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Sunshine Coast News Jul 17, 1989

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 �����.#���>'  Sechelt businessmen find  ecycling is rewarding  -Vern Elliott photo  Cam Gleadow at the Sechelt Recycling Depot.  Victoria to Investigate  Farrington Cove rezoning  While Area A director Gordon Wilson was absent from  last week's meeting of the Sunshine Coast Regional District  (SCRD) board, fellow directors  were once more caught in the  middle of the escalating battle  between the developers of Farrington Cove in Madeira Park  and local residents.  Joe Harrison, representing  the PenderyyH^  trict ;Yl^epJi^rs^:'';:^s^  whichi 'is/ currently beihgYre-  orgahized, - told the meeting,  "...we are awaiting a response  from Gordon Wilson on the  matters raised by Tom Reid. If  Director Wilson is not 'ducking  the issue', I call upon him to  acknowledge ah error and to initiate a motion tonight withdrawing the Farrington Cove  by-law before fourth and final  reading of the by-law."  He added, "As directed by  chairperson Connor, we have  raised the matter with Municipal Affairs Minister Rita  Johnston on July 1 and provided her with 14 grounds of appeal along with supporting  documents. She very kindly  took the time to read the  material and she has referred  the matter to the Inspector of  Municipalities for his prompt  attention."  Harrison's presentation contained high praise of Planner  Geoff Power, for his "...dedi  cation to public interest he has  shown in the face of heavy  pressure from both developers  and elected officials who, only  too often place their own vested  interests ahead of the public interest."  In order to alleviate the impression that the Area A planning committee has been compromised and discredited by re-  '.. cent everitsV Haugpson suggested'-  a number of moves. Y^ *  The. committee,   he   said,  should be dissolved and the current members 'discharged with  thanks'. The board would then  be free to appoint a new committee,   from   which   Gordon  Wilson should disqualify himself to avoid any perception of  conflict   of   interest.    New  members   could   be   properly  trained and impressed with the  seriousness of conflict of interest,    he   stated,    "APC  membership is no place for the  'pork barrel' mentality."  Chairman Connor thanked  Harrison for his input, but commented that it was Gordon  Wilson's hard work that has  brought Area A back into active  participation in the regional  district and his pushing that has  prompted the work on the settlement plan for that area.  Shortly after the Pender Harbour submission, directors  received a letter from the other  side of the Farrington Cove  controversy. Notice was served  by McTaggart, Ellis and Company that owner Tom Howatt  has a potential legal claim  against the SCRD for his expenses in the rezoning debacle.  "Firstly, significant expenses  have been incurred by way of  legal expenses, application fees  .to.:., the Regional District , to  amend the" by-law/and other-.  Costs to 6ur clients for the purposes of attempting to have the  -by-law amended to allow for the  originally anticipated/iQO'units.  "Secondly, our clients had  entered into an agreement to sell  their property. This agreement  has been jeopardized as a result  of the deficiency in the zoning  by-law. The collapse of this sale  will, of course, cause our clients  significant financial damage,"  they wrote.  The letter was received with  anger by at least one director.  Jim Gurney said it was 'foolish'  for Howatt to have his solicitor  send the letter.  Up until that point, Gurney  said, he had supported the  rezoning by-law because it was  'Area A business' and he  followed the recommendation  of that area's director.  "This letter makes it board  business and I have to withdraw  my support from any further  action on this by-law," he said.  * Most businessmen are not  happy when they are not making money but Neil Clayton and  Bruce Morris of Shop Easy in  1 Sechelt are delighted .with their  recycling project, even if it is  ;   not making any money.  And why are they so happy?  Because,   as   Clayton   says,  "Just knowing that we're doing  ,   what we can to help a global  situation is a reward."  Clayton and Morris went on  to say that they have had a terrific response from the public.  n People are saying things like  - "Great,   keep   up   the   good  - work!'' and "We have to do it,  or the garbage is going to over-  *"   take us!"  In the first week of operation  . Sunshine Coast residents  brought seven and a half tonnes  of garbage to the recycling"  depot behind Shop Easy in Trail  Bay Mall, and the second week  was about the same.  And where is it all coming  from?  Everybody seems to be getting into the act. Homeowners,  businesses and fish farmers  have been bringing jars, cardboard boxes, plastic containers,  newspapers, magazines, fish  teed bags, pop bottles and  polyethylene bags.  And where does it all go?  The big Shop Easy truck that  is decorated with colourful  fruits and veggies was always  empty when it went back to  Vancouver, but it is now loaded  with recyclable items that used  to go to the dump. Paper goes  to a depot in Burnaby, glass and  plastic go to New Westminster  i and tin cans go to Delta.  >j��sked by the Coast News' ifu  the sale of the recycled material  covered their costs, Morris and  Clayton explained that the value  of waste items is not very high.  Hard plastic for instance, is  worth about $20 a tonne, but it  takes a,huge volume of milk  jugs and cottage cheese cartons  to make a tonne.  There are about 65 grades of  paper, with computer paper bringing the best price. "But,"  said Morris, "so far we've only  received about a pound of it,"  Glass pop bottles are recycled  as is, but all other glass is crushed and melted down. Some  plastic is recycled in Canada  and the States, but much of it is  shipped to China and Korea,  though that market may be shut  off soon. Aluminum pop and  beer cans are much in demand  because it is cheaper to recycle  than start from scratch.  Disposable aluminum baking  pans can not be reprocessed.  Asked if there had been any  problems, Clayton and Morris  laughed. "Our biggest  problem" they said, "was to  design a system that worked efficiently."  They went on to say that they  had a lot of help from the  SCRAPS organization, and  Gibsons Building Supplies  donated all the plywood for the  bins.  Morris and Clayton are very  proud of the four cubic foot  bins that they designed. An ingenious hinged arrangement  allows them to fit on a standard  pallet when full, and when empty they can be collapsed and  stored compactly at the front of  the truck.  The biggest investment has  been a $4000 compactor that  crushes and bales cardboad cartons and plastic containers.  Has vandalism been a problem?  "Hardly at all" said Clayton.  "This project could stop as  quickly as it started if we had  any trouble like that. But people  have been wonderful, and we're  very grateful to the public forT  that." Y  When asked what made them >:;  start the project Clayton said,*;  "I've  been  interested  in  en-��  vironmental issues for a long;  time. There's a lot of concern in:  the food business about garbage:  and pollution, and quite a bit is;  being   done   in   the   larger Y  centres."  "But not much has happened >  in smaller towns" added Mor-"  ris. "So we just decided to goY  ahead and do it. If we can make ;  it work, then others may try it -'  too." I  "But" said Clayton, "gov-:  ernments will have to get involv-:  ed. It's too big a problem. InY  Kitchener and Waterloo recycl ,'  ing is compulsory. We should*  be looking at that too."  And what if recycling con-;-  tinues to cost them money?      *  "We hope" said Clayton and:  Morris, "that we'll get more ef-:  ficient as we go along. But we'll:  be happy if we just break*  even." *  Access restored  The BC Ferry Corporation has back-tracked on their  original decision to prevent private boat owners from using  the Dogwood Princess dock at the Langdale ferry terminal.  In a letter to the regional board last week, R.W.Long  stated, "I am pleased to inform you that we will be making  some modifications to the fencing around the dock; The  revised design will protect passengers on the dock and, at the  same time, allow access to the shoreside of the dock in the  area of the emergency ladder."  By-pass proceeds  y YPe design and engineering of the Gibsons by-pass will be  completedI by this August, according to a letter from Minister  of Transportation and Highways, Neil Vant, to the regional  board. The acquisition of the required right-of-way will then  begin, and the amount of money poured into the project will  depend on that process.  "We are endeavouring to meet the goal of tendering the  construction by April 1, 1990. I anticipate the construction  will be completed during the 1991/1992 fiscal year," he  assured the board.  Library by-law  gets reading  The long-awaited by-law to establish a library function  under the regional district board received first and second  reading last week. The by-law will enable the board to hold a  plebiscite in Areas E and F which, if passed, will allow the  district to raise money to support the Gibsons Library  through taxes raised in those areas.  The by-law provides for a maximum amount of $25,000 to  be raised this way annually.  Gibsons Council in uproar  Firing furor continues  by Penny Fuller  The Ministry of Municipal  Affairs refused to get involvec  in the furor at Gibsons Council  over the firing of Public Works  Superintendent Skip Reeves, in  spite of a request from Alderman Ken Collins. Collins made  the appeal after a planning committee meeting turned into what  one observer called 'a three ring  circus'. y  The public gallery at Gibsons  Council chambers was packed  last Tuesday. All went smoothly  until the conclusion of the planning committee meeting, when  ; Chairman Lilian Kunstler invited questions from the public.  Gwen Robinson stood up and  presented a petition from Gibsons residents, who are asking  for an explanation of the termination of the public works  ���supervisor. She was followed by  a similar request by resident  Mick Chamberlain.  Mayor Diane Strom and  Alderman John Reynolds both  protested   that; the * planning  committee meeting was not the  appropriate forum for this issue  to be discussed.  "The municipal lawyer has  recommended that we don't  discuss this with the press, the  public or Mr. Reeves' lawyer,"  said Strom.  Her stand was challenged by  Collins who queried, "Who is  this we? I haven't talked to the  lawyer." Collins asked on what  basis Reynolds and Strom were  consulting the municipal attorney without discussing it with  the rest of the council, pointing  out that he had not been given  the same opportunity.  Strom explained that; she  didn't know he was in town, but  Alderman Kunstler stated,  "You knew I was in town. I was  in the office yesterday and no  one invited me to this meeting."  John Reynolds insisted that it  was not the appropriate place  for this discussion but Kunstler  maintained, "I strongly feel  these people have a right to  speak."  The mayor had refused to  hear public submissions in support of Reeves at the previous  council meeting.  Once more, members of the  public requested an explanation  of the action, and Gwen Robinson asked if Reeves' lawyer,  Mike Welsh, had been given a  reason. Welsh stood up and  read a letter he received from  the town's solicitor stating that  no reason would be given for  firing.  Alderman Collins explained  his understanding of the situation. "My knowlege is that no  reason has been given because if  we gave a reason it could be  challenged in court. If you  don't give a reason, it can't be  challenged."  Welsh then informed the  council that he had requested a  meeting with them to discuss the  matter on June 28, July 10 and  July 11 but had received no rep-  Kunstler asked clerk-  admiriistrator Lorraine Goddard why council hadn't been  informed of the request and  Goddard explained there hadn't  been a council meeting since the  letters were received.  Kunstler asked why she had  hot received the copy of the letter from Mr. Welsh that she had  requested. Goddard explained  she'd forgotten.  Debate continued about the  appropriateness of the discussion, interspersed with some  questions and answers about the  firing.    ,  Former mayor Lome Blaine  advised council, "In my experience there's no point in putting the cap on things because  when it blows, it really blows.  My advice to council would be  to let some of the steam out."  A special meeting had been called at the request of Aldermen  Collins and Kunstler, but was  announced by the mayor as an  m-camera meeting. The planning committee meeting was  finally adjourned so that the  special meeting could be convened, with the public uncertain  about their ability to participate  in the second meeting but determined to stay and be heard.  Please turn to page 21  Swooping to freedom", this young eagle takes to the air on its  release after care and treatment by the Sunshine Coast Wildlife  Rehab Centre, (see story page 8) ��� Vern Elliott photo  ��- ::;* ���"i<py~Tni"1iw  'V'  Coast News, July 17,1989  must be taught  It is an enduring obsession that, whilst democracy is the  best system yet devised for allowing peaceful and progressive change and for limiting to some degree the worst  abuses of arrogance and power, its practitioners are only  hazily aware of its values and even more hazily aware of its  responsibilities.  There are some who believe that democracy is a free  market system; others believe it is freedom of religion;  others know that it has important ramifications for the  freedom of the individual but translate that into a freedom  for individuals to behave with petulant irresponsibility.  It is a system of government which allows leaders to be  periodically chosen and to be periodically relieved of  power. From that freedom of choice stems the other  freedoms which tend to wither when any one group in  society holds power for too long.  To make it work well, it must have a committed electorate who appreciate fully the privilege that is theirs and  who are willing to assume the responsibility of their  freedoms.  These are not instinctual wisdoms, though the hunger  for them may be. Consequently, we must in our schools  not only teach the responsibilities of democracy but,  within the limits set by the immaturity of the students,  allow them to practice it.  Surely the best minds amongst us, if asked to do it, can  come up with a portion of the curriculum which teaches  the practice and value of our system of government. The  cycle of cynicism and apathy which keeps our democracies  from working well must be broken somewhere.  Of late we have seen for the first time in this century the  peaceful transfer of power in Argentina from one government to another; we have applauded some of the  democratic advances made in the USSR; and we have  agonized with the Chinese for some lessening of the  autocracy which governs their lives.  At the same time, we must be critical of our practice of  the system and teach our young people to expect that it will  work honestly and responsively for the benefit of all. Not  to do so is to fail a great idea:  ���K^  &&_$&_:  flits ol the COAST NEWS  lYYs- Y*-"���"���.������;;  5 YEARS AGO  A closure on shellfish has been announced, effective  Friday, July 13, on all shellfish in Howe Sound between  Point Atkinson and Gower Point .including all islands in  the Sound.  The closure has been put into "effect because of the  danger jaf paralytic shellfish, poisoning or red tide.  Anyohepianning to harvest shellfish outside the closed  area should consult with the Department of Fisheries.  Malcolm McTavish, longtime principal of Roberts  Creek Elementary School in the 1960's and early 70's,  died last Friday in Vancouver after a lengthy illness.  Following a meeting between district highways  manager Tucker Forsythe and Regional Board Transportation Chairman John Shaske, highways planner from  Burnaby will visit the Sunshine Coast and study the  feasibility of various options for dealing with congestion of traffic leaving the Langdale Ferry Terminal.  A meeting will be held at 7:30 on Wednesday, July 18,  to discuss the possibility of a theatre in lower Gibsons.  10 YEARS AGO  A meeting held at Sakinaw Lake between Brian Gates  and Alan Ferguson of the Environment Land Use Committee and local residents concerned .about the  Cheekeye-Dunsmuir power line seems to have indicated  that the door is closed on possibilities of any change to  BC Hydro's intention to string the massive power line  across Sakinaw Lake.  Pender Harbour receives approval of an $89,000 grant  for the completion of its swimming pool.  A gathering was held at the Sechelt Marsh to  acknowledge special contributions made towards improvement of the marsh. The property was purchased  with a grant from Second Century. Doug Roy remarked,  "This kind of thing represents a certain quality of life we  enjoy. This is the kind of thing our community needs."  20 YEARS AGO  Coast News staff enjoyed a well earned holiday.  30 YEARS AGO  Coast News staff enjoyed a well earned holiday.  40 YEARS AGO  Spring salmon in excess of 30 pounds were caught in  Gibsons and Pender Harbour last week.  Over $5000 in prizes will be given away at a mammoth  jamboree sponsored by Branch 149 of the Canadian  Legion in Sechelt.  The Sunshine  Y>  I i  ��� ���'!<���������  y*  .��� .���'�����������������. ii  ��������� --!'< '.'  ��� ���; -'lit' f%  ;y;:y^.; k  ���;������: M If  mm  j   Published by GLASSFORD PRESS LTD.  Editorial: John Burnside       Vern Elliott       Ellen Frith  Production: Advertising:  Production Mgr. - Jane Stuart Fran Burnside  Sherri Payne Kirtlye Woodruff John Gilbert  Brian McAndrew Jean Broccoli  The SUNSHINE COAST NEWS is a locally owned newspaper,  published on the Sunshine Coast, BC every Monday by Glassford  Press Ltd., Box 460, Gibsons, BC VON 1V0. Gibsons Tel. 886-2622 or  886-7817; Sechelt Tel. 885-3930; Pender Harbour Tel. 883-9099; Gibsons Fax Tel. 886-7725. 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  I   writing is first secured from Glassford Press Ltd., holders of the  I   copyright*  I SUBSCRIPTION RATES  I ��� Canada: 1 year $35; 6 months $20; Foreign; 1 year $40  Away again  I will acknowledge a certain  embarrassment at the outset of  this epistle. I am again far from  home.  A man who, in this year of  1989, has found himself with  but half the year gone, as  variously removed from his own  hearth as the Yucatan in southeastern Mexico and Dawson City in the Yukon has no right to  report yet more-travelling".  But here I am sitting on the  porch of my old friend Jimmy ,  VallanceY home Just outside ofy  Fernie, BC. Travelling with me  is, of course, Frances and my  daughter Diane and her twin ,  five   year  olds   Jasmime  and;  Chrystal. Jimmy and his wifeY  Gayle have three children: .17'  year old Keir, eight yeaf old Afl*Y  cl^ew and five year old Lindsay:'  7-jTherc ar^tVordt^spa^^oun^:  male golden retriever romping  around the corral with Keirand"^  an older female Great Pyrenees  who is standing guard by the  barn where all the women folk  are admiring the baby goats.  Young Andrew is prowling the  yard in the guise of Acid Brain,  a dangerous fellow of his own  devising.  Jimmy I have known since we  were somewhat less than model  Boy Scouts back in the Cumnock Boy Scout Troop in 1949.  Acid Brain has just squirted  me over the edge of the porch  with his deadly Acid Squirter.  "Bugger off," shouts his  father benevolently.  "Acid  Brain never buggers  off," says the intrepid Andrew.  West across the valley of the  Elk*-River are the magnificent  .'mountains,  oh  this  July day  .shrouded with cloudy It is a still,  *siiveV_��rt^d^Y'*^;*"*J   ;  ^ There are sheepjh the pasture  ?|iiidy behind me _TTh~6iihtain of  fleece waiting for the spinning.  Chester the horse waits for companionship by the far fence.  We are travelling, Frances,  Diane, Jasmine and Chrystal  and 1 to a family wedding cum  reunion in Brooks, Alberta. For  the first part of our journey we  also had my sister Pearl and her  husband Jack, just off the plane  from Prestwick.  They will celebrate their 25th  wedding anniversary on the day  of the wedding of my nephew in  Brooks.  My brother Robert has  whisked them off from his  home in Kelowna to a day or  two at the Calgary Stampede  before the wedding and 1 have  seized the opportunity to visit  old friends in Grand Forks and  in the Crowsriest Pass on my  way to. Alberta, t  You will have gathered that  my embarrassment at my good  fortune has not diminished my  capacity for enjoying it.  It has been a richly pleasant  few days with loved ones and  old friends warmly available. A  blessed time.  There have been the magic  moments where the distant  members of a family arrive to  inspect, to spoil, and to love the  newest generation. And there  has been the pleasure of  brushing back for a brief time  the curtain of the years with old  friends and to turn with them  from that to enjoy the blessings  that the years^have brought.  It has been a welcome opportunity to lay aside the cares and  responsibilities, once again you  might say, and to enjoy places  and people who make the enjoyment easier.  May the roads of your life  have such .oases, of peace and  pleasure from time to time  along the way. *  Stein Valley Festival  Voices for the Wilderness sing out  Chiefs of the Lytton and Mt.  Currie Indian Bands proudly  announce the Fifth Annual  Stein Valley Voices for the  Wilderness Festival. Bruce  Cockburn, Roy Forbes, Colin  James, Gordon Light foot, Martin Sheen, Blue Rodeo, Dr.  David Suzuki and. many other  top Canadian "performers! are  donating their time and talents  in support of the preservation  of the Stein Valley watershed.  The festival opens on Friday,  August 5and continues over the  holiday weekend through  August 7. This year's festival  site-is the Mt. Currie Rodeo  Grounds just 30 minutes north  of Whistler-Village on the Sea t>  Sky Highway:  Voices for the Wilderness is a  terrific music festival. It is also a  conference where issues relating  to forestry, wilderness preservation and aboriginal title are  researched and discussed.  Along with contemporary entertainment, Voices presents traditional native dancing, drumming and spiritual ceremonies,  panel discussions and speeches.  It is a gathering together of  native and non-native peoples,  and it encourages a profound  knowledge of each other and of  the environment both communities share. Voices creates a  milieu in which informed decisions for the Stein and other  wilderness areas can be made.  Proceeds from the festival support the Stein Valley Preservation Fund.  "The aim of the festival first  and foremost is to increase  awareness of the Stein Valley,"  stated Mt. Currie Band Chief,  Fraser Andrew. "But our aim  as well is to provide a forum  where a deeper understanding  of aboriginal and wilderness  preservation issues in general  can   be   engendered,   and   to  decrease the polarization which  sometimes surrounds these  same issues." In an attempt to  defuse polarization between opposing political and business interests, the Lytton and Mt. Currie bands have extended invitations to Premier Vander Zalm,  \   (who will be represented at Mt.  .Currie by Mr; Clifford Serwa,  MLA), IWA boss Jack Munro,  and Ian Donald of Fletcher  Challenge Canada.  "The 1989 Voices festival  cannot yet be a celebration,"  said Lytton Band Chief, Rudy  Dunstan. "Rather it will provide another clear statement to  the provincial government that  the Lytton and Mt. Currie Indian People do not stand alone  as they fight for preservation of  the Stein Valley wilderness for  ?.'"��� all peoples; and that Victoria  v can no longer shirk its respon-  sibility to conclude an agreement over the future of the  Stein."  In March, 1986, the provincial Wilderness Advisory Committee recommended, "In view  * of the heritage and  spiritual  ;���.. values to  the  Lytton  Indian  Band, no road be constructed  ; up the Stein River Canyon  Without a formal agreement between that band and the provincial government." Forest  Minister Dave Parker recently  announced that there is no need  for agreement with native Indians in the region before any  logging in the Stein takes place.  According to a report in the  Vancouver Sun (July 5, 1989) he  said, "There's no agreement  necessary under the laws of  British Columbia for the Stein.  As far as operations in the Stein  are concerned, it depends on the  .licensee." This statement was  directly.opposite in spirit to a  letter sent ot the Lytton and Mt.  "Currie    Bands    by    Jack  Weisgerber, Minister Responsible for Native Affairs, which indicated that dialogue regarding  the Stein between the government and the bands would continue.  The initial Voices for the  Wilderness festival drew over  500 people to the alpine headwaters of the Stein River in  September, 1985, and played an  important role in mobilizing the  public support which has kept  the Stein wilderness intact ever  since. In 1986 the second Voices  festival drew over 700 people to  the Stein's mouth, and in 1987  over 2000 gathered to listen to  John Denver and others at  Brimful Lake in the Stein  Alpine. Last year's festival drew  4000 people to share three days  of events near the mouth of the  Stein River at Lytton. This year,  the Lytton and Mt. Currie Indian People expect thousands of  people to join with them in support of the Stein Valley  wilderness. In Alberta recently,  11,000 people attended a similar  event in support of the preservation of the Oldman River.  At over 420 square miles, the  Stein wilderness is the last  significant unlogged, undeveloped watershed in  southern British Columbia. It is  a pristine wilderness, with a  crystal clear river, an old growth  forest, alpine meadows, and  glacier-fed lakes. The scenic  beauty rivals that of Lake  Louise. The Stein River drops  eastward through a series of  unique ecological niches from  8000 feet at its lush alpine headwaters in the Coast Range near  Mt. Currie to a mere 700 feet at  its desert confluence with the  Fraser River just north of Lytton.  The Stein Valley is the traditional homeland to the Lytton  and Mt. Currie Indian People.  Pictograph sites, burial  grounds, ancient villages and  other evidence attest to its importance to the native people,  for whom the Stein is a truly  sacred area.  Industrial development within this wilderness watershed has  been contentious for over a  decade but became imminent in  1985 when the first seven  kilometres of road were  surveyed up the lower canyon.  It was the Wilderness Advisory  Committee's recommendation  which secured a moratorium on  logging the Stein, however,  Parker's recent announcement  indicates that the valley is  threatened yet again.  __^^^_^_frp_^^.  v*a&x*iaa^^  Back Off  KKKatXXXXXXX.9  :  Sometimes weary of pain and despair  I leave my body resting in an easy chair  Then back away to some still place  fo watch a clearer vision of God's face.  From this vantage point, infinity,  Life and the world seen against eternity  Make their purpose and their meaning clear  Vanishing the chaos from life here.  aoowwaeweKw^^  John Patrick \  3��eaaaaae����>  <2_��  BlUE  Rl'&BON  iA'yVA'R'O  Your community's  AWARD-WINNING  newspaper Coast News, July 17,1989  Editor:  This is in reply to the letter  from the business person in  Sechelt who was naturally upset  about overhearing of "champagne parties" between the  ceremonies and activities of dry  grad night.  '" As a parent of a graduating  student, this has also been a real  concern for me. The toasts in  our home were without liquor  and I know this was the choice  in many other homes.  As you say, serving liquor to  minors is against the law, and I  would like to add that when  parents supply students with liquor, it gives a clear message to  a young person that you need li  quor to celebrate. Many adults  believe this and it is indeed a  tragedy of our times. There was  a time in my life when I believed  it too.  Things are not going to  change overnight but I do  believe that change has started.  For the most part, dry grads on  the Coast were sober, fun parties that the grads (and parents)  will remember. This is a big  change from the past years  when parents stood around and  watched kids get blasted.  I have also heard talk around  the community that "Dry  Grad" is a farce because many  youth have alcohol abusing parties before and after grad.  This is true, however, I don't  think this should reflect on the  dry grad night. This was one  night enjoyed by all with no liquor or drugs at the party (to  the best of our knowledge). It's  worth it!  For some kids this is the first  sober party they've ever been  to. It was a special night to  remember and it is showing our  young people that a lot of fun  can be had without chemicals.  Thank you, always, merchants and community for your  generous support of our young  people and don't be discouraged. I do believe things can  change if we all keep trying.  April MacKenzie-Moore  Editor:  Each year our chapter gives a  bursary, in memory of  Margaret Lamb, to a graduating student entering nursing.  Margaret Lamb, a well  known and loved nurse and  community worker, died 17  years ago. This year we have  been on a campaign to raise  funds to increase the bursary to  keep up with inflation.  We would like to thank all  the nurses and community  members who have so willingly  contributed. Further donations  are still needed, and will be  gratefully received.  Please make your cheque out  to the Margaret Lamb Bursary  Fund, Box 1165, Sechelt, B.C.  VON 3A0.  We sincerely thank you for  all donations.  April MacKenzie-Moore, R.N.  Secretary, Simshine Coast  RNABC  Nurses deserve better  Editor:  How the Vancouver Sun's  editorialists and columnists  patronize the nurses of BC,  agreeing they have not been and  are not well enough paid, yet insisting they should nevertheless  accept a contract that would  perpetuate that condition.  One wonders whether they so  blandly negotiate their own  salaries, undoubtedly higher  than those of nurses and for far  less vital work.  I note too how the Sun tacitly  perpetuates the myth that it is  the HLRA with its 'finite'  resources and not the government with its funds for highway  overruns and disgraced civil servants and pork-barrel development   funds  with  whom  the  Portable  Toilet  Rentals  ��Construction Sites  'Special Events  ��� Outdoor Picnics  ��� Weddings, etc.  Also:  Septic Tank Pumping  Bonniebrook  Industries  886-7064  nurses are actually deadlocked.  HLRA is a front. It allows  the government to distance itself  from its central responsibility to  provide quality health care.  In turning down the tentative  agreement, nurses may ironically have done the government a  favour. Had it been accepted  under pressure from the media  the exodus of nurses from our  hospitals would have slowed not  one whit.  That is the crux of the problem. What this government of  supposed free enterprisers  should be able to see is the  classic supply-demand problem  here. When you have growing  demand ,and ever-diminishing  supply, costs rise.  Until the job vacancy notices  cease to crowd hospital bulletin  boards and nursing colleagues  are flooded with applicants the  government had better pay up  or the problem will not go  away.  Nurses are to be congratulated for finally insisting  that the caring and nurturing  More  thanks  Editor:  St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary  wish to thank Neil and Kim  Campbell of Janitors' Warehouse and Don Fussell of  PetroCan for their help with  our Canada Day Parade float.  The Float Committee  SUBMISSIONS ARE INVITED BY  THE PUBLIC REVIEW PANEL  ON TANKER SAFETY  AND MARINE SPILLS  RESPONSE CAPABILITY  The Public Review Panel on Tanker Safety and Marine  Response Capability has been appointed by the Federal  Government to conduct a public review into all facets of  the distressing problem of spills from tankers and barges  bearing oil or chemicals.  The Panel will review the systems currently in place to  support the safe movement of oil and chemicals in bulk by  tanker or barge through Canadian waters and fishing zones,  and the capability of Canada to respond to tanker spills of  these materials.  The public hearings will begin in Vancouver/Victoria in the  belief that people in these and surrounding communities,  having experienced the Nestucca and Valdez incidents, will  be prepared to share their ideas with the Panel. The review  will also include Canada's Atlantic Coast, the St. Lawrence  River and Great Lakes System and both Eastern and Western  Arctic waters.  The Panel is seeking input from special interest groups  including environmentalists, native people and others; the  three levels of government; and industry including shipping,  oil, chemical, fishing and others, as well as the general  public.  Should you wish to make a submission please write or  telephone for details as indicated below.  WEST COAST HEARINGS SCHEDULE  1:00 pm to 5:00 pm and 6:30 pm to 9:30 pm each day  Vancouver Victoria  Tues., Wed., Thurs. Fri. July 28,1989  July 25,26 and 27,1989 in Trade and Convention Centre,  in Robson Square Media Centre Empress Hotel  Hearings in Prince Rupert and a further hearing in  Vancouver will be held in late November 1989.  For further information, please write or call:  Public Review Panel on Tanker Safety and Marine Spills  Response Capability  14th Floor, Terrasses de la Chaudiere  25 Eddy Street, Hull, Que., KlA 0H3  or telephone toll free to 1-800-567-6876  for which they are justly appreciated be returned in kind.  John Marian  Thanks  Editor:  While my daughter decided  to bake some cookies for the  Gibsons Lions Club in  gratitude. I wish to extend to  them many thanks for their very  generous contribution towards  her valuable camp experience  for the learning disabled.  Carol Huggiris  Some Things Are Worth  Preserving  ...But Not With  Preservatives!  PITA POCKETS  (Reg. $2.10/doz.)  THIS WEEK  $175  /doz  We're proud  of the products  we make here at  Henry's Bakery.  We use only the finest  of natural, wholesome  ingredients - combined  with old fashioned baking skill  Since what we eat is so  important to our well-being,  isn't it worth the few extra pennies  and the few extra steps it takes to  get the very best?  Quality baked goods - a tradition we intend to preserve.  FEEL & TASTE THE DIFFERENCE  HENRY'S BAKERY & coffee shop  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons 886-7441  NOTE: For unusual or large orders please phone a day or more ahead to avoid dsiappointment  Come in soon, your family will thank you  Canada's Top Compact(A)  Ford Range  WITH $500 CASH BACK  CASH BACK!  LOW  RATE  FINANCING!  BROCAGE    8.9  SMNGS!  The Tough One Ford Bronco II  (2)  %A.ER1  LIMITED TIME OFFER  At Eord And Mercury Dealers  Low Rates on Cars!  World's #1 Truck(B>  Ford F-Series  &WE  8.9  %A.ER1  LIMITED TIME OFFER  $2,743  WITH $500 CASH BACK  vith pkg. 837A and 5-spccd manual transmission pkg. compared to the prices of the options  .. ->i    irtiiv c... A..\l~. r.��� J...���;l.-  "Savings based on M.S.R R for Rangers reg. cab 4x4 with pkg. 796A or F-series with pkg. 837A and 5-specd manual tr  purchased separately. Plus $500 cash rebate from Ford. Cash back offer ends July 31.1989. Sec your dealer for details.  ^'8.9% 12 to 24 month financing available on approved credit when you buy any new Probe. Tracer or Bronco II from dealer stock prior to July 31. 1989. Other, higher rates available  on longer terms. Offer not available in combination with other incentives unless specified. See dealer for details.  on longer terms. Offer not avai.- ......._..-..  "'''Based on Compuscarch Data CYTD Apr. '89. '"'Based on Worldwide Sales and Export Data.  The Perimeter  FORD  MERCURY  Dealers  Abbotsford  M.S:A. Ford Sales Ltd.  Abbotsiord/Clearbrook  Lou Isfeld Lincoln/Mercury'  Squamish  Squamish Ford Sales  Chilliwack  Cherry Ford Sales (1981) Ltd.  White Rock  Ocean Park'Ford  Sechelt  South Coast Ford Sales Ltd. ��� ���tit"i ����nimt>iiyfn���  Coast News, July 17,1989  (Left to right) Miss Gibsons '89 candidates Nicole Lagasse, Olga Smith, Kimberiy Hughes, Lisa Allen,  Sheila Bishop, Hoilie Lacey, Bonnie Stewart and Nicole Fortin display their homemade tie-dyed  t-shirts and caps as a part of the many outfits shown at last Tuesday's fashion show held at the  Legion. ���Laura Russell photo  George    in    Gibsbhs  Non-driver wins Jeep in draw  hy George Cooper  Pat Scarr of Lower Road,  Roberts Creek, was quite overwhelmed with suprise to learn  her ticket in the B.C. Wildlife  Federation's annual raffle had  won the first prize.  Now she is the owner of a  bright red jeep, a Chrysler  Cherokee four-wheel drive.  "And I don't drive," said  fion Sellin9  Ridge  765 School Rd., Gibsons  View Town  Houses  2 & 3 Bedrooms  1280 to 1425 sq.ft.  Twin Oaks  Village  824 North Rd., Gibsons  Single Level  Town Homes  2 Bedrooms  1029 to 1157 sq.ft.  MARKETED BY:  Lisa Keller  886-4680, 946-0887  Montreal Trust  278-8181  Sales Office, 765 School Road  Open Wed., Thurs., Sat., Sun. 1 to 4 pm  Hans Ounpuu Construction  A Division of Twin Oaks Realty Ltd.  Pat, "so I'll have to let my husband, Roy, do the driving." Pat  is not sure that she wants to  learn to drive but she feels the  concern of the new car owner in  where it is driven.  "Roy and my son will take  their truck on their fishing trip  to Bamfield," she said last  week, "and just leave this jeep  to run on our blacktop roads  here.  "Now we can get to the ski  trails without fear of getting  stuck in the snow as has happened to us in past winters."  Pat said she never buys lottery or raffle tickets but got this  particular one to please her son  who belongs to the Ladner club.  "A pretty good return for $2,"  said Roy.  Wildlife clubs here on the  Sunshine Coast work hard each  year to sell their quotas of  tickets. The returns from this  raffle finance the conservation  work of the provincial federation of wildlife clubs. The Gibsons club, by the way, has the  outdoor range nearly ready for  use.  When you see a bright, redi  jeep and two in it wearing theirr  - new red-caps of the-Wildlife _��,  club, wave and make a note to- ~  get your tickets here at next  year's raffle.  LOCAL GALLERY  To celebrate her fifth year of  business in her Show Piece  Gallery, Cindy Buis invited Gib- ;  sons to meet the artists whose  works she carries in her shop.  Artists met artists, as well as admiring members of the public.  A workshop conducted by Ed  Hill is planned for this fall. If ...  you would like to learn more of ;  his style, for instance the soft '  haziness of a seaside morning, ,:  then call Cindy Buis at the Show ^  Piece.  Pat Forst's specialty items, _  those in her unique turquoise  blue, are to be seen there. ���  Serigraphs by Greta Guzek,  which she does directly upon the  screen material, show a spontaneous style.  Lyall Nanson's cheerful  watercoloUrs, as well as those  of Stan Kelshaw and Gordon  Munro, depict our coastal ;  scene. Turned wood pieces by  Gary Kelly, and jewellery by ''.  silversmith Sandra Kelly give  another dimension to the  gallery's display.  Saturday  July 22/89  PARAD  OFFICIAL ENTRY FORM  10:30 AM  Start  ASSEMBLY - SUNNYCREST MALL 8:30 AM  THEME: GIBSONS BY THE SEA  I   I  Name, Club, Committee, etc   Address.. .....  Telephone   No..   Contact Person. .Telephone No   CLASS OF ENTRY  _ Best decorated bike  Commercial Floats ���    Bands (All Types) ���   or 2 wheeler  ��� ! i  Clubs &  Organizations  Groups and  Associations  ���     Classic Car  Best decorated child  CI      12 and under  Best decorated Car  ���   or Motorized Vehicle        D  Best decorated adult        _  C]    13 and over LJ  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 1989 Sea Cavalcade Parade, (ie participation at yur own ri'skl I)  j    Signature of Applicant..  ....Title.  I  I  ��  Brief Description of Entry  ....��������� ��� ��� ���'���;..'.,..................   Entries must be received by July 20,1989 with RICHARD'S, Gower Point Rd. and School Rd., 886-2116, or GIBSONS REALTY, Sunnycrest Mall, 886-2277. For information call either of the above numbers.  Sunnycrest Mall,  Gibsons  WMMBMWM^M  100% Locally Owned  & Operated  Prices effective:  Mon., July 17  to Sun., July 23  nncu.    9:30 am ��� 6:0�� Pm  UrtN_      Fridays 'til 9:00 pm  Sundays 11:00 am - 5:00 pm  Pender Harbour Hot House  TOMATOES   kg 2.62   Ib.  Fresh California Red Seedless  GRAPES  Fresh California Grown - Whole  H0NEY0EW  MELONS  Fresh New Zealand Granny Smith  APPLES  California - Sunkist Valencia  ORANGES     ���.h_,  Fresh Half - Cut Into Chops  PORK LOIN      ,���  Fresh Country Style - Rib Ends  Kent Sliced  SIDE  BACON  500 gm  Fresh Whole Picnic Shoulder  PORK ,_2.18  lb.  Sun-Rype - Blue Label  APPLE JUICE  Oceans Flaked White  ALBACORE  TUNA  Limit 12 Cartons  154 gm  Adams Natural  PEANUT  DU I   I fcK. 1 kg.  ABC Laundry  DETERGENT  Oven Fresh ��� Kaiser  BUNS  7.  Weston's English  MUFFINS  =  ��� FROM OUR DELll  .77  5.99  ��.69  ��� WW  ��5  Sliced or Shaved Schneider's Sliced Schneider's  luST BOLOGNA   LimRWURST  I      sui^a t\AZ,nL,e ��, ouuiiyctcM tviuu, oo  per 100 gm  1.25  per 100 gm    ���  79  per 100 gm    H ygfyEMMMgMgimfrgffl1  5_BBfi-igggWg*Kag*afBBC^  Coast News, July 17,1989  &  I!  vYt  I  ��� I.   i'.l-rim    .   II       ...    The Roberts Creek Daze parade last Saturday was everything a  Creeker parade should be. More photos next week.  ���Vern Elliott photo  Davis Bay News ��* Views  English garden  a delight  by Jean Robinson, 885-2954  Valerie Hunt, volunteer  driver co-ordinator, said the trip  to see Chris and Valerie  Cooksley's English type of  garden on Tuesday, July 11,  %was enjoyed by all. The  $fcooksleys live in West Sechelt.  jfThe outing was a nice drive  Ifeesides the bonus of being able  >fo see the beautiful gardens.  ;tjThank you Chris and Vivian.  ��� KIRKLAND CENTRE  yy Kirkland Centre is looking  *j?olourful in its own right, the  Ipoxes of flowers make the en-  wfcrance so inviting. With a bit  |��nore done each year this house  jg&ould become a showplace. As  pit is, they have done an excellent  ^ob this first year with a lot of  ^���willing volunteer contributions  |iS6f time and material.  C:   The   Kiwanis   Care   Home  from Gibsons brought some of  their folk along to play Bingo  on Thursday, July 13.  If the weather permits, there  will be a big picnic on Tuesday,  July 25. This will involve all  clients .that attend th$ Adult:  Day Care, even if it isn't your  day. Should be great for everyone.  NICE GARDENS  For the most part, the yards  in the Bay /Creek area are kept  beautifully and the homes appear cared for. Some yards are  outstanding, a pleasure to  observe.  Has anyone noticed the large  and   colourful   hydrangea   in  Barb Relton's yard, corner of  Bay and Laurel?  PIONEER PINIC  I am still waiting for suggestions and/or offers of help for  this community event.  Festival of theWritten Arts  AuglOB Rockwood Centre,Sechelt&G  Guest Speakers ^ sharon thesen  DOUBLE EXPOSURE   C\ JEAN PARE  M.  PIERRE BERTON  JUNE CAL.LW00D  KAREN DAWE  BILLDEVERELL   -  JOE GARNER'  DON HUNTER  CHARLES LYNCH  JOHN PASS  DORIS SHADBOLT  BETTY WATERTON  HOWARD WHITE  NEIL DAWE  KEN MITCHELL  OCANDACE SAVAGE  _N  A  .0  W*m  Tha Festival also sponsors  In- Residence programs for  writers. Write for information  en these five-day intensive  workshops:  August 5-9  Fiction-writing with  Andreas Schroeder  Script-writing for stage  screen & television wtth  Pamela Hawthorn  August 15-19  Non-Fictk��n-writing and the  Spin-off Market with Daniel  Wood  Creative Non-Fiction with  Myrna Kostash  J|{/Y_��_il  For brochures and tickets:  Festival of the Written Arts  Box 22S9, Sechelt, B.C.  VON SAO  Mb ortttfufly ackncwMg* ths financial support ot the Government ot British  Coiumbii. Rirauehttw Ministry ot Municipal Affairs. Recreation and Culture.  iRfiKHiilSiiifl  Dazey thanks  by Jeanie Parker, 885-2163  With Roberts Creek Daze  weekend just past, a few thank  yous are surely in order. To  Gibsons Building Supplies, Gibsons Pharmasave, Roberts  Creek Volunteer Fire Department, BC Tel, Capilano  Highway Services, Seaview  Market, Pronto's, The  Creekhouse, Rainbow  Preschool, Andy's Restaurant,  Ken's Lucky Dollar, Gibsons  Motors, Enevoldson Welding,  Trail Bay Sports and, last but  not least, the Daze organizers  and volunteers, thank you all  for your contributions and community spirit.  MORE BILLETS  Gail Sangster was very pleased with the response she received from Roberts Creek families  to host visiting Japanese students this summer. However,  she still needs four more billets  for the three weeks from August  17 to September 8.  She wants to emphasize that  couples without children are  certainly welcome and that only  a minimum of driving is re  quired. The students take  courses in Gibsons but carpool-  ing is arranged for that.  If you are interested in having  a Japanese student stay with  you please phone Gail at  886-3783. Even if you're not  sure, phone her for more information and answers to your  questions.  DINNERS CONTINUE  Dinner is served...at the  Roberts Creek Legion on weekends. Friday nights Joan  Clarkson cooks up a smorgasbord with a variety of salads,  meat dishes, lots of extras and  dessert all for a mere $6.  Saturday is barbecue night  with the best New York steak  and all the trimmings, again for  $6.  The talented Robert Bertrand  will be performing MOR music  at the Little Legion this  weekend and Adrian, of Summer Wind, returns July 28 and  29. Coming August 3 and 4 is  Huey Rudd, a very special  musician who proved very  popular last time he appeared  there. Members and guests  welcome.  STOP  SMOKING  COAST  IMPRESSIONS  5545-D Wharf Road, Sechelt  WED., JULY 19  ONE TREATMENT ONLY  With Painless Soft Laser  Gardening notes  For Appointment or Information Call  JOY SMITH at 885-7174 or  Laser World Therapy Centre  North Vancouver  Toll Free # 1-800-663-1260  Better Health through  Professional Treatment  by Marguerite  Our summer season is here,  time to take a walk through the  garden especially very early in  the morning and enjoy all the  beauty of'the garden (the ornamentals, the flowers and the  vegatation), enjoying the  satisfaction of your work combined with nature's hand.  The pruning of early summer, flowering shrubs is  necessary, and tall harbaceous  plants need staking due to July  winds. Deadheading blooms  after flowering keeps the plants  producing more blossoms of all  types.  Picking your sweet peas frequently will do the same.  Debud dahlias every few days  if you want large blooms, and  chrysanthemums too, if you  want a plant for Christmas.  Seeds of pansies, wallflowers  and   autumn   crocus   can   be  planted now for next year.  Lift spring bulbs while it's  still dry. Clean, dust and store.  Wisteria can be pruned this  month or next, and keep the  side shoots off to five buds or  leaf joint to let the top develop.  Tomatoes need constant  pruning of side shoots for best  results, and the growing tip nipped off after fourth, fifth or six  truss, whatever you wish.  The ground can be mulched  to keep fruits clean and free  from mold, they seem to have  caught up in the growth after  the cold spring.  Reminder to Garden Club  members of the photo contest:  Take snapshots while your  garden is at its best.  The/kids' sunflowers will be  shooting for the sky, keep them,,  well   watered^ifertali^^^ncL.^  staked. '"���'" " ':'r���:"���'" ������-������~*&*r'*���"'���-"  TERMINAL  Forest Products Ltd.  LOG  BUYING  STATION  Competitive Prices  Camp Run  CEDAR ��� FIR ��� HEMLOCK ���  886-7033  ���,vrm\  OiridgSB.  C00^  mm&  Sunbeam - Gas  UMBRELLA  $2995  FOLDING  PICNIC  TABLE  $7995  CB^5iCeUE   *18900  fc^.x  Wood Slats, Cast Iron Frame  PARK .  $7495  BENCH  Reg. $86.95  I  THERMOS  GEMINI  COOLER     N��*  30 litre portable  Reg. $42.95  .95  HAISE   ^  LOUNGE  $599!?  Reg. $69.95  CHILD'S  PLASTIC  CHAIR  Assorted Colours  Reg. $3.95  $295  \yMvC\ _  S/  White  LAWN  CHAIRS  Folding  LAWN  CHAIRS  Reg. $17.95  fe~~  $0*  $1495  =s^  Ii  Gibsons 8864141     ; <��  '���..*''���  Sachoit 885-7121      *       '' w  OPEN Mon-Sat 8 am - 5 pm  Sunday (Gibsons only) 10 am - 4 pm  Vancouver (Toll Fraa) 681-6814  TWO LOCATIONS   sunshine coast highway  WHARF AND DOLPHIN   SECHELT m T.Tyg^irricT  Coast News, July 17,1989  7-,  Half moon Ba  By Ruth Forrester  The Halfmoon Bay Country  Fair is how a thing of the past  for this year, but it certainly was  a memorable one. Hundreds of  people enjoyed all the events  which started with the Car Rally  on Friday evening, followed by  the Kids' Fishing Derby Saturday morning, the delicious  baron of beef dinner Saturday  evening, pancake breakfast  Sunday morning after which all  of the fun of the fair got underway.  This year's fair seemed to  cater more to the children's activities and it was a joy to see all  the bonny wee folks having so  much fun. Needless to say, the  highlight of the day for yours  truly was the pleasant shock of  winning the Fifty-Fifty draw!  My special thanks to Fiona  West for having sold me the  winning ticket and to Elva Dinn  for drawing my number.  ��� Here are the results of some  of the Fair contests.  The run from Connor Park  to Cooper's Green was won by  Charlene Matthews who received the Wendy McDonald  Trophy and Ron Judd earned  the ICG Trophy.  Prizes for the biggest smiles  went to George Carpenter who  seems to remain the unbeaten  champ, for the ladies it was  Jeannie Doyle, children's  category went to Katrina War-  man and for the little guys  under six - Carta Newton.  The team who named  themselves the Rigger Rats won  the volleyball games and the  horseshoe pitch prize went to  Chuck Norrie and Kay Mellon.  Winners of the Halfmoon  Bay Hospital Auxiliary raffle  were also drawn at the fair with  the following results: S. Sayter,  the polished rock clock; Maxine  Nelson, the afghan; Chris  Dalton, the embroidered picture; and Jan Wilkinson, the oil  lamp.  The auxiliary would like to  thank all who supported their  efforts and announce that the  next bake sale will be on Friday,  July 21 at the Buccaneer  Marina.  BARB-A-BURGER  Don't forget to keep this  coming Saturday evening free  so that you and your friends can  have an enjoyable dining out experience at Welcome Beach  Hall, rain or shine. From 5 pm  on July 22 you will be served a  delicious barbecued hamburger  dinner with all the trimmings  for only $5, and for kids under  12,$2.50. The ladies who are doing the catering have to know  how many to expect, so please  call  Mildred  at   885-5249  or  Stogal (ftiig Antique  - ana fine  tumidkinqd  cJLta*  Vancouver, BC  Show & Sale  NOW AT  Sunnycrest Mall  Mon., July 17 & Sat., July 22  ��� Great Selection of oak  reproductions  ���Fine Furnishings  ���Quality Antiques  Grace at 885-9269 by Wednesday evening.  SURPRISE VISITORS  Pat Ness of Halfmoon Bay  had to do a double take last  weekend when she looked out  of her window and saw two  ladies dressed exactly alike approaching her house. They turned out to be twins whom Pat  had not seen in 53 years since  they left their home in what was  known as The White House in  Halfmoon Bay in 1936.  At that time they were Betty  and Joan Jefferd, now Betty  Godby and Joan Smith. No  doubt the ladies spent a pleasant  afternoon reminiscing about the  old days in Halfmoon Bay and  the many changes which have  taken place over the years.  Police  news  GIBSONS RCMP  During the evening of July 5,  several privately-owned mail  boxes on Reed Road were  damaged by persons unknown.  Anyone with information is  asked to call the RCMP or  886-TIPS.  Police retrieved a vehicle  from the 1700 block of North  Road, where a pick-up truck  went over the bank and came to  rest at the side of a residence.  The vehicle, reported by a  passerby, was a complete  wreck. Police investigation continues and charges are pending.  Over the past six months of  this year, the number of  24-hour suspensions, traffic  tickets, and warning notices has  more than doubled over the  same period of time last year.  Traffic accidents have increased  in these past months as well.  Motorists   are   advised   the  traffic enforcement will be stepped up.  if Noted:.eight impaired drivers  Pi^^iV^JnSe,rhelW5%^  this month.  kVuv\        12 noon .- 5 p.m.  Saturday, July 22, 1989  LOCAL ARTS & CRAFTS  SPONSORED BY THE SUNSHINE COAST ARTS COUNCIL  Corner of School & Gower Point Road 886-9022  , t  i  ,i  'i  Al  8  Keep part of the dollars you spend...  SHOP LOCALLY  Ii  Eugene Turenne  Is Proud To Announce That  Pat Randall deft)  Is The New Owner Of  TURENNE  CONCRETE  PUMPINGLTD  Gene and family wish Pat all the best  in his new endeavour, and Pat looks  forward to serving the concrete needs  of Coast residents with the same  friendly and competent-skill.  NEW ADDRESS:  R.R. #2, S26 C27, Henderson Rd.,  Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  886-7022 > ;  ii  "t  ���a  ��� !  '<���*��������������� "--.: -** ,   ' v - -M ��� **-i -"V -"���*"-' ���"*  ^v'-V.:^/>^V-^^:^.-.Vi^.-r'-:r-.-.  8  Coast News, July 17,1989  Bride Paige Welburn and groom Christopher Ricard were married last Saturday in the Church of His  Presence on Redrooffs Road. They made their exit the old fashioned way, in a buggy pulled by two  ponies. -Wade Shaw photo  LIVE ENTERTAINMENT  THIS WEEK  Award  Winning  LYNDIA  SCOTT  Tues July 18  thru Sat July 22  NEXT WEEK  Garden Bay's  NORM  JONES  Tues July 25  thru Sat July 29  Wildlife Rehab Centre  Wild animals released  Restaurant Operr^  from 5 pm Daily  Reservations  Recommended  The Sunshine Coast Wildlife  Rehab Centre (SCWRC) had a  'Release - Day' last Wednesday.  Nine animals were successfully  released back into the wild.  One immature bald eagle,  caught June 26 on Rat Portage  Hill, was let go at the estuary of  Wilson Creek. When brought  in, the eagle had no broken  bones, but was unable to fly. He  was X-rayed at Gibsons Animal  883-9919  Pub Lunches  from 11 am  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  Marina Pharmacy  in Pender Harbour  until noon Saturday  "A Friendly P��ople Plac��"  rv  Sunshine Coast Unemployment Action Centre hours noon to 4:00 pm, Tuesday to Friday. Call 886-2425.  Adult survivors of childhood sexual abuse self help group, meetings every Tuesday at  7 pm. For more information and meeting place call Joan at 885-5164.  Women Who Love Too Much support group, confidential and anonymous. Tuesdays  at 7:30. Call for information 886-2008, 886-8788, or 886-S539.  Women Survivors of Childhood Sexual Abuse meetings every Tuesday at 7 pm. For  more information call Joan at 885-5164.  Sunshine Coast Pro-Life meeting Tuesday, July 18 at 7:30 pm at Sunshine Coast  Gospel Church, Davis Bay Rd. For information call 885-5734 or 886-8185.  Video on Driftnet Fishing Contact ORCA, Box 1189, Sechelt.  Sunshine Coast Peace Committee regular meetings will take a recess until  September. Have a Peaceful and happy summer!  SHOP LOCALLY  Hospital for fear that he had ingested lead-shot but luckily  none was found.  After cage rest for three  weeks~on an expensive diet of  rodents and fish, he was released close to where he was found.  Also released were five  juvenile blue herons from the  Wakefield Rockery. Three fell  from the nest June 15, after rifle  shots were fired near or at the  nest site. Six more were brought  in over the next week and a half.  Wednesday, one Canada  gosling was also released back  to Middle Point after a month's  stay at the centre.  Four baby finch, two  swallows and another heron are  soon to be released.  Tax reciepts are available for  donations received, Box 1384,  Sechelt, VON 3AO.  Police  news  SECHELT RCMP  Sometime between" 10:30 pnT-  on June 6 and 8 am June 7, the  wheels were stolen off ^a blaclcf  Chev pickup which w^ parked  on Field Road near Highway  101. Anyone having any infor-;  mation regarding this theft is re-1  quested to contact the RCMP. \  On July 10, Specialty Wood  Products on Field Road suf-'  fered a break, enter and theft.  Anyone   with   information1  should call Crimestoppers for a  reward.  Boaters are reminded that the  speed limit in Pender Harbour  is seven knots. The Patrol  Vessel Regina and personnel  from Small Craft Harbours will  be enforcing the speed limit. If'  your vessel creates a large wake  at seven knots, the solution is to  go even slower within the harbour.  MISS GIBSONS  PAGEANT '89  I  I  ���"$;  +i-\.  '.;l-ii;  m.  Wi\  SATURDAY, JULY 22  :   7:00 pm - Doors Open 6:30  Elphinstone High School  i  5X:'.jT-.r_  ''.-'   .;v'.\*-^..V(  wm'j  Sechelt  Scenario  Watch  for  children  by Margaret Watt, 885-3364  With the increased number of  visitors in Sechelt, the place is  fairly humming along. That's  good. The weather is continuing  glorious and that's good too.  The traffic is tearing along the  main street at lightening speed.  That's bad.  Three little kids stood waiting  to cross the street. They were'  doing everything right.  Everything they must have been  taught to do. They held hands  and waited for a break in the  traffic. They were at a  crosswalk. Three times they attempted to cross, and three  times they had to leap back to  safety as cars carried on past  them as if they had been invisible.  Eventually they were able to  get to the other side. Isn't it  written somewhere in the  Highway Code that a motorist  should stop when a pedestrian is  on a crosswalk? Sp please, people, slow down! Keep a special  lookout for the little ones. Give  them a chance.  SECHELT LEGION  The Sechelt Legion finally got  the alley-way at the rear of the  building blacktopped. For years  it has been an eyesore. BA  Blacktop completed the work  and did a fine job of it too.  Now the lake, dirt and rocks are  no more.  Wednesday night is Bingo  night at Sechelt Legion starting  at 7:30 pm. Could be your lucky  night!  The Department of Veteren's  Affairs counsellor will be at the  Sechelt Legion July 20, from 1  to 4 pm.  LIBRARY  The library will be open every  Tuesday from 10:30 to 4 pm.  This is in addition to our Thursday and Saturday hours of  10:30 am to 7 pm on Thursday  and 10:30 am to 4 pm on Satur-*  day. Thesejiewhqiirs have been;  in'effect since July 11.  7.��.��jjjj__gyyj',g_l  g^gHSfj!'-,l'jgiil'JI-!!-'^ ^y'^"  1  1  <>  1  :  '<  Visit The  BAHAl INFORMATION CENTRE  280 Gower Point Road  OPEN July 1st-Aug 13th  Quote Of The  We further admonish you to serve all nations and  to strive for the betterment of the world.  Baha'i' Writings  ��>fl.JJJJJ��JJ-  CUSTOM COMPANY  LOGOS  Baseball Hats, Jackets  Sweat & T-Shirts  & Summer Shorts  TTHE SUNSHINE COAST  Members ol the business community:  Please contact our local Representative.  mm     o Miss JULIE POULSEN  ATS S1L.KSCREENING & EMBROIDERY  3565 Commercial Street    Vancouver, BC V5N 4E8  Local: 885-4786 Fax: 872-1222 Van. 872-1221  I  -<_H|  rent-a-wreek  CHECK OUR  LOW RATES  886-9717  The Practical Alternative  Motor Home    $28,50Q  BRAND NEW 21* Deluxe  886-9025  VI;  Any uioy you Slice it  the Classifieds bring results������'"  %      %       % __  .1      3      *       V  PENDER HARBOUR  CREDIT UNION  presents  FOR A LIMITED TIME ONLY  180-DAY  TERM DEPOSITS  at .11%%  Locked in  Minimum  $10,000  Higher Interest Rates for Amounts Over $50,000  *-*        PENDER HARBOUR  GREDlTUNiON  883-9531  t Coast News, July 17,1989  i^iifiiiii^iilW  Everybody? Somebody? Anybody? Nobody!  by Larry Grafton  l\ I must share this little gem  with all of you. It is entitled  Whose Job Was II? It's a story  about four people named  -Everybody, Somebody,  Anybody and Nobody. There  was an important job to be  done and Everybody was sure  Somebody would do it.  Anybody could have done it,  but Nobody did it. Somebody  got angry about that, because it  was Everybody's job.  Everybody thought Anybody  could do it, but Nobody realized that Everybody wouldn't do  it.  It ended up Everybody blamed Somebody when Nobody did  what Anybody could have  done. (Kindly donated by Nikki  Weber).  BUS SHELTER  In a previous column mention was made of the need for a  bus shelter on Trail Avenue adjoining the mall, where bus par-  trons could wait in inclement  weather. The thought at the  time was that many of our  senior members use the bus  along with many 'non-senior'  people and the need is there.  Further investigation reveals  the possibility (repeat possibility) that a combined effort by  Edith Tarry and David Knight, longtime members of the congregation of St. Hilda's Church, were married last week at the  regular Sunday service. The special communion service was also  the occasion to celebrate the restoration of the bell at the church.  The bell was originally donated in the 30's by the Rogers family in  memory of their daughter who was drowned. When St. Hilda's  was rebuilt recently, the bell- was cracked. It has now been  repaired arid placed in the new bell tower whfck was donated by  Bill and Bea Rankin. ..Y.......YY        YYY.:...     Y...;......,....,..."  some of our members and a  group of business people could  bring the project to fruition.  LOTS TO DO  Normally at this time of year  there is very little branch activity  in our hall. However, this year,  by popular demand, there is still  an opportunity to meet your  fellow members.  On Mondays at 1:30 pm,  Carpet Bowling with the six  foot carpets and weighted balls  is in progress. Quite different  from the old carpets!  Until further notice the  members making pom poms  will be in the hall each Thursday  morning from 9:30 'til 11:30.  Coffee is served.  Bingo continues on the second and fourth Thursday  afternoons at 1:30 pm, as long  as attendance remains constant.  Friday afternoons at 1:30 pm  is allocated for darts.  With the exception of the  Thursday morning pom pom  group (which is a fund raising  activity) the entrance fee is $1  per person, which is intended to  pay for the cost of heat, light  and maintenance of the hall.  GARAGE SALE  Have you taken a third or  fourth look at that pile of stuff  in the back corner of your basement lately? Like to get rid of  some of it? Your opportunity  will be presented at the Branch  69 Annual Garage Sale on  August 5 and 6.  Any useful item will be  thankfully accepted for the sale.  Watch this column for further  information regarding delivery  or pick-up times, but do consider accumulating items for the  sale.  We  can move you  ANYWHERE IN THE WORLD  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER LTD.  Custom Packing, Storage, Local & Long Distance Moving  KWY101.8IBS0NS ^SZFSZSgT       886-2664  CMSI NEWS Photo   Reprints  Any published photo or your  choice from the contact sheets  5x7    $600  8 x 10    900  S.    A*   - ���fTf"-'-        If     , ^"s  I    Vs -^-i   -   1 '-   -'km*?'   -  - Y'���   PYJ-V/*' jr  FREE BLANKET  Bundle up your water heater  in a cosy blanket... and save money.  Making your electric water heater more energy-efficient can save you  up to 10% on your household water heating costs.  That's why B.C. Hydro is making you a cosy offer: a free insulating  blanket for your electric* water heater, installed free of charge.  It's an offer worth $40.  And we'll give you a coupon that's good for a $20 rebate on the  purchase of a new energy-efficient Power Smart electric water heater within  the next year. If for any technical reason your electric water heater cannot  be fitted with an insulating blanket, we'll give you the same $20 rebate.  So bundle up. Your water heater will save heat, you'll save on your  electrical bills, and we'll all save energy.  To arrange for a contractor to install the water heater blanket,  call 885-5111.  Pt3ra@__ SKflC-Cffff  Intelligent Energy Choices  *For safety reasons, natural gas. propane and oil-fired water heaters do not qualify for this offer.  y  I,   i1  Y  ENJOY A DAY OF BUSINESS, LEISURE, AND SHOPPING IN "VENICE NORTH"  j^Td5��&i?dyreR_fl  Rentals; Sales, & Service  883-9114  enmar {JL>rapenes  & NEEDLECRAFT SUPPLIES  883-2274  'KUcndatt  NUgSEBY  BEDDING PLANTS  Wed:-FriYl-6Y & SHRUBS  Sat.-$un., 9.-5 Dubois Road  KAMMERLE'S  CARPETS COMPLETE  883-9357  JT| 883-9046  Seahorse  Construction  MOBILE HOMES  New and Used - Instant Housing  883-9338 or 580-4321 (call collect)  NEED THIS  SPACE?  CALL  883-9551  Building  Supplies  HQME/?m  BUILDING CENTRE  CENTRE HARDWARE  & GIFTS  883-9914  Ray Hansen Trucking  & Contracting  Gravel, Clearing  Septic Systems  883-9222  -^Alexander  realty ltd.  telephone 883-2491  fax 883-2494  Madeira Park, BC  '" Pender Harbour  - Community Club  Pender Harbour & District  MEDICAL HEALTH CENTRE  883-2764  SUNSOFT ELECTRONICS  8, VIDEO RENTALS  883-2988  BIN00  Every Thursday  7:00 pm  Pender Harbour Community Hall  PENDER HARBOUR  J GOLF COURSE  ; Visitors Welcome  V2 m. north of Garden Bay Rd.  ���  Mwy^iOi 883-9541  Royal Canadian Legion  Branch 112  KITCHEN OPEN MON - SAT  Oak Tree Market  Open 7 days a week  10 am - 8 pm  Beaver Island  GROCERY  Pizza, Subs, Video Games  883-2108  Indian Isle  Construction  Backhoe & Dumptruck  Service  883-2747 or 883-2730  Peninsula Power &  Cable Ltd.  High & Low Voltage Power Lines  Outdoor Sub-Stations  883-2218  DESIGN AND CONSTRUCTION  ADVANCED  mt  wiLLiSFRiTZ 883-2736  ThcSoaald-a  -���AfTl-Vf  in Pender Harbour Centre  Mon-Fri 883-9099  ant  mm  PROFESSIONAL  CONFIDENTIAL  ��� Word processing  ��� Fax service  ��� Answering service  883-9911  BONNIE MURRAY  Accountant  883-2857  H        PENDER  ?��   HARBOUR  CREDIT  UNION  883-9531  Roosendal Farms  Garden Bay Road  SUPPUERS OF FRESH  PRODUCE TO THE  SUNSHINE COAST  Telephone 883-9910  MAKE-UP APPLICATION  MANICURES  NAIL ART  Your home or mine  883-2469 for appointment  FOODUNER  (Check Our Ad)  W matrix  Miss Sunny's Hair Boutique  883-2715  Roofing  883-9303  leindaie  Tar ft Gravel. Shakes, Shingles.  ITIttal Rooft, Torch On, Duroldt  _J MARINA     ,x  PHARMACY   M  883-2888  dhc Paper iHill  Bookstore  (no pulp)  PENDER HARBOUR CENTRE  883-9911  Buy direct from  ROOSENDAL FARM'S  FRESH VEGETABLE STAND  Tuesday - Sunday 10 am - 7 pm  1 km from Hwy 101 on Garden Bay Rd  jCftUie'ft RESORT  BOAT RENTALS  883-2456  HEADWATER MARINA ltd.  Ways. Hi-Pressure Washing,  & Year-Round Moorage  883-2406  Pender Harbour  Realty LTD.  883-9525  FAX: 883-9524  HUGH W..JONES'  Lawyer  883-9525  HARBOUR INSURANCE  AGENCIES LTD.  883-2794  9   C*aW?#*-i  ��� lV��i.,D���  4{iarin& uerotc&  (604)883-22X0  Pender Harbour 883-2455  FISH STORE  __. Fresh Local  Seafood  ���Retail &  Wholesale  PENDER HARBOUR  CHEVRON  Complete Auto Repair  24-HOUR TOWING  883-2392  AB HADDOCK MARINE  Sales, Service  Mechanical Repairs  Ways  Boat Moving  883-2811  UTHERLAND  Madeira Marina  883-2266  Y Sales & ��ervice ltd.  Y 883-1119  PROPERTY  MANAGEMENT  & MAINTENANCE  (Truck & Equipment Available)  Dave Howell 883-2989  Pender Harbour Diesel  Y AUTO. MARINE & INDUSTRIAL  Y ���������-,.     PARTS  883-2616  Garden Bay Hotel  Pub. Waterfroint Restaurant, Moorage. Air  Charters, Fishing Charters. Bike Rentals  883-8674 Pub  885-9919 Bestaurant  Irvine's Landing  7H<vuk* & PttS  883-2296  883-1145  just the spot for a  Delicious Snack  FRANCES*  HAMBURGER  TAKEi-OUT  Ptndtr Harbour  Restaurant  Canadian & Chinese  y  883-2413  Marina  TOTAl SHOPPING  7 Days a Week  All Chevron Products  883-2253  . Kist,;ni rail I ���v'-'V   .���.���-_���*.  t^.-K'w^  '10  Coast News, July 17,1989  * ���������  $'Y  ���If-  yffY  v":'l3: Y  ^iiiliiliilii  servic  Myrtle Winchester, 883-9302  A memorial service for Roy  Mansfield, who died on Friday  morning, will be held at St. Andrew's Church at 1 pm this  afternoon. The Ladies Auxiliary  of  Branch   112  of the  Royal Canadian Legion will  host a tea in his honour in the  Legion Hail following the memorial service.  LEGION NEWS  The Department of Veteran's  Affairs (DVA) officer will be at  #��y  H  -si  IPPER  KIDS  Trail Bay Centre Mall, Sechelt  SUMMER CLEARANCE  HAS BEGUN  885-5255  Furniture Land's  HUGE  Expansion  Sale  Starts Tuesday, July 18  10:00 AM  OPEN MON.-SAT. TO 6PM=  =FREE DELIVERY^  ~ Sunsnme Coast Hwy.  Sechelt. 835-5756  Sechelt  Furniture Land  ��Best Prices! Best Selection! Best Quality! Best Service!  Branch 112 on July 19 from 10  am until 12 noon, and an appointment can be arranged by  calling the Legion by tomorrow.  Saturday night's dance with  Evan Kemp was a great success  with a full house, and don't be  disappointed if you missed him  this time around because he will  return in September.  FIREHALL FOOD  The Pender Harbour and  District Volunteer Fire Department has organized the sale of  'Firehall Favourites' by UBC  Endownment Lands firefighter  John Pentland at the Paper Mill  and Marina Pharmacy for $12,  half of which goes to Muscular  Distrophy of Canada.  A limited number of copies  of this interesting, excellent and  very classy cookbook are  available.  NO BREKKIE  I've heard lots of complaints  recently about there being no  place in Madeira Park to have  an early breakfast, but they're  all unjustified because BIG  (Beaver Island Grocery) offers  full breakfasts.  The list "Things That We  Can't Get/Don't Have in  Pender Harbour" keeps getting  shorter, and the list of "Things  We'll Have Any Day Now" is  growing. On the latter list, to be  added to streetlights and  sidewalks, we may see parking  violation tickets.  NO TAXI  We no longer have a Pender  Harbour taxi, an unfortunate  situation because of the lack of  public transportation and the  fact that very few of us are  within walking distance of  anything but our driveways.  NO SATURDAYS  As of now and until further  notice* the Pender Harbour  Papers Mill and the Pender Har-  :��s.&Y*. %.M.Ak.k  1 Groceries  I Produce}  COKE & SPRITE  Regular & Diet  2L.  1.98  SUNBEAM BREAD  Enriched White or  60% Whole Wheat  570 gm 2.58  FIESTA ICE CREAM  4 Flavours  4L 3.49  200 gm  POTATO CHIPS  8 Varieties Hostess  1.1  TOMATOES  Hot House  .99/ib 2.18/kg  CANTALOUPE  .33/lb. .73/kg.  GREEN CABBAGE  .25/ib. .55/kg.  Niagara  Frozen  Diamond Brand  BROKEN  SHRIMP  1.49  LEMONADE^ i;39m  2/. 9 0355 ml  CORN OIL  3.78_l  rIGA Brand - 4 Varieties  COOKIES  1.99  400 gm  Pasta &  Dry Dinner Mixes -  6 Varieties  W   Kraft - 3 Varieties  CHEEZ WHIZ  3.18  Sun Rype \ 5���� ^n  APPLE JUICE  881 ������_.    ���__] Meat j  MIUJJJUIPJIU*  10 oz  SOUP / xEXQUISINE   rfoRjTsiDE SPARERIBS  Campbell's Cream    / iga Choice - Canned \    1.48      A Previously Frozen  of Mushroom       (   TOMATOES    k^^^,^      ��|  7g/|b  3.95/kg  2/1.38V   .98  1796 ml  INSTANT COFFEE  Maxwell House  200 gm  4.98  Hollywood  MAYONNAISE1  Maxwell house  GROUND COFFEE  2.38  /iGA Canned - 6 Flavours^  CAT FOOD  Z/.7Ol70gm  P710 ml  BLADE STEAK  Canada Grade A  Boneless  2.49/ib 5.93/kg  300 gm  e*  Varieties  Purina  TENDER  VITTLES  Viva  .  PAPER  TOWELS  IGA - Liquid  BLEACH  J .383.6 L.  Ginza - _ vaneues  NOODLES  iS/I.OOsSgm  CROSS RIB ROAST  Canada Grade A  Boneless  2.59/ib 5.49Ag  1  \2 rolls  Plus  Many More  ^n-SJdre Specials.  > ^   ^,^��^__I__^A^  >Yi<  ^  _00gm  1.  Purex - White  PORK SHOULDER  BUTT STEAKS  Bone-In  1.79/ib 3.95/kj  COD FILLETS  Fresh ; \  2.79/ib 6.15/kg  rs��54s��iaa!sw'te^��'  r$  We reserve the right  to limit quantities  BATH TISSUE ! ^'^I'a"^?^ll^;;i;^  4 88 rons J IMonday - Saturday: 9:30 am - 6 pm  "    12rol,s Sunday: 11 am- 5pm  <& ^��y^y?M^^^W'  bour Coast News office will be  closed on Saturdays.  You can still drop off your  classified ads on Saturday at  Marina Pharmacy or AC Building Supplies, and if you really  need to talk to me about Coast  News or Paper Mill business,  my unlisted home telephone  number is 883-9302.  HEDDERSONS MOVE  John and Pam Hedderson  and family moved from Pender  Harbour last week, and they  will be missed as good friends,  good neighbours, and hardworking community-minded  folks.  They will miss Pender Harbour as well, not moving by  choice but because of Johnny's  unwanted and non-negotiable  transfer to Campbell River.  Nat and Norm Goundry have  taken over their Electrolux  business, and they can be reached at 883-2988.  MUSIC NOTES  Congratulations to Kalisala  Harrison, who tied for the $100  first prize in the Sechelt Star  Search contest with Tod Brown  of Sechelt.  Kalisala performed classical  violin in the competition, and  will be going to Courtenay's  CYMC summer music school  this week.  The Pender Harbour Music  Society and Capilano College  will offer an 18 week credit  course in choral singing, beginning on September 18 and  taught by Lyn Vernon, "An opportunity," says Ann Barker,  "not to be missed."  RAFFLE WINNERS  The May Day July 1 raffle  ; first prize of a cruise up Princess  Louisa Inlet was won by Alice  Fletcher, and the second prize  of a Volvo prop was won by  .-"April or Sinbad" for the  ^Wakefield Bullets.      !      Y  Demonstration  Fabric -Paint  At  Saturday, July  9:30-5:  Special 10% Discount Off  Scribbles Paint & Fabric  Supplies For Saturday Only  eat  Trail Bay Centre Mall, Sechelt  &Mty  885-2725  PENDER HARBOUR  RATEPAYERS  MEETING  Date: Sunday, July 23rd  Time: 2:00 pm  Place: Old Forestry Station,  Madeira Park  Discussion:  Zoning by-laws �����  Help build your  community, protect  your investment, and  stand up for the  public interest.  Open Sundays  $&&<___^tf_J ______���_�� *���� _#�����_.   ' ��_*-  _��  \m  y  W  I'M  \m  !*|  i$  |j  yI  i!  I  iv.  tti  J  I  I  \m  urn  ii  M~%  ii  1;  -.. ,���_^^,,<^j^-.-*-.4��T.^rjv^r^>*r^  ���*f*r*it*?m*. w'-Qy*i*g ^un^-^yy.ic��f.jacTW^vr''!W  Trifrraaiiai^^  ���'���-"������-'"���-���"���- , m^ ��i__.i*. m,   1 ii'*_���  Coast News, July 17,1989  11  Pat Scarr and hubby Roy are pictured here with their new Jeep  Cherokee. See 'George in Gibsons' page 5 for details.  ���Vera Elliott photo  Egmont Mews  Congratulations  by Ann Cook, 883-9907  Happiness is...bringing home  a new baby, and that's just what  the Bowles family - Bob, Janet  and wee daughter Terri are doing. Little sister's name is  Susan.  Congratulations to Jack and  Janet Williams on their marriage last week. Many friends  and relatives joined in the wedding celebration at Morrison  Hall. Janet and Jack live in  Sechelt.  Another July wedding in Egmont this week is Marten and  Mon.-Sat., 10-5  Cowrie St., Sechelt' 885-2661  Lyn Mees. Wedding vows, wedding feast, and wedding dance  all takes place in the Egmont  Hall. This happy young couple  are making Sakinaw Lake their  home.  Can we stand more happiness? The Fearns, with smiles  on their faces but a tear in their  eye, saw their young son  Michael off to the fishing  grounds for the salmon seining  season.  LIONESSES  The Pender Harbour Lioness  Club are a small but busy service club who make and spend  money in the community. In the  sales,"'catering"and raffies, nearly . $2000 has been made and  donated to the Pender Harbour  School of Music, Pee Wee  baseball, Red Balloon and  Serendipity playschools, the  libraries of Madeira Park and  PHSS, burned out families,  May Day, Transition House,  CNIB, Easter Seal, Diabetic  and the burn unit, etc. Thank  you ladies. You are appreciated.  HAPPY BIRTHDAY  My happiness is my niece  calling from West Virginia to  wish me well as I enter my silly  sixties. Sixty? (Am I really that  age?) (that old?) I'd better get  on my pony and do something  with my life before I find myself  in a rocking chair saying I wish I  had done this or wish I had  done that. I'll celebrate by going  to Ruby Lake Restaurant for  breakfast arid make a list of  places to go and things to do, so  if you are trying to catch up to  me, this is the number to call:  883-9907.  TRIVIA  A little Egmont trivia:  1. What's the speed limit on  Egmont Road?  2. Is it against the law to drive  on the yellow line?  3. Who knows what a Jake  brake is?  SEASPORT SCUBA  SEASPORT SCUBA  ADVENTURE THROUGH EDUCATION  T DaV^Wwli    5567 Dolphin St. Sechelt   885-9830  n Madeira Park  by Myrtle Winchester  Downtown Madeira Park,  mainly in the area of the community club, will undergo a  cleanup this summer, headed by  the Pender Harbour and Egmont Chamber of Commerce  and to coincide with the installation of sidewalks and  streetlights in the area by the  Sunshine Coast Regional  District.  A committee to organize  weeding, cleaning and planting  was formed at the chamber's  July 12 meeting and will be  headed by Beaver Island  Grocery store owner Owen Van  Solkema. The committee is  looking for work party volunteers and any other form of  assistance for the project.  Pender Harbour Wildlife  Society   representative   Tom  Aquaculture Assoc.  Awards Wing bursary  On behalf of the Sunshine  Coast Aquaculture Association  Dave Archibald, President,  presented Christina Wing with a  $500 bursary which will assist in  her pursuing a career in Marine  Biology.  Each year the Association  donates a large sum to a local  charity and in 1989 the salmon  farmers chose to establish a bursary to assist the post secondary  education of selected students  on the Sunshine Coast.  Christina Wing was chosen as  the first recipient of the bursary  in light of her community involvement, scholastic standing,  and her interest in the aquaculture industry.  Local  chamber to take over the Info  Centre, but the chamber declined because of the investment  and expense required.  Ann Cook suggested that the  community club gain revenue  for the Info Centre by charging  for parking on their property, a  system that has proved very successful in Egmont.  The chamber did not commit  itself to a financial contribution,  but offered any other assistance  and support that it could pro-'  vide.  CUSTOM COMPANY  LOGOS  Baseball Hats, Jackets  Suvat & T-Shirts  & Summer Shorts  PTHE-SUNSHINK-CO\ST  Members ol the business community:  Please contact out local Representative.    Miss JULIE POULSEN  ATS SILKSCREENING & EMBROIDERY  3565 Commercial Street    Vancouver. BC V5N 4E8  885-4786 Fax:872-1222 Van: 872-1221  Barker approached the chamber  to discuss the feasibility of a  recycling depot in Madeira  Park, and the proposal was met  with unanimous approval.  Pender Harbour Info Centre  Assistant Manager Jacqueline  Vincent expressed disappointment in community businesses  for their lack of support of the  Info Centre at a time when it is  experiencing financial difficulty.  Community Club President  Hans Schroeder had asked the  2B_2Wr��li13L_  ii      v.\ f. .���/  !>��������>.  YOUR PROFESSIONAL STORE  104 Teredo Square  Teredo St.  Sechelt, BC  885-2882  11 x 14-  16 x 20-  ONE DAY SERVICE ON CUSTOM  (Done on the Premises)  ENLARGEMENTS:  i J'       '.  ?*J>    --irA-t -<  ��� ������;mi'- '   $2|5o  P3C\HS  '__i  Vz   PRICE on second  enlargement at time  of order  1 FR|E 5x7 with every roll of film processed or  */| PRICE on 8x10 - 35mm enlargement  TED PETERS  , Professional |  Photographer|  Weddings &fv  Portraits    I  886-2521   %  KEN WIEDMAN  QUALITY PRINTS  BETTY DEMARCE  DARKROOM TECHNICIAN  Pentax P3  with  50 mm  Pentax  F2 lens  1 ONLY  Sufre/t Sofa  CAMERA BAGS  Vi PRICE  Bushnell  Telescope  Reg. $229.99 *"j:  $  y  Elaine Futterman's Ceramics are just a portion of the varied  display at the Sunshine Coast Arts Centre's present showing.  ' ���Vern Elliott photo  On the Arts Beat  Free of tank number three,  Herb and his companions rush  down the winding steel staircase  to the main floor. Here they run  head on into Henry Purrier, the  chief warder. He stares at them  in angry surprise. "Okay,  screw, let's have that main gate  key," demands Adam Ward.  "Be goddamned if I will!"  says Purrier stubbornly. There  is no time for argument. Ward  clubs the guard over the head  with his pistol butt and he topples to the floor with an outraged groan. Herb relieves the  fallen Purrier of his key ring  and scant seconds later, they are  on the street.  So far so good, thinks Herb,  but beyond that point they  have no clear plan. There is no  faithful Helen waiting to whisk  them away. They are completely  on their own.  The street is almost totally  deserted at this early hour.  There seems nothing to do but  run for it. Then, as if it were  cued, a lone car rounds the corner and pulls up at the curb.  Two Government Mail clerks  start to get out, spot the armed  men and freeze. "I'm afraid we  are going to have to bother you  gentlemen for a lift," says Herb  politely.  The clerks are quick to oblige  and the car roars away with  three unexpected passengers in  the back seat. Moments later,  the jail door bursts open and  several guards emerge, brandishing pistols. But their errant  charges are long gone.  Herb orders their reluctant  Film completes Festival  ; No Arts Centre festival  would be complete without a  Film Evening and a Literary  Event. Film and literary nights  have, been part of the Arts Centre's program since it opened in  1979.  i On August 2 at 8 pm as part  of the 'Celebration 10'  festivities, the French comedy  classic, Mon Oncle will be  shown. This is one of seven  films written, directed and acted  by Jacques Tati whose creation  of the hilarious character, M.  Hulot, has become a signpost of  the comedy genre.  ; In Mon Oncle, Tati, also  known as Hulot, once again  pulls one sight gag after another  in what is considered by many  to be his greatest work. Mon  Oncle won an Oscar for Best  Foreign Film. Two NFB award  winning cartoons accompany  Mon Oncle.  , Tickets for the Film Evening  are available at all 'Celebration  10' outlets: $4 adults, students  and seniors $3.50.  The most entertaining stories  are often those we tell about  ourselves. On Thursday,  August 3 at 8 pm Bill Richardson will share some stories  about his very Canadian  childhood when he reads from  his book Canada Customs at  the Arts Centre.  The mingled horror and  delight of learning that your  parents were actually smuggling  small purchases across the  US/Canada border must be  part of every Canadian child's  experience. The common cold,  visits to the cottage and comic  books are all recalled by Bill  with gentle humour.  Rather grittier essays tackled  squarely by Bill include those  entitled Night School Dropouts,  The New Social Peril, What the  Haggis Did and Inflatable Toys.  Perhaps by now you are catching Bill's drift. He is a man  who has been described as "a  victim of the muse".  For a pleasant summer evening of wry humour, served up in  *��^^^  Lose  10 Pounds  In 2 Weeks  Start now and see fast  results with the Diet Centre.  Lose up to 10 pounds in as  little as 2 weeks. You won't  feel hungry. You will feel a  new confidence, a new control. No drugs, crash diets  or special foods to buy. Call  for your free first consultation today.  Summer Hours  Weekdays 8-1  Saturdays 9-12  Afternoons by appt.  Ask about our  YOUTH PROGRAM  Diet  DIET  CENTER  886-DIET  634 Farnham Rd. Gibsons  behind CJihsnn-, Mi_ic.nl Clinu  Center  The weight-loss professionals.  tt'eiftht lov. and \p<r*U <d Iom vary with each indii idujl  C 1989 Dim Center. Inc  *��l    RAINBOW  COLLECTIONS  Crafts, Supplies, Gifts  Join Us For Our  GRAND OPENING]  Saturday, July 22    10-4  a casual atmosphere with  refreshments, join Bill at the  Arts Centre in Sechelt. Tickets,  $4 at the Hunter Gallery, Lin-y  nadine's Shoes, Seaview y  Market, Arts Centre, Talewind  Books, Oaktree Market, and  Mary's Variety.  LOCAL ARTWORK  Part One of the 11th Annual  Coast Summer Invitational,  presently on display at the Arts  Centre, brings together 12 local  artists whose work is among the  most interesting being done in  the area. Nena Braathen's etching 'A Winter Sea', conveys  her sense of the harsh power,  that the ocean can display.  The pottery of Elaine Futter-  man proves her mastery of sub^^-  tie proportion - her functionaJip^  work is beautiful without runn#H:  ing to extremes, y        'hy^'Hlk  Greta ,Guzek^ysUk|^r|  and i^wdngs^dawie iwth? liv<  colour: and "shapes fc$lf��j wfien  the subject is a^quiet eyeninglfl^  harbour.' '   <^' ^JY  Newcomer Jacquelin /Spark's J>  pastel drawings are evocative of  the coastal atmosphere in spite��  of their eastern origin.  The works by the eight other -  artists will also reward your at-JfY  tention, and will be on display f. -  until July 30,10 to 4 Tuesday to |;  Saturday, 1 to 4 Sunday. |;  Also on display are the ,24 #  ���.��}���  ���-%������  Bluegrass  Festival  The   second   annual   Jaclo'  Daniel's Country and Bluegrass  Festival is set for the weekend  of July 21 to 23 at Whistler;  Resort and promises to top the  entertainment   of   last   year's  festival which drew many country and bluegrass fans up to theY  world class summer resort for a  weekend of down home enter-,  tainment.  Jack Daniel's has once again  brought in a great lineup of;  country and bluegrass talent for"  the Whistler  Village outdoor.r  stage.  "We're excited about this'  year's festival," said Producer.',,  Hugh McClelland. "We've  managed to get an outstanding  lineup of award winning bands  for the 1989 festival. This will'  be a can't miss weekend for,  country and bluegrass fans3  throughout BC and Washing-Y  ton."  black and white images submitted for our 10th Anniversary  Fund Raising Card Project. The  four artists whose work was  chosen for printing on the cards  are; Nena Braathen, Norma  Doherty, Susan Fletcher and  Fran Ovens.  Finally, a retrospective  display looks at the events surrounding the birth of the Arts  Centre. This is intended to be  participatory, those with  memories or comments of the  origins are invited to add them  to the display. Anyone who  would like to loan photos or  negatives of the first shows  (August to December 1979)  please contact Larry at  885-5412.    y  SUMMERSTUDENTS  YWhenYvisitors come to the  AaxIs Centre this summer, they  rffrilkbe gr&ete<_ by^tfie friendly  [ai^r_%^r6e|j, h(0 working  ^^^^dlenge '8^?grarit from  mewfederal government. This is  'a.-: special Rummer as the Arts  Centre celebrates its 10th birthday with 10 days of festivities  from July 28 to August 6.  The students have been working hard on the 'Celebration 10'  preparations.  chauffeur to circle about at random while they decide what to  do. There will be an all-points  alarm out for them shortly and  it is imperative that they go to  earth somewhere, at least till  nightfall. Then, near the city  limits, Ward spots an abandoned rabbit hutch on a hill beside  some oil wells; "The coppers'll  never think to look for us  there," he observes.  Herb and Spingolia concur.  They park the car on a sidestreet  and proceed to the odd hideout  with their captives. When they  learn they are not about to be  harmed, the two clerks relax  and even invite the fugitives to  share their lunch boxes.  During the long day,  numerous courses of action are  discussed and discarded. There  is no way Herb dare contact  Helen at this point. The police  will be watching her like hawks.  "I've got a friend called Tom  Garwood, lives with his sister,"  offers Spingolia finally. "He's a  right guy and he owes me some  favours. He'll hide us out till we  can make it over the border."  Neither Adam Ward nor  Herb can come up with a better  idea. That evening, when  darkness finally comes, they  leave the rabbit hutch, cautioning their hostages to give them  15 minutes head start. They  have grown quite chummy with  the two captives and Herb has  even promised to leave the car  where the owner can retrieve it  later. Under the safe cover of  night, they take a circuitous  route to the Garwood home.  Garwood, a smalltime thief,  and his sister, greet Spingolia  and his fellow escapees as  though they were familiar  houseguests dropping by for a  casual visit. The sister prepares  a lavish meal for the hungry  fugitives. Later Garwood goes  out to buy supplies with money  Herb has given him. It is agreed  that they will only stay a single  night and head for the border in  the morning.  Morning, however, brings  absolute disaster.  Herb is awakened from a  troubled sleep by Garwood's  sister shaking him. "Wake up,  Mr. Wilson," she says urgently.  "It's the police! They're all  around the house!"  A quick glance from the window confirms the worst.  Numerous shadowy figures can  be glimpsed through the morning fog. They are carrying rifles.  Either Garwood was followed  home or he has sold them out.  In any event, the jig is most  definateiy up.  To be continued...  GOING TO  VANCOUVER  ON BUSINESS?  =43  from  45  Per  Night  ��� 15 minutes from downtown  Vancouver  ��� Heated outdoor pool  ��� Fine Continental Cuisine  ��� Coffee shop and lounge  ��� 5 minutes to PNE/Coliseum  ��� All major credit cards accepted  chacYi bocise  [__��__  700 Lillooet Road  North Vancouver, B.C.  Call Toll Free 1-800-663-2500  SUNSHINE COAST  2ND ANNUAL CRAFT FAIR  '     August 5 & 6, 1989  Hackett Park, Sechelt  ��� BEAUTIFUL HANDCRAFTED ITEMS ���  ��� GREAT ENTERTAINMENT & FOOD BOOTHS *|  ��� KID'S KREATIVE KORNER ���  Join the Fun!  Adults: $1.00  Gate Open 10 am - 4 pm Children under 12: 50��  Sea Cavalcade  Week Special  Steak  & Prawns  with all the trimmings  $1295  Pronto  Fine Dining Restaurants  i.-.i.s,,ns 886-8138 s,., ,,,.��� 885-1919  Door Prizes  Make It & Take It-  Refreshments  Spin A T-Shirt        Oil Translucents  Special Workshop |  | Special Demos  Fabric Painting  Fastiques  See You Saturday, July 22  RAINBOW COLLECTIONS  Marine Drive, Gibsons Landing  (Next To Come Home Cafe)  Ji=M ���H. 'eM'tk >fi^iiwiWlJ ii ���^fle.mt+mit^mW&PU**  Rhythm^y  ona  c waste  by Penny Fuller  Pluto is less than half the  diameter of the Earth in size, a  mere mote, in the galactic  canopy. Last month was probably the only time in your life,  if you were in the right place at  the right time and knew where  to look, you could have spotted  it. That's because this year  marks a time when Pluto's elip-  tical orbit brings it closer the the  Earth than Neptune.  Astronomers aren't sure of its  mass, but astrologers will tell  you it's a heavy-weight, your  friendly neighbourhood Sherman tank. Pluto represents inevitable, transformative energy.  The only constant in the  universe is change and when  Pluto hits a point in the sky  that's significant to you (lined  up with or forming a major  angle to the location of a planet  when you were born), it indicates a time when you enter a  death and rebirth process that  totally changes some aspect of  youself. Consider it a kind of  emotional de-tox program with  yourself as the patient.  You have the choice of fully  participating in the process and  consciously letting go of the  garbage you've collected over  the years - garbage that prevents  personal fulfillment. Or you can  be resistant, fighting every step  of the way as these aspects of  your life are ripped away from  your bleeding psyche.  This week, Pluto appears to  Lynch at Festival  When Charles Lynch comes  all the way from Gatineau,  Quebec Yta Sechelt to speak at  the Festival of the Written Arts,  he can be sure of a full house.  1 He is the author of You  Can't Print That, Race for the  Rose, A Funny Way to Run a  Country and The Lynch Mob.  Charles Lynch spent 48 years  as a reporter, war correspondent, columnist and commentator on international and  political affairs.  ,i He is the recipient of several  prestigious awards. In 1976 was  elected president of the  Parliamentary Press Gallery,  was awarded an honourary law  CHARLES LYNCH  jCable 11  THURSDAY, JULY 20  7:00 PM  Canada Day in Sechelt  Y Highlights   of  the   Canada  Day Celebration this year in  Sechelt. The parade and events  at the park are featured in this  15 minute special.  7:20 PM  Celebration 10  at the Arts Centre  y The Arts Centre in Sechelt  celebrates its 10th Birthday with  an entertainment extravaganza.  Tune in to hear some of the  history of the Ats Centre and to  find out what's happening during the week (of July 28 to  August 6. ' V'  This Community  Television Schedule  Courtesy of: ������ ��� -���- ���  SOUTH COAST FORD  885-3281 ��� ��� ��� ���  8:00 PM  This New House  Thinking of building your  own house? This is the program  for you: Produced by Western  Cable 4 this 8-part series takes  you through all the phases of  building a house. Part 1 looks at  permits, financing, legal advise  and choosing the lot. Part 2 airs  next week.  8:30 PM  Roberts Creek Daze  _ Highlights   of   the   annual  celebration weekend in Roberts  degree from Mount Allison  University, appointed an Officer of the Order of Canada in  1977, and in 1981 named to the  Canadian News Hall of Fame.  This is a man of great versatility with more to offer than  his writing expertise. He has appeared as a circus clown, guest  harmonica soloist with bands  and symphony orchestras, and  has danced twice with the National Ballet. He cycles, sails  and has even competed in a  Balloon Race.  The Charles Lynch event  should be a memorable occasion at 8 pm on Saturday,  August 12.  Art  rentals  Monday, July 17 from 5 pm  to 8 pm, we have lots of new art  work to choose from with more  expected soon.  Join our other happy renters  who   are   already   enjoying  original paintings and prints by  k^'a_tistsY\ - YY v ^/....^  .". View our rentals at the^Siin-1  shine Coast  Arts XSentre dri\:  Trail Avenue, Sechelt. For further   information   call   Diane  885-2264 or Doreen 885-7951.  be staying absolutely still in the  sky around the middle of Scorpio. On Sunday it will begin to  move once more, indicating the  last stage of a cleaning out process that some people have been  going through since late 1987.  If you were bora between  August 3 and 8, November 3  and 8, May 1 and 6, or January  30 and February 4, this week  marks the turning point in a two  year trek through what you  could easily have mistaken for  Hell. People born between  those dates have had their Sun  (ego energy) affected. If Pluto  has been aspecting your Moon,  then your emotional life has had  a thorough thrashing. If mercury was being hit, your  thought process and the way  you communicate has been  turned inside out and you have  probably questioned your santiy  many times in the last two  years.  The position of Venus when  you were born describes how  you function- in intimate relationships. If Pluto's been forming a harsh angle to that, those  relationships have been through  major changes.  Mars represents aggression.  When Pluto hits that planet in  your chart, you are forced to examine how you handle, or don't  handle, your own and other  people's aggressive energy. It  can be a time of major confrontations.  If any of those areas of your  life have been through the meat  grinder for the last couple of  years, take heart. The promise  of Pluto is rebirth, and one of  its symbols is the phoenix. You  are now at that stage. But you  have to decide if you want to be  a phoenix, or just a survivor.  Survivor is good, but the  pheonix soars.  In order to soar, you have to  make sure all that internal toxic  waste is left behind. It's easy to  forget to put stuff down if  you've been carrying it around  long enough.  If you haven't already done  so, now is the ideal time to seek  out specialized help to eliminate  the last remnants of garbage  from the relevant area of your  life. What particular kind of  therapy is best suited to you,  only you can really determine.  If you're not sure, try a few different types. Ask friends or  your doctor.  Between now and the end of  this year, you'll be finishing up  the process and the more you  facilitate your own healing the.  higher you'll soar in years to  come.  Coast News, July 17,1989  Reguia^Satu'rcf]  13  Branch 219  Fri., July 22 & Sat., July 23  Dance Up A Storm With  The Great Single  Friday Night Western Smorg.  .4  CELEBRATION 10  July 28 - August 6  ��  THE SUNSHINE COAST ARTS CENTRE  "5Events  FUN FOR THE WHOLE FAMILY^ pa^ohtate  ^      ������ . ..    -.     -. : \      to Cete? BKtbda��]  For Information Pick Up Our Brochure  Or Call: 885-2823 or 885-2824  UeCe^  v^  Tickets: Hunter Gallery, Mary's Variety, Linnadine Shoes,  Seaview Market, Talewind Books. Arts Centre,  Oak Tree Market.  CUSTOM COMPANY  LOGOS  Baseball Hats, Jackets  Sweat & T-Shirts  & Summer Shorts  THE-SL'NSH INE-COAST  Members ol the business communily:  Please contact our local Representative.  Miss JULIE POULSEN  ATS SILKSCREENING & EMBROIDERY  3565 Commercial Street    Vancouver, BC V5N 4E8  Local: 885-4786 Fax: 872-1222 Van: 872-1221  ' "M'S*.,  i  1\    ^  g^fe-^  Your guide to  the finest in  area dining  **.  rrrr  Summer's finally here, and, as the song goes, the  livin' is easy. Easy living certainly doesn't include  spending time in a hot kitchen to cook dinner, so  Ruby Lake Resort is especially appreciated this time  of year.  The newly air-conditioned Ruby Lake Restaurant  is a cooling refuge on a hot summer's day and a pleasant getaway anytime, a spot where the staff,  management, decor, and other patrons contribute to  the experience as much as does the delicious food.  My companion and I dine there frequently, and  last week's visit was as excellent as always.  After enjoying crisp, refreshing salads, we were  served our entrees. His was prawns, because he's a  purist (if not a bit of a glutton), and I, being a lover  of all fare from the ocean, decided on a meal of  variety, the Seafood Platter.  The prawns, his main dish and part of mine, were  as tasty as only the freshest and most perfectly-  cooked prawns can be, but I want to tell you about  the rest of my Seafood Platter.  Scallops, salmon, oysters, and cod, all presented  attractively and with their ideal compliments, lightly-  steamed summer vegetables, cool lemon wedges, and  tangy rich tartar sauce.  Seafood, to me, is the most satisfying and delectable meal there is, and our seafood meals at Ruby  Lake Restaurant were among the most memorable of  all.'  Average meal prices d<* not include liquor  Andy's Restaurant- Every Wednesday night is Prime Rib Night. Don't miss  Andy's Luncheon Buffet, 11-2, Tuesday  thru' Friday. House specialties include  veal dishes, steaks, seafood, pasta, pizza,  Thai food, and lots of NEW dishes.  Don't miss Andy's great Brunch Buffet  every Sunday from llam-2:30. Hwy 101,  Gibsons, 886-3388.  Greek House - Intimate dining and  European cuisine in a sophisticated yet  casual atmosphere. We serve rack of  lamb, duck, crab, clams, scallops, steaks,  also daily specials. Reservations recommended. Roberts Creek Road and Beach  Avenue - 885-9321. Open 6 pm. Closed  Mondays & Tuesdays. V. MC. 40 seats.  The Jolly Roger Inn - located in  beautiful Secret Cove is open daily from  7 ami Dinner specials vary each evening  and the famous fabulous Sunday  Brunch is served from 10 am 'til 2 pm.  Conventions up to 40 seat capacity are  welcome. Dinner reservations recommended. 885-7184.  Mariners' Restaurant - On the  waterfront with one of the most spectacular views in Gibsons, the Mariners'  specializes in fresh and live seafood, and  also offers a full range of lunch and din-  n��^ entrees. Both menus change daily,  with delicious daily specials. Marine  Drivei Gibsons Landing, 886-2334. Monday to Saturday: Lunch 11-3, Monday to  \KjHT on the mw.\  Saturday: Dinner 5-10 and Sunday 5-9,  Sunday Brunch 11-3. 100 seats. V. M.C.  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, 11:30 am -10  pm, Fri and Sat 11:30 am - 10:30 pm.  "��ts 145.  Pronto's Restaurants Two locations  to serve you. Both serve an extensive  variety of pizza, steak, pasta, lasagne,  ribs, souvlaki in a delightful family atmosphere. Children's menu available. All  dinner entrees include garlic bread ?- x a  choice of soup or salad. Average family  meal for four about S15-S20. Located at  Wharf Rd., Sechelt, 885-1919; and on  Highway 101, across from Gibsons  Medical Clinic, Gibsons, 886-8138.  The' Wharf - Open for breakfast,  lunch and dinner seven days a week.  Breathtaking ocean view and. sunsets  from every table. Continental cuisine and  seafood at its best. Sunday Brunch from  FAMILY DINING  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 soup or salad.  Smorgasbord Sunday nights includes 12  salads, throe hot meat dishes and two  desserts, $10.95 for adults, $5.50 for  children under 12. Tiny tots free. A great  famfly outing destination. Absolutely  superb prime rib way Friday night.  Average family dinner for four $20-25.  Sraishine Coast Hwy, Pender Harbour  -883-2269. Open 7 days a week, 7 am - 9  pm. 54 seats. V., MC. Breakfast, lunch  and dinner.  The   Homestead   -  open  for  breakfast, lunch and dinner. Daily lunch  and dinner specials as well as regular entrees. Lunches include sandwiches, hamburgers, pyrogies and salads. Dinner  selections include steaks, chicken and  seafood. Prime Rib and 15 item salad  bar are the house specialty on Friday,  Saturday and Sunday nights. Average  family meal for four $25-$30. Hwy 101,  Wilson Creek, 885-2933. Open Tues.  -Thurs. 8:30 am-8 pm; Fri. & Sat. 9  am-9 pm; Sun. 9 am-8 pm; closed Mondays. 40 seats inside, 30 seat patio.  11 am - 2 pm. Fully licensed and air-  conditioned. Dinner reservations recommended. Hwy. 101, Davis Bay. 885-7285.  PUBS  Cedar's Inn - Appetizers all day till 11  pm. Darts every Tues. 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.  Irvine's Landing Marina & Pub-  Pub grub available all day until 10 pm in  a relaxed setting with an ocean view. 9  am-11 pm, Mon-Sat and 11 am-11 pm on  Sun.  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. lo Wed.y from 11 am  until 3 pm, and Thur. to Sun. from 11 am  until 11 pm. Dinner menu includes  'Barbecue your own Steak' on the deck.  Fresh prawns a house specialty. Live  entertainment every Thur., Fri. and Sat.  nights and occasionally Sun. afternoons.  Indoor tennis courts available. Four  bedrooms upstairs offering Bed and  Breakfast. Hwy. 101,2 miles up the coast  from Sechelt. Open 7 days a week:  Mon.-Sat., 1 lam-lam; Sun., 11 am-  midnight. 110 seats.  47 /\ - TAkt (H. T  Chicken Shack - Deep fried chicken,  pizza, hamburgers, salads. AH to go.  Cowrie St., Sechelt -885-7414. Video Rentals. 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.  Sechelt Fish Market - Fish & Chips  our specialty. A variety of deep fried  seafoods and sandwiches, using only the  freshest of fish. A favourite with knowledgeable locals and tourists. Cowrie St.,  Sechelt, 885-7410. Open 10 am to 6 pm,  Monday to Saturday. Closed Sundays.  PAID ADVERTISEMENTS  J  ... ���.   ���T.-OV-  *������*���^"vyTa.:;^*.:^'  **,* .���:, -T. .....  ���>.. -��..~M-W��. -����.^ The July 1 weekend saw a  small   contingent   of   athletes  from    the   Coast    travel    to  Kelowna to compete in the Jack  Brown   Memorial   Track   and  Field Meet. The 15 athletes, facing strong competition from the  larger   and   more   experienced  clubs   from    the   Okanagan,  Prince George, and from as far  away as Calgary and Edmonton,  garnered  a  total  of   18  medals: six gold,  four silver,  and eight bronze. Of the more  than   30  clubs   attending   the  meet,   the   Sunshine   Coast  Athletics   Club   placed    17th  overall, a good showing for the  first time at this highly competitive meet.  The throwing events continue  to be a strong area for Coast  athletes. In the Juvenile  Women's events, Signi  MacNeill, once more competing  for the Coast, set new meet  records in the shot put, discus  and javelin on her way to three  gold medals and the Most  Outstanding Thrower trophy.  Signi also earned a bronze  medal in the 400 metres. Candy  Clark, a steadily improving  thrower, received the silver  medal in both the shot put and  javelin. Candy's javelin throw  of 31.56 metres also surpassed  the old meet record. Jackie  Sager earned a bronze medal in  the discus and a bronze in the  shot put, giving the Coast a  sweep of the medals in that  event.  The boys also did well in the  throwing events. Justin Dubois,  one of the top Juvenile javelin  throwers in the province, had  the best javelin throw of the day  with 48.74 metres, bettering not  only the other juvenile  throwers, but the junior and  open competitors as well. Justin  also earned a bronze medal in  the discus. Glenn Allen, tuning  up for the Summer Games,  took the bronze in both the  javelin and discus. Erik Mjanes,  competing at  his  first  major  meet,   came   through   with   a  bronze medal in the shot put.  Pender Harbour was well  represented by club athletes  Jolaine Percival and David  O'Coffey. The high jump event  saw both Jolaine and David  winning the gold medals,  Jolaine with a jump of 1.41  metres, and David with a personal best jump of 1.53 metres.  Jolaine, also in Summer Games  preparation, earned the silver  medal in the javelin with a personal best throw of 26.16  metres.  Devon Brown is proving to  be one of the more versatile  athletes, earning medals in both  track and field events. She took  the bronze medal in the 400  metres with a personal best time  of 66.7 seconds, and another  bronze in the shot put. Devon  also placed fourth in the 200  metres, fifth in the 100 metres,  and fifth in the long jump, a  strong showing for her first year  of competition.  Other top six finishes included Zoe Mackenzie (fifth in the  3000m), Dean Forbes (fourth in  javelin, fifth in discus), Raymond Sager (fourth in javelin,  fourth in discus, fourth in long  jump), Jackie Sager (fourth in  long jump), Darren Hemstreet  (sixth in javelin), Erik Mjanes  (fifth in long jump) and Michael  Mjanes (fifth in shot put).  Kathy Cuthbertson, while not  placing in the top six in her  events, had strong qualifying  heats, finishing third in her heat  in the 400 metres and fifth in  her heat in the 800 metres.  Remaining track and field  meets will see Candy Clark and  Justin Dubois competing in the  Provincial Juvenile Championships in Coquitlam on Saturday, July 15, and Jolaine Percival, Zoe Mackenzie, Raymond Sager, Nathan Gough,  Glenn Allen, and Tammy  Kovacs competing in the Summer Games in Surrey from July  21 to 23.  Gibsons  Swimming Pool  July  .3-28  Lengths Only - Mon/Wed/Fri  Preregistrationoniyor  Aqua-Fit - Mon/Wed/Fri  Lessons -  Session 1 -July 3-14  Session 2-July 17-28  Adult Lessons - Tues/Thurs  Water Babies/Parent &Tot  Tues/Thur  7:30-8:30 am.  12:30-1:30 pm.  8:30-9:30 am.  9:30-12:30 pm.  9:30-12:30 pm.  12:30-1 pm.  1-1:30 pm.  Gibsons Swimming Pool 886-9415  Publication of this schedule  sponsored by  Super Valu  It was a good season for the  six teams competing this year  and the league standings were  undecided until the last games  were played.  In the final week of play,  TBS edged out KenMac in extra  innings to take first place leaving KenMac a strong second  place and the Cedars Inn took  third place from Roberts Creek  Bail Blaster  slo-pitch champs  with an eight to seven win.  The Eagles played very well  this season, proving themselves  tough competition which  resulted in many of their games  being won or lost by a close  score.  The Wakefield Inn will never  be the same after the celebration  they had after their first win late  in the season.  This  year  the  league  saw  many new young players who  really helped their teams and we  hope to see them back next  year.  The league winners are as  follows: First place TBS, second  place KenMac, third place  Cedars Inn, fourth place  Roberts Creek Legion, fifth  place Eagles and sixth place  Wakefield Inn.  League Most Valuable  Players as chosen by their own  team: TBS - Sue Brown and  Janice Brown, KenMac - Carol  Duff and   Cathy  Hunter   (P  Nut), Roberts Creek - Linda  Peters and Janice Metcalfe,  Cedars Inn - Sheila Reynolds  and Cathy Ingram, Eagles  -Theresa Jeffries and Carlene  Baptiste, Wakefield Inn - Barb  Dew and Cheechee McCombie.  The Harvey Paul Trophy for  the Most Sportsmanlike Team  was won by the Wakefield Inn  for the second year. The Ted  Dixon Memorial Trophy for the  player who shows league  dedication, ability and sport-  manship was won by Edna  Kirkman.  I  'A ball in the hand" of this fielder sees this first base runner  caught out in this Men's Fastball League match between Zims  Brewers of Evergreen League of Richmond and Yale's Brewers of  Vancouver, played at Brothers Park in Gibsons last Saturday.  Coast athletes  shine in Kelowna  by Mark Benson, 886-3627  In the first round of the  Cedars' Mixed Slo-Pitch  League Play-Offs last week, the  Slo-Pokes edged the Pigs 6-5,  Gibsons Auto Body upset  Coors 14-4, the Creek got by the  Wrecks 8-6, and the Commuters beat the Yahoos 12-4.  In the second round of the  play-offs GBS surprised the Slo-  Pokes 14-4, Ball Blasters  defeated GAB 14-10, Cedars  got all their runs in the fifth inning to knock over the Creek 7-1,  and Bill Sluis supplied A&G  Contracting with the game winning RBI to eliminate the Commuters 11-10.  In the semi-finals GBS was  winning 7-6 late in the game,  but the Cedars came back with  a two run home-run by Joe  Musgrove to win 8-7.  In the other game, A&G was  leading 11-10 in the last inning  when Ball Blasters' Kent Anderson cracked a two RBI double  for a 12-11 win and a trip to the  finals against the Cedars.  The Ball Blasters defeated the  League Champion Cedars Pub  10-7 to capture the Play-Off  Championship   in   the   final  game.  It was fitting that when it  came down the the showcase  game it was the two teams that  finished 1-2 in league play. The  game featured two of the best  pitchers, deadly hitters, fast  base runners, and awesome  fielders.  In the game, Blasters built up  a 5-3 lead by the third and a  10-5 lead by the sixth. With last  bats, the Cedars never say die  spirit made it 10-7 with a couple  of pressure hits and had runners  in a threatening scoring position  when the Blasters finally got the  third out to ice the game. Congratulations to all the teams and  sponsors on a most successful  and entertaining season.  FINAL LEAGUE STANDINGS  WTLP  Cedars 18 3  1 37  Blasters 17 5 0 34  A&G 13 8  1 27  GBS 12 9  1 25  Slo-Pokes 11 8 3 25  Commuters 1111 0 22  Coors 1011121  Creekers 8 10 4 20  Wrecks 6 12 4 16  GAB 7 14 1 15  Yahoos 4 17 1 9  Pigs 4 18 0 8  ���\7  1  r  ii  ���j  ;:Y''     --      "<&  Sunnycrest Mall 886-9413  There's still no  let up to the  hot weather  ON SELECTED ITEMS. (ITEMS AVAILABLE ONLY WHILE QUANTITIES LAST.)  That's right! Saan stores 'Hot Weather' sale continues to the end of the  month! With whopping savings of 1/3 to 1/2 off this summer's hottest fashion  buys! Shop for you, your family, styles for the cottage, for anywhere you go  this season! It's all here at Saan stores at 1/3 to 1/2 off! Here's three of our  great'Hot Weather'specials!  LADIES'  MESH SHOES  4 eyelet style shoes with ail-over mesh  design!   Assorted   colours   including  White. Sizes: 5-10.  REQ.  $7.99 Wk%9    PAIR  1/3  OFF  Girl's denim jeans and casual pants.  Choose   from   assorted   styles   and  fabrics, in light cottons, stonewash or  acidwash. Sizes 7-14.  Regular values $17.99 to $29.99  Now Only *11.99 to *19.99  BIG, BEACH TOWELS!  BIG VALUE  Choose from bright Summer  designs in the most tempting  colours around! 100% cotton.  30" x 60". REQ. $8.99  ���  ��� **-v*" ���* -**���  ���^���ityr.  .*:���* wf^fti?  .t-~p'-*-j.~ rr. 'vi^.'Ti-.... ��t'  v-'V-  .-*>-��. .--^-V>.f  itt-_w_-nw_-ir-''iii_ri_ii_--ii_-<i_-i_i__i''''"' '^  y  m  I?:  m.  m JWBlBfSJWBli{WWffB<M  TT^'wT^��lfi,JTamff^*'"���rl*w^,J^���'**���^^Tr^ff^^ n1"'" 1'  1  Pi  ill  Coast News, July 17,1989  15  Competitors embrace after the running portion of the Garden Bay  Triathalon on July 9. ���Myrtle Winchester photo  Spence takes  first in triathalon  by Myrtle Winchester  The annual Garden Bay  Triathalon attracted approximately 60 competitors, and  spectators' vehicles jammed  both sides of the usually quiet  Garden Bay Road by the starting point at Garden Bay Lake  last Sunday, July 9.  Andrew Spence, a 30 year old  Vancouver chiropractor, placed  first in the Men's Overall  category with a time of two  hours, one minute and 30  seconds.  Spence, who had only entered  two such events in the past  (Whistler and Vancouver), said  the Garden Bay course was  "fun, a real good course," but  added, "it certainly has a hell of  a lot of hills!"  Carol Truelove won the first  Ladies' Overall with a time of  2:23:24.  The Junior Men's category  was won by 16 year old Tim  Stielow with a time of 2:13:32,  and 55 year old David Harrison  won the Senior Men's category  with a time of 2:46:16.  Following are the winners  and times of the other  categories:  Open Men, Ian Stuart,  2:05:34; Open Women, Alison  Noble, 2:29:34; Masters 'A'  Men, Pat Paproski, 2:06:10;  Masters 'A' Women, Laura  Hall, 2:35:12; Masters 'B' Men,  Paul Truelove, 2:08:57.  Organizer Ron Johnson,  pleased with the turnout of both  competitors and spectators, was  especially thankful to volunteers  who helped with the organization and running of the event.  ,i;J        ..... -:;,..^-- '; - -   '���    Y ~.-i^yv  TBS takes tourney  The Ladies Fastball year end  tournament was held July 8. It  turned into a one day marathon  with teams playing three, four  or five games.  Games started at 9 am and  the final game started at 7 pm.  The spectators saw some excellent plays and most games  were close with a few going into  extra innings.  TBS took first place with  KenMac second and Roberts  Creek third. Cedars Inn won the  Most Sportmanlike Team for  the tournament.  The tournament all stars  were: Catcher - Sue Brown, Pitcher - Marlene Longman, 1st  Base - Jack Graham, Short Stop  - tied Janice Brown and Janice  Metcalfe, Left Field - Wendy  Allen, Centre Field - Edna  Kirkman and Right Field - Barb  Woods.  Most Valuable Player of the  tournament was a tie between  Marlene Longman and Edna  Kirkman.  The league would like to  thank all the umpires and  scorekeepers who make the  league and tournament possible.  We would also like to thank  the following sponsors: Trail  Bay Sports, KenMac Parts,  Roberts Creek Legion, Cedars  Inn, Wakefield Inn and the  Sechelt Indian Band. Thanks  also to West Coast Drywall,  Gibsons Shell Station and Gibsons Building Supplies.  ���m Hot Spots & Hints  Fishing  Report  LOCATION:  The Gap  Camp Byng  Davis Bay  Trail Is.  Merry Is.  Pirate Rock  PRODUCTION:  Poor  Fair  Poor  Poor  Fair  Fair  LOCATION:  Epsom Pt.  Lasqueti Is.  Sangster Is.  Texada Is.  Bargain  Hbr.  Egmont  PRODUCTION:  Fair  Good  Good  Good  Fair  Poor  ��� Sockeye (5-7 Ib.) is showing up around Camp Byng  to Gibsons - Red Hotspots Pink Hoochies - Anything  Red & Pink.  ��� Coho (5-7 Ib.) biting at dawn and dusk at Sangster,  Lasquefti, Seal Rock.  ��� Spring Spotty all over 12-25 lbs.  NOTE: Cohos were thick on Vancouver Island side and  dried up last week, could mean we're going to see a  run in the next week.  ���| SPECIAL of the WEErT] -��� ���  Hot Spots Z  Piano $I|A99  Tackle Box /fog. $34.98  Your Fishing Report sponsored by  THE COAST NEWS and  .. Trail'J; CuWrio. S.v< liHV.fV8*)2b1?;     .    ;.    ~    y  .;; rvion'. TiuHs>a s,it s & .io'��� .Fri ���.9-s.,:',:������::. .������������'  S��� Golf it GpuntrY Glul3  Locals beat Peace Portals  by Frank Nanson  The ladies second team  played an inter-club with Peace  Portals and the Sunshine Coast  team won with 57 points to 51.  The ladies third team met  Langara away, with our ladies  coming home with a 41 to 31  win.  Seven ladies participated in  an NHA award at McCleery last  week. The Sunshine Coast  ladies continue to play well.  Connie Grant shot the low gross  in the 12th Annual Squamish  Ladies Open. Out of a field of  140 ladies this is the fourth time  Connie has won this trophy.  There were 18 ladies in all  representing the SCGC Low net  winners were Barb Mercer,  Mary Horn, Ruby Head, Jean  Dean and Dody Grant.  In regular play, the 18-hole  ladies first flight winner was  Jaye Townsend with a net 63,  second flight had Carol Skytte  winning over Edith Woodman  with a net 71 (bb9). In third  flight, Helen Milburn won with  a net 68.  The senior men Thursday  group had Vic Vaughan  shooting with deadly accuracy,  resulting in his taking the closest  to the pin honours. First low net  winners were Bob Knight and  his crew of Doug Gillet, Sid  Hamon and guest.  The wooden honours went to  Andy Gray and his stalwart  team of Bill Grant, John Ewen,  and Ed Dorey.  The Monday evening mixed  golfers had a turnout of 42  players this week with Elsie  Cupit and Bill Matheson taking  first place with a net 26.5. Low  putts winners were Maureen  Partridge and Walt Faulafer  with their total of 13.  The ladies longest drive was  hit out by Evelyn Cooper who  took home the prize donated by  Supershape.  It was too bad that all of you  could not have been present  when a visiting player stood at  the first tee and, after missing  the ball twice, and then for the  third time, said to his partner  "Damn - this is a tough  course!"  Ponder Golf  Turnout good  by Terry Dougan  There was a good turnout of  32 golfers on Senior Men's Day  July 4. Low gross was a three  way tie. John Willcock, Bill  Dean and George Langham all  shot a 40. Second with a 42 was  Jim Buntain. Low net with a 31  was Murrell Smith, followed by  George Grout with a 32.5.  Lowest low net of the 36 han-  dicappers was Cece Clements  with a 37, next were Ed  McAllister and Bobo Sagansky  with 38. Closest to the pin on  number 3 was Bobo Sagansky,  number 6 Jim Buntain.  On Ladies Day July 6 the  game was 'odd or even'. Tied  for first were Evelyn Tapio,  Verna Belland and Ruth Norman. The spring ringer winners-  in the under 35 handicap group  were Moni Langham with low  score, was Evelyn Tapio, most  improved was Shirley Dumma.  Bill Jack and Evelyn Tapio  were the winning team in Mixed  Twilight July 10. Second were  Dutch Haddon and Claudette  Campbell. Third were George  Reid and Shirley Dumma. The  wooden trophys went to Moni  Langham and Harold Lennox.  Of the 24 players, Evelyn Tapio  was closest to the pin on  number 3 and 6.  In Men's Twilight July 12  Ken Klein was the winner of 4  skins. Ken O'Coffey won 1 and  the rest were carried over.  Reference: Point Atkinson  Pacific Standard Time  For Skookumchuk Narrows add 1 fir. 45 min ,  plus 5 min. (or each It. of rise,  and 7 min. for etch ft. of fall.  Attentions Ij^l  BOATERS   vfir  ��� Tune-Up & ^___.  ^  TIDELINE MARINE  3_S  iiivivvivi i^rx:  Stern-Drive Service  Bottom Painting <^t  Pressure Washing  Boat Hauling  5637 Wharf Bd.  A  Indian Artifacts  on view in our Council Chamber  MON: 9 am - 4:30 pm  TUES, WED/ FRI: 1 - 4:30 pm  To purchase from PRIVATE ARTISTS,  please inquire at Band Office reception desk.  The CARVING SHED  View Works In Progress  Mon - Fri, 9 am - 4:30 pm  CARVINGS FOR SALE  Visitors welcome to view our  TOTEMS and CARVED FIGURES  at the Community Hall - anytime.  FREE BOAT LAUNCHING  RAMP - Selma Park Rd.  BINGO - Fri. & Sun. in  The Community Hall.  Doors open 5:30 pm - Early Bird  and Bonanza Bingo at 7:30 pm.  For further information  call the Band Office at 885-2273  SECHELT INDIAN BAND  TOURIST AND RECREATION GUIDE  J_    *^nY> A v \~W ,��**<!# ~     i~X !i ** '*    ,     '* *   t  ���s ^_i)_-_.       ^    ' (;,Yfs ,    <  >V^<'YV��Hvf  ..     VvVY<if  TALEWIND  TOURING MAP OF BC  ���Maps       'Postcards  HOURS  Mon ��� Sat  ���Local Indian Art   9:30 - 5:30  885-2527  Trail Ave., Sechelt. next to Trail Bay Sports  Contact  HOW�� SOlUld Howe Sound Tour Guide  ruiP ��ND p.p.. uMiifo 884-5223 Ext. 282  SUMMER TOURS Advance Bookings Are Required  &^,fl*^^  $*'���:  m  -?Y  ���__  SIGHTSEEING CHARTERS  SCUBA CHARTERS  ^w<W^tr����t      _P_E___AOIA  TkjwtiwuA *o*rtatU MARINE SERVICE  883-2280  "Y^<#^^V%v?l^^4^\YYY^?#;^:  pa^i^i  * *H*��  CANOE RENTALS  f��lf$ RgcV't 883-2269  g_^^^^^^^^  WILSON CREEK CAMP GROUND  HEATED POOL - FULL HOOKUPS -  CAMPING - GROCERIES - LAUNDROMAT  On Hwy 101 At Wilson Creek Ph. 885-5937  ^^li^^mill^Y��;Y ^Ml^M^^^lg^?  Sunshine Coast  Tours & Charters  ���Princess Louisa Cruise  ���Salmon Fishing Charters  ���Molly's Reach Tour  ���Skookumchuck & Island Cruises  449 Marine Drive, Gibsons (Beside Dockside Pharmacy)  886-8341  YV  IS  Sail Beautiful B.C.'s Coast  CHARTERS - Local and Long Distance  LESSONS - Instructor - 20 years experience  SIGHT-SEEING - Howe Sound arid Georgia Strait  Phone Dave at 886-2864  I  : ��� ^lM' " ��� *ir��*i 11 ��� ��� ���*rtft^A^&.��iv. -a  RWGAMPGROUND  Gibsons & District Chamber of Commerce  CAMPGROUND  Located at Brothers Park  - 5 min. to Shopping Centre  - 5 min. to Pool (closed in August)  - Tennis Courts  - Ball Park  4  T_flft&  I i ��� --u ��� 1|l|||||l(j|||||J ��*��" ���*����������  BROOK  BED & BREAKFAST  For Reservations Phone 886-2887  FoUb^r Gower Point Road to  Ocean Beach Esplanade  ���n  i   uliiij ,lii|iiii.hu iiiukuw,.     *'1ywy��QPI|l��lwls������ll��llwi��l��y��<ij����i��wii^^  ���i���_<_M_ia_ai_>���ai_B��������__�����*_  Fine Art - Art Supplies - Gifts  ��JGAlLERYls)  t ^.|    280 Gower Point Rd., Gibsons Landing  886-9213  a  ^ �� The Hunter Gallery  tofc     ��� Jewellery ��� Paintings e. Pottery A\f^  ^ ��� Prints ��� Fabric Art ��� Cards  Handcrafted Work by Local Artists        886-9022   Upstairs, Corner of School & Gower Pt Rds , Gibsons  1L<Y  i  5    }   K-4  rm&m&:  K*S  I-  s   ������^..^.   .*  ��^��S iff    js -  '\Vf"  ���*_N_liai_a  SUNSHINE COAST  Golf & Country Club  Year 'round 9 hole course  Coffee Shop & Lounge Area  VISITORS WELCOME  885-9212  Hwy. 101, Roberts Creek  Local Authors/Local H istory  Madeira Park Shopping Centre   883-9911  Jjl|'^n1h>i_hiii_irMM--_iniiOTiii'i lm *��� ��� ������-->��� ���--���^--^--l'^^lll^ll[ fi^y  -^ ^���v-  "5?1  D HELLY HANSEN & MUSTANG  OUTDOOR WEAR  ��� MARINE BATTERIES  DCHARTS & BOOKS    y  MMN8  | Waterfront, Gibsons  GIBSONS marina  Visitors  Welcome  fi  yy  mm^&j- x \  golf cia  Highway 101, 2 kilometres North of Garden Bay Turnoff  Phone 883-9541  '^   M  K>  4S  m  m  .'M  0  %  J'ISl  m  %*  ���-*��."   iwWTJiCW.*-  c yry.^.'-^Xte-zy. .t  '.XL+^SfX** r^^S^S <j&j^^g^pm****mB~  ��� ���infill mni^<^���  ���������nrjrrpi���in  :p..S*i."��-P.i#*A!M��  =*���** " i i^^iifrfff-ffrry^rarffrnptiigB-^^  16  Coast News, July 17,1989  APPtiftNCE SERVICES *  C LE A AllMG yS E R VI CMS  ;F[W��iMC:]AL SERVICE^  ��� GE l\l. CONTRACTORS ���  Need this space?  ;: ������     C:iji the  COAS^f  NEVA/S:  "-������'.���'���;'���  ��� hi  _8r3 2$?2 or 885 3930./  SERVICE & REPAIR    ^   To AH Major Appliance   Quality Reconditioned Major Appliances For Sale  GUARANTEED & DELIVERED  Will Buy Nice, Non-Working Major Appliances  BJORN  685-7897 J  fyolw Hawifow  Refrigeration &  Appliance Service  PRATT RD. 886-9959  ��� BUILDING CONTRACTORS*  Hans Ounpuu Construction^  886-4680  Res. 886-7188  General Contractor  RESIDENTIAL, TOWNHOMES & CUSTOM HOMES  A DIVISION OF TWIN OAKS REALTY LTD.  __,- POMFRET  /?PA     CONSTRUCTION  For all aspects of  residential & commercial construction  886-8900       P.O. Box 623. Gibsons. B.C.  r    COQUITLAM TRUSS LTD.     N  Residential and Commercial Roofjnisses  AGENT 886-9452  n,=H o  k- (604) 522-8970  Brad Robinson    (604) 464-0291  V,  2990 CHRISTMAS WAY, COQUITLAM. B.C. V3C 2M2  f WESTERN PACIFIC  CONTRACT DIVISION  A Member ol the Western Prehung Door Association  Showroom/PlanUOfllce -  850-3667 BILL ALLAN  530-7919 Res. 853-4101  526-3667 SALES CO-ORDINATOR  850-3468 Fax  31414 Peardonville Rd., R.R. 7, Abbotsford, B.C. V2S 5W6  Call to arrange for appointment  V Take off done on site _>  HOME   ^*&*  crninrrc VINYL SIDING-SOFFIT fascia  SEHYlltliS    Door and Window Conversions  Box 864. Roofing  Sechelt. B.C. Von 3AoCal! for FREE ESTIMATE885-4572  .-SfSM*06"^   *Mat.rlal.  ROOFING  Specializing in all types of  FREE       commercial & residential roofing  ESTIM A T E S 886-2087 eves.   au����m  DAVIS BAY ROOFING  Residential - Commercial  "All Roofing Applications" FREE  Re-Roofing/Repairs/Skylights       estimates  _AII Work Conditionally Guaranteed      885-5722_/  AL VANCE  883-9046  SEA M HORSE  /��     CONSTRUCTION  COMMERCIAL/RESIDENTIAL QUALITY FINISHING  L-Q ROOFING & SIDING  Free Specializing in:   ��� duroid  lEstlmates     885-9203     - s^ffIts'���0  D.R. CLAPP  &  ASSOCIATES  BUILDING & DESIGN  ���Post & Beam New Homes- Renovations 886-3811  CLEANIMG SERVICES  POWER WASHING  (Hot or Cold)  Phone for Free Estimate  A  Trailers  Boats  Roofs  Shrsmy* Clea/nri  Answering Service during day or phone after 6:00 pm 885-9557/  Patios  Driveways  More  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  886-2938  r  PENINSULA SEPTIC  Box 673, Sechelt. B.C.  VON 3A0  RAY WILKINSON  885-7710  * CONCRETE SERVICES ���  /.  R  Ready Mix Concrete  Sand & Gravel  N _T     CONCRETE  V-r^   LTD  SECHELT PLANT  V_,      885-7180  o  SERVING THE SUNSHINE COAST  GIBSONS PLANT  886-8174  J  'for the best of SERVICE  m  eady-Mix Ltd.  r- 24 HOUR CENTRAL DISPATCH-  885-9666    885-5333  3 Batch Plants on th�� Sunshin* Coast  Gibsons ��� S��ch��lt ��� Pander Harbour  Accounting Services  ��� COMPLETE ACCOUNTING SERVICES '���  ��� WORD PROCESSING ��� .  R. Bruce Cranston, C.GJL  557 Marine Drive ^  (across from Armours Beach)    886^3302 _,  f.  GREAT  PACIFIC   MANAGEMENT   ^  ��� Financial Planning Service "        ' "  ��� Investment Fund Alasdair W. Irvine  S��   RRSP'S Representative  ��� Retirement Income Funds (604) 885-2272  ��� Tax Shelters box 2629. sechelt,-b.C :  FOOD & GAtERING  Delicious Nutritious Meals A  For you and your family. Portioned, packaged,  frozen, delivered, reasonable rates, extensive menu,  free consultation  Leigh Currier's DELECTABLE DEALS  885-7950  ��� GEN. CONTRACTORS  & S e��ttffMcHngy  ��� Stump Removal  e Sand & Gravel  Deliveries  ��� Backhoe 410  886-9764  ��� Top Soil  ��� Clearing  ��� Driveways  ��� Water Lines  Gibsons J |  HEATING  ��� Auto Propane  ��� Appliances  ��� Quality B.B. Q's  885-2360  Hwy 101, across St.  from Big Mac's, Sechelt  TOP .LINE UONCRETE  Foundations    ��� Stairs  Sidewalks  'We build 'em, We pour 'em"  Free Estimates 885-9203  West Coast"DrywaN  RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIAL CONSTRUCTION  Board ��� Spray ��� Domountabl* Partition* ��� Int. m. Ext. Painting  Tap*    ��� Staal Stu Sa      ��� Suapandad Drywall       ��� Inaulatlon  ��� T-Bar Callings Calling*  For Guaranteed Quality & Service Call  .    BRENT ROTTLUFF           or            RON HOVDEN   .  V.886-9495 -.886-9639^  WOOD HE A T  Metal Fireplaces  Wood Furnaces  Wood Stoves  Chimneys  Inserts  Liners  AC Building Supplies  Certified  Wood Stove  . Technician  STEVE  CHRISTIAN  All facets of  wood heating  883-9551  1  r  r  ELECTRICAL CONTR  Olson Electric  CENTURY ROCK  *\  Rock Walls  Granite Steps  C~"3r"Y P-tios  Facings  Flagstones  Planters  885-5935  I  General Electrical Contractor  Free Estimates including B.C. Hydro Electric Plus  Residential - Commercial 885-1939  DENNIS OLSON  Box 2271, Sechelt  Electric Plus  Authorized']]  B.C. Hydro ���  Contractor  WINDJAMMER  PAINTING & RENOVATIONS|  INTERIOR - EXTERIOR PAINTING  PATIOS & DECKS - HOUSE REPAIRS  FENCING - FOUNDATIONS - FRAMING  Serving Roberts Creek' & Upper Gibsons Area   885-7295 ���  r k   COAST CHIMNEY SERVICE  QA ��� Certified ���  Cleanings ��� Creosote Removal  Complete Installations  886-8554  Free Inspections  ��� MARINE SERVICES ���  I  Seaside C*lectric Jltd  eadu  Residential - Commercial - Industrial  Box 467, Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1V0  886-3308  EXCAVATING  ALLAN PAINTS  ( Fastrac BACKHOE  SERVICE  ��� SEPTIC FIELDS  ��� DRAINAGE DITCHES  ��� EXCAVATIONS  ��� WATER LINES  ��� clearing Steve Jones     886-8269  FREE ESTIMATES SEVEN DAYS A WEEK  INTERIOR ��� EXTERIOR PAINTING   .'.   ......  RESIDENTIAL- INDUSTRIAL-COMMERCIAL     �����"  Mark A. Maclnnes-���> Off ice: 886-2728  Home: 885-5591  A        If RENOVATIONS WITH  I\l��f>nlD A TOUCH OF CUSS  fflU* UV    COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL  ***        THE  IMPROVER     ^  LUX HALFMOON BAY  r   Coastal Painting & Decorating  ���Painting -Staining ���Finishing*  ���Wallpaper Installation & Removal*  ���Ceilings ���Exteriors*  Clean Quality Workmanship  kevin eliuk - Eleven Years Experience - 886-2286,  &  buccaneer  Marina 6? Resort Ltd.  Located in Secret Cove 885-7888  MARINE SPECIALISTS 21 YEARS  PARTS - SALES -SERVICE -REPAIRS  tlohnsan  OMC  evmm/oet  VOLVO  PENTA  V  i  l^;wij;.i  OUTBOARDS  TIDELINE MARINE ltd  :r\;  -   "Coliras r^3SS  STUKWIV-  insoiiD  WCMtt  VOLVO    s?'"?'"5  > SUPPLIES  ' SALES  ���SERVICE  ' REPAIRS  FUU. LINE OF MARINE HARDWARE & ACCESSORIES  BOAT MOVING & FUU. SHOP REPAIRS  PRESSURE WASHING - DOCKSIDE SERVICE  TIDELINE LOGGING & MARINE LTD.  Dorhn Bosch-5637 Wharf Rd.. Sechelt  Beside The LeRion  885-4141 ��  m VANCOUVER CALL 684-0933  (CASE 580)  ^Authorized Dealer Certified Mechanical Service  Versatile Tractor Co .  SMALL JOB SPECIALISTS  Landscape Rake - Backhoe - Loader  Bototiller - Plow  Ph. 886-9959 or 886-4859    Pratt Rd.. Gibsons, BCV  p    'pcilet    WELL DRILLING LTD  F* bc RERRies Schedule  Effective: to TtiMdiy. October 10.1989 inclusive ^MmW ^mW m m ^k\W mmw mmmj ^ m^^  VANCOUVER-SECHELT PENINSULA  HORSESHOE BAV-LANGPALE  I  JERVIS INLET  EARLS COVE-SALTERY BAY  Now serving the Sunshine Coast  Submersible Pump Installation  Air Transportation Available (only 15 minutes  .-..% from Qualicum)  ���'. fl.R. 2, Quallcum Beach, B.C. ���yen r.fit't*  VOR2T0 IO*timltODO_  A & G CONTRACTING  Garry's Crane Service  ��� Clearing, Excavations ��� Septic Fields & Tanks, Driveways  Lv. Horseshoe Bay  7:30 am       3:30 pm M  Lv. Langdale  6:20 am       2:30 pm  8:30 M1        4:30  10:30 6:30  12:25 pmM 8:20 M  10:10#  M denotes Maverick Bus  M' denotes no Maverick Bus on Sundays  # Extra sailings scheduled ONLY on  Sundays and Holiday Mondays from  Sunday, Juno 25 to September 4, plus Monday, October 9  9:30 M  11:30  1:15 pm  5:30  7:25 M  9:15  11:00#  Lv. Earls Cove  2:30 ##  6:40 am 4:30 pm  8:20 6:30  10:30 8:30  12:25pmM 10:20 M  Lv. Saltery Bay  1:30 ##  5:45 M  7:35  9:25 M  11:30  3:30 pm  5:30 M  7:30  9:30  it Extra sailings scheduled ONLY on  June 23 to September 5 and October 6,7.8, and 9.  Komatsu Excavator  j^JfS*^'^"  8 ton Crane    ' <;^^,  450 John Deere Hoe*   *  Gibsons  BUS  'Note there will be no  "First Ferry" run on  Saturdays. Sundays & Holidays  Gibsons Bus Schedule  Effective March 1, 1989  (via Park S Reed, North Rd. & Seacot, Gower Pt. & Franklin. Lower Bus Stop)  (via Marina, Franklin, Hrehall, Park & Reed Rd.)  886-7028  Depart  Mall        5:45  7:45  9:45  11:45  Arrive  Langdale 6:10  Ferry Ter. 8:10  10:10  12:10  2:10  4:10  6:10  8:10  Depart  Lower     6:15  Bus Stop 8:15  10:15  12:15  Arrive  Mall        6:30  8:30  10:30  12:30  2:30  4:30  6:30  8:30  /fi  COAST BOBCAT SEBVIC  Small In Size - Big In Production  - Yard Clean-Up     - Post Holes ^_  - Topsoil/Gravel/Mulch Spreading iS'S?**-*-*.  - Light Trenching :<<������<c��RiB*2fe."%  1885-7051   SECHELT :<(��������((fe3/  Mackenzie Excavating Ltd.  Land Clearing & Development  See Bus Driver (or Langdale Heights, Bonniebrook Heights.  Woodcreek Park Schedules  [MINI BUS SCHEDULE  MONDAY THROUGH FRIDAY EXCEPT HOLIDAYS  FARES Adults Seniors  Children (6-12)  Comm. Tickets  Out of Town   $1.50    $1.00 .75        $1.25/ride  In Town .75        .75 .75  Effective Sept. 12  Depart:   Depart:  Sechelt   West Sechelt  8:25       8:32  Depart:  Sechelt  8:40 9:15  10:30 (Lower Rd.)  Depart: Depart:  Lower Gibsons Gibsons  9:25 Y  11:15 (Lower Rd.)  885-3234  Cam Mackenzie  Box 734  Sechelt, B.C.  885-2447  886-3558  ^*��i  *1:20 "1:50  3:00 (Lower Rd.)   3:45  Lower Rd. is Lower Road in Roberts Creek  The bus will stop on request at any sale spot along its router.  "2:00 (Lower Rd.)  3:55  FARES:  One Zone: 75 cents  Each Additional Zone: 25 cents  Zone #1 - Lower Gibsons to Flume Rd.  Zone #2 - Flume Rd. to West Sechelt  Regular stops at: Sechelt and Gibsons Medical Clinics  Please Note: There is no service on Saturdays. Sundays & Holidays  ���No service on Fridays al these limes  Suhcoast Trarisportatiori Schedules Sponsored By  ���H _= xx  Insurance,  Notary  liitmotlf Sum<MM Agvnti*t A iVAvnni Ujtrt  Red Carpet Service From Friendly Professionals In Sunnycrest Mall, Cibsons  ii nii-nilH'f of  Independent Travu  PROfESSIONAiS  886-2000 Residents object  Coast News, July 17,1989  17  The establishment of a watchdog organization on the  Sechelt Inlet has raised some  protest from residents of Porpoise Bay.  The proposed mandate of the  volunteer group, was to watch  the Inlet for infractions of  federal and provincial regulations and navigational hazards.  These would be reported to the  appropriate government agency  with as much background information as possible.  The concept for the group  came from Trevor Kirby, a  citizens group representative on  the Foreshore Advisory Task  Force. His concern was the increasing number of regulation  violations by industrial users of  the Inlet, which may result in  safety and envrionmental  hazards.  The protest against the  establishment of 'Coast Busters'  (as it has been dubbed pending  the adoption of a proper name)  has come in the form of a petition from 12 people, presented  ��� MARINE SERVICES ���  UTHERLAND %Z  MISC SERVICES  merCrui/er  STERN DRIVES/INBOARDS  ERVICELTO  YANMAR  MARINE  DIESEL ENGINES  Parts & Service for All Makes of Outboards  Dockside or Dryland  unrf -   ,-  VHF 6 & 16  at COHO MARINA, Madeira Park  883-1119"  ' li^^M^^ Prop.: Tony Dawkins  "  Trophies. Piaques. Giftware, Engraving  ��� Name Tags & Small Signs Made to Design ���  All Work Done on Premises  Pull Trophy Catalogue Available on Request  #1 Bayside Centre, Trail Ave., Sechelt    885-5415^.  ��lfe  er  mm  883-9911  Y Wotd Preceding t **��  : Computer Disk Storage  *  Editing & Composition  i^wt^it^^i^tt-  jL*^^AA_��_i_^_��^__h_ ir*_i .AAuj ���_ \..  N ^nfwenng semce  :IY  DIVER  BOAT  HAULING  Cottrell's Marine Service  SERVICE TO AIL MAKES  Specializing in MercOuthoard  & stern drive rebuilding  Located at  Smitty's Marina, Gibsons  SHOP 886-7711      RES. 885-5840   .  fCHAINSAWS  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER&  CHAINSAW LTD.  731 NORTH ROAD   886-2912  Beside The Gov't Dock  Madeira PaA____ -"^TS^Tiirl'N A  \9���  ��� Salt Water Licences ^L_X^  ��� Motel & Campsites   ��� Water Taxi *��<.-_**&���  ��� Marine Repairs ��� Ice and Tackle  883-2266  Watson's Landscaping^  teg^JExcauating   Residential - Commercial  ��i&&$k.\ l       Driveways. Walks. Patios. Maintenance  ��t-*is^�� Service. Small Backhoe & Rototilling Service  P.O. Box 1234, Sechelt. B.C.  V_ BILL WATSON 885-7190 J  ����* ������  *S-  r  MISC SERVICES  4-  I  I5032 CHESTER STREET  VANCOUVER, B.C.  ^ JIM'S  FUEL INJECTION SERVICE  25 Years Of Experience At Your Service  The fuel injection system is the heart of the diesel  engine, have your fuel injection equipment serviced  for maximum engine performance  By JIM BANKS  Dependable Service At A Reasonable Price  SV  324-1715  JON JAREMA ^  DESIGN CONSULTANT  preliminary devki.opmknt conceits  custom home desicn  renovations or additions ��� revision ok existing plans  drawings and renderings  call 886-8930 to discuss your home environment.  _T COMPLETE LANDSCAPE SERVICE 6' T & 8" GOLOEN A  ^BEtr HEDGING EVERGREEN.  BARK MULCH M,ft 3  '�����  15 vds. delivered in Sechelt SZtt) COASTS LARGEST NURSERY  a .. .-.n _ ..#���   _ .. .-.���-.-... -30ACRESOF PLANTS  MURRAY'S NURSERY 261-2151  Located 1 mile north of Hwy 101 on Mason Rd.    885-2974    >  to the regional board.  The petition reads, "We, the  undersigned, object to the proposed 'Coast Busters', a so called vigilante group of  neighbours spying on  neighbours. We, the property  owners at Porpoise Properties,  have had just about all we can  tolerate of reporting by a  neighbour on legitimate use of  our property and feel we are  having our rights abused."  The board referred the petition to the Task Force.  Ferry  use up  Neil Vant, Minister of  Transportation and Highways  and Minister responsible for BC  Ferries, confirmed last week  that June traffic figures for BC  Ferries have followed May's upward trend.  , "The operational figures for  May 1989 showed substantial  increases over May 1988 and the  June figures show even greater  increases over the previous  year," said the minister.  On the Tsawwassen/Swartz  Bay route, June's figures show  an 11 per cent increase in  passenger traffic and a 10 per  cent increase in vehicle traffic  over June of last year. There  was a 10 per cent increase in  both passenger and vehicle traffic on the Horseshoe Bay/Nan-  .   aimo route.  "BC Ferries' Horseshoe  Bay/Langdale traffic figures  were way up as well," said  Vant. "There was a 17 per cent  increase in vehicle traffic and a  10 per cent increase in passenger  traffic.  Information  brochure  debated  I  I oLast week's meeting of the  I Gibsons Restructuring Committee was devoted...entirely' to they,,  * information to be included in a  '' brochure that will be distributed  throughout the areas likely to be  affected by the proposed boundary changes.  Written in a question and  answer style, the material will  attempt to provide information  on the most contentious issues  surrounding restructuring.  t Some debate ensued about  the tone of the brochure with  D'Arcy Burk urging the committee to make it more upbeat.  "We don't want it to be a cure  for insomnia," he quipped.  Barry Reeves appeared to  agree, "Why shouldn't it be a  promotional brochure?"  In an interview with the  Coast News later, Chairman  Malcolm Fraser was definite  that the brochure's primary  function would be to provide  the public with the information  necessary to make an educated  decision on the question.  "It's hard to condense a  report that big into an information brochure," he said, adding  that when there are obviously  more points in favour of  restructuring than negatives it's  hard to appear unbiased.  The brochures will be sent  out prior to the first public information meeting on August 5.  Ii  i'  it.  M  ���'i  "i  .������*  I  it-  I  ���i  Over 200 guests were on hand at Gibsons Legion Branch 109 Hall  to surprise Marion and Bob Alsager with a great 40th Wedding  Anniversary Party. Marion is Gibsons' first 'Golden Girl'. The  Alsagers and family are longtime residents of Gibsons.  ���Vern Elliott photo  TAKE  SHELTER  You work hard. You owe it to  yourself to protect as much of your  income as possible There are many  legitimate ways to shelter your  income from taxes. We can show  you how to do it. Call us today.  ;.i  Your resident Investors Planning Team  Iiwestois  Group  PROFIT FROM OUR EXPERIENCE  J.N.W.(Jim) BUDDSr.  885-3397  DEBORAH MEALIA  886-8771  J.H.(Jim) BUDD Jr.  886-8771  ���i ''���.  Yii  -';!  Y  DOUBLE the LIFE  of your ENGINE  (Transmission, Hydraulics -  Anywhere There's Friction)  i  /^The One-Time Metal Treatment Guaranteed  To Significantly Reduce Friction & Wear  Between Bearing Metal Surfaces  Microlon Is a Metal Treatment  Not An Oil Additive  It Really Works - Tested & Approved  It Saves Money  fv-'  iW  ^e  ^  Marine Transmission Service  673 Payne Rd., Gibsons 886-2111  <*  Any ujqv you Slice it  the Classifieds bring results  %     *      *     3     4     *  PENINSULA INDUSTRIAL  & LOGGING SUPPLIES  NOW IN PORT MELLON  TOO  ��� Hydraulic Hose & Fittings  ��� Misc. Industrial Products  ��� Wire Rope & Rigging  . ��� Welding Supplies  Gibsons 886-2480  Port Mellon 884-5303  1042 Hwy. 101, Gibsons (across from Kenmac)  Van. Direct 689-7387  -N  THE FLOOR STORE  AT YOUR DOOR  WITH FREE  IN-HOME SHOPPING  Commercial & Residential  Carpet & Resilient Flooring  Two Show Rooms on Hwy. 101  at the Alternative, Hwy. 101, Gibsons  & Furniture Land, Hwy. 101, Sechelt  QUALITY IS SATISFACTION 886-8868  FORESTRY CONSULTING  Timber Appraisal  R.M.(RAY) GIZA, R.P.F.       885-4755  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  . CABINETS -  886-9411   _jShowroom Kern's Plaza, Hwy 101  en Tuesday to Saturday 10-4 pm  nmmmtmmmmmmmmmmmXmammmmKmmmmmmmmmmmmmtmmm^mmmm^^Km  HOME BASED-BUSINESS WORKSHOP  Join the 130,000 other people in British Columbia who are running successful  home-based businesses.  Learn how to put your business together or learn the things you never had  time for when you started your business.  The Honourable Elwood N. Veitch, Minister of Regional Development, in partnership with Harold Long, MLA, local Chambers of Commerce and Community Futures is offering an eight-hour home-based business workshop.  886-7359  Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  Auto  &  Marine Glass. Aluminum Windows  & Screens  Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.  Mirrors  3  f GIBSONS MOBILE SAW SERVICE  Custom Cutting... Planing  Bevel Siding - Posts & Beams  Chris Napper 886-3468  R.FU4, S6, C78,  Gibsons, B.C. VON 1VO  Topics covered:  How to become an entrepreneur  How to choose a business  How to make a business plan  Introduction to market surveys  Basic marketing strategy  Financial planning  Pricing and cost control  WORKSHOP  Cedars Inn, Highway 101, Gibsons  Saturday, July 29,1989 9:00 am - 6:00 pm  Fee: $25 for the whole course  Call Community Futures to preregister 885-2639 or 885-1959  BCf  Sponsors: Gibsons & District Chamber of Commerce  Sechelt & District Chamber of Commerce  Sunshine Coast Community Futures Association   . ������-   ., _ ...-.-V..-.-.^; -���s!?M 18  Coast News, July 17,1989  Public hearings held in Vancouve  David Brander-Srnith, QC, a  Vancouver lawyer, appointed  June 9 by Prime Minister Brian  Mulroney to head the national  Public Review Panel on Tanker  Safety and Marine Spills  Response Capabilities, last week  formally introduced the other  two members of the panel, and  called for submissions from the  public.  Other panel members are: Ms  Denise Therrien,  Director of  Technology Planning with  Hydro Quebec, an environmental engineer who is a strong proponent of environmentally-  sound planning; and Mr. Stan  Toben, a well known conservationist and fisherman from Ship  Cove, Newfoundland.  In making the announcement  Mr. Brander-Smith invited submissions from concerned  groups and individuals in the 73  communities   across   Canar  where the Public Review Panel  is holding meetings. The public  hearings begin July 25 in Vancouver and include four communities in the Canadian Arctic. The panel will also travel  briefly to Alaska for first-head  inspection of the recent Valdez  oil spill site.  Mr. Brander-Smith said,  "We hope to hear from all interested parties, individuals,  communities,   special   interest  groups, industry and business as  well as specialists in related  areas of research and expertise.  "We have set up a toll-free  telephone line and have a central mailing address to receive  communications."  The role of the Public Review  Panel is to examine three key  areas of concern related to  potential spills of oil and  chemicals in bulk from tanker  and barge traffic, particularly in  #���*%  Sunshine Coast Regional District  BULLETIN BOARD  4m^  Royal Terraces Building  5477 Wharf Rd.,  Sechelt  NOTE: the Forestry Advisory  Committee meeting previously  scheduled for Wednesday, July  19th at 7:00 pm  HAS BEEN CANCELLED.  SCRD SPECIAL NOTE  NOTICE TO ALL HORSE CLUBS  AND PRIVATE HORSE OWNERS:  Notice is hereby given that the newly constructed bicycle pathway between Roberts  Creek Road and the Provincial Campground on  Highway 101 is intended for the use of bicycles  only. This restriction is necessary due to liability concerns and to the high cost of  maintenance. Horses are prohibited  on this pathway until further notice.  Thank-You For Your Co-Operation.  SCRD Parks Superintendent  ���NOTICE���  Fish Farm  Waste Disposal  The tipping fee  for the disposal of  Fish Farm Waste (morts)  at the Sechelt Landfill Site  has been increased to $45.00  per cubic metre  as of July 1, 1989   NOTICE TO   AQUACULTURE  INDUSTRY  The  Sunshine Coast Regional District  WILL NOT ACCEPT  Fish Farm Wastes (Morts)  at the Sechelt Landfill Site  AFTER OCTOBER 20, 1989  S.K. Lehmann  Works Superintendent   ATTENTION   ALL WATER AND  SEWER USERS  The following is provided for your  information:  Payments: Payments may be made by cheque  (payable to the Sunshine Coast Regional District)  or cash at the offices of the Regional District, Post  Office Box 800, Sechelt or at any chartered bank in  the Sunshine Coast Regional District.  Accounts: are due and payable on or before July 31,  1989.  Remittances: No extra time allowance will be made  for remittances received subsequent to due dates  via the mail or other means.  Penalty: If not paid by July 31, annually billed rates  shall become delinquent and a Penalty of 10%  shall be imposed upon any unpaid balance on  Aug. 1 in each and every year.  Arrears: By statutory requirement, all charges not  paid by December 31 of the billing year shall be  collected as taxes in arrears in the year following  and bear interest at the rate applicable.  If you have not yet received a copy of  your bill, please telephone our office at  885-2261 with your property's legal  description and another bill will be sent  out.  P.O. Box 800  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  885-2261  UPCOMING MEETINGS  Thursday, July 20th at 7:30 pm  SCRD Board Room  Public Utilities Committee and  Planning Committee (to follow PUC)  Thursday, July 27th at 3:00 pm  Parks Committee meeting  Thursday, July 27th, at 7:30 pm  Regular Board Meeting  "eno  n twist  ^*n%&s**ti  WHSRAL Summer Rec. Programs  Due to low enrollment in the Grade  4-7 groups, these classes are now open  to Grades 1-7. Starting July 24-Aug. 25  there is now a program offered every  week (MWF) for I these grades. A  minimum of 8 children is necessary to  make the weekly sessions happen so  please sign up as soon as possible at  the Gibsons Municipal Hall.  See you at Dougal Park July 17,1:30 pm  for: "Once ;U^bn A While Ago^."  \C\Os  F*GE!  You Are Invited  to  i\WY  upon  ��� ������  A fairytale about an evil sorceress. Who  tries to destroy the Happy Kingdom.  Dougal Park  1:30 pm  'Mon., July 17th  Performed by: Troupe de motion  Theatre Group/  Douglas College  Sponsored by: WHSRAL Fun in the Sun  & French Twist  With donations from:  Bland Management  Gibsons Pharmasave  Gibsons Realty Ltd.  Elson Glass Ltd.  Everyone Welcome!   -SPRINKLING-  REGULATIONS  Odd  numbered houses will  be permitted  sprinkling on the following days:  ��� Monday, Wednesday, Friday, from 7-10 am  ��� Monday, Wednesday, from 7-9 pm  Even numbered houses will be permitted  sprinkling on the following days:  ��� Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday, from 7-10 am  ��� Tuesday, Thursday, from 7-9 pm  Note: Only 1 Sprinkler par Property is Permitted  Canadian waters and fishing  zones:  1. vThe effectiveness of the safety system now in place in ensuring safe movement of oil and  chemicals in bulk by tanker and  barge, including Canadian standards and regulations, operation of tankers between Alaskan  and other U.S. West Coast  ports and the monitoring of  compliance with existing  guidelines.  2. The current capacity of industry and government to respond to exceptional environmental incidents such as  tanker or barge spills.  3. The adequacy of existing  legislation and policies, including international conventions and standards, relative to  liability and compensation in  the event of spills.  Mr.   Brander-Smith   said,  "Our task is to examine what  has been done in the past to suggest v/ays the many problems  involved can be better handled  in the future. We have been  given assurances that we will  receive full co-operation from,  all federal officials as well as access to experts in federal agencies. I am confident we will be  able to make helpful and  reasonable recommendations as  a result of our public review."  The panel will be holding  their Vancouver hearings on July 25, 26 and 27. For further information call Hellen  Chomolok or Robertson  Rozenhart at (604) 688-2581 or  contact the Public Review Panel  on Tanker Safety and Marine  Spills, Response Capability,  14th Floor, Jules Leger  Building, Terrasses de la  Chaudiere, 25 Eddy Street,  Hulli Quebec, Kl A 0H3, 1-800-  567-6876.  Guess Where  ���mem  ���w  The usual prize of $5 will be awarded the first correct entry drawn  which locates the above. Send your entries to reach the Coast  News, Box 460, Gibsons by Saturday of this week. Last week's  winner was Chelsea Sleep age 5 of Grandview Heights, Gibsons,  who correctly identified the crab on the Mariners' Restaurant.  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Services  GIBSONS  Glassford Road 11:15 am  Sunday School 11:15am  ST. JOHN'S  Davis Bay 9:30 am  Sunday School 9:30 am  Rev. Stan Sears     Rev. Alex G. Reid  Church Telephone 886-2333  -*.*���*-  GRACE REFORMED  PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH  Morning Worship 11:15 am,  St. Hilda's Anglican Church  Evening Worship    7 pm in homes  Wednesday Bible  Study 7:30 pm in homes  J. Cameron Fraser, Pastor  885-7488 Office 885-9707  ALL WELCOME  ST. BARTHOLOMEW'S  & ST. AIDAN'S  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  Parish Family Eucharist  10:30 am  Phone: 886-7322 or 886-3723  St. Aidan's, R.C. Road 2:30 pm  First Sunday in month   ; jtAjtum���   CALVARY  BAPTIST CHURCH  711 Park Road  Telephone: 886-261 1  Sunday School    - 9:30 jui  Worship Service - 11:00 am  Hour of Inspiration 7 pm  Cal Mclver - Pastor  Arlys Peters - Music Minister  "The Bible as it is...  tor People as they are."  *$!% Sfi Sfk-  GIBSONS COMMUNITY  FELLOWSHIP  Welcomes you to join us  in SUNDAY Worship  Children's Progress 9:45 am  Prayer 10:00 am  Morning Worship Service  10:45 am  Wednesday 7:00 PM  599 Gower Point Road  Pastor Monty McLean  886-7049  New Life Fellowship  New Testament Church  5531 Wharf Rd.. Sechelt  Sun. Worship Service      10:30 am  Wed. Bible Study 7:30 pm  Morning Prayer 6:30-7:45 am  Tues.-Sat.  New Life Christian Academy  Enrolling Kindergarten - Grade 12  Pastor - Ivan Fox  Principal - David Cliff  Phone 885-4775 or 885-2672  -ar��*j��k-  ANGLICAN CATHOLIC  CHURCH OF CANADA  St. Columba of lona Parish  8835 Redrooffs Rd.. Halfmoon Bay  The Rev'rl E.S. Gale: 1-525-6760  Information: 885-7088  "Prayer Book Anglican"  ��� *��� tie *fe ~  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  . *\3tk3e\ : . .  GIBSONS  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  School Rd. - Opposite RCMP  Sunday School - 9:45 am  Morning Worship - 11:00 am  Evening Fellowship - 7:00 pm  Phone: Church Office 886-7107  Pastor G, Lucas - 886-3405  Youth Pastor - J. Morris 886-3499  Affiliated with the  Pentecostal Assemblies of Canada   <*3fiX�� : .  A  The Sechelt Parish of  the Anglican Church  St. Hilda's - Sechelt  8:00 am: Prayer Book Communion  9:30 am:Morning Prayer Communion  Sunday School for children  St. Andrew's - Pender Harbour  11:30 am: Morning Prayer  Communion  885-5019 Reg. June Maffin, Rector  "WE EXTEND A WARM WELCOME  TOAU"  Roman Catholic Church Revised Summer Mass Schedule  Saturday- Sunday  5:00 pm. St. Mary's, Gibsons 8:30 am. Indian Reserve  6:30 pm St. Andrew's 9:30 am. Holy Family, Sechelt  Pender Harbour 11:00 am. St. Mary's, Gibsons  885-9526 '- .."^--Jr-".  li'iVnWi-HVitrllHi.'iB.rfclrlrriMlljtrT.jl'Hlfffrf'���i'---^iV^^h'UhTB^H'im*���rn.ir-l. ��� .r*      "*��� ������    r^.���^���  Coast News, July 17,1989  19  S?2��  4  9^iXM^^>��^ *s^.-> ��T-^^a_fe Mobile Homes  ^%n^w^��i^^?; v"^^t?is Wanted to *�����*��  pjiij^enti^ F<* Mont  f S?l&#jfcYY6y^^i^v?_SK _����*wh�� ����� < ^ 1  i Home Services   **  Wot%W*nt��d  ��_  T^^^f;Y:^fY^Y 30 CMMCftf*  15, Free OpportowitStt  16. Garage Sales ,        32- Uf*l  -F��i922_^_l_i]_i2_^_^__M_8i_UB_S__8_l_A_tf_^_^_B  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  Classifieds  at any of our convenient  Friendly People  Places  -IN PENDER HARBOUR-  The Coast News  (Madeira Park Shopping Centre) 883-9099  Marina Pharmacy 883-2888  AC Building Supplies 883-9551  ���IN HALFMOON BAY-  B & J Store 885-9435   -IN SECHELT   The Coast News  (Cowrie Street) 885-3930  ��� IN DAVIS BAY   Peninsula Market 885-9721  IN WILSON CREEK  Wilson Creek Campground 885-5937  ���IN ROBERTS CREEK���  Seaview Market 885-3400  ������IN GIBSONS   60x250' West Sechelt waterfront  lot, 2 cleared building sites with  driveway. New steps and trails  down park-like hillside to rock  bull-dozed beach. Have septic  permit, house plans, spectacular  view, outstanding beach areas.  885-7629. #32s  2 beautiful view lots, Granthams  Landing, all services available.  931-4681. #30s  Waterfront West Sechelt % acre,  96'x320', treed, secluded south  exposure, gorgeous view, cul-de-  sac. 886-2463. #32s  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek, attractive 3 level split home on  developed private V2 acre, 4  bdrm., 2Vz baths, large living  area, vaulted ceilings, skylights,  cozy kitchen, dining room, finished family room in 'basement,  sundecks front and back with  new aggregate stone patio, carport, lots of storage, serene  country living, only 5 min. from  beaches and amenities.  886-2781 for appointment to  view, $109,500. #30s  Two 50'X100' adjoining lots on  Keats Island close to water, level,  well treed, water & power avail.  985-5449 or 980-7651 for further  info. #32s  Must sell, new 2 storey 2200 sq.  ft. upstairs open plan home,  75'x150' lot. Asking $69,900.  6052 Lookout Ave., Sechelt, near  arena. Pager 735-5015 for appointment. #32s  B&D Sports  <!^i^Sunhycrest Mall) 886-4635  SIP TheCoastNews  ^���TJfiehind Dockside Pharmacy) 886-2622  DEADLINE IS NOON SATURDAY  FOR MONDAY PUBLICATION  3 PM AT COAST NEWS OFFICES  SECHELT & GIBSONS  ���*"*3��_S__5_-  t\ , A  A  "V  \$  <s.  y*  <^*��~~%  S?J,W-  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.  ANDERSON REALTY  The Sunshine Coast  Specialists for  ��� Recreation  ��� Retirement  ��� Relocation  FREE CATALOGUE  Teredo Square, Sechelt  885-3211  Van. Toll Free 684-8016  Luxury home, fantastic view from  every room, 3 bdrms., 3  bathrooms, Madeira Park,  $145,000.988-4310. #30s  Welcome Woods corner lot, gentle slope, V2 acre. 885-5067 or  939-6929. #31 s  Breathtaking view of mountains &  ocean, minutes walk to ferry,  cleared, $32,000. 885-5527  (pise, leave mess.) #32s  Quality home with in-law suite in  basement, on 2.6 sub-dividable,  well timbered acres, 3334 Beach  Ave., Rbts. Ck. For appt. to view  call 885-2070. #32s  1V2 acre serviced lot backs onto  Connor Park, near school.  885-9688 or 988-7906.       #32s  1.3 Acres. 5 Lots subdividable.  Great Potential. View Lots. Gun  Club Rd. 885-3630. #30s  BtSf  0_r\L  *ys***  The LOWEST  lassified Ad Rates  \\  $^00   (minimum) for 10 words  ,.~rt w~- J *\$ for each additional word  Pay for 2 weeks, Get the 3rd week FREE  When paid by CASH, CHEQUE  or MONEY ORDER  Sum SCJC'CLASSIFIEDS  They run until your item is sold!  $1 500 for up to 10 words $100 per additional  word  Your ad, featuring one item only, will run for four consecutive  weeks and will then be cancelled unless you instruct us to renew it  for  another   four,   by  Saturday,   3   pm.  NO CHARGE FOR RENEWAL for as long as you want!  r*_�� _������--. (No, available to commercial advertisers)  ALL CLASSIFIED ADS must be PRE-PAID before insertion  For your convenience, use your MASTERCARD or VISA!  CLASSIFIED DEADLINE  At "Friendly People Places"  andatCOASTNEWSOff.ee 1U,���_  Pender Harbour     Saturday NOON  At COAST NEWS Offices,   -.     ���       ���     pM  Sechelt & Gibsons      Saturday, A rlW  COAST NEWS Classifieds  the LOWEST Price!  The HIGHEST Circulation! FAX: 8Bfr-772S  The FIRST on the street!  Cowrie St., Sechelt 885-3930 Cruice Lane, Gibsons ^JJj^*22  Madeira Park Shopping Center, Pender Harbour 883-9099  Pan-ramie Ocean View  Spectacular 2V2 yr. old, immaculate contemporary home. 3  bdrm. & 3 baths, European kitchen, Onyx fireplace & more. 24  hr. notice for viewing. Call Lynn  for appt. 738-1000 Sutton Group  or 886-2155. #29.  Well kept, 3 bdrm, 1 bath, rancher, fenced yard, Fircrest, Gibsons. By appt. only. 886-7074  aft. 4 pm., $79,700. #30  Beautiful large view lot in Lower  Gibsons, $45,000. 885-9778.  #31S;  1200 sq. ft. home, 3 bdrms., IV2  baths, double carport. Wilson  Creek, $82,000. 885-7440.  #30  View lot in Creekside on ravine,  fully services, $15,500.  886-8698. #3'i.S  View lot, southern exposure,  gentle slope. Granthams Landing, $24,500.885-2743.    #30'  3 bdrm, 1650 sq. ft. plus, condo  1V2 baths, fantastic Gibsons Bay  view. 10% assumable mortgage  avail., $71,000. 886-8628.   #31  3 bdrm, 2 baths, Roberts Creek.  Quiet area, nicely landscaped,  carport, deck, $62,000.  885-5808. #31  Hans & Charlene Penner are happy to announce the birth of their  daughter, Lesley Jane, June 19,.  1989. Special thanks to Dr.  Lehman and the staff of St.  Mary's. #29  Bowles. Terry is happy to tell  everyone that her sister, Susan  Vivian, was born July 7, 1989,  The tiny princess weighed 6 lbs.,  4 oz. Bob & Janet shared Sue's  delivery at 10:05 am in Grace'  Hospital with Dr. Thomas and his>  caring staff. Great Granny Vivian;  Gordon was there to hold heir"  name sake. The living" branches?  of Susan's family tree are: J3reat/  'Gfajndma Befty. ^w|es,,yictgr^  Grandpa Cliff &' 'Nell .Bowles,:?  Sechelt; Grandma Evelyn &-John_  Nickel. Surrey; Papa George &  Lee Gordon, Surrey; Nana Diana  Francis, Vancouver. Grown little  one - with; love in your heart,  peace in your soul, and strength  in your body. #29  Our grateful thanks to all those  who cared when my husband  Harold Jure passed away. For all  the cards, visits and phone calls.  To Reverend Alex Reid for his  tfovely service and comfort. To Dr.  Rogers and nurses at St. Mary's  for their tender lovinc care. To the  members of Elphinstone Chapter  O.E.S. for the lovely refreshments  after the service.  Mrs. Edna Jure  & family  #29  Personal  Are you in an unhappy relationship? Call the Transition House  for free confidential counselling.  885-2844. TFN  Single, attractive, petite female.  32, with various interests would  love to move to Gibsons/Sechelt  if employment opportunity arises,  looking for friendship through  correspondence, interested applicants reply to:  J.M.  731 Princess Ave.,  Victoria, B.C.  V8T1K5 #29  Our friend, very nice lady, 28 yrs.  old, 5' 2", 95 lbs, single, is  honest, loving & romantic, marriage minded. She wants to meet  honest responsible man. She is  from the Philippines. 885-7897.  #30  Alas Brian Moore do not fear,  though your 40th is growing  near, please do not fret, but  never forget. I haven't forgotten  last year.  Happy Birthday Fatso  #29  MAGUS KENNELS  ��� Bright clean dog  & cat boarding  ��� Dog grooming  "SCIENCE DIET'  NUTRITION CENTRE  OPEN  8 am - 6:30 pm  everyday.  886-8568  SUNSHINE FEEDS  670 INDUSTRIAL WAY  CO-OP FEEDS  PET FOODS  & ACCESSORIES  9:30 to 5:30  886-4812  TFN  y2 Arab (74TB) Geld, 3 yrs.,  started basic training, attractive,  quality horse, exc. temp. To approved home only. Lyn Vernon,  886-8026. #29  sale.  #30  Lhaso Apso puppies for  886-9009, 886-7669  Drop off your  CLASSIFIEDS  at  Seaview Market  Our 'Friendly People Place'  in Roberts Creek  T  Announcements  ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS  ^885-2896. 886-7272, 886-2954.  TFN  Jf someone in your family has a  'drinking "'problem you can see  5 what it's doing to them. Can, you  ise^what Jt;s,doipg Jo you? Al-  pVnonican help. Phone 886-9903  or 886^8656.  Attention Teens  Al-Ateen 'Can   Help.   Phone  886-2565. *f' ;    ' TFN  Phone us today about our beautiful selection of personalized wedding invitations, napkins, matches, stationery, and more.  Jeannie's Gifts & Gems  -      886-2023  TFN  Qualified   special   education  teacher  assistant  available  to  tutor. Reas. rates, refs. Nancy  ' Dehham. 885-7373. #29  Obituaries  KEELEY: Passed away July 14,  1989. Robert James Keeley late  of Sechelt, age 67 years. Survived by loving wife Caroline; 2  daughters, Sharon & husband  Bill Ellis of Sechelt, Diane & husband John Stanley of Prince  George; 1 Grandson, Shane.  Private family arrangements.  Cremation. Devlin Funeral Home  Directors. #29  MANSFIELD: Passed away July  14, 1989. Roy William Mansfield  late of Madeira Park, age 72  years. Survived by loving wife'  Irene; daughter. Gloria Guyader  of Courtenay; 6 Grandchildren,  Judy, Keith, Stuart, David, Linda  and Heather; 3 sisters, Dolly of  New York, Lil of New Jersey, and  Queenie of Phoenix, Arizona. Predeceased his son, Douglas John.  Funeral service Monday, July 17  at 1 pm in St. Andrews Anglican  Church, Madeira Park. Reverend  N.J. Godkin officiating. Cremation to follow. Devlin Funeral  Home Directors. #29  BURLEY, Maggie: Passed away  peacefully early in the morning of  July 12, 1989. Pre-deceased by  her husband, Norman George  Beresford. She is lovingly  remembered by her son, Ray  Rankin and his wife Diane of  Scarborough. Ont.; 3 sisters,  Sadie Burrows of Courtenay, Polly Chamberlain (Les) and Anne  Kurluk   (Ted)   of   Sechelt;   2  ��� brothers, John Marchuk  (Margaret) of Kamioops and Alex  , Marchuk (Polly) of Lone Bute; 1  'Grand-daughter, Sheri McGill of  .Clearbrook;   2   step-daughters,  ��� Patricia Phillips of Vancouver and  Beverly Fraser of Victoria. As requested by Maggie, there will be  no service. Cremation. In lieu of  flowers a donation to the charity  of your choice will be appreciated. One of Maggie's last  wishes was to say farewell to her  friends of many years and loving  relations. Their care and loving  helped her so much. You will not  be forgotten Maggie. #29  Elphinstone Students & Grads.  Classes of 1968/1969 20th/2lst  Reunion August 5. 6, 1989. Call  Carol Bystedt for info.. 885-9679  eves. #31  3 mos old female Siamese Seal  Point kitten, Lockyer & Bay Rd.  area. Reward, call Jeanine  885-9969. #29  On Coach & Leek, Mika cordless  drill, small sledge hammer, red  fiberglass & rubber handle.  886-7419. #29  found  Pair of glasses. Shadow Baux,  Sechelt. 885-7606. #29  Orange & white striped cat. Very  affectionate. Langdale area. I  cannot keep it. 886-7526.     #29  Prescription glasses at Henry's  Bakery. 886-7441. #29  'Y Pets  8. Livestock  Adorable playful kittens, calico &  orange, female & male, free.  886-7619 eves. #30  Free: 6 cute gerbils. 886-9187.  #31  Desperately wanted ASAP. Small  female puppy or young dog. Must  be reliable around children.  886-3763 Carmen. #29  W  SCIENCE DIET & IAMS  Pet Food  Quality Farm & Garden  Supply Ltd.  ���:     Pratt Rd. 886-7527  TFN  SPCA   SPAYING   PROGRAM  885-4463,  or Contact Country  Pumpkin; TFN  Sharon's Grooming  Now at Sunshine Feeds  886-4812  TFN  CASTL.ftOCK  KENNILS  Highway 101,  Roberts Creek  885-9840  Boarding & Grooming  No .inim,il> will Ih' accepted without  current vaccination records.  Toyota 10 Forklift on propane,  ready to work, exc. shape, new  rubber. 885-4593. #32s  For Sale  T & S SOIL  Mushroom Manure-Bark Mulch  Topsoil mixed-Hog Fuel  By the yard or truck full. Top  quality products at reasonable  prices. You pickup or we deliver.  Phone anytime 885-5669.     TFN  5 male, 3 female kittens to give  away. Black or white & grey.  885-3536. #29  Purebred Siamese kittens,  females house broken, $25; Kitty  Litter 4 kg. bag, $1. 886-7538.  #31  Registered Wirehaired  Dachshund pup, male 472 mos.,  all shots etc., exc. temperament,  champion parents, $350.  886-2101. #29  Music  Piano; upright Mason & Risch  gd. cond.. $1300. 886-2277 or  886-8317 Suzanne. #30  Pianist & Organist for church,  weddings, etc. Mary 886-8698.  #30  Travel  $2ggoo  from  (Very Limited Space!)  ret  $64800  now    WT** ret  Leave July 22, Return Aug 12  Taxes & Insurance Extra  Conditions Apply  Phone Mike. Mary,  or Hilary  886-3381  Gibsons Medical Centre  Wanted  Small boat trailer to carry 12'  boat. Call 886-8558. TFNs  Bedroom suite, prefer maple,  high chair, playpen, crib. All in  exc. cond. 885-7434. #30  Pie cherries 5-10 kgs. Will pick  886-9095. #29  Sat., July 22, 6458 Hwy. 101,  West Sechelt near Mason Rd., 10  am - 3 pm. #29  Yard Sale 505 Marine Dr., Gibsons, July 22, 10-2. Furn., pots,  etc. No early birds. #29  Moving Sale 10 am Sat.. July 22.  Power & hand tools, oak furn.,  antiques, sport fishing eqt., ladders. 650 watt inverter, 13309  Lee Rd., Irvines Landing.     #29  Altec speakers $200. 886-7819.  #32s  Receiver & speakers, $200; TV  stand, $100. 886-7819.      #32s  Speed Queen auto, washer, $295  Guaranteed & delivered.  883-2648. TFN  Antique medium light oak bow  front buffet, curved mirror, exc.  cond., $600. 886-7696.      #32s  Bulldozer, Caterpillar tractor,  D6-B, gd. cond., $18,500.  886-4614 or 885-7348.       #30s  Beautiful cedar double entrance  doors, prehung, includes frame,  handles, deadbolts, $650.  886-3845. #32s  Couch & older Commodore computer, $25 ea. 885-7702.   TFNs  New Empire Computer - 640k  -360k floppy. 1.4mb floppy,  40mb hard disk, EGA card, EGA  colour monitor, Panasonic colour  printer MSDOS 3.3. Complete  with library of hearing, $3000  firm. 886-3883 ask for Barbara.  TFN  |  i  I  t  t  i.  Green Onion  Earth Station  SATELLITE  Sales & Service  885-5644  Maple firewood, seasoned. 1  cord, $90 U-Pick-Up. 885-2293.  #29  Quality oak executive desk,  39"x66", rolled edge, top six  dwrs. Would come up as new  with re-polishing; Deepfreeze  12.3 cu. ft. chest freezer. Call  885-3590 eves. only. #29  Gas forced air furnace system  w/all ducting & hot water tank,  $250; misc. alum, windows, $10  & up; entrance door w/glass  panels, $50; misc. doors, $10.  885-9512. #30  12 spd Nishik Rally bicycle, 21"  w/helmet, hardly used. $175.  885-5487. #29  Schrader wood stove, $200 OBO.  886-3126. #30  Rug 7'x11', $25; sofa bed, $95;  swivel rocker, $25. 886-2065.  #30  14' Alum, boat, $500; 30,000  B.T.U. gas BBQ, $60. 883-1167.  #31  Moving Sale  Captain's cabinet Queen size  waterbed, $200; consol TV set.  $300; couch & 3 sofa chairs,  $100; kitchen table, $25. A few  other misc. items. 886-3280. #30  FIREWOOD  $90 Per Cord.  885-5669  TFN  2 yr. old Zenith console TV, 26"  with remote control, $500.  886-9456. #29  Ladies diamond engagement and  wedding band, appraised $400  OBO. 886-4746! #29]  HORSE MANURE ;  Next year's garden starts now.  $20 P.U. 885-9969. #29  40 Gal. hot water tank. (1 yr.  old). $100; cast iron 5'tub, $250;  OBO;   assorted   windows,i  885-4162. #29 j   .��� ��� I  Mirrored bookcase headboard for  King size waterbed, $25 OBO;  china cabinet style hutch, $50  OBO. 886-7072. #29  Come to Grandma's for  - TOYS - MODELS -  HOBBIES - ROCKETS  - SUMMER FUN  Check our  'Saturday  Specials'  Table  OWNED & OPERATED BY  RICHARD & BARBARA  LAFFERE ���  GRANDmfl'S   0J  TOY BOX   4  Sunnycrest Mali 886-3M4  HONDA  Power  Equipment  HONDA  Lawn Mowers  ���   Yon  SALE  Years from now,  You'll be  glad you didn't  compromise  TIDELINE LOGGING &  MARINE LTD.  5637 Wh��H M.  885-4141  Unused wheelwell utility box for  P/U. Either side. $75. 885-7734.  #29  Complete diving equipment. 2  tanks, octopus regulators,  powered BC. depth metre, knife,  weights, gloves, wet suit, hood &  boots, $670. 886-9377.        #29  Kroehier co-ordinating tweed  celery green sofa, blk/wht chair,  new cond.. $395.886-2500#30s  Baby car seat all padded, vinyl  hardly used. $55 OBO.  886-2500. #29  Sewing machine cabinet, Singer  electronic & Kenmore deluxe  sewing machines. 886-3954.  #32s  "        *0LDE STUFF*  Antique linen and embroidery;  Collectable glass & china; Moffat  elec. stove, $400; books.  ���NEW STUFF*  Misc. hhold items in excess such  as: wicker hanging lamp, ironing  board, firescreen, wheelbarrow,  lawn chairs, children's stools,  stand-up lamps.  Large framed  prints, books, car ramps & so  much more. Think quick and  phone now or you might miss  these great deals!! So call Terri &  Sherri at<886-9764.  TFNs  SALINE FLOTATION TANK,  $1500 OBO. 885-2818 days or  885-4458 eves. #29s  Rotating   TV  883-9356.  antenna,  extras.  #30  Cabinet radio, record player, tape  recorder, stereo, $250; hide-abed couch, $250; chairs,  $20/ea; wooden picnic table,  $35; 2 tables w/wheels, $30/ea.  885-2820.  #30  Offering  High Quality  Bark Mulch  ���Fir or Hemlock  ���Fine and Coarse Grades  ���Promptly Delivered or  Loaded At our Yard  %ustine  BARK MULCH  Ph. 465-5193  Toll Free  1-800-663-8244  $  WAY TO $  GO RUTHj;  Volunteers Needed   ��  Tea Server - Help serve tea and coffee every day of  the week for one hour in the morning at an adult care  home in Gibsons.  Companion - For elderly person, once a week to  outings in Gibsons area.  Celebration Days - needs help in the children's  area.  For these and more Volunteer Opportunities, please  call Volunteer Action Centre,  .885-5881    ......  ^3:  Birthday toekltf  from all your friends,  fcEgmonsters, Harbourites.  , I    and Coast News types  ���fPHave a Great Day July 22  1/1,11 IT'   TiiTT]//  thanks     to   /j  everyone  who   helped v-1  celebrate   the   Coast '  News  and  Paper  Mill |\  \v/0pen House in Pender \.  Harbour. You made it a \-  /Vr-rrrTTT  rf /\Warm  great day.  Myrtle  ���\V  SSI  TvJ  :.::.:^v.;:3,^r 20
Coast News, July 17,1989
$3.50 can deliver. 885-9357
Canopy for Vi or 3/« ton pickup,
$250.885-5444. #30s
The chainsaw professionals
26RLC 1.6 cu. in. 26cc
A long, curved shaft and
narrow engine housing
makes the 26RLC easy to
hold while getting to those
hard-to-reach places. And a
tap of the head advances
cutting line.
5637 Wharf Rd., Sechelt
Queen size waterbed with
bookcase, headvoard & side
rails. $175 OBO; girl's 12" bike.
$35,886-9501. #29
Moving Sale: 12 pce. Limoges
dinner set, 100 yrs. value $2730,
$1900; complete leather working
tools. $95. 883-2649. #29
2 Dali prints L.E. time & 3 Immortality, lost moments of time.
885-7023. #29
Propane dryer & hot water heater, j
both bought new. never used,
great   for   cottage,   $100/ea.
883-2574. #29
Dining table w/4 chairs, solid
wood, maple finish, gd. cond.,
S150; hide-a-bed, $50 needs
recovering. 883-1154. #29
Bernina sewing machine 6 auto,
stitches, zigzag, 8 specialty feet,
S400. 886-9377. #30
% size mahogany bed, box spring & mattress, complete, $200;
2 cribs, 885-9290. #30
73/'85 GM P/U box. $500; 4
GM 5-bolt Alum, slot mags,
$125; 4 VW tires on rims, all
season, like new, $200 Firm.
885-2251. #30
Miller Big 40, 300 amp gas
welder, $1500. 886-3037 aft. 5
pm. #29
Pool table, new, $250; misc.
furn., cheap; garage sale Sat.
886-8698. #30
Electrohome organ & stool, $250
OBO; box spring single bed, $40;
Queen size waterbed & headboard, $100; 10' F/G rowboat &
oars, $100; child's Singer sewing machine, $30. 886-8201. #29
Large freezer,  $285; vacuum,
$25; table lamp, $25; antique
. table, $550. 885-5683.        #29
■Washer & dryer, $150/pr. Well
used but working well.
885-7124. #29
Lawn mower, self propelled
Jacobsen, 3 yrs. old. Orig. price.
$650. Asking $200 Firm.
886-7251. #31
Must sell, wood lathe
w/duplicator tools on stand, Vz
HP, like new, 1073 IEL chain-
saw, 16", gd. shape. 885-2076.
1985 Dodge 600, P/S, P/B.
P/W. Extended warranty,
$10,500.886-8818. #30
77 Honda Civic, exc. run. and
body, mags, stereo, very clean.
Offers 886-7855. #30
78 VW Rabbit 'As Is', $500
OBO. 886-3979. #31
1979 T-Bird, cruise control,
AM/FM cass.. 111 k. Asking
$3350 OBO. 885-5861. #31
1977 Plymouth 8 passenger
wagon, 360 cu. in. 99,000 km
(61,000 mi.). Good shape,
$1400.886-9321. #29
77 Plymouth Arrow. New
engine, low mileage, exc. running cond., economical, reliable.
$1423 OBO. 885-9508.    . #31 s
Or Consign
Your Boat
5637 Whaif Rd.
rt&s* SALMON
COHO $2°°
5-8 lbs s200
8-11 lbs s250
12 & over s300
Si 00
To Place Your Order
Call 886-7700 After 6 pm.
Foam, Foam, Foam
Camping Foam
All Bed Sizes in Stock
Supplies For The
W.W. Upholstery &
Boat Tops
Frigidaire 16 eft. H.G. frost free
fridge, very nice, $385 OBO;
McLary white 18 eft. freezer,
$225 OBO; Hitachi stacker
washer & dryer, almond, $549;
Kenmore dishwasher, almond,
$259; Viking stove, white, 30",
$259; Westinghouse stacker
washer/dryer, $549; Kenmore 5
program washer, $377: McLary
stove, 30", $197; Corner cupboard; Coldspot deluxe 10 cu.ft.
chest freezer, $219 OBO; Roper
white 6 program dishwasher,
new motor & pump, $269 OBO;
Moffat Fiesta 15 cu. ft. fridge, H.
gold. S397 OBO. 885-4434 or
Bjorn 885-7897. Will buy nice
non-working or used appliances.
Connelly water skis, almost new,
$200.883-9465. #30
Almost antique, mahogany dining
room suite, table, 6 chairs, embroidered seats, side board,
china cabinet. 886-9479.    #31s
Check & Compare
1009 Hwy 101, Gibsons
(Kingo Diesel Bldg.)
South Coast
For Some Cars and Trucks
Dead Car Removal
Abex Used Auto Parts
and Towing
1986 heavy duty F250 4X4 XLT
Lariet Explorer, fully loaded.
$16,900 OBO, towing pkg. consider trade. 886-8104.        #32s
1970 Corvette 350 tunnel ram,
new paint, tires & mags, $8,500
OBO. 886-4870. #32s
71 Mercury Comet G.T., 302
auto., mags, bucket seats,
AM/FM stereo cass., PS/PB,
$1995.886-9500. #32s
'87 Ford 4X4 F150, exc. cond.,
$13,500, or could trade.
883-2863 aft. 6pm. #30s
'84 Chev Vz ton, 305 auto.,
cruise, exc. cond., 111,000
kms. 886-3321 or 886-9626.
'87 Toyota Camry I.E. wagon,
fully equip., 20,000 mi. Asking
$18,000, superb cond. 885-7034
aft. 4pm. #32s
78 Plymouth Colt, S/W, auto.,
gd. cond., $1750 OBO.
885-9288. #32s
1980 Toyota Tercel, 5 spd, hatchback, new brakes, $3000
OBO. 886-8960. #30s
1968 Firebird 400, 4 spd., $6500
Firm. 886-4982. #30s
'85 F150 P/U. Exc. cond. with
canopy, deluxe model. Asking
$10,800. 886-9044 aft. 6 pm.
79 Grand Lemans S/W, small
V8, exc. body, well maint., top
condition, 112 k, $4000.
885-3183. #30s
20" colour TV's, $150 & $175.
886-3318. #30
4'x8' H.D. utility trailer, $375.
885-3901. #30
Claholm Furniture
And Interiors
48" Oak Table ^(fti 8
and 4 Chairs ^
'89 F250 S/C,
diesel, trades
4X4,  loaded,
p  Reg $1,695
1 Designer Rattan
Loveseat and
Round Coffee Table
Leather Chesterfield
and Loveseat    <#&>
.Reg*3,400   s|^595
Slight Mark on Loveseat
Jo_en Tues-Sat 10-5,
'86 Ranger 4X4, V6, 5 spd.,
54,000 km, warranty, cass.
stereo, canopy, exc. cond.,
$11,900,886-2046. #30
1980 Capri Estate S/W in exc.
1 cond., P/S, P/B, Power door
locks,  new trans., new tires,
$3900.886-9741. #30
'71 MGB~ $1800 OBO.
886-7182. #30
72 VW type III wagon. Body
good, whole or parts, $450.
885-2251. #30
1980 Chev Monza, V6, auto.,
{PS/PB, AM/FM cass., exc.
icond. 885-1973 eves. #30
j'80 Pontiac Safari S.W., A/C.
3/C,   P/W,   P/B,   P/S,  S/R,
'$3500 OBO. 886-9009.        #30
f>76 Cutlass Supreme, P/S, P/B,
350, Rocket T-Roof, mags, new
brakes. Very gd. running cond.,
$795 OBO. 886-2082. #30
76 Transam, new clutch, engine
tires, gd. cond., $3,000.
885-2657. #30s
Porsche 911E. 930 body, lowered
front, flared fenders, whale tail,
mech. fuel inject., asking
$22,500. No test pilots please.
885-7191. #30s
1953. Ford 4
cond.,   gd.
dr. Sedan, run.
project,   $500.
1984 Chev 4X4 truck, Scottsdale
10, 6.2 I. diesel, low mileage,
exc. cond. 886-3940. #30s
'88 F150 4X4, take over lease
OAC or buy outright. 883-2867.
1969 Mercury Montego for parts
or restoration. 1977 Honda Civic
for parts, lots new, $100/ea.
883-2574. #29
73 Maverick, 73,000 orig. mi.,
exc. running cond., $950 OBO.
886-9652. #31
'80 VW Rabbit Diesel, silver,
4-door, 4 spd., new paint, exc.
cond., $3300. 885-5200 aft. 5
pm. #29
1984 Chev 4X4 truck, Scottsdale  10,  6.2 I.  diesel,  low
mileage, exc. cond. 886-3940.
1971 International diesel 20' flat
deck, cab over T/A, runs well,
$5000. 885-3337. #30s
1973 Ford Torina, $450. Runs'
well. 886-3335. #29
1980 Le Car,
aft. 6 pm.
$1095. 886-2840
73 Ford % ton P/U. Tough &
reliable, $650 OBO. 885-9969.
1975 Pontiac Ventura, 2-door,
runs well. Offers 883-1194. #31
1977 Ford LTD S/W, runs gd.,
some rust, $500. 883-9394. #31
1977 Ford Comet, 6 cyl., auto,
2-door, 23,000 or rblt., gd.
body, brakes, tires, all bills,
solid, reliable. $1800 OBO.
886-9370. #29
1969 Empress class 'A' 21'
motorhome, very clean. $10,500.
886-2432 or 886-7923.       #32s
24' deluxe motorhome 1988, immaculate, 17,000 kms.,
$32,900,886-8481. #32s
Camper for import truck, exc.
cond., all options, $1,650.
886-8329. #31S
1979 20' Scamper travel trailer,
tandem. Fully loaded, exc. cond.,
asking $5900.885-2820.     #30
1971 VW Westphalia, gd. cond.,
$1250.886-3030. #31S
20' Prowler trailer w/covered sun
deck, at Coho Marina, Madeira
Park. Moorage avail. 888-2810 or
inquire at marina. #30
'85 Okanagan 5th wheel as new,
air cond., awning, $14,500; 8'
slide-in camperette, new, $950.
883-2433. #31
15 Vz' camper, hyd. jacks, 2-way
fridge, stove, oven. 100 Ib. propane tank incl., $1400 OBO.
885-3536 before 2. #31
10'/z' camper, stove, fridge, handyman special, $250. Lowe's
Resort 883-2456. #30
15' travel trailer, sink, stove,
3-way fridge, furnace, toilet. Gd.
cond., $3500.883-1194.     #31
280/170 Volvo leg & assorted
parts, $400. 885-5840.        #31
Samson 37' FC sailboat, world
cruiser, live aboard, equipped,
42 g. 886-7400 mess.        #29s
9.9-20-30-40-50-70 HP
1987-1988 Evinrudes. Excellent
condition. Lowes Resort,
883-2456. TFN
'68 H.P. Osco Ford marine diesel
and hy. gear, as new cond.
883-9401. #32s:
14' fibreglass boat, 50 HP Merc,
new leg, new trailer, new suntop
with side windows, very clean,
comes with 2 fuel tanks, $2,800
OBO. 886-3882 aft. 6pm.
30' Disp. Cruiser, recently
rebuilt, 340 Chrys. dual hyd.
steering, many extras, $11,500.
885-2814. #32s
17'/2' older boat with 270 Volvo
leg, with or without motorboat.
$1,500, motor $1,000.
Cal25, fully equipped, moorage
included, $11,500. 886-8706.
TAUK centre console 80 HP,
Merc, galvanized trailer, Biminy
top, video sounder, $15,500.
270-6764. #32s
M.V. Bristler, 40* ex-
gillnet/halibut boat, plywood
Cummins 903 radar, sounder,
Loran C, Mark IV pilot, 20,000
Ib. capacity, $60,000. 883-2667
eves. #32s
20' K&C wide beam, deep V, gal.
trailer, 165 HP, ready to go,
clean, F.W.C. 885-4593.     #32s
Yes! There is a reliable local pro-
pellor repair service. 885-5278.
1981 Glassply hardtop 19V.' 115
Merc outboard E-Z load trailer,
exc. cond., $12,500. 464-3409.
21' Northwest
Suzuki," sleeps
Sloop,    71/2
4,   dinghy,
Benjamin Moore & International
Bill Wood
A Bus. 885-2923
Res. 885-5058
Captain Bill Murray
M.CM.M.C    M.N.A.M.S
M.A.B.Y.C   9 Marine
Surveyors and Consultants
16" K&C Thermalglass boat, 85
HP Evin, new canvas, new leg,
trailer, $3,000 OBO. 885-5858 or
886-9078. TFN
Galvanized boat trailer single axle. 1000 Kilogram capacity electric winch bearing buddies for
20' boat. Like new, $2,000.
886-9066. #30s
17' Wood boat, cabin, inboard.
Ready to cruise, $1,750 OBO.
885-5612. #31 s
27' Century Cruiser, head,
gallkey, 233 HP Merc & leg,
sounder, VHF radio, etc. trailer,
$18,500,885-7501. #32s
Wanted: O/B motor, 15 HP or
better. Reasonably priced. Mess.
886-2425, wkdys. #29
Boat & motor for sale. 22'
Fibreform w/trailer, V8 Volvo
260, Volvo 280 leg, bait tank,
timer pump, depth sounder, exc.
fishing boat, clean, $6500 Firm.
Ph. 883-1106. #29
25' Fiberform, 233 Mercw/Merc
leg, galley, stand-up head, full
electronics, sleeps 4. 885-4468.
San Juan 24, 9.9 HP Honda, 4
sails, CB, stereo, head, 2 burner
stove, compass, sleeps 5,
$11,500. 885-7209 eves.    #30s
1980 24' Campion I/O, 280 HP
Mercruiser, S.O head, elec.
winch, VHF, sounder, 2 way
fridge, alcohol elec. stove, block
heater, low hrs. 886-2155 aft. 6
pm. #29
Wanted:  Small  boat trailer to
carry 12' boat. Call 886-8558.
2 boat trailers for sale. 1 single
axel, 1 double axel, $250 &
$500,886-9741. #30
15' KC Thermoglass Deep V boat
w/canvas, 55 HP Evinrude, elec.
start, E-Z loader trailer, asking
$2400.885-2820. #30
'84 Merc 0/B, 18 HP, gd. cond.,
$895 OBO. 885-5322 eves.   #29
Sailboat, 26' F/G Yamaha 9.9 HP
0/B, sleeps' 5, ready to sail,
moorage, $8000 OBO. 885-9772
eves. #31 s
21^ Campion. New 188 HP
FiW.C.l.O. head, stove, cooler...
winch, anchor, bait tank, aUto
pump. Will trade down. A steal at
$9900"Norm 886-9722.       #30
22 ft. Fiberform. w/trailer, V8
Volvo 260 & Volvo 280 leg, bait
tank,. timer pump, depth
sounder. Exc fishing boat.
Clean, $6500 Firm. Ph.
883-1106. #30
26'x10' hull mould for high spd.
work boat, $6000. 883-9465.
#31 s
28' Scow with hyd. lift boom, live
shell/fin fish tanks, large wheel
house, 130 HP Volvo w/leg,
$9800.826-6534. #31s
18 ft. Sangster 120 I/O SS prop,
full canvas trailer, depth sounder,
$5000 OBO. 886-9047. #30
Wanted new or good used
45'x10' four cedar log float.
Keats area. 885-9010.
886-9383. #31
9.9 Evinrude rnotoj, asking
$750. 886-3754 aft. fj pm.
23" cabin cruiser. Fiberglass over
plywood. 1960 registry. Recently
serviced Volvo engine & leg,
sounder, head. $2900 OBO.
885-7333. #31
14' Sangster, 33 HP Evinrude
w/trailer. Good cond., '$1500.
885-5838. #31
Seaspray (Hobycat) 15' sailboat
& trailer, $750. 886-3409.    #31
Clipper Marine F/G sailing sloop,
28' L.O.A. retractable keel for
trailering. Full head room, 4'/2 HP.
Johnson O/B as new, depth
sounder, etc. Reduced to $7900.
See at 9216 Truman Rd., Halfmoon Bay. 885-3472. #31
12' Mirrocraft alum, boat, $800
OBO. 886-9896. #29
Classic Unillite 25 ft.
Sound hull, rebuilt gear, new
hyd. steering, 302 Ford, needs
work. Box 145 Madeira Park,
885-2240. #32s
17' Deep-V. Sangster Craft, F/G
hull w/trailer. 140 I/O Volvo,
1.100 hrs., 280 Volvo leg, head,
landing lights, CB antenna,
Apelco 60-fath. depth sounder,
compass, anchor, instruments
(wintered in heated garage),
$5425 OBO considered.
883-9264. #31
25' Appollo 225 Merc I/O, stand-
up head, stove, equipment,
fridge, tandem trailer. Worth
$15,000. Make offer 883-2438,
883-2433, 883-2387 or
883-9440. #32s
12' Alurn. boat, $500 OBO.
885-7981 aft. 6 pm. #29
Live bait available now beside
Gov't Wharf at Halfmoon Bay
5:30 am-6:30 pm.. #31
Mobile Homes
12'x60' 1974 Kentwood in gd.
cond., CSA-Z240 approved, appliances incl., small addition,
$14,900.883-9423. #32s
83 Kawasaki GPZ 550, exc.
cond. 13,000 kms. $1,500 OBO.
886-7198. #32s
1979 Yamaha 750 DOHC fully
dressed. 886-3841.   ■       #32s
XR80. Honda,
"85 Honda 750 Intercepter, exc.
cond., $3,000. 885-5887 9-5.
885-4670 aft.
Call Collect: 5S0-4321.
10'x48' mobile home, gd. cond.,
Best Offer. 852-2161. #30s
12'x48' 2 bdrm., Excel. Cond.
14'x56'   like   new,   2   bdrm.,
w/stove & fridge, $21,900.
14'x70' Must be.seen. Owner
asking $26,900.  Regal Homes
Ltd. Call Collect, 580-4321. TFN
'81 Yamaha 550 max., gd.
cond., low kms.,- $800 extras incl. 886-3472. #30s
'86 Yamaha Virago 750. $3500.
886-7143. #29
New at Kenmac:
We now stock filters, oil, tires,
batteries, etc. for motorcycles.
Ph. Jay at 886-2031 Mon-Sat.
1987 BMW K100LT, 1 yr. warranty, $9000 OBO. Trade for
boat. 885-7023. #29
"82 Yamaha Exciter 185, exc.
cond., new battery, $600.
885-2339. #30
Honda XR350 like new, new
r/tire, $1300; Honda XL250 mint
engine, functional body, $650.
885-7524. #30
'86 CR 125, exc. cond., helmet
incl., $1575. 885-2496.       #30
1983 Yamaha Maxim 650,
20,000 k, w/helmet, $1250.
886-3142. #31
1975 DT100; 1978 DT125, gd.
cond. 884-5324. #30
'82 Gold Wing Aspencade, fully
equipped, exc. cond., 17,000
kms. Improved suspension,
$5050 or trade for P/U.
885-7737. #31
Fun in the summer sun. 1975
Suzuki 500. Great Bike! Must
sell! Sacrifice, $350. 886-2521.
Wanted to Rent
Hi!  We  require  house  rental,
honest married government certified N/S caretaker. 886-4671.
N/S N/D family of 3 wanting to
rent 2 or 3 bdrm. house. 1 yr.
lease or longer, needed by Sept.
1st or sooner. Exc. refs.
885-2306. #29s
Relaxed female, (smoker) with
pets needs a home. Will share?
Can do some repairs & gardening. Robin 986-8824, collect.
Aquaculture student looking for
accom. Needed Sept. - May. N/S
female. Ph. 1-733-9739.       #29
Clean-living family needs 3 bdrm
house in Sechelt/Gibsons area by
Aug. 1st or Aug. 15th, N/S, no
pets, refs., call collect.
574-0321. #29
1 or 2 bdrm suite, apt. or house
for 2 mos beginning July 15.
Working couple. 885-5111 Ive
mess. #29
Mature, responsible working
couple looking for house to rent.
Davis Bay - Gibsons. No children
or pets. 885-3806. #30
Single mother w/2 children
desperately needs 2 or 3 bdrm
accomodation. 885-4765.
885-5592. #30
New teacher & family require
home Gibsons to Sechelt. Refs.,
N/S. Ph. collect 228-1911 or
228-8273. #30
Beachcomber requires house for
August for principal performer in
Roberts Creek. Should be furnished. 886-7811. #31
Professional couple with infant &
young child urgently require rental accomodation Sept. 1. 3 bdrm
preferred .Gib-Sechelt area.
478-6851 (Victoria). #31
Teacher & family desperately
seeking house. Have refs. Call
collect. 885-3467. #31
Just moved from Alberta. We are
a country couple with 2 school
age children & two house trained
terrier & chihuahua small dogs.
Lve. msg. at 886-2887.        #29
New teacher & family require 2
bdrm to rent.around Sechelt. Call
collect. 0-936-1392. #31
Sechelt - Gibsons area. 2 bdrm or
small 3 bdrm house for Aug. 1 by
retired couple in late fifties. Non-
smokers, exc. refs. Looking for
long term tenancy. Call collect,
Burnaby, 435-8519. #29
Professional married couple with
cat relocating to Coast Sept. 1
seek 9 month to year-long lease
on 2-3 bdrm house, Gibsons to
Sechelt area, $500-$600/mos.
Waterfront, laundry facil. preferred. 1-734-9255. #29
Responsible working couple, no
children, non-smoking, require
accomodation Sept. 1 or sooner,
Langdale to Halfmoon Bay (Sept.
till June rental fine) Warren &
Sandra McNaughton 885-3805.
Single teacher requires accomodation Gibsons area Aug
1st. Msg. 885-3469. #29
For Rent
Roberts Creek Hall avail.,
dances, parties, weddings,
equipment rental. Yvonne
885-4610. TFN
Davis Bay/Wilson Creek hall
available. Wheelchair facilities.
Phone 885-2752 or 885-9486.
W/F 1 bdrm. cabin, F/S, W/D.
Avail. Aug. 1. 883-9446 mess.
: y #29
W/F, furn. or unfurn. 3 bdrm
house, Roberts Creek, Sept. to
June, $600/mos. 885-3782. #29
Boat shed, can be used commercially, contact Rob Petraschuk
883-1122. #29
Commercial building for rent.
886-9500 anytime. #31
Basement suite, Redrooffs area.
885-2229. #30
Immediate possession brand new
3 bdrm, 2 bath, quite central
location, Gibsons. $1100/mos.
298-5215. #30
These Ads appear in the more than 90 Newspapers of the B.C. and Yukon Community
Newspapers Association and reach more than 1,400,000 homes and a potential two million readers.
$159. for 25 words   ($3. per each additional word)   Call the Coast News at 885-3930
COMPLETE DISPERSAL AUCTION sale of Alberta's top Texas
Longhorn herd, farm equipment,
antiques, Saturday, July 22,
10:30, Nicholson Ranch,
Chawvin, Alberta. Jordan's Auctioneering, (403)842-5528,
No money down O.A.C. Lease/
buy any new/used car or truck.
Deal direct with Factory Broker.
Call Keith collect, (604)290-3659.
D.5662.        y_
Active Auto Brokers, disposal
agent for Active Bailiff Services.
Repossessions, estate, legate,
cars, trucks, motorhomes, boats.
Call Mr. Price (only), (604)434-
1819. D5476.	
EXPORT business, even spare
time. No money or experience.
Since 1946. Free brochure:
Wade World Trade, c/o Cdn.
Small Business Inst. Dept W1,
1140 Bellamy Rd. N. #1, Scarborough,OntarioM1H1H4.        :
an IMPORTANT, 2 1/2 minute,
recorded message. (604)792*
8125 (Chilliwack).
Prosperous 225-seat restaurant
in Northern B.C. for lease.' In
operation for 25 years. Reply to
File #86, Terrace Review, 4535
Greig Ave., Terrace, B.C. V8G
Panagcpoulos 2-for-1 Pizza franchises now available in selected
B.C. areas. Phone (604)530-
6618 or (604)859-6621 for franchise information on B.C.'s larg-
est, most dynamic pizza chain.
•"HAVE AM IDEA?*" International company seeks ideas,
inventions, new products. For
Information call (604)681-3055
Orange Julius franchise In prime
shopping mall in thriving Chilliwack, B.C. (11/4 hrs. from Vancouver). Asking $225,000; realis-.
tically gives $63,000 profiVin-
como. Chris Britain, Wolston-
croft, (604)530-0231.
FREE: 1989 guide to study-at-
home correspondence Diploma
courses for prestigious careers:
Accounting, Airconditioning,
Bookkeeping, Business, Cosmetology, Electronics, Legal/Medical Secretary, Psychology,
Travel. Granton (1A), #2002-
1055 W. Georgia St., Vancouver,
GETS THE JOB. F/T Professional Cooks Training Program.
Full Gov't funding. Classes start
Sept. 5. Oct. 23/89. PIERRE
SCHOOL, 1522 W. 8th Avenue,
Vancouver, B.C., V6J 4R8.
closure of the FletcherChallenge
Canada Ltd. Victoria Sawmill
June 30,1S89. Available Skills:
Administrative, Tradesmen, Mobile Equipment Operators, Machine Operators and other skills.
Sponsored Incentive programs
(or employee upgrading and on-
the-job training are available to
employers. For information on
available skills and incentive pro-
iirams call: Gordon Hooge,
604)385-3331 local 246 or Brian
Waimsloy, (604)385-3331 local
CANADA.  '■■
Lighting fixtures. Western Canada's largest display. Wholesale
and retail. Free catalogue available. Norburn Lighting Centre,
4600 East Hastings Street, Burnaby. BC V5C 2K5. Phone
Large inventory of new and used
desks, 50 file cabinets, folding
tables, chairs, household furniture, craft supplies and antiques.
Metrotown Liquidators, 5329 Im-
perial, Burnaby. (604)438^629.
1989 Edition listing provincial/federal grants for buslnessos, farmers, students, seniors. $24.95
cheque, credit card, C.O.D.
Oakdale Publishing, #200,4505 -
101 a.. Edmonton,AB. T6E5C6.
Hardwood flooring, 20,000 leet
oak shorts, 2 1/4"x 3/4", tongue-
and-groove. Nails in: $1.25/sq.
ft.;nailsout:$1.60/sq.ft. Excellent condition. Other types aval-
abte. (604)592-5895; (604)388-
Arthritic pain? Stiff joints? Say
NOtodrugsl "Beulah Oil*he|psl!
Brochure/information, $1 from:
Beulah Land, Box 1086, Portage
La Prairie, Man., R1N3C5.
How to purchase a new car at
$125 above dealer's cost. Report
talis you step-by-step. Only $2.
Spendthrift, 616B Young, Winnipeg, Man. R3B2S9
"Order by Mail" - Lovers' Toys,
Sexy Novelties - $4 color catalogue. Love Nest, 161 East 1st
Street, North Vancouver, B.C.,
V7L 162,(604)987-1175.
AM/Varityper equipment, excellent condition, includes 1-5810
CompEdtt, 1-4510 Comp/Set,
1-3510 Comp/Set, 1-766 Processor (Rebuilt), 23 fonts plus assorted chemicals and film. Best
offer accepted, based on where
is, as is terms. F.O.B. Abbotsford.
Contact P. Gordon Wood,
Compugraphic typesetting equipment in good working condition,
includes 2 Advantages, 2 MDT
350, 2 Videosotter Universals,
Pakoqulck processor complete
with fonts, disks, chemicals and
film. Best offer accepted, based
on where is, as is. Terms. F.O.B.
New Westminster. Contact P.
Gordon Wood, (604)525-0429.
Interested in Greenhouse or Hy-
droponic Gardening? Greenhouses $195, Hydrcponic Gardens $39, Halldes from $140.
Over 2000 products in stock,
super prices. Free catalogue.
CaB Toa-froe 1-800-663-5619.
Water Farms, 1244 Seymour
Street, Vancouver, BC V6B3N9
Housewives, mothers and interested persons needed immediately to sell toys and gifts for National Home Party Plan. No Investment, deliveries or money
©faction. CaR (519)258-7905.
openings for hard-working Meat
Wrappers, Deli Personnel, In-
Store Bakers and Grocery
Clerks. The successful applicants will be rewarded with an
excellent starting wage and a
comprehensive employee benefit
package. Please reply ht writing
complete with resume stating
your work experience and qualifications to: Quality Foods, Box
1120, Qualicum Beach, B.C. VOR
Stonemason required Immediately for quality veneer and thick
stone. Must have tools, vehicle
and portfolio. Pay by square foot.
(604)932-6665 days or (604)932-
5161 eves.
Experienced shake block cutters
required immediately. Port Hardy
area, North Vancouver Island.
Phono Phi at (604)956-4022.
WARE, spices, giltware and
morel Home Party Plan. Like
owning your own country store!
Excellent income opportunity,
trainingprovided. Call(403)291-
2729 or write: Ashton Brook
Country Decors, #1,2915 - 19St.
NE, Calgary, AB.T2E7A2
winning weekly newspaper located 120 miles east of Edmonton. Position starts October 1,
1969. Person must have the
capabities to handle a newsroom
of three reporters, including layout and photography. Senior
posMon in company with salary to
match for the right person. Excellent benefit package. Resumes
to: Wainwright Sla.r Chronicle,
Box 1768, Wainwright, AB, TOB
NEW ZEALAND: An opportunity
has arrived (or any person between 19-28 Interested in dairy.
Experience miking 120 to 450
oowoinTWOHOURSI For further WormatSon contact: IAEA.,
#206,1501 - 17 Ave. SW, Calgary, AB.T2T 0E2.
Mechanic with Interprovincial
ticket, 5 years experience. Al
types cars, trucks, 5 bays. Competitive wages, exceHent working
condtions. Send resume: Box
943, Fruitvale, B.C. VOG1LO.
Journeyman GM Technician
(M/F) required for Fraser Valley
GM Dealership. Recent GM dealership experience a definite asset. Please submit written resume to: Norm Koch, Service
Manager, Motorcade Chev Olds
Cadillac, 2525 McCailum Rd.,
Abbotsford, B.C., V2S3R1.
ticket needed In Vancouver for
Commercial renovations for approx. 8 months. (604)9254160 or
926-8816, Kail	
Looking for those HARD TO FIND
VIDEOS??? We have the best
selection! Free catalogue: New'
Wave Video, #235-8155 Park
Rd., Dept. CW, Richmond, B.C.
V6Y3C9 or call (604)290-5101.
FREE booklet. Concrete or wood
(or your basement? Before you
decide get all the facts. Call:
Foundation Focus, 1-800-663-
Toyota qualified shop foreman
needed at Strathcona Toyota at
Campbell River, B.C. Contact
Paulette Trask, (604)287-9527.
vacation In beautiful Victoria. 4-
day courses - everything sup-
pfied - accomodation arranged -
group discounts. Safe! Simple!
Exciting! Please call collect,
Ocean Cenlre, (604)386-7528.
ICBC Injury Claims? Cal 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. Percentage (ees available.
Major ICBC and Injury claims.
Joel A, Werner, trial lawyer for 21
years. Call collect. 736-5500
Vancouver. If no recovery, no
fee. No Yukon enquiries. .*iA*k'.i-V/.��iW-*.S*-*4\_l'.  tv.  'ft-'  ���J*   '*  fy Y  N  '���fi',%  m  1 bdrm. plus den, IV2 baths, 4  appl., $500/mos plus util.  886-8528. TFNs  Industrial space for rent in Gibsons. Inquire 885-2366.       #30  Large store in Sechelt avail, on  long term lease.. 1200 sq. ft.,  $600/mos incl. tax & rates.  885-4501 aft. 6 pm. #30  o bdrm house, waterfront, Halfmoon Bay area, $800/mos.  1-946-0079. #29  New 3 bdrm home, Langdale,  $750/mos. No pets, Non-  smokers, refs. required.  886-7392. aft. 6 pm. #29  Small W/F cabin Roberts Creek.  Fully equipped. August rental only. Weekly considered. Resp.  quiet, refs. 886-4584. #29  Summer rental waterfront cottage, Roberts Creek. No pets.  885-3335. #29  3 bdrm, 1500 sq. ft. plus, condo  2 baths, exc. Gibsons water  view, Aug. 1st. Yearly lease.  886-8628. #29  Help Wanted  DISTRIBUTOR REQUIRED  IMMEDIATELY  New Botanical Elixir, Vitol 27.  Ground floor opportunity.  290-9592. Lve. mess. #29  Installers required for B.C. Hydro  hot water tank blanket insulation  program. Start July 17. Vehicle  required; Minimum age, 18.  885-5111 lve mess. #29  Vacation relief & occasional  weekend. Handy man responsible for yard maintenance &  janitorial work at the Kiwanis  Village Care Home. Call  886-9183. #30  Reliable housekeeper with good  references. Experienced gardener  with own tools. 885-7434.     #30  Net and general fish farm worker  needed immed., chores suitable  for physically fit man. Apply to  Sue 883-9501. weekdays.     #29  Mechanics helper full-time for  Sept. 1st. WG Sutherland Sales &  Services Ltd. 883-1119.       #31  Part-time CDA with bookkeeping  responsibilities for Pender Harbour practice. Pender Harbourites  only need apply. Contact Dr.  Kingsbury at 883-9019.        #31  Part-time CDA Fridays & Saturdays'! full-time CDA Wed. through  Sat. for Sechelt Dental Centre,  starting Sept. Contact Dr.  Kingsbury at 885-3244.        #31  Professional resumes do make a  difference! Call - ARBUTUS OFFICE   SERVICES   885-5212   or  885:2702 for fast and confidential  service.    . ..#TFN  Waitresses &  Bartenders  l5^a\i\  Peninsula Motor Inn  886-2804  The Sunshine Association For  Jhe Handicapped has openings  for 1 full-time. 1 part-time position as care giver for resident service. Must have driver licence,  enjoy working with people and be  able to work rotating shifts, Call  Dale 886-4676 or deliver resume  to 1057 Fairview Rd., Gibsons.  : . #29  Local tradesman wanted for  rough & finished carpentry work  on Island cottage. Name & Ph.  No. to: Coast News, Box 68,  Sechelt. . #29  Persons interested in buying Pine  mushrooms for well established  company. Some picking or buying experience. Please write Alpal  Wilderness Products Ltd., Box  3787 Courtenay BC V9N 7P2 or  phone 338-0093'or 338M 214.  #29  In-Class instructor for Young  Drivers of Canada. Must have  been driving for 4 years with safe  driving record, part-time, 20  hours a month. 483-3347 collect  or 885-7798. #29  Church Secretary - accurate  typist, pleasant phone manner, 8  hrs. per week - Thurs. & Fri.  am,, flexible. Apply to Box 314,  Gibsons. 886-2333. #30  Gardening labourer required  weekends only, in Granthams.  Phone collect 929-5383 between  7 & 10 pm. #30  Creative ideas person with good  communications skills and an  ability to handle people. This  would be a part-time public relations type position. Please send  resume to R.R.2, S3 C15. Gibsons, BC VON 1V0. #31  Landing Home Hardware, Sunnycrest Mall, is now accepting  applications for part-time retail  sales clerk. Apply in person with  resume. #30  Part-time, Full-time waitresses,  dishwashers, housekeepers positions available at resort in Halfmoon Bay. Own transportation required. 885-7038. #30  Level 1, part-tjme insurance person needed for relief and  holidays. Flexible hours. Resume  to Box 877, Gibsons, B.C. VON  1V0. ���   #29  ' SCHEDULING CLERK  F/T position. Must have gd. communication skills, be well-  organized, able to keep accurate  records, able to work under  pressure. Previous office exp.  and/or health related exp. an  asset. Open only to persons  presently receiving income  assistance. Apply in writing by  July 12,1989 to S.C. Home Support Society, Box 2420, Sechelt,  B.C. VON 3A0. #29  TOWN OF  GIBSONS  Help Wanted  Labourer 1  The- Town of Gibsons is  accepting applications for  the position of Labourer 1.  The successful applicant will  be responsible to his/her  immediate supervisor for a  variety of tasks and duties  requiring a minimum of  skills, and will assist other  personnel such as labourers, utilitymen, equipment  operators, sewer and water  technicians, to carry out  their assigned duties. Ability  to operate a variety of equipment such as jack hammers,  chain saws, hand tools,  garden tractors, and light  trucks will be required.  Applications will be  received by the Superintendent of Public Works at 474  South Fletcher Road, until  4:30 pm on Friday, July 21,  1989.  E.H. Reeves  SUPERINTENENT OF  PUBLIC WORKS  Business 8k  Home Services  Writer/Editor (WordPerfect, First  Publisher) returning to Coast  Sept ."1st .'Seeks position resear-;  ching "' and/or' 'editing  manuscripts, advertising copy,  brochures Batyah Fremes.  1-734-9255. #29  16 yr. old boy for odd jobs. Painting, mowing, etc. 886-2172.#29  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICE LTD'.  Topping - Limbing - Danger Tree  Removal, Insured, Guaranteed  Work. Free estimates. 885-2109.  TFN  DO YOU NEED  Brushcutting, power scythe, rubbish removal, mobile ��� home  washing, carpet cleaning. Skip's  Maintenance Service. 885-2373.  #29  Industrial space for rent in Gibsons. Inquire 885-2366.       #30  Experienced gardener for all your  garden needs. Call Rob  885-3173. #31  Experienced gardener, landscapes also odd jobs. 885-5937  John. #31  Bob's carpentry. Small jobs.  883-2367. #30  Experienced gardening & landscaping labour. 885-5937 John.  #30  NOTICE OF INTENT  APPLICATION FOR AN  ���F' CLASS  MARINE PUBLIC HOUSE  LIQUOR LICENCE  Madeira Marina (1980) Ltd.  has applied to the Liquor  Control   and    Licensing  Branch for a Class 'F' liquor  licence to operate a marine  public house at the:  Madeira Marina  12930 Madeira Park Rd.  Madeira Park, BC  Residents located within a  half mile radius of this site  may register their opinions  on this proposal by voting in  a  door-to-door  referendum  which will be conducted between 31 July 1989 and 29  ' August 1989 by  Pannell Kerr Forster  St. 2000 - Box 12517  1066 W. Hastings St.  Vancouver, 8C  Phono: 687-2711  During the 30 day appeal  period ending 28 September  1989 direct any concerns  regarding this referendum in  writing to the:  General Manager -  Liquor Control and  Licensing Branch  Parliament Buildings  Victoria, BC V8V 1X4  Lawn mowing, weed eating,  wood stacking, Langdale area,  hard worker. Pis. call Shawn  886-7198. #31  Experienced ' accountant/bookkeeper (Bedford Accpac, Lotus  skills) re-locating to Coast Sept  1st. Seeks permanent/part-time  position. Michael Hamer  1-734-9255. #29  Tandem dumptruck avail, for  hauling. Reas. rates. 886-7947  lve. message. #29  '���'V.eg'ai'.  Bananas Playcare has openings  for full day child care. Call  886-9261 to register. TFN  Babysitter needed. 1 child age 3.  Ph. aft. 6:30, refs. required.  886-8878- #30  Child care in my home 2 yrs. &  up. Roberts Creek. 885-5032.  #30  Legal  Islands Trust  Gambier Island  Trust Committee  NOTICE OF  PUBLIC  HEARING  NOTICE is hereby given that all persons  who deerin their interest in property affected by the following proposed by-law  will be afforded an opportunity to be  heard on the matters contained therein at  the Public Hearing to be held in the Cedar  Room, North Building, Delbrook Community Centre, 600 West Queen's Avenue,  North Vancouver, BC, commencing at  7:30 pm, Tuesday, August 1,1989 and continued at the residence of Geoffrey  Smedley, Arthur Road (Upper Road, New  Brighton/Gambier Harbour), Gambier  Island, commencing at 11:00 am, Wednesday, August 2, 1989.  In general terms, proposed Gambier  Island Trust Committee By-Law No. 22  cited as "Gambier Island Zoning By-Law,  1979, Amendment By-Law No. 1, 1989" is  a by-law to amend Gambier Island Trust  Committee By-Law No. 12 (the Gambier  Island Zoning By-Law) by:  1. Modifying the existing "WATER CONSERVATION (WC) ZONE" and its attendant regulations to allow application to  waters adjacent to the Island (as well as  tidal waters) for the preservation and protection of natural qualitites. Permitted  uses become reserves intended to protec't  or maintain natural or recreational values,  plus^maririe^navigation aids. "Y"'""'.  2. introducing the following five water  zoning   classifications:   The   "WATER  GENERAL (WG) ZONE" designates areas  for moorage accessory to residential use,  for provision of public facilities, and for  maintenance   of   natural   quality   and  recreational potential. Permitted uses are  moorage   and   dockage   accessory   to  residential use; public docks, ferry slips,  boat   launching   facilities;   swimming  floats;   marine   navigational   aids;   and  public shellfish reserves. The "WATER IN-  SITUTIONAL (Wl) ZONE" designates area  for moorage and recreational uses adjacent to institutional camps and clubs.  Permitted uses are moorage and dockage  accessory to institutional camps, marine  navigational    aids,   boat    launching  facilities,  swimming  floats,  and yacht  club   outstations.   The   "WATER   LOG  STORAGE   (WLS)- ZONE"   designates  areas for log storage. Permitted uses are  log storage, marine navigational aids, and  moorage   and   dockage   accessory   to  residential use. The "WATER LOG SORTING (WLSG)ZONE" designates areas for  sorting grounds. Permitted uses are log  sorting grounds and marine navigational  aids. The "WATER PARK AND RECREATION (WPR) ZONE" designates areas for  marine parks and recreation areas. Permitted  uses are marine parks,  marine  recreation areas and reserves, and marine  navigational aids.  3. Amending Schedule A (the Gambier  Island zoning maps) to designate areas to  be in the aforementioned zones as shown  in Plan No. 1 of By-Law No. 22 and shown  generally in the sketch accompanying  this Notice.  4. Adding definitions for the terms  "floathouse" and "permanently reside".  A copy of the proposed by-law may be inspected at the islands Trust Office, 747  Fort Street, Victoria, BC, between the  hours of 8:30 am to 4:30 pm, Monday to  Friday inclusive, excluding statutory  holidays.  For convenience of the public only, and  not to satisfy Section 957(2)(v) of the  Municipal Act, an additional copy of the  proposed by-law may be inspected on the  Public Notice Board at the New Brighton  Wharf, Gambier Island.  Cynthia Hawksworth  Manager  Gombior Island Trust Committee  22  _U_Ll  %*Ht   M_C��U.  tt-TC*   lOt   |tO��MC  taut**** trnVMUeWOt  Coast News, July 17,1989  21  Continued from page 1  Council re-assembled a short  time later and, before calling the  meeting to order, Mayor Strom  asked the public to leave. No  one moved, and Collins quoted  the Municipal Act which indicates that council must vote  on whether or not to exclude the  public from a meeting if it is  'deemed to be in the public interest'.  Strom countered that Gibsons Council traditionally excludes the public when discussing land aquisition or personnel  matters.  "Just because you've been  doing it, doesn't mean that it  isn't wrong," replied Collins.  . "I don't really see the point  of going in-camera," put in  Alderman Gerry Dixon. "You  read in the papers the next week  what happened anyway."  Strom retired to her office to  consult the municipal attorney  once more. On her return she  brought the special meeting to  order.  John Reynolds made a motion to exclude the public, but  with no seconder, the motion  died. He remained mostly silent  for the rest of the meeting except when aldermen were asked  to explain why they had voted  as they did on Reeves' termination.  "I   don't   make   decisions  without   personal   investigation," he said, adding that he  didn't believe in discussing personnel matters in public.  - Dixon said his vote was cast  on the basis of Lorraine Goddard's recommendations. When  asked by a member of the audience, "Are you saying you  voted for the dismissal without  knowing the reason?"   Dixon  replied simply, "Yes."  Later, he elaborated, citing  ��� an incident in January where a  : retaining wall, owned by the  I town,   was   torn   down   with  ; Reeves' permission, although he  ��� didn't have the authority to give  such permission.  j     Goddard   remained   silent  i about her .reasons, explaining  i that the town's solicitors had  cautioned her not to discuss the  'matters'in public. When Mayor  Strom informed her that they  now said it was her decision,.the  clerk-administrator pointed out  that she could be held liable for  anything  she  said   and  once  more declined to comment.  Mayor Strom stated that her  vote for Reeves' dismissal was  cast, based on her own investigation, but Kunstler and  Collins remained adament that  they were opposed to the action  and could find no justification  for it.  Under questioning, Goddard  acknowledged that she has  recently become aware that her  responsibility to hire and fire  municipal employees has never  been properly sanctioned by the  passage of a by-law giving her  that authority.  Anton Hendrix, whose position with the school district  parallels Reeves', asked permission to make a five minute submission. In a calm voice, he  described his respect for Reeves  as a worker. "He's never let me  down, gone home with pro  blems unresolved, or bullshitted  his way out of a problem," he  said.  He praised Reeves' professional attitude and added, "The  people he works with look up to  and respect him." He cited examples when Reeves had worked through the night to help  with a problem in the school  district.  Hendrix was critical of the  decision to fire his counterpart,  suggesting that if, after 18 months , Reeves had become unsatisfactory as an employee, it  was up to his employer to bring  him up to standard. "A whole  lot of improvement has to be  done on the part of management, not the employee," he  said.  He then suggested an ulterior  motive for the firing, saying the  man who previously held the  position, Bob Marchand, had  let it be known to Goddard that  he was unhappy with his current  position in Cranbrook and  would welcome an invitation to  return to his former position.  In following up his hunch, he  contacted Marchand's current  supervisor on July 7 and was  told "...his employer had been  put on notice..." that he was  considering a job back in Gibsons, Hendrix told council.  He completed his presentation with a plea for reconsideration. "Skip Reeves is a technician. He is one of the people  that makes our world go  around. He fixes things and he  does a damn good job of that.  He did not come to Gibsons to  win a beauty pageant or a  popularity, contest, he simply  fixes things.  "Unlike some people, he has  shown to my satisfaction that he  can grow professionally and  personally. I think this town,  this council, mayor and clerk  should give him this chance."  Mayor Strom responded that  Marchand had not been offered  any job.  Collins asked for input from  planner Rob Buchan, who  stated that senior people with  Dayton and Knight, the town's  engineers, have spoken highly  of Reeves' work.  Soon after, the meeting was  adjourned with the mayor promising to hold a meeting with  Reeves' lawyer and make a  public statement soon about the  reasons for his termination.  Collins, however, wasn't  happy with the meeting. "We  still haven't had the meeting  Alderman Kunstler and I requested for council to discuss  this issue among ourselves."  Planner reassures  about house moves  The high price of lots in the  lower mainland area has made  the idea of moving homes onto  lots in the Gibsons area more  viable than in previous years  and that fact has had some Gibsons Council members concerned about the quality of structure  that might be moved in. A  report from Planner Rob  Buchan put their minds to rest,  last Tuesday.  In his report at the planning  committee   meeting,   Buchan  told    aldermen    that    the  - regulating-of-'house moves' is  done primarily through By-law  452   which   states,    "If   the  building to be moved is a dwelling, the move shall only be permitted if the Assessor estimates  from  the  detailed  plans  and  specifications and contractor's  estimate...that   the   assessed  value thereof, after the move,  shall not be less than one and a  quarter times the average assessed value of all the dwellings  situated on parcels..."  within  200 feet.  This portion of Gibsons bylaw, Buchan said, makes it  superior to comparable by-laws  in most other municipalities  where the requirement is an  assessed value on par with surrounding residents.  The only further aspect that  needs to be addressed in this bylaw, is the lack of a time limit  for the completion of the work.  The Building Inspector, however, is in the process of drafting an amendment which  should address^ that weakness,  Buchan explained.  With regulations that control  the quality of dwelling, and the  deposit of performance bond,  Buchan suggested that council  need not worry about the matter.  "In actual fact, the history of  'house moves' into Gibsons has ;  been  generally, good,  in  that j  upon completion they have in ;  almost all cases blended com-  patibily into the streetscape."  isinformation  corrected  Sunshine Coast Regional  Distict (SCRD) Chairman,  Peggy Connor could only  laugh, last Saturday, when asked about the front page story in  ��� the Vancouver Sun which stated  that the SCRD wants to "have a  high-standard route through the  area where Greater Vancouver  draws most of its drinking  water".  The proposal was made at a  meeting of regional district  representatives from Region 2  and   the   Minister   of   State,  Elwood Veitch, by the  Squamish-Lillooet Regional  District, which wants a new  highway to Squamish.  Other transportation needs  listed by the Sunshine Coast  were priorized with the Gibsons  by-pass at the top of the list.,  Following that was the need for'  an improved highway system  from one ferry to the other,  beginning with the section  where Rat Portage Hill occurs  and progressing in three morr  stages.  HOT WEATHER SALE!  Polo Shirts  reg to $19.99        $Q99  Shorts $9"  Tank Tops *4?3?  Fluorescent  T's$9  99  Fluorescent  1 morescent      ��> f% M A A  Pants *34"  ���e WORK WEN?  M WORLD  OPEN SUNDAYS 11 4  1500 Marine Drive. Gibsons  886-4626  Cowrie Street, Sechelt  885-5858  .JMot��e*Canij  Y    * 'WE'RE W;ORKIN;<3 FOR YOU "y  100% LOCALLY OWNED & OPERATED  U  ���5    <t  l>  'Y'  I ������; 11  lil  i u  18  !R  *> ���;.-,  4 <  U  Y  ii\.  " m  Yl>  ��� Y:'if  Y' '     Y|  ;.;';��� Y  ��� Y) Y  ��� -ml  ���Yi:;li  ������;: i::yl  i>  km  ym > 22  Coast News, July 17,1989  /  /  >rf-.'  i��l-<J-".'VV,-..."fl  A  a*_65SPSP  v /���- * v ;,.'���'������  13fe_:��fe  V��fi_5^ar  fp-iv ������<.������'���;���-^'-\  ���M  s��na  M$  Ubi*'  Many fecials AvqilaJble  For This Even f.  Our Lowest Price Yet On  These Burlington Roll Ends  X  sq. yd.  %  o>*_  REMNANTS Odds n' Ends  sq. ft.  *    *    *���?*       rtA^-"1'  a", f  *   a    7j>  '     *      -*   -_rd_L1ia_i   _     ������  ���  . 'tt ��� -     s�� -  yi_r..  ���f  n'iJk^i^v?  m  ?���  HARD WEARING  Commercial Level Loop Carpet  Great For Office, Rec Rooms  Sale Price  $795  '-ym   sq. yd.  FRONT RUNNER science  Commercial Grade Inside/Outside Runner ___��_P��_n__g  Red & Grey In Stock MVd  Reg 895 lin. ft. 1# lin. ft.  Over 50 Rolls Of Lino Colours & Designs to Choose From  m  ISLANDER  Indoor/Outdoor Carpet  No Edge Ravel  Ho De-Lamination  Colours: Sifioke & Rawhide  12' Widths  Only  $495  r    ��� sq. yc  sq. yd.  m  *.  1*  INTERIOR DECORATING!  r,    ~inU To Clear  Specials i��    t^c  In-Stock Items  \(Come In Soon For Best Choices)  ��1095  $499  Wall Paper; Single Roll 8  $395 ��� $g95  Continental Rods   To 48  Decorator Cushions  Curtain Rods  Mini Blinds Various Sizes From  Traverse Rods  To 86"       Only  Pole Drapery Rods   72" Oak  Drapery Hooks  & Cafe Rod Rings     Assorted  H6!��h  .������Weach  $100  * pkg.  !95  y /yH  imvT'��(fl5aSf��13S(K^Sj(S��&  /���  YYYr 886-7112  709 Hwy 101, Gibsons  MORE FOR YOUR MONEY  VISA  S  i.Mvsii-i^  4fei \ . ��  "ji^y^'  <A''."'      ���:.-i.:-'i',.������/.'; v<A  f ^<'     lid fill  *Y*ri'^<r>/fk\  ;Vuwy��l^�� i>i *,   t


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