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Sunshine Coast News Jul 24, 1989

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 SH**WBJ��rtlH**��^��r  T  !  : ; ���  IVtSiV  w  ft-  I  is  5 J8*    ^J^  Plans for municipal  complex proceeding  First prize for Parade Float went to Chris Danroth of Gramma's Pub for this imaginative, if  somewhat startling logging machine conversion. ���Vem Elliott photo  The plans to develop Block 7,  'next to the Trail Bay Mall, are  proceeding rapidly, Mayor Tom  Meredith   told   a  press  con-  ���'��� ferehce last week. Sechelt Coun-  cil voted unanimously at an in-  camera session to sell a 100 foot  strip of the block to Trail Bay  Developments and Gilligan's  Pub for $300,000.  There will be a restrictive  covenant placed on the land  preventing any structure to be  y built. The strip will be used for  ( parking only, the mayor said.  The money from the sale constitutes 55 per cent of the acquisition   cost   of  the  entire  ��� parcel two and a half years ago.  "It was a good price, comparable to other sales in the  area," he said.  The proceeds from the sale  will be added to funding which  is expected from the GO BC  program, and money from the  sale of the property where the  library is currently located. That  combination of funds, says  Meredith, will come very close  to paying for a new municipal  hall/library/historical society  complex on the remaining seven  acres.  Council will be meeting with  architects next week to review  their concepts for development  of Block 7. That will include a  leisure centre with a 25 metre  pool and a building to house the  13 provincial government offices that are currently scattered  around the area. A separate  building for a provincial courthouse is also a part of their vision for the site.  The leisure centre complex,  Meredith explained, would have  to go to referendum. But he expects that "...down the road,  the revenue we'll obtain from  the government offices will go a  long way to offset the projected  losses of a leisure centre." The  extent of those losses have not  yet been calculated.  The project, he said, has the  support of Minister of State  Elwood Veitch. "He's seen the  economies that have happened  in Nanaimo and Terrace,"  Meredith explained. Those two  municipalities have built similar  structures which contain the  local offices of provincial agencies.  Other sources of revenue  from the property and its  development include the tax  revenues from the strip just  sold, and the potential use of  the swimming pool for provincial competitions. The pools at  Pender Harbour and Gibsons  are not regulation size, he  pointed out.  The new municipal hall will  be between 7000 and 8000  square feet, more than double  their current space. That will include a much larger council  chambers which, Meredith  stated, would allow the council  meetings to be televised. They  could also be used for public  hearings.  The library will also have  more space. The recommended  space for a library serving a  population the size of Sechelt is  5000 square feet, but currently  they make do with 1800 square  feet.  Anti-restructuring brochure's  veracity Is challenged  by Penny Fuller  Amid cheers and tears, Roxanne Wiseman, Miss Leeward  Clothing Group, is crowned Miss Gibsons 1989 at Saturday  night's gala pageant held in Elphinstone Secondary School. First  and second princesses were Bonnie Stewart, Miss Seaview Plaza,  and Jennifer Girard, Miss Gibsons Fire Department, respectively.  As well as wearing the Cavalcade Queen's crown this year, Roxanne was awarded the Miss Congeniality Trophy. More  Cavalcade photos on Page 6. ���Ellen Frith photo  Reeves' dismissal still  exercising Gibsons Council  An information pamphlet on  the proposed Gibsons restructuring was distributed to  residents of Areas E and F and  > Gibsons ^last^^kYTlv: pai":*  phlet wa$ compiled oy "interested citizeri^of Areas E, ,F:  and Gibsons" but regional  directors John Shaske and,.Jim  Gurney confirmed last week  that they had been consulted  about the information presented in it.  The brochure begins with the  statement, "Most of the justification for restructure centres  around incorporation of the industrial tax base in Howe  Sound." The information offered deals specifically with that  issue.  Of the seven points raised in  the literature, at least one is  completely inaccurate, according to the Ministry of  Municipal Affairs. The  brochure states, "The ratio of  industrial to residential tax is  controlled by the provincial  government..." and the wording implies that if the industries are located within  municipal boundaries the same  conditions apply.  Derrick Trimmer of the  organizational policy branch of  the Ministry of Municipal Affairs told the Coast News that  the industrial tax rate in rural  areas is set by the provincial  government and has recently  reached a 2:1 ratio. However,  within municipalities, municipal  Gibsons Council has voted to  hold an 'informal inquiry' into  the firing of Public Works  Superintendent Skip Reeves and  the management of municipal  staff. Additionally, they will be  hiring a management consultant  to evaluate the entire staff structure of the current administration.  For a third time in as many  meetings, Gibsons Council  Chambers were packed last  Tuesday, with people concerned  over the recent firing. The antics  at Gibsons Council have  become so interesting that the  meeting was even attended by  former regional director Ian  Vaughn from Area A.  "I'm just interested," he  responded to a query about his  purpose at the meeting.  During the meeting, Alder  man Ken Collins' motion to  have a formal inquiry failed to  receive the support it required,  with Alderman Gerry Dixon absent and Alderman John Reynolds and Mayor Strom opposed.  While aldermen were attempting to word the defeated motion, members of the gallery  volunteered some suggestions,  which prompted Strom to interrupt proceedings and call for a  show of hands from the audience of how many people lived within the town's boundaries.  The interruption provided an  opportunity for local businessman D'Arcy Burk to rise and  assure council that not everyone  present was there in support of  Reeves. He also offered his advice on the legal implications of  discussing the issue in public  which, he said, could cost the  town a lot of money.  Strom told the crowd that a  meeting would be arranged between Skip Reeves and his  lawyer and Lorraine Goddard  and the town's lawyers, which  would be followed by an informal inquiry by council.  She was asked repeatedly to  explain the purpose of the  meeting but became irate under  the persistent questioning and  refused to say any more. Strom  told the gallery a statement  would be issued by council after  the meetings took place.  It was further agreed by  council that an outside  evaluator should be hired to  look at the entire question of  staff and administration.  governments   set   their   own  {residential  and  industrial tax  rate and have no ratio restrictions imposed on them by the  \ provincial government.  In further explaining the im-  ,, plications ,of tax revenues y  should the restructuring of '  boundaries take place, Trimmer  contradicted statements made  by Area E Director Jim Gurney.  While the industry is located in  a rural area, he said, the taxes  paid by those industries are paid  to the province and put into  general revenue.  Gurney has stated that if the  industries in Howe Sound pay  their taxes to a municipal  government, they will be taken  away from the rest of the  regional district.  However, according to Trimmer, there is no relationship  between what is paid in taxes by  industries located in rural areas  and the money that the provincial government sends back to  an area in grants. The industrial  taxes are paid into general  revenue. Planning grants, water  and sewer grants, educational  funding etc. are all paid to the  region from different programs  and are not contingent in any  way on the monies raised from  the area in industrial taxes.  If the industries located in  Howe Sound pay industrial  taxes to a municipality, that will  have no impact on the money  that comes back to the region  from the provincial government, he said.  Because there is no relationship between the taxes paid by  the Howe Sound Pulp and  Paper Mill and the provincial  revenues that come back to the  region, a second point in the  brochure could be considered  misleading. It states, "The new  mill will pay five times as much  tax as it presently does. Its taxes  per tonne, without restructure,  will be at the provincial average.  Those taxes will reduce residential taxes on the whole coast."  Further on, it states, "Additional taxes from the mill will  reduce residential taxes without  restructure."  This again implies that there  is a direct relationship between  the taxes paid to the province,  by the mill, which would have  an impact dn residential tax  rates. There is no such relationship, Trimmer maintains. Often  in fact, he suggested, municipalities are able to access more  money in provincial cost sharing programs than regional  districts.  Trimmer   also  volunteered  some information that 'might  be helpful'. He explained that  although municipalities set the  residential and industrial tax  rate for their jurisdiction, it is  possible when boundaries are  being expanded, for an industry  to negotiate a proyihci ally controlled ceiling on their tax rate  for a few yearsY Y  President of Howe Sound  Pulp and Paper, Bill Hughes,  told the Coast News that he  hadn't seen the brochure. In  commenting on the section  stating, "During tough times  large companies like Oji usually  close mills like Port Mellon and  serve their markets through  mills with lower labour costs,"  he stated that there is an  understanding between Oji and  HSPP which would deal with  that problem.  Once the Port Mellon mill is  fully operational and producing  Japanese quality newsprint, any  downtime caused by a decline in ���  the market will be: shared between HSPP'and 'the^i|>laht in ���  Japan. The machine here, he  explained, is not meant to  operate as a 'swing machine' used only when the market is  good.  The restructuring committee  is also busy preparing a  brochure which members plan  to have distributed before a  public information meeting is  held.  ft the inside  Bermuda holiday P.2  Cavalcade tradition P. 2  Port Mellon reunion .. P. 4  Cavalcade results P. 7  Channel 11: P. 12  Agnes Labonte (right) was this year's recipient of Gibsons Golden  Girl Award presented to her at the Sea Cavalcade's Opening  Ceremonies, by Fran Burnside. ���Vem Elliott photo  ��  \$  '������' % 'i  ���1 k  :!  .ii3  ���;lli  - < -.1; ���  ��� < ii I  t  II;  ���������] '"'  ���\'i  m  ���. .3  ���y  ������: 'A  -il  -���-!  u-  ���;!.!.  d'1.--  Ill  'Sit  vitif  yy  y  y ': Coast News, July 24,1989   "���" ' ,s ^ hT"-"_iiiriiii^^  Sea Cavalcade  Once again the sun shone for and on the Gibsons Sea  Cavalcade and once again the community responded  with enough positive energy and enthusiasm to make the  annual three-day event surely one of the best small town  celebrations in the province.  One of the strengths of the Sea Cavalcade is its  respect for tradition. Every year from the events involving the Queen Candidates which lead up to the pageant,  through the boisterous parade winding down the hill into the incomparable beauty of Gibsons Harbour, to end  with the water sports on Sunday, the celebration follows  a predictable and cherished path.  That respect for tradition includes an acknowledgement of the work that has been traditionally done in the  area. The water sports are essentially boom men at play,  as Sechelt's Timber Days used to feature in its second  day of loggers at play.  A friend was sad that he was going to have to miss the  Cavalcade because friends from Quebec were arriving  and he had to show them the West Coast. We asked  what could be more uniquely West Coast than the Sunday's water sports at Gibsons Sea Cavalcade. It is a  wonderful day of unhurried and good natured competition in a number of events which can't be seen anywhere  else in the world.  Sometimes it seems sad that Sechelt moved away  from its Timber Days theme; the logger sports seemed  like the other side of a pair of matching bookends which  beautifully illustrated the history of the Coast.  A couple of small suggestions: could not the Teen  Dance have been scheduled on the wharf on Saturday  night. There was this lovely summer night of virtually  full moon and a band just aching to play and the  teenagers were up in the Winter Club having their ear  drums, no doubt, assaulted by the echoes. If some  adults joined the dance on the wharf surely that would  have been a positive for all concerned. Second: would it  not have been appropriate to have the Queen chosen in  time to take her place of honour during the parade?  These quibbles aside, again the charm and integrity of  the Sea Cavalcade was matched by gorgeous weather,  full sunshine and a still sea under the full moon after  dark. Congratulations to all who worked to make it  possible.  5 YEARS AGO  The Progressive Conservative candidate Michael  Hicks and incumbant MP^Ray Skelly are off and running  hard in the summer election of 1984 in this riding while  the Liberals are scurrying to choose a candidate before  the end of the month.  A near capacity crowd met in Roberts Creek Hall last  Thursday night to discuss the use of herbicides on the  Sunshine Coast. A steering committee of volunteers  was formed to determine and organize means of protesting and preventing herbicides use in this area.  Twelve thousand Coho salmon fry prematurely  escaped into the ocean last Tuesday night when vandals cut a hole in a new pen at the Sechelt Indian Band  Fish Hatchery in Porpoise Bay.  10 YEARS AGO  Gibsons' Planner Rob Buchan turns down the position of planner for the Village of Sechelt dispite the encouragement of Gibsons Council. "I remain unconvinced," Buchan said, "despite assurances that a conflict of  interest situation would not arise." Sechelt had suggested an inter-municipal planning committee with two  members from each council.  Environment Minister Rate Mair refuses to table all  reports on the Cheekeye-Dunsmuir power line despite  pressure from Don Lockstead. Last week residents of  the Sunshine Coast travelled to Victoria to protest the  controversial power line to Vancouver Island.  Canadian Forest Products pulp mill at Port Mellon is  closed for two days in a strike over local issues.  Logging will go ahead in the famed Chatterbox Falls  area of Princess Louisa Inlet despite regional board appeals to the contrary.  20 YEARS AGO  Coast News staff enjoyed a well-earned holiday.  30 YEARS AGO  Coast News staff enjoyed a well-earned holdiay.  40 YEARS AGO  'Batt' Mclntyre, newly elected Liberal member for this  riding, says that he has every hope that the Port Mellon  road from Gibsons would be started this fall.  Volunteer firemen at the Sechelt Fire Department  have laid the floor of the new club room and plan to  erect the walls and roof at the next practice.  The Sunshine  iSf IlVi  p��bu.h.d by GLASSFORD PRESS LTD.  Editorial: John Burnside       Vern Elliott       Ellen Frith  Production:  Production Mgr. - Jane Stuart  Sheni Payne  Brian McAndrew  Advertising:  Fran Burnside  John Gilbert  Jean Broccoli  'tyi  1M  'Mi  $  m  t.'Sffl  Tha 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 Tei. 886-2622 or  886-7817; Sechelt Tel. 885-3930; Pender Harbour Tel. 883-9099; Gibsons Fax Tel. 886-7725. Second Class Mall Registration No. 4702.  The Sunshine COAST NEWS is protected by copyright and reproduction of any part of it by any means is prohibited unless permission in  writing is first secured from Glassford Press Ltd., holders of the  copyright.  SUBSCRIPTION RATES  Canada: 1 year $35; 6 months $20; Foreign; 1 year ��4Q  Under a  Bermuda moon  My summer vacation this  year was spent in Bermuda  where I sat on a porch and watched the moon grow fat.  Bermuda is a good place to  contemplate the heavens from  because it has a small sky cupped over the island like the  dome of a planetarium. During  the day clouds scuttle across it  pushed by sea breezes and at  night the stars appear to whizz,  around from point to point as if  time itself was on fast forward.  At the height of summer, the  night air in Bermuda is thick  and heavy and even when the  moon is full, a soft fat globe in  the sky reflecting as much silver  light as it can, the earth appears  dark. Senses are smotheredihy  heavy smells, by high-pitched  chirpings of whistling frogs and  insect life and by smooth sea-  breezes which tease wifWy  momentary relief from the heat. ��� Y  The ocean, on summer nights  in Bermuda, reflects the activity  of the night sky and is also live  with its own bright pinpoints of  light from tiny phosphorescent  creatures of the sea. They  crackle when you swim among  them and, when it's dark  enough, you can see them swirling around you like a thousand  million fireflies. The water  temperature  is,  of course,  a  decadent 86 degrees F. (Bermuda has not gone metric.)  So to swim in the Bermuda  sea at night with the stars  above, the harbour lights blinking softly all around the horizon  and with the phosphorescence  in the water is as close to experiencing a flying visit through  the galaxy as it is~ possible to do  - minus a space ship.  I visit Bermuda with my  family at least once a year as my  husband comes from there,  born and bred on the island and  able to trace his ancestry back  to Henry and Mary Frith, a  Scots Presbyterian couple who  joined the original wave of settlement to the colony in 1614.  There are now a considerable  -jnumber of Friths in Bermuda as  "well as numerous families of  Frith-SmithsYahd Srtrith-Friths  (no kidding).  Yet, in spite of all these visits,  Bermuda still seems to me to be  a pretend place, the scale of it  too small to be real and when  I'm there, I feel like a giant  poised to crush much of it if I  stir too vigourously or too fast,  ergo, I spend a lot of time on  the porch watching the sky.  Bermuda is not, as many people believe, part of the West Indies. Instead it lies, all 21 square  miles of it, approximately 500  miles off Cape Hatteras, North  Carolina, and enjoys a semi-  tropical climate made possioie  by the Gulf Stream.  The island is also the apex of  the infamous "Bermuda  Triangle" and during last year's  visit, I met a woman whose son  had recently disappeared when  he was out sailing one day. "He  was just gone," she told me, explaining that an extensive search  of every square inch of ocean  for miles around failed to find  even a sliver of his boat. "Just  gone," she said.  The Bermudians, both black  and white, are extremely British  in many ways and it is this  seemingly foreign 'quaintness'  just 500 miles off the US, along  with the beaches, of course, and  the duty free shopping, which  brings in American tourists by  the shiploads. At this time of  year there are always at least  two cruise ships in dock in  Hamilton Harbour at any one  time along with thousands of  eager visitors from the Eastern  Seaboard turning as bright a  pink as Bermuda's famous coral  sands.  During this trip I met an interesting American at a party we  attended to celebrate the full  moon and which took place on  one of the small private islands  in the harbour. The American,  who spoke with a drawl, was a  remarkably young lieutenant-  colonel in the American Army  working in the Pentagon. "Gorbachev," he told me, pointing  his finger as I tend to imagine  all army colonels doing, "is the  worse thing to happen to the  United States Army!"  Anyway, inspite of their obvious differences to much of the  rest of the wdrld, Bermudians  do one thing which all Canadians at least should be able to  relate to. They punctuate their  speech with a sound - not 'eh?',  in this case, but 'um'. It's a  sound which, roughly  translated, means 'I'm  thinking.'  "Vut you vant for dessert," a  Bermudian waiter is likely to  ask, (Bermudians also have the -ng  tendency to switch Vs' for  'wV and vice:versa or, 'urn'  wice-wersa) "wanilla ice cream,  um, vine triffle, um-um, or,  um-um-um cassawa pie?"  And yes, Bermudians do  wear Bermuda shorts. The  typical business suit comprises  jacket, shirt, tie and trousers cut  off just above the knee. It  looks, if I may be so bold,  ridiculous but, they tell me it's  cool. That's 'cool' as in  temperature not style, um-um.  In a nutshell  My ostrich story  by S. Nutter  More and more over the past  year or so we are getting an increasingly familiar sequence on  the television screen. We see  some shots about an ordinary  small ranch or farm. The rancher and his wife come out and  go about their chores. This goes  on just long enough for us to  wonder why we are being  treated to this lovingly detailed  coverage of the dead ordinary,  when the rancher and his wife  get 'over to the old corral, go  'cluck-cluck' or whatever, and  on come the ostrich. It is an  ostrich farm in Alberta or  Texas. Surprise!  I don't mind looking at  ostrich. I'd rather look at  ostrich on the screen than fish  or most anchorpersons. The  ostrich is a truly individual  result of god knows what went  on in nature. You cannot look  at an ostrich without surmise,  and with his bald old head on  high, he looks at us with what  can only be astonishment.  And here we have him in the  old corral, being fattened. People are going to eat him and his  hide will walk around as boots.  No surmise about that. Sad,  perhaps, sadder in that I've seen  the ostrich in his native habitat,  running as only he can run, over  the African desert.  It was really only a glimpse,  lasting under an hour, and I was  bouncing up and down in the  back of a Jeep, in fruitless pursuit, and, to come quite clean,  firing at him with a regulation  US Army Lee Enfield .303.  This is, of course, a war  story, and like most war stories  it is necessary to go back and fill  in the why's and wherefores.  The place was Tindouf, out  in the Sahara and, if you're flying, about halfway between  Casablanca and Dakar. During  the war it was a gas refueling  stop, manned by a handful of  US Air Force ground crew, by  this time bored almost to extinction. There was also a French  Foreign fort, said to be the one  featured in P.C. Wren's Beau  Geste.  We were in an amphibious  flying boat, a Canso *A\ and  camouflaged in tasty whites and  greens and greys for work  against U-boats in the North  Atlantic. They had never seen  an aircraft like this in this place  before. We were not expected.  Our Air Marshall at HQ back in  Halifax did not expect us to be  there, and indeed at that time  didn't know that we were.  We had become stuck on a  new runway in the Azores, the  first and only one there. It was  too short and ended in a hill,  presenting an equation working  out that if we packed on enough  gas to get back to Newfoundland we couldn't quite  safely get over the hill.  Therefore the southern route:  Casablanca, Tindouf, Dakar,  Brazil etc.  We had been in Newfoundland two years, flying far  enough out over the Atlantic, 20  hours a flight, but always ending up 'back home'. We  wanted to see something of the  world, and maybe we did play  around a bit with this equation.  Anyway, off we took for  Casablanca and the game was  afoot.  The second leg, out over the  desert to Tindouf, presented the  First of what might be a problem; but navigating over desert  should be no different to  navigating over sea. Tindouf  itself was just a dot on the map.  No one had described the place  and when we got to where I  thought it was, there was  nothing at all to be seen.  It was getting on evening, the  sun was low, and long shadows  stretched across the sands. We  circled. The crew were giving  me little looks (I was  navigating); after all there was  the sun going down and there  was the well known limitless  Sahara.  Finally, with the shift of  light, we saw the fort, a man-  made flat place (run-way), and  the cleft in the desert at the foot  of which there was the oasis.  They seemed pleased enough  to see us. Fed us, cleared away  briskly, and brought out the  cards. Oh oh I thought. Rare  thing for them perhaps: fresh  blood; and sure enough the  game went on long into the  morning (I had been lucky I  thought. It was only later that I  realized they had been bleeding  away my good Canadian bucks  while I stuffed my jeans with  Moroccan franks - useless in  Dakar and unheard of in  Brazil).  After breakfast we almost got  away but they were insistent on  showing us the sport of the  place; and really you did feel  sorry for these fellows stuck out  here for the length maybe of a  war. One felt that one would  never kick about Newfoundland  again.  They put us, four of us who  didn't feel we needed sleep,  each into the back of a Jeep,  two of them in front. The  passenger in front had a rifle,  we were each given rifles, and in  single file we drove up the track  from the oasis and but onto the  desert. I remember a fleeting  hope we were not off on some  kind of Bedouin raid, but they  were slyly keeping silent, it was  to be a surprise.  Once up on top we speeded  up and were fair bounding  along over the hardened dunes,  pellmell and still it seemed in no  particular direction. They there  was a cry from the front:  ���ostrich' and we all converged,  and there they were, a flock I  . .'��� Please turn to page 7  Your community's  AWARD-WINNING  newspaper 3ftfoflfofrya-_,gr e_*.fafr.JiJ--_i��L__-��-i-jl��a^-Je*'^  ^^i^45��*#*  Wtf^'  33_&2___S_>  gaaS_gffiS_e^&wffirfWi<g:y_  f^feMSPkgwte^  Coast News, July 24,1989  3.  Editor's note: the following was  received for publication.  K. Gibson  Box 2083  Sechelt  Dear Mr. Gibson:  This letter is to follow up on  the field trip which I, J. van  Barneveld (Ministry of Environment), A. van Sickle and N.  Humphreys (Forestry Canada),  J. tseale, B. Custance and B.  Miller (BC Forest Service) and  M. Alexander (Canadian Forest  Products Ltd.) attended on  June 6 in the Sechelt area.  Thank you for showing us examples of what you believe to  be symptoms of acid rain  damage to trees in the Sechelt  area. I do not agree that what  you showed to us is damage  caused by acid rain in particular  or air pollution in general.  In the examples that you  showed to us of dead and dying  trees around the edge of Trout  Lake, it is clear that the water  level has risen and the trees-have  been drowned. The trees that  are on higher ground are not  dying and do not indicate symptoms of air pollution damage (I  have viewed air pollution  damage symptoms in Europe so  am familiar with them).  Another example you showed  to us was some dead and dying  trees and trees with dead tops,  on a rocky site. The species  most affected was western red  cedar, some of the Douglas fir  were less affected. On the same  site were healthy Douglas fir  with no symptoms of damage.  The cause for the damage  and mortality on the rocky site  was not as obvious as the one at  Trout Lake. Based on my  knowledge of the summer  moisture regime of rocky sites  in this area, I would blame  moisture stress as the primary  reasons for the symptoms.  As you know the last two  summers have been quite dry  relative to the average summer.  You may not be aware that  species that are less efficient in  handling water deficits, such as  western hemlock and western  red cedar, have been found  dead amongst stands of the  more efficient Douglas fir on  lower elevations of southeastern  Vancouver Island and on lower  elevations of the Lower  Mainland since this summer  drought trend started.  Last summer I personally examined a stand of Douglas fir  and western hemlock in the  Campbell River area in which  all of the western hemlock had  died recently. The Douglas fir  were vigorous, in contrast.  There was no evidence of an insect outbreak or fungal attack  which could explain the damage  to the western hemlock. Air  pollution could not have been  responsible because there was  ho sign of damage to the  Douglas fir at all. You may  argue that the hemlock are just  more sensitive to the air pollution. There is no evidence in the  European experience to indicate  that one species of conifer is immune from air pollution  damage. The mechanism by  which the damage occurs is such  that it is unlikely that such immunity exists for any species.  We were also shown some  dead and dying trees along the  coastline at Mission Point. The  reasons for this could be due to  a number of causes, some of  which I will outline below.  Some of them are related to  human activities, others to  natural events.  Two Douglas firs were actually being strangled because  something had been tied around  the boles. A dead hemlock had  evidence of a-major wound at  its base which would have  allowed fungal attack to occur  many years ago and finally to  reduce the vigor of the tree to  Changes in Sechelt  Editor: ...  How things Jiave changed in  what used to be nice^ gentte  Sechelt. Frorn.vmy ,'yantage'  point in the Coast News office  by the junction of Cowrie Street  and Trail Bay Avenue, it once  was pleasant to watch the world  go by, and to recognize ferry  traffic times by the pleasant,  sane flow of traffic going  through town.  Not any more! Nowadays the  traffic is constant from morning  til evening - every day and all  day.  There seems to be a new  breed of drivers, many of whom  could be included in the 'insane'  category. They come roaririg  along Cowrie, and heaven help  anyone who 'tries to cross the  road, even at the officially  marked crosswalks.  The only thing that might call  a halt to the continual screeching of brakes and near misses at  this/ junction would be a  Highway Patrol, vehicle visible  and close by.  The reason for making comment on this subject is due to  the number of pedestrians who  drop by at this office complaining about the situation. They do  so with just cause.  There have been rumours to  the effect that traffic will be  diverted from Cowrie to Teredo  Street. This would appear to be  an answer to the problem since  Teredo is wider and there is less  pedestrian traffic.  Let's hope that the solution  will be established very soon  before matters become even  worse and someone gets badly  hurt.  Ruth Forrester  More letters  Pages 17 & 21  YOU DID IT  pyGHT  Sunnycrest Mall in Gibsons  July 27, 28, 29  Trail Bay Mall in Sechelt  f August 10, 11, 12  1 FREE DRAW at each mall for  45 minutes free evaluation, worth $25 each  Parents off a YD graduate write:  As our son reached the top of a blind hill there  was a car stopped about 3 car lengths ahead.  Thanks to your "Brake and Avoidance" teaching,  our teenage son avoided an accident that could  have resulted in serious injury to a mother and  young child. When he needed to know what to do  in a split second, he had the knowledge because  of you. Keep up the good work, and God bless  you.   ���  Sincerely,  Rev. and Mrs. Luke Pare  1    ?H^^ WnVGrS call today for course infoimatioa  of Canada 885-7798  make it unable to cope with the  dry summers. The area is subject to incursion of brackish  groundwater and to salt spray.  The sodium of this water increases the osrpotic potential in  the soil, which increases the  drought stress for the trees - a  serious problem if combined  with dry summers.  The Sitka spruce we saw were  being attacked by gall aphids  and leader weevils. However,  the majority of Douglas fir tree-  were healthy and vigorous.  Their needles are relatively  large? needle retention i.> at least  five years, normal for the  species in this area; the colour  of the mature needles is a  healthy green and immature  trees are growing adequately in  height without any signs of  distorted growth.  During our discussions at the  beach at Mission Point you  mentioned that you showed  slides of the damaged and dying  trees to L. Carlson and P. Rennie in Ottawa. You stated that  these scientists agreed that what  they saw was due to acid rain. I  telephoned L. Carlson on this  subject and he informed me that  neither he nor P. Rennie said  this to you.  What was said was that there  were a number of possible  causes for the symptoms that  were apparent and that air  pollution could be one of them.  Quite a different statement than  the one you ascribe to them. No  scientist that I ever encountered  would make a definitive state  ment about damage symptoms  based on photographs alone.  As you and I discussed over  lunch, if you are going to look  for signs of acid rain damage on  the Sechelt Peninsula, you  should look to the lakes. They  are a far more sensitive indicator. In particular, you  should examine the chemical  and biological changes that may  be occurring in them, or lobby  to have someone else do this.  Be aware, if you are going to ;  use pH paper to determine the /  - pH of lake water, that a correct  %test requires that you wait for  the chemical reaction to occur  between the water and the  chemical on the paper. This  takes about five seconds. I mention this because you were  reading the paper incorrectly  (pH 4.5 when it was over 5.0) at  Trout Lake. Also, pH readings  using pH paper are not very accurate.  Based on our discussions, it  appears that you are convinced  that acid rain is causing all the  damage and death of trees in the  Sechelt area. I presented  another perspective during our  trip and in this letter to try to  make you aware that ecological  systems are complex and it is  rare that single factors are  manifested as damaged and dying trees, and that air pollution  is not as likely a factor as  physical damage, insects, fungi,  drought stress and drowning in  the examples you showed to us. .  Fred Nuszdorfer, RPF  Ecologist  ii  f\\\  ' I  . fc'owriie. St.', Sfchelt"  885-2916  ���***"��� ��_3  Store-,Hours:.;4).">Y.v;-'��� ^ ������  Y  51  '*  STOP  SMOKING  at  COAST  IMPRESSIONS  5545-D Wharf Road, Sechelt  WED., JULY 26  ONE TREATMENT ONLY  With Painless Soft Laser  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  Canada's Top Compact(A)  Ford Ranger^  $_t,935  WITH $500 CASH BACK  CASH BACK!  LOP  RATE  FINANCING!  B\CKAGE    8.9  SMNGS!  The Tough One Ford Bronco II  %A.ERT  LIMITED TIME OFFER  OFFERS EXPIRE  JUEY31!  At Ford And Mercury Dealers  Low Rates on Cars!  World's #1 Truck(B)  Ford F-Series  SAVE  8.9  %A.ER1  LIMITED TIME OFFER  $2,743  WITH $500 CASH BACK  'Y...     .,,,., 70h\.,rF *-ri.-s with nku 837A and 5-specd manual transmission pkg. compared to the prices of the options  U>! "  "   " ~   purchased separately. Plus $500 cash rebate from I  ���"8.9% 12 to 24 month financing available on approved credit when you buy any new Probe. Tracer or Bronco ii iron longer terms. Offer not available in combination with other incentives unless specified. See dealer for details.  ,A,Bascd on Cornpusearch Data CYTD Apr. '89.' "Based on Worldwide Sales and Export Data.  The Perimeter  FORD  MERCURY  Dealers  Abbotsford  M.S.A. Ford Sales Ltd.  Abbotslord/Clcai brook  Lou."Isfclcl Lincoln/Mercury  Squamish  Squamish Ford Sales  Chilliwack  Cherry'Ford Sales (1081) Ltd.  White Rock Y  Ocean Park Ford  Sechelt  South Coast Ford Sales Ltd.  '���i: ��  :'Y  �����i-i.  ��� ' ��� w  yy>  '. v7:y*<'.!  y.'W  Yyi  ^���^aaa^>yyM-^a'^~����-'^ i*  Coast News, July 24,1989  .  Sunshine Coast 2nd Annual  %��&& Craft Fair yU#w  August 5 &.' 6, 1989 Hackett Park, Sechelt  OWHmePort Mellonites gathered on July 16 to rehash old times and renew acquaintances. See adja-  ���Laura Russell photo  cent story.  Pages Fronl A LifeLog  Port Mellon remembered  bv Peter Trower  It was an unpromising day.  Rain spattered determinedly  down from a dishrag-grey sky  and summer appeared to have  gone on a wildcat strike. On the  surface, it was hardly propitious  weather for a reunion of former  Port Mellonites. On the other  hand, perhaps it was somewhat  appropriate. Those of us who  once lived in the cloud-  beckoning shadow of Panther  Mountain and its attendant  peaks, have more than a passing  acquaintance with precipitation.  Yvonne arid I took the  precaution of arriving early in  order to nail down a table. We  reasoned - correctly as it turned  out - that a little rain wasn't  likely to put a damper on such a  unique event.  Shortly after 11 o'clock, the  former, townsfolk of Port  Mellon begin to converge on the  Roberts Creek Legion in  earnest. They arrive singly and  in groups, fuelled by a common  purpose - to celebrate a place  and a way of life that has  become history; to rekindle  fading memories; to renew  long-ago friendships that have  lain dormant for-years. Yvonne  and I keep our eyes peeled,  seeking familiar faces. The hall  begins to fill upT  Since my persoanl experiences with Port Mellon date  back to the 40's and 50's, many  of the latter arrivals are unfamiliar to me - but they are a  heartening number of people  from the old Sorg days.  Although a good proportion of  them live locally, our paths  seldom seem to cross anymore.  Now we are all met together  again under one roof for the  first time in far too long.  Everywhere, old friends and  workmates are shaking hands  and embracing. It is a time for  remeeting, reassessing, rehashing days gone by when they  punched the same time clock or  shared adjoining tables at the  Seaside Pub.  There is an atmosphere of  jubilant nostalgia. And there  are undertones of sadness too.  For this is a gathering of survivors. Time has taken its toll  on friends and loved ones alike.  I think of the lost faces of people who once called the pulp-  mill town their home, my own  mother's among them. They  were forced to miss this party  -but they are certainly here in  spirit.  More people show up and  things start to get livelier - and  noisier. A fine two-girl group,  the   Dewberries,   provides   a  musical backdrop to the dull  roar   of   conversation.    My  brother,  Chris  and  his  wife,  Susan, arrive along with other  out-of-towners.   (Former   mill  superintendent,   Ed   Sherman  and his wife, flew all the way  from Hawaii for the occasion).  Chris  and  I  elect   to  stay  around while our ladies take off  on a bus to tour the mill-site.  We chat with dozens of people  from the past - old schoolmates,  Bruce and Lottie Campbell; Billy  Nichols;  George  Hostland  senior and. junior;';Jc4&nd Ernie Hume; 'Squeezebox Eddie  Freer';    Lome   Blain;    Kay  Henry;   Gladdy   Stewart   and  Doris  Bursey;  Stan  and   Pat  Verhulst;    Bob   and   Annette  Jack; Frank and Rocky Zantolas; Joy and Gertie Campbell;  Yvonne's   aunt,   Alice   Veitch  and her daughter, Claire; Lorraine Harris; Donna Thompson  - and a host of other people too  numerous to mention.  Joy Campbell and Alice  Veitch produce poignant  photographs of the distant days  when we were all young. Liquid  refreshments flow freely.  In the late afternoon, with the  crowd beginning to thin out,  Yvonne and I take our leave,  full of good food and warm  memories.  Sincere thanks must be  tendered to Frank Zantolas,  Gloria Hostland, Forda Gallier,  Ernie Hume and Eddie Freer  for organizing this highly worthwhile event. All I can say is:  Let's do it again in a couple of  years.  to Sechelt  The Board of Directors of the  Gibsons Landing Theatre Project wish to announce that they  have had to postpone their  plans to build a theatre on the  Sunshine Coast.  The money, both provincial  and federal, which was the major part of their fund raising has  been allocated to another  theatre building in Sechelt.  Because the GLTPS members  have already raised a substantial  amount of money themselves,  both in pledges and cash (seat  sales, dances, etc.) they have  now been negotiating an alternative concept which would obviate the heavy cost of constructing a new building.  When this is finalized, they  will approach the firms who  have pledged money and the  people who have bought seats,  in the hope and expectation that  these donors will agree to stay  with the Theatre Project in  these new circumstances.  They wish to thank all their  supporters for their great help in  this important community effort.  X"  <../(>--V  ^\^;4.';  2&? .1  ~>A>\  ^r'^JyWy*.  ttoiviMUMTY wmwos  j*feVe closet- ikkt. /outriink-'  DATE:  Aug. 2  .rv>^;yj TiME:'.  PHOGttAM  iox  7 pm  PLACE:  Kin Hut,  Dougal Park,  Gibsons  Jennifer  886-7516  Summer  Sale  m Chi co's  CHIEQ'  ;asual Wear  Su"'hi 'ps: Mi  886-3080  George     in    Gibsons  Alsagers surprised  by George Cooper, 886-8520  Robert and Marion Alsager  thought they were going to a  quiet dinner with their family  for a belated 40th wedding anniversary.  "We kept the plans for a  . gathering of long-time friends a  secret," said daughter Karen,  "and completely surprised our  parents when we brought them  instead to the Gibsons Legion  Hall last July 15."  Robert 'Bob' Alsager has a  logging outfit up-coast in partnership with son Andy. Marion  .���i.was the second recipient last  year of the Golden Girl award  given at Sea Cavalcade, an  award for long and outstanding  service to the community.  ' 'Groups of friends organized  the salads and desserts to help  us with the dinner," said Karen,  "and the marvellous centre  pieces to decorate the tables  were done by Christine Gian-  nakos."  The toast to Marion was  given by Claire Nygren, and to  Bob by Gerry Brown of Port  Kells, Bob's best man of 40  years ago.  The several hundred guests  had a grand time during the  evening's festivities reminiscing  over a slide show of photos  from years past.  Daughter Karen and husband  Wilf Toczak and their son live  in Dawson Creek; daughter  Ginny and husband Brian Vail,  in West Vancouver, and son  Andy and wife Lee and their  four children, on Quadra  Island.  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  THE COAST NEWS  Gibsons  until noon Saturday.  "A Frtendly P��opl�� Place  /X3{gp  * Now Renting *  16 Luxury Apartments!  Compjetjon.Oct ober ut^ 1989  The finest location on the Coast  opposite Gibsons Marina. Beautiful  views. Walking distance to all amenities  in the lower village.  For information please apply to:  SOUTH PORT  P.O. Box 561   Gibsons, BC    VON 1VO  Gfts  on*  SEA to SKY  HOT TUBS & POOL  ACCESORIES  PRESENTS THE  Incredible S  HOT TUB SALE! ���  July 28, 29 & 30 i  At   SunnyCrest Ma!l  -S^^_��y-]__SI *Complete Portables  w&H.  i*s*w?  ,N*��W,  ass  .**���<*.* 5%    i S?|JB  -A  ->*s  from $2,495 or  $79/mo. OAC  *Custom Installations  on Hot Tubs &  Gazebos upon  request.  ABSOLUTELY  THE LOWEST PRICES!  MOTORHOME & TRAILER STEPS  f HOMECARD)  SH  Accepted at Most  Horn* Stores!  djtlHome  J JLV  Vs/^rTy-4rA7r-TT-__  haidwaie  _} DON'T MISS IT.C3  892-2065  HOME HARDWARE STORE LOCATION  LANDING  HOME HARDWARE  Sunnycrest Mall Centre  \> This year's Miss Gibsons contestants arrive aboard the Alibi Wahoo on Friday evening for the Opening Ceremonies at the Government Wharf for Gibsons Sea Cavalcade. ���Vern Elliott photo  Davis Bay News Jit Views  i  Delights of Davis Bay  by Jean Robinson, 885-2954  The Davis Bay/Wilson Creek  area always plays host to a  number of summer visitors. The  beach is the biggest drawing  card and is usually covered in  families having fun. It is the  place where guys meet girls,  moms and dads relax while  children dig in the sand or swim  in the crystal water.  Wind surfers and canoers are  finding the bay an ideal spot to  practice. Of course fishing off  the wharf has always had its  supporters. In an evening between six and sunset those lucky  enough to have a small boat try  their luck fishing while lazily  drifting back and forth.  However, there is more than  that offered in our Bay/Creek  area. Up at the top of Field  Road is a popular airport where  one can get to Vancouver in  minutes on a scheduled flight.  The industrial area is there with  the BC Hydro building, Appa  Seafoods, Scaritech Resources  ���and the Forestry building.  Off Field Road is the Sechelt  Rod and Gun Club and the  Chapman Creek Fish Hatchery.  Almost all the many churches  are within walking distance.  Check this paper for times and  addresses.  There are two parks, Brookman Park on Highway 101 and  Whitaker Park on Davis Bay  Road. Whitaker Park has a  baseball diamond with  bleachers, swings and a  horseshoe pitch. The community hall, library and Teddy Bear  Daycare are on that property,  Brookman Park has a gazebo  and lots of room to picnic. It  also has a path to Chapman  Creek and a nature trail which is  the beginning of the trail to  Chapman Falls.  The community hall offers  fellowship apd an evening out  to the community association  meetings once a month, beginning in September through until  June. Bridge is played every second and fourth Fridays during  the winter and cribbage any Friday you can find an opponent.  The library is open from 12 to 4  on Fridays and 1 to 4 on Saturdays. This is operated by volunteers and more are always  welcome.  At the top of Davis Bay Road  is Davis Bay Elementary  School, complete with large  field and an Adventure  Playground.  Along Simpkins Road is  Kirkland Centre, basically an  Adult Day Care operating three  days a week. This is run by the  Sunshine Coast Home Support  Society. Volunteers are always  needed to drive clients or deliver  Meals on Wheels. Clients are  most   appreciative   and   often  lasting friendships develop.  Coming   events   are   the  Brookman Fishing Derby for  children six to 12 years old, run  by Turner Berry of the Peninsula Market and other .area  commercial businesses. This is  usually held in August.  Then on August 27 the Annual Pioneer Picnic takes place  in Whitaker Park.  This beautiful place that offers something for everyone  welcomes newcomers Stella and  Edwin Wright arid Cecilia and  Vic Walker. After they are settled we hope they will join in  some of the above activities.  Workshop help for  home-based business  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  PENINSULA MARKET  in Davis Bay  until noon Saturday  "A Friendly People Place"  The provincial government is  hosting a workshop in Gibsons  for Sunshine Coast entrepreneurs interested in learning the  essential steps involved in starting a successful home-based  business.  The announcement was made  by Minister of Regional Development, Elwood Veitch,  whose ministry has developed  the workshop series, working  closely with the Chambers of  Commerce and Community  Futures groups around the province.  "There are 130,000 self-  employed people operating  businesses out of their homes in  BC," said Veitch. "Research  indicates that out of the 15,000  home businesses started every  year, 12,000 will fail within two  to five years. The point of our  program is to increase the proportion of successes."  The workshop will be held at  the Cedars Inn on Saturday, July 29 from 9 am to 6 pm, and  the fee is $25 for the eight hour  course. Participants will be  responsible for their own lunch  during the one hour break.  Topics covered will include:  how to choose a business, how  to develop a business plan, in  troduction to market surveys,  basic marketing strategy, financial planning, and pricing and  cost control.  In all communities, this initial  workshop will be followed by a  second workshop designed to  help existing home-based  businesses to market their services and products more effectively.  "Home-based businesses are  the most important incubator  for future businesses that we  have," Veitch said. "North  American trends suggest that in  20 years most British Columbia  employers will trace their roots  to home-based businesses  started over the same period."  The workshop is co-sponsored by the Gibsons and  District Chamber of Commerce, the Sechelt and District  Chamber of Commerce and the  Sunshine Coast Community  Futures Association.  Anyone wanting more information on the workshop can  call the Sunshine Coast Community Futures Association at  885-1959 or 885-2639. Individuals unable to attand the  workshop can ask for a manual  on how to start a home-based  business.  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.  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 pre-register 885-2639 or 885-1959  BC  Sponsors: Gibsons & District Chamber of Commerce  Sechelt & District Chamber of Commerce  Sunshine Coast Community Futures Association  Coast News, July 24,1989  Boneless Inside Round  ROAST    *g 6.59  Frozen - Grade A ��� 3-5 kg. ��� Young  TURKEY   *a2.82  lb.  Ib.  Fresh Whole Pink  SALMON  kg  4.39  lb.  28  99  Fresh Washington Grown - No. 1 Grade  CORN  on THE  COB  Fresh California  kg  Fresh BC Grown Romaine  LETTUCE  Fresh BC Grown ��� Canada No. 1 Grade  CARROTS     _.77  Pronto Paper  TOWELS  North Country Frozen from Concentrate  ORANGE  tJulGIZ 341 ml  Kerr Wide Mouth Canning  JARS  Weston's - White or 60% Whole Wheat  BREAD  Wonder  Oven Fresh Flour  SCON tsi    irs  Oven Fresh  SCRUMPETS 6  8/1.00  I/.99  .39  .35  .99  .89  .98  .99  .49  .99  12 -1 pint jars  JY  ;Y  ���i"i  : t.  !' W  ��� Mi  it  Sliced or Shaved  BLACK  FOREST  HAM  IFROM OUR nFt /_   Sliced or Shaved Fresh  TURKEY  BREAST  per 100 gm  POTATO  SALAD  per 100 gm  . ip-y  ..i :.!:::.  ���;!���'*;���  IP  ���; fill! -%w  6.  Coast News, July 24,1989  Y,            V;  ��� !>'                     .* ';  ���JIy'         ���>���'  Y     ^!  t    :   1  Y   . rfl  ill  '���'���"'��� i P    ;  0** i%\'t V^lf|f|p|^ Yr Y-:^  !  vis ii  1 i faiflB;?Aaag-��._>f.  V^HMT?   J "Jf'  - *��"*��� i*--J  ���-���->������ - -    -I-../-       ���-    la  ���i i.  ., --���* i .---r^ - , '�����fh7i���.|,^^i||r 'r^ fij�� ".Li. 'iji i.. Ui     - M���  Coast News, July 24,1989  British Columbia's Heritage Steam Tug, S.S. Master, ties up at  the Government Wharf in Gibsons on Friday to help in Sea  Cavalcade ceremonies. The S.S. Master was built in Vancouver's  False Creek in 1922 by the renowned designer and builder Arthur  Moscrop, and is the last survivor in original condition of over 300  steam powered wooden tugs built in British Columbia.  ���Vera Elliot photo  Cavalcade results  As of Saturday night, winners in this year's Sea Cavalcade  included:  BEST FLOATS  In the Commercial Category:  1st, Gramma's Marine Pub;  2nd, GBS; 3rd, Sunnycrest  Mall.  In the Clubs and Organizations Category: 1st, Rugby  Club; 2nd, Gibsons Garden  Club; 3rd, Gibsons Pageant  Committee.  In the Groups and Organizations Category: 1st, B.C.  Ferry's Marine Workers; 2nd,  Gibsons Community Fellowship; 3rd, Calvary Baptist  Church.  In the Bands Category: 1st  Vancouver Seaforth Band; 2nd,  Powell River Band; 3rd, Suzuki  Fiddlers.  In the Classic Cars Category:  1st, Stark Model A Coupe; 2nd,  Goden Girl Antique Car; 3rd,  Eddie Dignard.  In the 12 and Under  Category: 1st, Candy Lee; 2nd,  Fisherman & Mermaid.  In the Best Decorated Four  Wheelers Category: two  Harleys, Dezi and Dane.  In the Best Motorized Vehicle  Category: 1st, Gibsons  Chamber of Commerce; 2nd,  Mary's Variety.  In the Best Decorated Adult  Category: 1st, Poplar Lane  Clowns; 2nd, Japanese dancers.  FIREMEN'S OLYMPICS  In the obstacle course, Steve  Sleep of Gibsons came in first in  a time of 1:34, Warran Baxter  of Port Mellon was second in  1:35.8 and Wally Dempster of  Gibsons was third in 1:41.  Pender   Harbour   were  the  Bucket Brigade winners.  DECORATED BUSINESSES  The winners of this year's  Best Decorated Business  Awards are:  In the Big Business Category:  1st, CIBC; 2nd, Gramma's  Pub; 3rd, Royal Bank.  In the Small Business  Category: 1st, Chico's; 2nd,  Mary's Variety; 3rd,  Linnadine's Shoes.  My ostrich story  Continued from page 2  suppose, about 40 or 50 of  them. When they saw us, or  heard us, (there was a constant  yipping and hollering from here  on), they circled a bit, but then  took off, in groups of four or  five, in all directions.  We've all seen film of ostrich  running, and a surprisingly  graceful sight it is, and sure they  seem to be devouring the  ground, but man, ostrich in  flight, that's something else.  Straight out there's no way a  Jeep on the desert could catch  them, but they're tearing along  in irregular zigs and zags. The  Jeeps, bounding, are also going  in zigs and zags, the huntsmen  loudly in cry, and the guns going off, in all directions, mostly  I think up. It was the effect they  wanted. Nobody could possibly  draw any kind of a bead on  these things. The guns were certainly more a threat to the huntsmen than to the hunted.  A scene anyway not to be  forgot. I'm sure none of these  lads would have dreamed of  eating ostrich (rather than  Spam) and I feel sure that none  of them got the chance. Sad  then to see them in the old corral, but always good to see  them.  Somehow they've got a name  for being dumb. Somehow  they're almost synonymous  with not looking life in the eye.  But given much, so much of the  comtemporary scene, what's  really so wrong with the head-  in-the-sand bit?  TERMINAL  Forest Products Ltd.  LOG  BUYING  STATION  Competitive Prices  Camp Run  CEDAR ��� FIR ��HEMLOCK ���  886-7033  As the Peninsula Association  for Leisure Services (PALS)  reaches the final stage in their  efforts to have an inventory/action plan done for the Sunshine  Coast, Gibsons Council has  balked at endorsing the tender  accepted by the other three local  governments and PALS. At last  Tuesday's meeting, Mayor  Diane Strom brought back the  results of a meeting held between the government bodies  and PALS, which she had been  unable to attend on behalf of  Gibsons.  At the meeting three tenders,  which all elected representatives  had perused, were evaluated  and debated with the proposal  from PERK at $30,500 being  accepted. The government reps  were then asked to take the  results back to their councils for  endorsement before PALS  sends out applications for funding.  Previously Gibsons Council  has supported the PALS plan in  principle although, as with each  of the other government bodies,  council noted that it had no  money to throw at the project.  Council did go so far, however,  as to pass a motion that it might  be willing to consider budgeting  for funding if all other government bodies on the Coast contributed.  It wasn't clear at Tuesday's  meeting what caused the turnaround. Alderman Ken Collins  asked why council was being  asked to endorse a tender selection that they had nothing to do  with, adding, "Everyone I  know on the Coast is over-  recreated rather than the other  way around. I think the taxpayers here are quite satisfied  with what we have."  Alderman Lilian Kunstler  commented, "It seems to me a  little superfluous. All the  governments are already moving on their recreation plans."  When asked by Collins if the  PALS project was something he  could do, planner Rob Buchan  clarified that such a function  was not in his job description,  "Recreational planning is a  specialized  field that I don't  claim to have any knowledge of.  I'm very interested but I don't  have the expertise," he said.  Council moved to table the  PALS request until the group  came back to council. Upon  questioning later, Alderman  John Reynolds said that he  hadn't understood that PALS  was requesting the council's endorsement for the tender in  order to show potential funding  agencies that the entire Coast  was being included and was in  support of the project.  When contacted last Friday  Sandy McBride of PALS was  not aware of Gibsons' decision.  She expressed disappointment,  but assured the Coast News that  PALS would be pursuing the  matter with Gibsons.  "This action plan was meant  to have a cohesive effect," she  said. "It has the unqualified  support of the other three  government bodies."  Did You Know...  We Do Reliable & Economical  "i !���'  The South Coast's Only  BCAA APPBOVBP Shop (Special consideration to BCAA members)  :paii^it?^ufo|l||iyi  .'. '1078 Hv��v''01.Gibsort5jadrpssyf:r.om Pratt'Rd.).   ������" ������''���'��� ������'.-  ���'.pt\5848v-S  : _��_:79i'.9:.  Motor Home    s28,500  BRAND NEW 21'Deluxe 886.9025  for  QUALITY  PHOTO  FINISHING  Bring your film to  *> "C  y-.x v~'>,��YV-;. & ^ &������  Sunnycret Mall, Gibsons  886-4945  Sunshine Coast Paratransit Systeiji  New Expanded  !   ^Paratransit  fyj SERVICE  Sorts Saturday, July 29th, 1989  Minibus No.2 comes to the Sunshine Coast providing regular  transit service to Sechelt, Roberts Creek, Gower Point, Gibsons  and Langdale Ferry Terminal  Opening Ceremonies: Saturday, July 29th at  the Trail Bay Mall at 11:30 am  25c Seat Sale!!  Monday and Tuesday  July 31 and August 1  All seats for only a quarter  For more details, pick up a new  timetable or call  Paratransit Information at  885-3234  Yl  Regional District bf  Sunshine Coast  i:ii  Y:  !' -:-i\  ,--"TV.-*W*'*v**".**��./-1'.^ ,���  ',_*-*__����� ���"?.'��� t_*'_*J*  l.i'iL"*^3**'.'! 8.  Coast News, July 24,1989  W&K^^SmMM.  nfoCentre busy  by Margaret Watt 885-3364  The Sechelt Travel InfoCentre recorded over 1000 visitors  through its doors in June, some  from as far as the Phillipines,  New Zealand and Europe.  The InfoCente, now open  from 8 am to 8 pm everday, is  staffed for the summer by three  Challenge '89 students: Tod  Maffin, Dawn Cuthbertson and  Candy Pollock. All three have  been trained as Provincial  Travel Counsellors.  Recently, the InfoCentre  hosted Travel Counsellors from  all over the Lower Mainland  and Fraser Valley during a  familiarization tour sponsored  by the Southwestern BC  Tourism Association. The participants had a very full two  days touring local attractions  and facilities. The highlight of  the southern Coast leg was a full  marine cruise of Pender Har  bour,   organized   by   Lowe's  Resort of Madeira Park.  With tourism being the second largest industry in BC, the  Sechelt InfoCentre is trying to  ensure that visitors' needs are  met. Hourly updates of ferry  conditions are posted for  tourists and the counsellors  always have up to date information on accommodation availability on the Sunshine Coast.  CELEBRATION  A celebration was held at St.  Hilda's on Thursday afternoon  to mark the 40th wedding anniversary of John and Henny  Saunders of West Sechelt.  There was a pleasant surprise  for the happy couple when the  69ers put in an appearance and  sang several numbers in the couple's honour.  Mr. and Mrs. Saunders were  married 40 years ago in  Holland. Congratulations to  both of you.  by Rose Nicholson  ' Questions raised by Alderman Wilson have prompted  Sechelt ; Council to reopen  discussions on Davis Bay.  Wilson told council that an  $80,000 sum allocated to parks  that could have been used to  upgrade the area was transferred to general funds at the  beginning of 1989.  A committee compiled of  members from the Regional  District, the Sechelt Indian  Government District, the  District of Sechelt and Davis  Bay residents was active for a  time in 1988, but very little has  happened since.  Although Davis Bay is within  the boundaries of Sechelt,.  jurisdiction is split between the  Department of Highways,  which is responsible for the  roadway to the high water  mark, and the Regional  District, which holds the  foreshore lease.  Administrator Malcolm  Shanks told council that surplusi  money could still be put:,aside  for this purpose. Y    Y"  Sechelt Seniors  Bride Paige Wilbum and groom Christopher Ricard were married  July 16 in the Church of His Presence on Redrooffs Road in Halfmoon Bay. ���Wade Shaw pholo  CUSTOM COM PAN Y:  LOGOS; ���     .   y  Baseball Hats, Jackets   ,  Sueai & T-Shirts       >  & Summer Shorts       )  THE SUNSHINE CO\ST  Members ol Ihe business community: ��� .'���';���, '.'  Please contact our local Representative. ..'���'.;  ;l  ':..  Miss JULIE POULSEN k'\\  ATS SILKSCREENINQ & EMBROIDERY  3565 Commercial Street    Vancouver, BCV5N4E8  Local: 885:4786   ' Fax: 872-1222 Van;' 872^1221-  I  Garage sale date clarified  by Larry Grafton  Last week my column was in  error on the dates for our annual garage sale. The sale will  be held on Friday and Saturday  August 4 and 5 which is official.  There will be someone at the  hall on July 27 and 28 to receive  articles for the sale, between the  hours of 9 am and 2 pm on both  days.  In the event that this simply  just does not fit your busy  schedule, please call Virginia  Ekdahl at 885-3584 where ar-  rangments can be made for pick  up. No clothes or furniture  please! Last year's sale was a  huge success. Let's try to repeat  the performance.  CARPET BOWLING  Last week we were fortunate  in having Mr. and Mrs. Frank  Stojak visit us from Surrey  representing the Carpet Bowling  Association of BC.  Frank spoke to the large  assembly, pointing out the pros  and cons of the^garhe.'It was  stressed that players should  learn the rules at,the start and  play accordingly at all times in  order to standardize play when  the time comes for our branch  to enter provincial competition.  The association consists of  eight zones in BC of which  seven are active. Participation  in these tournaments, which  normally are held in April, is set  up by each zone head. For those  clubs wishing to enter, club  playoffs take place in March.  After Franks's address, those  present bowled, giving him an  opportunity to constructively  criticize, if and when necessary.  It was a very good working session.  The thanks of the branch is  extended to Mr. and Mrs. Stojak.  POM POMS  There were 20 ladies and six  men out for the regular Thursday morning pom pom making  session (crafts as your option  during the summer). This  amplifies the social aspect of  these gatherings, when summer  sessions are reasonably well attended.  The branch now has a very  good  selection  of colours  in  stock, all hand made and tied  with copper wire. These are for  sale at 15 cents each or $15 per  100.  Mona Osborne (885-9392) or  Sam Shore (885-3227) will be  able to serve your requirements  for weddings, parties, celebrations etc.  SALE "KIDS WARE"  tyftty 25* AN ITEM  THRIFTY'S  SUPPORT THE  GIBSONS  Tues - Sat  10-4  886-2488 or Box 598  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  WILSON CREEK  CAMPGROUND  In Wilson Creek  until noon Sattir_ay  "A Friandly People Place"  Capilano Highway Services Company  Hired Equipment  Registration  Capilano Highway Services Company operating in the Sunshine Coast Highway District  is compiling its Hired Equipment List and requests all persons or companies wishing to  have their equipment listed, such as trucks, sweepers, backhoes, loaders, excavators,  graders, rollers or tractors, should contact the Head Office at 1118 Sunshine Coast  Highway, Gibsons, BC, VON 1V0, (Phone 886-2939). Daily equipment hire will be based  on a competitive basis, therefore, aii registration forms must include a rental rate.  Equipment must be registered by August 15, 1989.  UA Full details oflequipment-including serial numbers are required for registration.:-; iftimmns^msitmim^rwjmiKrrwrTviitai��.  Coast News, July 24,1989  I  m  Emergency helicopter f  Stuart MacKenzie (right) presents this year's banner for the  Festival of the Written Arts to sponsors Bruce Morris of Trail Bay  Developments (left) and Shop Easy's Manager Neil Clayton.  ���Vern Elliott photo  py Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  When Bess Maybee of  Redrooffs was rushed into  emergency in St. Mary's  Hospital last week the doctors  lost no time in transferring her  to St. Paul's Hospital by  helicopter. Bess remarked that  the most unpleasant part of the  flight was being seasick, or  perhaps we should say airsick,  while the helicopter hovered  over Vancouver waiting for the  signal to land.  A pacemaker was installed  immediately and Bess is now  safely home and feeling much  better. Her sister-in-law, Vera  Maybee, has arrived from  McLeese Lake to care for Bess  until she regains her strength.  Ed Edmunds, also of Redrooffs, was taken to Emergency  at St. Mary's Hospital on  Thursday when he took ill while  in Sechelt with the shoppers'  bus. Our good wishes go out to  Ed from all of his friends and  neighbours of whom there are  many. Hopefully Ed will be  home by now.  WELCOME HOME  A warm welcome home to  Barbara Gough who recently  returned after having spent  almost two months in Wales  and the West Midland.  Barbara reports a wonderful  time visiting with  family and  friends, with great weather all  the way.  YEAR BOOK  Parents of children who attended Halfmoon Bay School  may now pick up copies of the  Year Book at the Carol Feenstra  residence.  MORE FAIR RESULTS  Results of the Teddy Bear  Contest at the Halfmoon Bay  Country Fair were as follows:  1st, Halli Welsh; 2nd, A.  Gamel; 3rd, Jane Berman.  Keya White had the Best Bear  Family, A. Gamel the Best Couple, Jana Berman the Best  Mama and Baby Bear, Doug  Rutherford the Old Bear, Warren Schwinn the Big Bear, Alexandria Roden Home-made  Bear, Jillian Merrick the Unique Bear, Keya White Colourful Bear, Michelle Robinson  Soft Bear and Caroline Woods  had the Bear's Best Friend.  There were 21 bears in attendance, each of them special  which made a difficult task of  selecting winners. Thanks to  Michelle Foss for having taken  care of and reported results.  THE DOWN SIDE  Unfortunately things are not  always happy and rosy in good  old Halfmoon Bay. One can  imagine the shock for Hugh  Meikle of Truman Road when  he looked out of his window  and saw someone driving off in  his boat which had been tied up  at his dock.  The boat was later recovered  damaged and abandoned at  Davis Bay, and police are investigating.  Another very nasty item was  noted on Redrooffs which was  that someone decided to throw  a dirty non disposable diaper  out of their car window to lay  on the side of the road.  SO CHEER UP!  The Halfmoon Bay Child  Care Society are having a con  test for a name for the Day Care  and Out of School Care program which will be offered in  the fail. There will be prizes  donated by Pastimes and Talewind Books. Give Joan Merrick  a call at 885-5147 with your suggestions, but do so before July  31 deadline.  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  B&J STORE  in Halfmoon Bay  until noon Saturday  "A Friendly People Piece"  u  ^  tue DREAM Shoppe  Bayside Building, Sechcli       885-1965  20% OFF  COTTON WEARING APPAREL  r>  Tales of the common toothpick  by Alec C. Booth  The common toothpick is  two and a quarter inches long,  three 32nds of an inch wide at  one end and one 32nd at the  other, and has a thickness of approximately three 64ths  throughout its length. It has the  natural colour of the hardwood  from which it is made.  Is is used for many things  other than picking teeth. It is  particularly visible at parties.  Speared into olives and such  things, it often gives a porcupine appearance to a tray of  hors d'ouvres.  They are, however, on occasion still used for their primary  purpose. In some; restaurants  there is a permanent supply on  the table. They are usually  stacked upright in one of those  little jugs in which milk is served  with a pot of tea - or was,  before the age of plastic packaging.  One day, some years ago, I  entered a restaurant in Granby,  Quebec. I ordered a meal and  while it was being prepared, a  table was set for me.  I forget why I happened to be  in Granby but obviously I arrived at the restaurant at an odd  time of the day in view of the  heed to set the table and the  delay in serving the food.  Because of this I had time to  contemplate, in a general way,  my surrounding and, in a more  particular way, the tableware.  A little cellophane envelope  caught my eye. I picked it up. It  contained two small coloured  sticks circular in section.  They were about two and a  half inches long and one 16th of  an inch in diametre in the centre  and tapered to a point at each  end. I recognized them at once  as superduper double ended,  candy coloured toothpicks.  I was intrigued. I tore open  the package and there was a  suggestion of perfume.  I took one in my fingers to  get the balance of it, as it were,  and put it to my lips. It tasted of  mint.  Its twin, which was of a different colour, tasted of  something else, I forget of exactly what, first impressions  always being the stronger.  As my meal was still delayed I  had time to contemplate the  departure from the ordinary. If  someone had asked me to  manufacture a toothpick I  would have taken a pocket knife  and whittled one of the standard kind. It would not have  occured to me that there was a  possibility of altering the traditional design.  But someone, somewhere,  had looked at the useful sliver  of) wood that is the toothpick  and had asked himself if it  could be improved. Improved?  Well, at least altered.  Someone had felt there was a  commercial void that could be  filled by a better toothpick. But  more important, to me, he had  resolved his feelings into action  and had produced the article I  was rolling between thumb and  finger.  Did he, I wondered, have a  formula for redesigning the ordinary? If he had a formula,  how was it developed? Was he a  natural observer, a careful  looker at things, a wonderer  why with a practical turn of  mind?  It occured to me that most of  us only half look at things. If we  can be insensitive to the common ~ ibothpickV "what ��� other  things might we be insensitive  towards?  Now take the common nail.  It has a head and a point. People have heads and some of  them will get the point.  U  CELEBRATION 10"  July 28 - August 6  THE SUNSHINE COAST ARTS CENTRE  ���j&i&te  FUN FOR THE WHOLE FAMiLY^^fZhxvX*  For Information Pick Up Our Brochure  Or Call: 885-7823 or 885-7824  Uhc  Cetv����.  ,BV  *tfc_23i  V  Tickets: Hunter Gallery, Mary's Variety, Linnadine Shoes,  Seaview Market, Talewind Books, Arts Centre,  Oak Tree Market.  r  upo  Sechelt Chamber  seeks Good Citizen  The Sechelt and District Chamber of Commerce is once  again seeking nominations for a Good Citizen Of The Year  for 1989/90. The chamber asks the public's help in finding  him or her.  The successful candidate must live within Sechelt  Municipal district boundaries. The Good Citizen will be  honoured in October with a banquet and dance and will be  presented with a beautiful illuminated scroll crafted by  Elisabeth Low. The person or persons nominated will be considered by an independent panel of judges.  Individuals should be nominated in a letter using not more  than 100 words for each person. The successful candidate will  be a person who has served his community faithfully without  remuneration.  Deadline for nominations is Saturday, September 9,1989.  Send names to: Good Citizen, Sechelt & District Chamber of  Commerce, Box 360, Sechelt.  No more PCB's  District of Sechelt Alderman Bob Graham reported at the  July 19 council meeting, that there are now no more PCB's  on the Sunshine Coast.  Recently 24 drums were shipped to Surrey where they will  be reprocessed into non-poisonous substances.  ^  SELECTED  SUMMER FASHIONS  ���  OFF  FINE FASHIONS  I  *  V I      I ill _i m ���_i_T___n__li il_  ,-M-'.  :i;!,��i.,"  z^MCAUr:^^. ?'  gy,Tff:iw,'feik<��;�� 3,T.j^y,isuy*iy civiv.v-x--'-^^^-- j^-^^-^WMa.gi.y.a ���   -K   ,-.-  -.    ..  1  m.  10.  Coast News, July 24,1989  Captain Dan Culver is pictured at the helm of The Island Roamer off Ihe Queen Charlottes. See story  below. ���Jacqueline Burns photo  Visiting the Queen Charlottes  Captain of The Island Roamer  by Jacqueline Burns  Dan Culver celebrated his  37th birthday aboard the sailing  ketch he works on, The Island  Roamer . He used to own the  lease on the boat and recently  sold it. He prefers to have the  chance to explore other  horizons sometime in the  future. He'll stay on until the  new owner's all settled in.  His vitality, positive attitude,  friendliness and authority  make him a perfect skipper on a  sailing vessel that could seem  cramped - if personalities ever  were to get touchy. There's a  calm about him that makes  everything and everyone  smooth sailing.  At 6 am he and one of his  crew, Dennis Mense, a marine  biologist begin their day skin-  diving. Dennis is also the chef  with the sweet-tooth and he and  his wife Sabina, (also a marine  biologist), feed the 21 of us on  board with meals that are amazing, especially considering  they're made in a tight galley.  They're back by 7:30 and,  having removed their drysuits,  arc getting ready to sail to  Skcdans. They swim ashore  from the boat. Dan generally  swims back to the boat as well.  He likes to keep fit. When he's  'not aboikrd'Thl* Island Roamer,  chances  are'you'll   find  him  l&Tdo��& PdWERJS  Rentals, Sales, & Service  883-9114  kayaking in a remote area, or  climbing major mountains in  South America or Nepal.  His crew, Sabina and Dennis,  work in perfect harmony with  him; they're like family  together. Dennis and Sabina  have guided tours in the Canadian Arctic and in Antartica.  All three are naturalists and environmentalists. They love the  areas they work in and they love  their lifestyle.  When Dan is asked to talk  about the current situation in  the Queen Charlottes, the making of a National Park on South  Moresby, he is candid. In other  National    Parks,    tourists  generally journey only within a  half-mile of the main highway.  The backwoods are therefore  protected. "Since the ocean is  the highway, people are already  into the back country. Everyone  will be able to get everywhere."  (His excursions ashore were filled with reminders of preserving  the environment). There will be  a heavy environmental impact  on this pristine territory.  He believes that preserving  the land intact comes first and  access comes second. The inter-  tidal areas of Burnaby Narrows  could not handle the impact of  hundreds of pairs of feet each  day/week. The bird nesting  sites, especially thbsc of the An  cient Murrelets, the Sea Lion  colonies, and other nesting sites  need protection.  Why is he tied to the Charlottes? "Bluewater Adventures  looks for wild places that are  rich in history." The company  has full bookings for the summer. Its tour groups include  Canadian and American  Museums, as well as school  children.  He spends the three summer  months on board, mostly touring the Queen Charlottes. The  rest of the year is spent whale  watching in the San Juans, in  Robson Bight, and teaching  Marine Biology to school kids.  He sees the Haida as being  confused about what they want.  Once they've decided, he'd like  to be involved in developing  programs with them. He has  organizational skills to offer  and can help develop leadership  skills within the Haida to  market the tours they are likely  to set up for the public.  "I want to be involved with  projects that I really care about,  not just have a job," he roars  over the wind that's pounding  the masthead and making the  sails full. He is involved and he  does care and those of us  aboard the ketch are glad we  had a chance to meet such a  vital man, so much a part of his  work.  TERM DEPOSITS  at 11V_%  Locked in  Minimum;  $10,000  Higher Interest Rates for Amounts Over $50,000  *-' -      PENDER HARBOUR  *YY^.  <>w ��  .fc _toLs a__-.>i  ��  n"   1        t  4' A ���  iJU       x i "  ^J^y^^yigj^Y^Y';^ j��y^x VH% >^%:i*P!% i*y-zj  ENJOY A DAY OF BUSINESS, LEISURE, AND SHOPPING IN "VENICE NORTH'  9<e  ca  enmar 'Jjrapenes  & NEEDLECRAFT SUPPLIES  883-2274  Wed.-Fri., 1-6  Sat.-Sun., 9-5  NUJgERT  BEDDING PLANTS  & SHRUBS  Dubois Road  KAMMERLE'S  CARPETS COMPLETE  883-9357  I 883-9046  o^ea horse  Construction  %$$  Building  Supplies  883-9551  HOMEyVm  BUILDING CENTRE  CENTRE HARDWARE  & GIFTS  883-9914  Ray Hansen Trucking  &. Contracting  Gravel, Clearing  Septic Systems  883-9222  VMIexander   _o.-_  realty ltd   telephone 883-2491  fax 883-2494  Madeira Park, BC  Ponder Harbour  Community Club  BIN00  Every Thursday  7:00 pm  Pender Harbour Community Hall  Pender Harbour & District  MEDICAL HEALTH CENTRE  883-2764  SUNSOFT ELECTRONICS  & VIDEO RENTALS  883-2988  Oak Tree Market  Open 7 days a week  10 am - 8 pm  PENDER HARBOUR  GOLF COURSE  Visitors Welcome  '/_ ni. north of G.irdon'Bay Rd.  Iluv. 101 883-9541  Royal Canadian Legion  Branch I 12  KITCHEN OPEN MON - SAT  ���or  :*.  ���>'  MAKE-UP APPLICATION  MANICURES  NAIL ART  Your home or mine  883-24bl) lor appointment  Beaver Island  GROCERY  Pizza, Subs, Video Games  883-210&  Roosendal Farms  Garden Bay Road  SVPPUERS OF FRESH  PRODUCE TO THE  SUNSHINE COAST  Telephone 883-9910  Indian Isle  Construction  Backhoe & Dumptruck  Service  883-2747 or 883-2730  y matrix  Miss Sunny's Hair Boutique  883-2715  MOBILE HOMES  New and Used - Instant Housing  883-9338 or 580-4321 (call collect)  NEEd THIS  Peninsula Power &  Cable Ltd.  High & Low Voltage Power Lines  Outdoor Sub-Stations  SPACE?  CALL  Pender Harbour  Realty LTD.  883-9525  FAX: 883-9524  FOODLINER  (Check Our Ad)  A MARINA  . ,,  PHARMACY   M-  883-2888  683-9303  ��(Ul*e'& RESORT  BOAT RENTALS  Rob Koenig 883-2882  (Eabitia to (Castles  (fiarpentrg.  Design, (Honsulting  Buy direct from  ROOSENDAL FARM'S  FRESH VEGETABLE STAND  Tuesday - Sunday 10 am - 7 pm  1 km from Hwy 101 on Garden Bay Rd  883-2456  HEADWATER MARINA ltd.  Ways, Hi-Pressure Washing.  & Year-Round Moorage  883-2406  Mon.-Sat.  jJapcr  ifltll  PROFESSIONAL  CONFIDENTIAL  i ��� Word processing  I ��� Fax service  I ��� Answering service  883-9911  BONNIE MURRAY  Accountant  883-2857  HUGH W. JONES  Lawyer  883-9525  fcv<> 0  ^y^~\ir  PENDfcR  HARBOUR  CREDIT  UNION  883-9531  HARBOUR INSURANCE  AGENCIES LTD.  883-2794  ?'_/_  'resie* uervtce  AB HADDOCK MARINE ltd  (t,04)HH3-TJH0  Pender Harbour 883-2455  FISH STORE  ^ Fresh Local  Seafood  Retail &  Wholesale  PENDER HARBOUR  CHEVRON  Complete Auto Repair  24-HOUR TOWING  883-2392  Sales, Service  Mechanical Repairs  Ways  Boat Moving  883-2811  UTHERLAND  Madeira Marina  883-2266  ��ALES & ��ERVICE LTD.  883-1119  PROPERTY  MANAGEMENT  & MAINTENANCE  (Truck & Equipment Available)  Dave Howell 883-2969  Garden Bay Hotel  Pub. Waterfrolnt Restaurant. Moorage, Air  Charters. Fishing Charters. Bike Rentals  888-8674 Pub  883-9919 Restaurant  Irvine's Landing  Marina  Pub  883-2296  883-1145  lust the spot for a  Delicious Snack  FRANCES*  HAMBURGER  TAKE-OUT  Pender Harbour  Restaurant  Canadian & Chinese Cuisine  883-2413  Pender Harbour Diesel  AUTO. MARINE & INDUSTRIAL  CARTS  883-2616  Marina *.  TOTAl SHOPPING  7 Days a Week  ��� All Chevron Products  883-2253  R^oi-X,  "}  rj  i  jJttlY-VV- Coast News, July 24,1989  IT.  fry  I  H  _  i4  J*  5  r  4  i  i  '_  ���SB  1  ���'J  Frank Roosen had Sea Cavalcade Parade watchers drooling with his colourful display of vegetables  imported all the way from his Garden Bay farm. -Fran Burnside photo  Pertder Patter  Bills sent to Gibsons  by Myrtle Winchester, 883-9099  Be wary of BC Hydro if your  last name is Gibson (or Egmont  or Sechelt). A Mr. Gibson  returned to his Pender Harbour  home Thursday evening to find  the contents of his freezer thawing because his power had been  cut off, a situation that baffled  him because he had not received  a hydro bill since having the service connected a few months  prior.  After a few Friday morning  phone calls, Mr. Gibson discovered that his bills had been  sent general delivery to Gibsons.  While we're on the subject of  services, here's a typical Canada  Post story, perhaps even timely  because of the recent advertising  campaign about improved service:  A local business had a parcel  sent from Toronto earlier this  month and the postmark showed it took three days for the trip  from Toronto to Vancouver, a  fairly quick trip. The problem  was with the trip from Vancouver to Pender Harbour.  That, the postmark showed,  took 10 days.  Please note that this criticism  is not directed at our local post;���.  office. They deserve medals for  working so efficiently in such a  blundering system. Also note  that I have not criticized BC  Tel. This week.  SENIORS ON DRUGS  Last week the BC government's drug and alcohol abuse  campaign included a booth in  the Madeira Park Shopping  Centre. Pamphlets and a questionnaire to describe their  perception of drug abuse among  seniors here were offered to  people over 55 years old.  Prescription drugs were mentioned, but it must be difficult  for one to think of oneself as a  drug abuser if they've been  given a prescription for Valium  or some equally addictive tranquilizer or muscle relaxant by a  trusted doctor.  I wonder if our government  anti-drug crusaders (or our local  ones) have the guts to admit to  the medical profession's role in  the problem?  REGISTER EARLY  Kids 13 and under can  register now to compete for  more than 20 prizes in the Oak  Tree Market's Free Fishing Derby, to be held from 10 am until  2 pm at the government dock on  August 5.  PARADE WINNERS  Congratulations to Frank  and Joka Roosen, who entered  a float in the recent Powell  River parade and won first prize  for  a commercial  entry.  DART TOURNEY  Local dart players are invited  to take part in a July 29 dart  play-off, where Legion Branch  179 (Vancouver's Grandview  branch) will visit Madeira  Park's Branch 112. Team format will be followed, and  registration is from 12:30 to  1:30 pm the day of the event.  Book review  For more information, call  Sue McDonald at 883-9931 or  Harold Clay at 883-2200.  WELCOME  The Community Club's  Welcoming Committee has  passed on names of a few more  new residents of Pender Harbour for us to welcome:  Ann and Don Hill have come  from Quesnel to retire in  Garden Bay. Ann, a former  secretary, and Don, a former  millworker, have a grown family of five and three grandchildren.  Ron and Marlene Cymbalist  and their three daughters have  moved from Coquitlam to  Francis Peninsula, and Darwin  MacKay and his fiance Diane  Dube have come from Edmonton.  Marlene and Darwin are both  former Pender Harbourites,  returning home.  SUPER SPECIAL  WATERFRONT DEAL  Located in beautiful Secret Cove - The Vendors will  wholesale one only ol the following 3 waterlronl lots  Lot 41, Lot 42 or Lot 43 for the fantastic price ot  S80.000.00 - First come, lirst served. One lot only.  Call Donald Sutherland at Pebbles flealty,  886-B107. At Home 886-3131 - ACT NOW!  by Myrtle Winchester  Cookbooks and fundraiser  books are typically unappealing  unless you're a fanatic about  cooking or a fanatic for the  cause supported, but Fireball  Favourites (John Pentland,  General Store Publishing  House, 1989) stands very successfully on its own merit.  Fireball Favourites is an interesting, excellent and classily  produced cookbook, and the  fact that half the royalties from  its sale support Muscular  Distrophy of Canada is merely a  pleasant afterthought, not  unlike a rich chocolate mint  after a gourmet meal.  Author John Pentland, a  firefighter for the University of  BC Endowment Lands Fire  Department, was assigned as  firehall cook one shift back in  '82, and the book is the culmination of his developing interest  in cooking over the past seven  years, one which includes  Chemistry of Cooking and  Recipe Writing courses.  The book is conveniently  coil-bound, meticulously indexed, and clearly laid out and  written. Pyro-culinary illustrations are quietly hilarious.  However, we are talking about  a cookbook here, so the content  is of ultimate, importance.  Pentland explains in his introduction that meals play as  important a part of firehall life  as they do of home life, and that  they suffer the same danger of  becoming boring and routine.  Thus, Firehall Favourites.  ���Although the dishes in the  book are broadly varied (Raisin  Scones to Paprika Chicken with  Yogurt) and sometimes downright exotic (Margarita Pie), all  instructions are consistently  well-organized and all ingredients are available in the local  grocery store.  Recipes are organized under  the conventional chapters of  Breads, Salads and Dressings,  Soups, Seafood, etc., and have  an additional three ethnic  chapters of such unexpected  delights as Full Alarm Chili,  Salsa Pizzaiola and Satziki.  Each of the recipes is designed to prepare a meal for 12  hungry firefighters, but conversion down to the usual four serving size is simple, even without  the use of the Equivalents section thoughtfully provided with  the Metric Conversion table.  Hot off the press, Firehall  Favourites is now available at  the Pender Harbour Paper Mill,  Marina Pharmacy in Madeira  Park and Pro-Tech Office Electronics in Sechelt.  Sunshine Coast Unemployment Action Centre hours noon to 4.00 pm, Tuesday to Friday. Call 886-2425.  Adult Survivors of Childhood Sexual Abuse sell 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 886-9539.  Women Survivors ol Childhood Sexual Abuse meetings every Tuesday at 7 pm. For  more Information call Joan at 885-5164.  Sunshine Coast Pro-Llto mo-tiiiQ Tuesday, July 18 at 7:30 pm at Sunshine Coast  Gospel Church. Davis Bay IU1. For Information call 885-5734 or 886-8185.  Video on Drllta-t FtsMng Contact ORCA, Box 1189, Sechelt.  Sunshine Coast Pmc* Committee regular meetings will take a recess until  September, Have a Peaefttul ami happy summer!  MS Support Group July 3V, ? pn\ Kirkland Centre. For information call 885-3387.  Alzheimer's Support Offtwp WffirtWy meeting will be held Tuesday. July 25 at 1 pm in  the Kiwanis Care Home _Mi_ ftaom* Anyone welcome.  Sechelt Youth ;Cla^Att^t��nts Interested in forming a parents' committee please  meet at tha Health Unit; D^Wn & Wei Streets, Sechelt, Thurs., July 27 at 7:30 f  m  i  C0ING TO  VANCOUVER  ON BUSINESS?  Vi  from  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  cbacfetooase  tun  700 Lillooet Road  North Vancouver, B.C.  Call Toll Free 1-800-663-2500.  WMK^trnMSS   " "I  :L I^fe?EN"t'i?l*f;?fi N^EIS*  Lions activities  by Ann Cook, 883-9907  Summing up the Egmont  Lions Club activities for the  past year, I have been told most  of their money is made from the  great seafood dinners they put  on, and then the money goes  back into the community by  way of the Elves Club, bursary  for a PHSS student, burnt out  families, Timmy's Telethon,  community fireworks and  Camp Squamish.  They have also built a bus  shelter in downtown Egmont,  put a float in for Waugh Lake  swimmers, installed a community incinerator barrel, helped the  elderly with getting firewood  and moving furniture and  renovated the community hall.  Thank you Egmont Lions.  We appreciate you.  BITS AND PIECES  The Gulf and Fraser  Fishermen's Credit Union president awarded Iris Griffith with  a gold pin for 40 years of continuous membership.  Back in June 1955, the  minister of highways approved  spending of $10,000 on the construction of Egmont Road.  Now, in 1989, that road  needs to be reborn in a bad way.  Reborn a lot wider to accommodate the many, many semitrailers that use it daily.  Back in 1956, the Egmont co-  correspondent Imer Beamish  reports a fine crop of wild  blackberries for the winter supply of jam.  July 1989: "looks like a fine  crop that will help in the makings of many a 'happy hour*.  (And a little jam also.)"  Last week a local paper  reported that 20 Egmonsters  were trying to get into a meeting  in Sechelt, and this week they  reported that the people were  unable to travel from Egmont?  (Try not to believe anything you  hear and only half of what you  see.)  EGMONT TRIVIA  1. Now that we know what a  Jake Brake is, how do we tone it  down?  2. Who was the lady with two  little girls in a red/maroon car  pitching bottles in the bush at  the downtown Egmont intersection.  3. Who would like, for free,  four vehicles parked in  downtown Egmont?  4. How fast would one have  to be going making a do-nut to  lose control, hit a big rock, and  ouch your vehicle.  THIS WEEK  Garden Bay's:  NORM  JONES  Tues., July 25  NEXT WEEK  Return  Engagement:  GRANT  MILLINER  CUSTOM COMPANY  LOGOS  llaschall Hats, Jackets  Sucat &" T-Shirts  C? SiomTU-r Shorts  THE-SUNSHINE-CO\ST  Membeis ol '.he business community:  Please contact our local Representative.  Miss JULIE POULSEN  ATS SILKSCREENING & EMBROIDERY  3565 Commercial Street    Vancouver. BQ V5N 4E8  Local: 885-4786 Fax:872-1222 Van: 872-1221  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  AC BUILDING SUPPLIES  iri Pender Harbour  >' until noon Saturday  "A Friendly P*opl�� Pl��c��"  .J-u,  Member of  ALLIED...  The Careful Movers  LOCAL  Call the Moving  Specialists  For all local moving, or for help with  moving awkward heavy Items, pianos, etc.  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER LTD.  Custom Packing, Storage, Local & Long Distance Moving  MMIV 1(11  OM__IU_ Pender Harbour customers  i BBI l��l,WWW p|easeCALLcOLLECTii\  1 Groceries I 1 Produce  '/�����*���  ���%*/  CUP-A-S0UP  Lipton, 7 Varieties  .98  CANNED PASTA  Chef-Boy-Ar-Dee   6 Varieties  15oz. 1.18  YOGURT  Dairyland Swiss-Style 5 Varieties  175 gm 2/.98  TEA BAGS  Nabob Deluxe  400gm,120's        4.18  GROUND COFFEE  Nabob Summit  3.08  GRAPES  Thompson Seedless  88/ib 1.94/kg  MUSHROOMS  Money's  1.98/ib 4.37/kg  APPLES  Granny Smith  .88/ib 1.94/kg  BC CELERY  .49/ib. 1.08/kg.  Purina - 3 Varieties  CAT CHOW  2.99  1 kg  IGA -. Sliced  White or Brown  BREAD  .78  567 gm  ^Y%4  plus deposit  Regular or Diet  . 300 gm  7UP or PEPSI  6/2.48  355 ml tins  Wide Mouth  MASON JARS  J  IGA Random Cut  CHEESE  10% Off  Diamond Brand  tidbits. Chunk & Sliced'  PINEAPPLE  .89  19 oz  doz  455 ml  BBQ SAUCE  Kraft - 4 Varieties  2.59  BEANS with PORK  IGA, Baked in Tomato Sauce  398 ml 2/1.58  Squirrel, Smooth  ;& Crunchy  PEANUT  BUTTER  2.  1 kg.  Kraft - Regular & Light  MIRACLE WHII  4.08  1 I.  Meat  \:  FRYING CHICKEN  Fresh Whole Cut Up  Thrifty Pack  1.19Ab 2.62Ag  SALAD DRESSING  Hollywood - 3 Varieties  1.69  237 ml  PAPER TOWELS  Scottowels Plus, Jumbo  2.08  IGA  ^KIDNEY BEANS  2/1.58  Diamond Brand Chunk  TUNA  1.08  184 gm  LOIN STEAKS  Canada Grade 'A' Beef Strip  (New York Steaks)  7.79/ib17.17Ag  398 ml  2 rolls  Nabob Tradition  Ground *  COFFEE  Regular, 9  ^  Fine& "^  [Extra Fine  Sun Rype  foPPLE JUICE  2.08/o-pack  S/.98  250 ml  ~"%_y  Wide Mouth  JELLY JARS  U.-fu/dcz  500 ml  /  ABC Laundry  DETERGENT  Decaffeinated  3.08  300 gm    __|__35  10  Purex Bathroom  TISSUE  3.28  8 rolls _>_  Plus  Ma"y More      <.  to-Store Specials^  We reserve the right  to limit quantities  emii'memmmmmimmme  msmmm��mMi.m.  SPARE RIBS  Country Style  (Pork Loin Rib End)  1.99/ib 4.39Ag  SMB?  PORK LOIN CHOPS  Centre Cut  2.69/ib 5.93/kg  SIDE BACON  Fletcher's Special Select  or Smokehouse  500 gm 2.29  ^yy^MMMyy-fAi  Monday - Saturday: 9:30 am - 6 pm  r: 11 am - 5 pm  ��pprt^^Si^*^^^^��p����wp8��**swm.  >-y-  ty-',  ii-  iVs:  f.V.'  W-  $������  Y  _/  ?Y  '<% -  \__:~fr-^-��w'r-'W'%S_5 12.  Coast News, July 24,1989  the  's mistress  by Peter Trower  Bette Cooper of Gambier Island enjoyed the sun in Lower Gibsons on Saturday as she demonstrated her skill in transforming  hair from her pet angora rabbits into long, siiky and luxurious  fiber. Gambier Island residents boast of the warmth and softness  of garments made from Cooper's rabbits. ��� Ellen Frith photo  On the Arts Beat  Both Spingolia and Ward are  for shooting it out but Herb is  quick to cite the utter futility of  this. They have little ammunition and are hopelessly outnumbered to boot. "I'm afraid  they've got us dead to rights,  boys," he observes soberly.  "Best thing we can do is come  out with our hands up."  After a brief consultation, the  two younger men are forced to  agree. Their 24-hour freedom is  over.  Back at the County Jail,  Herb and his companions  receive several weeks in the rat-  infested dungeons of solitary  confinement for their troubles.  In addition they are charged  with assault with intent to kill  on the guard, Purrier, and with  the theft of the mail clerk's car.  None of it manages to break  Herb Wilson's spirit or dampen  his obsessive resolve to escape.  As soon as his term in the  hole is up and his visiting  privileges are restored, Herb has  a consultation with Helen. He is  shocked by the noticeable  deterioration in her appearance.  She seems to have aged 10 years  and there are sooty circles under  her eyes. But Helen smiles wanly at him and again insists that  nothing is wrong. Genuinely  worried, Herb urges her to see a  Countdown to '10'  The countdown to 'Celebration 10' has begun and the  energy is high at the Arts Centre  in Sechelt. Preparations for this  special 10th birthday party  began a year ago and the final  touches are now being put on a  very exciting program.  "The idea is to give people a  taste of what the Arts Centre is  all about," says Centre  Manager Donna Shugar. "Each  event is really different from  every other-event - even the  food served at each will be different. There's something for  just about every mood and interest."  The celebrations start with a  Gala Opening Cocktail Party  and they don't slow down for  10 days. The second night,  Saturday, July 29, features jazz.  The finale is an outdoor Latin  Music Concert and a two day  craft fair.  In between there are three  very diverse theatrical performances, a literary event, a comedy film evening, an artists'  reception and a Baroque harpsichord and flute concert accompanying an elegant high tea.  "All the artists are top  notch," says Shugar. "We're  really pleased to have been able  to get performers of such high  calibre."  People such as harpsichord  player Darryl Nixon, jazz  guitarist Oliver Gannon and the  performers from Victoria's  Theatre Inconnu are on the bill.  Brochures outlining the events  are available at stores and  libraries everywhere and tickets  can be had from outlets in  Madeira Park, Oaktree Market,  Sechelt, Talewind Books and  the Arts Centre; Roberts Creek,  Seaview Market, and Gibsons,  Hunter Gallery, Mary's Variety  and Linnadine's Shoes.  NO DEADLINE  There are a number of  workshops in theatre arts being  offered in conjunction with  'Celebration 10'.  'Introductory Foolishness  and Basic Clowning' will be  primarily directed to the five to  Gibsons  Ho��WiC ��***  Tues.  Wed. ^-'SO-Spo,  Sat. I|:30-8pm  STORYTlME     u,3,0"5^  eight year old age group. Martin  Kelly, a professional fool and  balloonatic, will be leading  these kids in a variety of crazy  antics.  Mime, storytelling, movement and puppetry is the domain of Kerry Mahlman, a  drama teacher by profession,  who will focus on the nine to 12  age group in a program designed for fun.  Mask building and mask  work is the forte of Maggi Lindsay, a local dance teacher,"whb  will concentrate on the 12 plus  group (adults are most welcome).  All three instructors will  share their skills with all three  age groups in these five day sessions, so if you're having trouble choosing, don't worry, you  can learn to be a fool wearing a  mask (no one will know it's  you!) and you can incorporate  movement and maskwork into  your storytelling.  Participants will get a very  broad exposure to the dramatic  arts in the course of the week  (July 31 to August 4) and have  loads of fun in the bargain.  There is still a chance to get in  on these classes by calling  885-7823.  SUMMER INVITATIONAL  This Sunday, July 30 is the  last day you can see the first  half of the Arts Centre's 11th  Annual Summer Invitational  Show. The artwork included  was selected to show the variety  and quality of work being done  on the Sunshine Coast.  The scope includes virtually  every medium commonly employed in the visual arts and one  or two which are not so commonly employed. Anyone with  an interest in the arts in general,  or local work in particular,  would be well advised to see the  two parts of this exhibition.  Part Two begins August 1, and  there will be a reception for the  artists on Monday evening, 7  pm, July 31.  Everybody is welcome to attend this event to participate in  the conversation and to be  among the first to see the show.  The black and white designs  from which the Arts Centre's  first card printing was selected  also comes down on July 30.  This is your last chance to see  the originals displayed as a  group, though the cards are  now available with the four winning images reproduced on  them.  The  10th  Anniversary Ret  rospective display currently examines the events leading up to  the opening of the Arts Centre  in 1979. From the architect,  Clarke Steabner's own files  there are photographs, news articles and documents recording  the rise of the Arts Centre as a  successor to Whittaker House.  Arts Centre visiting hours  are: 10 to 4 Tuesday to Saturday, 1 to 4 Sunday. \  Channel  Eleven  THURSDAY, JULY 27  6 PM  This New House Part 2  The second in the eight part  series on constructing your own  house. Part two focuses on  framing.  6:30 PM  Gibsons Sea Cavalcade 1989  A special presentation by  Coast Cable 11. This program  provides coverage of all the  highlights of this year's celebration weekend in Gibsons.  The program begins with the  Queen Contestant Fashion  Show held July 11. The Opening Ceremonies, Parade,  Firefighters Olympics, events at  Dougal Park and the Water  Sports all play an important  part in this year's program. A  must see for anyone who missed  Sea Cavalcade and everyone  who participated.  This Community  Television Schedule  Courtesy of:'-���-.-*-- ��� ������  SOUTH COAST FORD  885-3281Y ���  doctor and she promises vaguely that she will.  She also promises to act as his  accomplice in yet another  breakout attempt.  It had come to Herb during  the long hours in isolation that  if he could somehow acquire a  set of the right keys, he could  simply walk out of the prison  with no need for violence or  confederates. Laying his hands  on these particular keys was the  obvious stumbling block.  Slowly a plan takes shape.  One of the deputy sheriffs is  known to be less than enchanted  with his job. He is studying law  at night and plans to quit the  service as soon as he earns his  diploma. He is also engaged to  be married and is very much in  need of money. This man may  well prove to be the weak link  they are looking for.  Sure enough, when Helen  makes an anonymous call on  the man at his home and waves  $10,000 under his nose, he proves encouragingly co-operative  and agrees to take wax impressions of the keys in question.  The duplicates are duly made  and smuggled in to Herb.  This time, however, the  scheme doesn't even have a  chance to get off the ground.  Herb is the victim of yet another  doublecross. The trusty who  brought in the keys has a sudden attack of honesty and tells  all to the guards. The next thing  Herb knows, his cell is being  torn apart. The incriminating  keys are found and he finds  himself back in the odious  blackness of the hole for  another extended stretch. Even  now, Herb continues to dream  up new routes to freedom. He  must get out for helen's sake as  much as his own.  By  the   time   his   hitch   in  solitary runs its course, Herb  has  worked  out  yet   another  jailbreak scenario. This one, he  convinces himself, is absolutely  foolproof. He can hardly wait  /to tell Helen. But .when he sees  her, he feels the bottom drop  ^out/of his $tbmach. Y%,v^.  * 4 To be continued...  [ANNOUNCEMENT  The Sunshine Coast Kiwanis Club wishes to  develop government subsidy housing for seniors  on property adjacent to the Kiwanis Village. Interested parties are requested to contact Ken  Goddard or Jim Munro at 886-2277 for further  details.  CELEBRATION "10"  THEATRE  WORKSHOPS  July 31 - Aug 4  Rockwood Centre, Sechelt  MASKS!    CLOWNING!  PUPPETRY!  Last Chance to Register  Noon, Friday, July 28  For information or registration  call 885-7824  Visit The  BAHANNFORMATION CENTRE  280 Gower Point Road  OPEN July 1st- Aug 13th  Quote Of The Week  Backbiting quencheth the light of the heart, and  extinguished the life of the soul.  Baha'u'llah  GIRLS GIRLS       GIRLS GIRLS GIRLS      GIRLS  ��� ����������������������������������#.�� �� �����������#.�����  ������.������ *  m 7 days a week  Lunch Shows  Mon.-Sat., 12:15 & 12:45  Mon., Tues., Sat. Entertainment  2 Girls 12:15- 10:00  Wed., Thurs., Fri. Entertainment  3 Girls 12:15-11:00  Sunday Shows  12:30, 2:00, 6:30, 8:00, 9:00  #������������ �� �� �� �� �� ��*������������������ ��<  4nr*  SlUlt)  Tnr  ^*^^**^^+*^<a^.*^~+>*^*>*: r-?^_-5_____L__tf__5S__^_  ������-ffiifrV^ffi^  iWBiiqgi~W"  t  Coast News, July 24,1989  13.  v.  1  It  1$  Festival of Written Arts  ed him with the background for  the best sellers High Crimes,  Mecca, The Dance of Shiva and  Platinum Blues.  Mind field,  a  novel based on the screenplay  he wrote for the movie, will be  released later this year.  . Deverell also writes for television. He authored the screenplay Shellgame for CBC and  created the series Street Legal.  He has written four series of  courtroom dramas for the  Scales of Justice and six  screenplays based on Jackrabbit  Parole by Stephen Reid.  He will be speaking on Friday, August 11 at 8 pm.  Another speaker from far  away places is Candace Savage  who was born in Grande  Prairie,   Alberta,   and   now  makes her home in Yellowknife.  Among her best selling and  internationally respected works  are The Wonder of Canadian  Birds, Eagles of North America, as well as co-authorship  of Wild Mammals of Western  Canada. She has also made  freelance contributions to national magazines such as Canadian Geographic, Chatelaine  and Nature Canada.  Her latest work, Wolves, is a  remarkable combination of her  writing and the world's leading  nature photographers.  Tickets can be bought for  these and all other Festival  events at the kiosk next to the  Tourist InfoCentre in Sechelt or  by writing to Box 2299, Sechelt.  NEIL AND KAREN DAWE  'Double Exposure' has  become one of the most popular  comedy programs on radio. The  hilarious impersonations of  political figures, famous people  and the Royals are created by  the team of Bob Robertson and  Linda Cullen.  Linda Cullen was born and  raised in Vancouver. She began  her radio career as a disk jockey  then moved to management.  But her dream was to entertain  by using her talent for comedy  writing and voice impressions.  Bob Robertson was born in  England and came to Canada in  1952. He worked as a disk  jockey in Ontario, Alberta and  BC, moved to management,  then back to disk jockey. He  too wanted to use his talents for  satire and mimicry to entertain.  Cullen and Robertson finally  found each other, and the CBC,  and 'Double Exposure' was  born.  They will be entertaining at  the gala opening evening of the  Festival at 8 pm on Thursday,  August 10.  Children are as important to  the Festival of the Written Arts  as the writers and readers that  come to hear and be heard. This  year the Festival is featuring  Betty Water ton",0 'author;' of A  Salmon For Simon, "and the  Quincy Rumple series, and interpretive naturalists, Neil and  Karen Dawe.  BETTY WATERTON  Betty Waterton, who will be  speaking on Friday, August 11,  at 8 am, started writing when  her children were grown. Her  first book, A Salmon For  Simon, won the Canada Council's Children Literature Prize,  was runner-up for the Canadian  Library Association's Book of  the Year for Children Award,  and was selected for the  Children's Choice Award list of  the Washington Library Media  Association.  Since 1978, Betty Waterton  has published nine books, including the Quincy Rumple  series about a 12 year old  private investigator, and  Petranella, which was a finalist  for the 1980 Canadian Library  Association Book of the Year  for Children Award. Her work  has been published in Denmark,  Sweden and Germany.  Neil and Karen Dawe have  been working with nature for  more than 20 years, teaching  children .and adults a hands-on,  learning-should-be-fun   ap  proach to interpreting the  natural world around them.  Together, they have written The  Bird Book and Bird Feeder and  The Freshwater Book and  Bucket (to be published next  spring), a guide to common  freshwater plants and animals.  In 1988 Karen Dawe wrote  The Beach Book and Bucket, a  child's field guide to common  intertidal species of the Atlantic  and Pacific coasts. This month,  The Birds of British Columbia,  a book co-authored by Neil  Dawe and five others, will be  published by the Royal British  Columbia Museum. Neil Dawe  is the Habitat Manager for the  Canadian Wildlife Service on  Vancouver Island.  The Dawes will be speaking  on Saturday, August 12, at 8  am.  Lawyer/novelist William  Deverell will entertain Festival  of the Written Arts audiences  next month in Sechelt.  Deverell started his writing  career as a newspaper reporter  with Canadian Press, the Vancouver Sun and the Saskatoon  Star-Phoenix. He became a  lawyer in 1963 but returned to  writing in 1978.  ;l ;His first novel -Needles won:  the $50,000 Seal First'Nover  Award in 1979 and the Book of  the Year Award in 1981. His experience as a lawyer had provid-   SUNSHINE COAST  2NffANNUAL CRAFT FAIR  August 5 & 6, 1989  Hackett Park, Sechelt  ��� BEAUTIFUL HANDCRAFTED ITEMS ���  ��� GREAT ENTERTAINMENT & FOOD BOOTHS a  ��� KID'S KREATIVE KORNER ���  Join the Fun!  Gate Open 10 am - 4 pm  Adults: $1.00  Children under 12: 50'  your cruise vacation headquarters  Honolulu   to Tokyo  Trans Pacific Cruise  _. $^[MCft^��00    Per person, double occ.  rrom US$      HW \& V Includes air to Honolulu & from Tokyo  / Leaves Sept. 27. 1989. 8 Days  Start planning now.  Circle South America Cruise  _ ^ Tj   *T_ "_k*'^    Pcr Person- double occ.  r-rom USS      J_L *lW ��JP Includes are fare home  per day (*st -lass if^ou book soon)  50 day cruise. Experience of a life-time!  Get Hooked On Cruising - The Quality Vacation Value  .1 nii'inhcr fii  Independent Travel  Professionals  GuWjm TtmieE  Sunnycrest Mall, Cibsons  886-9255  SHOP LOCALLY  F"7v  Your guide to  the finest in  area dining  A listing of  restaurants  and pubs  When it comes to oyster burgers, I consider  myself a connoisseur. They have been my  favourite for a burger for years, so I was delighted  to see them on the menu when we dropped in to  the Mariners' Restaurant last week for lunch.  And I wasn't disappointed. They were as tasty  and succulent as they should be, and were enhanced by a tangy dressing that added to, but did not  overpower the delicate flavour of my favourite  seafood.  My companion feels the same way about hamburgers that I do about oyster burgers, and  everyone knows the terrible things that can happen  to a hamburger in the wrong hands.  But this one was exactly the way hamburgers  were meant to be, piping hot, medium rare, with  crisp lettuce and a freshly cut slice of tomato, - all  enclosed in a fresh, but firmly textured bun that  djd not collapse at the first bite.  If we had been in an exotic mood we could have  had all sorts of imaginative things like pita bread  stuffed with seafood or Fajita, pasta, soup or  smoked salmon rolls stuffed with crab.  They do not charge for the view or the  celebrities at the Mariners': Perched high over the  water near the wharf in Gibsons, the wrap around  glass walls let you see the constant coming and going of ferries, speed boats, sail boats and planes,  -all set against the spectacular backdrop of sea and  mountains.  And the added bonus of course, was seeing  Bruno Gerussi and other cast members of the  Beachcombers. I didn't get to see what they had  for lunch, but obviously they too know a good  place to eat.  Average meal prices do 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 Ham-2:30. Hwy 101,  Gibsons, 886-3388.  Creek 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 am. 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 dinner entrees. Both menus change daily,  with delicious daily specials. Marine  Drive, Gibsons Landing, 886-2334. Monday to Saturday: Lunch 11-3, Monday to  Saturday: Dinner 5-10 and Sunday 5-9,  Sunday Brunch 11-3. 100 seats. V. M.C.  NIGHT ON THE  TOWN  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.  Seats 145.  The Parthenon Greek Taverna-  Located on the esplanade in downtosvn  Sechelt. We specialize in Greek Cuisine,  fresh seafood, steaks, pasta, pizza and,  on Fri & Sat nights only, a deluxe hot &  cold buffet with assorted desserts. Also,  on Fri & Sat evenings, we serve prime rib  roast and all the trimmings. Open 7 days  a week - Sun thu Thurs 1 lam-lOpm and  Friday and Saturday 1 lam-11pm. We.are  open for lunch - try our daily luncheon  specials. Lunch is served from l!am-3pm.  Reservations recommended, 885-1995 or  885-2833. Katherina - hostess.  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 and a  FAMILY DIN INC  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, three hot meat dishes and two  desserts, $10.95 for adults, $5.50 for  children under 12. Tiny tots free. A great  family outing destination. Absolutely  superb prime rib every Friday night.  Average family dinner for four $20-25.  Sunshine Coast Hwy, Pender Harbour  -883-2269. Open 7 days a week, 7 am - 9  pm. 54 seats. V., MC. Breakfast, lunch  and dinner.  The 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.  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  11 am - 2 pm. Fully licensed and air-  conditioned. Dinner reservations recommended. Hwy. 101, Davis Bay. 885-7285.  Pl/'B.S  *  Cedar's Irtn - 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. to 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.  EAT-IN -TAKE OltT  Chicken Shack - Deep fried chicken,  pizza, hamburgers, salads. All 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.  11  :f:fM  ii-  y  ��� *���-;���  tit:  y  'IV  Y  f  m  i  k'-\\  ���v.,;; I  PAID ADVERTISEMENT?  ���������_���>.  i  I 14.  Coast News, July 24,1989  a        a  lg  All Season Steel Belted Radial  \jMVTtt 100,000 Kilometre Limited WARRANTY  Halfmoon Bay residents Aileen Garnet displays some examples of  the centuries old art of Tole painting she has done. See adjacent  story.  The centuries old art of Tole  painting is stiil thriving due to  the work of people like Halfmoon Bay's Aileen Garnet. A  Sunshine Coast resident since  1970 and a member of the Tole  Painting Society, Aileen has  been practising her art for the  last 20 years. She shows no sign  of stopping and will be providing instruction in a Tole  painting workshop to be held at  the Rockwood Centre, Sechelt.  Tole painting developed  toward the end of the Middle,.  Ages in the mountainous  regions of eastern Europe.  Cabinetmakers began painting  pine furniture as a means of  preserving the soft wood.  In the beginning only simple  designs were added as  embellishment. As time passed,  cabinetmakers became more  elaborate in their decorative  painting which was inspired by  the painted wooden ceilings in  village  churches  and  country  castles. As this folk art became  more popular, people from all  walks of life commissioned  hand-painted furniture to mark  important events in their lives.  Wedding chests, trunks, wardrobes, beds, chests-of-drawers  and cradles were popular pieces.  The appeal of this kind of folk  art has not diminished through  the years and it has become an  art form practised the world  over.  Aileen Garnet started by  painting large cream cans and  then progressed to chests, small  boxes and other types of furniture. Sensing that many  techniques were still alien to  her, Mrs. Garnet began formal  studies in Tole painting eight  years ago. Since the wood requires special preparation and  the actual painting techniques  are specifically adapted to the  surface to be painted, Aileen  found these studies to be invaluable.  Mrs. Garnet is a great admirer of the beauty produced by  Tole painting and is looking  forward to passing on her  knowledge to others. The  Rockwood Centre is happy to  present Aileen Garnet's Tole  Painting Workshop to be conducted in the months of  September and October. All interested parties are required to  preregister on July 26 at 2 pm at  the Rockwood Centre.  PV.OS   "FREE REPLACEMENT"  "**"   Road Hazard Protection  ASK TODAY FOR DETAiLS!  The Most  Popular Sizes  Available  But...  LIMITED  QUANTITIES  Come In Soon!  Complete Mechanical Service;  6 DAYS A WEEK 8 am - 8 pm  WALT  Automotive  I Hwy.-I0i, Gibsons  886-9500  SHOP LOCALLY  Rhythms  of Life  Laughter is best medicine  DIVING!  WE TEACH YOU WHAT THE BOOKS CAN'T...  * Fully Qualified PADI Training  by Penny Fuller  When was the last time you  had a good long laugh? No, an  amused chuckle doesn't count,  nor does a cynical snort. I'm  talking about a real belly-laugh,  a gut-buster, or at the very least  a prolonged giggle.  Every baby should be born  with a Surgeon General's warning stamped where it can be  easily seen: Taking life too  seriously can be hazardous to  your health. Small children  know it instinctively, they're  always asking to be tickled.  For those who are born under  the sign of the perpetual child,  Leo, (July 23-August 23) it is  especially important to reclaim  that knowledge. Small children  are incredibly clean emotionally. They cry, they laugh and  they yell their anger at the  world.  It's unfortunate that the older  you get, the murkier you get  emotionally. Matthew: 18.3  says, "Except ye be converted  and become as little children, ye  shall not enter the kingdom of  heaven." As with any great  teaching, you can pull a  multitude of meanings out of  that one, all of them true. For  my purpose, I'll suggest that it  clearly indicates the need to  return to the emotional clarity  and health of a young child.  Consider this, you with Leo  Suns, your emotional repertoire  has probably decreased considerably since you were five.  As an adult many of you have  maintained, and indeed  perfected, your ability to roar  your dissatisfaction.  Some of you may, probably  after some form of therapy,  have learned to express your  sadness through tears. That's  good. But there's a crucial element missing - laughter.  It's been proven repeatedly in  recent years that laughter heals.  For those of you who need a  scientific explanation, that too  has been provided. Laughter  stimulates the production of  catecholamine hormones in the,  brain which in turn releases en-  dorphines. These are the body's  natural pain suppressents,  natural pain suppressors, which  foster a sense of well-being  while strengthening the immune  system.  your life becomes, the more  crucial it is that you laugh. Consider it your birthright, if you  were born with the Sun in Leo,  to nurture and pamper the child  within, give it a good tickle now  and then. Everyone needs it, but  for a Leo it's basic survival.  You take vitamins. Maybe  you exercise, you have a whole  list of things that you do for  yourself to be healthy. At the  top of that list should be seeing  funny movies, reading amusing  books and exposing yourself to  the healing powers of comedians at least twice a week  -more when times are rough.  It is only after you have  released the life-supportive  chemicals in your physical body  that you are likely to make life-  supportive decisions. The more  important the decisions that you  are making, the more essential it  is to make them after you've  laughed yourself silly.  This is serious business. Consider it part of your personal.  hygiene and lighten up. It's a  healthy habit you could learn to  enjoy.  Next Course starts  July 31  ADVANCED COURSE  July 29th and 30th  P"      ^1 VI       U        (5    "���        c.     o. ~  #1  Dive Centre  PORPOISE  BAY,  SECHELT  885-3328  ^�����Sv3W.  HOURS  Mon - Sat  ���Local Indian Art   9:30 - 5:30  Block 7 plans  Plans are going ahead for the development of Block 7 in  Sechelt. District of Sechelt Mayor Tom Meredith told council  on July 19 that six architects will be meeting with council  soon to discuss plans for a new municipal hall which would  probably incorporate a library and an historical museum.  Indian Artifacts  on view in our Council Chamber  MON & TUE 9 am - 4:30 pm  To purchase from PRIVATE ARTISTS, .  please inquire at Band Office reception desk.  r- The CARVING SHED  View Works In Progress  Mon - Fri, 9 am - 4 pm  CARVINGS FOR SALE  Visitors welcome to view our  TOTEMS and CARVED FIGURES  at the Community Hall - anytime.  743 North Rd.,  Gibsons  886-4606  Contact  HOWe SOlind Howe S0���* Tour Guide  pulp .no p��p(* immi 884-5223 Ext. 282  SUMMER TOURS Advance Bookings Are Required  SIGHTSEEING CHARTERS  SCUBA CHARTERS  (fail emd Coa6 (put* towt  Pelagia  MARINE SERVICE  883-2280  mmmmammm  ���_���**���_���  A'^%  *��*<<** s  i*iY__��S__fj__  _a_i_ri_M-M_i_i_H-M_i_l__MI  CANOE RENTALS  ike T^soit  883-2269  WSFSf  Xm  > it_  WILSON CREEK CAMP GROUND  HEATED POOL - FULL HOOKUPS-  CAMPING - GROCERIES - LAUNDROMAT  On Hwy 101 At Wilson Creek Ph. 885-5937  MSS_^^-y^A   ^ 'YY** ^\*3Sh��fc  Sunshine Coast  Tours & Charters  ���Molly's Reach Tour  ���Skookumchuck & Island Cruisas  ���Princess Louisa Cruise  ���Salmon Fishing Charters  449 Marine Drive. Gibsons (Beside Dockside Pharmacy) 886-8341  ��_Mft_-_-_ii_-  Sail Beautiful B.C.'s Coast  CHARTERS - Local and Long Distance  LESSONS - Instructor - 20 years experience  SIGHT-SEEING - Howe Sound and Georgia Strait  Phone Dave at 886-2864  cY:YYYY  ifel      Gibsons & District Chamber of Commerce  CAMPGROUND  Located at Brothers Park  - Tennis Courts  - Ball Park  5 min. to Shopping Centre  5 min. to Pool (closed in August)  ^YY^^YtY^Yt^l.   "���"���-������iii]ii.iiiiii(ii-'-'""'  _BROOK  RV/CAMPGROUND  BED & BREAKFAST  For Reservations Phone 886-2887  Follow Gower Point Road to  Ocean Beach Esplanade  mmmmmmmmmmm  __^__l  mmmmmm  Come  Down  &  Browse  280 Gower Point Rd , Gibsons Landing  Fine Art - Art Supplies - Gifts  ____��  886-9213  s^�� The Hunter Gallery  $$7     ��� Jewellery ���Paintings ���Pottery /z\V^  I����� ^,"j--' *'*-y---- y^-fc-...��^.>^.,,A.3.^__i__>___.  SUNSHINE COAST  '�����>*�����_  it?a'  - Y'  ,,.,_ ..immne  ���y<:  *Q?* _  Golf S_ Country Club  Year 'round 9 hole course  Coffee Shop & Lounge Area  VISITORS WELCOME  Hwy. 101. Roberts Creek 885-9212  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  i��r-    ��_>  Highway 101, 2 kilometres North of Garden Bay Tumoff  Phone 8839541   i.  ;�����"...  . i.s^T^^<^^i3m&m^^^ Coast News, July 24,1989  15.  $C Golf &'-^if^ow^Si^v-:']^\tMIi���  evin  At Dougal Park last Saturday, teams of40fement from up and  down the Coast competed in various safety and rescue exercises in  the Firemen Olympics, all part of the Sea Cavalcade activities. See  Olympic results on Page 7. ��� Vem Elliott photo  On the rocks  by Frank Nanson  The Men's Summer Medal,  which is a net tournament was  won by John Revington with a  59. The weather was the worst  one could imagine, with one exception - it didn't snow!  The Senior Men had 80  players out on Thursday with  Jack Knaus making it closest to  the hole on the eighth green.  The tees were captured by Bruce  Matthews and his team who I  am told were all out of them  anyway and are very pleased to  replenish their supply.  Winning team was captained  by John Petula with Sheridan  Greig, George Bay ford, Ted  Hennicker and Lome Blaine.  The 18-hole ladies had an interesting competition on Tuesday. They played their 18 holes  but used each player's best nine  to determine the day's winners.  First flight was taken by Kay  Budd with 31, followed by  Doreen Harris and Connie  Grant.  Second flight was won by  Hazel Wright, with Marlis  Knaus, and Bev Taber second  and third.  Third flight had Louise Var-  co first, Nancy Nanson second  and Mary McKinnon third.  The 9-hole ladies winner of  the Alice Bird Eclectic event was  Edna Fisher, with Margo Matthews and Adie Gayton tying  for second place and Mary  Ewan and Lucette Vanables tied  for third.  Mixed Twilight golf had only  20 out, last Monday with Lorna  Huggins and Bill Ewan winners  in the mixed play. They had a  men's longest drive on the  fourth hole with Harry Johnson  winning the prize which had  been donated by Christine's  Gifts.  At their last meeting the  Board of Directors decided it  was best to cut off all further  membership applications. There  is a waiting list of nearly 30 at  this time. This plus the uncertainty of the hoped for expansion to 18 holes is contributing  to overcrowding on the course.  It is certainly a sad situation.  Not being able to play golf on  the Coast will effect the decision  of many of the persons who had  intended to move here at retirement. There is news of plans for  two new golf courses at  Squamish plus another two  courses at Whistler. Pemberton  is proceeding with the expansion of its 9-hole course to 18  holes. We may miss out on the  tourist route as well if we can  not get some action very soon!  Quality, used lumber, bricks, windows, lights, plumbing, etc.  P �� B US-ED BUBL.B3ING g��_AY__��__A_,S  11947 Tannery Rd., Surrey  MONDAY-SATURDAY S8B-1311  We also buy used building materials  CUSTOM COMPANY  LOGOS  Baseball Hats, Jackets  Sweat & T-Shirts  & Summer Shorts  "TOE-SUNSHINE-COAST  Members ol the business community:  Please conlact our local Representative.  Miss JULIE POULSEN  ATS S1LKSCREENIHG & EMBROIDERY  3565 Commercial Street    Vancouver, BC V5N 4E8  Local: 885-4786  Fax:872-1222 Van: 872-1221  What the different curlers do  This week, I would like to tell  you a little about each of the  curlers on the curling team. The  four team members are the lead,  the second, the third and the  HORIZON  MEMUItt AMNVII in  772 ft. DELUXE TENDER  w/teak trim  Reg. $999  9 ft. CATHEDRAL  s849  51099  Reg. $1249'  8 ft. CATHEDRAL  w/keel strips ��_.,��-,  Reg. $1249 s1199  !i-J_  TRAIL BAY SPORTS  skip. Each team member has a  different part to play in the  game. The lead starts off the  play by throwing two rocks  which should be in the house  (the circles are known as the  house), or just in front of the  house so a lead must have  dependable draw weight. A  draw weight rock is one which is  softly thrown toward the centre  circles.  The second throws the second  pair of stones in the end. The  job of the second is to remove  opposition lead stones or to  draw to the house if requested.  Hence the second player is  usually a more experienced  curler than a lead because the  position is a little more complicated.  The third delivers the third  pair of stones. The third may be  asked to throw a knockout  stone, a draw stone or some  times the more complicated  shots such as the come around,  the freeze, or the touch back.  H  0555 5.3  25 1220 11.5  TU 1700 9.5  2315 15.3  Date Tim* Ht.Ft.  0655  26 1425  WE 1810  2355  4.2  12.1  11.2  14.9  0755  3.3  27 1610 13.2  TH 1940 12.3  Data Tima Ht.Ft.  0040  28 0855  FR 1715  2120  14.5  2.6  14.1  12.6  0135 14.1  29 0945 2.1  SA 1800 14.7  2235 12.4  Data Time Ht. Ft.  0235 13.7  30 1035 1.8  SU 1835 15.1  2335 11.9  Data Tima Ht.Ft.  0345  31  1125  MO 1910  13.  1.  15.  /  >  **  /  Reference: Point Atkinson  Pacific Standard Time  For SkooKumchuK Narrows add 1 hr. 45 min ,  plus 5 min. lor each tt. ot rise,  and 7 min. for each tt. of fall.  Attention ^  BOATERS  Tune-Up &  ^^^ Stem-Drive Service  ^^  Bottom Painting  Pressure Washing  Boat Hauli  TIDELINE MARINE  56S7 Wharf Rd.      885-4141  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  The third is also involved in the  strategy of the game, since they  hold the broom for the skip to  shoot at.  The skip is the team leader  and is required to throw the last  pair of stones. He/she is the one  who figures out the strategy for  the other team players.  He/she should also be a good  shotmaker since it is this player  who must make the final shots  of the end. Much of a team's  success depends upon the accuracy of this team member's  shots.  Of course, the success of the  team, like the success of the  club, depends upon all members  working ^together in the very';  best way they can to help all the-  other members. -  If you feel you would like to  participate in this friendly sport,  feel free to contact one of the  club members.  Some members you might  contact are Ed Hill at 886-3925,  Larry Penonzek at  886-9134,  Men's  fastball  On July 9 Roberts Creek  Legion travelled to Richmond  for a tough double header  against the P&N Padres and the  first place Pacific Coast Angels.  First up for the Legionaires  were the Padres. Backed by excellent pitching from Alex  Skytte, Rich Waugh and  Weepee Peers the Legion batters pounded out many hits  throughout the lineup. Legion  won 11-0 and lowered their  league leading ERA even more.  In the second game the  Pacific Coast Angels held on to  top spot beating RC Legion 2-0  in a well pitched game from  both pitchers, Weepee for  Legion and Corky Neufeld for  PCA;  Legion loaded the bases with  two out in the seventh inning  but couldn't score the winning  runs. This was one of the best  league games of the year well  appreciated by the fans.  Portable  Toilet  Rentals  %  ��� Construction Sites!  ��� Special Events  ��� Outdoor Picnics  ��� Weddings, etc.  Also:  Septic Tank Pumping  Bonniebrook  Industries  886-7064  Harry Turner at 886-2184 or  club president Doreen Stewart  at 886-7891. Any one of these  members will ensure you are  signed up for the fall leagues.  By the way, club members, if  you have any spare time over  the summer and you can iielp  out at the club in any way, let  Doreen know. She can use your  help.  ���m Hot Spots & Hints  Fishing  Report  LOCATION:  The Gap  Camp Byng  Davis Bay  Trail Is.  Merry Is.  PRODUCTION:  Poor  Fair  Poor  Poor  Fair  Pirate Rock      Fair  LOCATION:  Epsom Pt.  Lasqueti Is.  Sangster Is.  Texada Is.  Bargain  Hbr.  Egmont  PRODUCTION:  Good  Excellent  Excellent  Excellent  Good  Good  Mooching - has been producing well  Trolling - also producing well  ��� Coho are appearing in good numbers on  North End of Sunshine Coast (4-7 Ib.)  Hopefully we'll see them move towards  Gibsons.  ��� Big Springs have been reported off of Texada and area. 15-35 lb.! Keep moving is  probably the best tip.   1 SPECIAL of the WEEK |   Daiwa AS .4050  Buzz Bomb Reel  Reg. $59.98  Sale  47  99  Daiwa 375  $?399  With counter  Reg. $79.99  Sale  Your Fishing Report sponsored by  THE COAST NEWS and  TRAIL BAY SPORTS  Trail ��r Cowrie, Sechelt 885 2512  Mon. Thurs. it Sat. 9 5.30     Fri. 9 8  .'I  3SF  6SG  9=9 SF  20 SF  70 ET LF  90 ET LF  w  B  ?y  II  I  Mi  ENDUROS:  BUILT TOUGH  E 30 LF  E40LF  E 60 LF  E75XF  THE WAY IT SHOULD BE  OS  rv m_  TOO_D&  Francis Peninsula Place'  Telephone 883-9114  Y';l  m 16.  Coast News, July 24,1989  M^BMi^HG��^W^}^^m  '^i6Wi&i^^^^iMSS&.  FINANCIAL SERVICES  1 c 8ig|^SiSiKSft^  $��ki Hwvmm  Refrigeration Sr  Appliance Service  PRATT RD. 886-9959 J   \^  SERVICE & REPAIR   To Ail Major Aj>pll��nc.��   Quality Reconditioned Major Appliances For Sale  GUARANTEED & DELIVERED  Will Buy Nice, Non-Working Major Appliances'  v^  BJORN  888-7897 J  ��� BUILDING CQIVTRACTORS  D.R. CLAPP  &  ASSOCIATES  BUILDING & DESIGN  _Post & Beam New Homes- Renovations  886-3811_/  f        Hans Ounpuu Construction^  886-4680  Res. 886-7188  General Contractor  RESIDENTIAL, TOWNHOMES & CUSTOM HOMES  A DIVISION OF TWIN OAKS REALTY LTD. _/  _3P*  POMFRET ^  For all aspects of  residential & commercial construction  886-8900  P.O. Box 623. Gibsons. B.C.  C    COQUITLAM TRUSS LTD.  Residential and Commercial Roof Trusses  AGENT  Brad Robinson  L  886-9452  (604) 522-8970  (604) 464-0291  2990 CHRISTMAS WAY. COQUITLAM. B.C. V3C 2M2  f WESTERN PACIFIC  LTD.  I  CONTRACT DIVISION  A Member of the Western Prehung Door Association  Showroom/PlantVQIflce  850-3667 BILL ALLAN  530-7919 RSS. 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  Take off done on site a  r  Bl llfPCT '"��� trTUS1**^ 100% Guara_��M  HOME   ^**&**CE      fcMa,,r,aU  erauipre VINYL SIDING-SOFFIT fascia  SbHwlvLS    Door and Window Conversions  Box 864. Roofing  \   Sechelt. B.C. vcn 3AoCall for FREE ESTIMATEtt54572  ROOFING  Specializing in all types of  FREE      commercial & residential roofing  EST. M A T E S  886-2087 eves.   ouSiXS.  DAVIS BAY ROOFING  Residential - Commercial  "All Roofing Applications" F  Re-Roofing/Repairs/Skylights       estimates  _AII Work Conditionally Guaranteed      885-5722  AL VANCE  883-9046  SEA M HORSE  /r     CONSTRUCTION  COMMERCIAL/RESIDENTIAL QUALITY FINISHING  L Q ROOFING & SIDING  Free Specializing In:   ��� duroid  ^ Estimates  Top Line Concrete  ��� Foundations    ���Stairs      ���Sidewalks  'We build 'em, We pour 'em"  Free Estimates 885-9203 J  ikcoimiing Services  ��� COMPLETE ACCOUNTING SERVICES ���  ��� WORD PROCESSING ���  R. Bruce Cranston. C.GJL  557 Marine Drive  (across from Armours Beach)     886r3302  (R  Ready Mix Concrete  J" Sand & Gravel  CNr     CONCRETE  "    ���     LTU.     SERVING THE SUNSHINE COAST  SECHELT PLANT  V_      885-7180  o  f   GREAT PACIFIC  MANAGEMENT   ^  CO. LTD. (EST. 1965)  GIBSONS PLANT  886-8174  'J  \l  ��� Financial Planning Service  ��� Investment Fund  9 RRSP's  Retirement Income Funds  ��� Tax Shelters  Alasdair W. Irvine ,-  ���   Representative  (604) 885-2272  Box 2629, Sechelt, B.C. I  'for the best or service*  r- 24 HOUR CENTRAL DISPATCH-,  885-9666    885-5333  ifteady-Mix Ltd.  ��� ACCOUNTS ,  3 Batch Plants on the Sunshine Coast  Gibsons ��� S*ch��lt ��� Pander Harbour  ELECTRICAL CONTR  Olson Electric  General Electrical Contractor  Free Estimates Including B.C. Hydro Electric Plus  Residential ��� Commercial 885-1939  DENNIS OLSON Box 2271, Sechelt  FOOD & CATERING  r Delicious Nutritious Meals  For you and your family. Portioned, packaged,  frozen, delivered, reasonable rates, extensive menu,  free consultation  Leigh Currier's DELECTABLE DEALS  885-7950  ��� GEN  CONTRACTORS'  West Coast'Drywall    ^  RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIAL CONSTRUCTION  Board ��� Spray ��� Dumount-bl* Partitions ��� Int. * Ext. Painting  Tap*   ��� Staal Stu is        Suspended Drywall       ��� Insulation  ��� T-Bar Callings Ceilings  For Guaranteed Quality & Service Call  BRENT ROTTLUFF           or            RON HOVDEN   -  V.886-9495 886-9639-^  r  CENTURY ROCK  Rock Walls  Granite Steps  C_^Cl Pa,ios  Facings  Flagstones  Planters  "\  Electric Plus  Authorized  B.C. Hydro          Contractor  de C*lecfric J1U  Residential - Commercial - Industrial  Box 467, Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1V0.  s.  eodi  886-3308  WINDJAMMER  PAINTING & RENOVATIONS  INTERIOR - EXTERIOR PAINTING  PATIOS & DECKS - HOUSE REPAIRS  FENCING - FOUNDATIONS - FRAMING  Serving Roberts Creek & Upper Gibsons Area   885-7295 ^  ALLAN PAINTS  ^^_��    :  FREE ESTIMATES SEVEN DAYS A WEEK  INTERIOR ��� EXTERIOR PAINTING  RESIDENTIAL - INDUSTRIAL - COMMERCIAL  Mark A. Maclnnes Of lice: 886-2728  -   -,-..     ..,.,.���.--       .  (:  ��?       tHome:885-5591  EXCAVATING  ( D & L Enterprises  ���450 John Deere  ���Ditching  ���580B Case Backhoe  ���Clearing  ���Septic Fields  ���Excavations  ���Water Lines  Call Nick: 886-2572  -.*/ %        THE  RENOVATIONS WITH A  A TOUCH OF CLASS  COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL  IMPROVER MS^  HEX HALFMOON BAtf  Fostrac BACKHOE  ��� SEPTIC FIELDS  ��� DRAINAGE DITCHES  ���^VATIONS (CASE 580)  ��� WATER UNES  ��� clearing Steve Jones     886-8269  Coastal Painting & Decorating  ���Painting ���Staining "Finishing*  ���Wallpaper Installation & Removal*  ���Ceilings ���Exteriors*  Clean Quality Workmanship  kevin eliuk - Eleven Years Experience - 886-2286.  J & $ GoirttacfJRg  ��� Slump Removal  ��� Sand & Gravel  .Deliveries  ��� Backhoe 410  886-9764  ��� Top Soil .  ��� Clearing   ;.  ��� Driveways '  ��� Water Lines  *  HEATING  ��� Auto Propane  ��� Appliances  ��� Quality B.B, Q's  885-2360  Hwy 101, across St.  from Big Mac's. Sechelt  r  WOOD HEAT  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  _   COAST CHIMNEY SERVICE  M * Certified ���  . Cleanings ��� Creosote Removal  Complete Installations  886-8554  Free Inspections          MARINE SERVICES ���  &  buccaneer  Marina 6? Resort Ltd.  Located in Secret Cove    .     885-7888  MARINE SPECIALISTS 21 YEARS  PARTS - SALES - SERVICE -REPAIRS  '{Johnson  OMC  VOLVO  Evirmum-f  [OUTBOARDS" "  ��fv��yf  TIDELINE MARINE ltd  ��*Co*jira_f SSSS���  nuKMivts  ,,.    > MOMO  ~;    tnenu  VOLVO      S?��_��?F  --*-��-. \��a_D  o_HKa*nos  ��� SUPPLIES  ���SALES  ��� SERVICE  ��� REPAIRS  FUU. UNE OF MARINE HARDWARE _ ACCESSORIES  BOAT MOVING & FULL SHOP REPAIRS ___  PRESSURE WASHING - DOCKSIDE SERVICE ^5"  TIDELINE LOCCINC & MARINE LTD. Q _���_���    A. Al     4*��fc  Dorhn Bosth-5637 Wharf Rd.. Sechell OOt>-4 141    ^m  Beside The Legion in Vancouver call ..684-0933  ^Authorized Dealer Certified Mechanical Service ,  Versatile Tractor Co  SMALL JOB SPECIALISTS  Landscape Rake - Backhoe - Loader  Rototiller - Plow  Ph. 886-9959 or 886-4859     Pratt Rd., Gibsons, BC  ^u/e'd    WELL DRILLING LTD.  P bc FGRRies Schedule  Effective: to Tuesday, October 10, 1989 inclusive ^mmw ^m*w m m ^m*r ^'ma mmm>, ��� ^'mw  VANCOUVER-SECHELT PENINSULA  HORSESHOE BAV-LANGDAUE  JERVIS INLET  EARLS COVE-SALTERY BAY  Now serving the Sunshine Coast  ��� Submersible Pump Installation  ��� Air Transportation Available (only 15 minutes  ,.- from Quallcum)  ��� . R.R. 2, Quallcum Beach, B.C.  VOR2T0  7529358J  Lv. Horseshoe Bay  7:30 am       3:30 pm M  ftfti. o_���__*     ~ ViNYL SIDING  885-9203     - soffits  A & G CONfRACTI1MG  Clearing, Excavations   ��� Septic Fields & Tanks, Driveways  Komatsu Excavator  Lv. Langdale  6:20 am       2:30 pm  8:30 M1       4:30  10:30 6:30  12:25 pm M 8:20 M  10:10#  M denotes Maverick Bus  M' denotes no Maverick Bus on Sundays  0 Extra sailings scheduled ONLY on  Sundays and Holiday Mondays from  Sunday, June 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  12:25pm M 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  tt Extra sailings scheduled ONLY on  June 23 to September S and October 6,7,1, and 9.  8 ton Crane  450 John Oeere Hoe  12 cu. yd. Dump Truck  Gibsons  BUS  'Note there will be no  "First Ferry" run on  Saturdays. Sundays & Holidays  Gibsons Bus Schedule  Effective March 1, 1989  (via Park & Reed. North Rd. & Seacot. Gower Pt. & Franklin, Lower Bus Stop)  Arrive  CLEANING SERVICES  886-7028  Depart  Mall        5:45  7:45  9:45  11:45  1:45  3:45  5:45  7:45  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  (via Marina. Franklin, Firehall, Park & Reed Hd.)  Arrive  2:15 Mall        6:30  1:15 8:30  10:30  12:30  2:30  4:30  6:30  8:30  (PENINSULA septic^  TANK SERVICE  RAY WILKINSON  885-7710  See Bus Driver for Langdale Heights, Bonniebrook Heights,  Woodcreek Park Schedules  Box 673, Sechelt, B.C.  VON 3A0  rCOAST BOBCAT SERVIG  FARES Adults Seniors Children (6-12) Comm. Tickets  Out of Town   $1.50    $1.00 .75       $1.25/ride  In Town .75       .75 .75  Small In Size - Big In Production  - Yard Clean-Up     - Post Holes  - Topsoll/Gravel/Mulch Spreading ^S*^***-*.  - Light Trenching ;����������(SlO_"'li  V8BS.70S1   SECHELT :<����<����h(K!!^  h  ����|^  [MINI BUS SCHEDULE  MONDAY THROUGH FRIDAY EXCEPT HOLIDAYS    Effective Sept. 12  885-3234  Depart:   Depart: Depart:  Sechelt   West Sechelt   Sechelt  Depart: Depart:  Lower Gibsons  Gibsons  POWER WASHING  Trailers (Hot or Cold) Patios  Boats Pn��ne '��r F"*e Estimate Driveways  Roofs        ���^^^CS^^y^X^ More  StiiMf CiiiHits  ^Answering Service during day or phone after 8:00 pm 885-9557j  r  Mackenzie Excavating Ltd.  Land Clearing & Development  8:25       8:32  '1:05  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  886-2938  Cam Mackenzie  Box 734  Sechelt, B.C.  885-2447  886-3558  8:40 9:15  10:30 (Lower Rd.)  ���1:20 *1:50  3:00 (Lower Rd.)   3:45  9:25  11:15 (Lower Rd.)  *2:00 (Lower Rd.)  3:55  4:25  FARES:  One Zone: 75 cents  Each Additional Zone: 25 cents  Zone #1 - Lower Gibsons to Flume Rd.  Zone #2 - Flume Rd. to West Sechelt  Lcwer Rd. Is Lower Road In Robert! Creak  The but will stop en request at any safe spot along Ks route.  Regular Hops at: Sechelt and Gibsons Medical Clinics  Please Note: There is no service on Saturdays. Sundays & Holidays  ���No service on Fridays at these times  Suricoast Ti-ansportation Schedules Sponsored By  & luud  Insurance,  Owfos*vs  Notary  rinmnty Sumim** AflnKKt A GtAtnn* FmitJ .  Red Carpet Service From Friendly Professionals In Sunnycrest Mall, Cibsons  ���i mi'iiilH'f o:  lNOEPEND��NT Travh  Professionals  886-2000 ���-.rtVf '**H     V- w  ^!_gfe5&��g-����-&&  *k>0 J,V rt/j.     ,���*��! ���,_���   .  ���K-.��>t'<-i-'r^��'  .-'ni:;-.'.-.!*; j��Ji-tOL?u.'-.*...C,*tl_i .��#.,*-e,.��j-i.��i,..i/-i.,.T���-,_*. v 'r. vr !i ��>'<  >-M>__;��*fcj  m��_d     ih_. i  Coast News, July 24,1989  17.  Meet with DICK ESTEY on Wednesday,  July 26, 1989  at SUNSHINE COAST  COMMUNITY FUTURES ASSOCIATION  #205-5710 Teredo St., Sechelt. Tel: 885-2639  to discuss your business's financial needs  or for information on the Bank's Financial  Services, Management Counselling, and  staff training at your premises.  Call North Vancouver: 666-7703  for an appointment      La Banque off re ses services ���  dans les deux langues officielles.  BACKING INDEPENDENT BUSINESS  ���  Federal Business  Development Bank  Banque federate  de developpement  CanadS  Editor's note: the following has  been received for publication.  The Honourable Tom Sniddon  Minister of Fisheries & Oceans  House of Commons  Ottawa, Ontario.  Dear Mr. Minister:  I am compelled to write to  you following your recent  statements regarding the drift-  net fisheries.  During an international conference on drift-net fisheries  you stated that there is not sufficient scientific data to support  a call for a moratorium on the  North Pacific Squid Fleet.  These remarks are disturbing  for two reasons:  1. They reflect your ambiguity  about the potential ecological  devastation, and environmental  havoc that is being played out  right now in the North Pacific.  2. More importantly, it shows  your apparent lack of understanding on the subject.  Between 1979 and 1987,  Canada, under the auspices of  the Department of Fisheries and  Oceans, conducted its own experimental drift-net fishery  operations off the west coast of  Vancouver Island. This was  done on a very small scale, and  can in no way be compared to  the magnitude of the present  Asian Fleet. In 1986, the 'Incidental Catches' by these  Canadian   boats  included:  49  marine animals, 412 sea birds,  32,338 blue sharks, 19,253 pom-  frets.  I am forced to remind you,  Mr. Minister, that in 1987 the  federal government cancelled  this experimental fishery operation because it proved to be an  environmental disaster. And  now, two years later, you are  still looking for.evidence. The  evidence is in. The Alaska-  based citizens' group  SEACOPS has conducted investigations of the Asian Squid  Fleet. They estimate that 30,000  tonnes of pirated salmon were  sold illegally in 1988. That's 40  million fish.  An undercover operation by  the US National Marine  Fisheries Service exposed a  world-wide ring of salmon  black-marketeers. This spring,  the US Justice Department  brought indictments against 22  individuals and companies accused of. smuggling 700,000  kilos of Pacific Salmon out of  California and Washington  State.  Meanwhile, the Canadian  Government has done nothing.  There   is   overwhelming  evidence that unparalleled  devastation is being wrought on  all living creatures in the North  Pacific, by the action of the  Asian Squid Fleet. I urge you to  review the facts. As Minister of  Fisheries, your department's inaction on the issue is inexcusable.  As Member of Parliament  representing the interest of BC  Pacific Fishing communities, I  demand an immediate  moratorium on drift-net fishing  in the North Pacific.  Raymond Skelly, MP  North Island-Powell River  Teachers and nurses compared  Editor's note: the following has  been received for publication.  The Rt. Hon. William  N. Vander Zalm  Parliament Buildings  Victoria, BC  Dear Sir:  I refer to the pending industrial dispute between the  nurses and the hospital  authorities. In such a dispute  the settlement must be fair, in  order to be acceptable to both  sides. The rejected settlement  obviously is far short of such  fairness.  The nurses appear less expert  at settling industrial disputes  than other highly organized  bodies such as teachers, who are  equally funded out of the provincial treasury. Therefore,  more understanding and flexibility   is   required   with   the  nurses.  A fair settlement obviously  has to take into consideration  two important components i.e.  job satisfaction and remuneration. If nurses are overworked  because of a staff shortage this  ��� MARINE SERVICES ���  MISC SERVICES  UTHERLANDG��^  ERWICE LTD  _plp_PL  YANmAn  merCfui/er    ���"*"**  STERN ORIVES/INIOARDS DIESEL ENGINES  Parts & Service for All Makes of Outboards  Dockside or Dryland VHF g &1g  at COHO MARINA, Madeira Park  883-1119/  Cottrell's Marine Service  SERVICE TO ALL MAKES  Specializing in Merc Outboard  A stern drive rebuilding  Located at  Smitty's Marina, Gibsons  SHOP 886-7711     RES. 885-5840 _  L^f^y^^^Mkprop-Tonv Dawkins  Trophies. Plaques, Giftware, Engraving  ��� Name Tags & Small Signs Made to Design ���  All Work Done on Premises  ;      Full Trophy Catalogue Available oh Request  V #1 ��� Bayside Centre, Trail Ave., Sechelt     885-5415 J  ��Ife  *���&      *<*��    ^ p^y.  883-9911  >, Computet Pftfc StowM  _^_U_H__M__I  ___. ">**���������-*-*'iar it ii-?-*-   >.   uuiuhinl m vxynvpowiMHt  ��� frfntJnf A Cojriet  > AmUM-E-^MM-^-B   jC_��_^___*_k  * Aiispcuiig service  DIVER  BOAT  .    HAULING  CHAINSAWS  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER &  CHAINSAW LTD.  731 NORTH ROAD    886-2912  J  /"BMldc The Gov't Dock  Madrira P��fc___��� "IT-. A.f>11V_% 1  X,  ��� Salt Water Licences  * Motel & Campsites   * Water Taxi  ��� Marine Repairs ��� Ice and Tackle       883-2266  MISC SERVICES  f  i  5032 CHESTER STRJEt\  VANCOUVER, B.C.  I  IM'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  324-1715  V  Watson's Landscaping^  ly^rExcavating  Residential ��� Commercial  ^j��S��Pt       Driveways.' Walks. Patios. Maintenance  -!��Bt��2?iwi Service. Small Backhoe & Rototilling Service  " P.O. Box 1234, Sechelt, B.C.  BILL WATSON 885-7190 J  JON JAREMA  DESIGN CONSULTANT  i'kki.iminaky dkvkl.oi'mkn;t coxckp i s  custom homk dksicn  rkxovations or additions ��� kkvisiox of kx1stinc i'l.a.ns  l>ka\vin(;s axd rkxdkrixcs  cam. 886-8930 to discuss your homk kxviroxmkxt.  f COMPLETE LANDSCAPE SERVICE  Designing. Turl, etc.  Free Estimates  6\7' &81 GOLDEN "\  HEDGING EVERGREENS'  s300/ft.  / ��� \  PENINSULA INDUSTRIAL  & LOGGING SUPPLIES  NOW IN PORT MELLON  TOO  \; ��� Wire Rope & Rigging  ;' ��� Welding Supplies  ��� Hydraulic Hose & Fittings  ��� Misc. Industrial Products  Van. Direct 689-7387  BARK MULCH ~07n  15 vds. delivered in Sechelt **.IV COASTS LARGEST NURSERY  . _. ..-_ _ _...-   _ ...-.-_. . ��� 30 ACRES OF PLANTS  MURRAY'S NURSERY 2612151  ^    Located 1 mile north ot Hwy 101 on Mason Rd.    885-2974   _^  SALES 6 INSTALLATION  Commercial & Residential  Carpet & Resilient Flooring  Gibsons 886.2480_ft        van. U1ICUI ������-,<,���,   ,  Port Mellon 884-5303 I  1042 Hwy. 101, Gibsons (across from Kenmac)y  V  THE FLOOR STORE  AT YOUR DOOR  WITH FREE  IN-HOME SHOPPING  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>G!ZA, R.P.F.       885-4755  k  886-:  Conversion   Windows,  Glass,  Auto  &  Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows  Screens    ,,�����-�� ~     Y- .    Mirrors  Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.  3  886-9411  ieho^^nm Kern's Plaza, Hwy 101  Open Tuesday to Saturday 10-4 pm  ( GIBSONS MOBILE SAW SERVICE  Custom Cutting - Planing  Bevel Siding ��� Posts & Beams  Chris (tapper 886-3468  R.R.#4, S6, C78.  \_ Gibsons. B.C. VON 1V0  must be the main cause for job  dissatisfaction. Financial  rewards must be compatible  with education, responsibility  and job environment (regular  night shifts, weekend work etc.)  If your experts in your  human resources division would  make a job evaluation and compare nurses with teachers, you  would get the surprise of your  life! You would see that the  educational qualifications are  comparable (university education) the responsibility to care  for the sick and old (operation  theater, intensive care) is  sometimes greater than teaching  a horde of healthy kids (if the  kids are ill they are sent home).  Now look at the financial  rewards: A teacher working  eight months in the year, 22  hours per week equals 1000  hours per year earns on an  average $45,000 which equals  $45 per leisurely hour!  A nurse who works 48 weeks  per year, five days a week of  minimum eight hours, works  1920 hours per year and the  maximum wage is $36,000 per  year which equals $18.75" per  hour!  For comparable educational  qualifications and responsibility  you pay the nurses a meagre  41.66 per cent of what the  teachers get. Is this fair? You  can argue that the nurses chose  their profession on their own.  Granted; but through their  militancy the teachers have got  far more of the provincial  financial pie than other, equally  important members of our community.  You have done it in the past,  you will do it again in the  future; why not slap half a per  cent onto the provincial sales  tax and out of these monies give  the nurses an employment  package which will commensurate with their education,  responsibility and work effort.  All of us will get old and sick at  one stage and it would be consoling to know that we shall be  looked after by a competent,  contended staff in our hospitals.  Jakob Knaus  Mistakes corrected  Editor:  I am truly dismayed that you  have not seen fit to correct two  terrible mistakes in my letter of  last week. I wrote on behalf of  pur small parish (Anglican) of  St. Columba of Iona, which  meets regularly in the little  church named 'The Church of  His Presence', at Halfmoon  Bay. It is a small church (seats  24) that the late Canon Alan  Greene built in memory of his  wife. (He is responsible for  Greene Court also.)  His church and the house  they lived in stand on the same  piece of property which is now  up for sale. And so the threat  exists, at the moment, that the  church may be lost to us, depending on who buys the property,  whether the new owners will be  understanding or riot - but we  ' just may bllucky!  Mrs. Sue McLeod in her letter (3 weeks ago), spoke as if the  Church is already lost, which is  incorrect, not yet, at any rate.  We simply do not know, as  yet!  The mistakes in my letter of  response last week, caused its  meaning to be totally lost and  made me look foolish!  One sentence read: "It is a  filling memorial to the woman  who did so much good mis  sionary work, etc.", which  should have read: "It is a fitting  memorial to the man who did so  much, etc."  Canon Alan Greene did the  good missionary work for many  years, not his wife!  How can anyone make such a  glaring mistake!  Piease understand my con-  cam tor the sake of our  parishioners, also for the sake  of many people who live near  the church, and please have the  two corrections made in next  week's issue - it would be very  much appreciated.  Elisabeth Low  Gurney hears from horsemen  Editor:  Once again Mr. Gurney. has  opened his mouth and publicly  offended the residents of our  Coast. 1 am referring to his  statement in 'Path problems',  July 10 issue of the Coast News.  I quote: "Unfortunately,"  quipped Gurney, "horses don't  read and their riders aren't  much smarter*" I cannot speak  for the many horse owners and  riders who live here but on  behalf of the Sunshine Coast  Equestrian Club we find this  statement offensive and damaging.  It is unacceptable for Mr.  Gurney, as a representative of  the regional board to make such  statements. We suggest to Mr.  Gurney, he should keep his personal thoughts to himself and  out of the public's eye.  Lisa D. Williams  Porpoise Bay Naturalist program  On Thursday, July 27 at 9  am, find out why the Coastal  Rainforest is unique. Meet at  the Amphitheatre to find out.  Friday, July 28 at 10:30 am,  learn what to do if you got lost  in the woods with 'Bush Survival for Kids'. Meet at the  beach bulletin board for some  good ideas.  Friday, July 28 at 9 pm,  'Looking at the Stars'. Join the  Sunshine Coast Astronomy  Club for an evening of star gazing. Show starts at the Amphitheatre at 9.  Saturday, July 29 at 2:30 pm,  learn about boating safety with  a special team from the Canadian Coast Guard, on the grass  by the beach.  Saturday, July 29 at 9 pm, its  Rescue Prevention. Learn  Search and Rescue Prevention  techniques at a special Coast  Guard presentation at the Amphitheatre.  Sunday, July 30 at 12:30 pm,  discover the Tidal Zones. Low  tide reveals a myriad of creatures not normally seen. To explore these zones, meet at the  bulletin board by the beach.  Mi  Send a UNICEF card,  Save a child's life.  unicef  For a new full-colour brochure, contact:  OficalltcK-irw 1-000-268-3770 (Oparalor 741)  5*-1 LEFT *��*�����/* f  Twin Oaks  Village  765 School Road  Single Level 2 Bedrooms  Town Homes   1029 to 1157 sq. ft.  ��� ft��j��/��� SOLD OUT!  ��� Mutt II -1 LEFT!  ��� Phiut III SIT- JUST STARTING!  Marketed by:  Lisa Keller 886-4680  Montreal Trust 278-8181  Open Wed., Thurs., Sat., Sun.  Hans Ounpuu Construction  A Division of Twin Oaks Realty Ltd.  Sill  ;sY  1  ���i  .1%  i  ���i. ii  ���.*!  .a ��,�� ^v >.%':V.vut U'V^*.,'  r.-i*r;T.-^i*kr,~i*w,crri'.',<'^v��vi_-M;-?r  !��� ii_i_i "_rii'_-_-_^'_i_-__gt__-_i"_r_i  "jjTiiiTV'lMiiiianin 18.  Coast News, July 24,1989  Sunshine Coast residents will  be offered three 'made in BC  visual arts telecourses beginning  in September. Emily Carr College of Art and Design (ECCAD) and the Open University  will present 'Contemporary Art  in Canada', 'Colour - An Introduction' and 'Mark & Image', through facilities of the  Knowledge Network.  The courses will be offered  for   credit   to   those   working  toward a college diploma or  university degree. They also will  be available on a non-credit  basis for personal enjoyment  and enrichment. Participants  will use television presentations  in conjunction with home-study  materials and telephone tutoring to complete the courses.  'Mark & Image' present*, a  new appraoch to drawing. Instructor Tom Hudson, IX\m  Emeritus   at    ECCAD   works  with a group of students in the  studio to illustrate a variety of  mark making techniques.  "Making a mark, any mark, is  a joy," said one student, "I  learned to trust my own creative  abilities. That's what I got from  this course."  Hudson also hosts 'Colour  -An Introduction,' which  recently won a coveted Ohio  State Award for excellence in  educational television. It  presents the theory and practice  of colour in a wide range of applications. The course is intended for all those who work with  colour, and is now closed captioned for the hearing impaired.  The third telecourse, 'Contemporary Art in Canada,'  presents a broad overview of the  lives and work of significant ar  tists in this country. It provides  a hew perspective for those  whose focus may have been  dominated by European art ex-  peiicnce.  'Contemporary Art in  Canada' is a two semester  course which continues through  spring 1990. The other two  telecourses are single semester.  'Colour -An Introducation' will  be available only in the fall.  'Mark & Image' will be offered  in both  fall and spring. All  courses begin in September.  Registration deadline 'for  those enrolling in telecourse is  August 22, 1989. Further information may be obtained from  the Open University, Box  94000, Richmond, BC, V6Y  2A2, phone _60-2221, or toll  free 1-800-663-9711, or from  ECCAD, 1399 Johnston Street,  Vancouver, BC, V6H 3R9,  phone 687-2345.  '&&*��  '#G'm$r-  Sunshine Coast Regional District  BULLETIN BOARD  Royal Terraces Building  5477 Wharf Rd.,  Sechelt  P.O. Box 800  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  885-2261  UPCOMING MEETINGS  Thursday, July 27th at 3:00 pm  Parks Committee meeting  Thursday, July 27th at 7:30 pm  Regular Board Meeting  Wednesday, August 2nd at 7:30 pm  in the Marine Room in Gibsons  West Howe Sound Recreation  Facilities Commission  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 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   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 per Property is Permitted   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.  ���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  ��� Lieutenant-Governor  CANADA.  PROVINCE OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  ELIZABETH the SECOND, by the Grace of God, of the  United  Kingdom, Canada and  Her Other  Realms and Territories, Queen, Head of the  Commonwealth, Defender of the Faith.  To all to whom these presents shall come ���  GREETING     (WHEREAS under the provisions of  f     ^-v { Section 767 of the Municipal Act,  L C_Z/ rf- \ the   Sunshine   Coast   Regional  /nSjpc~t^-. ,DistrjCt   was   incorporated   by  Minister of Municipal Atfairs. < Letters    Patent    issued    on  Recreation and Culture        JanU&fy 4, 1967:    ������-���;,; !     -  AND WHEREAS by section 767 of the Municipal  Act it is provided, inter alia, that in addition to the  functions conferred by that Act, a regional district  has the functions as provided byyLetters Patent or  Supplementary Letters Patent, and'for this purpose  the Lieutenant-Governor in Council may, on the  recommendation of the Minister, provide in the Letters Patent or Supplementary Letters Patent further  objects, powers, obligations, duties, limitations and  conditions for any or all functions requested under  that section:  AND WHEREAS the Regional Board of the Sunshine Coast Regional District has requested the  function of Division XXVIII - Library Service Grants-in-  Aid with Electoral Areas A, B, C, D, E and F, as participating member municipalities:  " AND WHEREAS the Regional Board of the Sunshine Coast Regional District has requested that this  function be granted under the provisions of section  767(5) and (6) of the Municipal Act:  AND WHEREAS the provisions of section 767 of  the Municipal Act have been duly complied with:  AND KNOW YE THAT by these presents, We do  order and proclaim that on, from and after the date  hereof, the following be added to the objects,  powers, obligations, duties, limitations and conditions of the Sunshine Coast Regional District:  Division XXVIII ��� Library Service Grants In Aid  1. The member municipalities of Electoral Areas A,  B, C, D, E and F of the regional district participate  in the function granted by this Division.  2. The regional board may make grants-in-aid toward  the cost of operation and maintenance of the provision of a public library service.  3. Before exercising the powers granted under  subsection 2, the regional board shall establish  library grant-in-aid service units, each comprised  of one or more member municipalities, by by-law  adopted with the assent of the electors of each  service unit.  4. The regional board may provide that grants-in-aid  made under subsection 2 be charged only to service units benefiting from the organization to  which the grants-in-aid are made.  5. The annual net costs attributable to each service  unit shall be apportioned among the member  municipalities on the basis of assessment for  regional hospital district tax purposes.  6. The annual net cost attributable to this function  shall not exceed $100,000.  ->   AND THAT the Letters Patent, as amended, of  the Sunshine Coast Regional District be deemed to  be further amended accordingly.  IN TESTIMONY WHEREOF, We have caused these  Our Letters to be made Patent and the Great  Seal of Our said Province to be hereunto affixed.  WITNESS, the Honourable David C. Lam, Lieutenant-  Governor of Our said Province of British Columbia, in Our City of Victoria, in Our said  Province, this 25th day of June, in the year of  Our Lord one thousand nine hundred and  eighty-nine and in the thirty-eighth year of  Our Reign.  By Command. ^_-<_^  Minister of Touriam and  Provincial Secretary   DOG CONTROL  INFORMATION  The enforcement officer for the Sunshine Coast Regional District Dog Control By-Law can be reached at the Town  of Gibsons offices during regular office  hours - 886-2274.  Please note: The afternoon  EMERGENCY phone number is 885-5111  1989 DOG TAGS  May be purchased for $5 at the SCRD  office or at the Town of Gibsons office.  _\>c  AUGUST  WHSRFC  SUMMER RECREATION  OR  &  A*��$st -i8HS_f^a��  Pre K & K: Tues. & Thurs.  10:00 -12:00 noon  <*v  Grades 1 -7: Mon, Wed., Fri.  10:00 - 3:00 pm  Register at the Gibsons Municipal Office  ��� ��� Coming Soon ��� ���  "Jacob Two-Two Meets  the Hooded Fang"  Performed by:  Burnaby Summer  Theatre Co.  Oaryi  _L4j  'T.  Dougal Pk.  Aug. 4th, 1:30 pm  NOTICE OF  PUBLIC MEETING  A meeting to review the  FINAL DRAFT  of the  SECHELT INLETS COASTAL  STRATEGY  will be held  Tuesday, August 15,1989 at 7:00 pm  at the  Sunshine Coast Regional District Off ice  5477 Wharf Road, Sechelt  Materials   to   be   presented   at   the  meeting will be available for viewing at  the Sunshine Coast Regional District  Office after July 28,1989  ��� ���GARBAGE���  COLLECTION  Please note that the contents of  TWO Standard Garbage Containers per  week will be picked up from each  premise by the disposal contractor.  To ensure pick-up please have your  ' containers at curbside by 8:00 am. Also  to prevent littering please use suitable  16 gallon containers that can be closed  securely-  If you have, more garbage that you  wish the contractor to pick up, you may  purchase Garbage Tags at the Regional  District Office, Kingo Diesel or from the  truck operators.  Garbage tags cost $5.00 per booklet  of 10 tags.  Thank you.  I  ���Hi'  i  II  1  y  y pg^as^^  51  4  Ii  i  ;V1  X��  Y  Coast News, July 24,1989  19.  -a__*__^b_*^e.  Ste,  |, f, tCthM*.Vim. ;."�� ^ - ��� ;^'^-J_^'i?>t&iife-iC>--:  ^;;YYHo.rjh.te!^  & iPrppfprifyy  .��.  ���\1 V<  /#  fiiitov''.-���> w >_ut_____F^:'_��^*wh  TOrtitJ--    ���' '     Z ^   *,-*.">-  *- /Ti."��.* "5t{ V>1I_T-VJ  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  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 8839551  ���IN HALFMOON BAY ���  B&J Store 885-9435   -IN SECHELT ���  The Coast News  (Cowrie Street) 885-3930  ��� IN DAVISBAY���  Peninsula Market 885-9721  ���-IN WILSON CREEK���  Wilson Creek Campground 885-5937  ���IN ROBERTS CREEK���  Seaview Market 885-3400  ������IN GIBSONS���  B&D Sports  IT  (Sunnycrest; Mall) 88M635-Y  The Coast News  (behind Dockside Pharmacy) 886-2622  DEADLINE IS NOON SATURDAY  FOR MONDAY PUBLICATION  3 PM AT COAST NEWS OFFICES  Jackto and Stan will b* happy to h��lp with youi  classified at Marina Pharmacy, our '.'Friendly People Place" in Madeira Park.  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 Vz acre, 4  bdrm., 2Vi 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  Luxury home, fantastic view from  every room, 3 bdrms., 3  bathrooms. Madeira Park,  $145,000,988-4310. #30s  Welcome Woods corner lot, gentle slope, Vz acre. 885-5067 or  939-6929. #31s  ANDERSON REALTY  The Sunshine Coast  Specialists for  ��� Recreation  ��� Retirement  ��� Relocation  FREE CATALOGUE  Teredo Square, Sechelt  885-3211  Van. Toll Free 684-8016  IV2 acre serviced lot backs onto  Connor Park, near school.  885-968- or 988-7906.   '   #32s  1.3 Acres. 5 Lots subdividable.  Great Potential. View Lots. Gun  Club Rd! 885-3630. #30s  Weil kept, 3 bdrm, 1 bath, ran-;  cher. fenced yard, Fircrest. Gibsons. By appt. only. 886-7074  aft,4pm��� $79,700. . #30  Beautiful large view lot in Lower  Gibsons, $45,000. 885-9778.  #31s  1200 sq. ft. home. 3 bdrms., 1V2  baths, double carport. Wilson  Creek. $82,000. 885-7440.  #30  View lot in Creekside on ravine,  fully services. $15,500.  886-8698. #31 s  View lot, southern exposure,  gentle slope. Granthams Landing. $24,500. 885-2743.    #30  Superb large level view lot in  established ' neighbourhood in  Gibsons. serviced, 75'x144' level  access, selectively cleared. Great  price, $39,900. 886-2898.   #32  nssss?-  ThelOWEST  lassif led Ad Rates  C\��s  (minimum) for 10 words  25^ *or each add'tional worii  Pay for 2 weeks, Get the 3rd week FREE  When paid by CASH, CHEQUE  or MONEY ORDER  w  Mi  CLASSIFIEDS  They run until your /tern is sold!  *1 500 for up to 10 words *1 /��_ per additional  word  Your ad, featuring one item only, will run for four, conskutive  /  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!  nv v." (Not 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"  and at COAST NEWS Office  Pender, Harbour     Saturday NOON  AtCOAST^?S  COAST NEWS Classifieds  The LOWEST Price!  ,- The HIGHEST Circulation! FAX: 886-7725  ������  The FIRST on the street! Y  Cowrie St. Sechelt 885-3930 Cruice Lane. Gfcsb^ 886*2*22  Madeira Park Shopping Center, Pender Harbour 883-9099  Q  Sunshine Ridge  765 School Road  s73,900 - s82,900  Large 2 & 3 bed.  townhouses  . Carport. ��� 1 Vz bath, close to  schools, shopping.'  Open Wed., Thurs.,  Sat. & Sun.  Lisa Keller, 886-4680   .  Montreal Trust 278-8181  Hans Ounpuu Construction  A Division ot Twin Oaks Realty Ltd.  Roberts Creek 5 acres, southern  exposure, services available. Ph.  885-3301. #32'  3 bdrm, 2 baths, Roberts Creek.  Quiet area, nicely landscaped,  carport, deck, $62,000.  885-5808. #31  For sale by owner. Excellent  building lot in Sunshine Heights  overlooking beautiful Porpoise  Bay & Poise Island. Corner lot,  approx. 13,000 sq. ft., cleared,  water in, septic system approved. Just 5 minutes from centre of  town, stones throw from new golf  course, close to hospital &  schools. Nice quiet area. Asking  $18,500. 986-0086, 395-2114.  #32  Immediate possesion. Brand  new. Gibsons. 758 Dogwood Rd.,  3 bdrm, 2 full baths, dream kitchen. Call Hiede '298-5215 Sutton Group Excel Realty Corp.  #32  Breathtaking view of mountains &  'ocean, minutes walk to ferry,  cleared, $32,000. 885-5527  (pise, leave mess.)- #32$. .  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  Births  DA0UST: Passed away July 17.  1989. Jane Agnes Daoust late of  Gibsons, age 81 years. Survived  by five sons. Andre. Bernard.  Leo, Eugene and Louis: three  daughters. Sylvia Jackson. Lor-    raine Tyson, and Marion Soames:  STEWART: To Alan & Lyhnetteh? grandchildren;. 15 great  (nee Larriarre), a'baby son. Mark ^grandchildren:. .2-brothers. Sid  Patrick, at Terrace.- '_&'���June _61.)i,lHeslop. Ontario and'Wilf'of Trail.  1989.������������<   .>���:.- ���,   #39} Prayer service was held Tuesday  evening. July 18 in the Chapel of  Devlin Funeral Home and funeral  mass was celebrated by  Reverend A. De Pompa on  Wednesday. July 19 in St.  Mary's Catholic Church. Gibsons. Interment Seaview  Cemetary. #30  Obituaries  BROOKS: Emmie'(nee Milledge)  passed away on July 14. 1989 in  St. Mary's Hospital. Sechelt at  the age of 89. Born in  Wimbledon, England she  emigrated to New Westminster,  BC in 1912. She is survived by  her loving husband. Eric: 2  brothers-in-law. Robert and  Drummond Brooks: 6 sisters-in-  law. Anne Brooks. Helen Brooks.  Clarice Milledge. Muriel Elsey.  Mary Ledingham. Gertrude Hudson: numerous nieces and  nephews; and a host of friends.  Emmie was a teacher in New  Westminster from 1920 until her  marriage in 1935. She was acclaimed as an outstanding music  teacher and chpir leader. During  World War II she re-entered her  teaching career with the Vancouver School Board.  .Emmie was a charter member  and Secretary of the New  Westminster Little Theatre, and a  valued member of the Fellowship  of Arts. But her first love was the  mountains. A life member of the  Alpine Club of Canada she climbed extensively during the  pioneering days 1920-1950. in  the North Shore Mountains and  Garibaldi Park where she made  two first ascents. She attended  many ACC camps in the Selkirks  and Rockies, and in 1938 she  was one of the earliest women to  have climbed Mt. Robson. She  spent two seasons, 1930-1931.  climbing with the Scottish Ladies  Climbing'Club in the highlands  and Switzerland. In 1949 she and  Eric visited the Dolomites where  her rock climbing ability found  full expression. Memorial services will be held at a later date at  Pender Harbour. In lieu of flowers  , donations may be made to BC  Lung Association, Vancouver,  BC. Arrangements through First  MemorialFuneralServices.   #30  MINAHAN:.Mary C. on July 19.  1989 at Sechelt, BC, formerly of  Hamilton. Ontario. Survived by  her   loving   daughters.   Phyllis  Hylton,   Constance   Cecil   and  , Beverly   Cartwright;   Granddaughter   Christina   Cecil   and  ; Greatgrandsons   Dwayne   and  ���Nathan. No service by request. If  .desired, donations to the Canadian Cancer Society. Cremation.  . #30  CAMERON: Passed away on July  19. 1989. William James  Cameron late of Gibsons, age 61  years. Survived by a number of  close friends. Member of the  Royal Canadian Legion Branch  109! Funeral service Monday,  July .24 at 1 pm in the Chape! of  Devlin Funeral Home, Gibsons.  Reverend Stan Sears officiating..  Cremation to follow. #30  C0UEFFIN: Pearl Delila Coueffin  (nee Trout, Enevoldson) of  Calgary passed away at the  Foothills Hospital on July 16,  1989 at the age of 73 years. She  is the loving mother of two  daughters and sons-in-law,  Marlene and Albert Hoffman of  Red Deer, Alberta, Paula and  Vern Hagel of Calgary, Alberta;  three sons and dauchters-in-law,  John and Eileen Enevoldson of  Gibsons, BC, Harold and Nona  Enevoldson of Kelowna, BC. and  Wayne and Brenda Enevoldson of  Vernon, BC, and one step-son,  Vern and his wife Sandy Coueffin  of Kelowna, BC. She is also survived by 23 grandchildren, 10  great grandchildren and three  sisters, Virginia Wright of  Calgary, Fern and her husband  Ron Goodwin of Calgary, and  Murial and her husband Trevor  Holt of Nanaimo, BC.  She was predeceased by her  husband, Leonard, in 1988. Pearl  had a short but powerful battle  with cancer. If friends so desire,  memorial tributes may be made  directly to The Tom Baker Cancer  Centre For Research, 1331 - 29th  Street N.W., Calgary, Alberta,  T2N 4J8. Many thanks from the  family to Dr. Colin Young, Dr. M  VanOlm, Calgary Health Services  (Janet and Janice), Calgary Family Homemaker Services and Unit  32 staff at the Foothills Hospital.  Those wishing to pay their  respects may do so at Mclnnis &  Holloway Funeral Home, 5008  Elbow Drive S.W., on Tuesday,  July 18, 1989 from 6 pm to 8:30  pm. Funeral services will be held  at Mclnnis & Holloway's "Park  Memorial Chapel". 5008 Elbow  Drive S.W.. on Wednesday. July  19.1989 at 3 pm with Cremation  and arrangements in care of  Mclnnis & Holloway Funeral  Home, 5008 Elbow Drive S.W.,  Telephone: 243-8200. #30  Thank You  We would like to take this opportunity to thank our daughters  Karen & Ginny & son Andy & their  spouses for the super surprise  anniversary party they held for  us. Also many, many thanks to  everyone who helped them. Plus  a million thanks for everybody's  generosity.  Marion & Robert Alsager  Personal  Are you in an unhappy relation  ship? Call the Transition House  for free confidential counselling.  885-2944. TFN  Our friend, very nice lady. 28 yrs.  old, 5' 2". 95 lbs. single, is  honest, loving & romantic, mar-  Viage minded. She wants to meet  honest responsible man. She is  from the Philippines. 885-7897.  #30  Need witness to accident July 1.  approx. 2 pm. Cowrie St. in front  of Dock. 885-4787. #30  Announcements  /WEALS  ON  WHEELS  delivered to anyone  with short or long-term  illness/disability.  Order for yourself or  for a friend or family  member.  y Phone 885-5144  Phone us today about our beautiful selection of personalized wedding invitations, napkins, matches, stationery, and more.  Jeannie's Gifts & Gems  886-2023  Elphinsione Students & Grads.  Classes of 1968/1969 20th/21st  Reunion August 5. 6, 1989. Call  Carol Bystedt for info., 885-9679  eves. #31  HandcraftQd Pottery by  Elaine Futtorman Sat. & Sun.,  Aug;' 5 & 6,10 am -4 pm at the  Craft Fair Hackett Park, Sechelt.  '-������'���������'     -'���:::������:������ #31  ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS  885-2896, 886-7272, 886-2954  Black plastic head key, single, no  ring.885-9424. #30  White & grey female cat, Granthams Ldg. White flea collar.  886-4995. -.#T.-Ns  Green pillow, part of set, on Hwy  101 near golf course, Roberts  Creek, July 19, 2 pm. Reward  883-9483. #30  Gold bracelet. Beach Ave.,  Roberts Creek. Sentimental  value. Reward 885-3247.     #30  Found  Orange striped cat, very affectionate. Langdale area.  886-7526. #30  1��� Pets  8v Livestock  MAGUS KENNELS  ��� Bright clean dog  & cat boarding  ��� Dog grooming  "SCIENCE DIET"  NUTRITION CENTRE  OPEN  8 am - 6:30 pm  every day.  886-8568  PETFOOD  Science Diet, IAMS, Techni-cal.  Neutro. Max Purina. Wayne.  Also full line of bird seeds  and much more.  Quality Farm & Garden  Supply ltd.  .  Pratt Rd. 886-7527  TFN  SPCA    SPAYING    PROGRAM  885-4463.  or Contact  Country  Pumpkin. TFN  Reward  Missy is Missing  Have you seen her?  LANGDALE AREA  886-2269  Sharon's Grooming  Now at Sunshine Feeds  886-4812  TFN  SUNSHINE FEEDS  670 INDUSTRIAL WAY  CO-OP FEEDS  ���      PETFOODS   .  .ACCESSORIES  9:30 to 5:30  886-4812  j     Bring In  j   this ad for  ��� ml M'.llllMtlill W,H .  ��� mm ti'ii Wi.iv s li.HiMr   j  i*Z���L _8_.6_* _tL0L2_.8_- _J  Adorable playful kittens, calico &  orange, female & male. free.  886-7619 eves. #30  Free: 6 cute gerbils. 886-9187.  #31  Purebred Siamese kittens,  females house broken, $25; Kitty  Litter 4 kg. bag. $1. 886-7538.  #31  CASTlinOCK  i^     KCNNELS  HiKhw.iy 10!.  Roberts Creek  885-9840  Boarding & Grooming  No .intm.iK will lx- accepted wilhoul  current v.Kiination records.  Free puppies - Brittany Retriever  meets handsome stranger. 5  boys. 3 girls, ready July 27. view  & reserve now. Good hunters or  family dogs, nice size. 885-2803.  #32  Free to a good home 1 yr. old  male dog. Call aft. 6 pm.  886-9447. #30  Lhaso Apso puppies for sale.  886-9009,886-7669 #30  Piano; upright Mason & Risch,  gd. cond., $1300. 886-2277 or  886-8317 Suzanne.- #30  Pianist & Organist for church,  weddings, etc. Mary 886-8698.  #30  ri  PIANO  TUNING  repairs &. appraisals  Ken Oalgleish  886-2843  Wanted  Bedroom suite, prefer maple,  high chair, playpen, crib. All in  exc. cond. 885-7434. #30  Alder Lumber  Mill Run, Rough Sawn  Green  CaRLWOOP  lumbered 987-Q578  Wanted to buy.  Propane cook  stove. 885-2229. #30  Free fat kittens, house broken,  friendly. 885-9551. #30  Sat., July 29, 9 am - 11. pm.  Children's toys & clothes sale infant to 2 yrs: like new women's  clothes size 9-12: X-country ski  equip.: bathroom sink: fruit  dryer; 2 strollers: twin bed  w/skirt. etc. 1131 Rosamund  Rd., Gibsons. #30  Moving Yard Sale Sun., July 30.  723TruemanRaod9-4pm.   #30  Across from Bank of Montreal  lower Gibsons. Watch for signs,  Sat.. July 29,10 am-4 pm. #30  Yard sale July 29. 10 am. Earl's  Cove, near ferry. Household  items, many new; longline.  books, aquaria. Free coffee &  ���lemonade. #30  Power tools, plumbing - elec.  parts, boat - fishing gear, elec.  .organ, ex-bike.. Rattan furn,,  misc household items. Lots more!  .10 am - 3 pm. July 29-July 30.  No early birds. 12757 Lagoon  Rd.. Madeira Park. #30  744 Hillcrest. Gibsons. Fri., July  28.2-6. Sat..10-2.      .   #30  Barter & Trade  Toyota 10 Forklift on. propane!  ready to work. exc. shape, new  rubber. 885-4593. ' #32s  '80 LTD 302. P/S. P/B. radials.  good shape plus '81 Suzuki GS  750 for best trailer, boat, truck or  W.H.Y. 885-3130. #30  26RLC1.6cu. 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.  885-4141  5637 Wharf Rd., Sechelt  TIDErlrlNB MAfilNB LTD  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. S3000  firm. 886-3883 ask for Barbara.  TFN  FIREWOOD ~~ ���  $90 Per Cord.  885-5669  TFN  Kroehler co-ordinating tweed  celery green sofa, blk/wht chair,  new cond..5395. 886-2500#30s  Rotating TV antenna, extras.  883-9356. #30  Come to Grandma's for  - TOYS - MODELS -  HOBBIES - ROCKETS  - SUMMER FUN  Check our  'Saturday  Specials'  Table  OWNED & OPERATED BY  RICHARD & BARBARA  LAFFERE ^  GRANDMA'S M  TOY BOX   i  Sunnycrest Mall 886-3044  For Sale  mis  Tri.photo  One Day Service  On Custom  Enlargements  Done On Premises -  tor  8x10 S945  $1/150  $2450  11x14       *��14S  16x20  Vt price on  Second Enlargement  al lime ot otcte  Free 5x7 with every roll of-  film processed or V2 price on  8x10-35 mm.  104 Teredo Square  Toredo Street  Sechelt. B.C.  885-2882  Gas forced air furnace system  w/all ducting & hot water tank,  $250; misc. alum, windows. S10  & up: entrance door w/glass  panels. $50; misc. doors, $10.  885-9512. #30  Moving Sale: Deep freeze; apt.  size Admiral dryer - 110 V; portable fireplace w/elec. logs,  screen & tools; 5x9 plywood ping  pong table. 886-7735. #30  Claholm Furniture1  And Interiors  yjtf.'U.  1 Only 7 Piece  'Pine Bedroom Suite  Reg $1,795  NOW slm299\  GERI'S ELECTROLUX 886-8053.  886-4776. 1507 Reed Rd.. Gibsons. Regular $599 now $399*:  Regular $799 now $649*.  ���Plus direct snipping, $20.    ,  I Claholm Furniture  1     And Interiors  i.-gpjSJBUU���  *w        ��� _m.   ��� a^%  SPAS  SIZES'  St., Sechelt  Tues-Sat l0-5f  j885-3713z_<  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  1 Only  Oak Pedestal  Table and 4 Chairs  Reg $1,795  NOWS1,270  1 Only  i Sectional  ^Reg $1,795  NOW 1,295^  iCowrie St.. Sechelt  loDen Tues-Sat.10-5^  [5^885-371 Z/V  4'x8' H.D. utility trailer, $375.  885-3901. #30  Pool table, new. $250: misc.  furn.. cheap: garage sale Sat.  886-8698. #30  Lawn mower, self propelled  Jacobsen, 3 yrs. old. Orig. price.  $650. Asking $200 Firm.  886-7251. #31  Brown hide-a-bed, $30.  885-3823. #30  inglis washer & dryer. $500.  886-2301. #30  Kenmore washer & dryer exc.  cond.. $475/pr. 885-9804.   #32  Small fridge. $35. 885-7142 aft.  6 pm. #30  Moving: almond washer & dryer,  $500; almond fridge, $400; elec..  lawn mower, $95; weed eater.  $40; picnic table, $15; louvered  closet door approx. 30". $20;  single stainless sink. $10; smoked glass contemporary chan-  dalier, $20; Electrolux vacuum  with all attachments, $300; misc.  renovation materials. All items as  new. 885-5527. #30  Inglis auto, washer, exc. cond.,  guaranteed & delivered, $325.  883-2648. #TFN  Ingus washer, heavy duty, multifunction, $275 OBO. 885-5307.  ,-.:v*Y#32  III  11  :v\> 20.  Coast News, July 24,1989  ^oyi^i$^��  Equipment  HONDA  on  Years from now,  You'll be  glad you didn't  compromise  TIDELINE LOGGING &  MARINE LTD.  5637 Wh.rl Rd.  885-4141  AT KERNS  Used occ. chair, $49; used sofa  chair set. S299; one sofa only.  S89: used sofa chair set. $135.  886-8886. #30  Teak table w/extension. $60:  ladies 3 spd. bike gd. cond..  S50: Sears 3 in 1 carriage gd.  cond.. $80 OBO: Fisher Price swing, like new. $75: beautiful large  handmade yellow cedar cradle.  S100 Firm. 886-8070. #32  14 cu. ft. Whirlpool refridgerater.  frost free, brown. Gd. Cond..  St75. 886-2792. #32  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  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. 866-3280. #30  Drapes & Curtains. Excellent condition. All fully lined.  Beige - 48" long x 120" wide,  w/matching sgl. bedspread,  $100.  *   *   *  Chocolate crushed velvet -  44" Lx 104" W. $50.  *   *   *   *  Rec Room/Den - Beige with  Geese-41" Lx 172" W: 41" L  x92" W, $250.  Motorhomes  1981 Vanguard 26 ft. Class A  motorhome, 49.000 mi., 454  GM, P/S, P/B, A/C, roof air,  Onan power plant, awning, plus  many more extras, $25,500.  886-8053. #30  '87 like new 24' Triple-E motor  home. 33,000 km, Ford diesel,  fiberglass walls, cost $59,000.  Best offer. 885-7738. #30  Travel trailer Scamper, equipped,  large addition. Trailer court set  up, $2000 OBO. 886-3210.   #32  * * * *  Pale Yellow with Orange/Green  accents - 44" L x 84" W: 44" L  x 84" W. $35.  ******  Beige with coloured flecks -  84" Lx 188" W. $500.  84" Lx 124" W. $250.  84" Lx 124" W. $250.  Phone 886-2673  #32  CONVERTIBLE  1985 Dodge 600, P/S. P/B.  P/W. Extended warranty,  $10,500,886-8818. #30  78 VW Rabbit  OBO. 886-3979.  'As  Is'.  $500  #31  9 drawer dresser.  Si00 886-7990.  large mirror,  #30  .^SALMON  ..   MV FAN-ISLE  COHO s200  SPRING  5 - 8 lbs $200  8 - 11 lbs..  $950  Ib.  Ib.  250 Ib.  12 & over s300  SOCKEYE s300  PINKS.  S-JOO  Ib.  Ib.  100lb.  Double waterbed  S150. 885-2229.  w/headboard.  #30  Offering  High Quality  Bark Mulch  ���Fir or Hemlock  ���Fine and Coarse Grades  ���Promptly Delivered or  Loaded At our Yard  uqustine  V       BARK MULCH  Ph. 465-5193  Toll Free  1-800-663-8244  To Place Your Order  Call 886-7700 After 6 pm.  1979 T-Bird, cruise control,  AM/FM cass., 111 k. Asking  $3350 OBO. 885-5861. #31  '77 Plymouth Arrow. New  engine, low mileage, exc. running cond., economical, reliable.  $1423 OBO. 885-9508.        #31s  76 Transam. new clutch, engine  tires, gd. cond.. S3.000.  885-2657. #30s  Porsche 911E. 930 body, lowered  front, flared fenders, whale tail,  mech. fuel inject., reduced to  $18,500. No test pilots please.  885-7191. #30s  1953 Ford 4  cond.,   gd.  886-2826.  dr. Sedan,  run.  project.    S500.  .     #32s  HAY FOR SALE ,  S3.50 can deliver. 885-9357  TFN  Canopy for Vs or %  S250. 885-5444.  ton pickup.  #30s  % size mahogany bed. box spring & mattress, complete. $200;  2 cribs. 885-9290. #30  Autos  CASH PAID  For Some Cars and Trucks  Dead Car Removal  Abex Used Auto Parts  and Towing  886-2020  1986 heavy duty F250 4X4 XLT  Lariet Explorer, fully loaded.  $16,900 OBO. towing pkg. con-  sidertrade. 886-8104.       #32s  1970 Corvette 350 tunnel ram.  new paint, tires & mags. $8,500  OBO. 686-4870. #32s  1984 Chev 4X4 truck. Scottsdale  10. 6.2 I. diesel. low mileage,  exc. cond. 886-3940. #30s  73 Maverick. 73,000 orig. mi.,  exc. running cond.. S950 OBO.  886-9652. #31  '80 LTD, P/S, P/B. Radials,  73.000 kms. Gd. shape. $2000  OBO. 885-3130. #30  1978 GMC 4X4 Jimmy. 305. V8,  $2500 OBO. 985-0412. #30  '81 Chev Malibu wagon, blue,  267 cu. in. V8 engine. 60,000  mi., new brakes & rad. Well  maintained, $3850 OBO.  886-2560. #32  Sewing machine cabinet. Singer  electronic & Kenmore deluxe  sewing machines. 886-3954.  ���#32s  ��� OLDE STUFF*  Antique linen and embroidery;  Collectors items & china, plates,  crystal, misc. glass & tins; Moffat  elec. stove, $400. books.  ��� NEW STUFF*  Misc. items in excess such as:  wicker hanging lamp, ironing  board, firescreen, wheelbarrow,  lawn chairs, children's stools,  stand-up lamps. Large framed  prints, books, ca: ramps & so  much more. If you're a collector  you'll love our stuff, if not we still  yave great deals for you! So call  Terri & Sherri at 886-9764.  TFNs  IF  Green Onion  Earth Station  SATELLITE \  t  t  t  Sales & Service  885-5644  Bernina sewing machine 6 auto,  stitches, zigzag. 8 specialty feet.  $400.886-9377. #30  Schrader wood stove. $200 OBO.  886-3126. #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  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  Coast  Hental  Sales &  Rentals  885-2030  DL7711  71 Mercury Come! 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 V? ton. 305 auto.,  cruise, exc. cond.. 111.000  kms. 886-3321 or 886-9626.  #32s  '87 Toyota Camry L.E. wagon,  fully equip.. 20.000 mi. Asking  $18,000. superb cond. 885-7034  aft. 4pm. #32s  79 Grand Lemans S/W. small  V8. exc. body, well maint., top  condition, 112 k. $4000.  885-3183. #30s  '89 F250 S/C,  diesel. trades  886-2664.  4X4.  loaded.  considered.  #30  '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.  cond.. P/S, P/B. Power door  locks, new trans., new tires,  $3900.886-9741. #30  1980 AMC Eagle. 4 wh. dr., P/S,  P/B, 6-cyl., auto, new tires,  $2300 OBO. 886-8070. #32  '68 Firebird, exc. cond., $4300  OBO. 886-3776 eves. #32  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.  S5000. 885-3337. #30s  1980 Le Car.  aft. 6 pm.  $1095.  886-2840  #31  1975 Pontiac Ventura. 2-door.  runs well. Offers 883-1194. #31  1977 Ford LTD S/W. runs gd.,  some rust, $500. 883-9394. #31  Campers  Motorhomes  1969 Empress class 'A' 21'  motorhome, very clean. $10,500.  886-2432 or 886-7923.       #32s  24' deluxe motorhome 1988. immaculate. 17.000 kms..  S32.900. 886-8481. #32s  Camper for  cond.. all  886-8329.  import truck, exc.  options,    $1,650.  #31 s  '71     MGB.  886-7182.  $1800  OBO.  #30  20" colour TV's,  886-3318.  $150 & $175.  #30  REPEAT  thursday night  Clearance Sale  up to 50��/oOFF  SUMMER STOCK  Open Thurs, July 27th to 8:30  Please use back door  same as Video Etc.  >___  &>iih& & lace  Sunnycrest Mall 886-3100  72 VW type III  good, whole or  885-2251.  wagon. Body  parts,  $450.  #30  1980 Chev Monza, V6, auto.,  PS/PB, AM/FM cass., exc.  cond. 885-1973 eves. #30  '80 Pontiac Safari S.W., A/C.  C/C. P/W. P/B, P/S, S/R,  $3500 OBO. 886-9009.     .   #30  76 Cutlass Supreme, P/S, P/B,  350. Rocket T-Roof, mags, new  brakes. Very gd. running cond..  $795 OBO. 886-2082. #30  '77 Honda Civic, exc. run. and  body, mags, stereo, very clean.  Offers 886-7855. #30  78 Plymouth Colt, S/W, auto.,  gd. cond., $i750 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  1979 20' Scamper travel trailer,  tandem. Fully loaded, exc. cond.,  asking $5900. 885-2820.     #30  1971 VW Westphalia, gd. cond.,  S1250. 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'/?' camper, hyd. jacks. 2-way  fridge, stove, oven. 100 lb. propane tank incl., $1400 OBO.  885-3536 before 2. #31  10Vz' 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  75 Dodge Tradesman camper  van, high top. 3 spd. stand..  6-cyl. Great cond.. $1650.  886-8805. #32  8'/2' camper, fridge, stove, oven,  water, sleeps 5, $1000 OBO.  886-8933. #32  1973 Vanguard 9'6" camper.  Fully equipped, $1900.  886-8086. #32  1986 27* Class A Empress motor  home, low miles, exc. cond.  Many extras. 886-4908 or  854-1159. #33s  Camper 8', stove, fridge, heater,  $1200.886-7825. #32  Marine  OUTBOARDS FOR SALE  9.9-20-30-40-50-70 HP  1987-1988 Evinrudes. Excellent  condition. Lowes Resort,  883-2456. TFN  Samson 37' FC sailboat, world  cruiser, live aboard, equipped,  42 g. 886-7400 mess. #33s  '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.  TFNs  30' Disp. Cruiser, recently  rebuilt, 340 Chrys. dual hyd.  steering, many extras, $11,500.  885-2814. #32s  i  Buy, Sell  Or Consign  Your Boat  With  TIDELINE MARINE  56S7 Wharf Rd.  885-4141  J  Older 13' F/G boat w/trailer,  $225 or will sell separate; auto.  Inglis washer, $75. 885-7738.  #30  17V2' sailboat, gd. cond..  883-2894.  $750.  #32  28' Scow with.hyd. lift boom, live  shell/fin fish tanks, large wheel  house, 130 HP Volvo w/leg,  $9800.826-6534. #31 s  26'x10' hull mould for high spd.  work boat. $6000. 883-9465.  #31 s  SECHELT MARINE  SURVEYS LTD.  Captain Bill Murray  M.CM.M.C    M.N.A.M.SY  M.A.B.Y.C   ��� Marine  Surveyors and Consultants'  885-3643  MVi' older boat with 270 Volvo  leg. with or without motorboat.  S1.500. motor $1,000.  886-7677.  #32s  Cal25. fully equipped, moorage  included. $11,500. 886-8706.  #32s  '84-17' BOSTON WHALER MON-  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. #32sy  20" K&C wide beam, deep V, gal.  trailer, 165 HP, ready to go,  clean, BKV.C. 885-4593;    #32s  is a reliable local pro-  ir service. 885-5278.  TFN  17' Wood boat, cabin, inboard.  Ready to cruise, $1,750 OBO  885-5612. #31 s  27' Century" Cruiser, head,  galikey, 233 HP Merc & leg,  sounder. VHF radio, etc. trailer,  $18,500,885-7501. #32s  25' Fiberform, 233 Merc w/Merc  leg, galley, stand-up head, full  electronics, sleeps 4. 885-4468.  #30s  San Juan 24, 9.9 HP Honda, 4  sails, CB, stereo, head. 2 burner  stove, compass, sleeps 5,  $11,500. 885-7209 eves.    #30s  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  Sailboat, 26' F/G Yamaha 9.9 HP  0/B. sleeps 5. ready to sail,  moorage. $8000 OBO. 885-9772  eves. #31s  FISH - EAT - SLEEP  21' Campion. New 188 HP  F.W.C.1.0. 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. #31s   L  Near  new  20  HP  Merc  O/B  w/controls, $1250; 78 40 HP  -Merc, exc. running cond., $950;'  brand new 10' alum, boat, $825.  885-7738. #30  12 ft. Boston Whaler replica  w/centre console. New rack and  pinion steering & elec. start. 55  Johnson needs tune-up, trailer  incl., $1500 OBO. 886-4507. #30  Clipper Marine F/G sailing sloop,  28' L.O.A. retractable keel for  trailering. Full head room, A1k HP;  Johnson O/B as new, depth'  sounder, etc. Reduced to $7900-  See at 9216 Truman Rd., Halfmoon Bay. 885-3472. #31  Classic Uniflita 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,  1100 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  Bright dbl. wide 2 bdrm. or 1  plus den, -Vk baths, 4 appls.,  new wallpaper and carpet  throughout, large patio, choice  landscaped lot in Big Maples  Park. Carport, tool shed and  cedar storage shed, $32,900.  886-8528/885-7552. TFNs  USED HOMES  12'x48* 2 bdrm., Excel. Cond.  14'x56'   like   new,   2   bdrni.,  w/stove & fridge, $21,900.  14'x70' Must be seen. Owner  asking $26,900.  Regal Homes  Ltd. Call Collect, 580-4321. TFN  MOBILE HOMES  INSTANT HOUSING  NEW AND USED  ���As Low as 5%Dw"T"  with B.C. Second or $2000  REGAL HOMES LTD.  Call Collect: 580-4321  Motorcycles  '83 Kawasaki GPZ 550, exc.  cond. 13,000 kms. $1,500 OBO.  386-7198. #32s  1979 Yamaha 750  dressed. 886-3841.  DOHC fully  #32s  '84    XR80  885-7585.  Honda,  $400.  #30s  AUTO PARTS  Check & Compare  DOVELL  DISTRIBUTORS  1009 Hwy 101, Gibsons  (Kingo Diesel Bldg.)  886-7131  \\S\V \\N\S  BROOKS & MILLER  FLOOR COVERINGS LTD  Benjamin Moore & International  Paints  Marine  Finishes  ./���'<,   *&  Commercial !i/j*  1y^  ���   Pricing   [i<^y  Bill Wood    -rr\  SECHELT  ,.a   Bus. 885-2923  __��__ Res 885-5058  h>_WBW1M,%m��mfBUMH  ��-��~  1981 Glassply hardtop 19V2' 115  Merc outboard E-Z load trailer.  exc. cond.. $12,500. 464-3409.  #32s  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. S2.000.  886-9066. #30s  21' Northwest  Suzuki, sleeps  S5.500. 885-2610.  Sloop.    7Vz  4.   dinghy,  #30s  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. 886-9010.  886-9383. #31  9.9 Evinrude motor, asking  $750. 886-3754 aft. 6 pm.  #31  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  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  Live bait available now beside  Gov't Wharf at Halfmoon Bay  5:30 am-6:30 pm. #31  1981 22' Lynwood hardtop. 12  passenger, exc. crew boat or  water taxi. .Fresh power, near,  new leg. Recent survey at'  $24,000. Must sell. $19,500.  886-9100. #32  280/170 Volvo leg & assorted  parts. $400. 885-5840. #32  42' Packer. Kasasa 671 Jimmy,  Gibsons Gov't Wharf, $3800, fixer upper. Gord 886-2308 aft. 6.  #30  Mobile Homes  1976 12'x68' 3 bdrm, F/S,  W/D, $14,900 OBO. 883-2661.  #32  10'x48' mobile home, gd. cond..  Best Offer. 852-2161. #30s  12'x60' 1974 Kentwood in gd.  cond., CSA-Z240 approved, appliances incl., small addition,  $14,900.883-9423. #32s  '85 Honda 750 Intercepter, exc  cond.. $3,000. 885-5887 9-5.  885-4670 aft. 5. #32s  '81 Yamaha 550 max., gd.  cond., low kms., $800 extras incl. 886-3472. #30s  '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  helmet  .   #30  '86 CR 125, exc. cond.,  incl., $1575. 885-2496.  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  KZ 650 gd.  886:9635.  shape,  $900 OBO.  #30  1981 Honda CB 400.  886-3748.  $600 OBO.  #30  1987 Yamaha Virago w/faring.  exc. cond., 1100 km. 2 helmets,  asking $2800. 886-4690.     #32  Wanted to Rent  Teacher ..family desperately  seeking house. .Have refs. Call  collect. 885-3467. #31  Single male (45) needs basement  suite or any small accom. unit,  exc. refs. Pis. lve. msg. for Bob  886-3008. #30  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. #33s  tm  MES     I  ISING   I  Hi!  We require  house  rental,  honest married government certified N/S caretaker. 886-4671.  #32s  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  Professional couple with infant &  young child urgently require rental accomodation Sept. 1. 3 bdrm  preferred Gib-Sechelt area.  478-6851 (Victoria). #31  1 bdrm house or apt., Gibsons  area, long term, around  $500/mos. 884-5233 ext 529  days. Eves. Sunshine Lodge  Room No. 3. #30  Storage space for appliances &.  household items for 10 months.  885-3805. #31  CBC Beachcombers require  house for August, principle performer in Roberts Creek. Should  be furnished. 886-7811.       #31  Young responsible family seeks  house to rent on acreage Sept-  Oct. Good local refs. 886-8161.  #32  Hi! We're looking for a home to  take care of, 3 or 4 bdrms, Gibsons to Sechelt. Good refs. Call  886-8593. #32  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. #32  For Rent  Spacious 1 bdrm. 2 baths, avail.  Sept to May. Mature single non-  smoker. $385/mos. 886-9600.  #30  Ocean view,- Pender Harbour. 2  bdrms, 11/2 baths. F/P. appl.,  unfurn.Yor partly .furn.,  $450/mos. Sept. 29 - May 2  Lease, refs. Tel. 883-2894.  #30  Room-mate/child care. Furnished house in Davis Bay to share in  exchange for T.L.C. of one  school-age child. Avail/required  Sept. 1, info 885-2679 7-9 pm  except Tuesdays. #32  W/F. 1 bdrm cabin, Pender Harbour, F/S, W/D. avail. Aug. 1 or  Sept. 1.883-9446 msg.       #32  Small W/F cabin Roberts Creek,  fully equipped. August rental only. Weekly considered. Resp.,  quiet, refs. 886-4584,  1-255-5027 msg. #30  3 bdrm house, W/F, Halfmoon  Bay area, $800/mos. 885-5639.  #30  Commercial buHding  886-9500 anytime.  for  rent.  #31  BLANKET CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING  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  AUTOMOTIVE  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.  Active Auto Brokers, disposal  agent for Active Bailiff Services.  Repossessions, estate, legate,  cars, trucks, motorhomes, boats.  Call Mr. Price (only), (604)434-  1819. D5476.    .  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES  START YOUR OWN IMPORT/  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. Ontario M1H1H4.  Interior painting and wallcovering  business. Established in Fraser  Valley, B.C. for 1', years. Single  person operation with room for  expansion. Annual gross over  $45,000. Asking price $17,500.  (604)792-9508        Major distributorneeded to warehouse "Juhir fashions, stock and  establish home party and direct  sales consultations. (604)737-  2827.   82-pad mobile home park,  $500,000; Motel/Hotel, 8 years  old. gross $750,000. $795,000  firm; 27-unit mote!, $450,000.  Midtown Realty, (604)542-5010.  Ladies, earn up to $60,000 from  home part-time making gift baskets. Call or write: BOUNTIFUL  BASKETS. 6-60 St. Clair Ave.  West, Toronto, Ontario, M4V  1M7. (416)924-3963.   Wouldn't you investigate a Franchise opportunity if you knew that  80% of all windshields are repairable? If you knew that insurance  companies support our product  resulting in no cost to insured drivers? Call collect (403)248-2992.  EDUCATION  London School of Hairdressing  and Aesthetics is now accepting  applications for courses in basic  and advanced hairdressing, professional akin care, make-up,  electrolysis etc. Our job placement rate is in excess of 95%. 18  Wafer St., Vancouver, V6B1A4.  (604)685-4122.   FOR SALE MISC.  Lighting fixtures. Western Canada's largest display. Wholesale  and retail. Free catalogue available. Nofbum Lighting Centre,  , 4600 East Hastings Street, Burnaby. BC V5C 2K5. Phone  (604)299-0666.   Arthritic pah? Stiff joints? Say  NO to drugs! "Beulah Orhefcsi!  Brochure/information. $1 from:  Beulah Land, Box 1086, Portage  La Prairie. Man., R1N 3C5.  WHOLESALE SUNGLASSES.  $50 for 12 samples, including  rubber and neon. Retail value  $180. Send money csder to Island  Distributors, R.R *7, Duncan.  V9L4W4. Money-back guarantee.  ChiBiwack New and Used Building Materials. Large selection of  windows, doors, plumbing, furnaces, lighting, cabinets, moldings, some appliances and much  more. 44720 Yale Rd. West.  ChiSwack. (604)792-7322.  Reach 1.4 tnilion households  with a Blanket Classified Ad. Call  this papertor details! '  GARDENING   Interested in Greenhouse or Hy-  droponic Gardening? Greenhouses $195, Hydroponfc Gardens $39, Halktos from $140.  Over 2000 products in stock,  super prices. Free catalogue.  CaB Tof-froe 1-800-663-6619.  Water Farms, 1244 Seymour  Street,Vancouver,BC V6B3N9  HELP WANTED  Housewives, mothers and interested persons needed immediately to sel tews and gifts for National Home Party Plan. No investment, deliveries or money  co*��ction. Ca3 (519)258-7905.  Reporter wanted for The Jasper  Booster. Send resume to: Box  940. Jasper, AB. TOE 1EO.  (403)852-3620.  ChatMU LakeLoulse  RESORT TO THE ROCKIESI  Chateau Lake Louise, the jewel of  the Rocky Mountains, has full-  time permanent positions for energetic and positive individuals  who wish to learn about the Hos-  pitaSty Industry from the inside  out. Entry level positions are now  available in our Housekeeping,  Stewarding and Food and Beverage Departments as wel as Front  Desk personnel, as Housekeeping Attendants, Warewashers  Cooks, and Waitresses. You  must be 18 years old and available to start work immediately on  afut-timebasis. The Chateau w_  provide subsidized meats and accomodations. So... if you enjoy  doing a good job and meeting new  peqpfe from every part of Canada,  then come, work tor Chateau  Lake Louise and... RESORT TO  THEROCKIES. InterestedappS-  cants are invited to send resumes  with two letters of reference to:  Manager, Human Resources,  Chateau Lake Louise, Lake Louise, Atoorta TOL1EO. (403)522-  3635.  SEARCH ALL B.C. AND  YUKON FOR THAT SPECIAL  EMPLOYEE WITH A BLANKET  CLASSIFCD AD! CALL THIS  PAPER FOR DETAILS���  International cosmetic color and  image company seeks career-  minded individual to do image  makeovers. Professional training. Cal Mrs. Doyon lor interview,  (604)997-3890 or (��04)997-3113.  HELP WANTED  Kelowna needs qualified persons.  Journeyman Auto Mechanic experienced in all types of repairs,  also Autobody Collision Repairman, knowledge of frame equipment on new unibody vehicles.  Kelowna Performance Centre,  2407A Hwy 97N. Kelowna, VIX  4S2. (604)762-5772.  Optician Manager needed immediately for Optical Dispensing  Store in B.C. Interior. Send resume to: Optical. #480,2339 Hwy  97N. Kelowna, B.C.. V1X 4H9.  LICENSED PSYCHOLOGIST 3  ($1621.75-$1802.34 bi-weekly)  SOCIAL WORKER 3  ($1290.70-$1486.50 bi-weekly)  COMMUNITY*    RSE3  ($1187.69-$1391.i>    >!-weekly)  Required immediately. Temporary for one year or Permanent  FuDTme. Work as a member of a  mental health team prevkfing irxfi-  viduaVgroup/family counselling/  therapy to adults, children, and  families in a rural area. Provide  one day per month MH to a remote community. Qualifications:  PhD (Psychology), RN/BN/MN  (Nursing), or MSW (Clinical Social Worker), 1-3 years related  experience, wide range of therapeutic skills, ability to carry independent (supervised) caseload,  assessment/developmental  skills. Valid driver's license, personal vehicle, and some travel  are required; travel expenses  provided Smoke-free policy. Ap-  pScant subject to poflca record review and certain polios records  may predude employment. Forward resume and 3 tetters of reference to Clinical Director,  Croston Mental Health Centre,  Box 1579. Creston, B.C., V0B  1GO. (604)428-7400. FAX  (604)428-5959. Competition #1.  Closing Location: Creston, B.C.  Closing Date: August 14,1989.  HELP WANTED  Small General Motors dealer in  B.C. Interior requires Journeyman Painter. Contact Gerry Mellow. (604)378-9255.  Experienced Real Estate salesperson forbusy olfice in beautiful  sunny Merritt. HubofCoquihalta  Highway. Call in confidence,  Decade Real Estate Ltd.  (604)378-6181, (604)37&���675.  BANFF & JASPER ��� Full-time  cleaning staff required for motel/hotel operations In famous  resort towns. Shared accomodations are available for single  female employees. Charlton  Resorts, Box 1476, Banff, Alta.,  TOL0CO. Phone (403)762-2575.  REAL ESTATE   Fraser Valley triplex, on 1OO'x1O0"  lot close to three shopping  centres. Well-maintained, for  immediate possession. Abbotsford (604)859-1058 or  (604)856-9669.   SERVICES   ICBC Injury Claims? CaB Dale  Carr-Harrls - 20 years a trial lawyer with five years medfcai school  before law. 0-669-4922 (Vancouver). Experienced in head injury  and other major claims. Percentage fees available.  Major ICBC and injury claims.  Joel A. Werner, trial lawyerfor 21  years. Call collect, 736-5500  Vancouver. If no recovery, no  fee. No Yukon enquiries.  SUMMERCAMPS  Summer Riding Camp. $225/  wkly., room/board including lessons, trallrides, picnics, swimming. Horses provided. Norwood  Equestrian Centre. RR4. Tsolum  River Road, Courtenay. B.C. V9N  7J3. (604)337-8621 (Vancouver  Island).  3>' . -A ���������-��� ������ - -"^^-"ir^J-,uufl,^/^tSii-^__.f.u���SlJ.itf -������-'���J I' "j*����-JCi"-"- ihi-mWim-g'"1"*"' .ii_��-nj.  ^^^Jf^^_J_^^-0g^  .^^ft^^jatrfjfata^jj.  i__2��i_S2S_��_;  ^vv^bOEvetps^in  WW  Is?*  Coast News, July 24,1989  :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.  #31  Immediate possession brand new  3 bdrm, 2 bath, quite central  location. Gibsons. $11007mos.-  298-5215. ;    #30  Industrial space for rerri in Gib-  ;sons. 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  New 3 bdrm. townhouse near  school, Gibsons, Ige. private  yard. F/S, W/D. Call collect  274-4570. #30  Help Wanted  HOSTESSES  WANTED  Hostesses for knit wear parties. You could earn a new  knit garment.  For more into call  Betty at 886-2673  Reliable housekeeper with gooo  references. Experienced gardener  with own tools. 885-7434.     #30  Mechanics helper full-lime for  Sept. 1st. WG Sutherland Sales &  Services Ltd. 883-1119.       #31  Part-time. Full-time waitresses,  dishwashers, housekeepers positions available at resort in Halfmoon Bay. Own transportation required. 885-7038. #30  Apprentice drywall/taper. No  exp. necessary. Must be willing  to work hard. $6/hr to start. Call  Gerry 886-9635. #30  Live-in companion hskp. care for  elderly woman. Must be able to  cook. Wages neg.. refs req. Box  319 c/o Coast News. Box 460.  Gibsons. BC. VON 1V0.        #32  Typist/receptionist, 3-4 day  weeks, part-time. Ph. 886-9587.  #32  Waitresses &  Peninsula Motor Inn  886-2804  Part-time CDA Fridays & Saturdays, full-time CDA Wed. through  Sat. for Sechelt Dental Centre,  starting Sept. Contact Dr.  Kingsbury at 885-3244.        #31  Experienced waitresses and  dishwashers needed. Apply in  person Seaview Gardens aft.  11:30 except Monday.  886-9219. #32  The Sunshine Association lor The  Handicapped has openings for 1  full-time. 1 part-time position as  care giver for resident service.  Must nave driver licence, enjoy  working with people and be able  to work rotating shifts. Call Dale  886-3217 or deliver resume to  ���1057 Fairview Rd.. Gibsons. #30  Child Care Assistant required for  Parent-Tot Drop-In to work in Gibsons, Sechelt. and/or Wilson  Creek. 6-12 hours per week at  $7.50/hr. Related experience  and training preferred. Submit  resumes to Administrator. Sunshine Coast Community Services  Society. Box 1069. Sechelt. Closing date August 11,1989.    #32  Looking for a responsible,  energetic person to babysit 1 yr.  ���old twins & 5 yr. old. Approx. 2-4  hrsy 2 days a week. $5/hr.  886-8070. #32  'FLETCHER CHALLENGE CANADA  has a position opening for a log  tally person at Goliath Bay.  ;Duties: Mapping and recording of  ;log bundle tows and inventory  "control. Qualifications: Class 'A'  First Aid Ticket. Two years  ^grading experience minimum.  Good attention to detail. Scaling  licence an asset. Please apply in  writing to:  ^FLETCHER CHALLENGE CANADA  Ltd., Goliath Bay Division, P.O.  ,'Box' 279. Madeira Park, BC VON  2H0. Attention John Nelson. #33  Caretaker required for small  igroup of buildings in Jervis Inlet  i_rea. Must live on site and do  ; minor maintenance and repair of  .'buildings. For further information  ;please call Karen Gill at  !662-8999. #30  I SBWORKING INSTRUCTOR  Required for Sept. 1, 1989, 20  hours per week. Teaching experience and First Aid Certification essential; experience in  working with the mentally handicapped highly desirable. Apply  in writing to the Executive Director, Sunshine Association for the  'Handicapped. Box 1128, Gibsons  or deliver application to The  Achievement Centre. 687 Industrial Way. Gibsons, by Juiy  '31,1989. #30  Part-time CDA with bookkeeping  responsibilities for Pender Harbour practice. Pender Harbourites  only need apply. Contact Dr.  Kingsbury at 883-9019.        #31  Professional resumes do make a  difference! Call ARBUTUS OFFICE   SERVICES   885-5212   or  885-2702 for fast and confidential  service. #TFN  Vacation relief & occasional  weekend. Handy man responsible for yard maintenance &  janitorial work at the Kiwanis  Village Care Home. Call  886-9183. #30  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 WO. #31  Landing Home Hardware, Sunnycrest Mall, is now accepting  applications for part-time retail  sales clerk. Apply in person with  resume. #30  REGISTERED  NURSES  St. Mary's Hospital requires casual RN's for  all areas. We will make  every effort to provide  pre-booked shifts. If  you are interested,  please contact Lilo  Buchhorn or Wendy  Hunt. 885-2224.  28.   _    ,  Business &  Home Services  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICE LTD.  Topping - Limbing - Danger Tree  Removal. Insured. Guaranteed  Work. Free estimates. 885-2109.  TFN  Industrial space for rent in Gibsons. Inquire 885-2366.       #30  Experienced gardener for all your  garden needs. Call Rob  885-3173. #31  Experienced gardener, land-  scaper. also odd jobs. 885-5937  John. #31  Remodelling, renovating, roofing  & repairs. Reasonable &  guaranteed. 885-4190.        #35  DO YOU NEED  Rototilling, brushcutting. power,  scythe, rubbish removal, window  cleaning, eavestrough cleaning,  mobile home washing, carpet  cleaning. Skip's Maintenance  Service. 885-2373. #32  Bob's Painting & Decorating 20  years of quality workmanship.  Free estimates. Reasonable rates.  Bob 885-7187. #30  Bob's  carpentry.  883-2367.  Small  jobs.  #30  Experienced gardening & landscaping labour. 885-5937 John.  #30  Lawn mowing, weed- eating,  wood stacking, Langdale area,  hard worker. Pis. call Shawn  886-7198. #31  Work Wanted  Professional &  Confidential  Correspondence,  Reports,  Contracts, etc.  <ZJhe {taper iflUl  883-9911  Remodelling, renovations, roofing  & repairs. Reasonable &  guaranteed. 885-4190.        #35  Framing crew available, air  equipped. Ph. aft. 6 pm.  886-7830. TFN  Experienced Nanny seeking live-  in position (Gibsons). Call Carrie  465-2368. Refs. avail. #32  Experienced accountant/bookkeeper (Bedford Accpac, Lotus  skills) re-locating to Coast Sept.  1st. Seeks permanent part-time  position. Michael Hamer  1-734-9255. #32  Dead Car $2^  Removal     ***  -Ji  886-7028I  GARRY'S  CRANE SERVICE  House & Garden renovations,  exp. painter, good rates.  886-8161.  #32  Writer/Editor (WordPerfect, First  Publisher) returning to Coast  Sept. 1st. Seeks position researching and/or editing  manuscripts, advertising copy,  brochures Batyah Fremes.  1-734-9255. .     #32  Experienced painter  terior. 886-3750.  interior/ex-  #32  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  Reliable babysitter needed in  Sept. for 3 children. Ages 3,5,7  yrs., my home, refs. necessary.  Ph. 886-9864 aft. 6 pm.       #32'  Full-time babysitter needed starting Sept. 1 child age 5 mos.  886-3706. #32  Drop off your .  CLASSIFIEDS  at  Seaview Market  f| Our 'Friendly People Place'  in Roberts Creek  Legal  Gambier Isfond Trust Commhiw  2_  1  md.,tm  tUftM.  MHO   4��lTtWV)0*<u,  a��rca  tea  l*M_l  ���iiiiiiiwiiiiiii.iiiiBUMii..iwiiww.<.^^iwpi^*'Wii'"w i>iiiiM��i>iiMiiiiiiPW'i��MiiiiMiiMiiii M 11 n 11 i  j|inn  ii 1)111 ii i ii 111111)11      i i   i   i  iii   iiji     i���r-r���f .    ''ji  ^Smmi I Ii 11 ��� -'���'������  -'i\ ?Ti i ii'iTi i i'i hi' ��� ��� Y- ���'- ��� l_t__m_niniii' iiAiiiiljiitifiiifii mil nn iiin i f  in n'lifimii ill i n mn r 1 ���'���' ��� ���   '   '' -'���������*    '   '    '   '"'f" " "*^  Islands Trust  Gambier Island  Trust commit tee  NOTICE OF  PUBLIC  HEARING  NOTICE is hereby given that all persons  who deem 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 protect  or maintain natural or recreational values,*:  plus marine navigaticn*aids��YvY~ ....   '.;  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  1  Editor:  Are our newspapers getting  good marks in providing adequate coverage of the forestry  debate unfolding around us in  our province? Not by a long  shot, according to R. Bronstein  of the Association of BC's Professional Foresters, in a letter  published in the Vancouver  Sun, on June 12.  The same publication quoted  Stephen Owen, Provincial Ombudsman, where he expressed  the need for more input from  local communities, groups and  individuals in determining proper policy in the harvesting of  BC forests.  As an area historically prominent in forest activities, we  recognize that to a large extent  jthe fortunes of the community  rise and fall with the overall  health of the forest harvest. We  are all, I am sure, increasingly  concerned with the currently expressed views on sloppy and  wasteful logging utilization and  the suggested ineffective stumpage gathering procedure upon ,  which is a fair resource return to  ! the citizens, is dependent.  We  should,   I   submit,   be  equally alarmed with a practice  that has made a substantial con- ���  tribution to forest waste; log  sinkage in the Howe Sound sor-  jting  area;   the   Howe 'Sound  ' upon which we border. With "  the privilege of living beside this  beautiful   (even   if   slightly  embellished)   body   of  water,  conversely, goes the obligation  of searching for environmentally sound  industrial  practices,  and   collectively   discouraging  questionable existing practices.  Consider the present harvest  cycle of a rain forest - with a  I normal   percentage   of  dense,  t  New charts  available  The Department of Fisheries  and   .Oceans'     Canadian  IHydrographic   Service   (CHS)  Ihas published the following new  [charts (Scale 1:40 000):;  :���[��� Chart 3545, Johnstone Strait,  e Port Neville to/a Robson Bight.  Tchart 3545 cancels Chart 3567.  Chart 3546, Broughton Strait  - which includes large scale in-  , sets of Port McNeill and Alert  Bay (1:20 000). Chart 3546  cancels Charts 3561, 3568 and  3569.  Chart 3547, Queen Charlotte  Strait, Eastern Portion/Partie  Est - which includes large scale  (1:20 000) insets of Stuart Narrows and Kenneth Passage.  Chart 3547 cancels Charts 3557  and 3570.  Chart 3548, Queen Charlotte  Strait, Central Portion/Partie  Centrale - which includes large  scale (1:15 000) insets of  Blunden Harbour and Port  Hardy. Chart 3548 cancels  Charts 3561, 3572 and 3596.  These new charts are now  available from the Chart Sales  and Distribution Office at the  Institute of Ocean Sciences, or  from Canadian Hydrographic  Service Authorized Chart  Dealers. The CHS price is $11  "per copy plus six per cent sales  tax on orders originating in BC.  Write to:  P.O.  Box 6000,  Sidney, BC V8L 4B2.  i.  Help for  diabetics  At the Canadian Diabetes  Association B.C. Division's Annual General Meeting on May  26 to 28, the Sunshine Coast  and District branch made a  commitment of $1000 to the  Charles H. Best Fund for  diabetes research, helping to bring the total from B.C. to  $400,000.  The Charles H. Best Fund,  inaugurated in 1975, is the  largest non-governmental  organization which distributes  funds for research inter the  causes of diabetes.  Diabetes is the third leading  cause of death by disease in  Canada. The Canadian Diabetes Association is dedicated to  raising funds for research, promoting public awareness,  education, and providing services to people with diabetes.  x  Drop oil your  COAST NEWS  Ci-ASftlPIKDS  at  "Wtm Com! Nowat  Gibsons  "A Fri*ndly Pwopl* Placa"  sinkage prone western hemlock  trees - we are still logging first  growth forests; since these  forests began before the appearance of foresters and  nursery seedlings, God planted  the crop. The nurturing of the  crop has been left to "experts"  -thinning and spacing, fertilizing and pruning, fending off of  fires and pests, finally the issuing of cutting rights.  Might I add, with the exception of God, most experts in one  way or another are on the public  payroll. But money well spent  providing the harvested trees  make it to the manufacturing  plants. But I share the concern  of workers in the activity that  too many merchantable logs  become the victims of sinkage in  transit.  Much speculation exists as to  the actual scope of loss by  sinkage and what the true costs  in losses have been, and are at  present. The importance of such  losses (if in fact they are significant) is heightened by the concerns of the local lumbering  community in that this district is  rapidly becoming a "have-not"  area in timber availability.  A community newspaper  thrust to determine the true  scenery of under-water Howe  Sound would do much to put at  ease the conscience of local  observers and others who may  be asking: Are losses significant  enough to be a contributor to  plant closures? to stumpage  revenue losses? to water "impurity"? to speed up the need to  log alternate and sensitive  areas?  The  provincial  governmentY  may soon be reviewing its forest  policy.  Your assistance in this local  situation might well be appropriate.  R. Fredricksen  ,-    ;.,-.,.; -it-,'   ���  Diesel Engine Rebuilding  Industrial Parts  Madeira Park 883-2616  .   ������'  im��m?s<<iim��*s>*.  ...Vi  531 SARGENT ROAD, GIBSONS  i i ������ n _���-���i���-^^���-.^������������^������������  One of Gibsons' finest ocean views can be seen from this exquisite home. Huge sliding glass doors and a massive wrap  deck gives you a southern panoramic view. Marble entry,  ceramic tiles and beige tones throughout this immaculate 3  year young home. European kitchen, open plan, 3 bed., 3 baths  and much more.  By appt. only with Lynn Crosby - Sutton Group  Bus. - 738*1000     Pager ��� 686-5858 Res. ��� 886-2155  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Services  GIBSONS  Glassford Road l I:II: am  Sunclav Si'hool 11:15 am  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   *t.*.nt   ST. BARTHOLOMEW'S  & ST. Al DAN'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  CALVARY  BAPTIST CHURCH  7\\ Park Road  Irli'plioni". 8H6-261 1  Sunday Si hc.iol    - l>: U) am  Worship Servitr - I 1:00 am  Hour of Inspiration 7 pm  Cal Mi Kit - Pastor  Arlvs Peters - Music Minister  "lite liihlr as it iv .  for IVople as tlw\ ar<\ "  -j**�� 4k .m_  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  ", il Wli.irl Kil.. Si'diHt  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  _yi ��i fl(k-  \ANGLICAN CATHOLIC  CHURCH OF CANADA  i  1 St. Columha o! lona Parish  8835 'Redrooffs Rd.   Halfmoon Bay  I hi' Re\'<l t.S. Gale:  l-525-(>7(>()  Intormation: 885-7088  "J'f.iwr  Ivttik   -\iiiilii .in   tv tv %v   PENDER HARBOUR  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  I.iOKin Kii.nl   M.idiMU F'.i'k  Morning Worship  10:00 am.  I't.iit-i \ HiliV SukK  Wi-anr^tf.iv ~ \0 pm  Htll _M~4 ,\ HH1 ')441  [\Wnr \1im- M.isven  Vtiluli'd "'Hi Iht- IVnti-ioM.il  ���VmmiiIiIu** hi l .in.tti.i  -Jll.**-  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 - |. Morris 886-3499  Affiliated with the  Pentecostal Assemblies of Canada   Xe .���* .1*   A  The Sechelt Parish of  the Anglican Church  St. Hilda's - Sechelt  8:00 am: Prayer Book Communion  9,:30 amrMorning 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  TO Alt"  Roman Catholic Church Rev  ed Summer Mass Schedule  Saturday - bunday  5:00 pm. St. Mary's, Gibsons 8:30 am. Indian Reserve  6-30 pm St. Andrew's \ 30 am. Holy Family, u<M\  PMdt-r Harbour 1    ;00 am. St. Mary's, Gibsons  88>952(  ��� I  1:1  i i  If-.  *���--  fcV  ft.'  ��'  ?.  ��� -.-  ! ������ -'  i '.'  1                ^  ]                                         V  \  i        '             V  !        i-i  ?  !:���    ��   -iii i_wrt-iiwn������ m,  Coast News, July 24,1989  Guess Where  The usual prize of $5 will be awarded the first correct entry drawn  which locates the above. Send your entries to reach the Coast  News, Box 460, Gibsons by Saturday of this week. La$i week's  winner was Bryce Higgins of Madeira Park, BC, who correctly  identified the Vista Villas just south of Madeira Park on Hwy  101.  Forbes Centre  meets opposition  The Sunshine Coast Regional  District (SCRD) will be moving  quickly on an inquiry for  discovery regarding the Forbes  Centre. The private clinic,  which treats drug and alcohol  addictions, was established in  the residential area last fall, in  contravention of local zoning.  Residents from the area were at  the SCRD board meeting last  week to express their frustration  at the centre's continuing operation in their neighbourhood.  Kevin Hatfull, who lives  across the road from the centre,  was spokesman for the group.  The residents of the area, he  stated, had moved there because  "the Rl zoning would  guarantee the quality and seren-  tiy of a residential setting."  When the centre was set up,  in contravention of both the settlement plan and the zoning,  last December residents filed a  protest with the regional  district. The SCRD, in turn,  sent a letter to the provincial  government, but "...the Forbes  Centre continued in their activities with building contractors  and staff and Ministry of  Health vehicles making daily  visits."  According to Hatfull, MLA  Harold Long has refused to  return calls or answer questions  on the matter, as has the health  unit.  Dr. Marsh, who is in charge  of the health unit was also at the  meeting and appeared to be  upset at what he was hearing.  He maintained he was unaware  of the calls and apologized for  the health unit. Marsh asked  residents to bring their complaints to him.  "If there are problems with  the internal workings of the  health unit I will direct my attention to it," he promised.  Marsh also explained that he  signed the permit for the  centre's operation on instructions from the Ministry's  lawyers, who told him the Act,  as it exists, must be enforced.  Kathy Hatfull told the  meeting that she has taken the  matter into her own hands. She  has been stopping vehicles going  into or out of the centre and  talking to prospective clients.  She said she tells them that she  admires them for getting help  but that the centre is not wanted  in that neighbourhood, and  asks for their co-operation.  Area A Director Gordon  Wilson urged speed in acting on  the issue. He told the board that  Bill 39, which is currently being  introduced in the provincial  legislature, will give the provincial government the power to  over-ride local zoning in  locating Community Care  Facilities. The legislation would  effectively nullify the court decision handed down in a similar  case in Prince George where the  zoning by-laws were upheld.  The board agreed to proceed  with haste and to write MLA  Harold Long objecting to the  proposed legislation.  Not-so-merry chase  leads to psychiatrist  At 9:15 pm on July 15,  Sechelt Detachment received a  call of an impaired driver in  Madeira Park. While responding to this call the member was  informed that the suspect vehicle was now parked at a house  on Truman Road.  The occupant of the house  reported the car had been abandoned in her driveway and now  the suspect had commandeered  a 20 foot boat. The investigation was then directed to Davis  Bay where the suspect beached  the boat. He then ran to the  Beach Buoy Drive-In and  liberated a hamburger and fries  from a surprised patron.  Then the suspect hailed a cab  and took off for the Roberts  Creek area where he was subsequently arrested.  The suspect was committed  to Lions Gate Hospital under  the provisions of the Mental  Health Act for psychiatric  evaluation, and the investigation continues.  On July 10, members of  Sechelt and Gibsons  Detachments searched a  residence on Conrad Road.  Two grams of cocaine and 12  grams of marijuana were seized.  Two adults, one male and one  female, are being investigated  and charges are pending.  On July 18, Capilano College  on Inlet Avenue reported vandalism to the building and  grounds. RCMP are investigating and any TIPS concerning this case should be called to Crimestoppers for a  reward.  Regional health  services to he  reorganized  Sechelt Alderman Joyce Kolibas, reporting on a recent  conversation with Dr. Marsh of Coast Garibaldi Health Unit,  told council July 19 that provincial plans to reorganize health  services will mean the Sunshine Coast will have to choose  whether to be part of Region 1 or Region 2. There will be further discussions on these plans prior to the Union of BC  Municipalities meeting in September.  I  r_#JMTriT_-_ilFg  Es___  i ft    i}}: m ���} d m fir w:  j..v:-  ���*<JJ���__ ^^^J'mWk.jm  y/sVj���/:  only..  Li?  ������*������� it-i  s   ��� ' ���    I  FRONT RUNNER  Commercial grade bside/  Outside Banner _��������___���  Red & Grey in slock 9>|99  Reg S8.95 lin. it.       Sale Price V lin fi  New shipment just In  Burlington  Roll Ends  $095  Vsq. yd.  Our lowest price yet  3_!in&PB_-f  |#^PftSii*  _jft,Wr  %$.i>&!MSij&8i  HARD WEARING  Commercial level loop carpet ahqp  Great tor office, rec room       9/^9  Sale        m      sq. yd.  Bltfflp  __ * . .        *        .     ---J   T,l  ...I.,.-.. <SU>' ��**,���-- -J  ^    TLnr\7T\ SlAINMASrEfr  JUSTARSIYSS.     <�����  Burlington &S3  PROUD HERITAGE  Stainmaster Antron nylon  Hard wearing low maintenance carpet  MSB $39.95  DeVries Low Price  $29.95 sq. yd.  Introductory Special      mMim    sq. yd.  ^^J sq. T!  .���%��  $  Canada's Best VINYL VALUES  (Top Quality At Bottom Prices) r>R|f 0|0��  ARMSTRONG  ^���-?-"���  Designer Solarian And  Op*J' Designer Solarian II  4 rolls MSR: ��52�� sq. yd.  lelL  DeVries      $1095  Sale Price       Ellsq. yd.  - The Floor That Made  Armstrong Famous  MSR:*2695  DeVries Regular Low Price 82295  DeVries Special Price $!895  DeVries     $1995  Sale Price     m mm sq. yc  |,  fcY


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