15900  36 18900  37"-   27900  3 drawer 2 door  Popular  "New" look in a variety of styles, no need to paint  Dent, crack & climate resistant.  Beauty, value, quality  Low maintenance - just hose.  Now  79*  sq. ft.  886-8141  GIBSONS  885-7121  BUILDING SUPPLIESb  TWO LOCATIONS    sunshine coast highway gibsoks   wharf and dolphin sechelt

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