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Sunshine Coast News Aug 21, 1989

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Array i  i  I  I  On Gambier Island  by Jeremy Frith  This location at New Brighton on Gambier Island provides an  ideal setting for the Gambier Island Fall Fair held last Saturday on  the island. A real crowd turned out which only goes to prove,  everybody loves a fair*. (See adjacent story.) ���Vera Elliott photo  Who, I wonder, was the first  person to state "everybody  loves a fair?" Certainly fairs  have been central to human  society since we first began to  barter flint knives for skins or  cowrie shells, and if you attended the 1989 Gambier Island  craft fair you would understand  their resurgent popularity.  To begin with, there is a holiday mood present when folks  from home and far and wide  converge on a spot like the  Gambier Island general store  grounds to buy and sell the  fruits of a year's labour.  There is the inherent pride  -.felt by artisans and craftspeople  toward the products of their  time and talents. Such pride is  infectious to those who see,  touch and take home with them  "homemade" items that will  always mean more than "store  bought."  They will, long hence, evoke  memories of a sunny August  day, perhaps a ferry ride and a  crowd of friendly faces at Gambier in '89.  This year the Gambier craftspeople invited their friends and  counterparts from Gibsons to  display their wares, so that both  the sellers and buyers were comprised of about 70 per cent  islanders and 30 per cent Coast  dwellers and big city friends.  There was pottery, painting,  carving, spinning and weaving,  clothing, hand sewn goods,  jewelry, herbs, baked goods, a  book stall and woodcraft to  choose from.  For the kids there was face  painting, and puppet shows, apple bobbing and the ever present  video games.  Some of the examples of  what was offered:  Gambierite Beth Cooper's  beautiful homegrown, hand  spun angora knitwear was exhibited beside the Sunshine  Coast spinners and weavers  guild's multi-fibre assortment  ranging from glasses cases to  rugs, and Lois Kennedy Paine's  Please turn to page 5  The Sunshine  Published on the Sunshine Coast 25'per copyori news stands      August 21,1989       Volume 43       Issue34  Though treated shabbily  by Penny Fuller  Pioneer Days at Trial Bay Centre Mall was celebrated last weekend with numerous colourful  characters and exhibits... ring-ring ... hello! hello! (more pictures on the inside)       ���Chris staples photo  'Environmentally sound'  Hillside Park nears  by Ellen Frith  The Hillside Development  Agreement with the provincial  government which will launch a  new industrial park on the Sunshine Coast is nearing completion, Economic Development  Officer Bill Moore told the Sunshine Coast Economic Development Commission (SCEDC)  last week, and will be signed,  the commission hopes, within  the next two weeks.  All that is left to be done, he  said; is the dotting of the "i's"  and the crossing of the "t's".  The agreement, which  SCEDC Chairman Maurice  Egan called "very complex"  and "the first of its kind'\ will  see created on an old gravel pit  one kilometre south of Port  Mellon a "modern, environmentally sound, 405 acre  industrial park."  "It's coming along very, very  well," Moore told the commission.  Phase One of the project includes the design concept of the  plan as well as a feasibility study  of a Hillside fuel dock and  barge wharf by the Coast  Guard, Moore said, along with  an environmental study to  gauge the area's tolerance for  development. The environmen  tal study is intended for completion by the end of October.  Phase Two of the project is  the actual sub-division of the  property in conjuction with  water, hydro and sewage planning and installation, and road  construction.  The third and final stage is  the marketing of the lots, and  that is slated, Moore said, for  the spring of 1990.  The SCEDC stressed the importance of establishing the fuel  dock and barge wharf at the  Hillside site as soon as possible  as there are presently no bulk  handling wharf facilities on the  Coast, and BC Ferries no longer  is willing to transport highly  flammable or other potentially  dangerous cargo.  Hillside will also provide,  Moore said, an alternative location for the gasoline and propane fuel depots now situated in  the Gibsons, Roberts Creek and  Sechelt areas.  The SCEDC agreed the proposed dock will be "an essential  service for the whole Sunshine  Coast."  As Hillside is located in Area  F, and included in the proposed  restructuring plans now under  review by the Town of Gibsons,  questions on what the effects of  restructuring would be, if it  went through, were raised at the  Please turn to page 5  Pipeline support  Responding to a letter from Nanaimo Mayor Frank Ney,  Sechelt Council will send a letter to Premier Vander Zalm  supporting the Vancouver Island natural gas pipeline route  through the Coquitlam watershed.  Council received copies of letters sent by Ney to Mayor  Sekora of Coquitlam and to the premiere.  "We on Vancouver Island have been denied natural gas, a  provincial energy resource for over 30 years, so have those  residents on the Sunshine Coast," Ney wrote.  The Nanaimo mayor also said he's "baffled" by opposition to the route when findings of a panel of independent experts "have confirmed there will be no risk to water quality in  the area."  ;The curtain has come down  on the dramatic battle between  Skip Reeves and Gibsons Coun-  ^cvl  that^the -entire  Sunshine  ^Coast has been watching for the  ' 'lasjtsix weeks.  liast Wednesday, Mr. Justice  Dohrn, in the Supreme Court of  Canada, refused to quash the  resolution by council to terminate Reeves' employment as  public works superintendent.  Reeves had petitioned the  high court to quash the resolution for two reasons. Under the  Municipal Act, an officer of a  municipality cannot be terminated without a two-thirds  majority vote of council. Gibsons council had been split  down the middle on the vote to  dismiss Reeves, with Mayor  Diane Strom breaking the tie.  Justice Dohm, however, concurred with the town's position  that Reeves had never been officially appointed an officer and  therefore only a simple majority  was required to remove him  from the position.  The second reason was based,  to a large extent, on statements  made by Alderman Gerry Dixon at the July 18 meeting of  council. As has happened with  every meeting since Reeves  received his notice, the gallery  was packed with citizens  demanding an explanation from  council.  At that time Dixon stated he  had based his vote to fire Reeves  on the recommendation of  Clerk-Administrator Lorraine  Goddard. Reeves' lawyer, Mike  Welsh, maintained that Dixon,  and therefore council, had  abnegated their responsibility  for the decision.  The day before the hearing,  however, Gerry Dixon filed a  deposition stating he did have  his own reasons and doubts  about Reeves' performance of  his duties, as well as respecting  Goddards' judgement.  Justice Dohm accepted the  affidavit and denied Reeves'  petition. In his judgement, he  stated it was unfortunate the  matter hadn't been handled in a  different way for Reeves' sake.  He also decided that contrary to  custom when a claim is denied,  Reeves would not be held  responsible for the town's legal  costs.  In commenting on the judgement, Welsh said, "My feeling  is that Skip never has been given  a fair hearing on this. He's  never had an opportunity to sit  down with council and express  his side and respond to what  Lorraine had to say."  Reeves himself preferred not  to comment, except to say he in-  tendstb stay in the area. When  asked about the isosslbility of  his running for election he simply said, "I've certainly thought  about it."  Throughout the six weeks  since the decision was made,  Gibsons council has received a  multitude of letters and petitions supporting Reeves and  asking it to reconsider its position.  The latest was a petition of  144 names received at last  week's council meeting (Reeves'  last night). The petition was  received and filed for information without comment, with the  rest of the correspondence on  the matter.  Former alderman Bob Max  well was in attendance at the  meeting and later commented to  the Coast News, "In the federal  government, if an MP receives  any petition from a constituency with more than 500 names he  or she is allowed to stand in the  House of Commons and read  that petition. They just filed a  petition of 144 names without  even commenting."  While Reeves has decided not  to appeal Justice Dohm's decision, he has instructed Mike  Welsh to pursue a claim for  wrongful dismissal.  Regarding the same issue,  council has resolved to have a  complete management review.  One proposal from a management consulting firm was  brought to council by Lorraine  Goddard but was tabled until a  second proposal could be  received for consideration.  A cat's life P. 2  Letters P. 3&21  Cap College schedule. P. 6&7  Halfmoon Bay memories P. 8  Festival of Written Arts P. 12&17  Channel 11 P. 17  SCRAPS' outline  The town of Gibsons may soon have a recycling depot  similar to the one located at Shop Easy in Sechelt.  Last week Gibsons Council received a proposal from the  Sunshine Coast Recycling and Processing Society (SCRAPS)  outlining the possible development at the end of Sunnycrest  Road behind SuperValu, a spot suggested by council.  Aldermen asked to table the proposal in order to have time  to review it.  Highway improved  Approximately two and a half kilometres of new construction is underway to improve the alignment of Highway 101  between Secret Cove and Wood Bay, Transportation and  Highways Minister Neil Vant, and MLA Harold Long, announced August 14.  Tenders will be called shortly to drill and blast approximately 60,000 cubic metres of rock at the south end of the  project. The remaining 50,000 cubic metres of rock removal  and road grading will be carried out this fall by locally hired  equipment.  the road will be paved next year with the completion  scheduled for August, 1990.  The project when complete will include two major intersections, merge lanes, exit lanes and passing lanes.  -. i  - ���-��-.4'  _rm��ir^nn^T��.flW[)aa-|(i,  Coast News, August 21,1989  Ship o�� Deat!  Canadians no longer have the sterling reputation they  once did in Britain. The plan to incinerate not one or two,  but 13 shipments of PCBs (that translates into 1500 tonnes  of toxic waste) in Wales was enough to destroy a hundred  years of the, "We're not like the Americans - we love the  Queen" sentiment we've sent over by the boatland before.  Actually, the PCB waste, apparently - and there were  conflicting reports on this - from last summer's fire at a  warehouse in St. Basile-le-Grand outside of Montreal, was  only being shipped overseas because Alberta didn't want  it. If we could have disposed of it all in our own backyard,  our reputation abroad may have been saved.  But, of course, when it comes to toxic wastes, the boundaries of one's backyard seem to shrink considerably.  Even Senneterre, Quebec, an ugly, backwoods place if  there ever was one, didn't want it either.  And what about our prime minister's own backyard,  Baie Comeau? No way, said 700 Hydro Quebec workers  along with a growing number of fiesty longshoremen.  The provincial government said it was going to get rid of  them there anyway, protest or not.  The cheapest and safest solution to the problem, several  specialists from the federal and provincial governments  said, is to leave the St. Basile PCBs where they came from  - in Montreal's backyard.  Of course, there are those experts who called the PCBs  harmless and said it doesn't matter where they go but  nobody, it seemed, listened to them.  Meanwhile, the ship arrived back in Montreal on Saturday having been dubbed, the Ship of Death (it was a Soviet  vessel by the way) and the PCBs aboard went back to  where they had really came from - Sherbrooke, Quebec.  Our prime minister has been styling himself on the  world's stage as an environmentalist. The first realization  that must dawn on those who would so style themselves is  that we must take care of our own wastes.  Out of sight, out of mind is no longer good enough. The  planet is our backyard.  5 YEARS AGO  Over 300 people were in attendance in Elphinstone  gym on Wednesday, August 15 for the first all-  candidates meeting held on the Sunshine Coast during  the federal election of 1984.  The historical artifacts and archives of the late Helen  Dawe of Sechelt have found a temporary home in a  specially constructed building on the property of her  sister Mrs. Bitlie Steele.  The Town of Gibsons may be in for some big changes:  a low income housing development and a recreation  . complex, and construction of the proposed Gibsons  bypass may be just around the corner.  10 YEARS AGO  In the Shaffer report, released last week by the  Ministry of Environment, Economic Consultant Dr. Martin Shaffer is convinced of the need for more studies  before economic justification of the 500 kv transmission line from Cheekeye to Dunsmuir can be proven.  A dinner and dance was held to honour Grace Rutherford, who retired after 11 years as Post Mistress of Half  moon Bay, running the post office out of her home.  Grace's husband had been Post Master for 17 years  before Grace took over.  While swimming in the ocean, Terry Godber of  Roberts Creek was joined by a six-pound coho salmon  which kept hanging around. Terry gamely tried to catch  it barehanded and four times the fish slipped from his  grip but didn't swim away. The fifth attempt saw Terry  manhandle it to the beach and subsequently lay it to  rest in his freezer.  20 YEARS AGO  F.W. McGivem Limited of Gibsons has won the contract to build a new liquor store at Sunnycrest Plaza. It  is understood that the liquor store at the head of the  wharf will be closed.  New teachers on the staff of Elphinstone Secondary  School include George Matthews and John Burnside.  30 YEARS AGO  Shouts of a passing fishboat operator saved the lives  of Mrs. Young and her two young children as fire engulfed the house half-way between Gibsons and Granthams  on the shoreline.  The annual Sunshine Coast Fall Fair is lauded by the  Coast News as the best visual fair to be held so far.  A letter to the Coast News complains about the lack of  toilet facilities at Gibsons Wharf.  40 YEARS AGO  Over 5000 people attended the Third Annual Pender  Harbour Regatta on the shores of beautiful Garden Bay.  Mr. H.W. Booker, who has a chinchilla ranch in  Sechelt, has been elected as one of the judges in a forthcoming chinchilla exposition.  r  The Sunshine  Published by: GLASSFORD PRESS LTD.  Editor: Ellen Frith Office Mgr: Anne Thomsen  Vern Elliott Dee Grant  Production Mgr: Jane Stuart Advertising Mgr: Fran Burnside  Sherri Payne John Gilbert  Brian McAndrew Jean Broccoli  The SUNSHINE COAST NEWS is a locally owned newspaper,  published on the Sunshine Coast, BC every Monday by Glassford  Press Ltd., Box 460, Gibsons, BC VON 1V0. Gibsons Tel. 886-2622 or  886-7817; Sechelt Tel. 885-3930; Pender Harbour Tel. 883-9099; Gibsons Fax Tel. 886-7725. Second Class Mail Registration No. 4702.  The Sunshine COAST NEWS Is protected by copyright and reproduction of any part of it by any means is prohibited unless permission in  writing is first secured from Glassford Press Ltd., holders of the  copyright.  SUBSCRIPTION RATES  Can��_t--1 year 335; 6 months $20: Foreign; 1 year $40  Survey shows most in Vancouver would have Hooters off streets... mtolegalMhels.  A well-earned  travel itch  "Dear Mom," my 17-year-  old daughter, Laura, wrote  from Manchester, England, last  week, "I don't know if I'm ever  coming home. I like it here."  She's kidding, of course,  about not coming home, as her  holiday this summer was meant  merely as a month long trip to  Manchester to visit family and  then on to northern Wales to see  old friends. She has Grade 12 to  finish yet, before any serious  travelling can begin, but I can  tell she already has "itchy feet"  - the wanderer's condition.  Alas, it's a simple fact that  our children tend to imitate  what we do rather r than act  upon any sage advice we address in their direction, so if  Laura decides to live the next  10 years or so out of a suitc^seT  I-_upgose I have only myself ro^  blame?  When she celebrated her  fourth birthday on a beach in  the south of Java, Indonesia,  she had managed, in her short  life, to have each of her birthdays on a different continent.  She was born and spent her  first year in Kenya, East Africa;  turned two in a cold and snowy  Montreal; celebrated her third  year in Perth, Western Australia, with the temperature hovering around 44 degress Celsius  and, for birthday number four,  she was surrounded by a group  of Javanese children who carved her presents out of nutshells  and who showed her which  vines in the nearby jungle made  the best swings.  A cat story  In short, she and her parents,  in those days, lived a life that  was ... well, out of a knapsack.  Laura was always a great  traveller, spunky and uncomplaining as we dragged her  hither and yon to satisfy what  was really my own insatiable appetite for change and for seeing  the world.  While she was only a very  tiny baby, we took her for long  treks across the African plains,  red dust blowing in the windows  and filtering through the cracks  in the car floor to settle in a  thick coating all over the mosquito netting around her bed.  She lived in a small woven  wicker basket bought, when she  was.born, at the market in  Nairobi. It was easy to move  about.  - During these.*<Hps-we often  r*\ popped by one of those huts in  Tthe middle of nowhere iri Kenya  which* is run by some mild-  mannered Indian who will sell  you a warm Coke at only a  slightly inflated price.  Although at the time of stopping, the plain will look absolutely empty of human beings, as soon as you pull up, and  if you look interesting enough,  the car will be surrounded by  half a dozen Africans appearing  from nowhere and wanting  nothing more than a chat.  Having a baby along with us  on these trips did make us interesting and it wasn't unusual  to have all the Africans present,  as well as the Indian shopkeeper  and his family, want to hold  Laura and to pass her around  and to make African and Indian  "cooing" noises at her which,  needless to say, sound exactly  like the English ones.  One day a group of young  Masai teenage boys gathered  around the car. They were  splendid in their red blankets  and with their long hair braided  and decorated. Every seven  years, a group such as this  undergoes  an  initiation  cere  mony and the long hair is shaved off, thus declaring each boy  a man and eligible to wed.  Until that happens, however,  teenage Masai boys live a  rather carefree life and are  delightfully enthusiastic about  most of their existence.  One of them picked Laura  up; she was mesmerized by the  collection of traditional bead  work around his neck. "Oh!"  Please turn to page 11  -4X=  _����c  9CK  _*��c  DOC  -MIC  Old Susan  When Susan's work was done she would sit,  With one fat guttering candle lit.  And window opened wide to win  The sweet night air to enter in;  There, with a thumb to keep her place.  She would read, with stern and wrinkled face,  Her mild eyes gliding very slow  Across the letters to and fro,  While wagged the guttering candle flame  In the wind that through the window came.  And sometimes in the silence she  Would mumble a sentence audibly.  Or shake her head as if to say,  *You silly souls, to act this way!'  And never a sound from night I would hear.  Unless some far-off cock crowed clear;  Or her old shuffling thumb should turn  Another page; and rapt and stern.  Through her great glasses bent on me,  She would glance into reality;  And shake her round old silvery head,  With-'You!-l thought you was in bedV-  Only to tilt her book again,  And roofed in Romance remain.  i  I  Bonnie just wouldn't say 'die  bv Ruth Forrester  Sixteen summers ago I watched Bonnie being born. The  delivery place chosen by his  mother, Sheba, was the bottom  of my clothes closet. I knew  Sheba would go there, so was  prepared for the event.  Sad to say, Sheba was killed  on the road when Bonnie was  only a few weeks old, so I had  to take over the role of Bonnie's  "Mum".  Bonnie, despite the name,  turned out to be he. Nevertheless, the name stuck.  He was a beautiful pure white  kitten with emerald green eyes  and he grew up to be a fine  handsome fellow, good natured  and affectionate. He had a  distinct sense of humour and  got into lots of mischief and  trouble but always managed to  charm his way out of scoldings.  We loved him very much and  he returned our love tenfold.  Some weeks ago Bonnie  became very sick. He refused  food and drink, no matter what  tempting goodies were offered.  He was usually a starving  creature who demanded feeding  at regular intervals, so this turn  of events caused us to worry,  and finally to take him to the  vet.  The news was not good.  After all, he was 16 years old  and the vet tried in vain to take  a blood sample for diagnosis.  He was so dehydrated that there  was no blood.  "Just take him home and try  *force-feeding him," was the advice.  For several days we did this  ��� mixed some baby food with  milk and fed him with a syringe.  But Bonnie was still very sick  and did not respond to the treatment.  We kept a close watch on him  while he lay quietly deteriorating.  Things came to a climax  when, during the weekend, we  heard him yowling in pain. He  was trying to get up, but his  back legs had lost their power  and he was unable to do so.  I picked him up and 1 wept.  This was final. It would be too  cruel to let him suffer like this.  He had to be put to sleep. But  how? It's not easy to get a vet  on the weekend and the thought  of taking Bonnie in for that  final needle was hard to face.  My husband and I sat down  to discuss the situation and a  decision wias reached. Why not.  give the old fellow an overdose  of sleeping pills and let him  sleep gently away?  I was assigned the task of  preparing the dose. Half of one  of these pills was sufficient to  knock a human out for several  hours so, to be on the safe side,  I ground up five full pills, mixed  the powder with milk, and put  the mixture into the syringe.  My husband nursed Bonnie  on his knee; we both spoke to  him and I told him how sorry  we were to have to do this, and  thanked him for being such a  good old cat for all these years.  Tearfully I shot the dose down  him, making sure that none of it  got lost.  Within five minutes he had  gone sound asleep, so we gently  placed him in a box and covered  him with a blanket.  For the rest of the day we  kept checking to see if he had  stopped breathing. Sometimes  the breathing was so shallow we  thought he had gone but on the  next check his breathing was  quite heavy.  It was midnight before we  finally went to bed, leaving him  sleeping soundly, quite sure that  by morning he would be gone.  And he was gone by morning. When we got up around  seven, Bonnie had got out of the  box. We found him by his food  dish desperately gobbling up  some food which had been left  -he was ravenously hungry, so  we gave him a whole can of  food which he immediately  disposed of. We filled his water  dish and he drank it dry. We  couldn't believe our eyes.  For a couple of days he was  quite unsteady on his feet and  we thought for a spell that he  had gone blind, as he didn't  seem to know where he was going. Then we realized that he  probably had one hell of a  headache and hangover, which  was exactly the case.  Within a week Bonnie was  back to normal, his emerald  green eyes bright and healthy  and his fur in fine condition.  Now, almost a month later,  he is still going strong, - as  though nothing had happened.  Needless to say, it is a joy to  have him back with us again. It  remains a mystery as to how all  this came about. But whatever it  was, we find his survival quite  incredible.  He is, of course, more spoiled  and pampered than ever.  {*<_4A  Your community's  AWARD-WINNING  newspaper Editor:  I refer to the letter to the  Editor published iri your  newspaper of August 14, page  3.1 should thank you to publish  my comments as a rebuttal to  the contents of David  McGregor's letter.  APEC does not find a Frenchman behind every bush to  turn our children against us.  APEC has been formed out of  the dire need to create an  awareness in English speaking  Canadians of the danger of the  Language Bill C-72.  This bill has now been in  operation for about one year  and we now see its disastrous  impact on English speaking  Canadians. We find that any  Francophone employed by the  federal government can insist  on working anywhere in  Canada in French, regardless  whether his work environment  is French or English.  He can insist that his supervisor address him in French, i.e.  that she/he is fluent in French.  Fluent means having passed  the French language proficiency  test which many well educated,  intelligent, fully qualified  English speaking Canadians  fail;  This means that practically all  supervisors, senior officers of  the civil service, boards and corporations controlled by the  government, non-profit corporations subsidized by government, officers in the armed  forces, etc., etc., will have to be  bilingual. Bilingual in the interpretation of Franophones  means not English and French  speaking Canadians, it means  'Francophones'.  We had vivid examples iri recent history of what happens  when one minority group-  usurps the administration and  imposes its own rules on the  majority. Goebbels and the;  Nazis did it in the Third Reich;;  The Communists did it in the;.  Balkan States. Is this going to;  repeat itself in Canada?  It is not too late for English  speaking Canadians to take  remedial action and ask parliament to repeal or amend Bill  C-72. A fair solution would be  to restrict the enforced bil-  ingualism to geographical areas  which contain a minimum of 25  per cent of its minority population, regardless whether these  minorities are French or English  speaking.  Jakob Knaus  a member of  Independent Travel        r ^ . .  ..   ���.. nn*- **<_*�������  PROFEssiONALs Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons    886-9255  Abortion seen as a matter of choice  Editor:  Pro Choice advocates are not  necessarily the promoters of  abortion as they are often portrayed by opposition groups.  A reasonable and balanced  examination of the sometimes  unfortunate circumstances surrounding an abortion results in  the conclusion that no restricting law can be imposed over a  woman's personal choice  respecting abortion.  With pressure groups attemp-  ting to influence legal  precedents in the Chantal  Daigle case, the bottom line has  been made clear. It is functionally beyond the courts and  legislatures' grasp to control  matters of personal choice.  While the courts and lobbyists wrangled, Chantal properly exercised her option as an  individual woman.  For all of history, the state  has never succeeeded in exercising absolute control over private  matters. Past efforts have  resulted in backroom butchery  of women who have not had access to reasonably safe medical  procedures.  Those promoting legal sanctions against personal choice  clearly fail to recognize the  history of carnage and adult  corpses resulting from the procedures of backstair, often untrained abortionists.  No law blocking abortions  can prevent an abortion.  Legislation preventing legal  abortions will only force women  to undertake increased medical  and emotional risks. The state  can not successfully continue a  legislative role in either the nation's bedroom pr in the control  of these personal matters.  The proper role of effective  government regulation is in bringing order to otherwise  chaotic or dangerous situations  faced by its citizens. The circumstances around the Supreme  Court's decision sustains the  federal government jurisdiction  in this matter. It has also  highlighted the reality of  government's inability to force  women to continue unwanted  pregnancies.  Hysterical and emotional  theatrics by lobby groups have  not changed the ability of  women to carry out their decisions on an individual level. Defiance of unjust interference on  personal issues can not be  legislated against.  During the May 1988 Canadian Labour Congress (CLC)  National Convention, delegates  across Canada adopted a  resolution reaffirming women's  freedom of choice through full  access to abortion..  In a recent press release CLC  CAPE to help  Editor's note:  The following  was received for publication.  Rozlynne Mitchell,  Save Howe Sound Society,  Dear Rozlynne;  The efforts of your group to  save our home waters from the  devastation of toxic chemicals  have not gone unnoticed. It is  an alarming situation when environmental news, such as the  recent Howe Sound Closure,  touches our day-to-day lifestyle.  The Sunshine Coast shares  your environmental concerns  and, for close to a year now our  group, CAPE, (Coast Associa-  GOING TO  THE PNE IN  VANCOUVER?  from  45  ��� ^LW Night-  ��� 15 minutes from downtown  Vancouver  ��� Heated outdoor pool  ��� Fine Continental Cuisine  ��� Coffee shop and lounge  ��� 5 minutes to PNE/Coiiseum  ��� All major credit cards accepted  coach house  700 Lillooet Road  , North Vancouver, B.C.  Call Toll Free 1-800-663-2500,  Vi  tion for the Preservation of the  Environment) has been working  to promote the development  and maintenance of a healthy  and liveable environment for all  life on the Sunshine Coast.  CAPE is offering your group  our full support - in whatever  form is needed - so that we may  work together to achieve our  common goals!  Environmental issues are now  a concern to everyone and our  childrens' future depends on  everyone's participation and involvement. We appreciate your  efforts in the past, and are enthusiastic about networking  with others who share the same  vision.  Dana Sheehan  Heritage  donation  Editor:  Please pass along a small  donation to the Gibsons Landing Heritage Society as a token  of my memories of the old girl.  I am sorry I do not have a  picture of her in the early years,  but the back steps leading to the  kitchen was a good spot for  some of us young boys to sneak  a smoke at recess, lunch hour or  after school in the 1930's.  Now that the old hall is  designated ���Heritage', I expect  you will get others like myself  donating towards the W.I  revival.  DickKennett  More letters  on Page al  NEED A LAWYER  OR LEGAL INFORMATION?  LAWYER REFERRAL SERVICE: If you think you might have a  legal problem but aren't sure, if you need legal advice but don't  know where to look, if you need! a lawyer but don't know one���  the Lawyer Referral Service can help you. it's simple and  Inexpensive: an interview of up to 30 minutes costs only $10.  Lawyer Referral Service, Vancouver* Lower Mainland 687-3221.  DIALALAW: For free general legal information on 131 different  topics, phone toll-free 1-800-972-0956.  A pubtte Mwfcfcof lh* B.C. Branch, Canadhih Bar  A_90cUrtk��o,niTxledbytheUwRxjnd��tk>nofB.C.  President Shirley Carr stated,  "we don't need a new abortion  law, it has already been  established that abortions are a  medically required service and  should be included in all provincial medicare plans."  David Winter  NATUROPATHIC  MEDICINE  Dr. David Bayley Bsc, ND - General Medicine  and Dr. Wendy Bayley, ND - Counselling  Thanks to Sechelt  are now offering services in  Naturopathic Medicine in Gibsons  Editor:  Just a short note of enthusiastic applause for the community of Sechelt whose  hospitality I recently enjoyed  while participating in its splendid Seventh Annual Festival of  the Writteri Arts at the Rock-  Centre.  That festival has become  well-known nationwide and  now I understand why. Its army  of selfless volunteers, under the  guidance of Mrs. Betty Keller,  simply astonished us all with  their dedication and energy.  A marvelous example of how  a community gets put on the  map through the power of  positive thinking, years of plain  hard work and a supportive  community.  Congratulations, Sechelt!  and congratulations Betty  Keller! You're an example to us  all.  Andreas Schroeder  Mission, BC  Phone 886-3120 for appointment  #8 - Seaview Place, Hwy 101, Gibsons  COAST  NEWS Photo   Reprints  Any published photo or your  choice from the contact sheets  5x7    $6����  8x10    900  19c 89  ONLY 38  TIL  tt  DAYS  1990  **  TIME IS RUNNING OUT TO MAKE A  WISE BUY ON A1989  Bargain-wise buyers know that the best time to buy a new Ford or Mercury is right before  next year's models come out. That time is now! Your local Ford and Mercury Dealer has  outstanding end-of-mode! year savings on virtually every car and truck in the line.  Buy Now!~For the best selection on a Ford or Mercury "Wise Buy" see your Dealer today!  The Perimeter  FORD  ,  .MERCURY  Abbotsford  M.SA Ford Sales Ltd.  Abbotsford/Clearbrook  Lou Isfeld Lincoln/Mercury  Squamish  Squamish Ford Sates  Chilliwack White Rock  Cherry Ford Sales (1981) Ltd.     Ocean Park Ford  Sechelt  South Coast Ford Sales Ltd.  V-*?'vttT��***-r^-.MW.'.^-^fts.*&*-,-.#n ^.f^-,-:i-rr��-rr'KJT- ���y--*- *�����- ^c^frf^^^Ar^Tj'^^Tv: ^- ���^�����y^-��'''<w "?*?*** T-  .^^Ae\L,.*m*', ..���**.  **.*f. ^��^-fV-��.-��W-WV*14��-,A*,*J**- >Sf.?,. ���������;.��.   *_�����:���. ���*i*.-x:+',<Xi'..'^'--��i^-t**:- J&-.  ���:-.    \-;.; .���-..-.; rit:,l   ..^j      r_.  ,    . --      ���-',,     ...-       K   ���   ..->  j.���-       I 4.  Coast News, August 21,1989  by Ellen Frith  > There has yet to be a formal  ^confirmation from the Minister  :-of   Municipal   Affairs,   Rita  > Johnston, approving October 7  >as a date for the restructuring  ���'vote, the Restructuring Ad-  Yvisory Committee (RAC) was  >told at its Saturday morning  :*meeting.  ; t In fact, RAC Chairman Mal-  jlcolm Fraser said, there has been  * I no formal word at all from Vic-  * '* toria oh either the voting date or  ���the proposed separate voting  . > procedure requested by Gibsons  * for the restructuring of the town  _ with Areas E and F, or even a  ���confirmation of the $11,000 re-  * quested as the committee's  'budget,  much  of which has  * already been spent. ($2600 has  'gone to publishing the RAC  'brochure and in advertising,  I while the remainder was paid to  ;Tom Moore for updating the  * relevant figures in his report).  * Confirmation from Johnston  Z must be received by the town  I before September 1 or, "We  I have to forget it (restructuring  -vote) for October 7," Gibsons  * Clerk-Administrator   Lorraine  * Goddard said. There are several  ��procedures Goddard must put  * in motion, she told the commit-  * tee, including a posting of the  f voter's list, before the referen-  * dum can take place, and for this  * to happen, Victoria must give  I its go-ahead within the next two  $ weeks.  ? Committee member Don  t Bland suggested perhaps the  ?RAC should consider a date  | other than the October one  J anyway, as the feeling among  Ymany residents of the affected  * areas at the moment is that  * restructuring is being "rammed  * down their throats". Fraser and  ', the majority of the other com-  *. mittee members, however,  ; agreed to continue to aim for  '_ the proposed October 7 referen-  1 dum.  - Fred Rainer, quoting Area F  " resident Don Hopkins who had  I been invited to join the RAC  1 but declined because of a per-  * ceived conflict of interest due to  * his position on the Area F planning committee, said there was  the feeling that Gibsons council  had "mishandled the issue right  from the start" and this had  contributed to the opposition to  restructuring.  Hopkins, Rainer said, pointed out that Moore, on page nine  of his report, suggests public  workshops on the restructuring  issue be held prior to any requests to the Ministry of  Municipal Affairs for permission to vote on the proposal.  As for the credibility of the  committee's impartiality in imparting the facts of restructuring, Hopkins felt the RAC was  not accepted "because it is controlled by Gibsons council".  "People are avoiding us  because of this committee,"  Rainer said. "It's impossible to  attend a social event without being cornered."  He suggested the possibility  of inviting members from Areas  E and F who are opposed to  restructuring to join the committee, but Gibsons Alderman  John Reynolds said that principle had been followed when  first setting up the RAC.  The standing committee, he  said, comprising Gibsons  Mayor Diane Strom and himlf,  had invited a cross-  section of residents to join the  RAC, without knowing where  they stood on restructuring one  way or another.  Reynolds went on to say the  fact the committee was now  persuaded restructuring was  right was indicative of how the  facts proved the town's point.  "The committee was not stacked to begin with," he said.  Committee member Mike  Poppel asked that a simple  financial statement showing  "what monies would be coming  in and which would be going  out" be provided by the RAC  to demonstrate how the new  municipality would, in fact, pay  for itself.  Reynolds said, emphatically,  there would most definitely be  enough money from the taxation of Port Mellon. He said the  "ballpark figures" proved it.  Another issue raised by  Rainer was the feelings in Areas  E and F that a developer would  have more control over a local  alderman in the new municipality than he has now in the present system where Victoria has  the final say. In other words, he  said, a local alderman is  definitely subject to lobbying.  The Saturday RAC meeting,  part of which was in camera,  continued for approximately  three hours. The committee  resolved at the end to continue  with the October 7 date until  "we hear a yes or no from the  ministry"; to set up information  booths at Sunnycrest Mall to be  manned from 11 until 4 by three  members of the committee beginning this Saturday, and to re  quest another TV forum  sometime in September.  A privately funded'poll to be  conducted to learn what the exact concerns of the residents in  Areas E and F are regarding  restructuring will also be held  soon and the answers to the poll  will be made available to the  public.  The RAC also recommended  to Gibsons council that a letter  be sent to Canfor requesting a  meeting, ideally with Peter  Bentley, to discuss the effects of  restructuring on the taxation of  Howe Sound Pulp and Paper.  Mayor Strom sent a letter some  time ago, Goddard said, requesting just such a meeting but  the letter went unanswered.  Fraser said he also hoped a  meeting with Minister Johnston, Mayor Strom and himself  could be arranged.  It was confirmed that D'Arcy  Burk has formally resigned  from the committee.  First Anniversary  Pre Inventory  Stock Reduction  25%-50% OFF  Selected -  Silks  Ceramics  Wicker  Brass  Sunnycrest Mali  Drieds  y*yjMll OccagiGn��m^*>{  I Flowers &Plants  finy ujqv you Slice it ;  the Classifieds bring results  *     *     &      * ~ V-- fr  ���  LADIES'  LEATHER  Gibsons taking  applications now  So far the Town of Gibsons  has received nine applications  for the position of Works  Superintendent made available  last week by the firing of Skip  Reeves, two of which are from  local people.  Clerk-Administrator Lorraine Goddard told the Coast  News she was hoping to "short  list" the applications this week  arid to be able to "offer the job  within the next two."  The position has been advertised locally in the newspapers,  she said, and throughout the  province via the Municipal Officers Association.  Goddard will not actually  choose the next new works  superintendent. That will be  done by a joint decision of  council she says, but she can  recommend the applicant she  feels most suitable.  Because her holidays begin  on August 29, Goddard said she  hoped the hiring could be completed before that date and that  the new town employee could  th^jbegir^orkby Qctobeg 1.  1  [/2 PRICE  Ladies' and Men's  Summer Shoe  Clearance  ^innadmeA SPAceb e^  Y,Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons       886-2624,  07TC;i.'.y  '������''.;��� I ���.'.���".���.'. :-->V2f'.-  *r  *fr  -I    r     r  *mtmmww  ft  Come In and  mmmmmmmmm____\^^^^m ___^_^_^_^_^_L ^_______H     __________F    ^^^^^^^^^^^^^*  SAVE  HrW ^\*&��$^**^N_^ vA  at  SUNNYCREST * MA_LL��fi  Everything you need is under our roof  "a little bit city,  a little bit country...  the best of both, right here in  Gibsons.  SUNNYCREST MALL  ALL OCCASION  FLOWERS & PLANTS  8&DSP0RTS  CANADIAN IMPERIAL  BANK OF COMMERCE  CHICO'S CASUAL WEAR  CHRISTINE'S GIFTS  COIN SHOP  DEE'S FINE CLEANING  GIBSONS TRAVEL  GRANDMA'S TOYS  GUSSY'S DELI & SNACKERY  HENRY'S BAKERY  J'S UNISEX HAIR  JEANNIE'S GIFTS & GEMS  KENDALL AGENCY  KNIT WIT  LANDING HOME HARDWARE  LEEWARD CLOTHING GROUP  LINNADINE'S SHOES  LIQUOR STORE  PARTY STOP  PHARMASAVE  RADIO SHACK  ���ADVENTURE ELECTRONICS  ROYAL BANK OF CANADA  SEW MUCH MORE  SILKS & LACE  SUNCOAST INSURANCE  SUNNYCREST LAUNDROMAT  SUNNYCREST PHOTO  SUPERVALU  THE CANDY SHOPPE  TODD'S CHILDREN'S WEAR  VIDEO ETC   <  WILLEE'S FAMILY RESTAURANT  LOTS OF EASY PARK IIUG iwi.rT.ii  I n""ti ,l"'ir~,r"yir",tiirfcTp'er_wfi^^  rrrsyrr-zrz^rr  Coast News, August 21,1989  s  P l>l>l��r^HHM_W J ����� ������1|||_  ^ -1-^irt IWMI-���-*J.H|HMf���*^���^WMW^ny ���!    *"*J^ TT7 ��� - J--���     Ill      I  __v.c__M_ni _E_3_h__     _��� ���_>������_���_��� wuimw. _���_�������������"������    tJ'SUk"p'**._T.^ ���. rvi._Jrrl_im-_i*iT.r .._J  A lot of buying went on at last Saturday's Gambier Island Fall  Fair and a lot of 'just looking'. (See story.)        ���Jeremy Frith photo  Restructuring  Members of the  Restructuring Advisory  Committee  will be available to discuss  questions and concerns about  restructuring at  Sunnycrest Mall  EVERY   SAT.  from 11 to 4  until SEPT 30  Continued from page 1  stunning woven garments.  Bill and Mary Rogers had  two stalls, one for her original  homegrown herbs, spices, teas  and potpourri; another for her  paintings and Bill's sand carved  pictures.  Gambier potter Beth  Fieldman displayed her wood  fired porcelain and stoneware  not far from Gibsons' Anne  Gurney's pottery bowls and  Hazel Coxall's pen, ink and  watercolour paintings.  David and Josee McGregor's  new stall announced a fledging,  as yet unnamed environmental  awareness organization to watchdog Gambler's delicate beauty and build community  knowledge of environmental  problems and solutions.  And in the back, behind the  main marquee, the next generation of artisans was hard at  work as young David Ross  stood proudly by his cedar and  bark hanging baskets and his  sister, Marion ("Please take my  picture mister.") displayed her  hand sewn pillow case and  blanket.  Good luck and see you in  1950.  Hillside  Park  Continued from page 1.  meeting.  "The project will go on,"  Egan said. "It's a five-year contract with the government and  that contract will go on."  This is necessary to stress, he  said, because "the last thing  business wants is a politically  unstable environment."  As soon as the Hillside  Development. Agreement is  signed, Moore said, a provincial  planning grant of $90,000 will  be forthcoming. One-third of  that amount has already been  spent on the project.  When asked by the Coast  News if the recent comment by  Federal Environment Minister  Lucien Bouchard on a possible  moratorium on future industrial        ..  development in Howe Sound  woilld Effect the Hillside p.6^^  ject, Moore answered that> he -^  didn't think so.    ���������'���/"   ->       f  Hillside, he said, would be an  !  environmentally   sound   in-  dustrial park.  THE NEW ENVIRONMENTAL PARTNERS FUND.  ADIFFEREN  Created by the Government  of Canada, the Partners  Fund will make $50 million  available over the next five  years for projects to help  local groups protect, preserve, enhance and restore  our environment.  Anyone can get involved.  If you' re a member of a  service club, community  organization, environmental group or a school or  youth group, discuss the  Partners Fund with your  leaders. If you have a good  idea, organize your own  group and apply to the  Partners Fund soon.  How much can a Partner  receive?    .  Partners can receive up to  $200,000.00 over three  years, depending on the  size of the project. In keeping with the idea of partnership, the federal contribution is limited to 50 per cent  of the total cost.  9k  '���<9W  i*i  Environment  Canada  Environnement  Canada  Many ways to be effective.  Clean up local parks, lakes  or streams. Develop new  community or office recycling programs. Use your  imagination and get  involved!  Apply soon   The first deadline for applications is September 1st,  1989 with awards to be  announced in early  autumn. Beginning in 1990,  there will be three deadlines  each year: March 1st; June  1st; and September 1st.  For more information or  for an application kit to get  your ideas into action, please  write or call the Environment  Canada office in your  province or territory.  British Columbia, Yukon:  Environmental Partners  Fund, Environment Canada,  Suite 700,1200 West  73rd Avenue, Vancouver,  British Columbia V6P 6H9  Phone:(604)666-5887  Fresh Frying (Back On - Family Pack)  CHICKEN  LEUw kg 2.62   lb.  Canada Grade A Beef - Boneless  RIB  STEAK  kg  9.90  Devon - Sliced  SIDE  BACON  500 gm.  Bulk - 4 Varieties ��� Fresh  SAUSAGE .4.17  19  49  69  89  Fresh B.C. Grown  lbs.  POTATOES. .44 5  Fresh Washington Grown  PRUNE  PLUMS       k>i.o8��,.  Fresh B.C. Grown  CAULIFLOWER  Flamingo - Bathroom  TISSUE  kg  1.08  lb.  ��   -   ���   ��  12 Roll Pack  Winston House Pure White  VINEGAR  4 L.  �����������������������  . 709 gm.  Cloverleaf Flaked White  TUNA  Husky Regular or Beef N Veggie  DOG FOOD  Puritan  MEAT  STEWS   .,���  Weston's ��� Hamburger or Hotdog  mmw ^mW m we\ metW  rn^i   Of   �� S  49  49  49  49  79  77  Sliced or Shaved  Black Forest  1FROM OUR DELIl  Sliced or Shaved  Chicken Breast or Roast     Sliced or Shaved  HAM TURKEY        PASTRAMI  I ���  19    perWOcm  I ��� I 5f     perlOOgm  I *fcw  per 100 gm  (vJff*^fl  "���!_rt__il.As M"W}��� .-  ���*���������*!���?* +(*>������****������ y*TJ...^.l>vf��-,\._-*!-  ^~i��^��-#*#i((^it<i^.j..<��-*..rtf?r.,i 1TV  rim*. ..  *�� ��~-***~*.-  .,,*���._     -*+,_..**    ..*���<���. >*!*      ���  ,.*.V^,-*��������*!<*.'������*?' >*���  ,��JU   .rfrf.t'**,  Aff\.->STi..,4ef  \*i?i.,J*rr\.'lV.   n.G. *r**. &������&,*.*>>>,���>���� .&*�����  * ^> v *�����'��** ���^.���tyvffi-ffijffirj$,dl& ��*'*&& -^'^^'^j^"' <**-��� V-:  -*���.- -���V"-^---��-'���.*,--.  Coast News, August 21,1989  Roberts  llfiilBlISi  There were smiles all around at Pioneer Days in Sechelt last  weekend. ���Chris Staples photo  hy Jeanie Parker, 885-2163  "Dinger Del" is the featured  entertainer at the Roberts Greek  Legion this weekend. He's been  performing professionally for  20 years in Europe and Canada  and is well-known in Legions  throughout the Lower Mainland.  His repertoire of vocals accompanied by guitar and his  own recorded backup includes  more than 400 tunes, and ranges  from pop to country and more.  Sure to please everyone with  something. Y  Members and guests are  welcome.  RAINBOW REGISTER  If you've been away, don't  delay registering your preschooler for the fall session.  Rainbow Pre-school is alive and  well on Crowe Road, with Erica  Shaw as the new teacher.  Pick up a registration form at  Seaview Market or phone Lor-,  rie at 886-9656 after Tuesday of'  this week.  Town of Gibsons  Contract No. 9.107  From Inglis Road to Sunshine Coast Highway  Sealed tenders clearly marked "Contract No. 9.107 - Tender for Shaw Road Reconstruction  from Inglis Road to Sunshine Coast Highway" will be received by the undersigned up to 2 pm  local time of Wednesday, August 30,1989 and will be opened in public at that time and date.  The work comprises reconstruction of approximately 600 metres of roadway and includes  the widening of existing pavement, placement and compaction of pit-run base and crushed  granular subgrade, construction of manholes and catch basins, construction of concrete  curbs and gutters, construction of asphaltic concrete pavement, construction of approximately 670 metres of 300 0 to 525 0 storm drains together with construction of  miscellaneous appurtenances.  Contract documents and drawings may be obtained at the offices of either the undersigned or of Dayton & Knight Ltd., Consulting Engineers, 626 Clyde Avenue, West Vancouver, BC,  on or after 2 pm local time of Monday, August 14,1989 and upon payment of fifty dollars  ($50.00) which sum will be refunded following the submission of a tender or on return of the  documents in good condition within thirty (30) days of receipt of tenders.  The lowest or any tender will not necessarily be accepted.  Mrs. R.L Goddard  Clerk/Administrator  Town of Gibsons  P.O. Box 340  1490 South Fletcher Road  Gibsons, BC. VON 1V0  PHONE COAST NEWS  tf& Time For A-B-C's ...  ^ "A" Want Ad 'Wrings You Ready "Cash! 885-3930  Sechelt  for park  by Caryl Worden  Fuel storage, family life and  the future of restructuring were  the initial concerns of Sechelt  Council regarding a planned industrial park at Hillside.  "By and large it's interesting  for us to see an industrial  park," said Mayor Tom Meredith after an hour-long presentation, made prior to the regular  council meeting by EDC Chairman Maurice Egan and  Economic Development Officer  Bill Moore.  "But an area that is of particular concern to us is the  storage and distribution of bulk  fuels," continued the Mayor.  Current facilities such as  PetroCan on Wharf Road,  Shell in Gibsons, and Esso on  Field Road operate under a  non-conforming use and so are  unable to expand their operations.  "Under, municipal by-laws,  Sechelt has no provision for  i anybody having the right to  store and distribute bulk fuels,"  Meredith explained.  Egan assured council the  EDC is "taking a very hard,  line" to assure Sechelt won't  lose its current facility. But  Moore said the new site provided at Hillside will be attractive  to other fuel companies.  "None of the oil companies  have viable alternative," Moore  said. "Within the regional  district there are no other properties so designated for fuel or  hazardous goods storage and.  that's why there's a sense of  urgency to provide them with  another option."  Alderman Reid asked the  EDC representatives about the  impact on housing and social  services, with the more than 800  jobs that would be created by  the proposed project.  "This will probably be a 10 to  15 year development," Moore  responded. "It's not a sudden  development like Port Mellon.  This is a more gradual development and as such we can have  time to adjust and compensate  for the business opportunities  that it will generate."  Mayor Meredith also asked  what the implications of  restructuring would do to the  project, since this site is in  AreaF.  "Anyone involved in any  kind of development knows that  the worst possible scene is to  have conflicting governments,  and that would be horrific,"  Egan acknowledged.  However, since the five-year  agreement is between the SCRD  and the provincial government,  "the project would likely go  ahead no matter what happens  at the local level/' Moore said.  Driftwood  to meet  Driftwood players are  holding a planning meeting on  Thursday, August 24 at 7:30 pm  at 98 Kelly Road in Gibsons.  At this meeting we hope to  make plans for our productions  for the coming season.  If you cannot attend bi# are  interested, or if you would like  more information, please phone  Nest at 886-7573.  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIKBft  at  Tt.* Coast Mmw��  Gibsons  "A Friendly Paopl* Plao*"  i   i  SUNSHINE COAST  WELCOME TO CAPILANO COLLEGE  Capilano College is proud of the reputation we have gained,  which is largely attributed to our highly qualified faculty  and dedicated staff. We are committed to the notion of  being a good corporate citizen and, as such, look forward  to continued and full participation in the communities of  the Sunshine Coast.  You know, I am sure, that your interest in our College is not  only welcome but vital if we are to continue to serve you  well. We hope that you, your friends and neighbours, will  make good use of the programs, services and facilities of  Capilano College in the years ahead.  Douglas K. Jardine  President  Capilano College  THE SECHELT CENTRE  Capilano College first came to Sechelt as a vehicle for  Adult Basic Education in 1977 and was located upstairs in  the Lang Block. It is now located at 5627 Inlet Avenue and  consists of three classrooms, one science lab, one computer  lab, a small on-campus library with access to main campus  library facilities, plus an Aquaculture Resource Centre.  A part-time career counsellor is available by appointment  to help with educational decisions. The College runs day,  evening, and weekend classes as. well as providing  non-profit organizations with space for seminars and  workshops. Training programs and non-credit courses  can be organized at the community's request. Office hours  are 12:30-7:00 p.m. weekdays. For more information  call 885-9310.  How to register:  Each term Capilano College offers a number of credit courses  on the Sunshine Coast. Students who wish to be admitted  to the College in order to register for these courses should  contact the Sechelt Centre (5627 Inlet Avenue, 885-9310)  for application forms.  Students may also apply for credit courses held at the  North Vancouver campus through the offices in Sechelt.  All courses are on a first-come-first-served basis.  Fees:  Credit Courses:  $25.50/credit hour  plus $32.50 non-refundable registration fee  Non-credit Courses:  See individual courses for fees. There is a 10% discount on  non-credit fees until September 12.  CREDIT COURSES  Psychology 100���Introduction to  Psychology  Scredits  This coarse is designed to introduce the beginning psychology student to some of the major concepts and approaches  necessary for an understanding of human behaviour from a  psychological perspective. Topics include learning, development, sexuality, personality theory, and other selected  issues. (Followed in January, 1990 by Psychology 101)  15 Wednesdays 6:30-9:30 p.m.  September 6-December 13  Japanese 100���First Year Japanese  1 Vi credits per term/total of 3 credits for Fall and  Spring combined  This is a slow-paced course which prepares students to  speak the language. Students register for this course in  September and will finish in April at the end of the spring  term. This course may be audited or taken for university  transfer. * Students taking Japanese 100 are required to  take a conversation seminar.  Saturdays 9:30-11:30 a.m.  Conversation 11:30-12:30 or 12:30-1:30 p.m.  September 9-December 9, January 13-April 14  Art 154���General Drawing  3 credits  Instructor: James Thornsbury ���"���:.-....  This course will introduce the student to'the bagic elements  of designand the application of these design elements to  various 2-dimensional drawing methods with emphasis on  graphic representation. (Followed in January, 1990 by  Art 164)  15 Thursdays 7:00-10:00 p.m.  September 7-December 14  Introduction to Computers (BCMP 021)  1 credit  Note: This course may only be taken in conjunction with at  least two other Adult Basic Education courses.  An introduction to microcomputers for students enrolled in  the A.B.E. program. The course is designed to overcome  the fears of computers, and offers instruction in the terminology and some hands-on experience.  Mondays 9:00-11:00 a.m. and  Fridays 11:00 a.m.-l :00 p.m.  Starts: September 5-0ctober 27  Aquaculture Technician Program  This full-time 8 xh month program is designed to train  people as aquaculture technicians to work in this expanding industry on the west coast of British Columbia. Course  content includes strong components in: applied science,  salmonid husbandry, practical skills, business and  computers, and salmonid health.  For more information contact David Bates at 885-9310.  Choir-Pender Harbour (ENS 105)  1 credit  Mondays 7:00-10:00 p.m.  Starts: September 18  Location: Pender Harbour School of Music  Long Term Care Aide  Capilano College offers a four month full-time certificate  program recognized throughout British Columbia. This program is designed to provide students with the opportunity  to qualify for work with long term care clients in a variety  of settings including extended care, intermediate care,  personal care and group homes. Put your name on a wait  list now for the information meeting held in October.  Classes start in January, 1990.  Tourism Supervisory  Development Program  The Tourism Department at Capilano College is a provincial  leader in innovative tourism education, working in close  co-operation with the Pacific Rim Institute of Tourism and  industry employers to present challenging programs which  will start you on your path toward a stimulating career as a  professional in the tourism industry.  Over the next 16 months (Sept. '89-December '90) we will  offer the entire 7 course certificate program and 2 optional  courses. All courses will be part-time on weekends.  AH courses run:  Fri. 6:30-10:00p.m.; Sat. 9:00 a.m.-4:00p.m.;  Sun. 8:30 a.m.-ll:30 a.m.  CAPILANO COLLEGE  Tour. 111-71 From Tourism to Tourist  1.5 credits  Instructor: Jessie Pendygrasse  An introduction to the tourism industry and its role in the  economy: its scale and impact, major sectors, tourism  products in B.C., development potential, language and  terminology, industry structure, revenue and costs in  various sectors, case studies and applications.  Sept. 8, 9,10,15, 16, 17.  Tour. 114-71 Human Relations in Tourism  1.5 credits  Instructor: Veronica Timmons  Interpersonal communications skills for supervisors in the  tourism industry, stress management, time management,  presentation methods, conflict resolution techniques, active  listening, climate setting, staff counsellinginterviews, nonverbal cues, and positive guidance methods.  October 20, 21,22, 27, 28,29.  Tour. 124-72 Advertising Strategies for  Tourism Industry  (Optional Course) 1.5 credits  Instructor: Bill Inglis  Basic theoretical and practical aspects of advertising,  understanding communication systems and media,  developing a creative campaign.  Nov. 10,11,12,17,18,19.  ADULT BASIC EDUCATION  BRIDGES THE GAP  V  ABE offers self-paced, individualized instruction in English, Math, Physical Sciences, Biology, and Computers from  the Fundamental to the Provincial (grade 12 academic  equivalent) levels.  Adults needing academic skills for university transfer,  further vocational or technical training, because they  are changing jobs, or for interest only, work alongside  each other, making ABE classes vital and interesting  places to learn.  Day and evening classes are available and timetabling is  flexible, allowing you to work part-time, for example, and  study without undue stress. Emphasis is placed on your  need first���to bridge the gap from where you are to where  you want to be, in the most effective and efficient way possible. You should be 18 and have been out of school for at  .least one year.  The program runs from September to May. Make appointments for an interview now. Next registration is August 28,  29, and 30 for Fall term. For information please call  885-9310.  The Aquaculture Centre  The Sunshine Coast Aquaculture Resource Centre maintains a resource library, coordinates workshops and short  courses, and responds to individual inquiries regarding  specific topics of interest.  It operates as a non-profit facility and is financially supported by the B.C. Ministry of Agriculture and Fisheries.  For further information contact Steve Marsh at 885-9350.  SERVICES  *  m  #  Achievement Resource Centre  Spelling Improvement  Spelling correctly is a msnor challenge for almost everybody. Come to this workshop to discover why this is so.  Discover quirks in the English language that you didn't  know existed. Leam some basic rules that will help you to  improve your spelling.  "6 Fridays 9:00-10:00 a.m.  September 15 to October 13  No Fee  . **\, ��*.*.  m*L"  _.*w ��f����-tr--, �������-%,-**������. -vtir-'.K'^+X^jA���*,A^k*^i'~,tttX-'������**!���'  'f/^y^*<fy--��-$-+  'A* <Kj��> \i*.>V*i(..Jf^'-r><'t>, **r* <"��?,-, r^^^jiTp-tfp*; J Coast News, August 21,1989  7.  ||||g||g|^gg^g^|^  by Larry Grafton  "Swing Your Partners, do-si-do," rang out during Pioneer Days  last weekend as square dancing was featured as part of the old  time celebrations in Trail Bay Centre Mall.        ���Chris staples ptaoto  It's that time of year again!  May Widman has organized a  bus trip to the Seniors' Festival  at the Pacific National Exhibition on August 30.  The bus will leave the Royal  Bank in Sechelt at 7:30 am and  will return on the 5:30 sailing  out of Horseshoe Bay.  Cost of the trip is $12 per person. May is in possession of  'stickers' which will entitle participants to free admission to  the grounds on that specific  day.  At press time there are still a  few seats available on a first  come, first served basis. This  has to be a stipulation because  of the popularity of this particular outing for seniors.  May Widman can be reached  at 885-5200 should you wish  further information, or wish to  make a reservation.  May has also indicated that,  with sufficient interest, she will  .���    *   *  .-.       V   '.   -F.J  i \ -��� **v  \ ,'lY,i��>  SUNSHINE COAST  Thinking Strategies  We will be considering the role of conscious versus unconscious thought and left brain vs right brain functioning. We  will explore creative thinking as well as critical thinking.  John Naisbitt, author ot Megatrends notes that "in times of  great change we are most in need of creativity and innovation". Our goal is to have this workshop meet some of  those needs.  5 Fridays 10:30-12:30 p.m.  September 15,1989 to October 13  No Fee  Community-Use Computer  The Sechelt campus offers an IBM compatible computer for  use by both students and community members. A booking '  sheet is available for reserving,' in person, one hour blocks   -  of computer time. Various software packages are available  for use���bring your own printer paper and data diskettes.  Library  The Library consists of a small collection of books and  reference materials. A large collection of books, films and  magazines at the main campus in North Vancouver is also  accessible via regular courier service. Librarians from the  North Vancouver campus provide reference service by telephone and visit the Sechelt Centre periodically. The Library  is available for both students and community members.  Counselling Service  The community is encouraged to take advantage of counselling services available to them at Capilano College Sechelt.  To see a counsellor, please phone for an appointment  (885-9310).  NON-CREDIT COURSES  Drawing on the Right Side of the Brain  Instructor: Crystal Knott  This is an entertaining yet challenging course with a sound,  foolproof approach for the fainthearted. The course covers  the basics of how we perceive line/contour drawing, the  elements of drawing, tonal drawing, perspective,  portraiture/figure drawing and some colour theory.  ARTS30211  4 Saturdays 9:00 am to 3:30 pm  September 23, 30, October 14, 21  Fee: $155  Outrageous Creativity with Karen Wilson  Instructor: Karen Wilson  A fun and exciting exploration of individual creativity using  sound, movement, singing, painting and writing. Using a  variety of group activities, this weekend seminar will help  individuals develop confidence in their own abilities to  express themselves in their work and hobbies.  PDVS36111  Saturday, October 14  9:00 am to 3:00 pm  Fee: $65 *  Coastal Navigation  Instructor: David Macmurchie, PhD  Conforming to Canadian Yachting Association.standards,  this course will prepare participants for the CYA Coastal  Navigation examination. No prior knowledge of navigation  is needed, although an acquaintance with boats is an  advantage. Topics covered include: resources available to  small boat navigators, charts, compasses, fixes, running  fixes, tide and current tables, and planning courses.  GENS3.9111  4 Saturdays 9:00 am to 3:30 pm  October 14 to November 4  Fee: $155  Highlights of English Literature  Instructor: Jan de Bruyn  This course will examine some of John Donne's poetry and  prose. John Milton's Sampson Agonistis and Swift's  Gulliver's Travels. After the introductory lecture, at the  first meeting, readings will be assigned and each  subsequent meeting will be a lecture followed by a  discussion of the lecture and assigned text.  ENGS36011  6 Tuesdays 7:00 pm to 9:30 pm  September 5 to October 10  Fee: S60  (No early registration or seniors' discount)  Microcomputer Keyboarding Skills      .  Instructor: Diane Staples'    - '       ' r"'- utim-.*, -< -!"  Being comfortable with a computer keyboard is _n essential  part of becoming productive with a microcomputer. If you <  need to brush up on your typing skills or have never had  typing or keyboard instruction, this course will give you the  foundation you need to become proficient on the computer  keyboard.  CMPS36611  8 sessions 7:00 pm to 9:00 pm  Tuesdays and Thursdays  September 5 to September 28  Fee: $85 plus text (approx. $25)  Introduction to      ,  Computer Telecommunications  Instructor: Bill McGratv  Discover how computers "talk" to each other and how you  can access a world of information through bulletin boards,  electronic mail systems, research databases and other  information sources. Find out what software you'll need  and what to look for when purchasing a modem.  CMPS36711  Sunday October 1  9:00 am to 4:00 pm  Fee: $55  Basics of Microcomputers-Level 1  Instructor: Ginny McBeth  Learn the concepts of computers through an introduction to  their basic applications���Word Processing, Database, and  Spreadsheets���using generic software. You'll also get  consumer information for buying a small system. 80% of  the course is hands-on training. The class is limited to  10 participants.  CMPS35011  8 Tuesdays 7:00 pm to 9:30 pm  October 3 to November 21  Fee: $135  CMPS35012  8 Thursdays 7:00 pm to 9:30 pm  October 5 to November 23 '  Fee: $135  Spreadsheets (Lotus 1-2-3 and  VP Planner)  Instructor: Ginny McBeth  This course will teach you how to create spreadsheets, how  to design spreadsheets to produce professional looking  reports, how to graph data and produce charts, and how to  use spreadsheets as a tool for making important financial  decisions at home or in business.  CMPS334311  2 Saturdays 9:00 am to 4:00 pm  September 23 and 30  Fee:$85  CAPILANO COLLEGE  Spreadsheets (Lotus 1-2-3 and  VP Planner-Level 2)  Instructor: Ginny McBeth  A continuation of the Level 1 course exploring the advanced  features of spreadsheets���including macros, data  management importing, exporting files.  CMPS33421  2 Saturdays 9:00 am to 4:00 pm  October 28 and November 4  Fee: $85  DOS Workshop���Level 1  Instructor: Charles Tremeiven  Learn about the Disk Operating System and how its two  main functions, Interpreter and File Manager, will help you  get the most out of your personal computer. The course will  cover: What is DOS?: Internal/external commands DOS and  the booting-up process; a glossary of basic DOS commands;  and AUTOEXEC.BAT file. Included in the fee is a diskette  containing useful freeware (public domain programs).  CMPS35211  2 Saturdays 9:00 am to 3:30 pm  October 14 and.21  Fee: $105  DOS Workshop-Level 2  Instructor: Charles Tremewen  Review of basic concepts (see level 1).  Topics covered include; configuration files, utility  programs, AUTOEXEC.BAT files, piping and filtering,  directories and other DOS commands.  CMPS35221  2 Saturdays 9:00 am to 3:30 pm  November 18 and 25  Fee: $105  Word Processing on a Microcomputer  Instructor: Diane Staples  Using Word Perfect software, this is an introduction to word  processing and includes letters, memos, tables, multi-page  documents and more. The self-paced learning, in  conjunction with help from an instructor, means a  pressure-free introduction to the world of personal  computers. Class size is limited to 10 students with each  having exclusive use of a terminal.  CMPS33211  8 sessions 7:00 pm to 9:00 pm  Mondays and Wednesdays  September 18 to October 16  Fee: $115 plus required manual and software (approx. $25)  Capilano College  The Sechelt Centre  5627 Inlet Avenue  Sechelt, B.C.  Telephone 885-9310  probably organize a trip to the  Van Dusen Gardens sometime  in September. Your expression  of interest will be appreciated.  SENIORS' PICNIC  When August 10 dawned  cold, cloudy and windy, it was  decided to let discretion be the  better part of valour and the occasion was moved back to our  hall from Porpoise Bay Provincial Park.  Although I was unable to attend, I am told that "some  70-odd" members did attend  and a good time was had by all,  although an indoor picnic is  never the same as sharing one  with Mother Nature outdoors.  CARPET BOWLING  The new wide carpets and  weighted bowls are proving to  be a popular challenge for those  attending on each Monday at  1:30 in the hall. The new equipment has put everyone on an  equal footing, which promotes  a more interesting game.  Come and try it!  POM POMS  Although the Thursday morning group has been busy all  summer trying to build a  suitable inventory of colours,  these popular items seem to go  out nearly as fast as they are  made.  We still have a reasonable  assortment on hand, and with  enough lead time, special orders  within reason can be made up to  suit the individual customer.  Mona Osborne (885-9392) or  Sam Shore (885-3227) will look  after your requirements.  Sechelt  Scenario  Festival  was a  delight  by Margaret Watt, 885-3364  To say the Festival of the  Written Arts was a success must  surely be the understatement of  the year, but I'm going to say it  anyway. The Seventh- Annual  Festival of the Written Arts was  a huge success.  Who could have guessed that  a far-out idea presented to a  small group of people in 1983,  by Betty Keller, and put into action that same year, would get  bigger and better every year  since until it reached the prominence it enjoys today.  Thanks must go out to Betty  Keller   and   all   those   other  dedicated people who bring us  the annual festival to enjoy.  GOOD CITIZEN  Nominations for Sechelt's  Good Citizen for 1989 are due  by September 9 and can be left  at the at the InfoCentre, or  mailed to the Chamber of Commerce, Box 310, Sechelt.  Nominees should have made  a significant contribution to our  community on a volunteer basis  and should reside in the Sechelt  district.  The winner is selected by a  panel of three judges and he or  she will be honoured at a dinner  and dance later this fall.  TRAVELINFOCENTRE  During June and July the  Sechelt Travel Infocentre  recorded over 2500 visitors,  some from as far away as New  Zealand, the Phillipines, Japan  and Europe.  The Travel InfoCentre is  open every day throughout  August from 8 am to 8 pm.  However, our Challenge '89  students will be leaving us after  the Labour Day weekend and  we will need volunteers to help  staff the InfoCentre/Chamber  office.  If there is anyone out there  who could spend a few hours a  week at the InfoCentre please  call Jane Woods at the  Chamber office.  portable  Toilet  ��'-i^Tr  Rentals  i Construction Sites]  >Special Events  'Outdoor Picnics  i Weddings, etc.  Also:  Septic Tank Pumping  Bonniebrook  Industries  886-7064  y  ..^v-*5-. �������* r- "*��� *r-  ��� y tp-^'/*?.  ^1..^.,^^,,^,,.^^^^^;  "".fiZTr'V^-f.'.t^i.r  ,,,.*#.      eA\.   ,V��? '���f. Vp*.'--���'���-.''J*-    ?V"  , ~*. .-4, <A(V '���*,*.���*-*.  ���V-,vH.V...:Vt  V-V,4~  ,..;:,��. \SVvV    ;���*> ..^    V  ��� !i- v. Y'H<.V'-''^ Y^Y    ';   ��� '."���"���    ���"'"���: '-'���'���'������������������-v-A;^- r~mniiw_uiTnijTiirijif.mrTijjji  8.  Coast News, August 21,1989  Davis Bay\^ew$;^M\^y^$}  Coast highligh  _    ��  I  Eighty-nine year old Eva Lyons of Halfmoon Bay recollects some  good times from when the community was young. (See adjacent  Story) ���Caryl Worden photo  Profiles of this place  Halfmoon Bay pioneer  by Jean Robinson, 885-2954  Much has been written before  and since the Festival of the  Written Arts took place. I  would like to add my voice of  approval.  The permanent pavilion is exactly right for that setting and  goes almost unseen among the  trees. All speakers were easily  heard and seen because of the  sloped floor and excellent PA  system.  Sechelt and the Sunshine  Coast has much to offer, beginning with the Canada Day  celebrations, Art Show, Craft  Fair, Roberts Creek Daze, Halfmoon Bay Fair, Sea Cavalcade  and various fishing derbies in all  the areas.  Write your friends and invite  them for next year. They will  thank you. A Coast summer is  one to remember.  STORY HOUR  Story Hour for pre-schoolers  and moms begins on September  1 at 10:30 am in the Community  Hall, corner of Laurel and  Davis Bay Roads.  Your pre-schooler is read to  by Caryl Worden  When Eva Lyons arrived in  ��< Halfmoon Bay, a collection of  a; loggers'   shacks   dotted   the  * I shore.  I*    The sea journey from Van-  * 'couver had taken her and hus-  >-band Frank all day, with stops  ��"at half-a-dozen wharves along  >;the Coast, and lunch served in  > -".the ship's dining room, com-  i ;plete with white linen and silver-  i-ware.  y    It was June 1939 when she  Y first debarked from the steamship Lady Cynthia. And she's  ��*been here ever since.  &��    "Loggers helped build this  > house 50 years ago," Eva, 89,  says of her cosy cedar-inside-  -and-out cabin off Redrooffs  >Road. "They were a pretty fine  > bunch, though I didn't know  *what to expect at first," she  '���* adds, her cornflower-blue eyes  > dancing.  .'P. Jobs at Redrooffs Resort  ^originally brought the Lyons  | from Winnipeg. Situated near  | "the present Coopers Green  I Regional Park, the resort in-  | icluded cabins and a large dining  I and dance hall.  I' While Frank was the over-all  I manager, Eva controlled the  t kitchen. "A down to earth at-  *mosphere with good basic  #food," attracted wealthy Van-  Scouverites for summer stays.  Ji   Social events were sparse for  * the handful of residents stretched between Halfmoon Bay and  '* Welcome Beach. "We had to  *.make our own fun," Eva says.  *;   Badminton was big then, she  > recalls and getting to tour-  ~ naments could be as exciting as  >~the contests themselves.  !*:   "We'd drive along the rutted  > logging road to near Madeira  '���Park, then a fishboat or  ;* something would pick us up.  ;* We often wouldn't get back 'til  '������after midnight ... a whole day  > trip."  >'. By the late 1940s, the resort  '���closed down and the area was  ���* subdivided. Frank was the one  * who  handled  the  sales.  Eva  chuckles, remembering that all  of Welcome Beach sold at that  time for $5000, to a Mr. Fuller-  ton from Vancouver. The new  Coast landholder wanted to  contribute something to the  community and donated a piece  of land for a meeting hall.  "It was my husband who  picked the piece out," Eva said,  referring to the site of the  Welcome Beach Community  Hall.  A few years later Eva went  into her own business, opening  "the first real dress shop and  dressy men's wear" in Sechelt.  She ran The Toggery from 1952  to 1963. c      <0 **  Though her husband died 20  years ago, Eva continued to give  her all to the community they  watched, and helped, grow.  One of Eva's many talents includes tea reading. Until this  year, Eva was an annual  highlight of the Halfmoon Bay  Fair.  Tea reading started through  her weekly card group in the  1970's. "They started reading  cups and they asked me to try,"  she explains. Eva told one  friend to expect a large amount  of mail soon. "She called me a  few days later and said, 'Eva  stop those cards and letters  from coming anymore'." After  that, Eva became the fortune  teller.  In recognition of Eva and  Frank's community contributions, the tiny cove was officially named Lyons Cove in 1986.  From her kitchen window, Eva  looks over to Coopers Green.  Multi-level7gla_s houses 'now  line'the shore.'Power boats ar^  rive in a steady stream to b#  launched from the public ramp.  When asked what future  she'd read in her own leaves,  Eva replies: "I'm just enjoying  the view. I've never had time to  smell the roses, but now I  have."  by one of the able volunteers  while you have tea or coffee,  talk to other moms or browse  the excellent library.  If you have a new neighbour  with young children, please tell  them about this once a month  outing.  PIONEER PICNIC  The Sixth Annual Pioneer  Potluck Picnic takes place on  August 27, 2 pm until 6, at the  Community Hall and Whitaker  Park.  Bring your own cutlery,  plates, etc., and a salad, meat or  casserole. Make enough for one  extra over and above your family. There is good refrigeration  now and a stove for hot dishes.  Then sit back and enjoy  either watching the races and  competitive events for young  and old, or joining in. Jim and  Susan Brown and their children  really go all out to get everyone  involved who wishes to be,  Roy Nygren is organizing the  horseshoe games, along with  wife Lenore who is an old hand  at watching but a fairly new  participant.  Under Roy's watchful eye,  yours truly heaved a few  horseshoes recently. I plan to be  part of the contest.  Mike and Chuck from Redrooffs come all the way to practise on these pitches and will  likely provide enthused competition against the Bay/Creek  bunch.  Please, all residents of the  Bay/Creek area, make it a personal effort to ask your  neighbours and help them feel  welcome and involved.  STOP!  The powers-that-be have put  very inconvenient signs on Bay  Road at Laurel. That will prove  a real hazard in winter snow as  one tries to come up the steep  hill or go down it. However, so  many of the signs are ignored by  the majority of drivers who live  here, it may not make any difference'.  SAVINGS  $500  on all  Pfaff Sergers &  Sewing Machines  Go and enjoy the P.N.E.  but buy at SEW-EASY  for same P.N.E. prices  and "at home" service.  1  Trail Bay Centre,  Sechelt   885-2725  S,  cut  *'" ���������' ���"-!= Dropoff your ������'-':i^  Y    COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  y.X'%     at  PENINSULA MARKET  in Davis Bay  until noon Saturday  "A Friendly P��opl* Plan"  IPPER  KIDS  \r\  toe  A_u  Qust  22od  Trail Bay Centre Mall,  Sechelt  .*  :*  ,.*  \'a*  '-*  I*  .*  ;�����  .���*>���  .r  .*  ':#  .*���  *  *  Ji  >  i  Don't  Worn*  Bectd  OFF  Mon. - Satv  10-5  Cowrie St.,  Sechelt  885-2661 Coast News, August 21,1989  9.  IWWBSlitiii  Pender Harbour's John Pass and Sharon Thesen teamed up at the  recent Festival of the Written Arts in Sechelt. (See story page 12.)  ���Vera Elliott photo  Eqmdnt  News  Lions on Labour Day  by Ann Cook, 883-9907  When making plans for the  Labour Day weekend, remember there could be a Lions  seafood dinner at the Community Hall.  That would be on Saturday  the third (and should be). It  takes a lot of time and energy to  put on these dinners, the work  of cooking and setting up the  hall is only part of it. Getting  the oysters, clams, etc., is a job  and then there's cleanup.  PASSES  Mr. Albert Bell of Egmont  and Vancouver passed away on  August 9, in hospital at Vancouver.  RAFFLE TICKETS  An original painting of 'The  Ess Bend' has been donated for  a raffle by Noreen Marshall  (value $300).  Tickets may be picked up at  the Back Eddy, Ruby Lake  Cafe or the Paper Mill.  GOODBYES  Goodbye Gail Thomas, Randy Waugh and family.  Goodbye Erica and Manfred  Guenther.  Hello and welcome to the  Hallmens.  by Myrtle Winchester, 883-9302  Apologies to Lillian Baigent,  who felt that my story last week  about the "dogs at sea" was unfair to our SPCA. I quote from  her letter: "While we do not  have a shelter, we do have foster  homes for stray dogs and they  are usually kept until homes are  found for them."  Concerning the two dogs  that were rescued at sea last  week, it seems that both have  found permanent homes,  although their origin is still a  mystery.  MEMORIAL SERVICE  Reverend John Godkin will  preside at a memorial service  for Emmie Brooks at St. Andrew's Church on August 29 at  1:30 pm.  Emmie was bom in England  but lived on the west coast of  Canada since she was 12. She  was an acclaimed music teacher  and excelled at mountain climbing. Emmie suffered from emphysema of late.  Emmie and Eric Brooks have  been Pender Harbour residents  for over 30 years.  RAFFLE SOON  A reminder to get your raffle  tickets for a two-week trip to  Reno for two, a microwave  oven, a coffee maker, or a food  hamper, to be drawn August 26  at a wine and cheese party at the  Madeira Park Legion Hall at 8  pm. Tickets at the door.  (Everyone is welcome)  The raffle is a fundraiser for  the Pender Harbour branch of  St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary,  and prizes were donated by the  auxiliary, Maverick Coach  Lines, Trail Bay Developments,  Art Alexander Realty and the  Madeira Park IGA.  Tickets   are   available   at  Marina Pharmacy,  Ab Haddock Marine and from auxiliary  members.  BARGAIN BARN SALE  August 24 and 26 are Dollar  Bag Days at the Bargain Barn,  and all summer clothing is on  Last week the Coast News  SCRD Bulletin Board announced a public hearing for a zoning  change on a piece of property in  Pender Harbour but the hearing  is to be held in Sechelt!  I guess it's that same old illusion, that the road from here to  Sechelt is longer than the one  from Sechelt to here.  sale. The thrift store also has  lots of jars for jam and jelly.  There has been a request for a  four-litre plastic milk container  and the Bargain Barn volunteers  would appreciate a donation of  any clean ones you might have.  WELCOME  Willa Schroeder and the  Welcoming Committee have  been busy all summer welcoming new residents to Pender  Harbour, including:  Rob and Waverlea Koenig  and their four children (Rob's  business is "cabins-to-castles"  carpentry);  Grandparents of 10, Moyra  and Daniel Lamont from Kitchener, Ontario, who have  retired here;  Claranne and Tony DiPietro,  also from Ontario, via White  Rock.  All three of these new  families have settled in Francis  Peninsula.  Mark Perry is our new Credit  Union manager and Sue Hanson is also a new resident.  Welcome, all of you.  WSiSMmmMsM  THIS WEEK  GRANT  MILLINER  Tues., Aug. 22  thru  Sat., Aug. 26  NEXT WEEK  MUSIC-COMEDY  "  MAGIC  RICK  MEARNS  Wed., Aug. 30'  thru  Sun., Sept. 3  ;  Restaurant Open  from 5 pm Daily  Reservations  Recommended  883-9919  Pub Lunches  from 11 am  3gSSy��CT5flK!  Compensation for  moving sea farms  t*�� DREAM shoppe  Bayside Building. Scchek       885-1965  * Percale *  Fine bed linens and accessories  Open House  Sunday, August 20  2:00 pm - 4:00 pm  Cozy 3-bedroom home, private,  close to schools and shopping,  moorage across the road.  '70,000.  End of Wesjac Road off of Narrows Road in Madeira tPark.  Call Val Smith at   883-9525  .  The issue of a possible  Aquaculture Compensation  Package being established by  the provincial government to  help those fish farms which  located before regulations were  implemented move to properly  zoned areas, was raised at last  week's Sunshine Coast Regional  Board (SCRD) Planning Committee meeting. Wood Bay,  Blind Bay and Storm Bay fish  farms were the particular examples cited for possible relocation.  Area   A   Director   Gordpn  Wilson recommended the committee write to the Ministry; of  Agriculture   and   Fisheries   in  support of such, a compensation  ��ffund which, Wilson said, the  BC Salmon Farmers Association would contribute to.  Such a letter, he feels, would  put considerable pressure on the  government to address the problems of conflict between  residents of an area and the  neighbouring fish farms  established before regulations.  Blind Bay, Wilson pointed  out, which established in 1975,  was a good case in point. "They  argue," he said, "that if there  had been regulations then they  would have adhered to them."  The committee recommended  a letter be written stating a conflict resolution fund be  established so some fish farmers  can Jbe .compensated for^rekx:;-  ating.- .;,:; ������;;. ;;.;���   ���..-..  cjrvines  landing  Marine <pub  9 am -11 pm Monday - Saturday  11 am ��� 11 pm on Sunday  C  GALLEY OPEN UNTIL 10 PM  c  SATELLITE SPORTS  )  By water, conveniently located at the Chevron dock  at the mouth of Pender Harbour.  Boaters: Moorage available while you visit with us.  By road, follow the Mrvines Landing-signs:  ENJOY A DAY OF BUSINESS, LEISURE, AND SHOPPING IN "VENICE NORTH  Rentals, Sales, & Service  883-9114  ,enmar [JJrapenes  &NEEDLECRAFT SUPPLIES  883-2274  Garden Bay  Hotel  Pub, Waterfrolnt Restaurant. Moorage, Air  Charters, Fishing Charters. Bike Rentals  883-8674 Pub  883-9919 Restaurant  KAMMERLE'S  CARPETS COMPLETE  883-9357  883-9046  5>eahp;se  Construction  W��  883-9551  Building  Supplies  HOME/.^LL  BUILDING CENTRE  CENTRE HARDWARE  * GIFTS  883-9914  Ray Hansen Trucking  & Contracting  Gravel, Clearing  Septic Systems  883-9222  ^Alexander  realty ltd. telephone 883-2491  fax 883-2494  Madeira Park, $C  Pender Harbour & District  MEDICAL HEALTH CENTRE  883-2764  SUNSOFT ELECTRONICS  & VIDEO RENTALS  883-2988  Pender Harbour  Community Club  6IN00  Every Thursday  7:00 pm  Pender Harbour Community Hall  PENDER HARBOUR  GOLF COURSE  Visitors Welcome  Vi m. north of Garden Bay Rd.  Hwy. 101 883-9541  Royal Canadian Legion  Branch 112  KITCHEN OPEN MON - SAT  Oak Tree Market  Open 7 days a week  10 am - 8 pm  MAKE-UP APPLICATION  MANICURES  NAIL ART  Beaver Island  GROCERY  Pizza, Subs, Video Games  883-2108  Roosendal Farms  Garden Bay Road  SUPPLIERS OF FRESH  PRODUCE TO THE  SUNSHINE COAST  Telephone 883-9910  Indian Isle  Construction  Backhoe & Dumptruck  Service  883-2747 or 883-2730  Vour home or mine  883-2469 for appointment  IGR  F000LINER  "Check our Flyer"  _J MARINA   ; *Y  PHARMACY   ^  883-2888  Peninsula Power &,  Cable Ltd.  High & Low Voltage Power lines  Outdoor Sub-Stations  883-2218  MOBILE HOMES  New and Used - Instant Housing  883-9338 or 580-4321 (call collect)  NEED THIS  SPACE?  CALLH_^  Pender Harbour  Realty LTD.  883-9525  FAX: 883-9524  f DESIGN AND CONSTRUCTION  DVANCED  ROB KOENIG        883-2882  Cabins lo Castles  CARPENTRY, DESIGN,  CONSULTING SERVICES  Buy direct from  ROOSENDAL FARM'S  FRESH VEGETABLE STAND I  Tuesday - Sunday 10 am - 7 pm  1 km from Hwy 101 on Garden Bay Rd   ,  ��    _. 803-93O3  Roofing  willis fritz 883-2736  T<_ �� Cm**!, Shakn. Shingl**.  m����a! *oof��. Toith On, Dvratdt  *frvines~  landing  ^farine^pub  883-1145  Mon. - Fri  a he  mn-.  3C_3K____B-9Ci  PROFESSIONAL  CONFIDENTIAL  i* Word processing  Fax service  Answering service  883-9911  BONNIE MURRAY  Accountant  883-2857  0       PENDER  f    HARBOUR  CREDIT  UNION  883-9531  HUGH W. JONES  Lawyer  883-9525  HARBOUR INSURANCE  AGENCIES LTD.  883-2794  Pelagia  ��� CLm.��  ��� M4/��._7��J (604)883-2280'  Pender Harbour 883-2455  FISHStORE  d Fresh Local  Seafood  Retail &  Wholesale  PENDER HARBOUR  CHEVRON  Complete Auto Repair  24-HOUR TOWING  883-2392  AB HADDOCK MARINE ltd.  Sales/Service  Mechanical Repairs  Ways  Boat Moving  883-2811  Madeira Marina  883-2266  UTHERLAND  ��ales * Service ltd.  883-1119  Pender Harbour Diesel  AUTO. MARINE & INDUSTRIAL  PARTS  883-2616  PROPERTY  MANAGEMENT  & MAINTENANCE  (Truck & Equipment Available)  Dave Howell 883-2969  'lust the spot for a  Delicious Snack  FRANCES*  HAMBURGER  TAKE-OUT  Pender Harfrair  Canadian & Chinese Cuisine  883-2413  Marina  TOTAt SHOPPING  7 Days a Weak  All Chevron Products  883-2253  fth  f_j7^V  Mhi2*y  ._;^fA'^H��:  M(l.>  *'��� .M.MrV i-r<n.t-e-y Arfi\.;.��eT ._*if .���-*���/,j��r(.._��. 4W,  ���,"Yi^^^'V^f^^0���^��;:v^^Y,^-i,��� -V ' O*'----^.^  .,V.'',:V-i.'..-^?.'.-^.'^4.,t^\;-!,;^'."\;.;v..:r.'.v.V"..���;=./.;!.��'.. :*\-__*.**,-*���������'��� ";''-���*'..*";\  , .av ..$ v..,av,aj��.., ^^xpv, '��>���:$$ /��* ';���] ^.!$#&*' NO.  Coast News, August 21,1989  JoJynne Point gingerly handles a hive of escaped honey bees  which built their new home virtually overnight in her Reed Road  yard recently. The bees' owners came to collect them the next day.  ���Scott Benson photo  Apologies  In last week's 'George in Gibsons' column, Mariners' Rest  was inadvertently typeset as Mariners' Restaurant.  We apologize for any embarrassment the error may have  caused.  *f Just for you  ASHION P.OYTKY  A Wi I K  ssh 24./.  ana  by George Cooper, 886-8520  "I fell in love with Canada on  my first visit to the country in  1972, and that's what has  brought me here to stay."  That was the new proprietor  of Andy's Restaurant speaking.  Keith Senderling came to the  Sunshine Coast to live when he  bought Truffles the candy store  from Sherila Kitson two years  ago.  But looking for a more  demanding challenge, he  negotiated the purchase of Andy's Restaurant from Andy and  Tula Maragos this past spring.  "And quite a challenge it is going to be to maintain the good  reputation of Andy's."  Of landed immigrant status  now, Keith looks back upon a  varied working career in the  years since graduating from the  University of Pittsburgh in Pennsylvania with a bachelor's  degree in psychology and a  minor in film studies and dance.  "I was in the transportation  business in Colorado just before  I came here, busing skiers from  the Denver airport to the Vail  Ski Resort.  "I have travelled a great deal  in the U.S., have lived in  Europe a year, and I have  visited Montreal and Vancouver  at various times before coming  here to stay.  "I really feel at home here on  the Sunshine Coast."  Keith has worked in construction, and in bartending, and for  some years as a waiter on cruise  ships to Alaska and the Caribbean.  "Now I'll concentrate on being the restaurateur," Keith  said, "with Truffles in the  capable hands of new proprietors, Jeannie Howden and  Denise Howse."  The famous Sunday brunch  continues at Andy's, as does the  wide menu selection. "I have  brought in a piano," said Keith,  "and we can offer special evenings of dinner entertainment."  Elmer Gill has been in, and will  Committee  endorsed  by Penny Fuller  Gibsons Council has voted to  endorse the formation of a Sunshine Coast Tourism Development Action Committee.  The action committee is the  result of an ad hoc committee  set up by the Economic  Development Commission  (EDC) this summer which looked at the problem of the lack of  co-ordination between tourism  agencies in this area.  In its proposal to Gibsons  council the ad hoc committee  noted that last year an estimated  250,000 visitors to the Sunshine  Coast resulted in a $65 million  tourist industry. At least $40  million of this, it stated, was  spent and re-spent from local  wages along with purchases of  local services and products.  While the proposal received,.  unanimous endorsement from  the council, Alderman Jerry  Dixon commented, "The only  thing that bothers me about this  tourism thing is that if we get  any more tourists here we have  nowhere to put them."  Alderman John Reynolds  assured Dixon that the committee would be addressing that  problem.  School District No. 46 (Sunshine Coast)  School Opening Notes  i  1. Sunshine Coast Schools reopen on Tuesday, September  5, 1989.  2. The first day, as usual, will be for the morning only.  3. The new Halfmoon Bay School on Northwood Road will  open, enrolling Kindergarten through Grade 7. School  starts at 8:20 am.  4. All bus routes will remain unchanged, except as follows:  - Halfmoon Bay Elementary buses will start picking up  students at both ends of Redrooffs Road at 8:00 am.  5. Bus routes will be reviewed after enrolments have been  established.  6. Information on busing:  - Sechelt/Gibsons area - Sechelt School Bus Service Ltd -  885-2513.  - Pender area - Pender Harbour Transportation.- 883-2456  7. Any enquiries should be directed to individual schools..  r  be here again. The Two Notes,  Jack Inglis and Steve White  have been well received.  "I hope this will grow into  special evenings when local  talent in music and stage can  entertain."  Keith says he has instituted  profit-sharing for kitchen and  diningroom staff who remain  with the restaurant for a year.  And he says the menu may soon  include Thai dishes as well as  vegetarian.  When you drop in, take time  to examine the art Keith collects. There's a mask in wood  by Godfrey, and there'll be a  piece by Dudley Carter, as well  as a print by Ed Hill.  ODDS AND ENDS  An in-house publication of  the RCMP lists travel schedules  for their bands. There's a concert in Gibsons on September  12.  An outing for family and  visitors this past summer has  been a trip along Sechelt Inlet  and barbecue lunch at their  campground along the way with  Bob and Laura Williams in their  charter boat.  Sign in a door window of a  Deep Cove Restaurant: 'Closed  for lunch'. Another sign nearby  explains the place is open, only  for dinner.  MY FESTIVAL NOTES  Among the notable speakers  at the Festival of the Written  Arts this year was Charles  Lynch. The name we knew in  newspapers, but the man we  hadn't met.  Revealing it was of life in  journalism to listen to smokey  press room stories, stories that  would leave Rabelais blushing.  .'*At least my ribaldry was a  vehicle for satire," Rabelais  might say.  Musical too, is Lynch. And  his beery baritone well expressed press caricatures of political  figures.  A soldier-journalist too, a  behind-the-scenes boy, telling of  his adventures in Normandy in  World War Two. He even mis-  located a Canadian military  cemetery.  But entertainment done with  at last, question time brought  out some insightful observations of national figures.  Who was the outstanding PM  of the 10 you knew? "Lester  Pearson for peace, and for our  flag."  Could Pierre Trudeau have  caused a Tiananmen Square in  Quebec when he evoked the  War Measures Act?  "There's a similar principle  involved, but we would never  have gone that far in Canada."  "Ottawa has developed into a  truly bilingual city."  "Part of the Canadian  psyche is worrying about U.S.  influence."  The Goods and Service Tax?  "Not a new tax at all, but a reworking and extension of present taxes. Government shillyshallying may scuttle the whole  idea."  "An elected senate would  move us another step towards  an American-type government.  The written constitution has  already started us along that  road."  And, we gathered, our media  has not served Canada so very  well.  Diesel Engine Rebuilding  Industrial Parts  Madaira Park 883-2616  ���rfi_ BtKnmr. ill in'fifiE��rn_?iif" ~* ^��^.v  III"1  - J*  fclfl  DON'T  MISS  September 23rd  iiaBMIIIiiL. ffffliS -fflBhBi..-. Bff  ����������  On July 8th - 3:30 pm, at St. Mary's Catholic Church, Naomi  Nygren and James Brand were united in the Sacrament of  Matrimony. Father Angela DePompa officiating.  The bride was resplendent in a full length, with full train, mermaid style gown of satin and lace. Her veil fell to her waist. She car*  ried a bouquet of fresh Queen Elizabeth roses with baby's breath,  all gathered from the family garden.  The handsome groom, in charcoal grey tux with black trim and  matching cummberbund. He had a fresh pink rose bud in his lapel.  Maid of honour was Nina Nygren, sister of the bride.  Best man was Michael Brand, brother of the groom.  Naomi is the oldest daughter of Walt and Clara Nygren of Gib*.  sons. James is the younger son of Maxwell and Rita Brand of Rich'  mond,BC. { ^   ���;"   *rrJ  V"4--;   -"* "'.'  The small wedding party enjoyed a dinner reception Held in the  newly constructed Parish Hall. A delectable hot meal was served by  New Dawn Catering of Gibsons.  Master of Ceremonies for the evening was Russell Nygren,  brother of the bride.  The radiant couple departed the following afternoon for Lake  Bissett, Manitoba where James is presently employed as a pilot  m  Have ^bu  Received "four  Voter m Card?  he new Provincial Voters List has now been printed and      certified. If you're on the list, your personal wallet-size    \  Voter Identification Card will soon arrive in your mail. >  If you do not receive your Voter Identification Card by  August 31st, contact your nearest Registrar of Voters office for  information regarding your registration status. Enumeration '89.  Chief Electoral Office  Province of  British Columbia  Registrar of Voters  6953 Alberni Street  Powell River, B.C. V8A 2B8  Tel. 485-2815  Tel. 387-5909 (Collect)  JNUMERATIDN;'B9'  -__�����'.���    _���_*.���..*..'-��5_-.J_*_V  *>VJ"v .*+-, Coast News, August 21,1989  11.  Writers  e environment  M&..?'y..,ri ....i�����iti  Tllfrift1  ________  The RCMP, Sechelt Fire Department and the ambulance service  all turned out last week at a simulated air crash at Sechelt Airport.  Aerial photographer Craig Marshall was there to take this picture.  (See adjacent story.)  Simulated air crash  by Ruth Forrester  There was a simulated air  crash at Sechelt Airport last*  Wednesday evening. The purpose of the operation was to test  responses to such an emergency  should it occur locally.  The RCMP, Sechelt Fire  Department and the ambulance  service all responded to the call  and carried out their tasks.  The scene at the airport was  quite realistic, with burning tires  and pieces of aircraft scattered  Travel itch  well-earned  Continued from page 2  he said' in missionary school  English, stroking our baby's  silky head, "I would like a baby  just like this one."  At these words, one of the  old Masai elders, wise with his  years, stepped forward. He had,  like the others, appeared out of  nowhere. He looked at Laura  and, shaking his head sadly,  spoke in Masai to the boy who  was holding her. I asked for a  translation.  "Well/' the boy said, also  looking slightly put off at this  point, "he says I can never have  a baby like this one. To do so,  he says, I would have to kidnap  a white woman and that is very  difficult." He shrugged  philosophically.  He gave Laura back to me  and then entertained her for a  while ��� by demonstrating the  high, stiff-legged jumping the  Masai do in dance. His heavy  mane of hair flopped and his  half dozen necklaces jingled and  Laura was in ecstasy at all his  movement and colour.  She says now, of course, that  she wants to go back to Kenya  one clay, to see the Masai and  the/wildlife. I will not  discourage her but things have  changed.  There have been sharp population increases, for example,  while animal life has declined,  but I guess Africa is still Africa,  that dark and mysterious continent where mankind took his  first steps and went on to conquer the' world and where  Mount Kilimanjaro rises above  it all.  I just hope Laura comes back  from England first.  Instructor  Aquaculture  Program  Duties: To teach computer  component of Aquaculture  program on IBM  compatible PC's.  Qualifications: Preference  given to applicants with  degree(s) in Adult  Education and experience  teaching computer skills to  adults.  Salary: Faculty Scale  Appointment: Temporary  part-time: September 11 -  November 30, 1989.  APPLICATIONS TO:  Associate Dean  Career/Voeational Division  Capilano College  2055 Piircell Way  North/Vancouver, BC.  V7J3H5  Closing Date:  August 31, 1989  COLLEGE:  5827 Into! Avtnu*  Sechelt, BG.  around the area.  Some "passenger casualties"  lying on the field acted out their  parts convincingly, according to  Airport Committee member  David Wells.  The committee had kept the  planned simulation quiet prior  to the event in order that the test  be a genuine one.  Hopefully there will never be  such a catastrophe at our local  airport, but it is good to know  steps are already being taken to  deal with such a possibility.  by Gwen Robertson  As one might expect, the late,  and controversial addition to  the Festival of the Written Arts,  "The Writer's Responsibility  for the State of the Environment", moderated by Nancy  MacLarty, was well attended in  the Pavilion at noon on Saturday, August 12.  It was not your usual panel  discussion but was more a  forum for an audience to direct.  After Nancy introduced each  panel member, Robert Bring-  hurst, Crawford Kilian and  Terry Jacks, she invited each in  turn to give a short introduction  and his views as to their responsibility.  Terry Jacks said responsibility for the state of the environment was everyone's, and not  necessarily the writer's. He said  he had retired from his craft  and is living to the best of his  ability in environmentally sound  circumstances.  Crawford Kilian indicated the  state of the environment is  everyone's responsibility and  writers must also make a living.  Robert Bringhurst spoke of  the writer's responsibility to bring truth to the profession;  therefore they must share in the  responsibility.  Led by environmentalist  Carol Rubin, several members  of the audience lined up, myself  included, to speak in favour of  the writer's responsibility to  project thought toward protecting the environment. Terry  Jacks was advised by several  that he, perhaps more than  anyone in Canada, should,  through his music, teach what  must be done to save our environment.  One example given was singer  Buffy Sainte Marie whose  message, through music, was  felt by millions.  While it is unlikely the audience believed that the writers  are fully responsible for the present state of the environment, it  seems clear they do believe  writers must share the major  portion of the load, through the  writing of books, screenplays,  scripts, speeches, songs, news  articles, magazine articles,  essays and so on.  The message was very clear  on August 12.  THE MEDICAL CLINIC  GIBSONS, BC  wishes to announce the return of  ANSWERING MACHINES  AREN'T THE ANSWER  Let a Professional handle your Business Calls  ���We'll take messages, screen calls,  or provide basic information about  your business.  ���We'll page you, call you, or you can  drop into our Madeira Park office to  pick ud vour messages.  ���Short-term contracts available to  accommodate vacations and business trips.  ��� You can have your number installed at  our office.  ���You can use our office number for your  business calls.  ���Your calls can be forwarded to us when  you don't answer.  ���Our office can have an "off-premises  extension" for your business.  Paper Mill  Answering Btruht  883-9911  J'n     ml'  4  cr^r tn TTvnv ir^ c  I   i  a     i  COAST  ���   - v  Penetrate to the depths of the  Sunshine Coast in the  Business Edition of Soundings Magazine  The business edition of Soundings is  committed to producing quality  editorial coverage on the trends and  developments in the Sunshine Coast's  economy. Our premier edition will carry  articles on the Sechelt Indian Band,  Harbour Publishing, Fish Farming, the  Computer Cottage Industry, Howe Sound  Pulp & Paper, Community Futures, the  Hillside Industrial Park, the Rockwood  Centre and more.  Soundings Magazine will be a glossy 50  page, 8V_ x 11 format publication with  colour and black & white text pages. An  initial print run of 15,000 copies will  provide the magazine with extensive  distribution along the Sunshine Coast and  on the Lower Mainland.  ace now.  Published by Glassford Press, Gibsons, BC  Serving the Sunshine Coast for over 40 years.  -S.-.S..-_, j_  w. a-, a-. iS.j�� .3* . 12.  Coast News, August 21,1989  ���j    *   * *  4 "**�����  * *.  J    M*  * *  ��  ���t   ' '"' r"   mn "frM^^WJHrtmiVu ii   i.i,'M'iniiiii Ht iiitiiniw) i>i|iiii  wmmmMmmmmmtmyi  Contemplation on Measurement One is the first in a series of  paintings by artist Brian McAndrews. (See adjacent story.)  ���Sonja Gartner photo  i  Festival winds  up with big guns  by Peter Trower  Ken Mitchell is a friendly,  unassuming guy who just happens to be talented as hell.  A successful playwright,  author, poet, actor and world  traveller who speaks fluent  Chinese, he was probably the  most eclectic of all the performers at the Writers' Festival.  His relaxed, straightforward  manner quickly endeared him to  a packed house at the Chatelech  gymnasium.  ^Reversing the usual pro-  ^c^ure,iyMitchelt began his stint  j_by taking questions from trie  ��faudience. He talked of his rural  p roots in Moose Jaw, Saskatchewan, where he grew up on a  ijfarm, the oldest of 10 children.  |*He talked also of the far-flung  ^journeys he has taken around  |ithe world, including a visit with  ���hhe Dalai Lama.  'j It was a pleasant discovery  I for me to find out that Ken Mit-  fchell also writes poetry - very  |good poetry. He read several  ^pieces including, oddly enough,  ?two that dealt with village  ? idiots. He has a witty fluent  t style and a firm grasp of the  | bizarre.  I But it is for his talents as a  ^playwright that Ken Mitchell is  J best known. He demonstrated  jthese talents by performing ex-  jcerpts from a one-man show,  'Gone the Burning Sun, based  Ton the life of Norman Bethune.  * The selections he chose were  ^powerful and moving. Spooki-  ;ly, a photograph of Bethune  toppled off the podium in the  ^middle of Mitchell's performance. Unruffled, he simply  ^replaced it and went on with the  |show like a seasoned trouper.  .' The play has toured in China,  ; where Bethune has long been a  ;national hero. It is a strong  'piece of work that drew a round  < of well-deserved applause.  ��� The large crowd moved back  to the Pavilion for the next  event, a talk by well-known  writer, broadcaster and social  activist June Callwood.  Ms. Callwood is a charming,  vivacious lady who seems  younger than the 65 years she  readily admits to. She has been  a professional journalist for 45  of these years and is the author  of 22 books. It is her latest  book, Jim: A Life With AIDS,  that she has chosen to discuss.  Ms. Callwood admits she was  initially apprehensive about getting too closely involved with  AIDS victims.,She would gradr  ually lose this fear as her  research progressed.  The research would take her  into the shadowy heart of  Toronto's large homosexual  community. It was a world  quite unfamiliar to her and she  admits to being a bit taken  aback on her first visit to a  'Leather Bar'.  She became friendly with  several homosexuals and eventually centred her attention on a  man named Jim who had  recently contracted the disease  and would become Canada's  longest-surviving AIDS victim.  Ms. Callwood was to keep in  close contact with Jim for the  next five years. She writes movingly of his mood swings from  elation to despair - his suicide  attempts.  Jim has an additional cross to  bear. A devout Jehovah's Witness, he has been banished from  the church because of his sexual  preference. His family will have  nothing to do with him. Sadly,  Ms. Callwood reports, Jim has  finally succumbed to his disease  and is now close to death.  Through her association with  Jim and his friends, Ms.  Callwood came to realize that  there was a serious need for a  proper facility for AIDS patients. This concern led her to  Please turn to page 17  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.  The CARVIKG SHEET  View Works In Progress  Mon - Fri, 9 am - 4 pm  CARVINGS FOR SALE  I  Visitors welcome to view our  TOTEMS and CARVED FIGURES  at the Community Hall - anytime.  FREE BOAT LAUNCHING  RAMP - Selma Park Rd.  BINGO - Fri. & Sun. in  The Community Hall.  Doors open 5:30 pm - Early Bird  and Bonanza Bingo at 7:30 pm.  For further information  call the Band Office at 885-2273  SECHELT INDIAN BAND  Two new exhibits  Two new exhibitions open  this week at the Sunshine Coast  Arts Centre.  Dorothy Drope's 'Metamorphosis in Quilts' marks her decision to put her years of experience with this medium out  for increased public appreciation.  Though she has sold work  privately, and exhibited in  group shows with success, she  has not previously had a solo  show. Her work is consistently  colourful and cheerful, easily  appreciated whether you have  an interest in fabric art or not.  Brian McAndrew's 'The  Looking Glass Effect' runs concurrently. His paintings and  drawings are symbolic reflections on the mystical aspects of  reality.  As a mirror transposes from  object to image, so his images  transpose the physical with the  metaphysical natures of the subjects. Spanning more than 10  years, this collection of work  shows a polarity of the means  by which his ideas are expressed, with most pieces complex,  multi-faceted and baroque,  while others are very spare and  ascetic.  Meet these artists at a reception on Saturday, August 26, at  2 pm. These shows both run until September 10. The Arts Centre is still on summer hours:  10 to 4 Tuesday to Saturday and  1 to 4 Sunday.  PLANNING ASSISTANCE  The Sunshine Coast Arts  Centre offers a valuable service  to community organizers: a  master   calendar   of   events.  Groups wanting to put on an  event can call the Arts Centre at  885-5412 to find out whether  anyone else is planning  something which might conflict.  The goal is planning coordination   and   co-operation.  Don't be disappointed with  your event's turnout! Use the  master calendar!  Young Drivers of Canada Draw  (Draw was held Saturday, Aug. 12, 1989  Sunnycrest Mai! -.Katie-Brown of Vancouver  Trail Bay Mall - Sherry Robinson of Sechelt  Prize: 45 minute lesson (worth ��25)  ditf  DON'T  MISS  September 23rd  ml  lil 1/  Astronomy viewing  by Neil Sandy  The Coast Astronomy Club  will host a public viewing session next Saturday evening,  August 26 at Bonniebrook;  beach park. Telescopes will be  set up at dusk and all Coast  residents are invited to come out  and view the planets, stars and  nebulas.  One of the highlights of the  evening will be the planet  Saturn. Saturn's ring systems  are presently tilted towards  Earth.  Also visible on Saturday  evening is the planet Neptune.  Watch for Neptune in the news  ^sism^^iii^rfssmimgim^i^a^m^^^v  el*  this week as voyager sends us  photographs from this, its last  planetary encounter.  Later in the evening the year's  best comet, Brorsen-Metcalf,  will be visible.  Discovered in 1847 and last  seen in 1919 this comet has an  orbit similar to that of Comet  Halley.  Brorsen-Metcalf is presently  visible with binoculars and,  perhaps by month end, the naked eye.  For further information call  886-8356 or 883-2133 or drop by  the Astronomy club's mall  display in Gibsons on August  26.  Molly Mouse  Daycare HAS  spaces available  for Children 18 months -school age  water  outdoor play  and tons of fun  stories  creative art  pupp^ sand  Licensed group daycare  Qualified early childhood educators  All this and more! In a safe  nurturing environment.  Drop by or call 886-3913  TOURIST AND RECREATION GUIDE  !**���  T$_LEW|ND BOOKS^^  /    TOURING MAP OF BC  ���Maps       .Postcards    : _VOU?S.  ,Y Mon - Sat  885-2527   "L^CAI- Indian Art   9:30 - 5:30  Trail Ave. Sechelt;"next to Trail Bay Sports  ^g^^^^fl2~_S_i_i  wmwm^yn:y^^Fmy^^'AfS ym^  mmm  ^Whiskeyjack Nature Tours  Garmanah/Meares Island  Hotsprings & Glaciers  A~&>  *"#!&��.'  ��� Killer Whales  ��� Fly-in Day Hikes  ��� Local Birdfinding  Tony Greenfield  #101-5630 Dolphin St., Sechelt  885-3971 - Eves. 885-5539  ���WEIGHTS  743 North Rd.,  Gibsons  886-4606  [  ���AEROBICS  Drop-Ins  Welcome  "'ST'3  .-^*^> -m^t^m::y^iyn^  r  Howe Sound  PUIP    ��N0    HUH    UMItfO  SUMMER TOURS  Contact  Howe Sound Tour Guide  884-5223 Ext. 282  Advance Bookings Are Required  SIGHTSEEING CHARTERS  SCUBA CHARTERS    (2*U and to*& iftwi favt.        'PeLAGIA  VtftwOwu* rwtitatU                    MARINE SERVICE  #t*m all ttwtU 883-2280   t^j_^j^^_m^_^__^__t  ^P5  ��� ..  < _     ��  kc K(Sort  883-2269  ���up  WILSON CREEK CAMP GROUND  HEATED POOL - FULL HOOKUPS  CAMPING - GROCERIES - LAUNDROMAT  On Hwy 101 At Wilson Creek Ph. 885-5937  fWP  *��  Sunshine Coast  Tours & Charters  -:A  ���Princess Louisa Cruise ���Molly's Reach Tour  ���Salmon Fishing Charters ���Skookumchuck 4 Island Cruises       ,  449 Marine Drive. Gibsons (Beside Dockside Pharmacy) 886-8341  Coast  Sail Beautiful B.C.'s  CHARTERS - Local and Long Distance  LESSONS - Instructor - 20 years experience  SIGHT-SEEING - Howe Sound and  Phone Dave at 886-2864  1*  Gibsons & District Chamber of Commerce  CAMPGROUND  Located at Brothers Park  - Tennis Courts - 5 min. to Shopping Centre  - Ball Park - 5 min. to Pool (closed iri August)  <P  _  BROOK  RV/CAMPGROUND  BED & BREAKFAST  For Reservations Phone 886-2887  Follow Gower Point Road to  Ocean Beach Esplanade  '^^.i^^r$msMmmi^  mm.  K  Come  Down  &  Browse  280 Gower Point Rd., Gibsons Landin:  Fine Art - Art Supplies - Gifts  ^CALLER  'GUSTOIT  FRAMING  JB9S-921;  886-9213  ^�� The Hunter Gallery  $$Y     ���' Jewellery ��� Paintings ��� Pottery ($&$$  ��� Prints ��� Fabric Art ��� Cards  Handcrafted Work by Local Artists        886-9022  Upstairs, Corner of School & Gower Pt. Rds., Gibsons  Hi  r���.,  Local Authors/Local History  SUNSHINE COAST  Golf & Country Club  Year 'round 9 hole course  Coffee Shop & Lounge Area  VISITORS WELCOME  Hwy. 101, Roberts Creek 885-9212  ,��_  Madeira Park Shopping Centre   883-9911  Visitors  Welcome  D HELLY HANSEN & MUSTANG  OUTDOOR WEAR  ��� MARINE BATTERIES  ���CHARTS & BOOKS  M8-WM  Waterfront, Gibsons  ma   GIBSONS marina  Kite  '.^lliii.lilliib,  Highway 101,2 kilometres North of Garden Bay Turnoff  Phone 883-9541  I-'':-  Mi... Coast News, August 21,1989  13.  by Peter Trower  Deep in dour reveries, Herb is  suddenly jolted by three brutal  rabbit punches to the back and  sides of his neck. The blows  dome in rapid succession, stunning him and knocking off his  glasses. He stumbles against his  nearest neighbour and falls to  his knees, dizzy with pain.  "That's just for starters, you  canary!" a voice hisses. "This is  for George Garibaldi."  Dazed, Herb fumbles for his  spectacles. His assailant blends  back into the mob. The men  around him say nothing. It is  none of their business.  A warden's strident whistle  signals the end of the exercise  period. The convicts begin to  trickle from the yard like dirty  water from a bathtub. Soon it  stands empty in the sun, a vacant stadium after a meaningless game.  In his cell, still aching from  the vicious blows, Herb gives  some serious thought to his  predicament. He had hoped  that Garibaldi's courtroom warning was mere vindictive bombast but the grapevine swiftly  taps its messages from street to  prison like an underworld  Union Pacific. The word is  already out on him, Herb  realizes. He is a walking target  and he must proceed with extreme caution. There is no telling how many potential  assassins lurk among San Quen-  tin's population.  The following day Herb is  assigned to work on a drying  machine in the prison laundry.  He enters this steamy, clanking  realm with trepidation. It is a  factory-like room where lines of  washers rotate sloshily, platoons of extractors rattle and  bang, and ranks of steam  presses hiss like serpents. The  workers, many of them convicted Chinese tong killers, toil  glumly in humid gloom.  There is, to Herb, a markedly  sinister air about the place. Any  one of the laundrymen could be  a secret enemy bent on his  come-uppance. He spends  much of his first shift glancing  nervously over his shoulder, but  no one seems to be paying him  any undue attention. By the  third day he begins to relax a little. The laundry crew appears to  number no agents of his former  accomplices.  Herb goes to the laundry  because he must but in his free  hours fear of reprisal drives him  into virtual seclusion. He shuns  the crowded yard as much as  possible for he is far too  vulnerable there. Nor does he  attend the intermittent movie  nights in the prison gym. That  darkened room has been the  scene of too many surreptitious  knifings. His best chance of  keeping alive is by staying in his  cell and this he does, reading his  way through the prison library  and conscientiously keeping up  his exercises.  After several months the  monotonous routine palls and  one day, desperate for a bit of  fresh air and sunlight, Herb  decides to risk the yard again  and attend a baseball game. He  will make a point of sitting close  to a guard.  It is a hot day and the sun  beats down heavily from a  blank blue sky but the heat does  not stem the enthusiasm of the  spectators. With energetic hoots  they cheer on one or another of  the opposing convict teams, A  giant black batter who is shak  ing 15 years for manslaughter,  slams a homer right over the  looming walls and a roar of  delight goes up that shakes the  prison.  Herb is no great baseball fan  but he follows the course of the  play with interest, starved for  any sort of excitement. His  thoughts slip back to Helen. A  bit of a sports buff, she had  sometimes talked him into attending such events. But then  they sat in expensive seats as  befitted an affluent couple with  the world in their pockets. It  was a far cry from his present  circumstances. That fact is  underlined with painful abruptness as something sharp and  pointed slams into his neck.  We have the Live  Music of course  DYNAMIC DUO  Aug. 25th & 26th  Vi/ V_y        BAG DAY!  V#* THRIFTY'S    Tues. 22nd  Tues-Sat ��� 10-4 I  GIBSONS  Rhythms  of Life  Self-sacrificers  by Penny Fuller  Self-sacrifice is a wonderful  thing. It's what raises the  human animal to nobility. It  gives spiritual meaning to a petty, ego-driven existence and  contributes; to the positive  development of the entire  human race. Magnificent self-  sacrifice lis the stuff of  sainthood.  On the other hand, continued  self-sacrifice with little appreciation is darned^hard on the normal, less,saintly, human ego. Of  course the nature of self-  sacrifice encompasses the concept that the act is done for its  ownisake and!ribt for any mun-V  dane, third-dimensional recognition.  But in case you didn't notice,  most of us spend a major portion of our time in the mundane  third dimension. After a while,  giving and giving and giving  without some receiving can  leave you with nothing but the  dregs of your personality.  Most astrology books, when  describing the essence of the  personality described by the Sun  in Virgo (August 24 to September 24) include self-sacrifice  or service to others as major, life  motivators. As with any personality trait, this can be both a  strength and a weakness.  The strengths are obvious. It  is truly a beautiful thing to be  able to contribute to the happiness or comfort of another  human being.  The weakness is far more  subtle arid to a large extent can  only be' identified on an experiential basis. Serving others  becomes a weakness if you are  using it to achieve a feeling of  self-worth. If you only value  yourself in direct proportion to  your value to others, the inherent trap is two-fold.  First, if you are serving others  to feel good about yourself, you  may end up taking over other  people's problems when it  would be best for them to learn  to handle their problems themselves. In a sense you are not  giving them respect as capable  people who have a right to  make their own mistakes and  ���learn;from them.  Second, if your service to  others isn't valued by them  (there are a lot of very selfish,  ungrateful \ people running  , around this world) then you feel  unvalued as a person.  Eventually your self-sacrifice  will take on* a bitter edge, an  underlying resentment that isn't  healthy for' you or the people  around you.  It is essential you learn to  nurture   yourself,   feel   good  about yourself simply because  you exist, not because of what  you do. It is from that strong  place of self assurance that you  may then choose to sacrifice  your own needs for someone  else's best interests without  depleting yourself.  And for the sake of those  around you, that should happen  only rarely. In your desire to  give to people, you must make  sure you always accord them the  deepest respect and acknowledge their ability to learn and  grow in their own way as you  must grow in yours.  Your guide to  the finest in  area dining  %%Y?^'^t^fe^Yyi^Y:Yi>YYvfY^i  \* - v <v tYvbY?^ li&  Teodt I  the Coodfc  NIGHT ON  THE   IOWA  I was travelling up the Sunshine Coast one sunny afternoon  with a friend and decided to stop for lunch, so I pulled my car  into the parking lot of the WakefieUf Inn. This establishment  is an old roadhouse pub and, once inside the big wooden double doors, you can choose to sit on one of three levels or outside on the sundeck overlooking the ocean and the Trail  Islands.  The Wakefield Inn has a unique setting located on  Highway 101 in West Sechelt.  We chose to sit in a booth where a window was open letting  the fresh summer breeze blow in off the ocean. It was  refreshing and as I watched the waves roll in on the beach  below I contemplated ordering something to quench my  thirst.  My friend was casting her eyes on the many fine pictures;  and the rustic memorabilia that furnished the room.  A waitress presented a menu to us and asked if we wished  something to drink. Once we made up our minds we perused  the menu. Among the specialties there was a mouthwatering  selection of burgers, delectible finger foods, a variety of sand-,  wiches and, of course, desserts.  As I turned the menu over I noticed a brief history ot tue  Inn was written on the reverse.  I learned that, for the past 20 years, this has been a family  owned and operated business. The Inn also offers bed and  breakfast, arid for those feeling energetic, you can enquire  about the two fully maintained indoor tennis courts that can  supply hours of playing entertainment.  You can see the care and attention these folks put into their  establishment and their customers are treated with the same  respect.  Our waitress returned and we agreed on some "Wakie  Specialties" to share between us. We chose Perogies, Teriyaki  Chicken Wings and Potatoe Skins; All sounded delicious. ,  As our lunch was being prepared we relaxed in the comfortable setting and chatted while taking in the view.  My stomach was grumbling as the scent of food accented  the air. As our combination of dishes were served, our  mouths were watering.  We immediately started tasting each delightful dish and  found all to be fulfilling and tasty.  We thoroughly enjoyed our lunch and the atmosphere was  splendid. We were glad to take a break in our day to stop in at  the Wakefield Inn as it certainly is a pleasant way to spend an  afternoon.  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 fpod, and lots of NEW dishes.  Don't miss Andy's great Brunch Buffet  every Sunday from llam-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.  The Omega Pizza, Steak And  Lobster House - With a perfect view  of Gibsons jnarina, 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 Tavema  Located on the esplanade in downtown  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 llam-lOpm and  Friday and Saturday 1 lam-11pm. We are  open for lunch - try our daily luncheon  specials. Lunch is served from I lam-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  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 BS  Cedar's Inn - Appetizers all day till 11  pm. Darts every Tues. Everyone  welcome. Cedar Plaza, Gibsons 886-8171.  Open 11 am - midnight, Sun-Thurs; 11  am - 1 am, Fri-Sat. 100 seats. V., MC.  Regular menu 11 am to 8:30 pm.  Irvines Landing Marina Pub  Come and join us for breakfast, lunch or  dinner, or just to relax in a tastefully  casual and friendly pub setting overlooking the mouth of Pender Harbour. By  water, conveniently located at the  Chevron dock at the mouth of Pender  Harbour. Boaters, moorage is available  while you enjoy your visit with us. By  road, follow the 'Irvines Landing' signs.  Open 9 am -11 pm Mon - Sat and 11 am  -llipm on Sunday.  Wakefield Inn - Rustic Wakefield Inn  offers a bird's eye view of Trail Islands  both from inside and from its sunny deck.  Featuring a daily lunch special, the kitchen is open Mon. to Wed. from 11 am  until 3 pm, and Thur. to Sun. from 11 am  until 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.  Al l\���- 7 4Kf ()(. I  FAMll)  DINING  Ruby Lake Resort - Lovely view of  lake from Ruby Lake's post and beam  ��� dining room and good highway access for  vehicles of all sizes. Breakfast served all  day. Lunch prices begin at $2.50, dinners  from $5.50 including soup or salad.  Smorgasbord Sunday nights includes 12  salads, 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.  PAID ADVERTISEMENTS  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.  Ernie & Gwen's Drive In- Take  out, or delivery. Pizza, dinners, salads,  burgers, chicken, desserts, drinks, ice  cream. Free home delivery within 4 miles,  after 6 pm only, on $10 minimum orders.  Small charge for orders under $10. Open  late every night. Hwy. 101, Gibsons.  886-7813.  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.  m  ���' ^T���*r^7"���vt:,:^,*>^'":5V^**.���  ���?Tf*. 4T* M-��-,.V>^ -P Coast News, August 21,1989  ^^^^^^^^ss^^s^^s  by Frank Nanson  Sechelt Renegades team members: Back-Row: (1 to r) Jason Pierre, Adrian Dixon, Tony Paul, Rick  Timothy, Idan Dixon, Stuart Craigan, Kevin August. Front-Row: (I to r) Eddie Paul, Rick August,  Jordan Bellerose, Trent Dixon, Robert Joe. The team members not present in the photo are: Darren  Dixon, Ben Pierre, Troy Joe, Baba Johnson and Craig Antoine (See story.) ���Vera Elliott photo  Renegades sweep tournament  by Vern Elliott  Sechelt Renegades played at  Mission on August 12 and 13 in  a soccer tournament involving  16 BC soccer teams.  They won the tournament in  four games, defeating the Burrard Warriors 3-2, Chilliwack  4-0, Duncan Eagles 3-0, and  Musqueam Blues 5-2.  In addition to the big win, six  individual awards were won by  Renegade players:  Ian Dixon - Best Defence,  Darren Dixon - Best Midfielder,  Trent Dixon - Most Goals, and  Most Valuable Player, Jason  Pierre - Best Forward, Tony  Paul - Most Inspirational  Player.  The coach, Robert Joe, and  all the team players wish to  thank Garry Feschuck for  donating money to cover all expenses.  Thanks also to the fans who  came along to cheer the team  on.  The team is starting this soccer season in the Lower  Mainland League, and sponsors  to help out are most welcome.  Membership in the Sechelt  Renegades is open to all interested soccer players on the  Sunshine Coast, and any player  who is interested can phone  coach Robert Joe at 885-3139.  All tryers are welcome.  Pender Golf  The 18-hole ladies first flight  had Pat Vaughan in first place,  followed by Aleta Giroux and  Dody Grant. The second flight  was taken by Hazel Wright, Pat  Scarr and Nora McKibbon, in  that order. Third flight winner  was Joyce McMillan, with Olive  Shaw second and Mary McKin-  non third.  The nine-hole ladies held the  first round of their seniors tournament with the low nets for the  others as follows: Lucette  Venables first with 36.5, followed by Maureen Heaven and  Mary Ewen.  The board of directors have  set Friday, September 8, at 7:30  pm as the time and date for a  member's information meeting,  which is being held to bring the  membership up to date on the  progress of club expansion  toward 18 holes. I expect that  members only are welcome.  The Big Event of the Year  (there may be some chance of a  challenge to that statement  from others who aren't as well  informed) was the grand East vs  West Senior Men's tournament  for the fabulous trophy put up  by 'Hunter's Hopkin's Horde',  sometimes referred to as the  Triple H Crowd' or just the  'HHH-ers'.  This event took place last  Thursday with the east/west  divide being a line drawn from  the club to the waterfront.  The men of the east were  clear winners of course, even  without the help of Jack  Milburn, who insisted he lived  in the western area. He may  have visited Snug Cove at some  time, but we all know he does  not live there!  There was one entry this year  from the south - a Bill McKin-  non, who is also confused as to  the geography of the Coast. His  area came in last.  Bill Cormack came in with a  win in the nine-hole group with  a 38. In the 18-hole group we  had George Pare and Bob Urquhart tied for first, with nets of  62, followed by Larry Fair. The  big gun low-gross boys were  Roy Scarr and Jim Gilchrest  with 76's.  Closest to the hole was hotly  contested with an argument as  to which is closest: eight, 14 or  18 inches, particularly when it  was noted that the eight and 14  inchers were known to have  bounced off the pin! They each  got a ball as prize.  The Senior Men's Squamish  inter-club will be played here on  September 13.  The Monday Twilighters had  Harry Johnson and Evelyn  Cooper taking low net, with  Donna Johnson and George  Cooper in second spot. Donna  also made ladies' longest drive.  Ed Dorey and his partner  were winners in the least putts  division with just 15 for the nine  holes, and took home the prize  which was donated by Super-  Valu.  W^^ .'_     .  12 noon - 7 o.m. S  12 noon - 7 p.m. Sat.  11 a.m. - 9 p.m. Sun.  Shari Ulrich  Bill Henderson  Roy Forbes (Bim)  Party Fever  Roots Roundup  Celso Machado  & more  DAILY ADMISSION  Adults $8  Stds. & Srs. $5  Palm Beach Par*, Powell River, B.C.     children under 12 Free  Langham leads Men's  by Terry Dougan  George Langham shot a 76 to  Jake the lead after the first  round of the Men's^YeiuV  Championship held August 12.  Bill Dean is next at 78, followed  by the defending champ Randy  Legge at 81.  The low net leader is John  Willcock with 68. Ken Klein and  Neil Reeder are tied for second  low net with 71. Tied at 72 are  Dave Scoular and Jim Buntain.  Twenty-nine guys are participating in this event which has  36 more holes to be played.  In Mixed Twilight August 14  the winning team with a 46 was  Jim Menzies and Connie  McGill. In second place with a  49 were Shirley Dumma and  Dutch Haddon. Third spot  went to George Grout and Lois  Haddon. KP number three was  Murrell Smith, number six was  Lloyd Brown.  Twenty-five ladies played the  qualifying round for their Club  Championship August 10. They  also played 'blind partners' and  coming in first was the team of  Carol Reid and Evelyn Tapio.:  v -Second place ;wenf to <;the  "team of Moni Langham and>  Lois Haddon, third were Connie McGill and Ellie Scoular.  The hidden hole winners were  Ellie Marcinkowski, Joan  Mclntyre and Connie McGill.  On Senior Men's Day August  15, 36 golfers played under  great conditions. First low gross  of 38 was a tie between Dave  Dakin and Bill Dean.  Tied for second low gross at  40 were John Willcock and Jim  Menzies. Third low gross at 43  was a tie between Henry Merry,  Dutch Haddon and George  Langham.  First low net with 29.5 was  Ted Dobrindt; good game Ted!  Second with 30 was Murrell  Smith and Tom Held was next  with 30.5. KP number three was  Jim Buntain, number six was  George Langham.  A   reminder   to   everyone  about the Husband and Wife:  Tournament August 27. StarY  ting, at 2 pm there will be 18|  hole, of golf; followed by din4f  ner. There will be low net wh|  ners too so come on out anf  join in the fun.  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  THE COAST NEWS  Gibsons  until noon Saturday  "A fpl��n��y P��opH Ptae*"  r4  f  f  f  Reference: Point Atkinson  Pacific Standard Time  For Skookumchuk Narrows add 1 hr. 45 min .  plus 5 min. lor each 11. of rise,  and 7 min. (or each It. ol (ail.  W  _sss��  .A'  AND �����*'��� ienceVcompound  . Storage avattabw {{ect. TideUnc  . soal hauling ��* {q. insUtance ^  , Marine surveys ?va:, -  i/v TIDELINE MARINE 5M7w__hb_.   885-4141  Naturalist program  What should your children  do if they get lost in the woods?  Send yours to the bulletin board  by the Porpoise Bay Provincial  Park beach for some good ideas  - Friday, August 25 at 10:30 am.  Most of the animals who live  in the Park hide from man.  Learn who these animals are,  where they live and what to do  if you see one, at the Amphitheatre, Friday, August 25, 8  pm.  The forest is a complex web  of interrelated plants and  animals.   Meet  at  the  beach  bulletin board for a walk  through the forest to discover  some of its wonders, on Saturday, August 26 at 10:30 am.  Come to the Amphitheatre at  8 pm on Saturday, August 26,  for a presentation by local  scuba divers about some of the  interesting life-forms found  beneath the sea.  For a demonstration of scuba  diving and some of the marine  life you can find when diving,  meet at the beach by the bulletin  board, Sunday, August 27 at 4  pm.  jt  A Free Gift for You  from Sears and Us  ALLIED  The Careful Movers  When you make your move with Allied, in addition to quality service  you will receive your own personal "SEARS WELCOME HOME  MERCHANDISE SAVINGS BOOK" filled with coupons that can add up  to thousands of dollars in savings on many of the items you will need  as you settle into your new home. Ca��� nowl tor ^^ p,^  no obligation estimate  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER LTD.  Custom Packing, Storage, Local & Long Distance Moving  Pender Harbour customers  ffltt.iOl, OIISOHS p7eTe caIT3collect ers    886-2664  r  yy  A: as  British Columbians need to travel...on business and for recreation. That's  why we're investing $565 million this year on highway improvements all  across the province. More than 10,000 highway workers will be out this  summer putting in new roads and bridges... upgrading and resurfacing others.  Here at Secret Cove on the Sunshine Coast we're rebuilding part of  Highway 101... we're clearing, straightening and paving other sections of the .'  highway from Secret Cove to Wood Bay... plus a host of smaller projects.  Wherever you are in B.C. this summer, drive with care and watch for  /toad construction.  A highway update from Harold Long, MLA.  &  s\  -by0"y  ���   V    X-      J.   ���  V...       ,   > ..^ Ai%i  %ss  i  ���v?  *HF*  SHOP LOCALLY  Together ... building better highways for RC.  ���"':.<&  y  ��r<  y y   J    t  ���Hon.-Nell Vant  Minister of Transportation and Highways  ���a���M*_  ���  y  *m,lkm*lm'mm  _ii  __i,  j__. '_r���    t.^__t*>.1   4-��*J-��  :--(w-_t*VN*fi*.** V*fc~*-*?*->***--'"*' '-r.T  Wh'mM* - _^;-j^^^iM^r-^..-^:-*r^*w/^-;J^-.ti?*-.f**"--'  .���:���_,_!:_i*.___.- ^^^'rtMB^^J^.^^  ��� ?]*���*���> l2"*- jy*\ ������*���"!�� ���**���-<- .���*'������-w - Coast News, August 21,1989  15.  Trophy winners from the Cedars Invitational Golf tournament are, (left to right) Terry Rhodes, Alex  ; Skytte, Maurice Pearson and Pete Emerson. ���Vera Elliott photo  '���':'��� ���       ��� ��� .       .        .  Cedars wins Slo-Pitch  by Mark Benson  The second annual BC Ferries Mixed Slo-Pitch Tournament at Brothers Park last  weekend' was a tourney to  remember. The top team, at the  end of the tourney, was Cedars  Pub.      ' ;���  Sixteen teams (six local and  10 from all over BC) squared  off and put on quite a show.  The teams were dispersed into  four pools of four, and played  each other once with the best  team ineachdivision advancing  to the ^semi-finals on Sunday  afternoon.  In Pool A, Cedars beat Sidetrack, OK Tire and the Project  Pro's. In Pool B, the Ball  Blasters knocked off Wavan,  Coors Lite and BBS.  In Pool C, Larry's Slo-Pokes  defeated Homeless. Hot Dams  and Silver Bullets. And in Pool  D, Victoria Ducks somehow got  by Gibsons Autobody, Langdale Wrecks and the Richmond  Slugs.    . . v . ...  In the semi-finals, the Slo-  Pokes blew out the Ducks 15-1.  But the other semi-final game  between Cedars and the Blasters  turned out to be possibly the  Slo-Pitch game of the decade.  The game started out innocently enough, with the  Cedars unexpectedly building  up an 11-3 lead by the midway  point of the game. The Ball  Blasters showed why you never  count them out by staging a  miraculous comeback.  They started it out with a  five-run inning in the fifth, to  narrow the gap to 11-8. The  Cedars seemed to be sitting on  the lead but the Blasters just  kept chipping away a run at a  time to tighten things up 11-10,  heading into the last inning.  The Blasters somehow came  up with the game-tying run with  their last bats. With Carol  Johnson on base and the  pressure on full, Grant Gill hit  the game-tying RBI, to put the  game into extra innings.  The three extra innings were  highlighted by steady pitching  and excellent fielding by both  teams. In the tenth inning,  Cedars' Ron Hovden got on  base with a safe hit and Dave  Patton drove him home for the  go-ahead run.  With last bats, the Blasters  had a chance to tie or even win  the game but the Cedars'  defense shut them down to win,  12-11.  In the finals the Cedars, with  the adrenalin still pumping,  methodically rolled over the  pesky Slo-Pokes 12-5. It was a  well-earned victory for the  Cedars after an up and down  season.  In the consolation play-off,:  the Blasters sunk the hapless  Ducks  12-2 to capture third  place.  The tournament conveners  would like to thank Bob at the  Cedars, and Molsons, who were  instrumental in making this  tourney a complete success.  Locals win yacht  race in  fpat LaGrandeur and his crew  consisting' of Stan and Diane  Anderson and Don and Elisa  Marrochi sailed Pat's Crown 34  Glory from Gibsons Yacht Club  to Squamish on August 11 to attend the Squamish Open Annual Regatta.  Approximately 45 boats,  most from Vancouver, entered  the weekend regatta, which has  become a popular summer  event in Squamish.  Winds started out light for  the big 21 mile race on Saturday, which took the boats from  Squamish to Anvil Island and  back. It was a beat to Anvil  Island in eight to 12 knots:of  wind, but as the thermal built,  from the sun heating the mountains behind Squamish, the  wind piped up and after  reaching the windward mark at  Anvil Island, the boats hoisted  their multi-coloured spinnakers  and headed for Squamish.  Two miles from Squamish  things really started to fly, as  the wind was now blowing 20 to  25 knots with higher gusts.  Many boats broached when  wind gusts hit their big chutes  and one Martin 242 Martini was  knocked down and it was quite  hilarious, for the spectators, to  see Martini's crew standing on  the keel trying to upright the little 24 footer.  A couple of spinnakers were  blown out and minor damage  occurred to other sails, but fortunately there were no injuries.  Back at the clubhouse  refreshments and a steak dinner  were served. While everyone en-  rv  a  joyed"v- dinner,' videos were  sK6^"'bFthe'entire'race''j_id:the':  exciting finish. Awards were  presented to the winning boats  and Glory racing in Division A  PHRF (Pacific Handicap Racing Fleet) corrected out first by  less than 60 seconds over Vancouver boat Vitessa.  i  recreation  aid approved  by Ellen Frith  The creation of an organization, similar to the Forestry Ad*-  visory Committee but, in this  case, to benefit the development  of outdoor recreation on the  Sunshine Coast, was approved  last week by the Sunshine Coast  Economic Development Commission (SCEDC).  In a letter to the commission  dated July 10, Christian Kindt,  one of the principal initiators  for the new Outdoor Recreation  Advisory Committee (ORAC),  outlined a possible term of  reference for the new committee  DIVE RIGHT  DIVE COMPLETE!  SHERWOOD  Mask, Fins, Snorkel Pkg.  COMPLETE SCUBA PKG.  Tank, BCD, Reg., Gauges  Selected Knives and Lights also on sale!  $159  $959  00  00  Advanced Diver Course Aug. 26/27  Learn to Scuba sept. 11  SUNSHINE COAST'S No.1 DIVE CENTRE  / ���      D     I V        I       N       G ���     C  Porpoise Bay, Sechelt  0_  885-3328  as well as some of its aims.  According to Kindt, the objectives or ORAC are: To help  maximize the short and long  term economic, social and environmental benefits accruing to  the Sunshine Coast Regional  District (SCRD) from the op-  portunites for outdoor recreation;  To provide a forum for  associations, groups and individuals to discuss, promote  and implement programs and  projects which are compatible  with the environmental and  lifestyle aspirations of the community and areas within the  geographical definition of the  SCRD.  The SCEDC felt such a committee was "long over due" and'  would prove "a real help to the  SCRD."  It is suggested ORAC be  comprised of up to nine  members including a chairman  and that it have, in addition,  members from the SCRD, the  SCEDC, the Ministry of Forests  and the Ministry of Parks and  Recreation. SCEDC Chairman  Maurice Egan volunteered to  represent the commission.  Kindt initiated the creation of  ORAC along with George  Smith and Vince Bracewell  whose fields of expertise lie in  skiing and birding respectively.  It is felt a committee such as  ORAC would greatly benefit  such organized activities on the  Coast as: hunting, riding, birding, skiing, sailing and hiking.  The new committee would  also encourage and develop  such unorganized activities as:  canoeing, kayaking, biking,  scuba diving, orienteering,  mountaineering and triathalons.  The SCEDC hopes ORAC  will help to develop much needed recreational activities for the  shoulder and winter seasons on  the Coast.  Powell River Folk Festiva  Finalizing the schedule for  this year's Powell River Sunshine Folk Festival has been a  top priority for organizers over  the last several months. To ensure a top notch line-up, the  committee has devoted a  number of meetings to the  review and selection of an array  of performers whose musical  styles and presentations will offer the diversity and balance  desired.  New to Powell River and the  festival  this  year  are:   Celso  Mechado, a Brazilian guitarist,  vocalist, percussionist and composer; Roots Round-up a Vancouver based band whose music  covers a range from African  rhythm to swing with tastes of  reggae,   folk,   blues   and  rockabilly thrown in and Five to  the Bar hailing from Gabriola  Island with a Gulf Island sound.  Party Fever, an 'a capella'  group  from  Vancouver  who  delighted   Powell   River   audiences   at   the   Evergreen  Theatre when they toured as  part of the  1987/88 concert  series will be at the festival for  the first time this year with their  enthusiastic   repertoire   of  familiar and original tunes.  Back by popular demand will  be Bill Henderson featured at  last year's festival as well as a  fall coffeehouse. Former lead  singer and guitarist for the band  Chilliwak, Bill's recent move to  solo performances featuring his  original ballads and love songs  has met with an enthusiastic  response from local music  lovers.  As a special treat, Bill will be  joined by Roy Forbes and Shari  Ulrich for a dynamic trio performance that will be sure to  create waves at the festival.  Well known to Powell River  audiences as fine musicians and  songwriters in their own right,  both Roy and Shari will be  featured in solo performances  as well as in the trio.  Representing the local scene  this year will be percussionist  Allan Creasey joined by Steve  Hanson and John Tyler with a  blend of original music and  familiar tunes. And also on tap  will be a gospel set with performers still to be arranged.  With such a wide array of  music and themes, the 8th annual Sunshine Folkfest promises to be a great one and  organizers are looking forward  to a good turnout for this end of  the summer extravaganza  scheduled for September 2 and  3 of the Labour Day weekend!  Blood needed  During the summer, the  Canadian Red Cross Society  needs 5000 blood donors daily  to meet the requirements of  Canadian hospitals.  The need for blood doesn't  go away just because it's vacation time. In fact, with more  people using the roads and more  involved in summer activities,  serious accidents often mean the  demand for blood is greater. *  Donating blood is safe."  Blood collection staff are skilled  professionals. All materials used to collect your blood are  sterile, used only once and  discarded. :  The next clinic on the Sun-'  shine Coast will be held ore:  Tuesday, September 5, in ther  Sechelt Legion Hall, 2 to 8 pm.*  /"DEPENDABLE  AUTO SERVICE  Did you know...  We sell ft back  RELIABLE  USED CABS  The South Coast's Only BCAA APPXOVSD Shop  (Special consideration to BCAA members)  "\  ^OMUWOH   AUTOMOTIVE  1078 H*v l"Q'  886 79-19  Elffit     " "        "  hM     DON'T  MISS  September 23rd  Hffi.!f I  E5f*lr *  siKl |_  ���S  pi  A  CEDARS  IV  Golf  Tournament  Cedars Pub owners Bob and Jean Hyams, along with tournament coordinator Bill Oakenfull, extend thanks and congratulations to all who participated in the ninth annual Cedars Inn-Vitational Golf Tournament.  Together our efforts have raised another $2000 for Sunshine Coast Junior  Golfers.  LOW GROSS WINNERS  1st - Maurice Pearson and Pete Emerson  2nd ��� Terry Duffy and Anastase Maragos  3rd - Lyali Nanson and Jon McRae  LOW NET WINNERS  1 st - Alex Skytte and Terry Rhodes  2nd - Duane Anderson and John Turnbull  3rd - Frank Crossley and Bill Clark  et  CLOSEST TO THE PIN ��� Terry Martin  LONGEST DRIVE #4 ��� Russ McLeod  LONGEST DRIVE #6 - Jim Richmond  THANKS TO:  Reel Marine Services for supplying trophies.  Thanks for Supplying Goods and Services:  Molson's Brewery  Gibsons Realty  Diane Johnson  J.E. Clement Ltd.  Gibsons Meat Market  Russell Crum Law Office  Carol Holt  CBC.  Thanks To:  Ross Lane and the Best Salmon Fishing Charter Boat on the Sunshine Coast  Alibi Wahoo  the  Thanks for Donating Prizes:  Howe Sound Pulp and Paper, Sunshine Coast Golf and Country Club, Gibsons Building Supplies, Molson's Brewery, Sunshine Coast Credit Union,  CIBC, Kenmac Auto Parts, Nalley's Foods, Cedars Inn Motel, United  Distillers, Alberta Distillers, PetroCan, Canwell, Intercity Packers, Harding  and Son, SuperValu, Home Hardware, Dockside Pharmacy, Peninsula  Transport, Granville Island Brewery, Pacific Brewers, The Source, ABC  Cassidy, Seamount CarWash, Good Times Are Hair, J's Unisex, NRS - Gibsons Realty, Hamilton Clean Lines, Audrey's Coffee Service, B&D Sports,  Wishful Thinking, Elphie's Cabaret, Gilbeys.  Thanks To:  Sunshine Coast Golf Club members for the use of their fine course and  facilities. Very special thanks to Ron Acheson and the staff for their help  and co-operation above and beyond the call of duty.  SPECIAL THANKS TO:  All the volunteer helpers who made this year's tournament the success it  was, through their generosity of time, energy, and effort: Diane Oakenfull,  Marlon Reeves, Ron Baba, Linda Sternberg, Sue Rhodes, Ian Harding, Don  McClymont, Penny McClymont, Davis Simpkins, Andy Maragos,-Brad  Quarry, Alex Skytte, June Fransden, Lorraine Arthur.  ���<<  '���,-*- ^^.���^torf*f/^^.**M*V <���**��-;������"**��� -iT-t.  ,-~.,y-^ 16.  Coast News, Augustz\, iyoa  mMiW^c^^MMMSi  dim Hawmrn  Refrigeration &  Appliance Service  ���    PRATT RD. 886-9959  ^  SERV9CE & REPAIR  To All Major Appliwnca*   Quality Reconditioned Major Appliances For Sale  GUARANTEED & DELIVERED  Will Buy Nice, Non-Working Major Appliances  BJORN  885-7897  AUTOMOTIVE  V,  AUTOMOTIVE��INDUSTRIAL ���MARINE  PARTS & SUPPLIES  New, Rebuilt, or Used  A101 SUPPLY ltd.  1061 Hwy. 101, Gibsons  Hours  Mon-Sat: 6-6  Sundays: 10-3  Call Cliff  (across from Len Wray's)      886-8101  ��� BUILDING CONTRACTORS ���  Hans Ounpuu Construction^  886-4680  Res. 886-7188  General Contractor  RESIDENTIAL,TOWNHOMES & CUSTOM HOMES  A DIVISION OF TWIN OAKS REALTY LTD. .  ROOFING  Specializing in all types of  frpf      commercial & residential roofing  r"CC ALL WORK  ^ESTIMATES  886-2087 eves,   guaranteed,  COQUITLAM TRUSS LTD.      ^  Residential and Commercial Roof Trusses  AGENT  Brad Robinson  886-9452  (604) 522-8970  (604) 464-0291 ,  V.  COQUITLAM, B.C. V3C 2M2 1  2990 CHRISTMAS WAY. COQUITLAM, B.C. V3C 2M2  CONTRACT DIVISION  A Member ol !he Western Prehung Door Association  Showroom/Plant/Oflice  850-3667 BILL ALLAN  530-7919 Res. 853-4101  526-3667 SALES CO-ORDINATOR  850-3468 Fax  31414 Peardonville Rd., R.R. 7, Abbotsford, B.C. V2S 5W6  Call to arrange tor appointment  Take off done on site ' "'   ,  ALWEST  HOME  -'-/���.  100% Guaranty*  *1��_1|rEO   On Workman��hip  Ik Malarial*  VINYL SIDING-SOFFIT FASCIA  SEH VlvlaS    Door and Window Conversions  Roofing  Box 864.  -  Secheit. B.C. VON 3A0Call for  FREE ESTIMATE 885-4572v  /*  -���-V:.  AL VANCE  883-9046  ^M HORSE  CONSTRUCTION  s*,  SEA ]^  COMMERCIAL/RESIDENTIAL QUALITY FINISHING  POMFRET  CONSTRUCTION  For all aspects of  residential & commercial construction  886-8900        P.O. Box 623. Gibsons. B.C.  PRO-LINE SIDING  :___  Professional Installation  Vinyl Siding         ���  Aluminum Soffit ���  V.  FREE ESTIMATES  886-2556  D.R. CLAPP  &  ASSOCIATES  BUILDING & DESIGN  [ V^Post & Beam New Homes' Renovations  886-3811 _/  L-Q ROOFING & SIDING  Free Specializing in:  'Estimates  ��� DUROID  ��_��-  -*._~~ VINYL SIDING  885-9203     - soffits  CLEANING SERVICES  /" SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available    886-2938  PENINSULA SEPTIC  TANK SERVICE  Box 673, Sechelt, B.C.  VON SAO  RAY WILKINSON  885-7710  MfE^TOiltlSERVIMlSIII  POWEB WASHING  (Hot or Cold) Patios  Phone for Free Estimate Driveways  Steamy Chatters  Answering Service during day or phone after 6:00 pm 885-'  Trailers  Boats  Roofs  CONCRETE SERVICES  i^s^jReady-Mix Ltd.  ���24HOUnCEMTRAlCIIS/,ATCH-| ,  ACCOUNTS  ,  885-9666     885-5333  /:  R  3 Batch Plants on the Sunshine Coast  Gibsons ��� Sechelt ��� Pender Harbour  Ready Mix Concrete  C Sand & Gravel  N f*     CONCRETE  (1     "- ' '-'���     SERVING THE SUNSHINE COAST  SECHELT PLANT                                  GIBSONS PLANT   I  885-7180 886-8174       J  r  Top Line uoncrete  ��� Foundations    ��� Stairs       ��� Sidewalks  Curbs, Retaining Walls  'We build 'em, We pour 'em"  Free Estimates 885-9203  ELECTRICAL CONTR  Olson Electric  General Electrical Contractor  Free Estimates including B.C. Hydro Electric Plus  Residential ��� Commercial 885-1939  DENNIS OLSON Box 2271, Sechelt  Electric Plus  Authorized  B.C. Hydro  Contractor  re aside (Electric J&J  Residential - Commercial - Industrial,  Box 467, Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1V0 "^  886-3308 .  EXCAVATING  Versatile Tractor Co  SMALL JOB SPECIALISTS  Landscape Rake - Backhoe  Rototiller - Plow  Loader  Ph. 886-9959 or 886-4859     Pratt Rd., Gibsons, BC  ?Wk'*    WELL PR'LL'NG LTD  "N  Wow serving the Sunshine Coast  ��� Submersible Pump Installation  - Air Transportation Available (only 15 minutes  ���...-,, from Quallcum)  -\r%.<   R.R. 2, Quallcum Beach, B.C. tea no CO  ��   VOR2T0 7O4.-9o00  V  A &'G CONTRACTING  Garry's Crane Service  Clearing, Excavations  ��� Septic Fields & Tanks, Driveways  Komatsu Excavator     ���,..,.  .. �����s-s-*Y>^  �����'��r'.ii"'     v><*  8 ton Crane      <*^f-U:���  450 John Deere Hoe' Y *  12 cu. yd. Dump Truck  886-7028  (COAST BOBCAT SERVIC  Small In Size - Big In Production  - Yard Clean-Up     - Post Holes  - Topsoil/Gravel/Mulch Spreading ^��t^**J>-*-.  - Light Trenching :<����������& t&Jjjjfe ~%  1885-7051   SECHELT <������������fcr^:-^  ���*>  Mackenzie Excavating Ltd.  Land Clearing & Development  Cam Mackenzie  FINANCIAL SERVICES *  M&m;Mm  �� aenFicep  ��� COMPLETE ACCOUNTING SERVICES 9  ��� WORD PROCESSING ��� ;:  R. Bruce Cranston, C.G./L  557 Marine Drive . .',.  (across from Armours Beach) .     888-3302..  GREAT  PACIFIC  MANAGEMENT -.y  CO. LTD. (EST. 1965)  ��� Auto Propane  �� Appliances  ��� Quality B.B. Q's  885-23(50  Hwy 101, across St.  from Big Mac's."'Sechelt  o 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.  ��� GENCONTRACTORS  /'"West Coast"Drywall""^  RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIAL CONSTRUCTION  Board ��� Spray - Demountable Partitions ��� Int. A Ext. Painting  Taps    - StMl Stu Is      '��� Suspended Drywall        - Insulation  - T-Bar Cel'lngs Colling*  For Guaranteed Quality & Service Call  BRENT ROTTLUFF           or             RON HOVDEN,  V_886-9495  686-9639-^  A   COAST CHIMNEY SERVICE ^  M ���Certified* ^S_  Cleanings ��� Creosote Removal  Complete Installations  886-8554  Free Inspections   MARINE SERVfGES  CENTURY ROCK  Rock Walls Facings fiflC CQ4A  ���    Patios Planters 0O0-05JIU  f   E. SCHOELER CONSTRUCTION^  arAi��_   FOR ALL YOUR MASONRY NEEDS  mL_mm     BRICKS��STONEWORK��BLOCKS  Eu  uccaneer  Marina fc? Resort Ltd,  Located in Secret Cove 885-7888  MARINE SPECIALISTS 21 YEARS  PARTS - SALES - SERVICE -REPAIRS  ^Johnson  OMC  ewnnuoee  y.  *ZT  i  OUTBOARDS]  .'.N.MI..V  jiti-imAujrrTi  [STERN DRIVES/INBOARDS)  RESIDENTIAL  COMMERCIAL  886-4882  R.R.#2S.7,C206  GIBSONS. B.C.  VON 1V0   j  V.  ALLAN PAINTS  A DECORATES  FREE ESTIMATES SEVEN DAYS A WEEK  INTERIOR ��� EXTERIOR PAINTING  RESIDENTIAL - INDUSTRIAL - COMMERCIAL  Mark A. Maclnnes Office: 886-2728  Home: 885-5591  f TIDELINE MARINE ltd  <��Cobnm IMffS?  STUN DHVIS  INS0AI0  volvo    ������*��*  ��� SUPPUES  ��� SALES  ��� SERVICE  ���REPAIRS  FULL LINE OF MARINE HARDWARE & ACCESSORIES  BOAT MOVING _ FULL SHOP REPAIRS _���_��-.'-.  PRESSURE WASHING - DOCKSIDE SERVICE ��~    " .  TIDELINE LOGGING & MARINE LTD. QQC    A 1 A 1     ^ft  Dorhn Bosch-5637 Wharf Rd., Sechelt OOD-Ht I ** 1    *"**  Beside The LeRion in Vancouver call 6840933  ^Authorized Dealer Certified Mechanical Service  X      '  h t      RENOVATIONS WITH A  l\/f/UrliO A TOUCH OF CLASS  &XW "**    COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL  t/* THF  IMPROVER e8S^  LTD. HALFMOON BAY  r  UTHERLAND Y^  Gales &  erviceltd  OUTBOARDS  Coastal Painting & Decorating  ���Painting "Staining ���Finishing*  <���: 'Wallpaper Installation & Removal*  ���Ceilings ���Exteriors* V,  Jfr. Clean Quality Workmanship  kevin ELiUK - Eleven Years Experience - 886-2286  ^"������; .'V    ���.���'.���������' .���������-.������������;���  meKrui/er  STERN DRIVES/INBOARDS  YANMAR  MARINE  DIESEL ENGINES  Parts & Service for All Makes of Outboards  Dockside or Dryland  yHF 6 & 16  I at COHO MARINA, Madeira Park  883-1119_  �� J & S Contracting  ��� Stump Removal  ��� Sand & Gravel  Deliveries  ��� Backhoe 410  886-9764  Top Soil  Clearing  ��� Driveways  ��� Water Lines  Gibsons  Cottrell's Marine Service  SERVICE TO ALL MAKES  , Y  Specializing In Merc.Outboard  & stern drive rebuilding  Located at \  Smitty's Marina, Gibsons  \^ HAULING SHOP886-7711     RES. 885-5840 _,  mm^Ooi  DIVER^^P  BOAT ^f  HEATING  /~ Beside The Gov't Dock  r  WOOD HE A T  Metal Fireplaces  Wood Furnaces  Wood Stoves  Chimneys  Inserts  Liners  AC Building Supplies  Certified  Wood Stove  Technician  STEVE  CHRISTIAN  All facets of  wood heating  883-9551  fiftC- ��� Evinruae - * y��� ��� t ../  ��� Salt Water Licences  ��� Motel & Campsites  ��� Water Taxi  ��� Marine Repairs        ��� Ice and Tackle       883-2266  MISC SERVtCES  ���I       #a J      SMARPCNI  *��\   Prop.: Tony Dawkins  Trophies, Plaques, Giftware, Engraving  ��� Name Tags & Small Signs Made to Design ���  All Work Done on Premises  .  Full Trophy Catalogue Available on Request  V #1 Bayside Centre, Trail Ave., Sechelt    885-5415 J  bc fgrrigs Schedule  Effective to Tuesday, Octobtr 10,1989 Inclusive m*mW ^W0m\ M mm0 ^f9 M ��� ^^  Box 734  Sechelt, B.C.  885-2447  886-3558  V.  VANCOUVER-  -SECHELT PENINSULA  JERVIS INLET  1                           HORSESHOE BAY-LANGDALE               I  EARLS COVE-SALTERY BAY  Lv. Langdale  Lv. Horseshoe Bay  Lv. Earls Cove  Lv. Saltery Bay  6:20 am       2:30 pm  7:30 am  3:30 pm M  2:30 ##  1:30 ##  8:30 M1       4:30  9:30 M  5:30  6:40 am  4:30 pm  5:45 M  3:30 pm  10:30           6:30  11:30  7:25 M  8:20  6:30  7:35  5:30 M  12:25 pm M 8:20 M  1:15 pm  9:15  10:30  8:30  9:25 M  7:30  10:10#  11:00#  12:25 pmM  10:20 M  11:30  9:30  M denotes Maverick Bus  M1 dtnotes ns Maverick Bus on Sundays  # Extra sailings scheduled ONLY on  Sundays and Holiday Mondays from  Sunday, Juno 25 to September 4, plus Monday, October 9  U Extra sailings scheduled ONLY on  June 23 to September 5 and October 6,7,8, and 9.  Gibsons  BUS  'Note there will be no  "First Ferry" run on  Saturdays, Sundays & Holidays  Gibsons Bus Schedule  Effective March 1, 1989Y  (via Park & flead, North Rd. & Seacol, Gower Pt. & Franklin, Lower Bus Stop)  Arrive  (via Marina, Franklin, Firehall, Park & Reed Rd.)  ( D & L Enterprises  ���450 John Deere  ���580B Case Backhoe  ���Septic Fields  ���Water Lines  "Ditching .  ���Clearing  ���Excavations  Call Nick: 886-2572  Depart  Mall        5:45  7:45  9:45  11:45  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  .Arrive  Mall        6:30  8:30  10:30  12:30  2:30  4:30  6:30  8:30.  See Bus Orlvor lor Langdale Heights, Bonniebrook Heights,  Woodcreek Park Schedules  FARES  Out of Town  in Town  Adults  $1.50  .75  Seniors  $1.00  .75  Children (6-12)  .75  .75  Comm. Tickets  $1.25/ride  these transportation schedules sponsored by  Fastrac BACBHOE  SERVICE  ��� SEPTIC FIELDS  ��� DRAINAGE DITCHES  ��� EXCAVATIONS  �� WATER LINES  ��� clearing Steve Jones  (CASE 580)  886-8269  & Iwud  formerly Stinting Am-ndr* & CiavtrYt Jrj*vt  Red Carpet Service From Friendly Professionals In Sunnycrest Mall. Glhsom  Insurance, .1 ini-ipiH-r.��i~  Owie0teiin     indepenoentTravu  Notary Professionals  886-2000 I  ���I  '^I'^t--.  ^���5ri��iS^S>.i^d^��^^^  v~��ir^-..ffi>a,,<Tr?,'  ^f&%?^^&i?%^ Coast News, August 21,1989  If-  Pierre Berton emphasizes a point on Sunday, August 13 at the  Festival of the Written Arts in Sechelt. (See story page 12.)  ���Vera Elliott photo  ������?Wyty��  ^i^^jm^^mfiMW^^mm^  Will be at the  Sechelt Medical  Centre Inlet Ave  On  Monday, August 28  from 9 to 5 pm  Also applies to complete pair.  ��� .' '. ���;���?������:, . ,-:-.'���-,'. .-vi. -.-.������  Continued from page 12  found the Casey House Hospice  for this specific purpose. Her  obvious humanity and great  compassion for society's outcasts drew a standing ovation  from the audience.  The award for the raunchiest  performance of the entire  weekend has to go to Charles  Lynch. Jfudging from the man's  background - reporter, war  correspondent, columnist and  broadcaster - I was expecting  the usual clutch of political  anecdotes this sort of guest  generally delivers. I was in for a  surprise - along with the rest of  the audience.  Lynch, a big jovial man, is  obviously not bothered by inhibitions. He launched into a  series of outrageously bawdy  stories and songs that would  have made Lenny Bruce blush.  The material was liberally spiced with everyone's favourite  four-letter word.  Since this is a family  newspaper, I can only hint at  what some of Lynch's yarns  were about. They included a  tale about a very busy French  brothel in 1944, a piece about  Ernest Hemingway's virility - or  lack of it - and an outrageous  bit about an aroused elephant  that is far too x-rated to repeat.  Mr. Lynch is an excellent harmonica player and he used this  as a clever prop to set up some  of the stories. The second part  of his act was much more predictable and restrained - full of  the expected political squibs  -but the first part had to be  heard to be believed. Tut, tut;  Mr. Lynch.  Sunday rolled 'round, bringing the final day of the Festival.  The first event I was able to  catch featured two poets, John  Pass and Sharon Thesen, with  musical interludes by Jean  Pierre LeBlanc, flautist and  classical guitarist.  John Pass, who lives in  Pender Harbour, read first. He  won the Canada-India Village  Aid Poetry Contest last year  and he included this poem,  deriving from Greek myth, in  his repertoire.  Like Howard White, Pass is a;  very low-key performer. "I]|  found a few of his poems a bit'i  Sunshine Const  Services  ' _ft-Hf _p_ _c4_c_i_-pv  **^^^r  ^B^m  ^^KfF ^mfKF *^r ^^Ri^^&     ^f  w  MISC SERVICES  MISC SERVICES  5032 CHESTER STREEtN  VANCOUVER, B.C.  /^_-  '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  /"COMPLETE LANDSCAPE SERVICE 6'.7* & 8' GOLDEN A  ^wEST HEDS.NG EVERGREEN.  BARK MULCH eo-n J   ''t  is yds. delivered in Sechelt 9m.f V COASrs LARGEST NURSERY  MURRAY'S NURSERY M"C"K0""'S  Located 1 mile north ot Hwy 101 on Mason Rd.  261-2151  885-2974  Watson's Landscaping^  ^Jzxcavating Residential -Commercial  sj��j*j       Driueiuays. Walks, Patios. Maintenance  ������yssiae-^fe Service. Small Backhoe & Rototilling Service  ' P.O. Box 1234, Sechdt, B.C.  BILL WATSON 885-7190  rCHAINSAWS  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER &  CHAINSAW LTD.  731 NORTH ROAD   886-2912  GIBSONS MOBILE SAW SERVICE  Custom Cutting - Planing  Bevel Siding - Posts & Beams  Chris Napper 886-3466  R.RJ4, S6, C78,  Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  FORESTRY CONSULTING  Timber Appraisal  R.M.(RAY)GiZA,R.P.F.       885-4755  '  ���       ; ���      '   ���   ���   ��� ��� *  r PENINSULA INDUSTRIAL ^  & LOGGING SUPPLIES  NOW IN PORT MELLON  TOO  Paper  mm  883-9911  ftfl|fil9%4!ittR|N*MiQ<t  HhriteM m%4Emmmi  JONJAREMA ^  DESIGN CONSULTANT  PRELIMINARY HKVKI.OFMKNT CONCKPTS  CUSTOM HOME DESIGN  RENOVATIONS OR'ADDITIONS ��� REVISION OF EXISTING PLANS  DRAWINGS AND RENDERINGS  % CALL 886-8930 TO DISCUSS YOUR HOME ENVIRONMENT.     ,  V  __-/  r  ��� Wire Rope _ Rigging  ��� Welding Supplies  ��� Hydraulic Hose & Fittings  ��� Misc. Industrial Products  Van. Direct 689-7387  Gibsons 886-2480  Port Mellon 884-5303  1042 Hwy. 101, Gibsons (across from Kenmac):  SALES 6 INSTALLATION  Commercial & Residential  THE FLOOR STORE  ATYOURDOOR  -.  ���- ���  with free      Carpet & Resilient Flooring  IN-HOME SHOPPING       ���"!"���� �� nwmwm riuuiiuy  Two Show Rooms on Hwy. 101  at the Alternative, Hwy. 101, Gibsons  & Furniture Land, Hwy. 101, Sechelt  ^QUALITY IS SATISFACTION. 886-8868  886-7359  Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  Auto & Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens    ..I Mirrors  Hwy 101 & 1W�� Rd.   mtrTOrS  Need this space?  Ciiil   tho  COAST   NEWS  ;'',  at  88S ?G3? or 88_ 3930 Y  SUNSHINE KITCHENS]  -CABINETS-  386-9411  IShowroomKara'a Plaza, Hwy 10l\  en Tuesday to Saturday 10-4 om  slight and overly personal but,  all in all, it was a pleasing selection.  Sharon Thesen teaches at  Capilano College and is poetry  editor of the Capilano Review.  Unfortunately, I was called  away and had to miss the early  part of her program. I did  manage to catch a powerful  poem about a woman who discover she is barren. Ms. Thesen  reads well, in a clear voice. I  find her work interesting and  original.  After lunch, Pierre Berton's  turn at bat finally rolls around.  (He also knew the King of the  Safecrackers, subject of my  continuing column, and we had  an interesting chat about this,  earlier.)  Berton, as the old cliche goes,  needs no introduction. He is  one of the best-known writers  and broadcasters in Canada and  has authored 32 books, most of  them best-sellers.  Berton's spectacular literary  niche is popular history, as opposed to the academic sort. He  has immortalized the Klondike  gold rush, the War of 1812, the  Battle of Vimy Ridge, and the  birth of the Dionne quintuplets,  His current book, The Arctic  Grail, deals with the exploration  of the high North, and he is currently working on a definitive  account of the Great Depression. He has brought Canadian  history out of the professorial  closet and given it back to the  man in the street.  Berton gives an interesting  talk which amounts to a blow  by blow account of how he puts  his books together. He reads excerpts from his various wo'ks  and then explains the various effects he was trying to achieve.  Berton employs various film  it  effects, such as longshots, mid*  die shots and close-ups. If I  reads three beginnings to his  book Vimy, including the  powerful opening paragraph  that was finally used. Despitfe  the enormous amount of research that goes into his books!  Berton swears that he onlj  employs one assistant. (Rumour  has always had it that he  employed at least 15.) ��  In some respects, Berton's  stint was not auite as lively as  I'd expected it would be - but \i  was a worthwhile talk nevertheless. '<  1  .1  So that's it for yet another  year. All in all, a very successful  Festival and probably the besfc-  attended one to date. As usuif  kudc must go to Betty Kellier  and he. vipers for putting the  Sunshine Coast on the literary  map.  Maritime Society progressing  towards finding a home  by Penny Fuller  The Sunshine Coast Maritime  History Society (SCMHS) has  moved one step closer to finding  a home in the proposed Gibsons  Marine Park.  Representatives from the  society met with Gibsons  aldermen John Reynolds and  Lilian Kunstler to address  several questions and the  aldermen reported on the results  at last week's council meeting.  They expressed satisfaction at  the answers they had received  and Reynolds stated, "We  reached a feeling that we can  work out any differences."  The one hitch to the proposal  appears to be in the society's  plans for a maritime museum. It  insists that the old fire hall in  Gibsons is needed to house the  museum. Alderman Reynolds  said he had some problems with  tying up that property, for  which council has plans, with  the museum.  An alternative suggestion was  that the fire hall could be. moved  onto the marine park location.  Joe Belanger, representing  the society, said the entire  building could be boxed in and  moved by crane at a cost of  $30,000 per hour, which the  society would pay.  Public Works Superintendent  Skip Reeves confirmed the plan  was viable, insofar as the land  to which the hall would be  relocated is suitable.  Reynolds questioned whether  the museum would be a commercial venture, to which  Belanger replied, "No. Of  course there would be an admission fee to cover operational  costs."  To this Reynolds replied:  "I'm not prepared to support a  commercial enterprise on public  property."  Mayor Diane Strom also had  some reservations* about the  concept. "I have some trouble  with moving the building to the  waterside park. I feel I need  more information. What we  were first discussing was a place  where the ship could be built  and I'm really unprepared to  approve anything until I have  more information."  Robert Regnerus, president  of the society, insisted "the  museum has always been an inf  tegral part of the project."     ;.  Channel Eleven  THURSDAY, AUGUST 24  7 PM  This New House No. 4  The series on building your  own house continues with the  third in the eight part series.  Part three in the series from  Wester Cable Four focuses on  the mechanical part of your new  house.  We intend to run the entire  series again in the fall for those  of you who missed the earlier  segments.  7:30 PM  White Tower Nature Park  Now that the new park in  Gibsons finally has a name we  have decided to take you on a  tour of the park under construction. !  White Tower Society memj-  bers Robin Allen and Dave  Cudlipp take Angela Kroninf  and Katrina McCallum on a  walking tour of the site and  demonstrate some archery, on^  of the major parts of the facili;-'  ty.  4  8 PM ��  Power Squadron  What's involved in a Power,  Squadron course? Join us forj  an informative discussion on|  what the Canadian Power?  Squadron will be offering thisj  fall in the way of instruction.   ��  All moving  traffic violations  now carry a fine!  Fail to yield on green arrow; Red flashing  Yellow flashing light at intersection; Yell<  flashing light; Disobey construction sipp  driving; Speed in municipality; Spep  against area sign; Speed against rr  Speed in playground zone; Fail to  Unsafe lane change; Lane change  Right turn from wrong lane; Illegal  line; Fail to pass at safe distance  Increase speed while being passed,  Unsafe pass on left; Pass without c.  Commercial vehicle follow too closely; _  Leave controlled access highway; Impropt.  Improper right turn-no intersection; Unsafe IK  Inadequate signal on turn; Drive vehicle wit.  intersection; Disobey yield sign;    '��� to yield on let  after stop; Fail to yield to vehicle * "stop; En-  yield; Fail to yield for emerger  pedestrian; Disobey school gue  railway crossing unsafely; Drive  stop sign unsafely; Commerci  intersection; Reverse when unsaid,  motorcycle; Motorcycle passenger not law,  motorcycle over 2 abreast; Follow fire true  Drive on sidewalk; Open door while unsafe.  ���rsection; Red flashing light-no intersection;  light-no intersection; Fail to yield at green  ���"��� Drive over newly painted lines; Slow  'peed against highway sign; Speed  licipal lane; Speed in school zone;  ep right; Slow vehicle not on right;  t signal; Left turn from wrong lane;  tadway; v..       ;olid double line; Cross solid broken  �����e pass sai. y; Fail to yield to passing vehicle;  safe pass on right; Pass on right of roadway;  ���raffic sign or signal; Follow too closely;  '���vider; Enter controlled access highway;  n; improper left turn-no intersection;  'urn; Unsafe start; No signal on turn;  ce; Fail to yield at uncontrolled  ;ld to left turn vehicle; Fail to yield  lit to stop; Emerging vehicle fail to  estrian; Pass vehicle yielding for  to stop at railway crossing; Leave  jbey railway stop sign; Leave railway  ay; Disobey stop sign; Reverse into  , not on seat; Passenger unlawfully on  Permit unlawfully seated passenger; Operate  y; Park near fire truck; Drive over fire hose;  A fine  plus penalty points.  British Columbians pay $905 million a year in health and  other costs related to driving accidents.* It's too high a price  for the people of the province and the victims of accidents  to pay. From now on, bad drivers are going to face fines  ranging from $35 to $200. t)ur roads must be made safer.  Source: ICBC 1988. Direct costs.  BC��*  MINISTRY OF SOLICITOR GENERAL  Traffic Safety Directorate  The Honourable Angus Rae,  Solicitor General l "' _ ..  ^__��-  ____.  ���Tffte  ._.?  ���/*v,7/-  18.  Coast News, August 21,1989  Quality, used lumber, bricks, windows, lights, plumbing, etc.  P & e 4i@_S�� BSJfii_0!?*@ 8__AT-l��_8iM-��  11947 Tannery Rd, Surrey  ��8_ON&AV-��ATORDAV S80-13..  We also buy used building materials  by EDen Frith  The proposed controversial  development at Farrington  Cove and the possible rezoning  of Pearson Island were ques-  Steam  Steam rooms & Steam baths  Swimming Pools  20 years experience  Whirlpool Baths  Turn your tub into a  miniature spa with a heater  Acrylic Spa S Lifetime  Complete from $2495  Saunas  Stationary & Portable  Built Vacuums In  By BEAM  I  Bathroom  Renovations  Wood Stoves  Installed  Chimneys & Fire Guard  Lifetime Roofs  By DECRA BOND  JI  Siding Vinyl  Renovations only please  Special Effects  By  PHONE 886-3730 Eves. & Wknds.  DAYS - Mobile Cellular  TOLL FREE - 1-240-1044  tioned at last Thursday's.,Sunshine Coast Regional District  (SCRD) planning committee  meeting when Joe Harrison formally requested the SCRD to  withdraw the recently approved  rezoning of Farrington Cove  and to reconsider the proposed  rezoning of Pearson Island.  Harrison, who was elected interim president of the newly  resurrected Pender Harbour  Ratepayer's Association last  month, said the possible rezoning of Pearson Island {the second reading of which took  place over a year ago, according  to Harrison), had caused concerns iri the communityYin  regards to the possible pressure  on the social services available.  The ratepayers association,  he said, understood that in the  new rezoning of Pearson Island  there was provision for the construction of 12 to 24 residences  on the island.  "If that island is rezoned, it  sets a precedent," Harrison  said, stating "sprawl makes it  very difficult to restructure the  area (into a town or village) to  give it local control."  He said it would be "very  helpful for services" if the present residential area was contained within the present boundaries.  As for Farrington Cove, Harrison said, "We never did have  the opportunity to formally  submit our oppositions (to the  development)."  He stated: "It now appears  there is absolutely no evidence  of an engineering report for  Farrington Cove."  The great concern, he said,  was that the removal of the trees  on the hillside above where the  3? \f.  %L0\*  Sunshine Coast Regional District  BULLETIN BOARD  Royal Terraces Building  5477 Wharf Rd.,  Sechelt  P.O. Box 800  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3AO  885-2261  UPCOMING MEETINGS  Wednesday, August 23 at 7 pm.  1975 Field Road, Sechelt  Forest Advisory Committee  Thursday, August 24 at 3 pm.  Parks Committee Meeting  Thursday, August 24 at 7:30 pm.  Regular Board Meeting   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  W_n_S_H_r_G_  ��� ATTENTION  GOAT OWNERS  RUBY LAKE  PENDER HARBOUR  t-i   ���  Open-Stack  Exhaust Systems  PROHIBITED  Notice  To Vessel Operators  SCRD By-law 294  NOISE CONTROL  Every person who operates an  internal combustion engine which,  through lack of sufficient muffler or  any other cause, creates noise or  sound tending to disturb the quiet,  peace, rest, enjoyment or comfort of  individuals or the public, is guilty of  an offence under the above by-law  and is liable to a penalty of not  more than $500 (Five Hundred  Dollars) upon conviction.  Recreation Program  Pre K & K: Tues & Thurs.  10 am - Noon  Grades 1 - 7: Mon, Wed, Fri.  10 am - 3 pm.  Weekly feature for older group:  Bring your own light coloured cotton  T-shirt and tie dye your own design.  ��� Register at the  Gibsons Municipal Office*  Thank you to all those who  supported the "French Twist"  and "Fun in the Sun" programs.  PARKS FACE  PROBLEMS  WITH VANDALS  The Parks Department  appeals to the public  for help in  deterring vandalism  in the parks  on the Sunshine Coast  Please report any acts of vandalism  in our parks to the local RCMP  detachment.  Thank you for your co-operation.  S. Alexander,  Parks Department  developers of Farrington Cove  propose to dispose of the 100-  unit project's sewage would  create a situation where the  SCRD niight be held liable for  contaminated run-off to the  properties situated below at  Duncan Cove; The soil or. that  hillside, he said, is "very light  and very thin in places."  Harrison later told the Coast  New_i he felt Wilson was hot  "listening to the people of  Pender Harbour" and should  resign.  Wilson, when questioned by  the Coast News on his reaction  to such a statement said that he  had no intention of resigning.  "I said in 1985 I'd run for two  terms and I intend on running  for two terms."  He claims he has received a  significant number of phone  calls and letters in support of  Farrington Cove and said, in his  opinion, the entire controversy  is being instigated for political  reasons by White, who has  aspirations, Wilson says, of  running as a NDP candidate in  the next provincial election. ���������'  "There have been several  engineering reports (on Fair-?  ington Cove)," he said. "They  didn't even bother to read the  file until after they made the  allegations." -;���;'  JIM HARRISON  Area-.A Director Gordon  Wilson asked how many  members there were in the  ratepayers association and Harrison answered, "approaching  30 members." Wilson also-  questioned Harrison's timing in  bringing these matters to the  SCRD.  "The Area Planning Committee (APQ has been meeting  every second week for over  three years," Wilson said.  "There has been no representation from you or White  (Howard) on this issue."  Wilson referred to Howard  White as Harrison's "compatriot" in these circumstances.  "I have not had a phone call  from you or from Mr. White in  my entire duration as director  on the board," he said.  "That's just not true," Harrison replied and added, "I  don't think this debate is helping us."  When pressed on why he had  not simply called to discuss  these problems with Wilson,  Harrison answered: "I don't  think the community has confidence in you as director and I  intend ;1tft bring my  straight to the board."  issues .',  vr -���'   �����������  GORDON WILSON  The latest report, Wilson  said, was done by West &  Associates in March, 1987.  According to Wilson, the top  lot of the development is to be  used exclusively for the disposal  of treated sewage and there is an  additional auxiliary drainfield  equal to 50 per cent of the  primary field.  He added there would be ho  liability to the SCRD or to the  tax payer in the event of any  contaminated run-off at Duncan Cove because the respon-  sibilityin such case would fall to  the developer., He said such an  event is unlikely. V-  Planner leaves  The Sunshine Coast Regional District Planner Geoff  Power attended his last planning committee meeting in  Sechelt last Thursday and, before the regular meeting opened, was presented with a parting gift and words of farewell  and thanks from the board members present.  Powers is off to take up a new position in Salmon Arm.  He thanked the regional district for "allowing me to come  here and to grow here."  "I'm leaving with mixed feelings," he said.  Ferry traffic up  BC Ferries has reported that during June, Horseshoe  Bay/Langdale ferry traffic was up by 17 per cent (a higher in- \  crease than either of the Island runs) and passenger traffic increased by 10 per cent.  Emblem in show t  The Shadow Baux Gallery in Sechelt will have an "artistic  display" of Sunshine Coast Economic Development Committee (SCEDC) emblem sometime in September, Bill Moore,  economic development officer, told the SCEDC last week,  and the prizes for the winners of the recent colouring contest  involving the emblem will be given out.  Prizes will be works of art by Robert Shiozaki who designed the emblem.  DIABETICS  -"A. i *  You are invited to  A Learning Clinic for Self Measurement  & Control of Blood Sugar  Thurs., Aug. 24, 1-4 pm.  at Howe Sound Pharmacy  SPONSOR: Boehringer Mannheim Canada Ltd.-  Experts will be on hand to answer your questions about diabetes  PROGRAM INCLWES&  ��� Blood glucose testing demonstrations  ��� Free literature, diaries, & product information  ��� Free cleaning & control testing of your Accu-Chek  ��� Ask about our trade-in plan: A new high-tech monitor for iany  make of your old meter  10% ��tSC��mIc*re��� PtodttctB  tfll 0U*^*   * (except monitors)  For further information phone John or Chris at  m  'Ijowa^o^f  886-3365  Next to Gibsons Medical Clinic;;  Hwy 101 &. Farnham Rd.' Coast News, August 21,1989  ^Asm^Mm^-  '^^^^iWH i  ���;: x-frepH*?4  *** ** *^'Tr^^v"ft��*    , *" **_* _��_*��'  ''^_E_'i______l__? '  ���**��;  tlftfllftl  Y-a��&rt\\  r~!_**^  >#. ^a  ���-'.S<  vV,  s-'-C*".  T'_ML! "j_��_��:  %*_  if  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  Classifieds  at any of our convenient  Friendly People  Places  -IN PENDER HARBOUR-  The Coast News  (Madeira Park Shopping Centre) 883-9099  Marina Pharmacy 883-2888  AC Building Supplies 883-9551  ���IN HALFMOON BAY���  B&J Store 885-9435  ������IN SECHELT-   The Coast News  (Cowrie Street) 885-3930  IN DAVIS BAY  Peninsula Market 885-9721  WILSON CREEK  Wilson Creek Campground 885-5937  ���IN ROBERTS CREEK���  Seaview Market 885-3400   ���IN GIBSONS   B&D Sports  (Sunnycrest Mall) 886-4635  The Coast News  (behind Dockside Pharmacy) 886-2622  DEADLINE IS NOON SATURDAY  .   FOR MONDAY PUBLICATION  3 PM AT COAST NEWS OFFICES  SECHELT & GIBSONS  ANDERSON REALTY  The Sunshine Coast  Specialists for  ��� Recreation  9 Retirement  * Relocation  FREE CATALOGUE  Teredo Square, Sechelt  885-3211  , Van. Toll free 684-8016   ���  - -j>  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. #36s  2 beautiful view lots, Granthams  Landing, all services available.  931-4681. #34s  Waterfront West Sechelt 3A acre,  96'x320', treed, secluded south  exposure, gorgeous view, cul-de-  sac. 886-2463. #36s  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek, attractive 3 level split home on  developed private % acre, 4  bdrm., Vk 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. #34s  ���SNOOZE & LOSE���-  3 bedroom rancher  convenient Upper Gibsons  location.  '64,900  SEA FOREVER  180�� view of mountains  & islands from this  Harvey Rd. lot  '28,500  The Argosy Group  REAL ESTATE  SERVICES  Anne Gurney 886-2164  Sunshine  Ridge ^)  765 School Road  Large 2 & 3 bed.  townhouses  Carport, 1V2 baths,  close to  schools, shopping.  tf_  ����,  Fri., Sat., Sun.,  1 - 5 pm  Lisa Keller, 886-4680  Montreal Trust  278-8181  Hans Ounpuu Construction  A Division of Twin Oaks Realty Ltd.  Two 50'X100' adjoining lots on  Keats Island close to water, level,  well treed, water & power avail.  985-5449 or 980-7651 for further  HnftK #36s  54' Keats waterfront, 80 yr. lease  remaining on Lot 74 (Baptist section). Offers 886-2694.        #36  Luxury home, fantastic view from  every room, 3 bdrms., 3  bathrooms, Madeira Park,  $145.000.988-4310. #34s  Welcome Woods corner lot, gentle slope, V2 acre. 885-5067 or  939-6929. wi    #35s  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. #36s  1V2 acre serviced lot backs onto  Connor Park, near school.  885-9688 or 988-7906.      #36s  1.3 Acres. 5 Lots subdividable.  Great Potential. View Lots. Gun  Club Rd. 885-3630. #34s  Beautiful large view lot in Lower  Gibsons, $45,000. 885-9778.  #35s  View lot in Creekside on ravine,  fully services, $15,500.  886-8698. #35s  Beautiful ocean view property,  well treed, all services (incl.  sewer) at lot line. Vendor  motivated. Smugglers Cove.  886-8864. #34  LOT FOR SALE: The ultimate  location for convenience in Gibsons. $20,000 Firm. 886-7668.  #34  On August 9, 1989 little Colton  Stuart decided to face the world.  Proud parents are Keven & Evelyn  Forshner who are happy he finally  did. Special thanks to Dr.'s lind-  say& Burtnick. #34  Darryl & Nyla Dougan are thrilled  to announce the sudden arrival of  their sister, Sally Crystal, who arrived Saturday, August 5, 1989,  weighing 6 lbs. 14 ozs. Proud  parents are Terry & Geraldine  Dougan; Grandparents are Gerald  & Marian Bilcik of Terrace, Earl  Dougan of Vancouver and Joe &  Louise McKay; Great grandparents are Katherine Bilcik of  Creston & Sahra Dougan of Vancouver. Special thanks to Dr.  Cairns, Dr. Norman, Janice  Bowen and St. Mary's Staff. #34  Obituaries  nearing completion in  Davis Bay. 3 bdrm,  basement, 2 full baths  on large treed lot,  ocean view. 4917 Geer  Rd. '129,500  885-7951 or 885-2156  Breathtaking view of mountains &  ocean, minutes walk to ferry,  cleared, $32,000. 885-5527  (pise, leave mess.) #36s  Superb large level view lot in  established neighbourhood in  Gibsons, serviced, 75'x144' level  access, selectively cleared. Great  price, $36,900.886-2898". #36s  Fantastic Gibsons house,  $69,900. 12 yr. old 2 bdrm. on  Vz acre. 886-9036. #34s  '  w  Commercial  Building  For Sale  Or Lease  500 sq. ft. shop,2 bay  500 sq. ft. storefront,  office   and   parts   area  706 Hwy 101, Gibsons      /  ^  Call - 886-2233  \  3 bdrm, full basement, view  house in West Sechelt.  885-7150. #34  Wanted to buy. 2-3 bdrm view  home. Can be an oldie in need of  repair but must be solid. Sechelt  to Gibsons. 885-7750.        #36s  Gibsons Lot, potential view.  Corner  -  Chamberlian/Central,  $11,000. 886-9036. 886-9049.  #36s  91x128 view lot Gower Point,  hydro, water, $35,000.  885-9397 eves. pref. #36  Nearly V2 acre1, building lot,  Browning Rd. 886-9166       #36  The LOWEST  lassif led Ad Rate:  lV>e ��*' ollt  $400  (minimum) for 10 words  c\ass  25     *or eac^ additional word  Births, Lost & Found FREE!  Pay for 2 weeks, Get the 3rd week FREE  When paid by CASH. CHEQUE  or MONEY ORDER  \\  $WVb Se��E"cLASSIFIEpS  They run until your item is sold!  $*| 5       for up to 10 words *1        per additional  word  Your ad, featuring one item only, will run for four consecutive  weeks and will then be cancelled unless you instruct us to renew it  for  another  four,   by  Saturday,   3   pm.  NO CHARGE FOR RENEWAL for as long as you want!  (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  At COAST NEWS Offices,  Sechelt & Gibsons  Saturday NOON  Saturday, 3 PM  COAST NEWS Classifieds  The LOWEST Price!  The HIGHEST Circulation! FAX: 886-7725  The FIRST on the street!  Cowrie St., Sechelt 885-393�� Cruice Lane. Gibsons 886*26221  Madeira Park Shopping Center, Pender Harbour 883"9��99  Quality 3 bdrm rancher, shake  roof, Vh baths, office, dbl.  garage, landscaped, rental cabin,  close to schools, Park and shopping. Subdividable, approx. 2  acres, level and cleared. 798  Park Rd., Gibsons. Price  $164,000.886-8370. #36  Roberts Creek, 5 acres. Southern  exposure, services available.  885-3469,886-7610. #36  1 bdrm log cabin, % acre, close  to Gibsons Post Office, ocean  view, good investment property,  ,$65,000,886-3882. TFNs  lOceanview immaculate contemporary 3 bdrm., 3 baths, Euro-  I pean kitchen, Onyx fireplace and  much more call 886-2155.    #36  OPEN"  I  i   HOUSE j  1128 Sunnyside Drive  Gibsons  Sat., Aug 26  Sun., Aug. 27  12-noon - 4 pm  SHEILA POPE  Mitten Realty Ltd.  883-2130, 885-3790 eves.  HUNTER: Peacefully in Hospice at  the Oak Bay Kiwanis Pavilion  August 11,1989. George Thomas  Hunter born in Bradwardine,  Man., educated in Oak River. He  is survived by 3 sons. Predeceased 1944 by wife Floranc - mother  of David and Wendell. Predeceased by wife Mary - mother of Ian.  He also leaves to mourn grandchildren, dear Bernice, nieces,  nephews, in-laws, and many  friends. Predeceased in April by  sister Alice Markle and he is survived by sister Myrtle Ledger. His  family moved to Vancouver then  later to Granthams, where for 14  years' he ferried children from  various islands in his water-taxi  Sea Wolf V to and from school in  Gibsons. In 1962 he and Ian went  North to build a campsite and  home 40 miles west of Prince  George. Joined later by Mary and  lived there until her death in  -1974. No service by request.  Flowers gratefully declined,  "tributes if desired may be mad to  Hospice Victoria or the Lung  Association of Victoria. Arrangements through .the  Memorial Society of BC and First  Memorial Funeral Services.   #34  SINGLEHURST: Passed away  August 14, 1989 at Sechelt.  Lionel Rupert Singlehurst aged  95 years. Survived by his beloved  wife Matilda (Tillie) 2 daughters,  Pasley Groenland, Gibsons, BC,  Lou Felker, LacLaHache, BC;  Daughter in-law Edna  Singlehurst, Williams Lake, BC;  numerous grandchildren and  great grandchildren. He was a  member of the Royal Canadian  Legion Branch 109, Gibsons. He  was also a member of Oddfellows  Lodge. Funeral service was  Thursday, August 17 at 2 pm in  the Chapel of Devlin Funeral  Home. Reverend A. Reid officiating. Interment Seaview  Cemetary. #34  JULIUS: Passed away August 17,  1989 at Sechelt. Herbert William  Julius age 65 years. Survived by  his wife Sally; 2 sons, Justin  Dan, Richard Michel & Wife  Angela; 4 grandsons, Ricky &  Ryan Michel, Donavan & Allen  Dan; 1 granddaughter Gina.Dan;  Sister Rachel Rice & many other  relatives & friends. Funeral Service was held Monday, August  21, 9:30 am in Lady of Lord's  Catholic Church, Sechelt. Father  A. DePompa officiating. Interment  in Lady of Lord's Cemetary.  Devlin Funeral Home Directors.  #34  Thank You  Thanks   to   our   friends,  neighbours and family for your  kindness and love. Also thanks to  Dr. Yaxley and Dr. Petzold, and  all the terrific  nurses at St.  Mary's who have helped care for  Dad over the last few months.  Ruth, Eileen, Wally  Sharon, Mike, Rick, I  Leah and Jill  '34 I  Do you need some information to  deal with your legal problem? Call  the Legal Information Service  885-5881; Mondays and  Wednesdays 9-4. TFN  Lady looking for a 35+ male  companion. N/S, N/D, outdoor  type. Can relocate BC or Alta. c/o  Box 321, Coast News, Box 460,  Gibsons, BC VON 1V0  #36  Announcements  ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS  885-2896, 886-7272, 886-2954.  TFN  If someone in your family has a  drinking problem you can see  what it's doing to them. Can you  see what it's doing to you? Al-  Anon can help. Phone 886-9903  or 886-8656.  Attention Teens  Al-Ateen   Can   Help.   Phone  886-2565. TFN  Phone us today about our beautiful selection of personalized wedding invitations, napkins, matches, stationery, and more.  Jeannie's Gifts & Gems  886-2023   TFN  Anyone interested in forming a  Rotary Club on the Sunshine  Coast pis. contact Eric Small at  886-4956 or Box 717, Gibsons,  VON 1V0. #36  COASTLINES MOBILE MUSIC  Music For Every Occasion  886-3674  .    #38  Goodluck Roxanne Wiseman in  the Miss P.N.E. Pageant. You're  a winner. Love, from Second  Princess,  Jennifer Girard  Suzuki Violin program,  Rocklodge, Sechelt, aged 3 to  adult. Register early for Sept.  Katie Angermeyer. 885-5539.#36  Register now for music lesson in  Sept. at Strings & Things.  885-7781. #35  TUNING  repairs &. appraisals  Ken Dalgleish  886-2843  Golden Lab  "Bailey".  886-3384.  cross, answers to  886-8426    or  #34  Found  WANTED: Sunshine Coast Music  Society needs musicians to join  Soundwaves Orchestra (Brass,  Strings, Woodwinds,  Percussion). Sectionai  workshops will be provided.  Please phone 886-7980,  886-2880 or 886-3337.        #35  PIANO lessons, advanced, beginners, % hours, $10. West  Sechelt. 885-2546. #36  Piano for sale by piano tuner,  $1200. Will deliver & tune. Abbotsford 852-3733. #36  ENJOYABLE MUSIC LESSONS  CLASSIC & JAZZ, PIANOFORTE  & ELECTRIC ORGAN. AUTHORIZED KELLY KIRBY TEACHER  FROM AGE 3 AND OLDER.  885-7465. #36  TraveVI  *Wardair  -v._ SEAT  t*****   SALE  TORONTO  rel. Irom s349  HONOLULU        t-o  ���  rel. from   439  LONDON  ret. Irom *559  MORE  destinations also on sale  Call      HILARY. MARY  MIKE OR SANDY  GIBSONS MEDICAL CENTRE  ��~ m-1 ;m�� m    386-3381/2522  Chair cushion on Hwy 101 Fri.,  Aug. 11. 886-7838 aft. 6 pm.  #34  '' Pets  &. Livestock  MAGUS KENNELS  ��� Bright clean dog  & cat boarding  ��� Dog grooming  "SCIENCE DIET'  NUTRITION CENTRE  OPEN  8 am - 6:30 pm  everyday.  886-8568  Used greenhouse preferably  alum, frame. 886-2323.       #35  St. Aidans plate. 886-3851.  2 truckloads firewood, (split or  rounds) will pick up. 885-2144.  #36  Military collectibles, uniforms,  documents, medals, books, etc.  885-5874 aft. 6 pm. #36  P.T. student Cap College, North  Van. is looking for a ride or car-  pool Monday & Wednesday 8:30  ferry and 5:30 ferry return.  Please phone 886-2426 or  886-9130 Mirjam. #36  PET FOOD  SCIENCE DIET, IAMS,  TECHNI-CAL. NUTRO-MAX,  PURINA. WAYNE.  Also full line of bird seed  And much more.  Quality Farm & Garden  Supply Ltd.  Pratt Rd. 886-7527  TFN  SPCA SPAYING PROGRAM  Contact Country Pumpkin or  Marlee Fashions. TFN  Collie/Australian Blueheeler  pups. Affectionate disposition,  exc. watchdogs. Free. 883-2861.  #34  Free to good home, 14 mos. old,  male, Heinz 57 mix. 886-3842.  #34  Dwarf rabbits, Siamese & white.  Maximum size is 2V2 lbs., $10.  886-7372. #34  Wanted: Temporary home for  loveable F cat. Gd. mouser.  prefers country. 886-9252.  #34  Neighbourhood Estate Sale  Central Ave., Granthams  Sat. 10-2  Everything Must Go!  Sat., Aug. 26, 9:30 am - 3:30  pm. 6413 Jamron Rd,, West  Sechelt. Wide variety of  household goods, marine radio  detection finder, Apple II E clone  computer, clothes.   #34  Sat., Aug. 26,10am-4 pm, 602  Martin Road, Gibsons. No- early  birds.   Sat., Aug 26, 9-11, 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.  Sat. 26 & Sun. 27,10-4 pm. Furniture, antiques & collectibles  galore. '30 yrs. accumulation  must go!! 404 South Fletcher.  Giant N.D.P. Yard Sale. 684  Henry Rd., 10 am - 4 pm, Sat.,  Aug. 26, or if raining, Sunday.  No early birds. Donations  886-7771. #34  I 669 Dougal Rd., near marina. 2  ffamily���Sat.26th,9am.      #34  Personal  Are you in an unhappy relation  ship? Call the Transition House  for free confidential counselling.  885-2944. TFN  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. #36s  INDIVIDUAL THERAPY  COUPLES COUNSELLING  Call Eleanor Mae 885-9018  #40  I love your ears  I love your toes  20 years  ��� ��� ��� �� ���  How fast it goes.  Happy Anniversary E.T.  From A.T.  #34  CASTL��ftOCK  KENNELS  Highway 101,  Roberts Creek  885-9840  Bonding & Orienting  No animals will be accepted without  current vaccination records.  Free spayed black female cat. 14  mos. old. Gd. w/people; 6 friendly black gerbils. 885-3536.   #36  SPCA FOR ADOPTION  7 mos. gentle male Brindle Pit  Bull Terrier. Variety of cats & kittens. 886-7313. #34  Wanted: Home for 2V2 yr. old  medium sized female dog. Gd.  w/children. 886-9452 (spayed).  #34  Giant Garage Sale Aug., 26 & 27.  702 School Road. #34  MOVING SALE: Like new almond  Whirlpool washer & dryer, 24"  propane stove, cream & orange  chesterfield & loveseat, antique  barley twist table & 4 chairs,  beautiful oak china cabinet  w/marble top & beveled mirror,  round oak table & 4 ladderbach  chairs, large oak icebox, hoosier,  old crank phonograph & 2 boxes  of very old records, armoir,  dressers, lots of glass & accessories, etc., etc. Ph.  386-3115 to view. #34  Dresser, sew mach., Th. heater,  many items, 9-2 Sat. Thompson  Langdale. 886-7505. #34  Sun., Aug 27. 10 am. appliances, carpeting and  household goodies galore.  Roberts Creek Rd, near wharf.  Sat., Aug. 26, 10-2 pm. Cart-  wright Rd., Hopkins Landing.  Toyota 10 Forklift on propane,  ready to work, exc. shape, new  rubber. 885-4593. #36s  30' Clipper F/G sloop S/S rig.  Needs sails. Swap land clearing,  equipment or W.H.Y. 883-2977.  .. #36s  For Sale  Claholm Furniture  And Interiors     <  ft  Chesterfield  2 Showroom  Samples  n   Highback ^^���  Y   Swivel Rockers  % Reg *599  NOW s399  w>  Oak Pedestal Table   w  & 4 Chairs  H Reg. $1595    1 Only  Now s1195  j Cowrie St., Sechelt  |��0pen Tues.-Sat. 10-5J  1885-3713,   _��__  Aluminum mags, set of 4 - 13"  -4 bolt, $75. 886-3277.        #34  Men's 12 spd. mountain bike,  21 "frame. 886-3861. #34  Kitchen cabinets (wood), $500;  wooden trestle table w/2 benches, $200.886-2038.        #34  ~       THE WOODMAN  Firewood $80 cord  886-3779   T & S SOIL  Mushroom Manure-Bark Mulch  Topsoil mixed-Hog Fuel  By the yard or truck full. Top  quality products at reasonable  prices. You pickup or we deliver.  Phone anytime 885-5669.     TFN  Beautiful cedar double entrance  doors, prehung, includes frame,  handles, deadbolts, $650.  886-3845. #36s  Kroehler co-ordinating tweed  celery green sofa, blk/wht chair,  new cond.. $395. 886-2500#34s  Inglis auto, washer, exc. cond.,  guaranteed & delivered, $325.  883-2648. #TFN  SATELLITE SALES  Green Onion Earth Station  885-5644  TFN  COMPUTERS  fisLASER 128BX^i  Apple II E Compatible,  Monitor, Printer  Second Drive  1 YEAR WARRANTY  sDemo  995  /  ��avt at turbos  IBM Compatible,  40 Meg Hard Drive.  Monitor, 5V4 Floppy  1 YEAR WARRANTY  VDemo  2195  mvfxrnmo^  IBM Compatible  640 K. 3 Meg Hard Drive.  Monitor, 5'A Floppy  1 YEAR WARRANTY  Demo  1569  atlas  OFFICE  SOLUTIONSf  885-4489  5511 WharlSt., Sechelt  Fax 885-4696  Large chesterfield & chair. Tan,-  brown & orange. Velour print;  $600.885-9483. #36  Corks: 3'/2"x5V2" spongex  corks, $10 per string of 50 corks.  Ideal for driftwood fencing on  beaches. 883-2389. #36  SHAKES :  24" Tapersplit "  24" Tapersawn  18" Tapersawn  883-2250 :  #36  4 burner propane cooktop, never  used, $400 new, asking $300,  886-4664. #36  Beales brush blade for J.D. 450,'  gd. cond. 886-9633, 886-9365.'  #36;  Firewood insert brand new,"  $300,886-9741. #34  Nearly new exercise bike.  886-9425  #34  5 piece kitchen dinette set, cafe  style. Gd. cond.. $175.  886-9452. #34  Kenmore heavy duty washer _  dryer, recond., $400. 886-2317,  #36  ���;<feil;? _  20.  Coast News, August 21,1989  Years from now,  You'll be  glad you didn't  compromise  TIDELINE LOGGING &  MARINE LTD.  S637 Wharf R4.  885-4141  Component  886-3842.  stereo,  1  yr.  old.  #34  Sears arc welder, 295 amp, incl.  cables, etc., $200 OBO.  886-7372. #34  Kenmore washer & dryer, 6 yrs.  Old, $400/pr. OBO. 885-3469.  #34  Boeller trailer, boat & oars;  aquarium, beer kit, skis, furniture and mowers. Call  885-7240. #34  Queen size waterbed c/w headboard, siderails, $175 OBO.  886-9501. #35  12 spd. Apollo L-bike, $125; 1  Alto sax and case, $600.  886-2802 eves. #35  Left handed golf clubs, cart, umbrella, $75; Tiffany cranberry  lampshade reg $275. Best offer.  886-8816. #35  HORSE MANURE  Natural fertilizer. Roberts Creek  $15 P.U. till Sept. 30. 885-9969.  #39  Two apt. sized stoves in working  order, $30/ea or $50/pr.  885-3144 aft. 5. #34  1974 Acadian, P/S, P/B, auto.,  new front brakes, master  cylinder, needs motor work,  $200; F/G canopy for Toyota,  $200; insulated plywood canopy,  $100; small longreach trailer,  winch for utility or boat, $125.  883-9671 or 886-4662.        #34  Invest in 2 beautiful Eastern  carpets. Very high quality, to  $1300, $1100, or $2200/set.  885-7000. #35  Fridge/stove, gd. cond.,  $50/ea; white metal bi-folds,  chains, etc. 885-9516.        #35  White Moffat range, $175;  Avocado Maytag built-in  dishwasher, $90 OBO.  885-2163. TFN  Inglis Liberator, 3 cyl., 2 spd.  washer, $385; matching dryer,  $237 OBO; G.E. 2-dr Cordial  fridge, 15 cu. ft., $349 OBO; Viking 30" white stove, $259 OBO;  Admiral 30" H. gold stove, $347  OBO; and more. All reconditioned  appliances. Corner cupboard.  885-4434 or Bjorn, 885-7897.  Will buy nice non-working or used appliances. #35  Echo 100cc chain saw c/w new  chain, $450 OBO. Cliff 886-8101.  #34  New MCS 1500 PSI pressure  washer, $1775 sale price. Cliff  886-8101. #34  20 pieces 2x2x8'; 9 sheets  3/16" mahogany panels; several  length 'A" baseboard; 2 sheets  3/8" K3; 1 - 4x8 sheet alum,  tailer siding, $75 for the lot.  886-4743. #35  71 Mercury Comet G.T.. 302'  auto., mags, bucket seats,  AM/FM stereo cass., PS/PB,  $1995.886-9500. #36s  '84 Chev % ton, 305 auto.,,  cruise, exc. cond., 111,000  kms. 886-3321 or 886-9626.  #36s  '87 Toyota Camry L.E. wagon,  fully equip., 20,000 mi. Asking  $18,000. superb cond. 885-7034  aft. 4pm. #36s  78 Plymouth Colt, S/W, auto.,  gd. cond., $1750 OBO.  885-9288. #36s  1980 Toyota Tercel, 5 spd, hatchback, new brakes, $3000  OBO. 886-8960. #34s  79 Grand Lemans S/W, small  V8, exc. body, well maint., top  condition, 112 k, $4000.  885-3183. #34s  77 Volare S/W, gd. run. order,  $300 Firm. 885-9508. #34  3gf_��  ^oSo^ial Store  Your  tfrPhoto  One Day Service  On Custom  Enlargements  Done On Premises -  8x10  11x14  16x20  $945  $1450  $2450  72 price on  Second Enlargement  ,11 time ol oider  Free 5x7 with every roll ot  film processed or Va price on  8 x 10 - 35 mm.  104 Teredo Square  Teredo Street  Sechelt. B.C.  885-2882  One 5 spd. bike, $40; One 10  spd. bike, $50. Ph. 886-2191.  #34  FRESH LOCAL ORGANIC  FRUIT AND VEGETABLES  885-9357  between 12-1  TFN  HAY FOR SALE  $3.50 - Can Deliver  Mulch Hay - $2.50  885-9357   TFN  Avacodo green G.E. Fridge, gd.  cond., $200. 885-7986.       #34  Set of 4 used Radial tires,  31x10.50x15, $400. 886-8101.    #34  Alum, canopy for 'A or % ton  pickup, $150. 885-5444     #34s  Sewing machine cabinet, Singer  electronic & Kenmore deluxe  sewing machines. 886-3954.  #36s  Sectional couch, cream coloured,  w/cushions, $300. 886-3212.  #34  3120 Husky power saw, 36"  bar; roll of .404 chain, like new  used only 2 hrs., $975.  886-2826. #35s  1974 Vega for parts, $50; utility  trailer, $50. Peters 886-2521.  #34  Dickinsons boat heater w/at-  tachments, never used, Reg.,  $500; 15 cu. ft. deep freeze,  Reg., $375; 26" console TV,  best offer. 886-8816. #34  Double sealed windows. White  -72"x34",$40;34"x34",$20;  Brown - 16"x58'Y $25.  883-9286. #34  : Dresser, $30; stackable washer  :& dryer, $650. 885-7142 aft. 6  ptTK  #34  Tandem axel 20' low bed trailer,  electric brakes, rachet tie downs,  new tires & spaces, 4 ton capacity ramps, etc. In exc. cond.; New  30 gal. Tidy Tank. 886-4933. #35  Gas stove "Enterprise" 30",  $75; brown hide-a-bed, $35.  886-3025. #36  Hide-a-bed matching love seat,  $250.886-8557. #34  HELP! We're in a bind. We're losing our storage space at the end  of the month, 5 living room suites  need a good home! 20% off on  any large piece of furniture in the  shop till the 5th of September.  For that "special" country look  don't miss this opportuntiy. The  Country Cottage just up the  highway from Molly's Reach. #36  Ladie's 10 spd. bike, gd. cond.,  $75 OBO; full size truck canopy,  wired, $50; older Sansui  amplifier, exc. cond. Make an offer. 886-8454. #36.  Exercise bike (Sears), $75; Re-  bounder (Sundance), $65; teen's  mountain bike (Sears - 6 spd.),  $75,886-8661. #36  Beautiful walnut 4 piece bdrm  suite. Exc. cond., $950.  885-7144. #37s  8 square cedar shakes, $600;  hide-a-bed & ottoman, $150;  truck canopy. $150. 883-9315.  #36  Autos  AUTO PARTS  Check & Compare  DOVELL  DISTRIBUTORS  1009 Hwy 101, Gibsons  (Kingo Diesel Bldg.)  886-7131  77 Cougar, P/S, P/B, new  Radials, brakes. Gd. cond.,  $2500 OBO. 886-9290. #35  1988 Nissan Pulsar. $16,900.  Ph. 886-7727aft. 5 pm.      #37s  78 Chev van, 350, 4V, auto.,  $2800 OBO. 886-8101. #34  75 Hornet, needs battery, $200.  886-3729. #34  76 Dodge Van, 360, auto.,  Radial tires, new paint job, very  gd. cond., partially camperized.  Asking $2500. 886-9626.   #37s  1980 Chev Malibu Wagon, gd.  run. cond., $2000. 886-9075.  #36  76 Transam, new clutch, engine  tires, gd. cond., $3,000.  885-2657. #34s  Porsche 911E, 930 body, lowered  front, flared fenders, whale tail,-  mech. fuel inject., reduced to  $18,500. No test pilots please.  885-7191. #34s  1980 Chevrolet Capri. Estate  Wagon, P/S. P/B, P/Door locks,  new tires, new trans., and more,  $3700 OBO 886-9741 anytime.  #36.  '87 F150 P/U. Many, extras,  $10,250 OBO. 885-7509 aft. 6  pm. #37s  1977 Olds Cutlass 4-dr, 68,000  orig. mi. Days 1-240-1044 toll  free, 886-3730 eves. #34  1965 Corvair Convert, perfect  cond., no need to restore, trade,  considered. Days 1-240-1044 toll  free, 886-3730 eves. #34  1975 Dodge Maxi Van LWB,  $695. Days 1-240-1044 toll free,  886-3730 eves. #34  73 Ford V2 Ton P/U, 360, auto.,  very reliable, $750 OBO.  886-3641 aft. 5 pm. #36  $595 working 1975 Chev Van,  new brakes, tires, 350 cu. in.  885-3127. #36  1984 Chev 4X4 truck, Scott-  sdale  10,  6.2 I. diesel, low  mileage, exc. cond. 886-3940.  #34s  1971 International diesel 20' flat  deck, cab over T/A, runs well,  $5000. 885-3337. #34s  1984 Volkswagon Cabriolet,  must sell, top down, fun, red, 5  spd., manual power steering,  sport seats & more. Exc. cond.,  $14,500. 886-9776. Msg.  886-2599. #34  '66 Ford % ton P/U, $200 runs;  '80 Ford Fairmont, S.W. gd.  transportation, $600. 886-3212.  #34  /  A  ft  Buy, Bell  Or Consign  Your Boat  With  I  H  1953 Ford 4  cond.,   gd.  886-2826.  dr. Sedan, run.  project,   $500.  #36s  See Us First For  1. Quality  2. Selection  3. Warranty  OK Used  Vehicles  Only At  1984 Chev 4X4 truck. Scottsdale  10, 6.2 I. diesel, low mileage,  exc. cond. 886-3940. #34s  78 Cordoba, V8, auto.. A/C,  cruise. Gd. cond., $1800 OBO.  886-3861. #34  1974 Dodge 1 ton, $1500 OBO.  886-8955 eves. #34  1972 Datsun 210, green, gd.  run. cond., $600 OBO.  885-5370. #34  76 Custom Dodge Van, P/S,  P/B, 360 V8, auto., stereo,-  camperized, reliable, $3200  OBO. 886-2492. #34  1984 Camaro High Output Z-28,  A/C, P/windows, P/seats,  P/mirrors, cruise, tilt, AM/FM  cass., T-tops. Great shape,  $11,499 080.886-8064.      #34  78 Dodge 4WD, Vz ton, shortbox  w/insulated canopy, $2000 OBO.  886-7372. #34  '80 Ford F250 flatbed 4X4,  $4000 OBO. 885*3469.       #35s  Campers  Motorhomes  1969 Empress class 'A' 21'  motorhome. very clean, $10,500.  886-2432 or 886-7923.       #36s  24' deluxe motorhome 1988, immaculate, 17,000 kms.,  $32,900,886-8481. #36s  Camper for  cond., all  886-8329.  TIDELINE MARINE  5637 Wharf Bid.  r. 885-4141  HixXX-_Z____S_  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.        #37s  '68 H.P. Osco Ford marine diesel  and hy. gear, as new cond.  883-9401. #36s  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. #36s  Cal25, fully equipped, moorage  included, $11,500. 886-8706.  #36s  '84-17' BOSTON WHALER MON-  TAUK centre console 80 HP,  Merc, galvanized trailer, Biminy  top, video sounder, $15,500.  270-6764. #36s��  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. #36s  San, Juan 24, 9.9 HP Honda, 4  sails, CB, stereo, head, 2 burner  stove, compass, sleeps 5,  $11,500.885-7209 eves.    #34s  Sailboat, 26' F/G Yamaha 9.9 HP  O/B, sleeps 5, rea,dy to sail,  moorage, $8000 OBO. 885-9772  eves. #35s.  26'x10* hull mould for high spd.  work boat, $6000. 883-9465.   . #35s  28' Scow with hyd. lift boom, live  shell/fin fish tanks, large wheel  house, ��� 130 HP Volvo w/leg,  $8900.826-6534. #39  24'6" C licence and/or boat.  883-2977. #35  14' Deep V w/trailer. 886-2936  or 886-9014 eves. #35  Sailboat 19* lighting classic Day  ���Sailor, main jib spinnaker, 6 HP  Johnson, $650 OBO. 886-9329 or  926-4976. "   #34 ^  (*��m>ummi������iMMttaBp  BROOKS & MILLER  FLOOR COVERINGS LTD.  Benjamin M6ore & International  Paints  Marine  Finishes  Commercial  Pricing   >  Bill Wood  SECHELT  Bus. 885-2923  Res. 885-5058  A  SECHELT MARINE  SURVEYS LTD.  Captain Bill Murray  M.C.M.M.C.    M.N.A.M.S.  M.A.B.Y.C.   ���Marine  Surveyors and Consultants  805-3643  14Vz' F/G runabout, Merc 50,  kicker motor, 2 gas tanks, etc.,  $2000.-886-8933. #35  1981 Reblt., 50 HP Mercury.  15V2 ft. Reinell & trailer, $2150.  Ph. 886-3619. #35  31 ft. Tahiti Ketch - world cruiser  or comfortable liveaboard, seven  sails, 36 HP diesel, all new interior, Force 10 propane stove,  Dickinson diesel heat, hull newly  refastened, $28,000 OBO.  885-9650. #36'  Horizon sailing dinghy, 8*6",  teak trim, complet w/oars, as  new this season. 886-2599. #36  1979 Yamaha 750  dressed. 886-3841.  DOHC fully  #36s  '84   XR80  885-7585.  Honda,  $400.  #34s  12' alum boat.  885-7981.  Call aft.  6 pm  #36  import truck, exc.  options,   $1,650.  #35s  1986 27' Class A Empress motor  home, low miles, exc cond.  Many extras. 886-4908 or  854-1159. #37s  8'9" Security camper, F/S,  heater, gd. shape, $2400.  885-2965. #34  Tent Trailer  Tent needs work. Trailer in gd.  cond., $200.885-5363.       #34  25' Security 5th wheel with 1973  3/4 ton Ford truck, $15,000.  885-9405. #35  75 Vanguard 5th wheel, 21'  trailer includes 77 Chev P/U  complete with trailer hitch & extras. Exc. cond., $12,500.  885-5476. #34  Marine  1772' older boat with 270 Volvo  leg, with or without moterboat.  $1,500, ntor $1,000.  886-7677.  #36s  20' K&C wide beam, deep V, gal.  trailer, 165 HP, ready to'go,  clean, F.W.C. 885-4593.    #36s  Yes! There is a reliable local pro-  pellor repair service. 885-5278.  TFN  1981 Glassply hardtop 19 y2' 115  Merc outboard E-Z load trailer,  exc. cond., $12,500. 464-3409.  #36s  21' Northwest Sloop, 7Vz  Suzuki, sleeps 4, dinghy,  $5,500.885-2610. #34s  16' K&C Thermalglass boat, 85  HP Evin, new canvas, new leg,  (tr^iler-, $3,000 OBO. 885-5858 or  886-9078. TFN  Galvanized boat trailer single axle. 1000 Kilogram capacity electric winch bearing buddies for  20' boat. Like new, $2,000.  886-9066. #34s  17' Wood boat, cabin, inboard.  Ready to cruise, $1,750 OBO.  885-5612. #35s  27' Century Cruiser, head,  gallkey, 233 HP Merc & leg,  sounder, VHF radio, etc. trailer,  $18,500,885-7501. #36s  25' Fiberform. 233 Merc w/Merc  leg, galley, stand-up head, full  electronics, sleeps 4. 885-4468.  #34s  Classic Unffttts 25 ft.  Sound bull, rebuilt gear, new  hyd. steering, 302 Ford, needs  work. Box 145 Madeira Park,  885-2240. #36s  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. #36s  42' Kasasa 671 Jimmy, Gibsons  Dock, $3800. Gord 886-2308 aft.  6 pm. #34s  20' F/G Sangster, full top, dual  controls, no engines, $2500  OBO; 16' F/G Sangster V-4, 90  OB, $1500 OBO. 886-7859.   #34  '81 - 27' Searay, 10' beam, command bridge, twin 470 Merc  cruisers, VHF, video sounder,  diesel funace, winch, consta volt  hot & cold pressure water,  stereo, new canvas. Recent  survey & mechanical immaculate  cond., $48,900. 885-9029,  885-5078. #34  Wk' boat & trailer, $400; 13'  boat, motor & trailer, $1800.  886-2678. #34  18' Bellbouy hardtop, full canvas,  120 Merc cruiser, F/W cooled,  radio, 9.9 Merc aux. power,  $6400.883-9286. #34  New 40 gal. alum boat tank,  Brydon marine toilet, asst. 7/8"  SS rail fittings, Volvo guages,  vacuum, amp, trim, tach.  886-4933. #35  16' Flbreform, 65 HP Merc, new  top. Road Runner trailer, gd.  cond. 885-5705. #34  22' Reinell convertible, cuddy  .cabin, head, swim grid, winch,  CB. sounder, new 170 Merc and  leg, canvas, $11,500.885-3591.  #34  21' Reinell 165 Merc. Cruiser,  cuddy cabin, full canvas,  Lowrance fish finder, many extras, c/w 74 Calkins trailer DT  series, 21' to 28', $8000.  886-2901 or 886-9799,        #36  17' Sailboat, alum, mast & sails,  $800 OBO. Petrel class.  985-0566or 521-1426.        #36  Mobile Homes  Wanted:  886-8356.  8  10'  rowboat.  #34  18' Sangster, 1980, hardtop,  cuddy cabin, 140 Volvo, F.W.C.  heater, reupholstered, head, bait  tank, $4750. 885-7064.       #36  AVAILABLE  New M.A.P.  program with only  5% Down  Or  The all new  C.M.H.G. Loans  now available on  all new 20 year  financing O.A.C.  For information  call collect  REGAL HOMES LTD.  580-4321  USED HOMES  12'x48' 2 bdrm., Excel. Cond.  14'x56'   like  new,   2  bdrm.,  w/stove & fridge, $21,900.  14\70' Must be seen. Owner  asking $26,900. Regal Homes  Ltd. Call Collect. 580-4321. TFN  12'x60" 1974 Kentwood in gd.  cond., CSA-Z240 approved,^appliances incl., small addition,  .$14,900.883-9423. #36s  '85 Honda 750 Intercepter, exc.  cond., $3,000. 885-5887 9-5,  885-4670 aft. 5. #36s  '81 Yamaha 550 max., gd.  cond., low kms., $800 extras incl. 886-3472. #34s  '82 Yamaha Exciter 185, exc.  cond., new battery, $600.  885-2339. .    #34  '81 Yamaha 650 Twin, windshield, parcel rack, $600.  886-9255. #35  '84 Honda Shadow 500, 11,500  km, extras, $2400. 885-2778..  #35  '83 750 Shadow, runs great, nice  shape, must sell. 886-3053. #36  Factory bit. 3 bike motorcycle  trailer w/spare, $295. Days  1.-240-1044 toll free, 886-3730  eves. #34  New at Kenmac: We now stock  filters, oil, tires, batteries, etc.,  for motorcycles. Ph. Jay at  886-2031 Mon-Sat. #36  '83 Kawasaki  GPZ 550,  exc;  cond. 13,000 kms. $1,500 OBO.  886-7198. #36s  Wanted to Rent  Consciencious clean living family,  (non smokers, no pets) wishes to  rent 3 bdrm house for 6 to 9 mos.  886-8608. #34  RCMP transferred from Vernon to  Sechelt requires house rental. 2  school age children. 885-2266.  #35  Middle aged male (professional,  bondable) with Ho children or  pets requires living accom.  Caretaking in lieu of rent preferred. Sechelt area. Exc. local refs.  Call Craig Marshall 885-3554.  #35  Responsible teacher couple looking to rent cabin/cottage for  Sept. Needs space for outdoor  dogs. Roberts Creek area. Cynthia 228-0531 call collect.  #34  Student and family needs 2 or 3  bdrm house for Sept. 1 or Oct. 1.  Call collect 842-6871. #35  Quiet & clean couple with 3 well-  behaved kids need 3 bdrm house  from Sechelt to Langdale for  Sept. 1.886-3704. #35  Desperate: Need to rent immediately. A couple with two  school age children: Will rent  anywhere - Sechelt or Gibsons  area. 886-2887 Half/Verigin.  #34  Rental wanted September to  June. 1 or 2 bedroom furnished  cabin. Professional woman and  school aged child. Prefer Roberts  Creek/Sechelt area. Rent to  $500/mos. N/S, N/D. 885-7919  lve. msg. Mary. #34  Couple requires 2 bdrm. house  Gibsons area, Aug. 15 or Sept. 1.  N/S, longterm lease, $500/mos.  Pis. lve. msg. 885-7778.      #36  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  _-__-_i__-_-_-_-H--------H---Bn-M----_-M_l____n___l  78 Chev Impala,  885-2965.  4-dr.,  $800.  #34  '68 Dodge Monaco, no rust, 360  engine, 2-dr., $999 OBO.  886-7632. #35s  1980 Dodge Ram % ton. Extra  HD - stepbox - gd. run. cond.,  $2500 OBO. Ph. 886-2924. #35s  '66   Chevi  886-2924.  van   for  parts.  #34  1977 Trans Am, black, 455. new  paint, new tires, $6000.  885-9312. #35  70 Nova, 75,000 mi., gd. run.  cond., $550.886-2323.       #35  70 Ford % ton P/U, 302,4-spd,  gd. running work truck, $500  OBO. 886-7747. #35  CASH PAID  For Some Cars and Trucks  Dead Car Removal  Absx Used Auto Parts  and Towing  886-2020  TFN  1986 heavy duty F250 4X4 XLT  Lariet Explorer, fully loaded,  $16,900 OBO, towing pkg. consider trade. 886-8104.       #36s  1970 Corvette 350 tunnel ram,  new paint, tires & mags, $8,500  OBO. 886-4870. #36s  1968 Firebird 400,4 spd., $6500  Firm. 886-4982. #34s  79 Chevette, 4-dr., auto., $900.  Ph. 886-2433. #35s  78 Flatdeck GMC, duals, 454  motor, 2 tanks, $4500.  885-9513. #34  78 Louiseville Ford Dump Truck,  single axel, 2 spd. trans., new  motor & tires, steel box, on air,  certified, $16,500. 885-9513.  #34  1977 Olds, 350, 2-dr, 3-spd.,  floor A.T., power everythin, loaded, clean, 96,000 mi.. $1500.  885-3335. #35  '89 Mazda 323 Plus, 7000 km.  Must sell as our surprise (upcoming third child) won't fit. $10,000  4'/2 yr. warranty. 886-8784  before 9 pm. #36  '84 Ford LTD, 4-dr., exc. cond.,  $5698.885-9483. #36  1965 Pontiac Custom Sport,  auto., buckets, 283, V8, $450  OBO. 886-8025. #34  73 Ford Van, runs well, $800  firm. 886-2426. #36  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.  CaB Mr. Price (only), (604)434-  1819. D5476.  BOATS  YAMAHA CAMPBELL RIVER  Going Out FOR Business Sale)  Full Selection of New Yamaha  Outboards and Motorcycles.  Used 1988 E60ELQ $2196. 1987  40EMLH$1995. '86-'87 Mariner  15LM $750. FREE SHIPPING IN  B.C. (604)287-4499.  EDUCATION  START A NEW CAREER! Learn  Income Tax Preparation or Basic  Bookkeeping. Tax deduct!*) certificate courses. For free brochures, no obligation: U & R Tax  Services, 205-1345 Pembina  Hwy, Winnipeg, Man., R3T 2B6,  1-800-665-5144. Also enquire  about exclusive franchise territories.  FOR SALE MISC.  Lighting fixtures. Western Canada's largest display. Wholesale  and retail. Free catalogue available. Norbum Lighting Centre,  4600 E. Hastings St., Burnaby,  BC ,V5C 2K5. Ph: (604)299-0666.  HELP WANTED  HELP WANTED  Overseas positions. Hundreds of  toppaying positions. Al occupations. Attractive benefits. Free  detaSs. Overseas Employment  Services, Dept. CA, Box 460,  Mount Royal, Quebec, H3P3C7.  Ladies make $300+ per month at  home. Turn trash into cash. Become a ref under. Send long self-  addressed stamped envelope,  Refund Specialist. Box 108,  Horsefly. B.C. VOL 1LO.  Paddle your own canoe with a  Blanket Classified Ad!  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.  START YOUR OWN STORE.  (Recycled Clothing.) Highest  quaBty, fastest-growing business  today. Only $8,000. Reply to Box  #117. c/o Capital News, 287Ber-  nard Avenue, Kelowna, B.C.  1989 GOVERNMENT CASH  GRANTS NOW AVAILABLE!!  1989 Edition Ssting provincial/federal grants for businesses, farmers, students, seniors. $24.06  cheque, credit card, C.O.D.  Oakdale Publishing. #200,4505-  101 St., Edmonton, TOE 5C6.  (403)434-4444.   Large inventory of new and used  desks, 50 file cabinets, folding  tables, chairs, household furniture, craft supplies and antiques/  Metrotown Liquidators. 5329 Imperial, Burnaby. (604)438-6629.  BUSINESS BOOKS BY MAIL  Mail Order, Money Making, Real  Estate, Success Secrets, etc.  R.A. Holmes, Dept. BC, Box  9073, Saskatoon, Sask. S7K  7E7.  EXCITING OPPORTUNITIES!  High profit businesses you can  run easily from home. Send NOW  for FREE Information to: Eagle  Publications, Box 98, 250 Bonniebrook Place, Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1VO.  Arthritic pain? Aching back? Stiff  joints? Sleeping hands? "Beulah  Oil" helps!! Send$1 forbrochure/  information: Beulah Land. Box  1086, Portage La Prairie, Man.  R1N3C5.  _  "ORDER BY MAIL" - Lovers*  Toys, Sexy Novelties. - $4 colour  catalogue. Love Nest, 161 East  1st Street, North Vancouver, B.C..  V7L1B2. (604)987-1175. See  this &d every second week.  HOUSEWIVES. Mothers ft interested persons needed immediately to sett toys and gifts for National Home Party Plan. No investment, deliveries or money  cotection. Call (519)258-7905  Senior Reporter required immed-  atety for award-winning twice-  weekly community newspaper.  Please send resumes to: Cono  Sphale, Maple Ridge News,  22328-119thAve., Maple Ridge,  B.C. V2X2Z3  McDonalds Restaurant Manager. Beautiful Shuswap, excellent opportunity, experience preferred. Send resume lo 1001  TransCanada Hwy., Salmon  Arm, B.C. VIE4M2. Phone Roy  or John (604)832-3919.  EUROPE: Denmark, Sweden,  Norway, Germany, The Netherlands or the United Kingdom; the  choice is yours. If you are between 19-28 with practical fanning experience contact: IAEA,  #206,1501 -17 Ave. S.W., Calgary, Aberta, T2T OE2. PH:  (403)244-1814.  Kamioops This Week, an exciting  colorful twice-weekly tabloid  newspaper, requires a full-time  editor. The position, created due  to an internal promotion, demands an individual with excellent writing skills, organization  and creative ability. The editor wil  supervise a staff of 4 and wiH  continue the tradition of excellence already established.  Please reply to Rick O'Connor,  Publisher, #11-319 Victoria St.,  Kamioops, B.C. V2C 2A3.  (604)374-7467.  HELP WANTED  Is news your business? The  Yukon News in Whitehorse is  looking for a General Assignment  Reporter. Photography skills a  must. Experience an asset.  Good benefits. Apply: Yukon  News, 211 Wood Street, Whitehorse, Yukon, Y1A 2E4. Attention: Mary Shiell, Editor.  PERSONAL  NEW PEN PAL CLUB!!! For  North Americans-all ages. Send  self-addressed stamped envelope for details. Pen Pais Unlimited, Box 6261, Station "D", Cal-  gary, Alberta. T2P 2C8.  Body? Mind? Spirit? Who are  you? Call 1-800 FORTRUTH, 1-  800X367-8788.  REAL ESTATE  Overseas Jobs. High demand in  Australia, U.K., Indonesia +20  other countries. All occupations  needed. Supervisory positions  ateo open. Call Smart Int'l Inc.  (719)687-6084 (U.SA)  GARDENING  Interested in Greenhouse or Hy-  droponic Gardening? Greenhouses $195, Hydroportte Gardens $39, Halides from $140.  Over 2000 products in stock,  super prices. Free catalogue:  CaRToB-free 1-800-663-5619.  Water Farms, 1244SeymourSt.,  Vancouver,B.C. V6B3N9.  Reporters!  Excellent opportunity for that vi-  brant and vigilant career-oriented  reporter who is looking to full  future dreams and aspirations.  The Wiliams Lake Tribune requires a senior reporter/photographer immediately. This person  must be a leader and be able to  work closely with the editor in a  six person department. The successful applicant must own a  35mm camera and reliable  means of transportation. Camera  and car aiowanoo is mrt of an excellent benefits package. Wage  commensurate wish experience.  Send resume and references in  confidence to Gary Croetaa, Pt_v  Usher. The Tribune, 188 North 1st  Ave., WiHiams Lake, B.C. V2G  1Y8, -':..,���..  Collision Repair Shop seeking  experienced journeyman repair  technician. Successful canddate  must have minimum five years  experience in all aspects of collision repair including refinishing.  Remuneration commensurate  with experience. Excellent benefits. Submit resume: Whitehorse  Motors, 4178-4ih Ave., WNte-  hocse,Yukon,Y1A1J6.  Sports Editor wanted. Sports  Editor for large suburban Vancouver paper. Must be able to work  Independently arid must have  experience in layout, editing and  sports reporting. Ability to write  news and features an asset. Salary commensurate with experience. Apply in writing only to the  Editor, Richmond Review, #120 -  5811 Cedarbridg�� Way,  Richmond. B.C. V6X2A8.  1/2,1,5,10+/acre riverfront and  viewlots on the Thompson River,  6 mHes West of Kamioops Lake.  Terms OAC. Call collect,  (604)373-2282.  OKANAGAN MOTEL, 9 years  old. 43 Units/21-kitchen motel,  3.3 creekside acres, separate lot  wKh cabaret and restaurant. Can  be sold separately. Trades considered. Both for $495,000.  Vendor may carry. Call Syd  (604)769-7650 (residence),  (604)860-7500 (office) NRS  Block Bros. Realty, Kelowna.  B.C.  RECREATION  LEARN SCUBA DIVING and  vacation in beautiful Victoria. 4-  day courses - everything supplied - accommodation arranged  -groupdiscounts. Safe! Simple!  Exciting! Please call collect,  Ocean Center, (604)386-7528.  SERVICES  Major ICBC and injury claims.  Joel A. Werner, trial lawyer for 21  ?Bars.   Cal! collect, 736-5500  ancouver.  If no recovery, no  fee. No Yukon enquiries. juraTniiinnmirwriMinniiiT'  %  ���m  SB  II  Hi!  We  require  house rental,  honest married government certified N/S caretaker. 886-4671.  #36s  Single man seeks longterm rental, small house or apt. Lve. msg.  885-5525.  #34  For Rent  16 Luxury  Apartments  For Rent  The finest location on the  Coast opposite Gibsons  Marina. Beautiful views.  Walking distance to all  amenities.  Southporf  P.O. Box 561  Gibsons, BC   VON'IVO  3. bdrm waterfront furnished  house, sunporch, 2 fireplaces, 5  appls. No pets, adults, Sept. to  June, 10 mos. lease. Refs. req.,  $800/mos. 885-2953,  420-4658. #34  Commercial warehouse and/or  office space, Field Rd., Sechelt.  885-2134. #34  3 bdrm.and 2 bdrm waterfront  houses for'Sept. 1. 883-9110.  #34  Furnished 1 bdrm waterfront con-  do, fireplace, view, Secret Cove.  Refs., $500/mos. 1-435-2668,  883-9293. #34  Davis Bay waterfront furnished 2  bdrm house. Non-smoker, no  pets. 10 month lease. Sept. to  June^ $450/mos. 1-988-5079.  #35  Responsible adult (50+) to share  home w/male sr. citizen. Must  have DL, be self sufficient, N/S  preferred. C/O Box 320, Coast  News, Box 460, Gibsons, BC.  VON 1V0. #35  Small office space for rent in  Sechelt. 200 sq. ft. Use of photo  copier. Avail. Sept. 1. 885-3971  or 885-7869. #35  Marina Place, Gibsons. 1 bdrm  townhouse. Adult oriented (over  45). $700/mos. 885-3146 aft. 5  pm. #35  1,2, or 3 bdrm furnished house,  moorage available. Irvines Landing area, Pender Harbour. N/S,  N/D, mature couple preferred.  885I7544.        "    '   "'  ; #35  12'x60' mobile home. Pender  Harbour. Adult couple only.  883-9177,467-2140. #35  2 bdrm basement, waterfront, 4  appls., $550/mos. Francis  Peninsula Rd. 883-2835.      #34  2 bdrm waterfront home,  Redrooffs Rd., 6 appliances,  reduced rent for caretaking  duties. Avail - Sept 1. Adults,  Rels. 936-1444. #34  Sunny 2 bdrm waterfront cottage,  furnished, fireplace, Sept. 1  -May 31, $500/mos. Grantham's  Landing. 886-9123. #34  2 bdrm cottage, 3202 Beach  Ave;, Roberts Creek, $385/mos.  apply eves. #34  Commercial  building  886-9500 anytime.  for  rent.  TFN  2 bdrm mobile home, private lot,  Gibsons area, W/D. F/S.  $6'00/mos. 886-3107. #34  Large 2 bdrm., central Gibsons,  $625/mos. Term unknown.  886-8356. #34  3 bdrm. house Gibsons bluff. 21/2  baths, family room, utily, electric  plus heat 2 fireplaces, carport, no  dogs. Sept. 1, $700/mos.  886-2932. #34  Cozy 2 bdrm. waterfront home,  Sechelt. Sept. to June.,  $500/mos. call aft. Aug. 24.  885-9248 or 929-1729.        #34  Sept. 1, West Sechelt. Top half,  large house, 3 bdrms.,  $650/mos. 885-7622 aft. 6 pm.  or;i-266-6663. #34  3 plus bdrms. Townhouse, 1550  sq. ft., 2 baths, rumpus room.  No pets, $625/mos. 886-8628.  #34  libdrm. duplex suite nr. ferry.  Avail. Sept. 1. N/S pref. No pets.  886-9186. #36  Royal Terraces: 3 bdrm. ocean  frpnt luxury condo. with all kitchen appliances, fireplace, use of  Jacuzzi and rec/party room,  security parking. Call Andrea  885-4111. ^ _#36  Furnished large 3 bdrm. apt. in  Gibsons. W/D microwave. Waterfront & yard. refs. required,  $950/mos. Avail. Sept. 15 - May  1. 886-3525 or lve. message.  1-988-9402.  #34  Avail, immediately, Gibsons area,  very clean and bright, 3 bdrm.  suite in,quiet area. F/S, D/W.  fireplace, no pets, refs. req.,  $900/mos. plus utilities.  886-3308. #34  Large 3 bdrm. panabode, 950  Cheryl Ann Park, Roberts Creek.  5 appliances, fireplace, no  children or pets. Rofs. pis.,  $800/mos. negotiable.  886-2694. #36  RENTALS  FOR RENT  2-bdrm.   apt,   Madeira  Park, $375  2-bed   house,   Francis \  Peninsula, $525  1-bed duplex, view of  water, $285  883-9907  Roberts Creek Hall avail.,  dances, parties, weddings,  equipment rental. Yvonne  885-4610. TFN  Davis Bay/Wilson Creek Hall  available. Wheelchair, facilities.  Phone 885-2752. #37  Help Wanted  CAPILANO  COLLEGE  INSTRUCTOR  CJS Re-Entry Project  (Sechelt)  Duties: To teach 90 hours of  Life Skills and Job Search  Techniques to women involved in a re-entry project.  (Sechelt campus)  Qualifications: M.A. in  Counselling Psychology or  B.A. plus "Life Skills  Coaching" certification or  equivalent.  Salary: Faculty Scale  Appointment: Temporary  -September 15, 1989 to  March 31, 1990. Exact  teaching schedule to be  finalized with the incumbent.  Applications to:  Associate Dean  Career/Vocational Division  Capilano College  2055 Purcell Way  North Vancouver, BC.  V7J 3H5  Closing Date: September 1,  1989.  Elphinstone Pioneer Museum requires 1 high school student for 2  weeks summer work. Call  886-8232 or drop by museum for  details. #35  Grocery store clerk, Pender Harbour. Experience preferred. Fulltime immediately, part-time during winter. Call 883-2411 aft. 6  pm. #35  Part-time CDA Fridays & Saturdays, full-time CDA Wed. through  Sat. for Sechelt Dental Centre,  starting Sept. Contact Dr.  Kingsbury at 885-3244.       #35  Housekeeping by the hour.  886-31.07. #34  Front desk receptionist, Driftwood Inn, Sechelt. 885-5811.  #34  Part-time CDA with bookkeeping  responsibilites for Pender Harbour practice. Pender Harbourites  only need apply. Contact Dr.  Kingsbury at 883-9019.       #35  RN ~  Required in Sechelt area for  special project with teenaged  boy. Part-time call during office  hours. Care Concepts 436-0909  or Susan Hanson 883-9426. #34  Experienced hairdresser needed.  Ph. 885-5454. #35  Professional resumes do make a  difference! Call ARBUTUS OFFICE  SERVICES  885-5212  or  885-2702 for fast and confidential  service. #TFN  Business &  Home Services  Caring and fun daycare available  in Langdale. Full or part-time.  Lots of gear and activities. Refs.  Near school. 886-3767.       #36  Will babysit full or part-time in my  home. Good refs. Sechelt area.  885-1985. #35  Required in Sept. babysitter for 2  children, age 8 & 2. Mon-Fri  pref. My home Lower Rd.,  886-8230 aft. 6 pm. #35  Mother of 2 will give TLC daycare  in my home close to Gibsons  Elem. Call Debbie 886-3483. #36  Part-time loving care for 2 boys.  4Vz - 2 yrs. Starting Sept. 8/89  (for 5 rnos.). Days, afternoons,  weekends off if desired. $4/hr.  Prefer my home - flexible.  886-8784. #36  Wanted: Babysitter for 4 yrs. and  5 mos. old in Selma Park to sit for  5 hrs., 5 days per week. Must be  loving, reliable and have own  transportation. 885-5521.', #34  Professional &  Confidential  Correspondence,  Reports,  Contracts, etc.  iHitc \)uptt mm  883-9911  Contractor required for framing of  architectural, designed; home, on  ;vyaterfroot.,. North ^ pf  ferry. James 922-60M \ " #35  Life skills worker to provide a daily program for a severely handicapped teenage girl. Some personal care necessary. Related ex-  per/training preferred. Drivers  Licence, required, Gibsons area.  Submit resume to Achievement  Cenre, Box 1128, Gibsons, BC,  VON 1V0 by Sept. 1,1989.   #34  Waitresses &  Bartenders  Peninsula Motor Inn  886-2804  Experienced waitress Mon - Fri.  $5/hr. plus tips. 885-9962 aft. 2  pm. #36  Sandwich Bar person, Mon. to  Thurs. Exper. preferred,  $5.50/hr. 885-9962 aft. 2 pm.  #36  School District No. 46  requires several noon  hour supervisors (1 hr.  per day), starting in  September 1989, at  the following elementary schools: Gibsons,  Cedar Grove, Roberts  Creek, Sechelt, West  Sechelt and Madeira  Park. Applications  should indicate which  schools are being applied for. Rate of pay is  $9.92/hr. Applications'  should be submitted to  School District No. 46  (Sunshine Coast), Box  220, Gibsons, BC*  VON 1V0, prior to  Tuesday, August 29.  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICE LTD.  Topping - Limbing - Danger Tree  Removal, Insured, Guaranteed  Work. Free estimates. 885-2109.  TFN  Remodelling, renovating, roofing  & repairs. Reasonable &  guaranteed. 885-4190.        #35  Jacobs Ladder Construction  Management. - Building construction, contracting & renovations. - Specializing in quality  custom homes. New construction  ias)well as remodelling rfrrestorar  tion of older homesv- Call  876-7666 - Vancouver No. pis.  lve. msg. on answering machine.  We will promptly return your call.  #35  Have your chimney cleaned  before winter sets in. Call  885-7607. #36  Work Wanted  Remodelling, renovations, roofing  & repairs. Reasonable &  guaranteed. 885-4190.       #35  Framing   crew   available,  equipped.   Ph.   aft.   6  886-7830.  air  pm.  TFN  Have   welder   will   travel.  886-4728.                           #34  Professional &  Confidential  Correspondence,  Reports,  Contracts, etc.  Stye Jajjer -Bill  883-9911  Legal  Notice to Creditors  And Others  RE: The Estate of Oliver  Clifford Bray, deceased  NOTICE is  hereby given that  Creditors and other having claims  against the Estate of OLIVER  CLIFFORD BRAY, deceased, who  died  on  May 25,: 1989,  are:  hereby required to send them to  the undersigned Executor.'fc/b J!  WAYNE   ROWE,1 Barrister- _���  :Solicitor; at'R.R.-#4;'"S4A 0=1$'  i Gibsons, British ColumbiaYvoi^  1V0, before the 11th day of  September,  1989, after"which''  date the Executor will distribute  the said Estate among the parties  entitled thereto, having regard to  the claims of which it has notice:  Harry   Joseph   Almond   and  Rosemary Isobel Almond  EXECUTOR  BY: J. WAYNE ROWE  Barrister & Solicitor  R.R. #4, S4A C13 "  Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1V0  #34  Fish Technicians  Required by well established fish  farm in Campbell River area. Applicants with experience in driving and aquaculture will be given  preference but other skills could  compensate for lack of fish farm-,  ing experience. This is a shift  work position consisting of 5  days on 3 days off. Please forward resume to Norent Inc., Box  837, Campbell River, BC. V9W  6Y4       .. :''���',: *;'���  ;   .������:��� ���������������.���.:������.  ;#35  Waitress wanted. Apply in person  to Jade Palace Restaurant;  886-2433. #34  Sitter needed for infant, month of  Sept. Grandmas welcome..  886-8900. #34-  Renovations, additions, decks,  fences, electrical, plumbing. Free  estimates. 886-2835 anytime.  #35  Man (35) with trruck will do fencing, odd jobs, etc. 886-8464. #35  Handyman, reasonable rates,  minor plumbing & repairs a  specialty. 883-9278. #35  DO YOU NEED  Carpet/Upholstery cleaning,  brush cutting, heavy weed  eating, rubbish removal, win-  dow/eavestrough cleaning,  mobile home washing, janitorial  work (commercial). Skip's  Maintenance Service. 885-2373.  #35  Child Care  Bananas Playcare has openings  for full & half day child care. Call  886-9261 to register. TFN  Babysitter needed starting Sept.  2 boys age 4 & 2,"%' days, part-  time. 886-2647. #34  Required: Dependable, mature  sitter for 2 sm. kids in my home.  Roberts Creek area. Ph. aft. 6  pm. Ask for Kim 885-2753.  #34  Single working mother needs someone to babysit in her home for  3 children starting Sept. 1. Call  aft. 6 pm. 886-3354. y     ,:   #34  Toddler and baby say "Mommy  needs-some extra tio!p'?v so;  Nanny/Housekeeper; needed 3  days per week. Roberts Creek,  start Sept. or Oct. 886-4535.  #34  MEMBERSHIP IN  ST. MARYS  HOSPITAL SOCIETY  Members of St. Mary's  Hospital Society are persons  who contribute $2 in  membership dues to the  Society in respect of the  membership year which extends from the commencement of the annual general  meeting in one year until the  commencement of the annual general meeting in the  next year.  A member in good standing  may renew membership in  the society for the following  membership year by contributing dues to the society  prior to the annual general  meeting.  A new member, or a lapsed  member rejoining, in order  to be eligible to vote at an  annual general meeting of  the society must join or rejoin the society at least a  month before the annual  general meeting.  Memberships may be paid at  the cashier's desk at the  hospital Monday to Friday, 8  am - 4 pm or prior to the annual general meeting of the  society on September 27,  1989.  E.H. Wright  Secretary to the Board  NOTICE OF  ANNUAL MEETING  St. Mary's  Hospital Society  To members of St. Mary's  Hospital Society:  Take notice that the Annual  General   Meeting   of   the  members of the St. Mary's  Hospital Society will be held  in the Senior Citizen's Hall,  Mermaid   Street,   Sechelt,  B.C. on:  Wednesday 27th day  of September, 1989  at the hour of 7:30 pm  Dated   in   the   District  of  Sechelt, in the Province of  British Columbia this 31st  day of July, 1989.,  By order of the  Board of Trustees  E.H.Wright  Secretary to the Board  Coast News, August 21,1989  Editor:  There have been comments  by Peter Bentley, president of  Canfor Corporation, published  recently in various newspapers,  that were contained in a letter  he sent to mayors of municipalities where Canfor is the major employer. He asked for their  support for the newly established Environmental Information  Institute, an organization  founded to offset what he called, "emotional, often orchestrated, highly organized  anti-everything movements that  we have come to expect as we  fulfil our daily tasks" and further, a movement that "appears  to be against orderly and rational development of any kind  .'. .". His choice of words begs  me to respond.  I live in Williamson's Landing and look out over the  Thornborough Channel to what  must be one of the most  beautiful views along the coast.  This view is often obscured by  emissions from Canfor's mill  and the smoke from the various  logging companies' burning ofi  wood waste.  i  Last night there was too  much smoke in the atmosphere  to sleep comfortably outside on  our porch, which my wife and I  have been doing throughout the  summer for fresh air. The  smoke still lingered in the morning.  Sometimes the stench from  the mill also drives us inside and  one day there was such a heavy  acrid industrial smell in the air  we were forced to retreat inside  and close all the doors and windows as it even made our eyes  smart.  - i  Why do I have to endure this  as I go about my daily tasks?  If this means being "anti-  everything", let me be even  more specific.  The heavy pollutants and intoxicants that have been releas-  :  ed into our air, water and onto  i '-our land have condemned, this  ! Yarea, (I have been told by one of  the workers at the mill that  highly  toxic  chemical  wastes  have been buried around the  mill site which, of course, end  up leaching into the ground  water to further pollute.)  Condemned, you might say,  because industry has the power  in full sway and can be contained only to a degree.  Canfor, in its Howe Sound  News of April 1989, has promised to reduce its emissions of  chlorinated organics, including  furans and dioxides, to levels  which easily meet the standards  proposed for the Swedish kraft  mills by 1992. This still means,  by the way, that pollution will  continue, but in a reduced manner. Are we to trust Canfor and  Mr. Bentley to protect our  health and our environment?  Howe Sound Pulp & Paper  has a long history of heavy contamination of the Sound and  surrounding areas. This has apparently been forgiven by a  Socred government with its  laissez-faire attitude towards  major corporate offenders that  provide jobs. (HSPP has been  allowed pollution emission  quota extensions for the past 12  years).  According to Doug Sand-  berg, a 20-year environment  ministry employee, the government "does as little as possible  in enforcing pollution limits",  and such enforcement of pollution discharge limits in B.C. is  "no more than a farce". (The  Vancouver Sun, Julv 1989).  I ask Mr. Bentley: does he  think his companies can dump  hazardous chemicals into our  water, the air, the land, without  consequence? As you sow, so  shall you reap.  Now the entire food chain is  affected: the loon and the  seabirds that devour the fish  that are contaminated, the  seaweed, the shellfish, the very  complexity of the ecosystem is  now altered, and the in-  terdependency of the many life  forms - animal, vegetable and  human - means that eventually  all suffer.  The environment and its  ecosystems can only stand so  much. Just like toxic intake into  human bodies, there is a  threshold to be reached, and as  the system breaks down the  whole thing comes tumbling  with it.  In other words, the pollution  of the atmosphere, land, and  water has an impact on the total  well-being of the planet and all  its inhabitants.  Simply put, the discharge of  highly toxic, life-damaging  chemicals and pollutants into  our land/water/air must cease.  We have reached a critical point  and to continue will tip the  scales in favour of massive  ecological disaster on a  planetary scale.  No longer can the Bentleys of  this world continue in an irresponsible, ignorant and  greedy manner without dire  consequences for their, corporations as well as the planet and its  citizens. We who hold dear to  our health and the health of our  environment and its ecosystems  will be silent no longer, a grow-  mm  ing world-wide force is building  and is unstoppable.  Surely the time has come for  wise management of our resources and industry, in co-operation with nature instead of continuing to exploit and despoil it.  Surely Mr. Bentley you can see  this. The time has come when  you must gain a new perspective, a new attitude of mind, or  else you will continue to be  plagued by those of wiser and  saner thinking.  And no amount of "Let's  rally around the flag, boys" is  going to save you from the  bloody nose of condemnation  you will expect from the gathering storm of protest.  Robert Nichol  Sunshine Coast Unemployment Action Centre hours noon to 4:00 pm, Tuesday to Friday. Call 886-2425.  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 of Childhood Sexual Abuse meetings every Tuesday at 7 pm. For  more information call Joan at 885-5164.  Video on Driftnet Fishing Contact ORCA, Box 1189, Sechelt.  Sunshine Coast Peace Committee regular meetings will take a recess until  September. Have a Peaceful and happy summer!  Attention Edmonds '49ers' The Grade 9 class of 1948-49 from Edmonds Junior High  (Burnaby) is having a 40 year reunion on October 14,1989. For further information,  please phone Joan at 576-2752 or Shirley at 594-7685.  Emotions Anonymous a fellowship of people who desire to become well emotionally.  Found on the 'Twelve Steps' of Alcoholics Anonymous. Meetings are confidential and  anonymous. Wednesday at 8 pm, starting Aug. 30. For more information call Hope at  886-2730.  Interested in playing table tennis? Experienced players wanted. Call 886-2775. Will  form a club if enough response and space available.  You can give the 'Gift of Life'. Attend the Red Cross Blood Donor Clinic, Tuesday,  Sept. 5, Sechelt Legion on Wharf Street, from 2 - 8 pm. Adults from 17 to 67 years  accepted.  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Services  GIBSONS  Glassford Road 11:15am  Sunday School 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   a��4��.1��  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 in homes  J. Cameron Fraser, Pastor  885-7488 Office 885-9707  ALL WELCOME   , : **��4�� ���   NEW LIFE FELLOWSHIP \j  New Testament Church  5531 Wharf Rd.. Sechelt  Sun. Worship Service       10:30 am  Wed. Bible Study 7:30 pm  Morning Prayer 6:30-7:45 am  Tues.-Sal.  New Life Christian Academy  Enroling Kindergarten - Grade 12  Pastor Ivan Fox  Principal. David Cliff  Phone 885-4775 or 885-2672  ��X* 41 *_.  ST. BARTHOLOMEW'S  & ST. AIDAN'S  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  Parish Family Eucharist  10:30 am  Phone 886-7322 or 886-3723  St. Aidan's. R.C. Road 2:30 pm  First Sunday in month  ANGLICAN CATHOLIC  CHURCH OF CANADA  St. Columba of lona Parish  8835 Redrooffs Rd., Halfmoon Bay  The Rev. E.S. Gale: 1-525-6760  Information: 885-7088  "I'raver Book Amilic.M)"  CALVARY  BAPTIST CHURCH  711 Park Road  Telephone: 886-2611  Sunday School 9:30 am  Worship Service 11:00 am  Hour of Inspiration 7:00 pm  Cal Mdver, Pastor  Arlys Peters, Music Minister  "The Bible as it is...  lor People as they <ire."   __ *��.*.*�� ���  GIBSONS COMMUNITY  FELLOWSHIP  Welcomes you to join us  in Sunday Worship  Children's Progress 9:45 am  Prayer 10:OOam  Morning  Worship Service 10:45 am  Wednesday 7:00 pm  599 Gower Point Road  Pastor Monty McLean  886-7049   _ lfc. ^ ^   PENDER HARBOUR  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  Lagoon Road, Madeira Park  Morning Worship 10:00 am  Prayer iS. Bible Study  Wednesday 7:30 pm  883-2374 & 883-9441  Pastor Mike Klassen  Affiliated with the Pentecostal  Assemblies of Canada  ��� ���-***   GIBSONS  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  School Rd., opposite RCMP  Sunday School 9:45 am  Morning Worship 11:00 am  Evening Fellowship 7:00 pm  Phone: Church Office 886-7107  Pastor G. Lucas: 886-3405  Youth Pastor J. Morris: 886-3499  Affiliated with the  Pentecostal Assemblies of Canada   ;���;�����. .��.<*_ ,   A The Sechelt Parish of  the Anglican Church  St. Hilda's - Sechelt  Prayer Book Communion     8:00 am  Morning Prayer Communion 9:30 am  Sunday School for children  St. Andrew's - Pender Harbour  Morning Prayer  Communion 11:30 am  885-5019 Rev. June Maffin, Rector  "We extend a Warm We/come  to all"  Roman Catholic Church Revised Summer Mass Schedule  '..(���;. Saturday ...       Sunday  5:00 pm, St. Mary's; Gibsons 8:30 am, Indian District  6:30 pm, St. Andrew's 9:30 am. Holy Family, Sechelt  Pender Harbour 11:00 am, St. Mary's, Gibsons  885-9526  |^^p?;^j-t;v1:v;;'j:> .22.  Coast News, August 21,1989  Guess Where  ^^_��B**  The usual prize of $5 will be awarded the first correct entry drawn  which locates the above. Send your entries to reach the Coast  News, Box 460, Gibsons by Saturday of this week. Last week's  winner was Lisa O'Neill of Sechelt who correctly identified last  week's Guess Where which was located on 499 Harvey Road in  Granthams Landing.  SCRD  water  completes  extension  The Sunshine Coast Regional  District has completed the  Cemetery Road extension to its  water system.  The purpose of this extension  is to provide greater security of  supply to the regional district  subscribers in the North, Reed  and Chamberlin Road areas.  In the past, these, areas were  served  by  transmitting  water  through the Town of Gibsons  system,   but   a   shortage   of  .capacity in the town's system  ;has caused water shortages to  these areas in the last two years.  !    The Cemetery Road exten-  ; sion involves:  A 6500 foot iron pipeline on  ; Payne, Cemetery and Keith  ; Roads,  A 50,000 gallon reinforced  ; concrete reservoir at the 920  ' foot elevation on Keith Road,  Y a 7740 gallon per hour pump  ^ station on Payne Road above  ;��� Reed Road and  a pressure reducing station at  the  intersection  of Cemetery  and North Road.  The Cemetery extension will  not only guarantee supply to  areas east of North Road but it  will supply water to 21 properties with 25 homes in the  Cemetery and Keith Road  areas. Fire protection to those  areas will also be considerably  enhanced.    ���< ���      . . .,  This project was completed  within the $280,000 budget with  funds from regional district  revenue and a $70,000 revenue  sharing grant from the province.  Revenue to the Regional  District system will be increased  by some $4660 per year, from  new land charges and user fees.  As well, the regional district will  save between $8000 and $10,000  per year, which it previously  paid to the Town of Gibsons for  transmission through their  system. It should be noted that  the town had proposed to increase its fees for this service.  Good Citizen  The Chamber is once again seeking nominations for a  Good Citizen of the Year for 1989/90.  The successful candidate must live within Sechelt  Municipal District boundaries.  Individuals should be nominated in a letter using not more  than 100 words for each person.  Deadline for nomination is September 9.  For further information call the Sechelt Chamber office.  OIL ��� LUBE ��� FILTER  %F�� ���" Most cars  TUNE UPS  From  49  95  Please phone for appointment.  5 ���*_j_?^~"J^|iM  NICKS SHELL SERVICE  886-2572  Gibsons Landing  by Ellen Frith  A new tourism development  action committee with a mandate to draft a tourism development ad marketing action plan  for the Sunshine Coast was endorsed last week at the Sunshine  Coast Economic Development  Commission (SCEDC).  This new committee, to be  known officially as the Sunshine Coast Tourism Development Action Committee  (shortened to TAG), will comprise one voting representative  from each of the four local  governments, the three  chambers of commerce, Travel  Sunshine Coast and the Sunshine Coast EDC as well as an  alternate representative from  each group who will attend and  participate in all meetings and  who will vote in the absence of  the regular member.  The   SCEDC   also   recom  mended, along with its strong  endorsement of the whole concept of TAC, that it offer the  new committee the services of  Economic Development Officer  Bill Moore as co-ordinator as  well as the services of its staff.  "For all these diverse  organizations to decide on one  member (to be chairman) will be  politically difficult," SCEDC  Chairman Maurice Egan said.  It was first suggested the  SCEDC recommend Moore as  chairman of the committee but  that was dismissed as being "a  bit too presumptuous."  The recommendation for the  formation of the action committee comes after study by an  ad hoc development steering  committee, chaired by Moore,  which was organized last year  after the SCEDC expressed concern over the lack of coordination in the allocation of  tourism marketing and visitor  services as well as that of fun-  Police news of week  The Sunshine Lodge motel  on North Road was broken into  August 9 and an undisclosed  amount of money was stolen.  Police ask anyone with information concerning this break-in  to call them at 886-9244, or if  you wish to remain anonymous,  call 886-TIPS.  In the past week there have  been two impaired charges and  four 24-hour suspensions. A  24-hour suspension is handed  out to anyone who appears  borderline impaired, ie., likely  to blow between .05 and .08.  Three minor motor vehicle  accidents have caused a total of  $10,000 damage.  Recent break-ins of two  residences and a business-,  premises netted the thief $3300  cash and other forms of property. Call 886-TIPS with information; reward.  There are all kinds of found  property at the RCMP office.  There's a small girl's jacket, a  baseball bat and glove, wallets,  and 10 bicycles crying for their  owners.  Marine Drive in Lower Gibsons and the Mall parking lot  have been plagued by incidents  of wilful damage to property.  Windows have been broken, for  instance, and lawn chairs  thrown out on the street, garden  figurines knocked over, vehicles  scratched, aerials damaged and  headlights kicked in.  Although you may feel it is of  little use to report this mischief  the police nevertheless will find  all information of great value in  their investigations.  The police want to stop these  incidents now, before they  become epidemic.  Take note, everyone who  operates a motor vehicle: there  will be a blitz on speeders and  Unity  Sechelt Council voted to take  action on tourism and will have  two representatives on the Sunshine Coast Tourism Development Action Committee.  Alderman Reid told council  the regional district's steering  committee is now an action  committee to be comprised of  the four governments, three  Chambers of Commerce, the  Economic Development Committee and Travel Sunshine  Coast.  Mayor Meredith considered  tourism "one of the biggest  areas of development on the  Sunshine Coast," but added  that a unified effort was  necessary.  i*:.  all who forget seatbelts, coming  up in the next two weeks.  School opens in a couple of  weeks. Take note of the location of school zones, and  remember the flashing red  signals on school buses are soon  to be on the road again.  All proceeds from the RCMP  band concert on September 12  in Elphinstone Gym will go  back into the community. The  concert is sponsored by the Gibsons RCMP.  SECHELT RCMP  Sechelt RCMP received  notice on August 13 of four  hikers being overdue in the Tan-  nis Lake area. A search was  ; started the next day, with the;  able assistance of Provincial'  Emergency Plan volunteers.  The four hikers had taken a  wrong turn and came out in a  Jackson Brothers Logging  Company area.  A Jackson Brothers employee  brought the tired and sore  hikers to town.  Many thanks to the PEP  volunteers and Jackson  Brothers Logging.  ding   to   the   various   Coast  tourism agencies. .  Moore organized meetings  with representatives from local  governments and tourism  organizations to disciiss these  concerns which include: product development; exr^aUy  during shoulder season; educa-'  tion; co-ordination of,tourism,  services and eveiits, as well as  the effective ^allocation of  resources.       ')'  As a result of these meetings,  the steering committeee recom- .  mended the best approach to  the problems would be a  Tourism Action Plan prepared  by a legitimate committee which  a mandate to develop such a  plan.  The Tourism Action Pljn  would not, according to Moore,  duplicate the efforts of the  former Sunshine Coast Tourism  Task Force which.worked <pn  tourism steaJsgiesY'a fe&ye^rs  ago. Rather; ;Moore says, TA^C  would use tha work of tjie  former task^fprce as an infdr-  mation base tof'establish goals,  objectives and specific development tasks to; ensure theiutujre  of this important sector of ojur  economy."      ' >        ]  The SCEDC iiestimates about  one in three jobs on the Coast! is  directly o^ indirectly dependent  on the purism industry,  y Art Gh-oux will be Moore's  altOTiate^frpm tfib SCEDC on  the new cormnitteeY Y I  '-���'J^fcg"^  'f;;.^;.v:f.':ff;a  Visit The :-  BAHAI INFORMATION CENTRE  280 Gower Point Road.  Quote Of The Week  True liberty consisteth in man's submission  unto My commandments, little as ye know it.  ���       ^ Baha'i Writings  Informal discussions Mon. Eves. 886-2078   886-7329  JJjj r >>]jjli.r.r.��.ijjjijjjjiijjjjyi*jj>jf  h  Y  'I  i  i  $���  TERMINAL  Forest Products Ltd.  LOG  BUYING  STATION  %..  \  Competitive Prices  Camp Run  CEDAR ��� FIR ��� HEMLOCK  886-7033  K^KIN J?IESEL  THE MECHANICAL HUB OF THE PENINSULA  Marine & Mechanical  Repairs  This is our first boat from  AVALON LOG SORT  which we're extending  two feet,  sandblasting and painting.  DETROIT  CAT  Floor Coverings  Carpet  Vinyl  Wall Coverings  Sunworthy  Window Coverings  Vertical Drapes  Mini Blinds  Pleated Shades  Draperies, Curtains  ��� A-ff  SELECT/Mayfair  Vinyls, Borders, Accessories  Let the DeVRIES* team show you  what a little 'fixing up* can do  to your home's APPEARANCE & VALUE  Come in soon  yi  vfte.��i..  i��s.��^^<te..^fl;j:f.W:-j;";^''=Tl^  * *-7I^.1} C ^/^*r~  r^-f^'^'T^V^^^^r'  :o^!iT��#^^^^

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