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Sunshine Coast News Jul 20, 1987

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Array Father and son team up for the kid's fishing derby at Halfmoon   Bay dock.  Charges lack of foresight  ���T*rl Dawe photo  Gurney launches attack on Gibsons  :���'��� Gibsons water system is completely constructed with  asbestos pipes, most of them  four inch diameter, which will  'have to be completely replaced  ^TnlHeTieW-Ol^  the reason Gibsons Council is  looking at restructuring, Sunshine Coast Regional District  (SCRD) Chairman Jim Gurney  told a meeting of the Public  Utilities Committee last week.  "The mayor of Gibsons told  me a few weeks ago that if they  don't get the restructuring they  may as well turn in their letters  of patent because they're faced  with a horrendous debt," he  said.  When contacted by the Coast  News, Mayor Diane Strom flatly denied making such a statement. "We've talked about  numerous things but Mr.  Gurney's quote was taken out  of text and at no time have I  said the town faces a horren  dous debt. The stand the SCRD  has taken is unfortunate when  the study on restructuring could  be a benefit to all citizens," she  statedLemphatically.;  ' Giir^  during a discussion of the  necessity of speeding up the  replacement of asbestos pipes  which are in use in some areas  of Sechelt. In a written report  Works Superintendent Gordon  Dixon outlined the problem.  "Prior to the creation of the  SCRD Water Authority in 1967  the improvements districts  which provided water to the  area used asbestos cement pipe  to distribute water. When the  regional district began installing  water mains in 1969 the decision  was made to use ductile iron for  the system.  "As the regional district absorbed the original improvements districts they in  herited a great deal of asbestos  cement pipe."  Although water distribution  pipe should have a useful life of  lip to 100 years, ^tJieasJ^tps  pipes appear to breakdown in  the 20 to 30 year range, with the  four inch size being especially  troublesome.  The health hazards were  played down by Dixon. "There  is a great concern over perceived  health hazards from asbestos  fibres in drinking water. The  major supplier of asbestos cement pipe has declared bankruptcy because of the tremendous number of law suits they  were facing.  "Literature I have read indicates to me that there is more  chance of asbestos hazard in the  air than in drinking water. You  would have to drink excessive  amounts of water to be at risk in  my opinion."  Chief Health Officer, Barry  Willoughby, when questioned  by the Coast News confirmed  Dixon's evaluation of the situa-  ';$3aa.^^^..L    .'���' -i    ���  "It's the asbestos that you  breathe that is a concern, not  what you ingest," he explained.  In an interview, late last  week, Gurney criticized  Gibsons' lack of foresight and  explained that there had been a  verbal agreement that the  district would take over the entire water system on the Sunshine Coast.  "When it came time to sign  the papers," he said, "they  backed out."  Since then, he maintained,  they have been consistent in  their choice of cheap materials  for the water and sewage system  which is a major cause of the  town's problem with their  sewage treatment plant.  Off Gambier Island  Six escape from plane crash  by Teri Dawe  During a routine landing a  Beaver float plane, operated by  Harbour Air of Vancouver,  crashed into Howe Sound near  Gambier Island last Monday,  July 13.  The right wing and float were  torn off on impact. The aircraft  was submerged and had only  the tail section above the water  when reached by a crew boat  from Mannion Bay booming  grounds.  The five passengers, three log  buyers from Japan, two Whon-  nock employees, and the pilot  had managed to kick out windows in order to free themselves  from the wreck. Bernie Kaspar,  a Whonnock employee, knocked unconscious by the shock of  the crash, was the last to make it  Salvaged Harbour Air float plant which crashed into Howe Sound Monday, July 13.   ���Join stebbins photo  to the surface.  The Coast News was told by  crew boat operator Brent  Turner, a MacMillan Bloedel  employee at Mannion Bay, that  the aircraft appeared to lose  control while turning on landing  approach.  Turner stated, "We got there  very quickly, I would say within  two minutes of the crash, just in  time to see Bernie Kaspar surface. The others were hanging  onto the port float.  "We ihanaged to get them into the boat alright except for  Bernie. I had three other Mannion Bay employees, Jerry  Johnson, Bill Grisenthwaite,  and Chris Hill with me. Bill had  to jump in the water and help  Bernie who seemed injured.  Bernie coughed up a lot of  water went we got him on  board."  ' According to the Gibsons  Medical Clinic, injuries were  not extensive and all were  released later in the day.  After being towed by tug to  Ladysmith Log Sorting  Grounds at Twin Creeks, the  aircraft was salvaged and  transported to Vancouver by  Garry's Crane Service. Ministry  of Transport officials are investigating the cause of the  crash.  'Old Doc Inglis House'.  New tearoom  for Gibsons  The 'Old Doc Inglis House' is  the site of a new tourist attraction. Afternoon tea will be served on the veranda on weekend  afternoons. At last week's  meeting of the Gibsons Planning Committee, owner Kathy  Love presented the proposal  and requested a Home Occupation business licence.  Love told the meeting, "For  the past two years we have  hosted the settlers of the Town  of Gibsons for tea. This was  such a success that it was requested that it become an annual event. Further, it was suggested that our house was the  ideal setting to enjoy the harbour view and afternoon tea  with friends and visitors."  The menu will consist of coffee and tea with scones, clotted  cream, and jam, which will be  served during the afternoon  hours, she explained.  Clerk-administrator, Lorraine Goddard, while prefacing  her comments with a personal  desire to see this happen, cautioned council that they would  have to be prepared to give the  same allowances to the next applicant. She pointed out possible parking problems in the  area.  The likelihood is that much  of the clientele will be  pedestrian, Planner Rob  Buchan pointed out, and zoning  in that area does permit such a  use.  With Love's assurance that  she had checked with the Harbour Cafe and Pronto's and  they had no objection to the tea  room, the Planning Committee  passed a motion to approve the  licence, if it met with the approval of the Health Department and the hours of operation  are stated on the licence.  Thomas Berger  visits Sechelts  by Ten Dawe  The distinguished former  Supreme Court Judge, Thomas  Berger and his wife, Beverly,  shared a warm social visit with  the Sechelt Indian Band last Friday. Chief Tom Paul, the research staff, and others joined  in presenting Mr. Berger with a  beautiful Jimmy Yelton inlaid  cedar carving as a token of appreciation for his great service  in the fight for independence  and dignity of the Sechelt Band  and native groups in general.  It was in the early 60's that  Berger, as a young lawyer first  met with the band.  "I remember," said Calvin  Craigan, "when my father  Charles Craigan, the first  elected chief, and Clarence Joe  would have meetings at our  house. Thomas Berger  remembered me from those early visits.  "Thomas Berger is not just  remembered for the Mackenzie  Valley Pipeline Hearings, but  has just returned from meetings  with the aborigiohal peoples of  Australia and New Zealand.  "He is truly a world figure in  the knowledge of indigenous  aboriginal peoples and their  struggle for independence."  Thomas Berger was presented with this cermonial Talking Stick  from Sechelt Band Chief Tom Paul. ���Ten Dawe photo  It's float time  Time to start making plans for this year's float in the Sea  Cavalcade Parade!  This year's theme is 'That was the Year...', and you can  pick any year you like and represent it.  The more floats and entries, the better the parade, so get  your group organized and plan to be a part of it all. Complete  the official entry form on page 12 of this week's paper and  drop it off with Haig Maxwell at Dockside Pharmacy  (886-8158) or Jack Eldred at the Coin Shop in Sunnycrest  Mall (886-8142) by Monday, July 27. Call either of the above  for more information.  Liberal meeting  The Sunshine Coast Liberal Association will be holding a  general meeting on Monday, July 27 at Cooper's Green Hall.  Everyone welcome!  *. ���  i______^ialL__���  i ���. l-C�����.lJ Coast News, July 20,1987  &  r  mamma__  What is becoming apparent as a side product of the  televised hearings into the diversion of funds from the sale  of arms to the Contras in Nicaragua, in apparent defiance  of congressional withdrawal of support, is the nature of  democracy itself.  Lieutenant Colonel Oliver North may have stirred  patriotic hearts as the go-it-alone can-do bemedalled hero  of the dark good looks and eloquent tongue; Rear Admiral John Poindexter, with his passion for secrecy and  virtual contempt for congress and the press, is becoming  the obvious kingpin which saw the diversion of funds being kept secret from the President and the American people.  Both North and Poindexter are zealous in their support  of the American way yet, as was pointed out to them by  several senators and congressmen, their 'the means  justifies the end' approach to policy making is more  reminiscent of the totalitarian states that they oppose with  such fervour.  What is becoming clear is the nature of democracy. It is  a process; it is not an economic system nor is it a religion;  it is a process of government in which the people are the  final arbiter, which makes provision for the bloodless  change of power.  When Rear Admiral Poindexter and his gung-ho operations officer decided to bypass the will of the elected  representatives, and therefore the will of the people, they  were causing serious injury and a dangerous precedent  against the well-being of the system they sought so passionately to serve.  Chairman Jim Gurney is right in citing the lack of  foresight shown by Gibsons Council in the matter of its  water system. For example, council could have explored  the possibility of replacing many of its antiquated mains in  the second stage of revitalization but opted for a penny-  wise frugality which will prove enormously costly in the  long run.  But Gurney is wrong in his conclusions. Apparently the  regional board chairman is content to leave the Coast's  oldest municipality mired in impossible difficulties. In fact  he is determined that it will be so.  It must be becoming apparent to all of fair and open  mind that the regional board is fighting to preserve its fat  and feather-bedded empire. Its refusal to turn over to the  District Municipality of Sechelt the Davis Bay foreshore  lease is typical of its wrong-headedness.  Director Jack Marsden is a very nice man but he now  represents a tiny handful of people and the regional board  asks him to act on terms of equality with the mayors of the  two municipalities. This is absurd.  It cannot continue that the regional board should  flourish in outright wealth whilst the municipalities suffer.  Despite his energy and intelligence, Jim Gurney is a major  block to the economic well-being of the Sunshine Coast  along with the three or four directors who follow him so  slavishly. A reasoned restructuring must come, Gurney  notwithstanding.  r^  .from the files *f th# COAST Nf W$  5 YEARS AGO  Knowledge Network service arrives to the Sunshine  Coast.  Property owners along Tillicum Bay Road and Naylor  Road in Area C have requested that the Sunshine Coast  Regional District consider providing domestic water service to the area. Area E representative Jim Gurney states  'these people have missed the boat' while Area C  representative Jon McRae pointed out he believed these  people would be happy with a keyed standpipe at the  head of the road which would cost an estimated $150.  TEN YEARS AGO  Gibsons and District Chamber of Commerce initiate  Dog Fish Derby. The event is planned as an annual event.  Ralph, the young deer which lived for a while with the  Danroth family on King Road, continues his climb  towards stardom. After an appearance in the Beachcombers, Ralph is now starring in the movie 'Grizzly  Adams.'  TWENTY YEARS AGO  The Coast News staff was on summer holidays.  THIRTY YEARS AGO  Minister of Highways  Phil  Gagliardi decided that  henceforth the road from Gibsons to Powell River will be  known as the Sunshine Coast Highway.  For the second year in a row the Egmont Marathon  Swim is won by Lillian Black. She bettered her last year's  time by eight minutes and was closely followed by Glen  Phillips and Wally Silvey both of Egmont.  FORTY YEARS AGO  A carnival spirit is anticipated for the Pender Harbour  Regatta. The regatta takes place on August 16 this year.  Two separate items in the Coast News announce the  ,arrival of 'the most modern bus in Western Canada' to  serve the Sunshine Coast and the completion of 'one of  the finest motels in the province, if not the world,' in  Ridgeway Auto Court.  Yellow cedar felled in the Gibsons area appear to be  well over 3,000 years old.  The Sunshine  11  PUBLISHED BY       Glassford Press Limited  Editorial       Penny Fuller     Ken Collins  El'  I  Advertising  Production  fc  Fran Burnside  Jan Schuks  Linda Dixon  Saya Woods  John Gilbert  Bonnie McHeffey  _5t"          *7\\  __.. V"^      ._&  ^��J_*i___.��* *__2**rt_S^  ^  The Sunshine COAST NEWS is a co-operative locally owned newspaper,  published on the Sunshine Coast, B.C. every Monday by Glassford Press  Ltd., Box 460 Gibsons BC VON 1V0. Gibsons Tel. 886-2622 or 886-7817;  Sechelt Tel. 885-3930. Second Class Mail Registration No. 4702.  The Sunshine COAST NEWS is protected by copyright and reproduction  of any part of it by any means is prohibited unless permission in writing is  first secured from Glassford Press Ltd., holders of the copyright.  SUBSCRIPTION RATES  Canada: 1 year $35; 6 months $20; Foreign; 1 year $40  A Socred rebuttal  Labour not happy with previous law  by MLA Harold Long  It is not usually a wise practise to respond to an ill-  informed attack promoting a  flawed argument but the recent  one by Howard White against  myself, Premier Vander Zalm,  the Social Credit Party and Bills  19 and 20 must be answered due  to the serious issue Mr. White  was attempting to address.  Mr. White, a self-described  "uninvolved observer" from  Pender Harbour, used the space  of this newspaper to offer  numerous half-truths, unsubstantiated statements, innuendo and biased observations  that cannot be left unchallenged.  Mr. White said that the introduction to the 1973 Labour  ...  Code by the NDP meant' 'even- ' ��*  handed"   legislation   came   1  about, resulting in a "sharp  reduction  in jthe  number  of  man-hours lost to strikes." Effective statement, Mr. White,  but where is your substantiating  data?  He then goes on to say that  following the 1973 Code, the  B.C. average wage went down  in comparison to the national  average, union membership  went down and the non-union  sector grew. But I must point  out to Mr. White that these  things occurred, as he admitted,  after the 1973 Code was passed  by the NDP.  Peace notes  I would further add that since  the 1973 NDP legislation was  enacted, this province has been  wracked by several general  strikes along with lengthy job  actions in virtually every sector  of the economy, causing untold  millions of dollars in losses of  wages and company profits.  Perhaps just as important, the  credibility of British Columbia  as an able and dependable supplier of goods to the international marketplace has been  severely damaged. Was our  Labour Code able to deal with  these problems?  Seeing as you, Mr. White,  saw fit to bring up the 1973  Labour Code, I will advance  further along the subject to jog  the memories of some people  who have perhaps forgotten  those regrettable times.  When the legislation was first  introduced by the NDP, it  became the focal point of  heated attack by many British  Columbians. Allow me to expand, Mr. White, with actual  data and facts:  Preliminary analysis of the  proposed legislation found that  it was "detrimental to the working people", according to the  Canadian Labour Congress and  B.C. Federation of Labour  (Victoria Daily Times, October  2, 1973 news story).  "A bitter disappointment to  our membership" according to  Harry  Green,   B.C.   Division  President of the Canadian  Union of Public Employees  (Vancouver Sun, October 12,  1973 news story).  "Sickened and ashamed" by  the proposed legislation, said  CUPE official Jack Phillips  (Vancouver Sun, October 3,  1973 news story).  "Amend this legislation"  demanded William Stewart,  vice-president of the Marine  Boilermakers' Union (Vancouver Sun, October 3, 1973  news story).  "B.C. Fed Blasts New  Labour Code" ([The Times,  Victoria, October 2, 1973  headline).  "Labour Code from 'Alice in  Wonderland' " (Victoria  Times, October 4, 1973  headline).  "NDP backbencher voices  opposition to several sections of  Labour Code" (Vancouver  Sun, October 5, 1973 headline).  "Unions Plan War Rally"  (The Times, October 5, 1973  headline).  "Railroading of Labour Bill  Charged" (The Times, October 5, 1973 headline).  "B.C. Fed Aims at New  Code" (The Times, October 5,  1973 headline).  "NDP Members Lash Code"  (The Times, November 13,1973  headline).       To ^ continued  Death on Moresby  With the roar of a hundred lions  Gnashing teeth cut through  Ancient sinew toughened by time.  With sinful ease the wound is deepened.  With a gut-wrenching groan  and a thundering crash  The mighty beast is brought down.  The earth trembles with remorse.  It's body being severed  Into more digestible pieces,  The soul ascends.  Four centuries gone in a flash.  A death not in vain  For with that fall  Hearts and minds are opened.  A sanctuary is born.  Iklk  r<��l  Ray DeGraff  Peace a world-wide concern  by Alan Wilson  One of the strengths of the  Peace Movement is its internationalist nature. Peace workers  everywhere are evolving similar  techniques for dealing with the  rampant militarism of our age.  More than ever before links are  being made between campaigns  in different countries.  In B.C., peace workers in  Vancouver, Victoria, and  Nanoose Bay oppose visits by  nuclear warships. In England,  peace workers continue the  Greenham Common protest  against the cruise missile. And  in West Germany, peace  workers are engaged in a campaign against Pershing II  missiles. These are but a few examples.  One of the key strategies  which is evolving to deal with  the 'legal' importation and  emplacement of these weapons  of mass destruction is nonviolent civilian resistance or civil  disobedience (CD).  Recently we received a visit  by West German peace worker,  Volker Beck, who spoke about  the campaign of CD at  Mutlangen, where Pershing II  missiles are deployed. Because  these missiles have a flying time  of only six minutes to the USSR  and are capable of delivering a  highly accurate, 'decapitating'  first strike, they have created a  hair-trigger 'launch-on-  warning' condition.  The West German campaign  literature defines CD in this  way, "CD means that, out of a  sense of duty to human rights,  we   consciously   overstep   the  bounds set for us by the law.  Its purpose is not to spread  chaos, but to dramatize a state  of intolerable injustice.  "The tools of CD are reason  and sacrifice, not violence and  oppression. Ours is the way of  non-violence. We will never  threaten, endanger, injure or  kill other people. We put  ourselves, physically, in the  path of this injustice."  The Mutlangen campaigners  point out their exhaustive legal  efforts for over two years  before turning to CD. "We  took part in mass rallies, human  chains and many smaller  demonstrations, we collected  millions of signatures and submitted petitions, organized  peace walks, and countless  public debates...fast-ins, silent  vigils, worship services for  peace, etc.  "Tens of thousands of  scholars, scientists, doctors,  lawyers, writers, artists, even  members of the military and  politicians of all parties, have  urgently warned against the  danger we now face. Since the  fall of 1983, every poll has  shown that the vast majority of  the citizens oppose the deployment."  The have begun CD actions  because, they say, "We are left  with no other choice. We must  expand to include non-violent  resistance. We must resist in  ways that go beyond the forms  of protest granted to us by our  government...even if this might,  mean accepting harsh consequences ourselves." And it has.  Since 1983 there have been nearly 1100 sentences against the  blockading protestors.  The campaign consists of  blockades of the missile convoys which trundle the weapons  to dispersed sites in the German  forests. Last June, for example,  150 seniors (including some 70  veterans) blockaded the missile  depot and a majority were arrested. Several dozen doctors  were arrested in another  blockade. And last fall a symphony orchestra made up of  'Musicians Against Armaments' played classical music  for four hours until they were  arrested. Even US citizens,  members of the 'US Network  for Peace' have blockaded.  Perhaps most significant,  however, was the blockade this  January, by 20 West German  judges (members of the 1000  strong 'Judges and Prosecutors  for Peace'). As the judges stated  at the time, "The use of these  weapons of mass destruction is  not just imaginable, it is possible any minute. It is only the  push of a button, and Germany, Europe, the whole world  will be a radiating desert  without any human life. Never  before in history was there such  a horrible danger for all  humankind. But we see that  most people repress this terrible  danger, push it away or play it  down...we close our eyes."  One judge, Ulf Panzer, likened the present crisis to an earlier  period. "Fifty years ago, during  the time of Nazi fascism, we  judges and prosecutors allegedly  'did not know anything'...we  became docile instruments of  suppression. Today we are on  the  way to  becoming  guilty  again."  As Canadian lawyer Bruce  Torrie wrote, it is amazing that  "people charged with administering the law felt bound to  violate it." Unfortunately, he  notes, while there was "a great  deal of media attention in West  Germany...the story appears to  have been ignored everywhere  else, particularly in North  America." He raised the point  that Canadian television relies  on US news footage for  coverage of such events, so we  are subject to the attitudes and  values of US media for our information.  Significantly, our West German visitor, Volker Beck,  remarked that "since I am in  Canada, I get the feeling that I  am far away from the missiles...  but I think this is a tragic illusion."  Commenting on the proximity of the Nanoose test range and  the Trident sub base at Bangor,  Washington, some 100 miles  south (where each sub has the  capacity to destroy some 200  Soviet cities!) he wondered why  there is not more activism locally.  "What difference is it if a  missile takes five minutes or 15  minutes?! The difference is only  an illusion," he said. And echoing the West German judges, he  warned of the "apocalyptic  blindness" of people, the "bubble of illusion" in which our  society operates.  When will the bubble burst?  A CD training session will be  held on August 8 (10 to 5) at the  Nanoose Peace House. For  more information call 468-7335. Coast News, July 20,1987  3.  Editor:  ; Summer. My little piece of  earth throngs with life. That  beautiful blue heron stands on.  the seashore watching for fish.  The little lizard suns itself on the  rock and a wee flying insect by  my window floats her body on  the up-draught like a tiny bottle  of red wine. And I am reading  the American magazine, US,  October 1986 issue, which tells  what really happened to the  people living downwind from  the Three Mile Island nuclear  plant in Pennsylvania when it  suffered a meltdown many  years ago.  : Doctors and other qualified  investigators have found there is  a' frightening incidence of deadly illness. But, it could be  argued, the world is already  oyerpopulated and the global  amount of fresh water available  is finite. Yes, humans are too  numerous but there are other  and better ways to control  world population.  : Many farmers in the lee of  Three Mile Island found to their  dismay that their animals were  sterile and did not breed and  those born soon after the  meltdown, died or had scorched  eyeballs. Fruit trees dropped  their leaves in summer and bore  no fruit. Wild bumblebees  which fertilized the clover disappeared. Pheasants and quail,  formerly   plentiful,   vanished.  Dogs grew tumours. A farmer  who found his cattle all dead,  went berserk and killed the  farmer who had sold him hay.  Cancer of every kind, even  among young children, and  thyroid trouble, have by now  become endemic there. When  people had become nervous  twenty years ago, the United  States Atomic Energy Commission assured them citizens were  more likely to be killed by  meteorites.  Naturally there have been  many lawsuits for damages  since then but the cause of  damage has been hard to prove.  When one man opened his  barn door and discovered fourteen of his young cows dead, he  bought a geiger counter and  found it registering high. He  complained to the State Department of Environmental Radiation. An official appeared, told  them they were very poor farm  managers, took a recording and  a sample of their milk and was  never heard from again.  There are scores of nuclear  reactors scattered all over the  U.S., all getting older and, no  matter what kind, all  deteriorating. There is one right  across our border. When your  holiday is over, and the House  is again in session, I suggest we  pepper our government with letters.  Isabel Ralph  Small Ships coining  Editor:  The Sunshine Coast Maritime  History Society (SCMHS) plans  to bring to Gibsons the Small  Ships Society's presentation of a  naval battle, sailpast and  manoeuvers. This spectacle consists of five small sailing vessels  rigged as square riggers of the  1780's Royal Navy performing  professionally.  We ask you to help us in  bringing to the Sunshine Coast,  presentations of interest to all.  As you are aware, all good  things come at some cost.  However, if enough business  contributors join in, the task  will be accomplished at minimal  cost to all.  We will be able to co-ordinate  this presentation with Gibsons  Sea Cavalcade, August 1 and 2.  Television air-time is in the process of production, and the Gibsons presentation will be adver  tised locally and likely on Channel 6 and 8 as well. In addition  there will be press media advertising of the event with appropriate mention of participating merchants.  We request your financial  help to bring to the Sunshine  Coast the most cost-effective  promotional efforts.  SCMHS is a registered society (Number 92877) dedicated to  the improvement of conditions  on the Sunshine Coast through  an ever-growing series of projects all of which will be high  impact.  '' One of our representatives  will soon visit you in the hope  that you will contribute to this  worthwhile endeavour and to  issue an official receipt. Mail-in  contributions also gratefully accepted and recognized. Thank  you. Mike Clement  Chairman  Teenagers rampant  Editor:  Gordon Montgomery wrote  to you on 'A Peeve on Pets'. In  this letter it is pointed out that  people should not let their pets  run loose but keep them on a  lead or within their fenced property, under control.  I have a much bigger peeve.  This one can cause more havoc  and destruction than anything  else I have seen on this so-called  peaceful Sunshine Coast.  I am talking of uncontrolled  teenagers, mostly male, who  tear through a community.  They are out of control because  they are under the influence of  alcohol or drugs or both.  On the night of last Thursday  a gang of them must have hit  the Coast highway from Davis  Bay to Selma Park. Our new  house number was ripped in  pieces and thrown to the  ground. My new business sign,  which had been hanging securely from two steel chains, had  been torn down, it was hanging  by a broken hook, and the  frame had been ripped from the  sign. It took my husband over a  week to repair the damage, and  it still does not look the same as  it did before.  As well as this damage, we  saw real estate signs had been  thrown over hydro wires and  poles. The police could not do a  thing about it as no one had  seen anyone.  Remember the dead cats and  kittens that were reported in  Gibsons and Roberts Creek a  few months ago! But then an  adult could have done that.  On the mainland I have seen  youths caring   beer cans and  knives in their cars. In the  supermarket I've seen fruit bitten and put back on the shelf.  What about the people who  let their kids exercise on  skateboards anywhere they feel  like it? It is done at the safety  and expense of others who are  using that area to walk on. ,  The human pet causes more  environmental destruction,  more earth and human ravage  than anything else known. This  pet is the world's greatest  predator.  I agree it is not very good to  let a dog run loose and not controlled by the owner. Sometimes  the owner needs to be controlled  before they have a pet animal.  If the human pet goes on the  way it is at present, then one  day, Mr. Montgomery, there  may be no wilderness for a voice  to be heard, and finally there  will be no voices. Think about  it.  E.M. Nielsen  Thanks  Editor:  The Sechelt and District  Chamber of Commerce wish to  express its sincere appreciation  for the excellent free coverage  you gave to Celebration Day.  The image that you displayed  in your paper certainly contributed to a successful day.  Thanks again.  Kay Bailey  More letters  on page 19  MORTGAGE UPDATE  July 17  6 mo.  i yr-  2yr.  3yr.  4 yr.  5yr.  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.  9.25  Professional Real Estate Service  Stan and Diane Anderson  (OH.) 885-3211 (Res.) 885-2385 Vancouver Toll Free: 684-8016  Anderson Realty Ltd., Sechelt  2.3 Litre, 4 Cyl., 5-Speed,  Manual, Air/Cond., Dual Electric.Mirrors,  Tinted Glass, Bodyside Mouldings, AM/FM  Stereo,   Premium   Sound   System,   Digital  Clock, Gauges, Interval Wipers.  PDI & Transport Extra.  $9995  1.9 I. engine  4 speed transaxle  $7,995  PDI & Transport extra  iD.  TB  Ranger S  - 2.0 I. engine  - 5 speed transmission  $7,995  PDI & Transport extra  '"SWBSSWtBSSiijraw,^,  m E  R C U R Y  n y,,$��W9WWR<(^'  ���m  .rap i ma  ,W***w��W��MSj,iWij5  1.6 I. engine  4 speed  cassette  $8,730  PARTS DEPARTMENT  Don't Let Your Car  Ruin Your Holiday.  ��_���  DS  TAKE A MINOR REPAIR KIT WITH YOU  ��� Fan Belts ��� Rad Hoses  ��� Fuel Filter ��� Hose Clamps  If you don't use them, just  RETURN THEM with your invoice  FOR CREDIT  Motorcraft  Uord  Show your car you care!  PRE-OWIMED CAR & TRUCK SPECIALS  1984 FORD THUNDERBIRD  Auto, V6, Blue and Sporty  s8925  1984 PLYMOUTH HORIZON  4 Cyl. Auto, Clean  $5995  1982 OLDS CUTLASS  Auto, Diesel V8, PW, PD  $6995  1983 FORD ESCORT  4 Cyl., 5 Spd., 4-Door, Good Shape  Powertrain Warranty  *5329  1983 FORD ESCORT WAGON  Auto, 4 Cyl., 4 Doors  '4995  1982 PONT. PHOENIX  4 Cyl., 4 Speed  $4695  *���*���*#*****#*#************  1987 TAURUS  LX WAGON  V6-Automatic Overdrive  Air Cond. Loaded, Demo  1982 F250  SUPERCAB 4x4  351 V8, 4 Speed  Two Tone Paint  64,000 kms  **������***��******#������*�����*���*��****#***  1984 CHEV S-10 PICKUP  V6, 4 Speed, Clean  44,000 kms  $7995  1987 RANGER 'S'  4 Cyl., 5 Speed  11,000 kms  $7795  # �� * * #  1986 RANGER  SUPER CAB 2x4  V6, 5-Speed  Low Kms, Warranty  ***#**#+********��**#**  1985 FORD F150 4x4  6 Cyl., 4-Speed  Canopy, 41,000 kms  1984 RANGER PICKUP  4 Cyl., Automatic  Canopy  **+���***#��***********���**���  1984 FORD ESCORT  Equipped with 4 Spd.,  4 Cyl., Diesel For Great  Fuel Economy  1987 F0R0 BRONCO II  V6, Automatic XLT,  Loaded, 2 Wheel Drive  Demo-Priced to Sell!  1985 LINCOLN TOWN CAR  4 Door Cartier Edition, V8, Automatic Overdrive,  Power Sun Roof, Keyless Entry, Power Seats, Power  Windows, Power Locks, Leather & Cloth .Seats.  1-Owner  HEAT WAVE SPECIALS  1980 Datsun King Cab !4-OT - $1599  1978 BobCat Automatic ,J8�� ��� $499  1978 Impala Wgn. J&2385r   -$1495  1979 Horizon ��MW . s699  1978 Honda Civic 11495 - $999  1977 LTD Silver ��2a93 - $1395  1977 Pinto WagonJ4*W - $899  Priced to sefl  26.995  1979 T-BIRD  V8, Auto, White Vinyl Top,  Red Paint, Very Clean  1986 BRONCO I! 4x4  2.9 Litre V6, E.F.I.  Automatic 0/D, Power  Steering. Power Brakes  1-Owner, Low Kms .  1985 TEMPO 4-Door  4 Cyl., Auto. Air. Cond.,  Cassette, Extended  Warranty  1987 MERCURY  TRACER GS  4 Cyl., Auto,  Fantastic Stereo, Demo  1987 TOPAZ 4-Door LS  4 Cyl., Auto, Loaded  21,000 kms, Warranty  1986 ESCORT 4-DOOR  4 Cyl., 5 Speed, AM/FM Cassette,  Power Mirrors, 5500 kms. Full Warranty!  until Sept. '87, 36 Month Unlimited  Extended Warranty.  "Service Loaners for Life"1  WE W!LL NOT  BE UNDERSOLD  Wharf Rd.,  Sechelt  fi  MDL 5936  885-3281  FORD ��� LINCOLN ^ MERCURY 4.  Coast News, July 20,1987  Ratepayer group facing marina question  by Ken Collins  Henry Hall's marina is in the  news again with a race to form a  Sunshine Heights ratepayers  association in Sechelt.  On Sunday, July 12, at 1 pm,  a public meeting for the  residents of Sunshine Heights  was held at the Municipal Hall  in Sechelt. At this meeting two  out and voted upon.  A constitution dealing  specifically with Henry Hall's  marina was unanimously discarded in favour of one  spearheaded by Nancy MacLarty and representing a broader  range of concerns.  According to Sechelt Mayor  Bud Koch, a group of residents  wanted the hall for the meeting  so it was made available. Exact  ly who called the meeting is not  clear other than it was not Nancy MacLarty and Henry Hall  isn't talking other than to say if  the group wants to take over the  marina and it is not to be an exclusive club, he is willing to let  the marina go for the price of  the assessed value.  "I can show them  cost  $80,000 to put  separate constitutions were read  Davis Bay foreshore  Marsden to call meeting  where it  in. The  Regional Director Jack  Marsden has agreed to organize  a meeting between the municipalities of Gibsons and Sechelt  and the regional district to  discuss the development of the  Davis Bay shoreline.  At last week's meeting of the  Sunshine Coast Regional District (SCRD) Parks Committee,  Area A Director Gordon  Wilson asked what the SCRD  was planning on doing to  develop their foreshore lease.  Several suggestions were made  before Mr. Marsden was asked  to set up the meeting, and to invite concerned groups such as  the Davis Bay/Wilson Creek  Community Association to attend.  The beach in Davis Bay has  been a bone of contention between the SCRD and the new  District Municipality of Sechelt.  When Sechelt restructured last  year it expanded its boundaries  to include Davis Bay, however  the regional district still holds  the foreshore lease and has  refused to sign it over to  Sechelt.  Buchan explains  plan background  by Ken Collins  The Sechelt Community Plan  is coming to public hearing and  the urgency of getting it through  from a planning perspective was  explained to the Coast News by  Municipal Planner Rob  Buchan.  "Right now," he explained,  "there   are   two   bylaws   in  effect." These are the bylaws  that tell you where and what  you can do with your property.  Since the restructuring many  people who were under regional  district bylaws are now inside  Sechelt whose bylaws are slightly  different.   When  someone  comes into the planning office  and wants to know how close to  the road they can build their  house,   which   one   do   they  follow? So new zoning bylaws,  are needed and before they can  have those they need a plan.  "I have always felt the Rural  Resource zoning should have  been Residential Resource,"  said Buchan in comment to the  dissension of the Tuwanek  Ratepayers. "It I were buying a  piece of land with that term attached I would be apprehensive."  Council has, however, changed the plan so that temporary  permits will not be available  under rural resource. They say  this should curtail industrial  growth.  Buchan feels he is at a bit of a  disadvantage. Because his position is part time with the  municipality and because of the  immediate need for a plan, the  work was contracted out. It is  his job to explain a plan that he  did not develop and he is  sometimes put into a position of  defending a perspective that is  not his own.  The public hearing is Friday,  July 24 and Buchan has stated  he is hoping for a high attendance.  Hall proves  elusive again  Last Friday afternoon Henry  Hall was handed a letter from  the Sunshine Coast Regional  District (SCRD) instructing him  to either show up by 5 pm on  Monday with $500 deposit and  proof of liability insurance  coverage of $2,000,000 or  remove his herring ponds from  the foreshore of Cooper's  Green.  Hall applied for the SCRD's  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  Pacifica Pharmacy #2  Pender Harbour  "A Friendly People Place"  permission to set up his live bait  sales operation at that location  in May and was told that he  would first have to provide a  performance bond of $500 and  proof of insurance coverage.  However, the herring ponds  have been there since shortly  after his application was received and he has not yet met the  conditions set out by the  regional district.  A meeting had been set for  last Wednesday night between  Mr. Hall and regional directors,  but he failed to show up. At  Thursday afternoon's meeting  of the Parks Committee it was  decided to take prompt action  and the ultimatum was  delivered Friday afternoon.  NEW  SATELLITE TV  PROGRAMMING  Starting July 20 through mid-August the  CR TC is holding a Public Hearing to consider  which new specialized services will be available  on Cable TV in 1988.  Which ones would you choose?  News, Children's, Multicultural, Religious,  Public Affairs...?  Follow the outcome live on Cable TV!  Your local Cable TV company, in co-operation  with CBC-TV, will bring you live daily coverage of the proceedings from Hull, Quebec.  For exact times watch Channel 11. These services  will be carried on Channel 22.  LTD.  Wharf Rd., Sechelt.    885-3224  SCRD Chairman Jim Gurney  repeated his stand last week in  calling the beach "a valuable  resource to the entire Sunshine  Coast". He maintains that the  beach is used by the entire  region and should be developed  and maintained by the regional  district.  assessment is $46,000. There are  two 150 foot rock breakwaters.  It has been dredged. I will give it  up for what the bare assessment  price is," said Hall in an interview with the Coast News.  When Tony Dawkins, the  man elected to represent the  newly formed group was contacted, he wasn't talking either.  "I think it would be better if  we had publicity after it was  formed," he stated, "so that  people won't draw conclusions  they shouldn't be drawing. I am  acting provisional chairman until the time that the association  is formed." It was Dawkins  who read out both constitutions  at the public meeting.  What does Hall himself say  about the economic viability of  his marina? "You will find it's  going to cost you a lot more,"  he said, comparing the cost to  that of utilizing an existing  private marina.  Roberts Creek Daze Coast News, July 20,1987  5.  Performers of the zany and bizarre comedy 'After Magritte' jazz it up on stage for Summer Play Parade  at Gibsons Elementary School. ���Ken Collins photo  Roberts    Creek  Mr. Roberts Creek '87  by by Jeanie Parker, 885-2163  ; Mr. Roberts Creek 1987 was  crowned last Friday night at the  community hall. A new face to  most of the sell-out crowd,  'Diesel Dave' nevertheless captured their hearts and imagination with his sturdy woodsman  approach and his tuba.  The other three contestants  scored well in the individual  categories, notably Fireman  D^ve in his red (of course)  byiefs complete with suspenders, and 'ferryman' Bill Len-  non with his pliable Mick Jag-  ger act.  ;~But the winner was most consistent in all three categories of  the competition: swimsuit,  savoir faire, and talent. He  responded to the judges'  repeated inquiries about knobby knees with great alacrity,  coped with the ubiquitous bag  lafly with great aplomb and enthusiasm, and totally won the  crjpwd over with his tuba and  fujmel trick.  ^The reigning Mr. Roberts  Creek, Bongo Knowles, 'came  back home' to pass on his  crown. He and Bob Zornes and  Master of Ceremonies Alan  Young gave performances to  demonstrate what won them the  Mr. Roberts Creek title in  previous years.  Congratulations must be  given to all four contestants in  this year's competition. They  fulfilled the spirit and intention  of the contest: to have and give  fun.'.  Congratulations are also in  order for the recipients of the  awards for making a special  contribution to the community  and especially to Diana Zornes  who was surprised with the  Creeker of the Year Award.  The rest of Roberts Creek  Daze was also most enjoyable.  The game between the firemen  and the ladies' softball team oh  Friday night was outrageous  and fun for all.  Saturday was warm and  mellow down by the mouth of  the Creek with good music wafting over the sea air and lots of  people out visiting and taking in  the sights, sounds, and smells.  The Daze is a fine tradition, enjoyed by young and old alike.  Gardening notes  by Marguerite  July is the prime time of year  for the gardener who grows his  or her own vegetables. The difference in taste is unequalled  compared to store bought  vegetables.  Now is the time to plant crops  for late picking, as land  becomes vacant. Root vegetables such as turnip, beets, carrots and radish, also spring  onions and lettuce.  If you neglected to start a  seed bed for brussels sprouts,  kale, winter cabbage and cauliflower, try sowing where the  crop is to grow. A dressing of  fertilizer is vital.  Our mild climate can also  grow some winter vegetables,  the 'territorial' catalogue from  Quality Farms has them listed.  Try   them,   you   can   always  PUBLIC NOTICE  OF  ZONING AMENDMENT  BYLAW NO. 555-2  (being proposed amendment to Zoning Bylaw No.  555,1986)  Pursuant to Section 954 of the Municipal Act, this  Public Notice shall confirm the intention of Zoning  Amendment Bylaw No. 555-2 to amend the present  zoning of the following property as described:  1. That portion of Lot 'A', Block 16, District Lot 685,  Plan 7109, formerly known as Lot 1, Block 16, District  Lot 685, Plan 7109, be rezoned from Single-Family  Residential Zone 2 (R.2) to Tourist Commercial Zone  2 (C.2).  2. This bylaw may be cited for all purposes as 'Zoning Amendment Bylaw No. 555-2.'  Take notice that the above paragraph is deemed to  be a synopsis of the bylaw, and not deemed to be an  interpretation thereof.  Pursuant also to Section 958 of the Municipal Act, it  is not the intention of Council to hold a Public Hearing on Zoning Amendment Bylaw No. 555-2 as an Official Community Plan is in effect for the subject  area, and the proposed bylaw is consistent with the  plan.  A copy of the amending bylaw is available for inspection at the Gibsons Municipal  Office, 474 South Fletcher Road,  during office hours.  Rob Buchan  Municipal Planner & Approving Officer  mulch well if the weather is extra cold.  Bulbs from spring which were  heeled in with stems intact in a  trench, should be lifted, cleaned  and stored until October.  Autumn flowering crocus,  cyclamen and sternbergia need  planting now.  Keep cutting your sweet peas  to promote more flowers and  give attention to pruning of early summer flowering shrubs.  Keep a watchful eye out for  aphids, black and green fly,  especially on roses and nastur-  siums, and spray for mildew  and black spot. The leaves  should be picked up regularly  and not put on the compost  heap because the spores infect  the gound so that it returns.  Washing of the hands afterwards is also advisable.  Keep those sunflowers  watered well in this lovely hot  weather, all you young people  out there who are entering our  sunflower contest. If you're going visiting or on vacation  maybe a friend will do it for  you.  The photo contest of your  garden will make a colourful  picture with all the sun we are  having. This contest is open to  residents from Langdale to  Roberts Creek. Closing date is  Labour Day. Keep your camera  handy.  Halfmoon  Bay fire  by Ten Dawe  The Halfmoon Bay Volunteer Fire Department used hand  tools and a portable pump to  extinguish a fire which was  threatening a beach home in the  Redrooffs area. Logs on the  beach, a small wooden boat,  and ground cover near the  house were burned.  Fire Chief Greg Phelps said  the house might have gone up  but for stone work that kept the  fire away from the siding.  The nature of the terrain and  weather conditions could have  resulted in a much larger fire if  a local resident hadn't smelled  the smoke.  As of Friday the fire index is  moderate due to rain. Burning  permits are required throughout  the district.  Sunnycrest Mall,  Gibsons  c Locally Owned & Operated  WMmB^-'vWX  Prices effective:  Mon., July 20  to Sun., July 26  OPEN SUNDAYS  11 am - 5 pm  Canada Grade A Beef - Boneless  TOP  SIRLOIN  STEAK kg 7.69     /��.  OalSJ  Fresh Fraser Valley Veal - Bone In  SHOULDER  CHOPS  kg 5.49      lb.  2.49  Fresh Fraser Valley Veal ��� Bone In  LOIN  CHOPS   -,,11.00 ��,.  HONEYDEW  MELONS       ��,.so ��,.  BARTLETT  PEARS        t,i.52 >b.  -. ���    v.- f' !  Oven Fresh ��� Irish Potato  DnfcAU 454 gm  Oven Fresh - Cinnamon  BUNS  Foremost ��� 4 Varieties  FRUIT  DRINKS  4 1.  Nestea - 3 Varieties  ICED TEA  MIX  680 gm  Nabob ��� Tradition or Summit  COFFEE  Kraft - 1 litre  MIRACLE  WHIP  369 gm  Regular Or Diet ��� 6's - 355 ml  7-UP, PEPSI  Kraft  MACARONI    i n  & CHEESE    .19  .99  .39  .69  .89  .79  1.89  3.19  3.18  2.98  2.39  Plus Deposit  With 1 Complete  Super Saver  Card  Without  Super Saver  Card Coast News, July 20,1987  Haifrriboh Bay Happenihqs  by Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  Peggy Connor, Carol Adams  (nee Kozij) together with their  efficient committee, must be  congratulated on their organization of such a very successful  and happy event, the Halfmoon  Bay Country Fair. All who attended, and there were a few  hundred people, agreed that it  was just great.  : Here are some of the contest  results: the Children's Fishing  Derby at the government dock  was well attended with some 75  kids taking part.  Winners were: Largest fish,  Heather James and the nine to  12 year old category was won by  Andrew Scott. Smallest fish in  the four to eight year old group  was won by Lindsay Pinkerton  and in the nine to 12 year old  group it was Obie Taylor.  Largest crab was caught by Kelly Standal and the largest starfish by James Taylor. Colin  McLeod got the most unusual  catch.  Special thanks to George and  Maxine at the B & J who spon  sored this popular event and to  Jack Clements, Pepsi, Daiwa  Fishing Tackle and to the Halfmoon Bay Coast Guard.  Winners of the wine and beer  contest were: for beer, first  Chuck Ayers, second Frank  Apel, and Holly LeBlanc tied  with C. Mark for third.  For his blackberry wine  Chuck Ayers won first, R.  Bowls second, and Fiona West  third.  Grace Maberg was first with  white dry wine and Bob Hill for  miscellaneous fruit wine. Chuck  Ayers won dinner for two at the  Jolly Roger as best overall winner.  Myrtle Johnson won the  speed knitting and received a  prize donated by Sew Easy.  In handicrafts Judy Corser  received an award for her hand-  spun boy's sweater. 'Marketry'  earned Ken James a prize as did  Olive Comyn's painting of  'Along the Coast'.  The Halfmoon Bay's Recreation three and a half mile race  was won by Patrick Roye who  received the men's trophy and  Sechelt Seniors  Committee at work  by Larry Grafton  Last week was again an active  one for your building committee. A meeting of the committee  was held on July 14 in our hall  where there was considerable  discussion and proposals were  made with regard to the  necessary steps to be taken to  raise an additional large sum of  money for the funding for the  new centre. Unfortunately  because of excellent weather  that day we had only about 60  per cent of the committee in attendance.  In any case, steps were taken  which will broaden the scope of  our search and hopefully, our  new approach will produce at  least part of what we have in  mind. Time will tell.  At least one large foundation  has confirmed receipt of our  brochure. Their committee will  have met a couple of weeks ago  and we have been told we can  expect no official word until  September. So all you members,,  keep your collective fingers  crossed!  OUR PRESIDENT RESIGNS  : Due to ill health, Gerry  Chailler, our 1987 president has  regretfully tendered his resignation. Gerry was a real spark  plug during his two year term as  first vice president of our  organization and as chairman  of the Sunshine Coast Regional  Council (of seniors) he  represented our group as a  member of the provincial  board. His resignation from this  post was tendered in May.  Gerry was actively assisting  Kay McKenzie with membership prior to his illness and was  instrumental in recruiting many  new members whose support is  essential to an organization such  as ours.  On behalf of Branch 69 our  wishes for a full recovery go out  to Gerry and I'm sure all will be  glad to see him back with us at a  later date, participating as in the  past.  In the meantime Mike Timms  will take over the presidency of  our branch.  BOWLING & BINGO  Carpet bowling is being supported very well each Monday  at 1:30 pm and will continue  through the entire summer. It  costs a whole 50 cents to bowl,  have a chat with your fellow  members, have a cup of tea and  a cookie or piece of cake and  needle all your best friends  when they make a shot.  Remember, you do not have  to come every week if you do  not care to, and you are on a  different team each week.  There was an excellent turnout for bingo on July 9 with  Bill Scott calling. Here again  admittance is 50 cents and cards  are 25 cents each, plus a cup of  tea and a cookie, on the second  and fourth Thursday of each  month at 1:30 pm.  There is a final blackout  game for a $10 gift certificate  from Shop Easy, courtesy of  Madge Bell.. As long as the  crowd keeps coming these sessions will continue for the summer.  Sechelt    Scenario  Friendship Centre  by Peggy Connor, 885-9347  The Sechelt Friendship Centre across from the municipal  hall in Sechelt is anxious for  people to take advantage of the  drop in centre and support the  second hand store.  When the centre opened last  November, its founder was concerned with the lack of facilities  for those with emotional problems. It was thus initially sponsored by the Canadian Mental  Health Association.  As they went along they  realized that it was in the better  interest of the community to  break away from Canadian  Mental Health and become just  a neighbourhood friendship  centre.  Drop in to 5538 Inlet and see  what is going on.  MORT REID  Late news heard today that  Mort Reid has passed away in a  Vancouver Hospital. Mort is  well known to the ladies of the  St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary  where he was a member and a  great help at the Thrift Shop for  many years. Always a candy  came out of his pocket to  sweeten up the day.  GIBSONS LEGION  BRANCH 109  $ea  Cavalcade  Dauee  July 31 & August 1  9 pm - 1 am  THE HALL SIDE:  DOUG & THE DYNAMICS  LOUNGE SIDE:  PRIME TIME  OPEN  Sunday, August 2, 12 pm - 6 pm  For Darts, Pool &  Horseshoe Tournaments  Prizes & Trophies sponsored by Labatts  py event  Pam ��� Barnsley tied with  Charlene Mathews who will  share the silver tray and both  names will appear on the Wendy McDonald trophy.  Jan Swanson won a $50 prize  for the chili contest and the big  money winner in the 50/50  draw was W. Junnilia.  Congratulations  to  all  the  winners and to the losers too.  More contest results will be included in next week's column.  This was the first year for a  Saturday Fair evening dinner  and dance on the program and,  it too was an outstanding success. It's always so hard to guess  numbers for such an event but it  helps give some idea of quantities to prepare for next year.  Something new is learned every  year.  Recently I received a letter  signed A Taxpayer from  Madeira Park. This reader had  been to Redrooffs Road on the ���  day of the firemen's garage sale  and was shocked to note how  many homes still had no  numbers.  She pointed out how  necessary these numbers are to  help the firemen and the ambulance. And quite right too.  But gradually more and more  numbers are appearing though  some of us (and I plead guilty)  have not yet got around to this  task.  You can bet your life that  ours will be up soon, so thank  you for the letter of reminder. I  wonder, does everyone in  Madeira Park have theirs up  now?  886-2425    Tues.-Fri., 10-4  August 6th, 1987  A recent major FEASIBILITY STUDY commissioned by the Sunshine Coast  Forestry Advisory Committee confirms  the economic, technical and logistical  viability of a lumber kiln drying facility on  the Sunshine Coast. The study forecasts  a pre-tax RETURN ON INVESTMENT OF  17%.  A precise of the study is available at the  Sunshine Coast Economic Development  Office, Wharf & Teredo Streets, Box 800,  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0, 885-2261, Vancouver toll free 687-5753.  Interested and/or potential investors are  encouraged to attend an informational  meeting:  August 6,1987,1 to 3 pm.  Sechelt Forest District's Boardroom  1975 Field Road  Secheit, B.C. VON 3A0  Halfmoon Bay Fair I��i��  ~7~W  4  Coast News, July 20,1987  f#k ��������* i&M 4&&&:i.       ,,*_.. .J  PSIMBiRiHSHSiiii  An exemplary  Wondrous things sprout up in Sunshine Coast gardens, and Jim  Scott of Gibsons has discovered in his a mysterious plant with  leaves much like those of a Damson Plum, but bearing peanuts!!  . (P.S. Is there a name for the agricultural equivalent of a 'Fisherman 'S Tale!'). ���Fran Burnside photo  Davis Bay News i�� Views  Prepare for Charlie  Brookman Fishing Derby  :   by Jean Robinson, 885-2954  August 15, from 11 am until  '.2 pm is the time to get your  'child participating in the Charlie  Brookman Children's Fishing  Derby at Davis Bay.  Children from six to 12 years  may participate. All children  must wear a life jacket and be  accompanied by an adult.  Everyone must enter their  names at a stand behind the  Beach Buoy Drive In, well  before 11 am.  ' As usual there will be a pie  eating contest first. Always  hilarious to watch and fun to  do.  > There are prizes for not only  the biggest fish but also the  smallest, most, ugliest, etc So  come on kids and parents,  Davis Bay, August 15 is the  place to be.  BYLAW 22  Have you stopped by the  district hall to see the latest plan  (map) or read Draft 3 of the  Bylaw 22? There is not all that  much time left before the hearing, July 24, 7 pm at the Seniors  Hall in Sechelt.  Davis Bay area is looking  much better on the latest plan,  however the existing commercial area now extends to Bay  Road. Are you happy with this?  Please put your concerns in  writing and deliver it to the  district hall.  by George Cooper, 886-8520  When a man lives a long and  exemplary life in the district  where he was born, as Fred  Holland did, he is sure to be  remembered fondly and respectfully by a host of people. And  Fred certainly is remembered in  that way.  Along with the recollections  given by Eric Inglis at Fred's  memorial service and printed in  last week's Coast News, we give  these from others who remember a good worker, a good  friend, a good man.  His son Steve says that his  dad would not have wanted to  linger on in illness and that  when it had to happen, he  would have wanted it to happen  as it did, quickly.  "Dad always liked a political  discussion," said Steve, "and  this happened before any everyday topic could be brought up  when we visited. Discussion  meant that he got off whatever  was on his mind at the time and  I listened."  Ron Webber said, "He was  one of the fairest men I've ever  worked for. Besides that he had  a way of brightening the day  with a little humour. He could  tell a story that brought all the  humour out."  Frank Wyngaert, who tells of  the local co-operative jam  manufacture in his The West  Howe Sound Story, remembers  Fred and the 30's very clearly.  "Fred, I think, learned jam  making from Jake Hinstra."  And to quote from Frank's  book, "Jake had understood  the instructions of an engineer  as to how to cook jam by means  of steam, and had practically  appointed himself chief cook."  As Eric Inglis said, "Fred  worked at many jobs in his  lifetime." And it turns out that  Fred always rustled up some  employment even in the depression years of the 30's. His wife,  Marybell said, "He never did  have to take relief road work."  A strong principle in Fred's  philosophy was, "You can be  independent and self-supporting  if you just work at it."  From growing berries and  raising poultry, to working on  float and dock maintenance in  Police news of the week  GIBSONS RCMP  ��� A complaint by a resident  concerning being bitten by a  dog brings a warning that dogs  may not be at large.  | There was no damage done in  a break-in between July 1 and 3  on Popham Island. A ghetto  blaster was stolen.  1 Between July 2 and 3 a break-  in on Pratt Road in which an  alarm clock, food, money, and  two bicycles were taken was  solved when two small boys  were apprehended. The boys are  too young to be charged.  :  On July 6 a search under the  WANTED  Used Furniture  and What Have You  AL'S USED  FURNITURE  We buy Beer Bottles  886-2812  Narcotics Control Act has  resulted in possession charges  pending for a male Gibsons resident.  A Gibsons district male,  charged with assault and breach  of probation, has been sentenced in provincial court to 90 days  and four months consecutive as  well as 45 days concurrent for  further charges of assault and  failing to appear.  A single vehicle accident  about 10 pm on July 9 has  resulted in a local female resident being charged with driving  with undue care and attention.  Twenty-four hour suspensions were handed out this past  week. One to a 51 year old Gibsons male apprehended on  Marine Drive on July 10, and  the other to a 24 year old  Sechelt male on July 5.  On July 9 about 2:30 am  there was a report of a fight outside Elphie's Cabaret. No  charges laid.  On July 5 an adult male was  arrested on sexual charges and  failing to appear in Waterloo,  Ontario, and has been returned  to Waterloo.  On July 4 several boys were  apprehended while attempting  to ignite a molotov cocktail.  Warnings were issued.  Town of Gibsons work crews  have complained of cars  speeding past a flagman.  Charges can be laid for this action.  On July 12 a bicycle was  stolen from the Lower Gibsons  area, an 18 speed mountain bike  worth $600.  A theft of gas from an  automobile parked at the apartments on School Road was  reported on July 13.  After a number of continuing  complaints from neighbours the  occupants of a house on School  Road were charged this past  week under the town's anti-  noise bylaw.  Theft of personal items like  fishing gear, life jackets, etc.  from a boat near a residence on  Highway 101 was reported on  July 14.  A number of eyeglasses and  keys await claimants to call at  Gibsons RCMP.  O  Q  O  A leading Consumer Publication torture gl  tested 32 leading mattresses for Durabili- *|  ty, Lasting Firmness & Value. No. 1 in  survey was Beautyrest by Simmons.  :'5sesj:rvsssx ;���!��  &      SIMMONS  KERN'S HAS THEWS!  If EBM'e HOmE  HEHR U FURNISHINGS  (ferrt's Plaza  ..,:.  HwyiOl 8 School fld,  Gibsons ."..;       _:,"���'".���  ;886-8886  HOURS Mon -Sat.9:30-9 pm  .Son & H6I j 2 pm-5 pin  !   in-Stofe fin>rtCiag',J-i~J    ������  ��� ..;��� Available o:j.c.    ..,  0  ��  k;r|jj^  \>s  .\s  9X  ?_S*  ...and   we   SERVICE  WHAT WE SELL  Kelly's Lawnmower  & Chainsaw  Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd., Gibsons  Howe Sound, to 22 years with  the Village of Gibsons, and in  retirement to breaking a couple  more acres of land for garden  and to cutting firewood, "like  to keep two or three years  ahead," Fred was always busy  getting things done.  And when he died it was during a break for a cup of tea after  his chores were done.  Fred was always interested in  local affairs and was latterly a  member of the Elphinstone  Electors Association. Fellow  member Joan Mahlman says,  "I don't know what the association will do without him."  Joan went on to say,  "Anyone who met him came  away the better for it. Always  level-headed in discussion of  local topics, he had a common  sense answer to any question  that arose in our meetings. Fred  had an inexhaustible fund of information about local topography, creeks, and unsafe or  hazardous ground that was  always useful in our deliberations."  Joan said, "Fred could ease  the sometimes tense feelings  that arose in a group gathering  by a humourous remark or two.  He enjoyed the ironies and simple humour of everyday life, but  he never laughed at the difficulties of others or their  drawbacks.  "Fred's philosophy," Joan  thought, "was to live in harmony with the environment, to  preserve and enhance nature,  not tear it to pieces.  "He always followed up any  suggestions he might make at a  meeting by getting busy the next  day doing something practical  about them.  "His motto must have been  'Don't cry about a situation,  just get busy and correct it',"  Joan said. "He did enjoy the  uncomplicated country life, yet  he understood what the world's  trends were and a lot about the  why's and wherefore's that were  trying to tangle folk in a net of  confusion.  "You know," Joan concluded, "one of Fred's wishes and  hopes was to help get a b6at  launching ramp for the area  that was as free as our highways  to use."  Custom Drapery & Bedspread Fabrics  y^** COVERINGS  Creative  Window Shapes  in standard sizes  The most complete Glass Shop  on the Sunshine Coast.  r  op*^*  =docksf de  pl_ORrr_aqy  PRICES IN EFFECT UNTIL SUNDAY, JULY 26, T967  Ciiildrens'  Thongs 8.  Coast News, July 20,1987  ^^^^&^^^^^^^^^^^  Changes in the  by Joan Wilson, 883-9606  By. now you will have noticed  a few changes in Madeira Park  and elsewhere in the harbour.  I've already mentioned the  move of the library, art gallery  and Serendipity Playschool to  join the Pender Harbour School  of Music at the old forestry station, which will be re-named in  the fall to reflect its status as a  regional park. If you haven't  been down to take a look at the  face-lift, please do!  The Sunshine Coast Regional  Board plans to put in a few picnic tables so that residents,  visitors and boaters can enjoy  the view of the harbour with  lunch or a snack.  Right in our own Madeira  Park Mall (doesn't that sound  grand?), Center Hardware has  undergone a transformation into a Pro Hardware store. Stop  in and say hi to Joni, who will  give you a fishing license or a  649 ticket.  During the changeover, Joni  The Baggio home on Mason Road is growing over and around the existing home and overlooks their  graphic design studio on the beach. While Mr. Baggio is performing much of the work himself, building  contractors in general have experienced much increased demand for their services this year.  ���Ten Dawe photo  More on the Country Fair  by Peggy Connor  The most successful Country  Fair of Halfmoon Bay was held  on July 10, 11 and 12 at  Cooper's Green Regional  District Park.  Everything co-operated, the  sun was bright and shiny with a  bit of wind off the water to  make the day more comfortable, community groups did  their part, and folks came in  droves from many places to enjoy the day.  The Country Fair Committee  raised $1500 and this money  was turned over to the Halfmoon Bay Recreation to pay for  the clearing of land at Connor  Regional Park for the children's  playground.  The Fair Committee does the  planning for events at the fair,  and the advertising, then all that  the other groups who wish to  take part have to do is pay a  small fee for space and they  then can make money for their  projects.  First, apologies to those who  tried to attend but could not  find a place to park. There are  plans to help this situation next  year.  On Friday, July 10, the car  rally headed by Diane Flynn for  the Halfmoon Bay school  group, more than doubled last  year's entries. There were 22  cars competing for a prize of  $100.  Saturday, July 11, started  with the kid's fishing derby off  Halfmoon Bay wharf, run by a  member of the committee,  George Nelson from B & J  Store, who sponsored this  event, in which 72 children took  part. Hot dogs and drinks were  The Sechelt Medical  Clinic  Is Pleased To Announce That  DR. ALICE G.  WESTLAKE  Begins Practice Starting  July 2, 1987, Replacing  Dr. Stan Lubin  VACMAN  VACUUMS  Dolphin Mini Mall, Sechelt  1*0  USED VACUUMS snni  With P0WERHEAD      From *99'  USED ELECTR0LUX t<4 cfi50  with WWfcHHEAO     f^rlSSr  mum f��*��*399w  *��# Burete, ima. latest Modal Btslrolux  ���REPAIRS, PARTS, SERVICE���  Parts & Supplies For Most Makes  885-3963  IfrCepracljon IrrjcUatttag ft  (We Care About Your Wardrobe)  |t.WIN A Free Dinner for 2  To be eligible you must bring in a minimum of  $10.00 worth of drycleaning at one time.  When you pick it up - sign   the back of your  claim ticket & deposit it in the box  at either of our locations.  ���#;**?.-  DRAW DATES  A ticket will be drawn July  24th &. 31st, at 5:30 p.m.      "*"  DROP OFF CENTRE AT  r MARY'S VARIETY, Lower Gibsons  886-8077  885-2278 M  DOLPHIN MINI MALL  CORNER OF DOLPHIN &. WHARF ST.,  DIRECTLY BEHIND PRONTO'S  provided by the sponsor and  prizes were the annual Aud-  Finn trophy, and a keeper for  the winner made by Joan  Clarkson, Diawa, two rods,  Jack Clement Pepsi, and other  prizes from B & J Store.  The chili contest had only one  contestant but the Frank  Leitners judged it to be high  quality so the winner received  the $50 prize.  The evening barbecue beef on  a bun etc. went over very well,  except there were more people  than anticipated so some people  were a little short, mostly committee members. Carol (Kozij)  Adams was lead lady on this  event.  Nikki Weber with her guitar,  Floyd Carmen, Katie Anger-  meyer and her fiddle, and other  members of the Halfmoon Bay  Hams, made fof a good party.  Drew Watson added many  helpful events to the fair. It was  Drew who pushed for the pancake breakfast. Quaker Oats  donated the pancake mix and  the Aunt Jemima syrup. Halfmoon Bay Volunteer Fire  Department provided the chef,  Garry Berthelet, who whipped  up some great pancakes for  Sunday morning fare on the'  waterfront.  In the meantime, the three  and a half mile run was taking  place and runners from Connor  Park picked up a keeper trophy  and their name on the perpetual  trophy. The sponsor was ICG  Liquid Gas Company for the  men, and Wendy McDonald  sponsors the ladies' trophy and  silver tray.  Carol Feenstrae for Halfmoon Bay Recreation set off the  runners.  At the official opening,  Chairman Peggy Connor introduced members of the committee: Carol Adams, Publicity  and Vice-Chairman; Andrew  Steele, Secretary; Ian Kirkland,  Treasurer; Alison Steele, Grace  Maberg, Fiona West, Bunty  Pinkerton, Hazel and Frank  Raphael, Lorayne Laidman,  Drew Watson, Elva Dinn, Bev  Brand, Barbara James, George  Irish and Joan Clarkson.  Wendy McDonald (formerly  Wendy Stoker) officially opened the fair and Peggy introduced her saying that the committee  wished to recognize the fact that  the Vancouver Board of Trade  had made her Business Person  of the Year. Her association  with Halfmoon Bay goes back a  long way and it was felt time to  pay tribute.  Mountain FM provided the  PA system and broadcast events  as they happened.  The wine and beer contest  was run by Howard Webster,  judges Franks Leitner, Susan  Webster, and the La Rivieres,  all done very professionally.  Top prize was donated by the  Jolly Roger Inn which was dinner for two with wine.  The baking contest judge was  PubJi  Hours;  Tuesday  Wednesday  'nursday  Saturday  STORYTIME  G'bsoris  M*c Ubrary  Lenore Rudland. Hazel Raphael was committee head. Donna  Perry's Family Bulk sponsored  and donated a gift certificate.  Halfmoon Bay Recreation  held races for children. Halfmoon Bay school provided  games and sold hot dogs, home  baking and white elephants.  Welcome Beach Community  Association had a great bingo.  Teacup reader Eva Lyons  was very happy to turn $78 over  to the committee as her part of  the fair.  Thirsts were quenched at the  beer garden with Carol Adams  in charge. Grace Maberg had a  kitchen full of sweet cakes and  pizzas. Smiles were measured by  Bev Brand. Mugs for prizes  were donated by Joan  Clarkson.  Dolena Brand was surprised  to receive 46 teddy-bears hv the  favourite teddy bear contest, a  first time event. Barbara James  had many entries for the handicraft and Mary Murray was  kept busy with the speed knitting. The prize for this a gift  certificate from Sew Easy.  The volleyball tournament  was sponsored by the Sunshine  Coast Credit Union who provided the trophy cup with Mary  Connor in charge.  Sechelt Freightways supplied  the refrigerator truck and moved chairs and tables courtesy of  fireman Warren James.  Canadian Marine Rescue  Auxiliary and Unit Head Ken  Moore were on hand for the  fishing derby and the Halfmoon  Bay Volunteer Fire Department  had their big new firetruck on  display on Sunday.  The 50/50 raffle was successfully handled by Fiona West  and Bunty Pinkerton. All 100  tickets were sold. $500 went to  W. Junnilia.  This fair brings together all  community groups for a fun  filled weekend.  Special thanks to Sunshine  Coast Disposal for providing  the garbage container and to  David Chestnut for his help  with the garbage.  and Dr. Gardner stayed open to  serve us, despite boxes, new  shelves, and piles of merchandise. There's even more to  come!  A new addition to our shopping is the Pender Harbour Antiques and Second Hand Store,  located in the panabode building adjacent to the Liquor  Store. Drop in for a browse and  say hello to Marg Scoular and  her helper Bernice Hanna.  Another new face in the harbour is Rob Carey, new manager at the Pender Harbour  Credit Union. Rob, his wife Lee  and daughter Michelle arrived  from the sunny Okanagan.  Welcome to Pender Harbour,  and we hope that you will enjoy  living here!  September will find changes  at Pender Harbour Secondary,  as   principal   Martyn   Wilson  leaves after six years to take dn  the job of principal of Elphinstone Secondary in Gibsons. j\  new principal will be chosen \n  the fall. ;  At the moment, we have not  made a decision to move trie  family out of the harbour, so; I  shall continue to write this column. We have really enjoyed  our years here, and would tie  sad to leave our friends arid  neighbours.  DON'T FORGET  August 1 Swapmeet at the  Community Hall. Tables available from Hans Schroedej-,  883-2573.  Fall & Winter  Packages & Prices  Now Available  Call _  -���Gibsons TVaveM  Sunnycrest Mall       886-9255 j  DISCOVER  - How to keep your skin healthy - witfi^ \vo^_^-^     a  '  a luxurious European ^^^^-^^^-^^J^kansing, toning,  Treatment Facial.      ^^^^*_>-^s^=nzyme pee1, softenins  ^��*~       steaming, gentle massage and a  special treatment masque keyed to your  skin type. But it's not over yet! The facial also  "Includes a hand and foot treatment consisting of massage  and moisturizing...ahhh.  SPECIAL TOUCH  885-7970   SKIN CARE  Margaret Nielsen.  Licensed Esthetician. R.N.  Sunshine Coast Hwy.,  (opposite Kingdom Hall)  OTHER SERVICES:  Waxing Eyebrow Arch -  Manicure Makeup Artistry  Pedicures Free Consultations  . hash Tinting (new non-toxic product)  RENTALS  ��� Small Engine Sales and Service ���  CHAINSAWS, PUMPS, GENERATORS, LAWNMOWERS  Madeira Park, next to AC Building Supplies  883-9114  ���Brian's Auto Body & Painting Ltd  and  =Pender Harbour Collision^55  We have the ONLY  Unibody Frame  Measuring &  Straightening System  on the Coast  Beautiful Bodies Are Our Business  ��� TWO LOCATIONS TO SERVE YOU1  PENDER HARBOUR  883-2606  SECHELT  885-9844    :  ^<jm  Member of  ^3ALLIED...  <mm\mTmn\mW The Caret ul Movers  SPECIALIZED  MOVING  SERVICES  ��� Custom packing  & crating  ��� Specialists in moving: PIANOS, ORGANS,  OFFICE EQUIPMENT, etc.  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER LTD.  Custom Packing, Storage, Local 81 Long Distance Moving  uuiw   mi   rinenuc Pender Harbour customers       ��-,���--���-  HWY. 101. GIBSONS piease PAll collect       886-2664  ARE ALL THE OLD DESTINATIONS  STARTING TO LOOK THE SAME?  iM  "Take Me To A Place I've Never Been Before"  We have just returned from a very unique and successful holiday to the  CHANNEL ISLANDS visiting JERSEY, GUERNSY, ALDERNEY,  SARK and HERM. Our next departures are Sept. 12/87, May 21/88 and  Sept. 10/88.  All inclusive $3499.00 Escorted Tour.  Visit Gerald Durell's Wildlife Trust, see castles, experience cliff walks,  enjoy the spectacular scenery and the charming hotels.  '~*    ' British Airways Marius Enthoven 327.1162  The worlds favourite airline, jf 5744 Gamble Street   ^- Vancouver, B.C. V5Z 3A6  Call Collect 0-327-1162  ./  RAVEL  hjeodqujcMehA-  m  ���MB pMIP mp#    u)wi * ajf   *\fw mnX*   ��>'  Coast News, July 20,1987  9.  Wg^iS^gggaW^  : A scene from Caravan Stage Company's The Good Baby by Leon Rooke. Left to Right, Kate Johnson  ; Sarah Floyd', Ralph Hall 'Toker', Dan Vie 'Choker', Barb Spriggs 'Roby', Donard Maoifcnzie ��CaT,  land Paul Kirby 'Wallace'. The Good Baby is played by herself.  *_____  Rachel Henderson remembered  !An early arriver departs  Rachel   Henderson,   eldest  ; daughter of the late Professor  ; and  Mrs.  James  Henderson,  died on June 17, 1987 at Lions  j Gate Hospital.  \ I   As a small child, she came to-  j Soames Point with her family in  the summer of 1907 where they  set up their tents in Soames'  field. They were joined there by  Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Matthews  and family and two years later  by the Grant family.  Some   years   later,   Mr.  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   3L% Sfr 3^%   NEW LIFE FELLOWSHIP  NEW TESTAMENT  CHURCH  5836 Wharf Ave., Sechelt  Home of New life Christian  Academy KDG to Gr. 12  Now Enrolling  Services Times        Sun., 10:30 am  Midweek Wed., 7:30 pm  Youth Group Fri., 7:30 pm  Women's Prayer      Thurs., 10 am  Pastor Ivan Fox  885-4775 or 885-2672  flfr fldfllk   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  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  -^ft J*%% J(| "��� I...-���  CALVARY  BAPTIST CHURCH  711 Park Road, Gibsons  9:30 am Family Bible School  11:00 am Worship Service  Weekly Home Fellowship Groups  Rev. Dale D. Peterson, Pastor  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  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  - Jfr Sa% tfk ��� ,i i ��� -   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 prn  in United Church Building  Davis Bay  886-7906   885-2506  ������^ <St�� t^jp..  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  ���        ��*0 ��^�� &a% ��� ���  THE CHURCH OF JESUS  CHRIST OF LATTER-DAY  SAINTS  Davis Bay Rd. - Wilson Creek  Davis Bay Community Hall  Sacrament Service 9:00 am  Sunday School 10:15 am  Branch President T.W. Olfert  885-4568 '  GIBSONS  ;     COMMUNITY  ' FELLOWSHIP  ' Welcomes you to join us in Worship  SERVICE: Sunday 6:00 pm  599 Gower Point Road  Pastor Monty McLean  886-7049  Soames, after much persuasion,  sold one and one half acres to  Professor Henderson and Mr.  Grant. They both built summer  cottages which later gave way to  permanent homes.  Professor and Mrs. Henderson retired there in 1939 and  were active members of the Gibsons community. Professor  Henderson laid the corner stone  of the present Gibsons United  Church.  In 1941, Rachel and her  friend, Grace Jamieson bought  two of the lots in the new subdivision of the remainder of the  Soames property. They also  built a summer cottage which is  still in use and in 1969 built a  permanent home for their  retirement.  Rachel was one of Vancouver's outstanding teachers,  highly praised for her success in  her fields of art and music. She  had a fine contralto voice and  was soloist in several church  choirs and in the Bach Choir  under Ira Dilworth.  When she retired in 1962 as  vice-principle of Bayview  Elementary School, William  Rathie, who was then mayor of  Vancouver, and a former pupil,  presented her with a tray on  which was depicted a replica of  the Vancouver City Hall.  Rachel will be sadly missed  by her family, by Grace  Jamieson, with whom she  shared her home for more than  fourty years, and by her many  other friends.  by Penny Fuller  Mother     always     said,  "Nobody likes a show off."  But Mother lied. The fact is that  people just can't help  being  drawn to the performer inherent  in someone with a Leo sun, (July 24 to August 23).  Leo's a fixed sign and its rul-  - ing planet is the Sun, so it  shouldn't come as a great surprise to find out that these people sometimes feel the Earth is  revolving   around   them.   To  some extent it appears to be  Boys Choir  to visit  Many families on the Sunshine Coast are looking forward  to the visit of the Paris Boys  Choir, when they will be entertaining their French guests for a  couple of days.  The boys will be arriving at  Sunnycrest Mall at 8:10 pm on  August 3 and will leave on the  morning of August 6 before  their concert in Vancouver.  We still need four billets for  them so if you would like to put  them up for a couple of days  (three nights) phone Jo at  886-2513.  Tickets for their performance  on August 4 are available from  Susan Baggio at 885-4741 after  6 pm.  Outstanding  students  Capilano College is pleased to  announce the names of those  students who achieved outstanding grades during the Spring  1987 Semester.  The Dean's list gives special  recognition to all full-time  students who earned a grade  point average of 3.5 (approximately A-) or better. Part-time  students with a grade point  average of 3.5 or higher are  posted to the Merit List once  they have completed a  - minimum of 3CT, 45 of 60 semester hours at the College.  Congratulations to the  following students:  Sechelt; Michelle Frisson, Gibsons; Anna Marie Girard, Carol  M.F. Hubel, Catherine Jean  Kenny, Shirley Nygren, Betty  Lou Powell, Catherine C.  Ryan, Brian Victor Webber.  true. Leo's are so 'alive', so  creative and warm and attractive that everyone around them  tends to be peripheral.  This is not, I repeat IS NOT,  a negative trait. It's easy to resent a Leo's personal magnetism and natural talent, but  that's not their flaw. If you respond to them with appreciation  and enthusiasm, they will not  hesitate to try harder, be better.  All a Leo needs is appreciation  and attention.  If you were born under this  sign and some other aspect of  your personality is keeping you  in the shadows, you must find a  way to handle these needs. The  Sun, your ruling sign, represents  the ego.  Let's define terms here. The  Concise Oxford Dictionary  defines 'ego' as follows: 'part of  the mind that reacts to reality  and has a sense of individuality;  self-esteem.'  There is nothing wrong with  needing to have your ego fed,  and your ego (as defined above)  is very strong. If you don't fed  yourself to be the star in at least  one area in your life, you will  try to fill the void by being petty  and demanding in several areas.  That won't really satisfy you  and it makes people around you  resentful.  Find something that you're  really good at and do a lot of it.  Leos make great performers  and the instant feedback that  they get from the audience is  very satisfying.  If that doesn't appeal to you,  find something else that does,  but make sure that you will get  applause for your efforts. You,  more than any of us, need it to  be your happiest, best self.  A Bun On The Run  Can Be Fun  ...and nutritious  If you're on the run  for lunch,  don't settle for fast food   enjoy good food  that's fast  AIR CONDITIONED  Good Food Store  Look for us in The Dock',  Cowrie Street, Sechelt  885-9063  fy* 3O0**  Egmont News  Ann takes a break  t  All  Summer  Stock  Both Locations  by Shirley Hall, 883-1154  It's that time of year again,  your regular Egmont correspondent, Ann Cook, needs time off  to refuel her literary flame, so  she's taking a couple of months  off and I shall try to report the  Egmont News as faithfully as  she.  I might mention that Ann has  another reason for wanting  spare time this summer. Her  name is Tamara and she's  Ann's grandchild. Ann spends a  lot of time as Granny and often  cares for her. Tamara is  scheduled for heart surgery at  the Children's Hospital at the  end of the month so I'll be  reporting her progress later.  ANIMAL SIGHTINGS  We've had some excited  tourists this week. There have  been two separate sightings of a  cougar along the Skookumchuk  Trail. But that's about all the  excitement there is to report,  unless you call getting the Egmont Road fixed, in patches, a  notable occurrence.  Now, if they'd just come  along and spread some oil on  the North Lake Road, that  would really be something! My  husband and I came home from  a holiday and found our  neighbours along the road had  tacked up about a dozen signs  asking motorists to slow down  because of the dust. They'll  work until they're so dusty no  motorist can read them, I guess!  We went all the way to the  Yukon and Alaska. We saw a  little wildlife, but nothing as exciting as a cougar. And here  there's one practically in our  own backyard. And, speaking  of wildlife, down at a nearby  fish farm they've been having  beaver problems. They (the  beavers) keep damming up the  North Lake outlet. That's dammed inconsiderate of them!  BINGO  Wednesday, July 22, is bingo  night again. It's at the community hall at 7:30 and I hope  to see you there.  Cowrie St.. Sechelt  885-2916  - Cedar Pia/a. (7K< m-  886-8199  '^K^'% %'*$��������  VITAMIN E  800 iu  08     -749  Reg. 10.49    # ^**  Sale   f  ���vwsssii  MULTIVITAMINS  250's  89  Reg. 6.49  Sale  4  A.B.C  DETERGENT  6 Litre  349  MUUIPIE j  VITAMINS;  Supreme Care  SHAMPOO-  CONDITIONER  Reg. 1.59  Sale   ���  RAID  House And Garden  200gmQ^g  Sale mm  SKATE BOARDS  99  Reg. 54.99  Sale  29  Get it at the PHARMASAVE PRICE  Sunnycrest Mall    GIBSONS       886-7213  Post Office  Utility Bills 10.  Coast News, July 20,1987  * ^    $���   V     ^m\    _*  Contestants in the Miss Sea Cavalcade 1987 competition prepared for their annual fashion show last Friday at the Gibsons Legion. ���Penny Fuller photo  Gibsons Planning Committee  Settles old issues  Gibsons Planning Committee  met last Tuesday and several  outstanding issues were settled.  It was agreed to allocate $7500  of Gibsons' portion of the provincial Partners in Enterprise  funding to the Economic  Development Commission  (EDC).  While council was not  necessarily in agreement with  the projects for which the EDC  plans to use the funds, Mayor  Diane Strom explained that  Sechelt Council has already  agreed to the allocations drawn  up by EDC Chairman Maurice  Egan, and "it wouldn't be fair  to Sechelt to say we wouldn't."  The remaining $11,250 of the  money will be spent on implementing some of the suggestions in the Gibsons Economic  Strategy Plan.  The foreshore lease application by Walter and Inez Hendrickson was once more up for  discussion. The committee  debated the relative merits of  recommending a foreshore lease  or a licence of occupation  before agreeing to postpone any  recommendation to Lands and  Forests until they have more information.  Development cost charges  will soon be reduced in Gibsons.  The committee agreed to reduce  charges from the current $1100  for water and sewer to $700,  with a review every six months  to ascertain the effect on  development in the municipality.  Hillman's application to have  his property brought into Gibsons' boundaries has been rejected by the Ministry of  Municipal Affairs in spite of  town council's support. Citing  several reasons, which had been  previously stated by the Sunshine Coast Regional District in  their objections to the applic-  tion, N.A. McCrirhmon, acting  Director of Administrative Services, wrote "...we are not  prepared to recommend proceeding with annexation at this  time."  Wild wood Crescent  Construction angers residents  A new building under construction on Wildwood Crescent has other residents in the  area angry, but there is nothing  that Gibsons Council can do for  them. Town planner, Rob  Buchan told a meeting of the  Planning Committee last week  that the structure complies with  existing zoning bylaws and that  the municipality is not responsible for enforcing the developers'  Building Scheme, which is  essentially a "private document  of agreement and undertaking  between the promoter/developer of the subdivision and his  prospective purchasers."  "TIME AGAIN"  Proceeds aid Food Bank  mk  THRIFTY'S  Tues - Sat 10-4  above Ken's Lucky Dollar  Sale Continues  50��/�� ort  P Selected Fashion Wear  itti'ng *a'��S  OPEN SUNDAYS  886-2470  Gibsons Landing  ^^^J_-2  GIBSONS LANDING SWEATSHIRT DESIGN  Gibsons Landing Gy ^%cta <^uz^k 886-2818  Local residents had petitioned Mayor Diane Strome asking  council to issue a stop work  order on the construction at Lot  Q, Block 1. They complained  that the building plans contravened the building scheme in  its minimum living space size  and its height, and that the contractor had not submitted plans  to the developer as required.  In his written report to the  committee, Buchan stated, "I  am advised by the building inspector that the subject dwelling  has a floor area of 1676 square  feet and a maximum height of  30 feet, both of which are well  within municipal bylaws.  Some discussion ensued  around the definition of height,  which has been a controversial  issue over the years. Bylaw 555  described an 'average vertical  distance' from the ground level  to the highest point of the roof  which must be a maximum of  34.44 feet.  Alderman Bob Maxwell  pointed out that with an  A-frame house the average  height could be one thing while  the maximum another.  The Planning Committee  agreed there was little they  could do to help the angry petitioners and decided to explain  the problem to the complainents  who might wish to pursue civil  legal action.  Skateboard  bowl  While Gibsons Council  basically supports the idea of a  skateboard bowl in the town,  they are not prepared to assume  financial responsibility or legal  liability for one. Alderman Bob  Maxwell brought forward a  petition from 136 youths in the  community to the Planning  Committee last week for discussion.  Alderman Dixon asked Planner Rob Buchan if there were  any other municipalities which  had a skateboard bowl, and  Buchan cited West Vancouver  which was the first municipality  to open and then close such a  facility. He pointed out that,  among other things, liability insurance was a major issue.  The committee agreed to  refer the petition to the West  Howe Sound Recreational Advisory Committee with the hope  that some association or group  would be interested in sponsoring a skateboard bowl.  The 1987 Miss Sea Cavalcade  contestants made their first  public appearance last Friday  evening at a Fashion Show in  the Legion Hall. The contestants modelled clothes  presented by B & D Sports,  Chico's Fashions, MarLee  Fashions and Silks & Lace.  This year's contestants are  Susanna Barrett, Miss Gibsons  Volunteer Fire Department;  Leanne Dickinson, Miss Gibsons Building Supplies; Jennifer  Earwaker, Miss Coca-Cola;  Nicole Hagedorn, Miss Sunnycrest Mall; Angela Nolen,  Miss Chamber of Commerce;  Kim Pearsell, Miss Royal Canadian Legion; Victoria Turley,  Miss Harbour Business Association; and, Andrea Unger, Miss  Cedars Plaza.  The fashion commentary was  done by Marion Alsager and the  evening's entertainment was  supplied by Graham Edney at  the keyboard.  Although the girls are going  to be kept quite busy over the  next couple of weeks, their next  public appearance will be the  Queen's Pageant on Thursday,  July 30, beginning at 6 pm at  the Twilight Theatre. Tickets  will be available at the door;  adults $3, under 12 $1.50.  New Clothing & Toys  Baby Equipment  RENTALS  Mon.-Sat.  10-5  Gower Pt. Rd.,  Gibsons Landing  iPENTUATCXWEEK  9 am - 9 pm  We now have  GIFT CERTIFICTES  Dry Cleaning Drop-off  Gibsons Landing, next to the Shell Station  886-8077  BRASS BEDSIDE  TOUCH TRI-LIGHT  AM  455 Marine Drive     886-3812  A superb selection of  CURIOUS GEORGE,-  books        |���'  $495 & $595  <*f  j?  886-7744  Corner School & Marine Dr., Gibsons  For plumbing  estimates  - new homes  - renovations  - commercial bldgs.  serving the Sunshine Coast  Seaside Plumbing u<  886-7017  Show Piece  Gallery  next to  the Qlbsons  Fish Market  Summer Hours  OPEN SUNDAYS  & HOLIDAYS  280 Gower Pt. Rd.  Gibsons Landing  886-9213  J  C Varirtp  Deli and Health  jFoot>S  unpasturized  L  Special 12 02.  Gibsons Landing 886-2936  Opeh 9 a^  Your LOTTERY Centre  649 H^oTTd pc a u/^t  8:30 AM - 5:00 PM  July 19 thru to  September 7  Sunburst Cup  noodles  70 gm  .87  6 pale |__ i  Plus Deposit  1.77  No Name  chocolate  CRIPS 350 gm  Chug-A-Lug  frujt  drinks      250 mi 4/. 97  Downy Sheets  fabric  softener  2.17   20 gm  Electrasol Auto Dishwasher __  detergent 2  Catelli  macaroni/  spaghetti      soo9m  Ardmona - In Pear Juice  fruit  COCktail 398ml  Hunt's - Stewed/Crushed  tomatoes       393 mi  Nestle S  Chocolate |  UUIK375 gm   I .Of;  Kellogg's Marshmallow i  Krispies     375gm 1.57'  Paytjy bay, Coast News, July 20,1987  11.  Prices effective:  uly 21 - July 26  We reserve the right to limit quantities  We fully guarantee everything we sell  to be satisfactory or money cheerfully refunded.  V*7^^4^  :Fr.i40^  Sundays & H  Fortune  mandarin ���  oranges        2��4m/.67  A.B.C. Laundry  detergent      4^6.57  Dare - Cookie Jar/Party Pak       _  No Name ������ ������  Cat fOOd 396gm .57  We/ch's  Srape  juice ii Z.Z7  /uory Bar  SOap 4/95 gm   1.0/  Kra#   >......,    s., 250 grn a  Scottie's Fac/a/  tissues    ws 2/1.57  Bathroom Tissue  Cashmere     4^ 1.27  Better Buy _ _  margarine     454 Sm .47  Kraft Grated  parmesan  cheese       1 < g 3.27  Burn's     l/_'s  dinner ham ....._.  Fresh Medium  ground beef      1  Burn's Campfire  sliced ham   175 gml  2.97  77  Burn's  smokie dogs  450 gm  .17  1.97  Minute Maid - Regular/Pink  lemonade      355ml .11  Snowcap  french fries  lkg  Sunbeam White or Brown #%������  bread        570 gm 1.07  Our Otun Freshly Baked  .77    brownies       ��* 2.17  Hawaiian Grown  pineapples  California Grown  nectarines  Washington Grown  corn  B.C. Grown  zucchini squash  6/.97  7  ���  ONE OF THE GOOD THINGS ABOUT GIN  and at this time there are several! One has only to think of the Raj, The  Raffles, Somerset Maugham, wicker chairs, servants bearing large  trays - but I digress! One of the good things about gin is that certain  varieties come with a little booklet telling you how to use it in ways you  might never have thought of, such as:  ZESTY GIN DRESSING  1  30 mi gin  15 ml fresh lemon juice  7 ml tomato paste  2 ml Dijon mustard  2 ml cayenne pepper  250 ml oil  125 ml sour cream  In a blender or food processor thoroughly blend together the first seven  ingredients. Slowly add oil. Briefly blend in sour cream. If making  ahead, cover and refrigerate.  It was the large carton of sour cream that led to O's Invention -delicious  as a starter or as a midnight snack.  O'S INVENTION  4 cups coarsely chopped oyster mushrooms  4 slices finely chopped bacon  1 cup sour cream  Freshly ground black pepper  Salt to taste  1/8 teaspoon ginger  1/8 teaspoon garlic powder  1 teaspoon finely chopped  fresh parsley  4 pieces buttered toast  1. Mix sour cream, pepper, salt, ginger, garlic and parsley.  2. Fry bacon until medium crisp. Pour off excess fat.  3. Saute mushrooms until golden brown.  4. Add sour cream, stir and heat through.  5. Pile on freshly made toast and serve immediately to four lucky people.  Thank you 0, D.E. and Gordon's gin!  NEST LEWIS  ,      !|& 12.  Coast News, July 20,1987  Gordon Wilson as Sam in the Summer Play Parade.  ���Ken Collins photo  At Play Parade  by Peter Trower  The Carringtons' A-frame  lay about half a mile from the  camp itself. It was held offshore  by a stiff-leg or ram of lashed-  together logs and braced with  cables. A skyline, anchored to  the back of the huge raft, ran  through a cradle at the apex of  the A-frame and up-mountain  to the top of a spar tree, a thousand feet from the shore. The  logs were pulled free from the  distant pile to a carriage that  rode the skyline and braked  with the haulback cable down  the steep slope. At the bottom,  a release mechanism tripped  and dropped the logs into the  boomstock-enclosed waters of  the bullpen. My job was to  unhook them.  The first day was a soggy  ordeal from start to finish. The  big logs were no problem but  much of the timber was small  hemlock, spindly poles that  sank frustratingly under my  weight. The donkey engineer  had just quit and Eddie Carrington was running the machine  until a new operator could be  brought in. He gave me no help  whatsoever. There were undoubtedly easier ways to do the  job but Carrington was too  mean to tell me and I was too  false-proud to ask. He chuckled  annoyingly as I wrestled with  the choker bells,  floundering  Eight actresses impress  by Ruth Forrester  Eleven of our local actresses  who hail from Hopkins to Halfmoon Bay outdid themselves in  their presentation of Talking  With, the latest offering to be  unveiled in the 1987 Summer  Play Parade in Gibsons.  You could have heard the  proverbial pin drop throughout  the show as each character was  presented, some filled with  humour and others with moving  . pathos.  In the opening act Arline Collins set the tone beautifully a|^,._  the actress with 15 minutes to  showtime, followed by Nest  Lewis as the colourful patchwork lady in her own dream  world.  The Twirier, played by Karen  Bruce convinced us all that  baton twirling was one of the  most important things in life.  Inge Dahm was delightful in  her comedy role as the would-be  star preparing for her audition,  while Lexa Chappel was both  moving and comical as the  tough rodeo rider lamenting the  changes from the good old  days.  The first half of the program  ended with Sandi McGinnis in a  very moving piece called Clear  Glass Marbles, where she expressed the sorrow of the death  of a much loved mother.  The second part opened with  Ronnie Dunn's sensitive performance of Lamps, expressing the  loneliness of growing older.  Judith Scott's portrayal of  the religious snake handler was  quite dynamic as was Alice  Albrecht's lady in labour.  Bag lady Colleen Elson  brought laughter to the stage  and did a great job of promoting the fast food industry in  a subtle manner.  The last performer was  Dianne Evans, the sexy, slinky  sophisticate who fills her empty  life, and body, with 'marks'.  A great deal of credit must go  to Sue Tveter for the just right  costumes and to Linda Molloy  for her artistic make-up. Stage  manager Susan Weatherhill  must have been a very busy  backstage lady who made it all  run so smoothly, music provided by the always 'right-on' Ken  Dalgleish gave added pleasure,  and set construction was taken  care of by Kent Woodwork.  The work was written by  Jane Martin who certainly has a  great insight into the souls of  women's various characters and  personalities as well as their fantasies and dreams.  In all, this was a great evening  of theatre which appealed  equally to the men in the audience.  My advice is don't miss this  one which is due to be presented  again on Monday, July 20, .,  Thursday, June 23 and Tuesday, July 28. All performances  are at Gibsons Elementary  School gym.  At the  Arts Centre  Wi'vi nn (inner ('dint Ku .  hi ri'.n h the V.i  aW)-2887  ^ GIBSONS LEGION Banch  *109  This Week's Entertainment  Grey Star  */ Fri., h  July 24  Sat., July 25  'Dinner Theatre  has come to  the Omega Restaurant  From July 10th to August 2nd the Omega Restaurant will offer live theatre packages in conjunction with the "Summer  Play Parade".  LIVE THEATRE PACKAGE INCLUDES:  * Choice of Meals at the Omega  (from a special menu)  * Transportation from the Omega to  the Play by bus  * Admission to the Play  * Specially reserved seating  (no waiting in lines)  * Bus back to the Omega for Dessert  and Coffee (included in package)  Packages start at 6:45 every night  Monday to Thursday, $20 per person  Friday, Saturday, and Sunday $25  FOR RESERVATIONS & INFORMATION CALL  886-2268  Locals  show:  Phase II  Out of town visitors to the  Arts Centre want most of all to  see the work of local artists and,  with such a thriving arts community, this year's Coast Summer Invitational Show has been  large enough to hold in two  parts.  Part II, opening on July 22  and running until August 9, includes the work of over 20 local  artists presenting drawing, painting, photography, sculpture,  pottery, jewellery, stained glass  and weaving. The artists, most  of whom have shown at the  Arts Centre before, have all  been invited to participate by  the Arts Centre's Visual Arts  Committee which plans the exhibition schedule.  A reception will be held on  July 25, 2 to 4 pm, and the  public is invited to come and  meet the artists. Summer hours  at the gallery, located at the corner of Trail and Medusa, are;  Tuesday to Saturday, 10 to 4  pm, and Sunday 1 to 4 pm. For  further information call  885-5412.  *e e e  around on the bobbing, rolling  logs. Frequently I fell in, the  caulk boots weighing me down.  I blundered on like a damn fool,  getting wetter and angrier as the  day went by, wishing I'd never  left the city. Carrington only  snickered.  The following day, they sent  in mostly big logs and it went  better. Around 11 o'clock, I  was sitting on an empty spike  barrel, watching a heavy turn of  logs start down the line. They  dangled like hanged men in the  distance, sliding down the sky  towards us. Suddenly, they  began to pick up speed. It took  a few seconds to register on me  that something was drastically  wrong. I heard Carrington  hollering, "Hey, quick kid! Get  behind the machine! The frigging haulback's busted!'*  The logs came rushing down  the mountain with nothing to  check their momentum. Carrington and I crouched behind  the donkey. His wiseguy manner had momentarily vanished.  Common danger had forged a  brief bond between us. "Goddamn!" he muttered, "I hope  those bastards drop before they  hit the A-sticks!"  The runaway turn hissed out  over the water. Seconds later,  the carriage slammed into the  rubber tires, threaded on the  skyline to cushion just such an  impact. Even with these to  cushion the shock, the raft  shakes and the towering structure groaned ominously. But  the jolt triggered the release  mechanism and the logs plunged into the bark-strewn bullpen  in a thwacking explosion of  spray.  "Sonofabitch, eh!" said Eddie Carrington as we emerged  from cover. He wiped his greasy  hands on a piece of rag and rolled a cigarette.  I glanced up the hill. The  haulback had apparently  broken somewhere near the top  and the long end had run  halfway down the mountain. I  could hear Big Danny cursing  with righteous fervour. The  crew was already setting out  with the strawline from the yarding donkey, .  The resultant repair work involved bringing the broken ends  of the haulback together and  long-splicing them into a single  cable again. It ate up a couple  of hours. The rest of the day  passed uneventfully. The wood  that came down was mostly  cedar, buoyant and relatively  easy to unhook. I began to convince myself that I was getting  the hang of it. To be continued  BEST-FOR-LESS  It's as leisurely and relaxed as a sunny day at the beach.  Weekend rates  from just  $55���� Per night  double occupancy in our deluxe tower.  Ask for our even lower rates in our courtyard section.  A landscaped garden courtyard with  indoor and outdoor pools.  A magnificent tower with a  commanding view of the mountains.  Cosy rooms, fine dining and lounge  facilities. Close to all the attractions:  the PNE grounds, the scenic North  Shore and B.C. Ferry Terminals. And,  of course, only 20 minutes from  Downtown, Stanley Park and  English Bay.  Call 800-325-3535 or your  travel agent or call us direct.  So enjoy Vancouver at its best-for-less,  at the friendly  *^>��<*-  Sheraton Villa Inn  The hospitality people of 111 If II  4331 DOMINION STREET. BURNABY (VANCOUVER). BRITISH COLUMBIA    604/430-2828  (off Tfans-Canada. Willingdon South nil)  I  SEA CAVALCA*->  Saturday,  August 1  WMMMM  OFFICIAL ENTRY FORM  ASSEMBLY - SUNNYCREST MALL 9:00 AM  THEME: THAT WAS THE YEAR...  Name, Club, Committee, etc   Address telephone     no.. . .  Contact   Person telephone  CLASS OF ENTRY  10:30 AM  Start  no.  Commercial Floats    I     j  ���  ���  Clubs &  Organizations  Bands (all types) I      I  ���  Classic Car  Groups &  Associations  Best decorated child  12 and under  Best decorated bike  or 2 wheeler  Best decorated car .  or 4 wheeler  Best decorated Adult  13 and over  ���  ���  ���  The applicant hereby agrees to indemnify and hold harmless from any action, the Gibsons and District Sea Cavalcade  Committee or their assigns or affiliates, (either Government or Individual) from and against all liabilities whatsoever  arising from participation in the 1987 Sea Cavalcade Parade, (ie participation at your own risk!!)  Signature of Applicant Title   Brief Description of Entry   Entries must be dropped off by July 27, 1987 with Haig Maxwell, at Dockside  Pharmacy 886-8158 or Jack Eldred at The Coin Shop, Sunnycrest Mall  886-8142 For information call either of the above numbers  &:&m;~m\  %#-.#:^'-:#/^  (&.-:���&'-W^W '���&'mlm,M''m': .#'.������ '#f M>&'&  (Gibsons Landing&J Booking In  Coast News, July 20,1987  13.  by Montague Royal  i[ Many men have blatantly  \[ squandered their talents but few  I: did it so publicly and in a more  V spectacular fashion than the late  I: actor, Richard Burton. He was  j; a smallish man (5'9"), but he  j; lived life as though he were ten  ��� feet tall. His legendary excesses  J and the enormous sums of  \ money he needed to indulge  j them, let him fritter away a  �� potential that might well have  ���made him the greatest actor of  ! his time. In Burton - The Man  j Behind The Myth (Sidgwick &  !', Jackson), biographer Penny  \\ Junior tells the sad story of a  j highly-gifted, awesomely irresponsible man who took  ���several wrong turns too many.  {��� Burton, like his fellow  ^Welshman, Dylan Thomas (he  ��had known Thomas in his youth  feand was a lifelong champion of  phis poetry), suffered a common  ^weakness for the bottle. The  ^youngest son of a large and impoverished coal mining family,  , he developed a taste for beer  ! when he was eight years old and  was a devoted topper for the  better part of bis life. Amazingly, until Burton's latter years,  his alcoholic intake did not appear to affect his acting ability.  Burton (his real surname was  Jenkins), was a voracious  reader in his quieter moments  and originally aspired to  become a writer and an academic. But an early mentor,  detected his acting potential and  steered him in the direction of  the stage. His resonant voice,  good looks, and magnetic stage  presence stood him in good  stead and, like many a British  actor before him, he soon  became a member of the Royal  Shakespeare Company. He  received good reviews although  some critics complained of a  curious lack of passion in his  work.  Burton's stage work led to his  first film role, appropriately  enough as a young Welshman in  Emlyn Williams' The Last Days  of Dolwyn. Several other undistinguished pictures followed.  Then Hollywood got wind of  him and he flew to Los Angeles  for the first time to star with  Olivia De Havalind in My  Cousin Rachel. Rachel faltered  at the box office but his next  picture The Robe, a Biblical  epic and the first film to be  made in Cinemascope, was a resounding success. Richard Burton became a full-fledged movie  star.  Burton's fondness for drink  was equalled by his appetite for  beautiful women. He had a succession of flagrant affairs with  such actresses as Jean Simmons  and Claire Bloom, and a string  of anonymous starlets. The fact  that he was married by this  time, made no difference whatsoever. His wife, Sybil, a  former actress, was remarkably  forbearing about her husband's  infidelities. Then Burton met  Elizabeth Taylor on the set of  Cleopatra and his shaky first  marriage went out the window.  Taylor was the great love of  Burton's life and perhaps, his  downfall too. A notable boozer  herself,   the  beautiful  actress  Summer Play Parade  i  Three great evenings  made no attempt to curb Burton's drinking. They lived like  dissolute Gods. In his obsession  for her, Burton threw artistic integrity to the winds. Money  became all-important to him  and he accepted a string of inferior roles, strictly for the huge  salaries. His credibility suffered  and so did his career. Their thirteen year marriage was an  endless round of binges, extravagances, and ego-clashes.  By the time it was over, Burton  had become a hopeless  alcoholic.  Burton went on to marry  three more times (one, a brief  rematch with Taylor), and to  make many more films, few of  them memorable. Towards the  end of his life, he managed to  get his' drinking under control  but by then, it was too late. The  chance to become an actor for  the ages had come and gone. In  August 1983, he died suddenly  of a brain haemorrhage.  Richard Burton had many  admirable qualities and he did  make some fine films, Beckett,  The Spy Who Came In From  The Cold, and Look Back In  Anger, among them. He also  made a series of excellent poetry  recordings. But in the final  analysis, his failures far outnumber his successes. Penny  Junior tells his sad story well.  Summer Recreation Program  July 6 - August 28, 1987  New group starting each week.  Please register one week in advance.  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  Jb  V>4^^  c<  ** ��^'  <y  JV  $*  Mon - Sat 6 am - 9 pm  Sun 10 am -9 pm  The  Raven Cafe  Cowrie & Inlet, Sechelt 7 Days A Week  by Ken Collins  Summer Play Parade got off  to a successful start last week in  enough time to do a review of  three of the nights that will be  repeated. As well, the Teen '87  performance on Wednesday  gave a splendid display of the  young performers developing  on the coast.  It is always a great privilege  to see live theatre in a small  coastal community and when  your friends put their hearts and  souls out to entertain you, there  can be no such thing as failure.  Chatelech  Victoria - Education  Minister, Tony Brummet and  the Hon. John Reynolds, MLA  for West Vancouver-Howe  Sound, announced today that  Sunshine Coast School District  has received approval to begin  planning a $1 million renovation and addition to Chatelech  Secondary School.  -  The district will receive  $46,800 this year for the planning phase of the project which  will include general instructional  and multi-purpose areas and  special education facilities.  'The existing structure, built  in 1976, is operating at capacity  and doesn't meet current  Ministry of Education standards for service and design,'  said Brummet.  Reynolds commented that the  improvements and expansion  will alleviate existing space shortages in the school and will  allow it to function more effectively.  ,   Estimated   completion  date  for the project is 1989.  Channel  Eleven  :    THURSDAY, .JULY 23  ! 7:00 P.M.  Roberts Creek Daze  !  Parade and other highlights.  7:20 P.M.  I Seth Kline  ; Mielle Chandler interviews  kA.GE student Seth Kline during his visit to Elphinstone.  7:30 P.M.  The Inglis Family Remembers  : Part of a heritage series, this  month five members of the Inglis family discuss what it was  Kke growing up on the Coast.  8:15 P.M.  Men's Golf Championship  ; Final round coverage of the  (ending group in this year's Sunshine Coast Golf and Country  Club Men's Club Championship.  Every play starts out rough in  the first rehearsals and as time  proceeds gets better and better.  The degree of polish it achieves  depends on the experience of  the performers, the difficulty of  the play, and the time available  to rehearse.  I comment on these points  only because one of the one-act  plays Saturday night, After  Magritte, had that home grown  quality of roughness that I  found thoroughly enjoyable. I  was not sitting in an 'off-  Broadway' show being  'critical'. Instead, I was in my  home town having fun with my  friends, and not out of step with  most of the 80 or so people in  attendance.  It would not have seemed as  rough had the other two plays  not been so well done. Gordon  Wilson was flawless in his execution of Sam, a one man  show he has written about a  character who shares some of  the most intimate turning points  of his life.  The third one-act, One Spring Morning, was hilarious and  I won't say anything more  about it for fear of spoiling the  punch line, but it must be seen.  v The Wives' Tales story tellers  wove visual spells on Friday  evening with tales of little boys  and gifts from fairies and stories  Of the sea. Thursday night was  an evening of insight into the  vast world of women through  characters such as snake  handlers, baton twirlers, and  bag ladies.  A varied and entertaining  program is offered with lots  that everyone should enjoy.  This Week's Special  Chicken Maryland  With all the trimmings  /Vlso  Try our daily lunch specials  PRONTO'S  Gibsons886-8138  Fine Dining Restaurants-  Sechelt 885-7919  Your guide to  the finest in  area dining  DINING GUIDE  A listing of  restaurants  and pubs  Tooot ot  Hie Ceodt  With an 'at home' dinner date after a busy day at work  we decided on a take-out. Who wants to cook when its  summer time on the Sunshine Coast?  The Chicken Shack on Cowrie Street in Sechelt is one of  the Coast's busiest spots that cater to people who have a  temporary (or even permanent) aversion to wasting time in  the kitchen when it would be better to be on the beach or  in the garden.  Chicken and french fries, though their most popular  items, are certainly not the only ones. You can choose  from a good menu that includes ribs, several kinds of pizza, a variety of hamburgers and salads, to be topped off  with a good selection of hot and cold drinks, and of course  that yummy soft ice cream as well as frozen yogurt confection.  We chose the house pizza, which really is home made  style. We added cole slaw and potato salad and even  decadently sneaked in the soft ice cream.  Then home to the picnic table on a secluded lawn in  Roberts Creek. And the only thing we had to make was the  coffee. Enriched by a summer evening of good conversation and gentle rural sounds, what more could one ask?  (And we didn't even wash  the dishes.)  JalL   Roberts Creek  L*J LEGION ���  ^m���%    "The Little Legion"    z"  DINNERS BY MAMIE  $3.00  ,  Every Friday, 5-7 pm  Members & Guests Welcome  BINCO EVERY THURS  At R.C. Community Hall  7:15  Everyone Welcome  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 pr, 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.  Greek 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 prri -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, and snacks  are available in the lounge until 1 am on  weekends. 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.  ( V-  FAMILY DINING  P.S. $1.00 will get you  home delivery within five  miles of the store,  after 4 pm.  Average meal prices  quoted  do not  include liquor  DRIVE IN- TAKE OUT  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 S25-S30. Hwy 101,  Wilson Creek, 885-2933. Open 8 am - 9  pm daily. 40 seats inside, 30 seat patio.  Open for breakfast, lunch and dinner.  Irvine's Landing Restaurant -  Dinner menu offers a variety of appetizers  and entrees featuring local produce and  fresh seafood in a relaxed setting with  ocean view. Average dinner for two, $30.  Open Tues. through Sun., Lunch 11-2,  dinner 6-9:30. Breakfast Sat. and Sun.  7-1 lam. Pender Harbour, 883-1145, MC,  V, Fully licensed.  Ruby Lake Resort - Lovely view of  lake from Ruby Lake's post and beam  dining room and good highway access for  vehicles of all sizes. Breakfast served all  day. Lunch prices begin at $2.50, dinners  from $5.50 including salad bar. Smorgasbord Sunday nights includes 12 salads,  three hot meat dishes and two desserts,  $10.95 for adults, $5.50 for children  under 12. Tiny tots free. A great family  outing destination. Absolutely superb  prime rib every Friday night. Average  family dinner for four $20-25. Sunshine  Coast Hwy, Pender Harbour -883-2269.  Open 7 days a week, 7 am - 9 pm. 54  seats. V., MC. Breakfast, lunch and dinner.  The Omega Pizza, Steak And  Lobster House - With a perfect view  of Gibsons marina, and a good time atmosphere, the Omega is a people-  watcher's paradise. Cast members of The  Beachcombers can usually be found dining here. Menu includes pizza, pasta,  steaks and seafood. Steaks and seafood  are their specialties. Banquet facilities  available. Very special children's menu.  Average dinner for two: $20. Reservations recommended. Located in Gibsons  Landing at 1538 Gower Point Rd.  886-2268. Open Sun-Thurs, 4-10 pm, Fri  and Sat 4-11 pm. Seats 145.  Pronto's Restaurants Two locations  to serve you. Both serve an extensive  variety of pizza, steak, pasta, lasagna,  ribs, souvlaki in a delightful family atmosphere. Lunch choices include sandwiches, pasta, and burgers. Children's  menu available. All dinner entrees include  garlic bread and a choice of soup or salad.  Average family meal for four about  $15-$20. Located at Wharf Rd., Sechelt,  885-1919; and in Cedar Plaza, Hwy. 101,  Gibsons. '886-8138.  PUBS  Cedar's Inn - Appetizers all day till 11  pm. Darts every Sun. Everyone welcome.  Cedar Plaza, Gibsons -886-8171. Open 11  am - midnight, Sun-Thurs; 11 am -1 am,  Fri-Sat. 100 seats. V., MC. Regular menu  11 am to 8:30 pm.  Garden Bay Pub- Beautiful view of  Garden Bay and Pender Harbour. Daily  pub lunches include sandwiches, burgers  and daily specials. Live entertainment  Wed. through Sun. evenings. 74 seats.  Garden Bay Hotel, Garden Bay,  883-2674. Open 7 days a week.  Gramma's Pub- Lunch from $3.75 in  a cosy marine atmosphere. Fresh seafood  in season, plus regular pub fare. Ask your  friendly server about the daily beverage  specials. Gramma's cold beer and wine  store - above the pub, at street level - is  open every day from 11 am to 11 pm.  Across from Molly's Reach right on Gibsons Harbour. Open 10 am til 12:30 am;  Sundays 11 am - 12 midnight.  Wakefield Inn - Rustic Wakefield Inn  offers a bird's eye view of Trail Islands  both from inside and from its sunny deck.  Featuring a daily lunch special, the kitchen is open Mon. to Wed. from 11 am  until 3 pm, and Thur. to Sun. from 11 am  until 9 pm. Dinner menu also includes  salad bar and 'Barbecue your own Steak'  on the deck. Fresh prawns a house  specialty. Live entertainment every Thur.,  Fri. and Sat. nights and occasionally Sun.  afternoons. Four bedrooms upstairs offering Bed and Breakfast. Hwy. 101, 2  miles up the coasl from Sechelt. Open 7  days a week: Mon.-Sat., Ham-lam;  Sun., 12 noon-midnight. 110 seats. 14.  Coast News, July 20,1987  IMMiiWiWiiiliill!  by Bill McKinnon  In spite of being 'tampered with', the Roberts Creek Volunteer Fire Department remain undefeated as  they played to a 3-3 tie in a game against the Roberts Creek Ladies' team Friday. ���Fran Burnside photo  Slice serve unique  by Ron Knight  Tips on serving with a slice  serve and Week Three results in  the Pepsi-Wilson Minor Tennis  League.  The serve is unlike any other  shot in tennis. You stand still  while executing it. You have the  opportunity to toss the ball to  yourself and then slam it at your  opponent. Moreover, you can  practice this shot without the  aid of a partner, backboard or  ball machine. Obviously,  players have little excuse for a  weak serve.  One of the most common serving problems for beginner to  intermediate players is using a  forehand grip. The correct one  is the continental grip. Obtain it  by holding your racquet at the  throat with your non-playing  hand. The racquet head should  be perpendicular to the ground.  Then grab the handle with your  other hand as you would a hammer or hatchet.  : The continental grip allows  "you to produce a slice serve  -which imparts spin to the ball.  This spin causes a hard-hit ball  to drop more quickly into the  court. The ball also tends to  curve to the side as it travels,  making it more difficult to  return.  , To produce a slice serve,  stand sideways and toss the ball  slightly in front of the baseline  and to your right. Hit up and  out, carving around the ball at  the three o'clock position. Your  racquet face should be slightly  diagonal at contact and your  arm fully extended, not bent at  the elbow. Left banders should  toss the ball slightly to their left  and aim for the nine o'clock  position.  The continental grip and slice  serve will feel extremely  awkward on your first attempts.  However, with practice, anyone  can master these techniques and  experience a dramatic improvement in serving.  Five classes of juniors worked  hard on serving and other shots  in last week's Pepsi-Wilson  Minor Tennis League. Several  players earned Tennis Canada  Performance Awards for  outstanding improvement. At  the beginner level they were  Todd Hutchings, Lisa Clumpus  and Theresa Godkin.  Novice I Award winners were  Andrea Bist, Steve Mason, Da-  mian Geneau, Andy Curtiss and  Ian Fraser.  A Novice 2 Performance  Award was won by Gale  Geneau. David Paetkau received an Intermediate 1 Award.  No other player in the Pepsi-  Wilson Minor Tennis League's  four year history has achieved  this high level of skill development.  In   mini-tournament   final  rounds at Pender Harbour,  Jolaine Percival beat Andy Curtiss while Jody Godkin defeated  Theresa Godkin.  In Sechelt, Scott McCulloch  beat Lisa Clumpus, Steve  Mason defeated Shannon  Caldwell, and David Paetkau  used excellent groundstrokes  and well-placed volleys in  beating Gale Geneau.  The final week of Pepsi-  Wilson classes will be held in  Pender Harbour from August  10 to 13. Adults may also take  day-time or evening lessons on a  'make-your-own-class' basis.  Get together a group of friends  and call Ron Knight at 883-2854  for information.  Of twenty-three Sunshine  Coast ladies playing in the  Squamish Open on July 9,  eleven came home with prizes.  Virginia Douglas and Connie  Grant had the third and fourth  low gross. Judy Frampton,  Judy Malnarick, Pat Scarr, Pat  Vaughn , Marion Reeves,  Doreen Harris, Jean Dean,  Celia Meda and Aleta Giroux  won prizes for scoring from 6th  low net down.  Doris Receveur and Debbie  Sneddon with net 66 and net 70  respectively, were the winner  and runner-up in the District 2  N.H.A. Tournament and have  qualified to enter the BC finals  to be played at Langara in  August. The foursome of Doris  and Debbie with Eleanor Dann  and Jay Townsend won the  team event of District 2.  In regular Tuesday play, the  nine and eighteen hole ladies  group participated in the annual  Captains vs Vice-Captains 9  Hole Tournament. The Captains won by a margin of 81 Vi  to l\Vi with the losers buying  lunch.  In Monday Mixed Twilight  play, a scramble event was held  which was won by the team of  Kay Mittelsteadt, Barb Relton,  Ed Pinkerton and Bill Babcock  with a net 20Vi. In second place  were Dawn Bayford, Aileen  Pinkerton, Mary McKinnon  and Don Douglas with 22 net.  Fewest putts were recorded by  the group of Marg Arbuckle,  Elsie Cupit, Walt Faulafer and  George Cooper.  Eighty-four senior men turned out to participate in a Scotch  Pinehurst event which was won  by the team of John Petula and  Jim Richmond with net 2714.  Second were Lome Blain and  Ed Pinkerton at 28'/z, third Andy Gray and Tom Meredith  with 29 !4, fourth Tom Milsted  and Bert Slade with 30, and  fifth Les Head and Art Manning at 3034. Closest to the pin  was Vic Vaughan.  Two of our members scored  holes in one this week, Kay  Budd during the Ladies Day  event and Frank Nanson during >  the first round of the Men's  Club Championship. Both 'Kay  and Frank recorded their aces  on number eight. We are alT  pleased for you both.  Foam  Fiberglass    Plexiglas  All Uphplstery Supplies  WW UPHOLSTERY &  BOAT TOPS  886-7310  $$$ R*$*r Inn  ^WsLcoma (To  We invite you to enjoy our Fresh and Tasty    BREAKFASTS, LUNCHES AND DINNERS!  OPEN 7 DAYS A WEElT\  7:30 am - 9 pm Weekdays  7:30 am - 11 pm Weekends  -J-ounge. ofxan til 1 am WE.efU.ncL.  885-7184  Hwy 101, just north  of Halfmoon Bay  Direct VCR  689-0218  M  TIDE TABLES  Tues.July 21  0020        13.6  0835 3.5  1650        14.2  2125        12.3  Wed.July 22  0055        13.1  0915 2.9  1725        14.7  2225        12.2  Thurs.July 23  0150 12.8  0955 2.5  1800 14.9  2315   11.9  Frl.July 24  0245        12.7  1035 2.3  1830        14.9  2350        11.5  Sat.July 25  0340        12.6  1110 2.3  1855        14.9  Sun.July 26  0020 11.1  0425 12.5  1145 2.4  1920   14.8  Mon.July 27  0055 10.6  0510 12.5  1215 2.9  1945   14.7  Reference: Point Atkinson  Pacific Standard Time  For Skookumchuk Narrows add 1 hr. 45 min.,  plus 5 min. for each ft. of rise,  and 7 min. for each ft. of fall.  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  THE COAST NEWS  in Sechelt  until noon Saturday  "A Friendly People Place"  TIDELINE  BOAT MOVING LTD.  DORHN BOSCH  WHARF RD.  SECHELT  Thinking of Boat Moving?  GIVE US A CALL  Fully Licenced and Insured  885-4141  Free boat checks  The Coast Guard Auxiliary  will be available to carry out  courtesy examinations on  privately owned pleasure boats  at Secret Cove and Buccaneer  marinas. The date is Saturday,  July 25, from 4 to 6 pm.  The examiners will assist boat  owners or operators in making  sure their vessel meets the Canadian Coast Guard standards,  thus reducing chances of  breakdown or other incident  which could endanger vessel or  crew.  For more details or to arrange a suitable time or place  for the examination please call  Ken Moore at 885-7278.  This is but one of the many  services carried out by the  Volunteer Coast Guard who are  frequently called out for  emergencies on our local  waters.  More help is always required  and Ken would be pleased to  hear from you if you should be  interested in lending a hand.  Gibsons  Swimming Pool  Register Now For Summer  SWIMMING LESSONS  Session #1 July 06-17 9:30 am ��� 11:30 am  Session #2 July 20-31 9:30 am -11:30 am  Fitness Class 8:30 - 9:30 am  Mon. Wed. Fri.  Gibsons Swimming Pool 886-9415  a & _ 0 0/9    -,.  Publication of this schedule  Sponsored by  Super Valu  TOURIST AND RECREATION GUIDE  fX  (X  RV & CAMPSPACE   on the beach  All amenities, fishing charters by the creek  & horseback riding arranged j[n the woods  Gower Point Road  886-2887  bmiwfa*^ lodge  wmmmmmMnmamwmmmmmmammmmmmtTMmmmwmmmnm  "WW1*?^^  r 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 885-2515  THERE'S NOTHING LIKE A BOOK & THE BEACH  . Postcards   . Pins & Spoons  . Cards       . Maps  . Hiking Guide  TALEWIND BOOKS-  5693 Cowrie Street   Sechelt  885-2527  . SMALL BOAT RENTALS  . SCUBA AIR  . TACKLE, MARINE, GIFTS  ^^���^ ��� CHARTS & BOOKS  SSL.GlbSons GIBSONS marina  %  W��M$  "RENT A mOPED"  NICK'S SHELL SERVICE STATION  1557 School Rd. Gibsons  886-2572   "**~*mmiim  BOAT RENTALS  Tackle For Sale or Rent ��� Live Bait  THE FISHERMAN'S  RESORT & MARINA  Garden Bay 883 2338  21  manimammamammamanrnMam  BOAT RENTALS  ��� Fishing Gear Rentals  ��� Air Tanks  FISHING & DIVING CHARTERS  FISHING GUIDE  .^ti*  CjLowes I^sort^Motel  Pender Harbour    883*2456  Camping &R.V. Sites  HSSSHfSMMW!'*  CANOE  RENTALS  ��� Row Boat Rentals  Wa/% J%SOft 883-2269  DIVER FOR HIRE  PROPS CLEARED,  ANCHORS RETRIEVED,  DAMAGE CHECKED, ETC.  CALL CHUCK  885-2999  <Et|e  Hogu  ��� Fishing  ��    CHARTERS    ��� Cruising  ��� Diving  Doug L'Abbe  Madeira Park   883-1113    Daily Rates  Madeira Charters  Bernie &  Sharron  CHARTER FISHING  883-2881  Leonard  &Ruth  Live & Frozen Bait - 4 locations  Halfmoon Bay (Cooper's Green), Secret Cove Marina, Porpoise Bay, Govt. Wharf, Mosquito Creek, Marine Basin  Ph. pre-recorded message 885-BAIT(2248)  Main Office - Wharf Rd. 885-2520  \mm^mmmmMfm*mmmmnmmmm  III. Illl  UMMWtMWMW  WILSON CREEK CAMP GROUND  FULL HOOKUPS - CAMPING - GROCERIES  - LAUNDROMAT - HEATED POOL  On Hwy 101 At Wilson Creek Ph. 885-5937  MKtmmmmmm*  Xmammmkmmk  wmmamammmnm  _j_jj__j_jjj__UiliJlLlia_IJ_IJuVil mmMtimmMtltir 11f Mf ilMtm II   +.. Coast News, July 20,1987  15.  You can heat your home for only  2V_ cents a K.W.  Financing up to $2500.00  At 8.5% Up to 4 years  Heat Pumps  Electric, Oil furnaces  Plenum & Duet Heaters  CALL NOW 886-7111  R.D. THOMAS HEATING  Serving the lower Sunshine Coast since 1967  Payne Rd., Gibsons, B.C.  COAST NEWS Photo   Reprints  Any published photo or your OX/  choice from the contact sheets      8 X 10  _6S  Gibsons Building Supply battles General Paint in the Sunshine Coast Men's Invitational Fastball Tournament.     -Ken Coffins photo  Render golf activity  by Sam Walker  I The summer sun has prompted a lot of golfing activity at  hhe Pender Harbour club. On  (July 11, 33 members played a  < three ball best ball scramble.  'After a tie breaker putt-off the  /team of John Willcock, Bea  :McFarlane and Doug Reed were  'declared the winners.  ; Pete Waycott, Ross McQuit-  : ty and Marge Cumbers took second place.  ;. George Grant, Shirley Dum-  ;ma and Verna Belland completed the winners circle in third  iplace. .  7 Hidden hole score was taken  ���jby Bob Lefroy, Moni Langham  and Mike Reed. The honest  1'guys and gal were Shirley  jGrout, Roy Cumbers and Joe  SMcCann.  - Following golf, the members  enjoyed a super potluck dinner  'Supplied by the ladies and  prganized by Irene Crabb and  Petty Rayburh.  ; Saturday morning, men's day  Saw Randy Legge take low gross  and John Cameron low net. Ian  Ross was closest to the pin. Bob  Lefroy was in there with the  longest drive.  ��� Members are reminded that  the club championship rounds  will be held July 18, 19 and 25.  Garden  Bay  firemen   held  their tournament on July 12.  -Results were not available at  press time.  On July 26 the combined  forces of the Madeira Park and  Garden Bay fire fighters will  hold their annual tournament.  The weekly mixed twilight on  July 13 drew a small turnout for  a two ball best ball round.  Dutch Haddon and Pat Mitchell took first place with Lil  Abbot, John Willcock and  Helen Crabb, Marge Goldrup  taking second and third place.  Organizers would welcome  more golfers for these Monday  evening matches. Tee off time is  5:30 pm.  The senior men welcomed  visitors John Petula from the  Sunshine Coast Golf and Country Club and Dick Morris" from  Seattle for their round of.golf  on July 14. Winners for the day  were John Willcock, Ted Dob-  rindt and Dutch Haddon with  first, second and third low  gross. The low nets were Jim  Menzies, Eldy Gandy and Al  Wendland. Closest to the pin  John Willcock.  The gals had a good turnout  for their interclub match with  Please turn to page 19  New financial  assistance programs  now give everyone  an opportunity for  college or university.  If you are attending college or University this fall - or  thinking of doing so - you may qualify for the new  financial assistance programs for British Columbia  students.  New benefits for students  ��� improved financial assistance for students with  financial need  ��� new funds provide direct assistance to individual  students  ��� reduced student loan debt  New requirements  The new benefits are available to students who spend a  portion of their summer  ��� working or  ��� volunteering or  ��� taking approved courses.  These new requirements affect all students seeking  financial assistance, including those entering first year this  fall.  Find out more!  For information or an application kit, phone the provincial  Student Financial Assistance office toll free  1-800-742-1818 S2_r 4:3��pm'  Or contact any British Columbia University, Community  College or Provincial Institute.  Investment  __SF_i  for the  TURE  Ministry'of Advanced Education and Job Training  "Skills for Life"  HONOURABLE STANLEY B  HAGEN, MINISTER  ��**9IWB  YOUR RESPONSE WAS  OVERWHELMING  So our great  COAST NEWS CLASSIFIED DEAL  CONTINUES to the end of August  Now more than ever you get  the best value for your advertising  dollar with COAST NEWS CLASSIFIEDS  NOW.  Buy 1 Classified Ad_______���  (up to 3 lines - average 12 words)  For The Regular Price Of  YOU GET-  The Second Week For Only      I More  Third Week FREE (optional)  That's Up To 3 Weeks  For Just  more  Must Be Prepaid  when you run your classified for just one week,  Receive a $4���� coupon  towards the purchase of your next Coast News Classified  ���������������MHHHI  &&rf&A:.-tyyiZ:v  WW  Phone 886-2622 or 885-3930 or  Drop by any of our Friendly People Places,  IN PENDER HARBOUR  Pacifica Pharmacy #2 883-2888  AC Building Supplies 883 9551  IN HALFMOON BAY  B & J Store 885-9435  IN WILSON CREEK  Wilson Creek  Campground 885-5937  IN SECHELT  Books & Stuff  (Trail Bay Centre) 885-2625  The Coast News  (Cowrie Street) 885-3930  IN DAVIS BAY  Peninsula Market 885-9721  IN ROBERTS CREEK  Seaview Market 885-3400  IN GIBSONS  B & D Sports  (Sunnycrest Mall) 886-4635  The Coast News  (behind Dockside Pharmacy) 886-2622 16.  S-^7 ''F'^^l^V* _^">^�� *-**<*  jaw?**   " * ^  Coast News, July 20,1987  J  'W^XJS  '/  -&  HH_____B?_^^<���V5 if** r':. - c v*v ������  Taka Pierre squares off log thai is destined to become a totem pole.  ���Ken Collins photo  Victoria - Cliff Michael,  Minister of Transportation and  Highways and Minister Responsible for B.C. Ferries, today introduced the B.C. Ferries Commercial Travel Card.  The Minister explained how  the new payment procedure  would benefit many of the  users.  "Up to now, commercial  travellers purchased commercial  scrip in the form of a book of  tickets, with a 10% commercial  user discount, but it meant that  they had to carry the book with  them. Companies with multiple  vehicles had to purchase multiple books.  "Now, the driver simply  presents the Commercial Travel  Card at the terminal ticket  booth and the cost of ferry  passage is debited from an  established account. It's an easy  efficient system."  Details on how to apply for  the new cards are being sent to  commercial users, along with  information on how to retain  their 10% discount.  The Commercial Travel Card  system will go into operation on  B.C. Ferries' major routes in  mid-July and in time will expand to include the entire ferry  system.  Minibus update  The Regional District  Transporation and Ferry Task  Force backed off in their aggressive stand on the minibus  service last week. The task force  had previously decided to issue  an ultimatum to the provincial  government to either expand the  service or have the regional  district drop out of the program.  At last week's meeting it was  agreed that the task force would  attempt to exert political  pressure to have the service expanded, in co-operation with  Gibsons and Sechelt, and that a  number of ministries would be  approached.  A form letter and questionnaire will be available on the  minibus, to collect the data  necessary to pressure the  government for a second, and  possibly third, bus.  APPLIANCE SERVICES*  Refrigeration &  Appliance Service  BACK AT PRATT RD. 886-9959  Need this space?  C.-ilJ  the  COAST  NEWS  ;.t  886 2622 or 885-3930  ��� BUILDING CONTRACTORS*  EXCAVATING  ��� GEN. CONTRACTORS*  MARINE SERVICES  COAST BOBCAT SERVICF  Small In Size - Big In Production JJ}||  - Yard Clean-Up     - Post Holes ^9P  - Topsoil/Gravel/Mulch Spreading - *���*  - Light Trenching  1885-7051   SECHELT <������������'kr.  ____S#  P & M EXCAVATING  Backhoe Service  680 Case NO JOB  TOO SMALL  886-2182 886-8363 J  ��� GEN  CONTRACTORS ���  / SUPPLYING:  I  ��� Vinyl Siding ��� Sundeck Coatings  I  Aluminum Railings ��� Aluminum Awnings  ��� Aluminum Patio Covers  ��� Power Washing  Serving The Entire Sunshine Coast  Gibsons Call 886-3002 Paul Franske  f Betide The Gov't Dock ^^_^_ -        ��   1  ONAC^>nrUde  19����  1*4.  Dealer  ��� Salt Water Licences  ��� Motel & Campsites  ��� Water Taxi  ��� Marine Repairs ��� Ice and Tackle       883-2266  NANSON MARINE CONTRACTORS  HEATING  ROOFING  Specializing in all types of  commercial & residential roofing  ALL WORK  GUARANTFED,  FREE  ESTIMATES 886-2087 eves  r  OLSON  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR  RESIDENTIAL OR COMMERCIAL  V FREE ESTIMATES  QUALIFIED AND ^  DEPENDABLE WORK FOR  REASONABLE RATES  885-19397  ICG LIQUID GAS  ��� Auto Propane  ��� Appliances  ��� Quality B.B. Q*s  885-2360  Hwy 101, across St.  from Big Mac's, Sechelt  BREAKWATERS ��� ANCHORS  RAMPS ��� FLOATS  HEAVY LIFTING  SALVAGE & CONSTRUCTION  LEX HANSON  886-3924  BOX 620 GIBSONS, BC VON 1V0  MISC SERVICES  CADRE CONSTRUCTION ltd  HOUSES TO LOCK-UP OR COMPLETION  PLANNING/DESIGN AVAILABLE  RENOVATIONS ��� ADDITIONS    __ . _  FREE ESTIMATES )Jh  ROLAND'S���  HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD7T  1*mtm\  POMFRET  CONSTRUCTION  For all aspects of  residential & commercial construction  885-9692   P.O. Box 623. Gibsons, B.C.  GIBSONS  ROOFING  Repairs large or small of any type  Chris Robertson 886-9443 FREE ESTIMATES J  CLEANING SERVICES  f SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  885-9973     886-2938.  ��� 5" Continuous aluminum gutters  ��� Aluminum soffits & fascias  ��� Built-in vacuum systems  ��� Vinyl siding    : 885-3562  S+     THE  RENOVATIONS WITH  A TOUCH OF CLASS  COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL  BOX 7  ��� CONCRETE SERVICES ���  ^Coast Concrete Pumping x  & Foundations  FREE ESTIMATES  John Parton     885-5537  I.MPROVER HALFMOON BAY  LTDL 885-5029.  Need this space?  C.ill   the  COAST  NEWS  ;it   886 2622 or 885 3930  TTrccWorks1  Pruning-Topping     . (fully Insured)  Danger Tree Removal  Landscaping &. Maintenance  II.C. Mcnslills  - General Delivery.  886-4634 Roberta Creek, BC VOX *W<_  ��� MARINE SERVICES ���  PEN DIVE ltd V  Sales & Services    885-4620  Navigational aids, including  hazard lights.  Full line of diving equipment, meeting  \^ recreation and aquaculture needs.  Coles Marine Diesel Repair  DAVE COLES  SERVICE ��� REPAIR   OVERHAULS  f     GREAT PACIFIC MANAGEMENT CO. LTD.    >  Member of the Montreal Exchange (EST. 1965)  ��� Financial Planning Service Alasdair W. Irvine  ��� Investment Fund Representative  ��� R��irement Income Funds (604) 886-6600  ��� Tax Shelters Box 127  Gibsons, B.C.  k ^ VON 1V0   J  24 hr. calls  MOBILE MARINE  Vancouver: 984-6755  Sunshine Coast: 886-2875  VIC'S  A-TRUCKS_B0ATS\  I -PLASTIC-PLYWOOD I  I - CUT OUT LETTERS I  ^BANNERSCARDS/  P.O BOX 160 MADEIRA PARK, B.C.   883-2370  UTHERLAND MARINE N  Mobile Marine Service & Repair  Dockside or Dryland ���  Factory Authorizedjales & Service For  mcrCrui/er   \ OUTBOARDS        STERN DRIVES/INBOAROS  ��� Parts & Service for all makes of outboards       & stern drives   Situated at VHF 7 CB9  COHO MARINA, Madeira Park       883-1119,/  SPEEDY AND ACCURATE  TYPING, BOOKKEEPING, ETC.  ARBUTUS OFFICE SERVICES  Box 1454, Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  JOAN WALL (604) 885'5212   GRACE LAMONT  V^ 8BS-2702 885-9269  f  m��r^@~'  BC FGRRIG5  Schedule  SUMMER '87  Effective Friday,  May 15 through  Septembers, 1987  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  )p$n Tuesday to Saturday 10-4 pm  Swanson's  Ready Mix Concrete Sand & Gravel  Dump Truck Rental  Formed Concrete Products  Phone 885-9666 ��� 885-5333 J  VANCOUVER-SECHELT PENINSULA  HORSESHOE BAV-LANGDALE  JERVIS INLET  EARLS COVE-SALTERY BAY  Effective Tuesday, October 14,1986 through Thursday, June 25,1987:  Lv Horseshoe Bay  7:30 am      3:30 pm  Lv Langdale  6:20 am      2:30 pm  Lv Earls Cove  6:40 am        4:30 pm  Lv Saltery Bay  5:45 am      3:30 pm  rTurenne  Concrete Pumpjng Ltd  ��� Pumping   ���Foundations ��� Patios  ��� Placing     ���Sidewalks     ��� Floor  ��� Finishing  ���Driveways  _    RR*4 Gibsons 886-7022  5:30  7:25  9:15  8:30 4:30 10:30 6:30 9:15 5:30  10:30 6:30 8:20 8:30 7:35 7:30  12:25 pm     8:20 12:25 pm      10:20        11:30 9:30  EXTRA SAILINGS: effective Friday, May 15 through Monday, May 18 and Friday, June 26 through Tues  day, September 8,1987     Lv Saltery Bay _v Earl's Cove  1:30 pm  2:30 pm   9:30  11:30  1:15 pm  886-7359  Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  Auto  & Marine  Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens. Mirrors  Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd. /  EXCAVATING  Garry's Crane Service  & EXCAVATING  Light Clearing  Septic Tanks  & Fields  8 Ton CRANE  FREE Dead Car Removal  Gibsons  BUS  ���Note there will be no  "First Ferry" run on Saturdays  Suns. & Holidays  OMEGA  Terminal  Qlbaons  Marina  Sunnycraat   *5:S5  Mall  V.  886-7028  [MINI BUS SCHEDULE  Monday  Leaves Sechelt 8:40 a.m.  for Gibsons "10:00 a.m.  The Dock, Cowrie Street  1:00 p.m.  3:15 p.m.  Tuesday  8:40 a.m.  *10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  2:30 p.m.  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.  Lower  *6:03  Fany  Bus  6:03  Tarmlnal  Shaltar  10:03  12:03  1:53  4:03  6:03  Thursday  8:40 a.m.  *10.00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  2:30 p.m.  ���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.  7   COAST NEWS  Photo Reprints  5x7       '600    any Published Photo or  _ lft     ,qoo    your choice from the  contact sheets  HDHAINSAWS  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER &  CHAINSAW LTD.  Leaves Gibsons  for Sechelt  Lower Gibsons.  Municipal Parking Lot,  Gower Pt. Rd.  9:15 a.m.  ���10:45 a.m.  " 1:35 p.m.  ���4:00 p.m.  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.  9:15 a.m.  10:45 a.m.  4:00 p.m.  HWY. 101 & PRATT RD.   886-2912  r  'LOWER ROAD" route - via Flume Road. Beach Avenue & Lower Road  Suncoast Transpbrtation Schedules Courtesy of  JANDE EXCAVATING  Backhoe       Sand & Gravel     Damp Truck  Bulldozing     Land Clearing      Excavating  Drainage  886-9453  R.R. 2, Leek Road  Gibsons, BC VON 1V0  JOE & EDNA  BELLERIVE  Swmml  RBB-  ���^0  tt_��  gsSS^  Sunnycrest Mall 886-2000  Sunshine Coast  Centre  Homeowner ��� Tenant  Automobile ��� Business  Boats ��� Computers  Travel ��� Life ��� RRSP  Notary Services  Centrally  Located  Close to: * Stores ��� Pubs ��� Nightclub ���  Banks ��� Restaurants ��� Post Office  ��� Clean and Comfortable Rooms and Cottages  ir Full Kitchen Units * Colour Cable TV  Ask about our weekly and monthly rates  Reservations Advised 886-2401 Coast News, July 20,1987  17.  Prime comm. ppty., contemp!  home, view, walking dist. to all  services, on 3 lots, 50x265 ea., 3  FP, 4 sets plumbing, S/C ste.  with $4000 annual rev.,  $138,000, by owner, no agents.  886-8375 or 886-3168.        #30  93" lot, bay area, Gibsons,  cleared & fenced, $17,500.  886-7927. #29  Private sale, 750 sq. ft. cottage  on secluded 5.2 acres in Sechelt,  offers to $56,000. 885-9341.  #30  New 1 bdrm. on % acre, 850  spacious sq. ft., w/w carpet,  DW, large util. & bath, close to  schools, beach & shopping, easily added to. $44,900. 886-3730.  #30  ; Attractive 4 bdrm. house, walk to  ; ferry, extra view lot. $99,500.  (Owner 886-7831. #30  ,Wanted,   waterfront   property  Soames   Point/Hopkins   Ldg.  ; 886-2582 or 522-2505.        #31  Keats  Is.,  beaut, furn. semi-  ; W/F, 2 bdrm. panabode cottage,  ���terms, 886-2582 or"522-2505.  ; #31  ;1/2 acre level view lot, Velvet  ���Rd., asking $19,000. 886-8661,  no agents please. #31  Mary and Keith MacKenzie are  happy to announce the birth of  their son, Kenneth John, on  Wednesday, July 8, 1987. A  brother for Anne and Kate and  another wonderful grandson for  Stan and Margaret MacKenzie.  #29  Chang: Joe and Lily are pleased  to announce the birth of their son,  Francis Edward, weighing 7 lbs.,  7oz., born July 15,1987 at 1:23  am. Proud . grandparents are  Lilley Wong, Kho Woo and Ang  Chu. Special thanks to Doctor  Yaxley and staff at St. Mary's  Hospital. #29  Don and Siony Allan are delighted  to announce the birth of William  James, 7 lbs., 8 oz., a baby  brother for Tommy, on July 14,  1987 at 0920 hrs. A heartfelt  thanks goes out to Doctors  Cairns, Farrer, Paetkau and  Rogers, plus Jean Marjorie  Charlotte and Dwight, and all the  terrific staff involved at St.  Mary's on this happy occasion.  Well done crew! Proud gran-  parents are George and Adrienne  Allan and Auntie Jo of Vancouver,  as well as Gramma Carmen and  family of Cebu in the Philippines.  #29  "r^;Steli*����4'rpo^eppy  8$! _!_>������''** ���" ���"  -SW3*  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  Classifieds  at any of our convenient  Friendly People  Places  IN PENDER HARBOUR   Pacifica Pharmacy #2 senses  AC Building Supplies 8.39551  IN- HALFMOON BAY   B & J Store 885-9435  IN SECHELT  Books & Stuff  (Trail Bay Centre) 885-2625  The Coast News  (Cowrie Street) 885-3930  IN DAVIS BAY   Peninsula Market 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  WILDERS: passed away July 12,  1987, Margaret Coomb Wilders,  late of Gibsons, age 71 years;  Survived by one son Dennis  Wilders of Williams Lake; two  grandchildren Michael and Lisa;  two great grandchildren Warren  and Joline; two brothers, Richard  and John Steele; two sisters,  Mary Steele and Elizabeth Derby.  Private remembrance gathering.  Cremation arrangements through  Devlin Funeral Home. #29  SHOEBOTTOM: passed away July  16, 1987, Mervin Austin Shoe-  bottom, a longtime resident of  Gibsons, age 92 years. Predeceased by wife Helen. Survived  by relatives in Ontario and Gibsons. Mr. Shoebottom was a  World War I veteran. Funeral arrangements not complete at press  time. Please call Devlin Funeral  Home for arrangements,  886-9551. #29  MACFADDIN: passed away July  17, 1987, Elizabeth Christine  MacFaddin, late of Gibsons in her  82nd year. Predeceased by two  husbands, Zeno Sehl in 1972 and  Thomas MacFaddin in 1981, and  by two brothers Alfred and  James. Survived by two nieces  and two nephews in New Hamburg, Ontario, and by friends in  this area. Private cremation  through Devlin Funeral Home.  Remembrance donations may be  made to the Cancer Society.  #29  SUNSHINE COAST  HOME SUPPORT SOCIETY  Box 2420. Sechelt, B.C. V0N3A0 885-5144  "In memory" donations  gratefully received. Card will  be sent to the bereaved; tax  receipt to donor upon request.  Mr. & Mrs. Dick Biakeman wish  to announce the forthcoming marriage of their son, Rick, to Miss  Caroline McGurty of Auburn,  Washington. Wedding to take  place July 25, 1987 at 4 pm in  Auburn, Washington. For more  info call 886-2466 (no, she  doesn't have a sister). #29  ��� ** *  lost  Ladies'  nycrest  gold bracelet at Sun-1  Mall   (Super  Valu),  reward. 886-3231 aft. 5.      #29  Ray Ban sunglasses at Park Rd.  tennis court, reward. 886-7982.  #29  Brown western purse, short handle, burgundy wallet, Lower Gibsons, 886-8567. #29  Camera, 35 mm Olympus, Gibsons or Sechelt, hard black  plastic case, reward. 885-9553.  #29  Between Irvines Landing &  Garden Bay, radio telephone,  reward. 883-9157. .  #29  1  ^N___  Thank You  10,  round  THANK YOU ST. JUDE  #29  d  Personal  D  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  Your old will reviewed, $15. Simple wills from $85 person or $135  couple, (if special instructions,  hourly rates apply), home visits,  Eastwood & Welsh, Lawyers,  885-5831. #30  __Sw  mkmW  Bicycle repair kit with money,  Sunday at Langdale ferry terminal. 885-7278. #29  Cat, female sealpolnt Siamese.  Madeira Park. 883-9483.     #29  Set of keys vicinity of Port Mellon,  claim at Coast News office in Gibsons. #29  Black lab puppy, found in Halfmoon Bay area. 885-5734.    #29  \_M>  & livestock  HORSES FOR RENT  Faiaron Stables, Vz m. up Leek  Rd.i also horseshoeing.  886^7243. #29  SPCA  885-4771  TFN  AitttoutKemeflts  l_____h_     *~'  *~      ���- -��       .���������^^���- ���   [���Judy or Helen will give you courteous service and  friendly assistance when you place your classified ad at AC Building Supplies - one of our  Friendly, People Places in Pender Harbour  "     mmmmWmmammammmmmmmmammmmn  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 886-8774  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  Bed & breakfast, Sechelt waterfront, $30 couple. 885-7634. #29  Focus Dance has started summer  session as of July 6. Come & sign  up Mondays, 7-8:30 pm, St.  Aidens Hall. For info., Don  885-4773 or Maggi 885-5626.  #29  GAMBIER ISLAND FAIR 87  Sat., Aug. 1st, 10:30-5 pm.  Arts, crafts and grand opening of  General   Store,   New   Brighton  BCF, 886-2242. #30  QUEEN PAGEANT  Watch our queen crowned,  Thurs., July 30, 6 pm at Twilight  Theatre. Adults $3, Under 12  $1.50 at door. #30  IAMS&  SCIENCE DIET  Pet Food now in stock. Quality  Farm   &   Garden   Supply.  886-7527. TFN  2% yr. old PB neutered male Collie, $50, very gentle, loves people, needs good home with room  to roam, moving, can't keep.  886-3398. #29  PB Angora bunnies, other asst.  types also. 886-3188 ask for  Leslie. .    #29 ���  Pasture & barn for horse for rent,  $25/mo. 886-3265. #30  Grade 15 HH mare, well broken,  very gentle horse, $475.  886-3265. #30  SPCA SPAY PROGRAMME  Cats $25, Dogs $40. 886-9265.  #32  HAWAII  $329  Travel between Nov. 2 &  Dec. 9/87. Return up to  Dec. 24/87. Maximum  stay 14 days. Must be  booked by Aug. 31/87.  * Conditions apply,  taxes extra.  (XtezrzmmW  ^-^ #8 Cedar Plaza,  Gibsons, B.C.  886-2522     886-3381  ������I  iiimii  '*�����&*���"  Scrap cars & trucks wanted. We  pay cash for some. Free removal.  Phone 886-2617. TFN  6' step ladder, wheel barrow,  misc. garden tools. 886-8558.  TFN  LOG BUYING STATION  Cedar, Fir, Hemlock  886-7033  Terminal Forest Products.   #TFN  Pair   wooden  886-2215.  oars/locks.  #29  50  to   75  886-2476.  HP  Johnson  OB.  #31  10 to 12' sailboat. 886-3882.  #29  fetrage Sales  D  Sat., July 25,10 am, 215 Wharf  Road, Langdale. #29  Multi-family garage sale, Sat. &  Sun., July 25 & 26,10am, 1794  Ocean Beach Espl., past Bonniebrook, sink, chairs, lights,  table, hood fan! #29  Foot of Bals Lane, Sunday, 9 am  -2 pm. 886-2565. #29  T & S TOPSOIL  Mushroom Manure $25/yd., $24  for seniors. Bark Mu]ch $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  Norco mtn. bike, Blue Alpine, 5  months old, $200, OBO.  885-2131. #29  Ladies bicycle, bookshelf, hiking  boots, picture, bdrm. lamp, Scottish dancing shoes, instr. book.  885-5065. #29  Firewood: Hemlock, $65 full cord  measure, cut to order. Delivery,  call 886-3779. #29  Velvet chesterfield in exc. cond.,  $125; highback chair, $50; grn.  sofa set, $75.886-2386.      #30  Wardrobe, good veneer, bottom  drawer, 5'6"x34"x22", $95  OBO. 885-3374. #30  Simmons  Beautyrest mattress,  double,   good   cond.,   $75.-  885-3175. #30  250 gal. gas/oil tank on stand,  filter & hose, $75; 7 golf clubs &  bag, $60; new dbl. s/steel sink,  $60.883-2353 eves. #30  Exc. moose or deer rifle, Box  254, c/o Coast News, Box 460,  Gibsons. #30  Used   washer,  886-8196.  $40.  Call  TFN  Green Onion  Earth Station  885-5644  UPGRADE SPECIALS  85degLNA       *15000  DISH DRIVE       s30000  USED SYSTEM OFFERS  Integrated Descrambler  Receivers  CALL  GARAGE SALE  Sat. July 5th, 10 am,  new, used, household,  kitchen etc. large  amount of goods outside.  YE OLDE ENGLISH  DOUGHNUT SHOPPE  John's Mum from London, England is coming  for this sale.  mmmmmallmmmmmanmmi  Moving, 2 sq.+ 24" shakes,  $120, 1 cord+ super dry alder,  $60, Rob. Crk. 886-8790.     #29  Speed Queen washer & dryer,  harvest gold, perfect cond.,  $600/pr. OBO. Apt. 209 Executive Suite Aps., Hwy. 101,  Gibsons. #29  Queen size waterbed c/w heater,  liner, thermostat control, bookcase headboard, rail cushions,  pedestal & choice of baffled or  plain mattress, It. br. in col.,  $250 firm. 886-7210. #31  1986 200 HP XL Suzuki motor,  demo, under 20 hrs. operation,  $6900.883-1170. #31  FIREWOOD  Winter cut alder, split, cut to  length, $80/cord; red cedar, $10  a pickup, Peninsula Recycling.  886-8193. *31  Child's slide set, tricycle, wagon,  wooden toys. Call Mon.-Wed.  886-3288. TFN  15' plywood boat w/trailer,  $300; util. trailer, $125; '67  Dodge sleeper van, 318 auto,  needs trans., $150. Offers?  886-3909 eves. #30  PENINSULA BULK SOIL  Topsoil, mushroom manure, bark  mulch, firewood. 885-5627 eves.  #30  Couch, chair, ottoman, biege/  brown, very gd. shape, $200;  Gendron baby carriage, converts  to stroller, $45.886-2002.    #30  FIREWOOD  Buy now for seasoned wood next  winter, quantity discount.  886-9847, morns./eves.      #30  Household furniture, Chevy PU  box, Vanguard canopy, 1957  Chev 3 T ramp truck. 886-3310  aft. 6. #30  FIREWOOD  Alder $75/cord, split, delivered  COD. 885-5111. #30  14' Springbok boat, $350; 12'  dbl. hull FG boat, $300; 22 cal.;  Gooey 12 gauge shotgun; 10 HP-  Honda OB. less than 20 hrs.,:  $1000; playpen, $15; heavy pine  picnic table, $150; carseat, $15.  883-9435. #31  Bectric lawnmower, new motor,:  asking $65; 30" Moffat elec.;  range, best offer. 886-2189;  eves. #31'  J/%i  'Jt$rt0$/  MURCHIES  9-5 BLEND  Beans Or Filter Grind  For The Fantastic  Introductory Off or Of  $4  49  13 oz Tin  While Stocks Last.  Available At  KITCHEN CARNIVAL  SECHELT  WISHFUL THINKING  GIBSONS  1979 Vs Ton Ford Econoline win-,;  dow van, excellent tires, running ���*  cond., $1695 OBO. 886-2622.    '  tfn;  .,���������-   _���  .        I,    .I    ,, *  75 Ford % ton pick-up, runs;}  well but rusty, $1000. 886-7927.  #29  1972 510 Datsun, 4 door, $500  OBO. Ken Collins, 886-3620. #29  Junior Mechanic Special, 76  Merc. Bobcat, all you need is new  body, all else exc. cond., incl.  rebuilt engine, new tires.  885-2913,885-4514. #29  Convertible sportscar. 1974 Fiat  Spider, top condition, must be  seen and driven, $3500.  886-9343. #29  76 Pontiac Ventura Hatchback,  P/S, P/B, 1 owner, exc. cond.,.  $1495. 885-3175. "    #30 ;  1964 GMC 3 T, $2800 OBO. ;  885-9321,9am-12pm. #30  HAY FOR SALE  New Hay $3.50    Old Hay $2.50  885-9357  TFN  66 backhoe Case 530, runs good,  $4500.1-487-9738. #29  30 Ib. propane tank, $40; 15 ft.  cedar canoe shell and paddles,  $75.886-7933. #29  Fridge and stove, good condition,  $400,886-9790. 7 7.#29  2 in 1 trailer, high grade StJfel for  2 motor bikes, has brake lights  and 4 x 6 utility box fits on top,  never used, $400. 886-2992 aft.  6 pm. #29  Used Moffat dryer, best offer.  885-2913 or 885-4514.        #29  11 cu. ft. Kelvinator deep freeze,  very good cond., $250. Ph.  885-9964. #29  Toshiba radio, turntable &  cassette player, $125. 886-7251.  #29  White GE Speed Filter washer,  $100; 5 sp. bike, $50;  Kuwahara, $150, parts.  886-8341. #29 I  Teak dining table 135x53 extends  to 91, 4 chairs, chstfld & chair,  Viking auto, sewing, machine.  885-9827. #31  UTO  ENTAL  s*s*   885-2030  ��DL7711  1980 Chevette, gd. cond. under-  coated & perma-waxed, gd. tires,  under 40,000 miles, $2000 OBO.  886-7672 aft. 6 pm. #30  '52 Willys Jeep stat. wgn. 4x4,4  cyl., 3 spd., new brakes, clutch,  lug tires. $2500 OBO. 885-5612  or 885-2791. #30  1982 Chevette Scooter, 4 dr., 4  sp. std., 50,000 km, gd. running  cond., asking $3500, extra rims  with snowtire, silver grey col.  886-7538. #30  '80 Monza, V6, auto, runs well,  $2800. 885-5745 aft. 5.       #30  76 Ford XLT Ranger 4x4, 360 4  sp., just had tuneup, $1400  OBO. 886-8941. #30  '82 Merc. Lynx SW, auto,  PS/PB, del. mod., exc. cond. &  gas mile, $5950.885-5534. #30  1973 Beetle,  886-7592.  run. cond.,  $350.  #30  16'   freezer,  886-7581.  10   sp.  bike.  #29  79 Ford 3/4 T., 300 cu. in., 6  cyl., 4 sp., c/w 8' Edson camper  with 3 way fridge, 4 burner  stove, oven, furnace. 886-2372.  #30  77 Honda Civic, new brakes,  muffler, etc., call aft. 5.  886-8009. #30  Copyright and  Advertising  Free to good home, 2  shepherd male pups,  886-3844.  German  8 mo.  #31  Beaut, half Persian grey male cat,  neut., desperately needs home.  886-2149. #29  Musk  III U 01  4 pee. solid pine waterbed ste.,  dark stain, brass scroll, cost  $3000, a must see, swap for best  vehicle offered, moving.  885-4743. #29  ��� ^k/f*W    ^I^WpW  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 *5n per 3 line insertion.  Each additional line ��100. 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  Armstrong tenor sax, $500 OBO.  886-2947 or 886-2900.        #29  Digital Flanger, effects pedal, like  new, $100. 885-4773. #30  Drop off your  CLASSIFIEDS  at  Pacifica Pharmacy #2  One of our 'Friendly People  Places' in Pender Harbour  New leather Dayton cork boots, 1  pr..size7, 1 pr., size 11, $125  OBO ea. 886-9047. #31  300 amp Hobart welder, $1000;  8' hydro box, $300; 4 elec. heat  panels, $25 ea. 886-2565.    #31  3 in one bunk beds, pine, brand  new, $200.886-2714. #31  15 cu. ft. freezer, $175; Craftsman router table, $65; paint  sprayer, $80; 24" fan, $20.  886-2375 after 6. #29'  16 cu. ft. freezer, Viking brand,  $200,886-7581. #29  I  I  I  I  Please mail to:  COAST NEWS Classified, Box 460, Gibsons, BC VON 1VO  or bring in person to one of our  Friendly People Places  Minimum '5 per 3 line Insertion  NO. OF ISSUES  I  I  I  I  I  I  _  _c                   _  _  _  _L_     _C        _  _  '3   .._ ���i.   ~  IE  _ __  i  _i  ���_  1 1"  1       1 1  CLASSIFICATION: e.g. For Sale, For Rent, etc.  1  I  I  I  e  i  i  i  i  i  i  _,J 18.  Coast News, July 20,1987  c  19.  Autos  1941 Willys Jeep, like new, 1800  miles, asking $3500 firm.  886-9961. #30  75 Mazda Sports Coupe, 4 cyl.,  $300.886-3949. #30  71 Chrysler Newport, 85,000  mi., second owner, $700 OBO.  885-9964. #30  '80 Dodge Aspen Sedan, swap  for Vz T. truck, 886-2350.  #31  79 Carharo T-top, 350-4v, 4 sp.,  rallies & TA's, spoiler, gauges,  handling pkg., clear coat paint,  stored winters, never any rust or  accidents, $4200 firm.  886-8351. #31  72 GMC short school bus, mech.  sound, $2000.886-8571.     #31  77 Mercury Bobcat, PS, PB,  auto, $900,886-3005. #31  74 Datsun 260Z, 4 sp., radial  TA's on spoke rims, recent paint,  good reliable transportation,  $3500 OBO. 886-8858.        #31  71 Chevelle station wagon, good  running cond., $500. 886-3675.  #31  '67 4 sp. Malibu, good running  cond., exc. transmission, asking  $1000.886-2169. #31  73 Dodge Dart Swinger, 318  auto, PS, PB, AM/FM cass., TA  radials, $950. 885-7714.      #31  as.  For Rent  (  20.  Campers  Motorfiomes  73 Lionel tent-trailer, 3-way fg.,  stove, heater, sleeps 6, $1600.  886-7267. #29  197410' Vanguard camper, good  cond. $1250. 886-8451.       #30  76 -15' travel trailer, furnace, 3  way fg., stove, sink, $2500.  886-8071. #31  13' Shasta trailer, fridge, furn.,  toilet, prop, stove, canvas rm. attach., $1400. 885-3194.      #31  I Marine  J  14V2' K & C runabout w/trailer,  no engine, 2 gas tanks, $900.  886-7482. #29  OUTBOARDS FOR SALE  9.9-25-70 HP 1982-1986, exc.  cond., exc. price. Lowes Resort,  883-2456. TFN  Reserve now for secured winter  storage, Twin Creeks on Hwy.  886-8628. #29  Thunderbird 26', $4500 - great  shape! Great deal! Leave  message at 886-8418. #29  19' FG boat & trailer, 115 HP  Merc. OB, depth sounder, radio,  CB, anchor, gas & water tanks,  cabin and convertible top, asking  $5600.886-3940. #29  18' Sangster, 120 Merc, new  engine last year, CB, depth  sounder & trailer, $5000 firm.  886-7463. #29  18' Sangster, 165 HP Mer-  cruiser, good condition & trailer,  $4500.885-2986. #29  For Sale  Boat Hauling Business  Motor Carrier Licensed  Truck, Trailer & License  $20,000  Business Only  $9,500  W.W. UPHOLSTERY &   BOAT TOPS LTD.���I  637 Wyngaert Rd.  Gibsons  886-7310  14V2' Hourston Glasscraft, nice  shape, $900. 886-9123.       #29  I/O Merc, leg, newly rebuilt, fits  120 or 140 HP; also 120 HP, 4  cyl. eng., carb, dist., start.,  manifold, heat riser, hydraulics,  complete w/back plate pkg.  886-2802 aft. 6 pm. #30  Zeta 24-260 Volvo, command  bridge, VHF, sounder, bait tank  & much more, immac. cond.  $18,500.886-2227. #30  17%' glas ply, 130 HP Volvo,  270 leg, heavy duty trailer,  $3000.886-2372. #30  17' Spencer boat & trailer, 65  HP, $1200; Bicycles $35 & $45.  886-8487. #31  COMMERCIAL  FISH BOAT  Cod, Prawn, Crab  '27' FG C&Z license, ex. cond.  ideal for pleasure & commercial  fishing. 360 Chrysler engine &  270 Volvo leg, VHF, DS, hydraulic hauler, standup head, galley,  sleeps 4, Dickeson diesel heater,  7' FG dingy, 4.5 outboard, all  safety equip., 1500 lbs. fishhold  & much more. Asking $26,500.,  886-9761. #31  15'6" Sangster, 115 Merc,  trailer, full top, ski bar, new  sleeper seats, carpets, very fast,  $3200 firm. 886-8351. #31  16' FG sloop, 3 sails, SS R19,  great W/E cruiser, exc. cond.  $2950 firm. 883-9203. #31  19' Lightning sailboat, FG, exc.  cond., new 4 HP Evinrude,  trailer. 885-2990. #31  76 Bayliner 27V2'x8'6", fully  eqpd., exc. cond. $22,500 OBO.  885-3717. #31  12' alum, boat w/oars, 2 life  jackets, $345. 886-9490.     #31  22' sailboat, racing type, good  cond., with trailer, deep keel,  $2500.886-2981. #31  1 Mobile Homes!  Mobile home space available.  Sunshine Coast Mobile Home  Park. 886-9826. TFN  Space available, Bonniebrook  Trailer Park, 886-2887.       TFN  2 bdrm. mobile home, 4 appl., 2  sundecks, wood stove, like new,  $24,500,  Ikelon  Mobile Home  ' Park. 885-9714. #29  12'x68', FP, wood stove, bay  window, 4 appl., 10'x16' add.,  $14,000. 885-9814 or 885-7312.  #29  12'x65' 3 bdrm. trailer with lg.  covered sundeck & satellite dish,  located on a lg. fenced yard at  Avalon Log Sort off Pt. Mellon  Hwy., to right person incl.  caretaker's job. $15,000.  884-5344. #30  12'x64' Manco lot #30, 2 bdrm.  bay window, F & S, new carpet,  lino, mini-blinds, a very clean  home at $12,900.  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  2 bdrm. 12x54, in Egmont, to be  moved. 885-3708 9-11 am or  8-10 pm. #29  v v>\ *, fff. K, . ��j. *<*<<���< ty*��A  Motorcycles  J  1979 Suzuki GT380 with front  fairing and extras, $400 OBO.  Call 886-9119. #29  Honda 50, good first bike, $200.  885-9447. #29  1986 Yamaha Salient scooter,  like new, only $850. 886-2591.  #29  77 Honda CT125 trail bike, st.  legal, 2300 original miles, $450  OBO. 886-2386 #30  Yamaha motor scooter, mint  cond., only 265 km, $1100 OBO.  885-3397. #30  Honda 50, good first bike, $200.  885-9447. #30  1980 Suzuki 400, only 12,500  km, exc. cond. $895. 886-2910.  #30  '82 Honda Hawk 450, 3500 mi.,  2 helmets, elec. start, $875 OBO.  886-9480. Trade. ' #30  79 Honda CM400 twin, windshield, crash bar, backrest, gd.  cond. 886-8707. #30  '81 Kawaski, showroom cond.,  8000 miles, must sell, 886-8009  aft. 5. #30  '82 Honda CBX 1100, DC, 6 cyl,  $3850 OBO. 885-4536 aft. 6 pm.  #31  '81 Yamaha 185, new 1984, exc.  cond., 14,000 km, $500.  885-4575. #31  Wanted to Rent  Family wants cabin or house at  Porpoise Bay or Sechelt Inlet. Occasional weekends, summer &  fall. Phone 1-224-2608.       #29  English physiotherapist, retired  husband, daughters 16 & 18,  wish 2 or 3 bdrm. furn. home  with view, Gibsons area, from  Sept. 1. Careful tenants.  885-9934 eves. #30  Mature cple. with small dog want  2 or 3 bdrm. house, pref. Gibs,  area, by Aug. 1. 886-7871.  #30  Responsible single man looking  for a room or bsmt. ste. with kitchen ace, res. price. Martin  886-2193 or 886-8897.        #30  A man who smokes & takes an  occasional drink is looking for a  furnished 1 bdrm. apart, or suite,  Gibsons area, 1 yr. lease or  whatever, refs., Gordon,  886-7349. #31  Pay me $6500 and take over mtg.  approx. $300/mo., 3 bdrm view  house, Hopkins, close to ferry.  980-6873. #30  Couple or single to share modern  WF home, Aug. 1 or sooner.  Lynn 885-4743 or 885-4651.  Rbts. Ck.        #30  Furn. rooms $225/m., central  location, everything incl. Lower  Gibsons. 886-9261. #30  2 bdrm. mob. home, priv. view  lot, oil-wood heat, W/W, rec. rm.  ref. 886-7779.     #30  2 or 3 bdrm. home in Gower Pt.  area, 5 appls., avail, immed.  $500.886-8086. #30  Hopkins waterfront, 2 bdrm. cottage, FP, stove, fg., elec. heat,  $480/mo., year lease, refs, no  pets, please phone 886-3923.  #29  New 2 bdrm. apts. avail, in  Sechelt Sept. 1, convenient location, adults only, no pets,  885-9017 eves.  #31  2 bdrm. apt. avail. Aug. 1, adults  only, no pets, 885-9017.      #31  3 bdrm. house in W. Sechelt,  close to.school, $450/mo., refs.  & lease req. 886-2433 aft. 4 pm.  #31  2 bdrm. DW trailer on lg. lot, 5  appl., wood & elec. heat, adults  only, $375. 883-9483 Madeira  Park. #31  *�����* *1m*' r*��V f>��ii T**! *>��ti TaT 'y#f ry#Y-  FOR RENT  2 New Stores  500 sq. ft.  16 ft. Frontage  ���350 P/M  Month to Month  or Lease  Awning Name Strip Included.  Good Traffic Location  Also 3 other stores  960 to 1290 sq. ft.  CEDAR PLAZA MALL  Call Randy Thomson  United Realty  736-3831  mWMnW^MW^Ma^lmWm  Roberts Creek Hall avail.,  dances, parties, weddings,  equipment rental. Jacob,  886-8541, 6-9 pm. #TFN  STORAGE  ALL SIZES  886-8628  #29  1650 sq. ft. condo., 3 bdrm, IV2  baths, dng. rm., lv. rm., lg. rec.  rrm.r sundeck" "vir/fantastic -view;  lower Gibs., avail. July 1, $495.  886-8628. #29  Shared accom., Roberts Creek,  inc.   everything except  groc,  avail.   Aug. 1,   $250/m.  886-7933. #29  Avail. Aug. 1 deluxe duplex,  Creekside, 3 bdrm., 1Vz bath,  fireplace, $500. 886-8729.   #29  Help Wanted  Help yourself! Update your  resume, call Arbutus Office Services, 885-5212. #29  Infant Development Program  Supervisor: position available for  new program on Sunshine Coast.  Applicants must have professional training in a field related to  early childhood development (eg.  therapy, education, nursing) and  if possible demonstrated practical  experience in working with devel-  opmentally-delayed infants, their  families, and other professionals.  Salary: $25,000-28,000/yr. based on qualifications. Send full  resume to Advisory Committee,  Sunshine Coast Community Services, Box 1069, Sechelt, (Tel.  885-5881) by August 15. This  position will remain open until a  suitable candidate is found.   #29  N/S, N/D housekeeper for small  dog during Sept. 886-8734. #29  Experienced stylist, hours &  wages negotiable. Call 886-3916.  #29  Wotk Wanted  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICE LTD.  Topping - Limbing - Danger Tree  Removal,   Insured,   Guaranteed  Work. Free estimates. 885-2109.  TFN  PRESSURE WASHING  * Buildings  * Roofs  * Concrete  * Boats  Modern Home Improvements.  886-3002. #30  Will do odd jobs, complete car  cleaning, cutting of lawns &  bushes, also have 4WD w/winch  & trailer for hauling. 886-3313.  #29  TREE TOPPING  Tree removal, limbing and falling,  insured, reasonable rates. Jeff  Collins, 886-8225. #30  Air-Sea Fibreglass, sundecks,  boat repairs, custom work, call  Brian 886-2910. #30  Man with heavy-duty weed eater  available for lot clearing, etc  886-8244. #30  Exp. diver wants work, no job too  small. Reasonable rates, Martin  886-2193 or 886-8897.        #30  Drillwell Ent. Ltd. from Duncan  will have a drill rig in the area for  several weeks. Anyone interested  in drilling a well, call 746-5268,  or write to Drillwell Ent. Ltd., Box  255 c/o Coast News, Box 460,  Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0.       #30  Handyman - Carpentry, yard  work and all home repairs,  reasonable rates, free estimates.  886-2835. #31  Have Camera Will Travel  Cherish those special memories  on video tape, satisfaction  guaranteed. Call 886-2539 between 6-7 pm. #31  Kinsmen Snack 'n Shack  Have your special event catered  this summer. Hot dogs, hamburgers, french fries and pop.  Phone 886-2539 between 6-7  pm. #31  Tale of a sea-going  by Shirley Hali  We returned to Hamble in  the spring of 1985 to begin three  busy and, occasionally, frustrating months of preparations.  Mouli was now 11 years old (she  was built in 1974 by Fairways  Marine at Hamble) and her  price had been reduced by over  a thousand pounds because of  31.  *<*���     Business  Opportunities  D  Public   transit   business.  886-2268 or 886-3595, Tarry.  TFN  GilillllM  Province ol     Ministry of  British Forests and  Columbia        Lands  Government   Canadian  of Canada      Forestry  Service  Gouvernement  du Canada  Service  canadien  des  forets  District Of Sechelt  NOTICE  INVITING APPLICATIONS  FOR SALE OF TIMBER  Sealed tenders will be received  by The Corporation of the  District of Sechelt, 5545 Inlet  Avenue, Box 129, Sechelt,  B.C., V0N3A0, up to 3:00 pm  on July 31st, 1987 for the  harvesting of 3,900 cubic  metres, more or less of Fir  43%, Cedar 38%, Hemlock  18% and other species 1%  located on the Sechelt-Gibsons  Municipal Airport property.  The term of the agreement will  be 9 months.  This timber will be offered on a  cruised basis.  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  Sale of Timber may be obtained from the District office at  the above stated address.  J.M.A. Shanks,  Administrator  INVITATION TO TENDER  STAND TENDING CONTRACT  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).  j Sealed tenders for the following Brushing and Weeding  contract will be received by the  District Manager, Minister of  Forests and Lands, Forest  Service, Box 4000, Sechelt,  B.C. VON 3A0, on the date  shown below.  Contract: ST87V04-12 B.W.  Location: Wilson Creek/Park-  dale Creek  Treatment: Ground application  of   glyphosate/back   pack  power nozzle.  Area: 46.6 ha  Viewing Date: August 5, 1987  A mandatory tour to view the  sites will leave the Sechelt  Forest District Office, 1975  Field Road, at 9 am. Tenders  will only be received from contractors who have successfully  completed a power nozzle contract.  Deadline for receipt of tenders  is 3:30 pm, August 17, 1987,  at'which time all tenders will  be opened.  The contractor must satisfy the  Ministry of Forests and Lands  that competent, experienced  workers and supervisors will  be used to carry out the project- ������'���- "  ���������--'. -���"  Tenders.must be submitted on  the -form and in the envelope  supplied which, with particulars, may be obtained from  the B.C. Forest Service District  Manager indicated, who will  be administering the project.  The lowest or any tender will  not necessarily be accepted.  B.L. Custance, A.Sc.T.  District Manager  Sechelt Forest District  QJ  J2  U  z  CD  <m  o  u  c  (m  DO  C  tmnam  c  c  ��� ���Mi  <m  0/  O  <m  Q  needed repairs. In addition, she  had not been winterized properly and the wonderful plumbing  system I was so happy to have  leaked all over the place.  To find the water system had  frozen was bad enough. At least  the broker accepted responsibility there and eventually  most of it was fixed. We' never  did get the shower repaired.  But, much more seriously, we  discovered that the gear box was  cracked. Our first indication of  this was when we had a visit  from the previous owner  (hereafter TPO) who, while explaining a few things about  Mouli, mentioned casually that  the gear box seemed to require  an awful lot of oil.  We had already decided that  TPO had little mechanical ability. For example, when you sat  on the bench in the wheelhouse  you had to be careful or it  dumped you on the floor, a  condition that took about 10  minutes to rectify. There were  many similar examples. But  when we heard what he had to  say about the gear box we knew  we had trouble.  Still at Hamble, and by this  time in the water, we started  battling over who was responsible for repairing the gear box.  Mouli had been advertised as  'fully-commissioned and ready  to go', but the broker insisted  that did not mean her motor  had to be sound. Luckily for us,  the diesel mechanic said it  would not be safe to leave the  dock and, since TPO had stated  in writing that her motor was in  good running order, each of us  ended up paying half for the  new gear box.  So, motor repaired and  several hundred dollars poorer,  we moved on to Shamrock  Quay in Southampton, happy  to make the move. Hamble  Point had been an inconvenient  place for outfitting a yacht  unless you had lots of money  and your own vehicle. The  village was small and an hour's  bus ride from the city and the  marina was pricey, tending to  cater to a moneyed crowd.  Everything cost money. It even  cost ten pence for the shower.  Shamrock Quay was an interesting place to spend the next  couple of months. It was exciting, fully of 'grotty yachties'  like ourselves who were busy  fixing up their boats in preparation for adventure.  At Hamble Point we'd occasionally find something in the  dumpster that we could use, but  we surveyed the contents surreptitiously, hoping nobody was  looking. We felt that scroung  ing in the dumpster was 'not;  done'. But at Shamrock Quay:  we all searched the dumpster;  and shared the treasures we  found. These were many, since  the marina was surrounded by  all sorts of marine services, and  the dumpster held wonderful  bits and pieces.  Among our neighbours, sharing help, advice, and materials,  we had many who were preparing to take their yacht south to  the 'Med'. Also North Americans who, like ourselves, had  taken advantage of the strong  dollar to pick up a bargain in  Europe and were outfitting for  the sail home.  In addition, all sorts of gung-  ho English sailing types moored  their yachts at the marina, and';  numerous interesting characters ;  came and went. We were the',  only ones planning to take our <  yacht through France and were  fortunate to have neighbours  who'd made the same journey.  And Southampton was an interesting  city.   We  had  little,  folding bicycles aboard Mouli..  and with these we were able to.  explore the miles of dockyards  and waterfront, the beautiful':  green parks, the historic sites,''  and the museum. The city, like.  all the ports, had suffered heavy 7  damage during the war, but little evidence of the bombing re-��� ���  mained. In the museum was a.  record   of   this   and   other;];  disasters, including the Titanic'  When she was lost, so were hundreds   of   Southampton's  seamen.  In fixing up Mouli, Bill's role-  was mechanic and I was the  'bird-dog'. It was great fun running about the city finding the  things we needed and provisioning for the journey ahead. We  were a short distance from St.  Mary's Market and my route  took me through the churchyard. That spring the weather  was fairly dry but cool, and the  hundreds of daffodils in the  churchyard bloomed for weeks.;7  The parks, too, were full of  flowers. Afternoons we'd ride .  down to the tennis courts to  have a game.  Alongside the  courts   were   beautiful   green, ;  gardens. ;':  From Southampton we were;''  able   to   visit   many   other  fascinating places. We'd take  advantage of the special one- '  day return bus fares to make ex-',  cursions to Oxford, Winchester, ; 1  Salisbury, Portsmouth, and, of���  course, London. It was a greatv-  time in our lives, full of interest >  and  excitement,   and,  as  we  completed our preparations, we  knew it would be a wrench to ."'���;  leave the dock.  BLANKET CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING  These Ads appear in the more than 70 Newspapers ol 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  EDUCATIONAL  HELP WANTED  '87 F-250 4x4's $269./mo. 48  months. TP - $12,912. 1-800-  663-6933. DL 8196.   Hundreds in stock, reaay  for immediate delivery. Easy payments, nothing down  OAC. Buy or lease any  Ford truck. Call Jim or  Tom collect, (604)294-4411.  DL8105.   Ford trucKS, big or small,  we lease or sell them all.  Easy payments, nothing  down OAC. Call Nick or  Dan collect, {604)294-4411.  Free delivery. DL8105.  Buy/ Lease any gas, diesel  car or truck, new or used.  Direct from volume factory  dealer. Call for pre-approved  credit. Call collect 464-0271.  D5231.   BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES   Animal Traps. Become dealer in your area. Request free  wholesale price-list - Bell  and Victor Traps. Complete  Trapping Supplies. Lowest  prices. First order $500. Reorder no minimum. Freight  prepaid. Bell Traps, Unit  5C, 2422 Domion Dr., Missi-  ssauga, Ont. L5L 1J9.  Well established welding  fabricating and steel sales  business'In stable industrial  town in Central B.C. Owner  retiring. More information,  business 992-3308; phone  collect evenings. 992-5806,  992-2873.   BUSINESS  PERSONALS   $31,000. Immediately Required. Repayable over two to  three years at 18% interest.  Interested parties should  contact Lowrie Campbell, Box 647, Cache Creek,  B.C. VOK 1HO or Call (604)-  457-9187.   EDUCATIONAL   Auction School ~ 15th year,  1400 graduates. Courses  April, August & December.  Write Western Canada  School of Auctioneering,  Box 687, Lacombe, Alta.  T0C 1S0. (403)782-6215.  Evenings, (403)346-7916.  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.  Free: 1986 guide to study-  at-home correspondence  Diploma courses for prestigious careers: Accounting,  Airconditioning, Bookkeeping, Business Cosmetology,  Electronics, Legal/Medical  Secretary, Psychology, Travel. Gran ton, (1A) 1055  West Georgia Street #2002,  Vancouver, t-800-268-1121.  EQUIPMENT AND  MACHINERY   1985 Super Buncher Feller  Buncher. Low hours 22"  Lowen Sawhead Collector &  Sidetilt. Excellent condition.  $100,000. Job run out. 342-  6001 or 342-3988.   FOR SALE MISC.   Container Haulers. New inexpensive LT-9000 Ford  Tractors with L10 Cummins.  Available to qualified individuals for steady container  hauls to USA. Call Brian  1-525-3481 collect. Eves 1-  936-2459. DL-B7205.   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.   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   Editor or experienced reporter in Bella Coola Valley.  Must enjoy isolated community life. Send complete  resume, references, to Coast  Mountain Courier, Box 250,  Hagensborg, B.C. VOT 1HO.  The Athabasca Advocate is  currently accepting applications for the position of  reporter photographer. Experience not necessary but a  journalism background is  preferred. Send resumes to  Steve Snelgrove, Managing /  Editor, Box 2249, Athabas-  ca. Alberta. TOG OBO.  Advertising Manager, experienced in newspaper  sales, required by weekly  newspaper at Edson, Alberta. Call The Manager 1-(403)  723-3301   weekdays;   1-(403)  723-2617 evenings.   Pro required for October  1987 to March 1988. Qualifications: 5th Figure Junior  Silver Dance, Junior Figure  Freeskate, Canskate Can  Figure Skate, Power Skating. Resume to: Box 1805,  Slave Lake, Alta. TOG 2A0.  bxperienced stucco applicators required for work in the  Greater Vancouver area.  Outsulation experience most  desirable. Call (604)294-5893  between 4-6 p.m.   Canadian Tire (Pacific Associate Stores Ltd) 4150 McConnell Drive, Burnaby,  B.C. V5A 3A8, (604)421-  9300. Require licensed automotive mechanics, due to  increased success in the lower mainland we have several  openings for licensed mechanics. We offer: above average benefit program, flat  rate system &. chance to  earn high above the average  mechanics wage. For details  and an application apply to  the Service Manager atjhe  nearest Lower "Mainland  Canadian Tire.   Women! Ambitious women  market 100% guaranteed  sheer no-run hosiery, knee-  highs, all-sheer and control  top pantyhose. Excellent  commissions and bonuses.  Call 9 to 5 ETD 1-800-  263-9245. ���__  Housewives, Mothers and  interested persons needed  immediately to sell Toys and  Gifts for National Home Party Plan. No investment, deliveries or money collection.  Call (519)258-7905.   Journeymen mechanics required. Permanent employment, flat rate plus bonus  witn guarantee. Ford experience preferred. Contact Jim  Hansen, Hansen Lincoln  Mercury, 10032 - 101 Ave.,  Grande Prairie, Alta. 1-403-  538-4044.   PERSONALS '  Meditation. An easy, step by  step, method to take control  of your life, your emotions,  your stress. Forty years experience brings this tape to  you for only $12. Send to  Box 404, Sechelt, B.C. VON  3AQ.  PERSONAL  SERVICES  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.   Single? Searching? Try Singles Anonymous Penpal Service. Get to know them  before you meet them. For  more information send self-  addressed, stamped envelope to P.P.A.L.S., Box 520,  Penticton,   B.C.   V2A   6K9.  (confidential).   For Ladies Only - Male*  escort, Downtown Vancouver, available to ladies for  companionship, conventions,  chauffeur, tours, outings.  I'm 37 5'11" 165 lbs. brown  hair hazel eyes. Please  phone James, Res: 689-  7897.   PETS & LIVESTOCK  Norwegian Elk Hound puppies, good temperament. Pet  or Show. Sire Canadian  Champion CD, Dame has six  points towards championship.   Ready  to   go.   1-365-  8150 or 1-357-9590.   REAL ESTATE   40 Acre homestead, good  "real" log house, no kit, full  basement, out buildings, excellent fruit and garden  growing area. Timber, pasture, unlimited spring water,  $60,000. Niilo Koivu, General Delivery, Fauquier, B.C.  VOG  1K0.   Phone   279-7452  Evenings.   Quesnel Ranch - Executive  home with pool, caretaker's  house. 10,000 sq. ft. Barns  under cover, annual production 15,000 bales 50% Al-  phalfa/mix, irrigation. Borders city limits. At 1800 ft.  elevation. $375,000. Call  Gina, Rockwood Realty col-  lect 992-5941.   By Owner - Custom quality  rear view, choice location,  four bedroom home.- 2Vz  baths, glassed-in sun-room/  three carport, plus garage  greenhouse, private landscaped double lot. Built-in  vacuum, separate family,  games, sewing rooms. 2600  sq.ft. finished. Appointment  869-5172, Hope, B.C.   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.   Rest Home - Complete nursing care for elderly, available in private home in  Chilliwack. Near hospital.  Cablevision. Private. Phone  available. NS/ND. Couples  welcome. Phone 1-792-7607  Tues-Thurs.  TRAVEL  SERVICES   ICBC Injury Claims? Call  Dale Carr-Harris - 20 years a  trial lawyer with five years  medical school before law.  0-669-4922 (Vancouver). Experienced in head injury and  other major claims. Percen-  tage fees available.   Webb's Holiday Acres Summer Camp. Boys and girls  ages 6-14. Horseback riding,  swimming, hayrides and  more. Just 40 minutes from  Vancouver. $219 weekly.  Call 533-1712.   "Summer Camp". Three  exciting programs. Horse,  Motorcycle and Sailboard  camp. Transportation from  most major cities. For more  information call Circle "J"  Ranch - 791-5545, 100 Mile  House, B.C^   Immaculate 73 unit motel.  Central to many attractions,  restaurants, 10 min. to  downtown Vancouver. Facilities include heated pool,  laundromat, children's, playground. For reservations call  collect (604)987-4461.  WANTED   Work Wanted - General  Manager of successful weekly newspaper in Alberta  (3,500 circulation) seeks  challenging position on B.C.  newspaper. Top credentials  also in advertising safes and  editorial. (403)723-2617  evenings.      Wanted: "Eaton's V* Century Club" square men's  wristwatches. Will pay  $1,000. and up. Also want  old Rolex and Patek Phillip  wristwatches as well as large  accumulations of old wristwatches. Write B. Walsh,  173.Queen St. E., Toronto,  Ont. M5A 1S2.  ."i  C Coast News, July 20,1987  19.  Guess Where  I 0 JUIIIIII   ppppppppppppppppPNpPwppppMnpppm*"'  The usual prize of $5 will be awarded the first correct entry drawn  which locates the above. Send your entries to reach the Coast  News, Box 460, Gibsons by Saturday of this week. Last week's winner was Tara O'Coffey, R.R. 1, Garden Bay, who correctly identified Lajlar's gate on Highway 101 across from Garden Bay Road.  Conflict of interest  Editor:  The total taxes on my  residence in Gibsons have increased from $638.33 to  $1,112.82 or $474.49 which is 74  per cent in six years. I have  heard it. argued that a large, part  of the increase is in school taxes  but in the same period that increase was only $97.51 or 37 per  cent.  Is it not a conflict of interest  for Alderman Norm Peterson  to push for elimination or  reduction of development cost  charges for new subdivisions so  that more property would be  sold and presumably would  provide him, as a realtor, with  more commissions?  If he is successful in reducing  development charges, the town  will have to replace the lost  revenue with tax increases to the  existing residents who are carrying far too large a load as it is.  Lome B. Blain  Elderhostel thanks  Editor:  This is to thank you for giving such good coverage to our  Elderhostel Program in June of  1987. We appreciate the promotion that you gave us and feel  that it contributes both to the  success of the program and to  the raised level of awareness  about the program in the com  munity.  It is contributions of community groups and businesses to  the Elderhostel Program in  Sechelt that make it a very  special event. Thank you for  your support.  Douglas K. Jardine  President  Pender Golf  Continued from page 15  the Powell River ladies' club. It  was a 9:30 shotgun start with 28  golfers participating.  Following golf the ladies enjoyed a special lunch prepared  by the clubhouse staff.  Winners for the day were:  low gross, Helen Crabb and  Myrna Sunberg; low net, Marge  Cumbers and Jessie Reitze.  Other winners in three flights  were Shirley Cole, Ruth Car-  michael and Iva Collins, Verna  Belland, Lois Haddon, Blanche  Paton,   Dorothy   Fish   and  Evelyn Tapio. Blanche Paton  and Marge Cumbers chipped in.  Lowest putt scores were won  by Blanche Paton, Helen  Crabb, Moni Langham, Verna  Belland and Lois Haddon who  all tied with an 18 putt score for  nine holes.  And from the 19th hole.  Have you heard about the  cautious golfer who used two  pair of slacks when he golfed?  He thought he might get a hole  in one.  Come in or  phone now for your  PRE-VACATION  INSPECTION      ...And have a great trip.  SUNCOAST  MOTORS  Pratt Rd.  L  T  D  Sea Cavalcada Queen Pageant - Thursday, July 30, 6-8:30 pm at the Twilight  Theatre. Crowning of Queen, 1st and 2nd Princesses and Miss Congeniality. Entertainment by Graham Edney and candidates. Adults $3, under 12 $1.50  Volunteer Action Centre - Able bodied persons urgently needed for traffic control and  manning barricades during Gibsons Sea Cavalcade Parade, August 1. Please call  885-5881.  Adult Children of Alcoholics meetings Thursday nights, 6:30 to 8 pm at St. Mary's  Catholic Church Hall, Gibsons. For more information call Anna at 885-5281.  Volunteer Action Centre - Helpers needed for many cultural events taking place this  summer. We still need drivers for seniors and a co-ordinator for the new Hospice Program. Please enquire at'885-5881 for more information.  Sechelt Summer Fun '87 July 29 - August 28, Children aged 4-11 years. Phone  885-2454 for more information.   Sechelt Revitilization Committee  n  One of the many optional  designs developed by the Sechelt  Downtown Revitalization Committee shows our Wharf Street  entrance to Sechelt. Potential  facades and landscaping plus  upgraded sidewalk and street  funushings will make Sechelt  attractive and comfortable for  local pedestrians, convenient  for local and tourist traffic and  welcome all to the Heart of the  Sunshine Coast.  Drawings of the proposed  revitalization plans w_l be on  public display at various locations throughout Sechelt's  downtown including:  July 20 to 24, Monday to Friday, Workwear World; July 27  to 31, Monday to Friday, Marshal Wells Hardware, Cowrie  Street.  In addition, members of  Sechelt's Downtown Revitalization Committee will be available  to answer your questions from  10 am to 4:30 pm at public  displays including:  July 24 and 25, Friday and  Saturday, Trail Bay Mall; July  31 and August 1, Friday and  Saturday, Marshal Wells Hardware, Cowrie Street.  Anyone wishing further information should call the  Sechelt Chamber of Commerce  at 885-3100.  TAX REFORM  GET A'WHITE PAPER AN THE WHITE PAPER  Write or call collect for your free brochure  GORDON ROSS  661-2332  P0 Box 1068  Vancouver, BC  V6C 3E8  WOOD  ���GUNDY'  A winning attitude.  5 ACRES FOR SALE  Wonderfully fertile land - fully fenced.  Well built A-frame family home  FANTASTIC INTEREST-FREE FINANCING  FOR QUALIFIED BUYERS  Priced at $150,000. and waiting  for your offer.  Drive by our sign on Henry Road, then call and let us tailor a  down payment and financing plan to suit your situation.  Phone  885-5686  WILLIAM C. HOLTZ & CO. LTD.  P.O. Box 1105, Sechelt, B.C.  E  SALE!  86 Chevette 4 or  86 Firefly 2pr  86$QftsM Dr  86 Sprint a or  86 Cavalier 4 Dr  85 Camaro  85 Cavalier 4 or  85$OiiJPsw  84 Honda  84 Micra  83 Regal 2 Dr  82 EXP  82 Cutlass 4 or  81 Delta 88  80 Park Ave  79 Malibusw  79 Mercury sw  79 Mustang  79 Capri  78 Omni  78 Matador  74 Cougar  73 Datsun  240Z  TRUCKS  86 S-10  85 am**!  84 Ford 4x4  84 Mazda PU  82 S-10 PU  81 Datsun  King Cab  81J3M  81<$ID&fl%T  80 GMC 1/2 T  78  77__��.  neer  71 Ford F250  RECREATIONAL  Winnebago  8' Camper  11.5' Camper  Alaskan  Camper  I^OliM  79 Chev  M/Home  16' Trailer  Sunshine  885-5131  WHARF RD . SECHELT  Toll Fh��i. 684-6924       MDL 5792 Coast News, July 20,1987  Interior Latex Flat  Wall Paint  Goes on creamy smooth (with less roller spatter).  Dries fast and withstands years of scrubbing.  Interior  Wall  o_i��  4 LITRES  White and Pastel Mixing Base only.  , Custom colours may b�� slightly higher.  SIMS B5ti��i-  4UTRES  Exterior Latex Semi-Gloss  House & Trim Paint  A soft sheen finish that you can use on both  siding and trim.  Covers beautifully and braves the elements for  years.  oj_i_f  4 LITRES  White only. Custom colours may be slightly higher.  1     Alkyd-Oil Semi-  Transparent Stain and  Wood Preservative  Repels water/preserves for more years of wood  beauty. Guards against wood rot and mildew  growth on stain film.  {"  "**���*>>"���   4 LITRES  OHV^l  4JJTRES  Ready-mixed colours only.  Custom colours may be slightly higher.  Dark Walnut  , <  �����  <^^  Acrylic Latex  Solid Colour Stain  An attractive finish with easy application and  soap and water cleanup. Excellent colour retention.  o^t  4 LITRES  Ready-mixed colours only. Custom  colours may be slightly higher.  J jpi*��fiNW��to����pr'��rfv*����**��~��' '-Vw^v,,! i*?%��g*��t  "STTt  ���  F<*x%_i  l&��  a*-.  Interior  Wall & Trim  Eggshell-Late*  &1-521 Satin Hose  4UTBES  Wi  Interior Satin Eggshell  Latex Wall Paint  A durable washable Eggshell Latex Paint for any  room or hallway. Available In Satin White and  three beautiful colours.  OH^  4 LITRES  White and ready-mixed colours only.  > **!*���%��(��,  i'tf  Continues At  GBS  Interior Lo-Lustre Latex  Enamel  A lo-lustre finish for hard-wear areas like the kitchen or hallway. Armor-like finish stays bright and  clean for years.  4 LITRES  White and Pastel Mixing Base only.  Custom colours may be slightly higher.  Exterior Latex Flat  House Paint  A durable house paint that goes on smoothly,  easily. Keeps that "just painted" look despite sun  end weather.  "��fc l_l_t___*___f��  *��� *<*   Nous  _ 4UtR|S$;.-- ...  oHtJ  4 LITRES  White only. Custom colours  may be slightly higher.  ,V^  V     ~   <*'*  Alkyd-Oil  Solid Colour Stain  Adds rustic beauty to smooth or rough exterior  wood. Outstanding resistance to sunlight and  weathering. Two-wax system blocks moisture  penetration.  o_��  4 LITRES  Ready-mixed colours only. Custom  colours may be slightly higher.  Exterior Gloss Oil  House & Trim Paint  A beautiful high gloss finish for both siding and  trim. Resists weather.  o_=S  4 LITRES  White only. Custom colours  may be slightly higher.  74  Gibsons 886-8141  m  fo  GIBSON  OPEN Mm-SM 8 m ��� S p��  Sundcy (Mount only) 10 an - 4 pm  VMcaunr (Trt Fras) M9-M14  SUPPLI  SUNSHINE COAST HIGHWAY   GIBSONS    WHARF AND DOLPHIN._SECHELT

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