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Sunshine Coast News Jun 25, 1990

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Array The Sunshine  LEGISLATIVE LIBRARY  Parliament Buildings  Victoria, B.C. V8V 1X4  Publish^ on the Sunshine Coast       25' per copy on news stands  June 25,1990       Volume 44       Issue 26  Politics suspected  in food ruling  Summer's here! And the ideal way to enjoy It, especially after a morning of exams, is 'dropping in'  for a dip in Hotel Lake. ���Bill suiting photo  by Rose Nicholson  A recent ruling by the US  Food and Drug Administration  (FDA) has resulted in the layoff  of nearly 50 people at the Appa  Seafood plant in Sechelt.  Appa specializes in the production of cold smoked salmon  for the export market with  about 60 to 65 per cent of its  product going to the US.  Bernie Bennett, operations  manager for Appa told members at the June 17 meeting of  the Economic Development  Commission (EDC) that the recent FDA ruling calling for zero  tolerance of prepared foods  containing the bacterium listeria  .monocytogenes has virtually  /wiped out the US market and  forced the layoff of most of the  workers at the Field Road plant.  ~ "We provided about 50  jobs," said Bennett. "We are  now down to about four people  in the plant and four in the office."  According to a field compliance guide put out by the  Health Protection Branch of  Health and Welfare Canada,  "listeria monocytogenes is a  bacterial pathogen that is widely  distributed in naturc.it is  estimated that up to five per  cent of humans carry (the  bacterium) in their intestines  without ill effects. However,  this organism has for many  years been recognized as occasionally causing an infection  known a listeriosis."  I The guide goes on to say that  although listeriosis is rare, it can  *e serious, with a mortality rate  *of ># to 25 per cent.  ,. The bacterium can be spread  in a wJde variety of ways, only  one of which is food, with meat,  poullerjt, dairy, marine and  vegetable products all being implicated.  Gospel Rock appeal is made  The Friends of Gospel Rock  (FGR) are once more appealing  to Gibsons Council to refuse the  rezoning application by Valentine Lands, represented by  developer Hayden Killam.  On June 12, Gibsons Council  signed a consent order quashing  By-law 555-28 which rezoned  the Gospel Rock area. The controversial issue had been  scheduled for a Supreme Court  hearing on June 14, after the  'Friends of Gospel Rock' filed a  suit against the town alleging a  series of irregularities had occurred in the rezoning process.  Several months ago, in dealing with the rezoning issue, Gibsons Council passed a motion  that third reading would not be  given to By-law 555-28 until the  property owners had registered  a restrictive covenant against  the title of the land. The cove-  nut included tin agreement that  the developer would dedicate  over 19 acres around Gospel  Rock as parkland.  At the June 5 council  meeting, Alderman John  Reynolds introduced By-law  555-43, identical in content to  the original by-law. Town plan-  Mr Rob Buchan told the Coast  ���Netws that he would be recommending to council that the conditional third reading would  also apply to this by-law.  However, the FGR are not  happy with the arrangement.  According to lawyers consuUed  by FOR representatives  Catherine McManus and Cathy  Kenny, "The restrictive covenant isn't worth the paper it's  written on," McManus told the  Coast News.  Robert Bauman of the firm  Bull, Housser and Tupper  reviewed the restrictive covenant and in his analysis wrote,  "...the document as presented is  not in registrable form and, in  any event, does not adequately  protect the Town..."  If the rezoning is approved by  council, the developers then  must apply for permission to  subdivide.  Bauman further explains that  it is the approving officer, under  the Land Titles Act, in the person of Rob Buchan who approves subdivision adding,  "...the approving officer cannot, as a condition of subdivision, lawfully require execution  and registration of the cove  nant. Accordingly, the purported consideration for the  covenant is unlawful..."  Buchan says he is totally  aware of that restriction, but as  approving officer he can insist  that a restrictive covenant  already registered against the title be enforced. In this capacity  it is his duty, he maintains, to  ensure that the subdivision  plans are in the best interest of  the community.  "I will be exercising full  vigilance on the community's  interest," Buchan said.  Bauman's complete analysis  covers five points, all of which  indicate, in Bauman's estimation that the restrictive covenant  is neither binding nor legal.  The analysis cost the FGR  approximately $1000 in lawyer's  fees. The group has already  spent a substantial amount of  Please turn to page 4  Sechelt acts on vandalism  Sechelt Council has decided  to take a firm hand in dealing  with vandalism and partying in  municipal parks. At the June 20  council meeting a by-law to  regulate, govern and manage  the parks and recreation  facilities in Sechell was given  first, second and third reading.  Administrator Malcolm  Shanks cautioned council that  by giving the by-law third  reading, no changes could be  made before final adoption.  However he also suggested that  the new employee being hired  by Sechelt for park supervision  would be in a better position to  do his job if the by-law was  passed before his duties commenced.  By-law 116 deals with a wide  variety of issues in the public's  use of park and recreational  facilities. Littering is forbidden,  as is the discharge of any  fireworks, firearms or other  weapons. This includes throwing stones.  Any cutting of any tree or  other such defacement of resident flora is prohibited and  there will be no climbing of  municipal trees tolerated.  Animals (either domestic or  livestock) must not be allowed  to run at large, and local  animals are protected under the  by-law   from   any   teasing,  molesting or injuring.  All forms of advertising  within the recreation areas must  be done only with written permission from council, and  anyone selling anything must be  licenced.  The type of recreational activity has also been restricted in  terms of type and timing.  Games can only be played in  areas of the parks specified for  that purpose, and no one can  hold any, "...contest, game or  match in any park without first  obtaining written permission  from council, such permission  will specify the date and time of  such contest."  A prohibition on horseback  riding, speeding and parking in  the wrong area is also covered  by the by-law.  All parks will be closed from  one hour after sunset until one  hour before sunrise. Anyone  refusing to leave the park after  that time will be subject to a  fine of $1000.  Violation of any other element of this by-law could earn  the offender a fine up to $500.  At the same meeting, council  approved the hiring of Aaron  Pearl, a well-resepccted high  school student, to help enforce  the by-law. Pearl will be trained  and supervised by the RCMP  and will be in constant radio  contact with officers on duty.  Much of Pearl's job will involve patrolling recreation areas  on the weekends at night. If  violation of By-law 116 is taking  place he will notify the RCMP.  False alarm  What turned oul to be a rusted piece of macMnery lhat  looked Hke a 'land mine' on Ihe beach al Ike Fori Melon  mlHslte did provide some bomb experts from Ike Department  of National Defence with some realistic exercise on June 22.  After exploding il as a precaution the military bomb  disposal pmoanel examined Ike remains and aacertaiiwd its  Better safe than sorry, say the police, and encourage Ike  public lo report suspicious events or objects.  The only food related outbreak of listeriosis in Canada  occurred in 1981 and was traced  to coleslaw prepared from cabbages grown on land fertilized  with manure from infected  sheep. A single case in 1988 was  directly linked lo imported soft  cheese.  Healthy, non-pregnant adults  are rarely affected by the  bacteria. Persons at risk are  young babies, pregnant women,  the elderly and people suffering  from immune system related illnesses.  Bennett told EDC members  that all species of salmon, both  farmed and wild, have been  found to carry listeria  monocytogenes, usually in  minute amounts.  The bacterium is destroyed at  temperatures of 50 degrees Centigrade. Cold smoked salmon,  highly prized on the gourmet  market and the main product at  Appa, is processed at 27 degrees  Centigrade, then frozen.  Neither of these processes  destroys the bacterium, though  freezing deactivates it.  ���Bennett went on to say that  Appa is one of the biggest processors of cold smoked salmon  in BC and is operated with rigid  quality controls.  "We have a wholesome product," he said. "I would not  hesitate to feed samples (rejected by the FDA) to my three  year old daughter."  "Then this is a political  issue?" aked EDC member Kay  Bailey.  Bennett was reluctant to  define the nature of the problem, but described a long series  of unsuccessful attempts to get  help from both federal and provincial government officials.  Presumably, US produced  cold smoked salmon also carries  the bacterium and EDC members speculated that the FDA  action is a tactic designed to  protect the US industry.  The matter will be discussed  further at an upcoming meeting  between Bennett, Economic  Development Officer Bill  Moore, and officials from the  provincial ministries of Economic Development, Agriculture and Fisheries, and International Trade.  Chief Tom Paul was delighted lo get kelp from Maria Joe  al Ike Band's recent sod turning ceremony.  Sechelts turn sod  on now oontro  by Row Nk*oito"  A sod turning ceremony took place last week to mark the  beginning of construction of the new complex to be built by  the Sechelt Indian Government District (SIGD).  Taking part in the event were Chief Tom Paul and  members of the council; Jack Weisbwger, Minister of Native  Affairs; MLA Harold Long; David Wells, Deputy Mayor of  Sechelt; SCRD Chairman Peggy Connor; Alderman Lilian  Kunstler of Gibsons and a host of other well wishers.  The new complex, to be built facing the highway next to  the present administration building, will house educational  and recreational facilities, administration and office space  and a theatre.  Serving the Sunshine Coast since 1945 Coast News, June 25,1990  Comment  ;!  In the aftermath  of Meech Lake  As this is being written the fateful day of June 23 has arrived and the Meech Lake Accord, about which millions  of words have been written, is a non-starter.  The .Prime Minister in his sombre and sincere vein has  addressed the nation expressing his deep regret and we are  all wailing to see what happens next. Probably not very  much of substance.  There are a few terse observations we would make  before we thankfully turn lo olher matters.  First, though our Prime Minister has been at some pains  to give Ihe impression lhal he inherited a flawed process  this should not be allowed lo obscure the fact lhal il was a  foolishness to assign an arbitral y dale for any process as  contentious as constitution making.  Having set the dale, the Prime Minister ostentatiously  did nothing for a long lime, apparently pulling his faiih in  a torturous marathon session as the false deadline approached. Then he could nol resist boasting aboul his tactics immediately after thai session and before the agreement was nailed down. Who knows how much this affected events in Newfoundland and Manitoba?  Then, there are the Liberals, on this day choosing a new  leader and probable next Prime Minister. The next leader  will probably be Jean Chretien and if thai is a cause for  hope it is because of Chretien's record of competence, certainly not the muddy and obscure campaign he has run in  search of his parly's leadership.  And finally, what genius sel the Meech Lake date a day  before the traditional French-Canadian holiday of St. Jean  Baptisie. Television crews will be oul in force for 30 second news clips and they won't be looking for grandmothers smiling in the sun.  Again and again, French TV channels replayed footage  of a half dozen yahoos in Brockville stamping on the  Quebec flag in the days preceding the deadline. We can expect iheir Anglo-Canadian TV counterparts lo be eagerly  scouring ihe St. Jean Baptisie parade for French-Canadian  yahoos to provide what passes for news on television.  These are the days of soul-searching for all Canadians  of goodwill who would see iheir country survive. We can  be sure lhal those who would tear it apart and bigots  everywhere will be greatly encouraged by the Mulroney orchestrated iravesty we have jusi endured.  M��o*th�� COAST Nff  S YEARS AGO  Irene Lugsdin was appointed by the Sunshine Coast  Regional District to a newly created position of Community Development Officer. In this position Lugsdin  will promote rational social and economic planning and  development which will reflect the Sunshine Coait community.  Dr. Joel Bornstein announced the open' , of the Gibsons Animal Hospital at the corner of Highway 101 and  Payne Road.  10 YEARS AGO  The third annual Gibsons Dogfish Derby went off  smoothly on Sunday, June 29; first prize of $1000 went  to Kathie Rennie of Sechelt for landing a 14 pound, six  ounce dogfish.  Neil Goddard was Ihe winner of the Headlands Shield  at the Elphinstone graduation ceremonies on Monday,  June 23. The award is for the top academic student in  Grade 12.  20 YEARS AGO  Regional directors are still battling with provincial  authorities over whether Francis Peninsula Is an island  or part of the mainland.  30 YEARS AGO  B.C. Telephone Company will use all numeral  telephone numbers in places scheduled for dial  telephone service in the future. The new system, which  will have seven digit numbers, will be introduced in  Sooke, Whonnock, Gibsons and Sechelt.  40 YEARS AGO  Approximately $700 will be spent this year in advertising the beauties and fine points of the community of  Sechelt, according to a decision made at the board of  trade meeling on Monday.  The Pender Harbour doard of Trade, at the instigation  of Mrs. J.L Jermaine, will attempt to have the Columbia  Coast Mission "carry out a promise made many years  ago". Mrs. Jermaine accused the management of St.  Mary's Hospital of "short-sighted policy" and stated the  "lack of co-operation" has led to discontent among the  staff.  The Sunshine  MAif urn  pa.bitoia.dby GLASSFORD PRESS LTD.  Advertlelng  Mgr:  Office Mgr:  Fran Buriwide  John Gllteert  Michael McAllndeei  Anne Thomten  Dee Grant  Jeidle Myen  Editor: Penny Fuller  Kent Sheridan  Jeff Carpenter  Production Mgr: Jane Stuart  Jackie Phelan  Bev Cramton  Bonnie McHeffey  Brian McAndrew  Bill Rogers  The SUNSHINE COAST NEWS is a locally owned newspaper,  published on the Sunshine Coast, BC every Monday by Glaiiford  Press Ltd., Box 460, Gibsons, BC VON 1V0. Gibsons Tel. 8662622 or  886-7817; Sechelt Tel. 885-3930; Pender Harbour Tel. 863-9099; Gibsons Fax Tel. 666-7725. Second Class Mail Registration No. 4702..  The Sunshine COAST NEWS is protected by copyright and rsproduc-  tion of any part of it by any means is prohibited unless permission in  writing is first secured Irom Glattlord Press Ltd., holders of the  copyright SUBSCRIPTION RATES  1 year 135; 6 months 120; Foreign; 1 year $40  Report from Japan  Editor's Note: Former Coast  News staffer Saya Woods is  teaching in Okayama, Japan.  Her letters are always informative and fun. We thought we  would occasionally share them  with Coast News readers.  by Saya Woods  Everything is working oul  well for us here. The house is sel  up quite well now. 1 buill a deck  outside my door last month.  (This may be old news, 1 can't  remember the lasl lime I wrote  10 you guys.) It's covering up  ihe septic lank and a couple of  waler reservoirs which I never  failed lo trip over laic al nighl.  11 looks a lol belter now.  This weekend I built an awning over the deck out of bambini lo screen some of the sun  from ihe living room. It's been  getting warm lately, and It's going lo be hoi soon.  - Next on the list of projects is  mosquito net over tht windows  and ihen I'll painl the living  room. I  My new job is coming along  fine and I am enjoying it very  much. My students are all enthusiastic and are beginning to  get over iheir shyness with me.  When ihey siarl to laugh like little children I get a very bored  look on my face so Ihey now  know that I don't think they are  so cute and they don'l do il  anymore. I know lhat it is a part  of Iheir culture lo be demure  and unassuming, bul they've  gol to learn a certain amount of  directness when ihey are talking  lo foreigners, especially since  some of them will be going on  an exchange program this summer to the U.S.  Most foreigners get the feeling that Japanese girls who gig-  In a nutshell  gle uncontrollably are stupid,  but ihey really aren't and 1  don't want to them to give the  impression that they are.  One of my other classes is  language lab. Basically, 1 plug  them into a tape and ihey listen  and answer the questions. It's  pretty dry stuff and I try lo liven  Ihe class up with the occasional  video and music which they  then have lo answer questions  aboul. It's nol my favourite,  bul standard fare in ihis country.  The newspaper seminar you  already know about. This is  great fun for me, but I'm not  sure lhal my students are as enthusiastic as I am. I don't give  ihem any homework and  perhaps lhal is the only reason  thai ihey slay in the class. They  have to do everything involved  in the paper from writing the  stories, assigning stories lo be  Written by other students outside the seminar class, typesetting the articles, laying out the  pages, taking pictures etc. Our  first issue will come oul al the  end of June. I'm really looking  forward lo it. I'll send you a  copy if I get it together.  My Mom left in May after a  one and a half month visit. It  was so nice to have her here, but  she was starting to get  homesick, I think. Now I have  to do my own laundry, dishes  and other housework! I have  suddenly gotten very busy.  Laynea is doing quite well in  school. Socially she is having a  wonderful time. She has a lot of  friends. No surprises there. She  has one special friend who she  sees often after school. The little  girl's mother always comes to  my school to get Laynea and  sometimes she brings her to our  house, even though it is a long  way from hers.  Last Sunday she took Laynea  with them to a park to play for  the whole day. I am very  grateful to her for offering her  friendship, and it gives me some  valuable free time. The problem  is that I don't quite know what I  should do to thank her. The gift  giving thing drives me crazy  because I never know what is  appropriate, not to mention  thai it's an expensive habit that  knows no limits. It starts when  they give you something, you  give something back, they  reciprocate, and then it would  be extremely rude if you don't  return the compliment, and the  cycle goes on and on into  bankruptcy.  Another difficulty is that the  mother speaks no English and I  speak no Japanese. Laynea is  our interpreter. Is is very hard  on Laynea to do this because  sometimes she doesn't  know  how to translate the Japanese  into English. She understands  what is being said, but can't get  out the English equivalent. I've  got to try to study Japanese  harder so that I am not such a  burden on her.  Aside from that Laynea's only difficulty in school is learning  hiragana. She can write the  characters beautifully because  she has practised them so often,  but their meaning is just not  connecting in her mind.  My colleague, who has training in child education, says that  she is probably not a visual  learner. She thinks that Laynea  needs physical contact with the  characters in order to remember  them, so we are now playing  cards with hiragana. Fish,  quartet and Karuta (a Japanese  game).  We have just begun this  method so I don't know if it will  be successful. I certainly hope  so because writing hiragana  over and over again is not helping at all.  "      To be continued  A flower given  to my daughter ),  fRAIL the white rose and frail are  Her hands that gave  Whose soul Is sere and paler  Than time's wan wave.  Rose/rail and fair���yet frailest  A wonder wild  In gentle eyes thou veilesl,  My bluevelned child.  James Joyce  Horses and horoscopes  by S. Nutter  Fred Davis, still so far as I  know the host of Front Page  Challenge, was playing a  trumpet and fronting a dance  band when first wc met up with  him. This was at a roadhouse  whose name now escapes me, a  scant bul sometimes perilous  eight miles up the Aylmer Road  from Ottawa. But il was in  Quebec and so, helpfully for us,  stayed open to all hours.  ll was the first year of television in Canada and we were  working on the first TV location  film show, ll was a small unit  (the whole of 'Production' at  lhal lime at the NFB was about  100 people, including unit  secretaries, people carrying  cans, etc.) They also didn't have  any more money lhat year to  cover this new kind of far-flung  wrekly TV sort of production.  So everybody was pretty well  all in all. Often we wouldn't be  in shape for a bit of relaxation  until something like midnight,  which meant up the Aylmer  Road to the suave and pleasing  trumpeter.  At the lime the program called 'Telescope' or 'Periscope',  something like that was fronted  on screen by Gordon Burwash,  white-haired and black-browed  and fine for the job. But Bur-  wash was also directing, doing  some of the writing and half  producing. A search was on for  a possible type who might full  time front the show.  Gradually I guess it got borne  in on the producer and  the head of sound and others (I  was very new and mostly just  along) that we were looking at  and listening to a guy who could  very well fill this bill.  He was not too good-looking, always 'pro', had a sense of  humour, and of course the right  voice. They had him do some  voice-overs and he came on  board.  One of his first jobs as front  for the show was a film on  western horse racing. It was also  my first as writer on staff. It  had been in fact my suggestion,  and I can only suppose at this  remove that I had some notion  of introducing something light  and amusing into the usually  more significant documentary  fare.  I hadn't actually been much  to the races but went out to  Winnipeg and Calgary to  research it. The grand old man  of western horse racing. Colonel Speirs, was still alive, and  interviewed from a box provided a spine for the show.  But the scene, the horse racing scene, on the prairies as  elsewhere, does not encourage  close, dogged, dedicated sort of  reportage.  It's not of course that it's  necessarily crooked exactly, but  one thing you could bet on with  confidence was at race tracks  there will always be certain  'practices' which they will never  be able to totally stamp out.  1 had not known before that  horse racing came under the  Federal Department of Agriculture. It does because of the  slice of tax which goes with  every bet and horses are  agriculture, right?  The normal sort of Department of Agriculture bloke cannot really be exprcted to police  this scene, therefore certain of  the more worldly-wise of the  RCMP get seconded to run the  show. I was invited to lunch at  the RCMP officers' mess and  gently probed by someone of  about the rank of Brigadier.  This did not mean, of course,  that the script was influenced  but I would say that it imbued  an amount of caution. Fred  Davis, when he came to it,  found for example that  everything he was to say was  written out as dialogue.  Thus it came about that  perhaps his first bit of film  dialogue was 'horses don't have  horoscopw'. I had given him a  hunch-playing lady to take to  the races. The director had cast  a fortuitous actress who turned  up from Georgia (she had come  up to see Davis).  She picked horses in relation  to the Zodiac. In the event Ihis  magnolia blossom came tripping into the Winnipeg frame  piping "Freddy, honey..." and  Davis intoned "Horses don't  have horoscopes."  Not a great line, but the first.  Your community's  AWARD-WINNING  newspaper  -a-*..^-  MM  e. -  -.  . Letters to the  Coast News, June 25,1990  Logger calls for sensible forest use  Editor:  After working all over the  Coast for 30 years, I moved my  family and business to Sechelt  four years ago. Since then I  have contract logged in and  around Sechelt, and have provided work for up to six people,  with wood produced in the  Gray and Chapman Creek  watersheds.  . As a concerned citizen and  forest worker, I attended a  meeting in April with the Sunshine Coast Regional District at  the local Forestry office. That  wa�� a good meeting. The pro  blems were discussed, and a  solution was arriveed at.  The solution was to hire an  independent watershed expert  to look at proposed 1990 logging, and see if it would affect  water quality. Everyone at the  meeting agreed to abide by the  decision���including the  Forestry, the regional district  and the logging company.  Now, when the expert has  found that logging can proceed  with no harm to water quality,  the regional district is doing a  flip flop. They no longer want  to honour the agreement made  in April. Imagine the screams  they would have made, if the  consultant had found a problem, and logging went ahettd  anyway! This is not a fair way  to do business.  Logging is going on every day  in Vancouver, CoquiUam, and  many watersheds on the island.  We know logging can co-exist  with water quality in watersheds. What we don't know is  what effect a massive influx of  recreationalists will have on our  water.  It's time to step back from  this issue and be sensible. Log  gers live here, work hetre, buy  their groceries, furniture, and  houses here. What does a day  tripper from Vancouver contribute? All they leave behind is  their garbage.  Please join me in writing to  the Ministry of Forests, the  Sunshine Coast Regional  District and the editor of the  local paper in favour of continued, sensible use of our  resources. Support the families  of the Sunshine Coast���let Van-  couverites recreate in their own  watersheds.  Abe Morigeau  CHAMBERS PLANNING SERVICES  ���Retiremeat Planaiag *Llfe Insurance  ���Investment Planning 'Employee Benefit Plans  'Serving the Sunshine Coast for over 8 Years'  LAWRENCE K. CHAMBERS telephone MM111  LIFE UNDERWRITER FAX IH tt*1  ��� Uueual leneea hcanca aeeeee Aaceje Financial saevuaa Lea ,.,,'��� a ���,���TiiTi��i��  .LH��lee.^aoe��iecaa����>leeee<aal��e��IUe��oe<an��ea TOLL FREE: 1-100 MS 2061  Yacht club seeks special favours  Editor:  On May 28,1990, Mr. Hank  Boas, manager of land administration for the Ministry of  Crown Lands, issued an order  delivered by hand to the Seattle  Yacht Club stating, "Your application for an additional area  for your marina has been considered and is denied...By way  of this letter, you are hereby  served notice to...remove till  your improvements constructed  beyond the lease boundaries  within 30 days of the date of  this letter. A field inspection will  be completed at that time to ensure that the area has been left  in a condition satisfactory to  this ministry."  On June 19,1990, the Seattle  Yacht Club requested an extension of the deadling "to allow  us time to reconcile matters  through to a conclusion  satisfactory to all parties concerned." On Wednesday, June  20, the Commodore of the  yacht club arrived at my home  uninvited, together with two  representatives of the land  management branch and a  member of the Coast Guard.  The purpose of such an invasion  could only be to persuade me to  back down from the position  that the regional board, the  Area A APC, I, AND the  Ministry of Crown Lands have  taken of demanding that the  Seattle Yacht Club remove the  docks which they constructed  without any written permission  whatsoever, outside their legal  lease boundaries.  At this writing, Friday, June  22, Mr. Dick Roberts, regional  director of the Ministry of  Crown Lands, cannot tell me  whether the Seattle Yacht Club  will or won't be granted the extension they have requested.  "We might," he said. "I  honestly don't know."  If the yacht club is granted its  extension and some kind of a  so-called 'compromise' - to use  a word of Mr. Roberts - is  worked out between them, the  Coast Guard, and the land administration branch of the  Ministry of Crown Lands, then  nobody's property rights are  safe. I am putting up such a  fight for everybody's sake as  well as my own because I truly  believe that the alternative is  anarchy; a condition we already  have here at Wood Bay and  Liddle Bay.  Our member of parliament is  aiding our cause by sending out  a mailing with two reply cards,  to which I hope everyone will  respond if they don't want the  Seattle Yacht Qub, and by extension any other persons or  organizations who might seem  to have special influence, to be a  law unto themselves.  Edith Iglauer Daly  Beachcombers  Editors note: A ropy of the  following   was   received   for  publication.  Mr. R.A. Thomas  Chamber of Commerce  Gibsons, BC  Dear Dick,  Thank you again and the  members of the 'Outstanding  Citizens Award' committee for  our Special Award. The reason  we've been able to shoot here  for the past 19 years is the  unhesitating support of the  Chamber, its members and the  citizens of Gibsons.  It's one thing to receive  awards from our peers in the  TV business but it is another  thing to get a sincere thanks  from the people who support us  here. The plaque will have a  special place on our wall in Vancouver, and Gibsons will have a  special place in the hearts of the  hundreds of cast and crew  members who have worked here  since 1971.  Derek Gardner  Producer, Beachcombers  Celebration plans  ���%jflZZfl  MORE THAN CLOTHING  \Jpen Jtiei. - ��Ja/.  10:30-4:30  On loyalty  to Canada  Editor:  There has been a deluge of  hype lately about the seeming  lack of concern of the Canadian  people when our country and  ' it's unity is in jeopardy.  We the Canadian populace  are continually being compared  (in both our publications and  theirs) to our flag waving,  fireworks flaring, neighbours to  the south.  I myself, take exception to  these comparisons as in 97 per  cent of the cases we, the Canadian people, come across as  complacent individuals who are  swept by any flow and seem  unable or unwilling to voice our  patriotic pride in either our  country or what we as Canadians stand for.  Check your dictionary, pride  has many definitions including  an overblown belief in self, or  accomplishments.  But this letter is not meant to  be derogatory to either the  United States or its nationalistic  beliefs. It is an acclamation and  explanation of what I perceive  to be the general Canadian feeling of both self and country.  That being one of love, dedication and at this point in our  country's life, one of concern.  The reason you don't see my  country's flag waving flamboyantly from my hand is that I  wear it close to my heart.  Jackie Phelan  GIBSONS MEDICAL CLINIC wishes to announce extended office hours to accommodate the needs of patients who are  unable to visit the clinic during regular office hours.  OFFICE HQTJBS EFFECTIVE JTJLY 1, 1990  Monday - Friday 9:00 a.m. to 5 p.m.  Saturday 9:00 a.m. to 18:00 p.m.  We-dneiday Ivening 6:00 p.m. to 9:00 p.m.  ��V\        Closed Sunday and Public Holidays  f.  Editor:  1 would like to use this opportunity to update the community  on the plans for Celebration  Day July 1 in Sechelt. The  parade is well underway.  Parade forms have been mailed  out or hand-delivered and if  we've missed anyone please call  88S-5881 and we will make sure  one is sent out.  Halfmoon Bay Fire Department is entering their best truck,  we hear. We have a couple of  entries from Vancouver and  hopefully the May Day float  will come from Pender Harbour.  All the trophies are being  dusted and polished. The  parade ends in Hackett Park by  12 or 12:30 at which time we  can honour our country with a  speech, song and piece of cake.  The seniors will have the concession open and fully manned  all afternoon.  The Lions Club will start the  day with a pancake breakfast  and later bingo. Diane Gamble  from Pender Harbour is providing a children's game section  and on and on.  The stage will have continuous family entertainment  from 12:30 to 7 pm.  It is a day of fun planned for  all ages to celebrate being Canadian and fortunate enough to  live in a beautiful place called  Sechelt.  Come on out and join the  fun. Call the Volunteer Action  Centre if you want to have a  float, booth, or help in any  way. Otherwise, mark the day  on your calendar. A day with  your family in Hackett Park.  Nancy Baker &  Laurie Petula  Volunteer Action Centre  More letters  -pages 17 & 23  1057 Koierls Creek l\d., rSoberli Cr  Simply the Best  v^>  CONSTRUCTION  out (Inc ( .ill Rerun,Hion (  Province of  British Columbia  Chapman & Qray Creeks  Integrated Watershed Management Plan  Request for Public Input  An Integrated Watershed Management Plan Is currently being dratted lor Chapman and Qray Creeks,  which are the primary community watersheds lor the Sunshine Coast.  The purpose of the Integrated Watershed Management Plan (IWMP) is to provide guidelines tor the integrate resource management ot the watersheds with primary emphasis on the water resource.  Copies ot the IWMP Terms ot Reference and a map showing the plan area boundary are posted for viewing at the following locations:  Coast Garibaldi Health Unit - Qlbsons  Coast Garibaldi Health Unit - Sechelt  Sunshine Coast Regional District Olfice ��� Sechelt  Forest Servlct Field Olfice ��� Sechelt  Government Agent Office ��� Teredo Square, Sechelt  Post Office - Mllore Nursery, Sechelt  Interior Tuwanek Field Olfice ��� Sechelt  The planning team is Inviting the public to provide input Into the IWMP at this time.  Please send your written submissions to:  "Chapman/Gray IWMP" ���  Water Management Branch Sunshine Coast Forest District  Ministry of Environment Ministry of Forests  10334-152A St., Surrey, B.C. or 7077 Duncan Street, Powell River, B.C.  VSR 7P8 VBA 1W1  Attention: Valerie Cameron Attention: Steve Waghorn  The deadline for the receipt of written submissions is July 27,1990. The public will also be given the opportunity to pressnt verbal submissions at a public review, which will lie schedule on completion of  the draft plan.  For further information-please phone Valerie Cameron at 584-8822 or Steve Waghorn at 485-9831.  SPECIALIZING  IN VINYL SIDING, EPOXY, STONE OVERLAY  (Beautifies Old C emeriti  Dtscqfi  ���*n-  .^VfifceaW  MMIKIM \ UORKMWSHII' (,l  \KWII I I)  For Frcv Estimates  886-3078  ���-'-���'���'  tMMMiaasi  edMMWHUl  MHiui  ttm Coast News, June 25.1990  J  Ii  e^  it  ���'!���  Hk Gibsons SecMt Rotary Oub International held Iheir installation of officer, meeting on Thursday. June 21 at the Hue  Heron laa. Sechdt. Left to right ��� In-coming President Malcolm  Frastr. charter president Eric Small. Mrs. Small, guest speaker  Bill Hughes Irom radio station CKNVY and Mrs. Jo I'raser.  -Mettari McAiaedn fleolo  Managed wood lot  for Sunshine Coast?  by Rose Nichotsoti  The a\ailabilit> of a Local Initiatives gram of up lo $500,000  through Community Futures  | prompted a discussion ai ihe  June 20 meeting of ihe For��i  Advisory Committee (FAO of  the feasibility of establishing a  managed wood lot for ihe Sunshine Coast.  Communily Futures is calling  for submissions from the community for any project that  would have viability as a long  team economic venture and the  ability io become self-sustaining  afier ihe three year term of ihe  gram.  "Maniiged wood iots are a  way io sdf-sufficiency and long  term employmeni beaiefits. It's  something ihis Coasl should be  looking at. As lime goes on,  we'll wish vve had more wood  Ids," said e��mmiitee member  Jeremy Frith.  "The concepi is sound,  there's room in the system for  more wexvd lots." added Fred  Gareh.  After a lengthy discussion on  ihe pros and cons of such a pro-  jeci being sponsored bv the  FAC it was agreed lhal ihe idea  should be supported in principle  and lhat a sub-committee be  fomwd lo sludy ihe matiCT.  No toll free line  {��     Mayor Strom told council she  g had attended a BC Telephone  -����� conference in Vancouver to see  tne results of ihe balloi for the  proposed 'loll free' line io Vancouver.  Strom said ihe proposal was  defeated by a very wide margin.  Strom added she will make the  official numbers public at a  later dale.  Mayor Diane Strom presented Alderman Lilian kunstler  with a certificate in recognition  of her participation in Local  Government Awareness Week  1990.  ClCTk-adminisirator Lorraine  Goddard told council she had  received notice of the District of  Sechelt's intention io issue a  Temporary' L'se Permit to allow  the establishment of a construclion camp for the natural gas  pipeline construction company  al the Gibsons/Sechelt .Airport.  Council passed a motion ol  "no objection" to the issuance  of the temporary permit.  Input on Block 7  Sechelt Council is beginning  to receive public input on the  municipal complex/leisure centre proposed for Block Seven.  Ai ihe lune 20 council meeting  a letter was received from Joan  Graham of Catch 16, a local  parents' group, asking council  to include plans for a youth  drop-in centre in their planning.  "We fed that the young peso-  ple in the community need a  facility that they can use on an  ongoing basis that is entirely for  their own use - not on a shared  basis with the seniors," Graham  wrote.  Council referred the letter to  the Block Seven committee.  That committee met on June  22. The main itm on the agenda was the examination and  comparison of the operating  costs of several recreational  com,plexex of comparable size to  the one proposed for Sechelt.  A letter received from  Minister   of   Government  Management Carol Gran was  indefinite, although there was  sill some hope that the provincial government may be willing  to consider locating their offices  in a building on the Block Seven  site.  Ai Wednesday's meeling.  council passed a recommendation by the Block Seven committee io send letters to  landlords who presently have  provincial govemmenl offices in  their buildings, requesting support for a government office  building on Block Seven.  They also passed a meat ion to  hold a referendum, separately  bui at the same time as the  referendum on Phase One, on  whetlKT the seniors' facility  should be locates) on Block  Seven.  At ihe council meeting,  .Alderman Mike Shanks said the  committee should be p'epared  io go io public meetings within  a few weeks.  Boat safety display  at Sunnycrest Mall  bv Jeff  A few weekends ago the  RCMP and the Coast Guard  were on hand at Sunnycrest  Mall. No it wasn't a matter of  national security. They were  hosting a display on boat safety  and promeMing voluntary inspections and the awareness of  the dangers of drinking and  boating.  Rov Bouiilier of the Gibsons  Coasl Guard Auxiliary, and  Constable Mark Peers and Constable Ken Burton representing  ihe RCMP Marine Operation-  based out of SecMt, manned  the display and provided information for interested boaters.  In this, the second annual  boating display, the RCMP  were "targeting safe boating  and drinking and boating."  Constable Peers said.  "We are taking ihe very successful Counterattack program  and applying il lo vessels.  "Alcohol  and  watejr don'i  mix." C'ejrstable Burton said.  "There has t*en a shift in  perception, ll is not acceptable  anymore to get drunk out on  the water."  The RCMP refers to this as  the 'Hidden Crime Wave'  which sounds appropriately  aquatic enough.  Boutilier was on hand to promote ihe Coast Guard Auxiliary's fast-response rescue  \essel and a program of  "courteeous inspection'.  The program asks for boaters  to contact the Coast Guard  Auxiliary so they can 'check the  boat to Coast Guard regulations'.  This free service will allow the  auxiliary to alert the boater to  safety hazards the boater may  have overlooked or forgotten  aboul.  Boutilier said, "There  haven't been any bad incidents,  thank God. and that's ihe way  we want io keep it."  Canfor honour  Twelve residents from the  Sunshine Coast were among 45  long-service employees  honoured recently at Canfor  Corporation's 25 Years Service  Awards Banquet.  Among those who joined  more than 10O people from BC  and Alberta attending the banquet, held June 9 ai  Vancouver's Four Seasons  Hold, were: Fred Allnutt and  wife Dorothy: Howard Boyce  and wife Carole; Wayne Greggain; John Greig and wife  Patricia; Roger Hcvkneli and  wife Elsie; Stan Mackenzie and  wife Margaret; Jan Neubauer  and wife Rosalie; Wolf Rekbe  and wife Brigflte; Vem Rottluff  and Ernie Schwindt. -All are  from Gibsons.  Russ Dixon and Paul Johnson, both of Srchelt, were  unable to attend. All of these  new memberrs of the 25 Year  Oub are employees of Howe  Sound Pulp and Paper Limited,  which is equally owned by Canfor and Oji Papier Co., Ltd.  Canfor hosts the gala event  each year to thank employees  who have worked 25 years for  the company or its affiliates.  Over the years more than 1300  long-service employees have  been inducted into the club.  Each new me-mbCT received a  gold service pin, hardhat  medallion and engraved gift.  presented by Peter Benlley.  Canfor's chairman and chief executive officer.  Peter Bealky (left). Caafor chairman ami chief executive of-  ficer. presents a pit lo Jan Neubauer of Gibsons honouring 25  years of service.  Gospel Rock appeal  Continued fiom page 1  money fighting the original bylaw which was quashed.  Alihouegh the town, in the  out-of-court settlement agreed  to pay the 'costs' of the group,  (his does not include the almost  $5000 for legal representation.  McManus said the FGR had  askeJ the Town of Gibsons to  have the municipal lawyers go  over the restrictive covenant,  and Buchan assured trie Coast  News that all documents relevant to the rezoning were gone  over by Mackenzie Murdy, the  town's aitomies.  "It's to the town's best in-  tetrest to ensure that the document is air tight," he pointed  out.  The group has been raising  funds in the community but the  financial drain annoys  McManus. "It's taking away  from otheer chariti�� in the community," she said.  The FGR has asked to meet  with council .before the public  hearing for By-law 555-43 slated  for June 27. If council refuses  thrir request they will present  the information at the hearing.  "We'd rather talk than  fight." said McManus.  COMMERCIAL BUILDING  Located in Lower Gibsons - Fully leased and rented  Built to bank standard with a full vault  Room to expand Rental area  RARE (^MMERCIAL OPPORTUNITY  in our growing town  OPEN HOUSE  TUESDAY. JUNE 26. 1990 - Noon - 1 p.m.  fff        ASKING MID 100's  KWmm         CALL DON SUTHERLAND at  mm   886-8107 or 886-3131 (res.)  ���ft,  ATTENTION:  Property Owners  Electoral Areas B, D, E and F.  Notice Regarding 1990 Taxes  A clerical error has occured with respect to the allocation of taxes to be collected on your 1990 Tax Notice. An  amount of $320,000 has been collected under 'West Howe  Sound Garbage' instead ol $122,000. Conversely, $122,000  has been collected lor garbage sites rather than tne correct amount ot $320,000. While the total amount raised is  the same, the allocation error results generally in a large  increase in the charge for garbage collection this year,  with a corresponding reduction in General Regional  District taxes. This allocation error will be corrected next  year. Please accept the Board's apology for any inconvenience this error may cause.  LJaedme ADMINISTRATOR  JOEL BRASS, B.A., m.a.Sc.  kistiey :p announce the opening  pt hit pmijic practice of:  INDIVIDUAL, MARRIAGE  and  FAMILY COUNSELLING  ���  KC*> Ge-ewer Point Road, Gibsons, B.C.  T.. - .i.r ��-, ,,:,? ��� rr-e-n I*���* 886-322 1  Aiw ore-:::,- Aie Intretdurtiao To The Weark Of Love  Mid A Count In Inner Frccekem: Handling The Stereo Of Your Life  TOWN OF QIBSONS  SPRINKLING  REGULATIONS  Effective Immediately  Residences with even numbered addresses shall only  sprinkle lawns and gardens on even numbered day* between 7:00 am and 9:00 am in the morning and 7:00 pm and  9:00 pm in the evening.  Residences with odd numbered addresses shall only  sprinkle lawns and gardens on odd numbered day* be-  ttveen 7:00 am and 9:00 am in the morning and 7:00 pm and  9:00 pm in the evening.  There will be no sprinkling allowed on Sundays.  Your cooperation is appreciated.  WillevwtF.it  SupeeKintesnflesnt ol Public Works.  CAPILANO HIGHWAY SERVICES COMPANY  #101 - 255 WEST FIRST STREET  NORTH VANCOUVER  V7M3G8  TELEPHONE 9834211  FAX 983-2433  FRIENDLY REMINDER  As vacation time is rapidly approaching, we encourage all ferry  traffic to use the North Road route and all vehicles carrying foot  passengers as well as thru traffic to use the lower route along Marine  Drive and the Port Mellon Highway.  We will be providing traffic control during periods of heavy volume.  The North Road route will be the only access for vehicles boarding  the ferry.  Thank you for your cooperation.  ! i  Capilano Highway Santos Company  Tame the Sun  with Kirsch Mini-Blinds.  Treat your windows to a nice, new look for  the summer. Mini-blinds, woven woods,  much more. Ml Kirsch quality. All on sale  now!  SAVE 30%  MINI-BLINDS  WOVEN WOODS  WOOD-SLAT BLINDS  CUSTOM SHADES  [4i^^M*feMiftd*AMiritfMttiiH  *-Z+.A.aZ. J..,V\ v.  mmm  MHMtaMftMiiMM  mmWmWm1mmmmmmmmWmmmmmm  Coast News. June 25,1990  ' ���  ���'��� ���     ������    ���,*���  S3  or *l  "      ^�� =*  rns ��� Sli  am  K*^l  S  S EH  avours  ruit  pkg.c  CT  CD  a  I             3  E*-fl  [*| -s  E3 **���  P4 "a  z mm  a 1  PO *-*l o  g       ������        5"  o                 M  LtJ s.  �����  3     3      3  e                 J  R-l **  S 1  3^1  va                    <  1 ���*  ��� 1  1     ��       |  ���              n  5?     I.  Iro  3 1  ta ���  ���i I  o  ���                  3  eo     a  co     a  ��� -M  ���si  &)  CO  en  en  3  ss  CD i  *  ir  e  ���e ���  ���0'  5"  3"  Ii:  IN*  3 *  3 i.  ���:.  : 21  o  n  1 N  O)  b ;  _  \w%\  er  CD ���  ���  **^  CO  00  7  3  B 3  ���<  3  ST I  ������������  1    X"  o;  ro  *ca  ee  CD ��  (O  3  er  sr  \'mmu%  fi)  ���  <  IN*  CD  00  0)  31  8 V  ."*"  **"*' * 1  ta  Ol  O   3.  CJI  -4  -1   2.  a 1  w  s*  io  CD  ���  0)  CO  W Coast News, June 25,1990  Georcje  Gibsons  Elphinstone graduates active  by George Coo��trm IM0  Inquiries have shown that  many Elphinstone grads of 1969  liave been busy with further  education in colleges and in  travel.  Sara Bennett, Skookum bursary, has attended Grand Canyon University in Arizona aided  by a volleyball and academic  scholarship. Her first yew in  biology may lead to studies in  sports medicine, she told us. At  present she is working on the  ferry in catering, and intends to  return to the university this fall.  Laila Ferreira is in Greece  right now after seven months  working and living in a kibbutz  in Israel. Before that Laila  travelled in Europe and expects  to continue travelling until  November. Following that she  intends to enroll in a college in  Quebec province.  Carole Fraser has completed  her first year in Arts at Carleton  University in Ottawa and is  staying in Ottawa this summer  to work in a retail shop and en  joy the city's unique amenities  like its museums and art gallery  as well as towing on the Rideau  canal. Carole will continue  studies at Carleton this fall.  Melodic Marcroft did her  first year sciences - physics,  chemistry, biology - at Cap Col-  lege, and has applied for the  course in Industrial Arts Education at BC1T. If this does not  materialize, she said, she will  .continue studies at Cap College  this fall. She also enrolled in an  extra-curricular course in piano,  an adult group, this past year.  Melodic is employed at Gibsons  Building Supplies this summer  and has work<td part-time with  them this past winter.  Christine Qually enrolled in  UBC's general arts, some of her  studies being Japanese, Asian  Studies, and calculus. At present she is working part time at  Andy's Restaurant, and is  waiting to hear the results of  some recent interviews.  Les McKinney has completed  the first year of BCIT'S course  in computer technology and  This year's "Penny Drive" al Cedar Grove Elementary was Ihe  mosl successful ever, and sponsoring teacher Ian Jacob, right, lasl  week presented Gibsons Lions Club Incoming President Cliff  Moss a cheque for $1750, enough to send five local handicapped  children lo Camp Squamish. Both men expressed heartfelt lhanks  lo Ihe many individuals and community groups who have supported the Penny Drive over the years. -fm Butiuide photo  nucrodeKtronics. He began the  course last January and intends  to return to BCIT this fall after  a summer's work at Bayside  Sawmills.  Karen Bayser, following her  first year at UBC, has been accepted in Commeree and intends to major in finance or accounting. This summer she is  working in the Royal Bank in  Sechelt.  Karl Luger, Roberts Creek  Legion bursary, has been working this past year to look around  and decide what further studies  he will take. At present he is  employed in a machine shop in  Red Deer, Alberta.  More news of other grads of  1989 in later columns.  HUNTER GALLERY  This evening, June 25, at 7:30  there's a reception for artist  Marilyn Rutledge to which the  public is welcome.  This is the tenth .annual showing of the .artist's work in the  Hunter Gallery. The artist has  been part of many juried shows  at the Art Centre, and has ex-  liibited in five shows of the  Assembly of BC Arts councils.  Marilyn works in oil, coloured pencil, and watercolours.  Vancouver School of Art classes  have been the source of Marilyn's formal training. Her chief  interest is in the effects of light  in landscapes, particularly in the  mist and low clouds so common  to our tegion.  THE NEW ROLLER RINK  On June 30 the outdoor roller  rink in Brothers Park, Gibsons,  will open to the public, seven  days a week from 11 tun to 7  pm. Music will be provided, and  a concession will be open.  All this is being done by a  band of volunteers.  A season's fee of $10 for one  person and $25 for a family will  admit the ticket holders to any  or every day of skating.  The volunteer group welcomes anyone who can instruct  in roller skating to lend a hand.  Suggestions for special events  like family nights are solicited  by the rink volunteer commtr-"  tee. ���  BURSARIES  The Sunshine Coast Bursary  and  Loan  Society  hits just  awarded eight bursaries of $500  each to Coast students who  have already completed their  first post-secondary year in a  college or university.  Recipients of these bursaries  are former Elphinstone  graduates Trevor Epp, Sua  Bennett, Shelley Bodt, Gro  Averill; Chatelec graduates Andrea Robilliard, Gianni Pisanu,  kevin Dube, Anthony Glen  Clark.  JULY1  A reminder everyone of this  Sunday's all day fun in Sechelt  to celebrate Canada Day. The  parade begins at 11 am followed  by games for the children, civic  marquee, entertainment, and  much more.  MAGICAL TOYSHOP  The Magical Toyshop, a  presentation of the Coast  Academy of Dance and Fine  Arts was held June 16 and 17 in  the Gibsons Elementary gym.  The director, Nicola Stewart  of North Vancouver, had a  charming set and pretty  costumes that were the result of  a great deal of thought and  devoted care.  Large audiences on both days  thoroughly enjoyed the performances of the customers in the  toy shop and cuddly toys, the  soldier dolls, the rag dolls,  music box dancers, clowns, and  a dazzling array of other dolls.  In their finale all the students  of the academy in Gibsons and  Sechelt brought the shows to a  bright conclusion.  The director wishes to thank  all those parents who spent the  hours of preparation to make  the children's presentation the  success it turned out to be.  Knitters  WE CARRY  APBtons&pifKjOUin  YARNS  ���s**v*v Jenny  20% Off  just for you  I AMIION BlH  I \qi t      OPl N 7 DAYS A V  (iih-.eMis Landing   HSd-2470  MOUNTAIN FM RADIO  presents  THE SUMMER MUSIC  CAMP FOR TEENS  at Rockwood Lodge (July 9-13)  Register NOW for a fantastic FIVE-  DAY CAMP experience on Keats  Island. For children age 6-12.  Pick-up at Gibsons Marina 8:30  -*]���am. return at 4:30.  Phone 886-7612 lor more  inlormalion & camp dales  Name   Address.  Phone #.  Age.  Instrument   What school did you attend?.  How long have you been playing?.  Do you wish to register for:  The Choir Camp.  The Instrument Camp.  Both   ���Registration Fee is $10 per camp  -Registration is limited to 30 students per camp  ���Classes are held Mon. to Fri. at Rockwood Lodge  -For further information contact Sechelt Elementary School  at 885-2114  Return Registration Forms to Sechelt Elementary School  Make cheques payable to Mtn. FM Summer Music Camp  ���gufiAaV  JulV  1990  Gibsons' Canada Day  Festival  p  1:00 pm  1:10 pm  1:30 pm  2:00 pm  2:30 pm  3:00 pm  , 3:30 pm  r"3:30 pm  4:00 pm  11    4:30 pm  l/l  SCHEDULE OF EVENTS  ��� Flag Raising to open  ��� Bike decorating and parade  - Plant a Flower in Museum Garden - Museum  Sail Boat making  Sail Boat Races - PRIZES! ��� Holland Park Ponds  Happy Birthday Canada! Share a piece of Birthday Cake  - Stage area, Old Firehall parking lot  Poetry Readings by John Burnside, Nest Lewis,  Peter Trower, Margaret Jones  -Stage area, Old Firehall parking lot  Puppeteers - Marine Room, Library  Photo Booth - Have your photo taken with George &  Charlotte Gibsons' - Marine Room, Library  Music by Jack Inglis and Steve White  Dance Routine by Karen's School  of Performing Arts  ��� Katie Angermeyer  violinists  - Stage area, Old Firehall  parking lot  EVENTS HAPPENING  THROUGHOUT:  Lions Club Food Booth,  Face painting, murals,  Balloon Sculptor,  Medieval Archery  Demonstration  Wildlife Rehabilitation  Booth  These community-spirited business .people have generously sponsored the publication of this schedule,  and invite you to take part in and enjoy Gibsons' many Canada Day activities:  Sunshine Lodge  679 North Rd. 886-3321  Elton Dargatz CU����  A Door  Hwy. 101 at Pratt Rd.   eBM-7359  ���PeWes Realty  ,Gil��qnsQuay 8864107  ���HHHIM  Cibsoni Marina  Cower Pt.* Dougal Rd. 8864686  Sunihlne Grocer*  iPetroCan  Hwy. 101 ft Shaw Rd.  8864413  Royal Canadian Legion  Branch 109  747 Hwy. 101 HH4I1  Gibsons Landing Health  Centre Ltd _*  721 Winn Rd. 886-3120  Ham Ounpuu  Construction  838 North Rd. 886-4680  ainonsMeatMarltet  iMirif      nt"  (  Omega Restaurant  1538 Cower Pt. Rd.      686-2268  Dr. lanet Webb, Dentist  Gibsons Quay 886-9110  E tt E Photography  Gibsons Quay 886-4586  Gramma's Pub  Head olCibsons Wharf 8864215.  Mayor Diane Strom  Town of Gibsons 886-22 74  Hill's Machine Shop  524 Marine Dr. 886-7721  Martin's Shell  Ceowe^^SdroolR<l^8eW572 Coast News, June 25,1990  Roberts    Creel<  Pesticide concern  Dr. Eric Paetkau is bursting a lol of buttons Ihese days. Not only  did son Mark make Ihe Dean's List al UBC, bul daughter Carla is  now Dr. Paetkau as well! A graduate of UBC, Dr. Carla  Paetkau's first posting Is at Gibsons Medical Clinic, where she is  taking over the practice of Dr. Ed Berinslein for three months.  Both father and daughter were on duly in Gibsons lasl Thursday,  and Dr. Eric is still gelling used lo being referred to as "Dr.  Paelkau, Sir." ���Fran Burnsidt pholo  D.ivis B.iy News & Views  Davis Bay awards  by Lauralee Solli,  885-5212, 885-3510  Don't forget Awards Day on  June 28 at 10:45 at Davis Bay  school. Everyone is welcome lo  come and see the children  receive their awards and say  goodbye to the Grade 7s.  ANNUAL CRAFT FAIRE  The Davis Bay/Wilson Creek  Community Association's -second annual Craft Faire is being  held on October 27, a Saturday,  in the. evening from 7 to 9.  Desserts will tie featured from  the kitchen.  Tables this year will be $7 and  can be reserved by contacting  Lauralee at 885-3510 or  885-5212 but payment has to be  forthcoming by September 15 to  guarantee a lable.  It may seem a ways off but  there's plenty of time to get  busy and increase your inventory.  JUNK MAIL.   ...... . .....    .   .  Uiii��i��i*i5rie v*rtte-tff"cari^'  dian Direct .Marketing Association to gel their name off mailing lists? Would you please let  me know, if you did and if il  worked!  HELP OUR ATMOSPHERE  Combat acid rain: keep your  automobile tuned, especially its  exhaust system, bul drive it less  - ride your bike, walk or take  the bus; reduce electrical consumption - turn oil lights,  healers and fans when they're  not needed, stop using electric  can openers and coffee grinders  and do the work by hand, use  energy-efficient light bulbs;  recycle whatever you can.  Help the ozone layer: shun  foam-plastic packaging, insulation and furniture slutting lhat  use CFCs, double-check labels  on spray cans to ensure they  don't contain CFCs.  Acl against global warming:  use energy more sparingly and  efficiently and utilize renewable  energy  sources such as solar  ' power if yim iliift.  by Janice Ulghloa, Mt-3541  Every day I listen to and admire Joe Smith Creek as it runs  past my house on Joe Road.  Every day I go to the creek, sing  it a song, and pump water from  it into a holding tank. As there  is no regional water line here,  (his is my only source of water,  the life of my land and all it supports.  Up Lockyer Road folks feel  (he same way about their water  source, East Wilson Creek, find  are as dependent on it to sustain  their families, animals and  gardens as 1 am on mine.  Without pure water we certainly  are poor indeed.  Forestry has a permit to spray  this area near East Wilson  Creek wilh Roundup to control  brush (currently Roundup is  called Vision and I don't know  whose vision it is, but anyway  you look at it, it's a herbicide  no one knows a lot aboul). So,  there's quite some concern up  Lockyer aebout Iheir water purity if Forestry starts spraying.  What if there's an accident?  What if future research shows it  should be kept farther from  creek boundaries! What if...??  All these families pay money  lo the government in license fees  loo ensure (he quality of water  is good. Is there a conflict of interest going lo the highest bidder (Forestry)?  There are so many questions  concerning this product thai it is  not in our best interests to allow  its use. Trees grow faster with  no brush, but they do keep  growing amidst the weeds. Who  pays for the mistakes? Look  around you. We do.  Joe Smith Creek continues its  song as I write and I know il's a  song of vitality and life. To  safeguard this purity I realize  Vision needs to be a thing of the  past.  CREEK DAZE  Saturday, August 11, is the  date set for Roberts Creek  Daze. Saturday night an adult  dance will be sponsored by Ihe  Hall Committee. They will also  decorate Ihe daytime site.  Friday night a teen dance  featuring local musicians and  teen bands is being organized by  If you're wondering "where it's at" on the Sunshine Coast, you'll find just what  you want to know in the Leisure Edition of  <~*%vrs4mrt& C/oa#t~  CTSt TXJT^TXT.OC  ������      m     *aa.        S      mm        m     ae <eei     3        mw     am     a *���     ��jw^^��bi aa.      a*  The active type? You'll find hiking trails, biking trails and tips on kayaking &  scuba diving.  Art lovers enjoy profiles on seime of the Coast's best artists, and all the  lowdown on the Sunshine Coast Arts Cenlre.  Bookworms & Writers - here's the scoop on the Festival of the Written Arts,  both past & present.  And for those who just want to wander and enjoy, there are articles on our  wonderful Marine Playgrounds, 24 Sunshine Coast Adventures, a summer  Calendar of Events, and maps to get you where you want to go. As well as  where you can stop and eat, rest, dance, shop, find unique souvenirs, rent  boats and go on tours!  Kevin  Shepherd  (886-2468).  Chaperones are essential.  Daytime entertainment includes acoustic musk. Other  ideas are welcome. Call Yvonne  Mounsey (885-4610).  Rainbow Preschool is handling little kids' games. Call Jane  Hodgson (886-7619) to help. A  Healing Tent is Wendy  Clemens' (885-2950) idea. Book  craft and food table with Randi  Tame (886-9324).  A parade marshall is needed;  please volunteer. Also needed is  someone with ideas for older  (6-12) kids' games.  Turnout at the last meeting  was minimal, so if you'd like to  work on any of the committees,  they all need help. The next  meeting is Thursday, June 28 at  8 pm at the Roberts Creek Hall.  Come and help make Roberts  Creek Daze a great event.  LIBRARY NOTES'  '  The Roberts Creek Library  honours the memory of Oliver  Bray, late of Gibsons Landing,  who died May 25, 1989.  The library received $1000  from his estate, which was left  for the good of this community.  With this we have built some  line new shelves which make  things more convenient. Do  come see them while the varnish  still smells fresh.  Ferry  smoking  banned J  As of July 1, 1990, there will  be no smoking within the interior of the vessels in the BC  Ferries fleet and the vessels  operating on the ministry of  transportation and highway's  interior BC routes.  Rita Johnston, minister of  transportation and highways,  and minister responsible for BC  Ferries, announced the nonsmoking policy June 14, adding  that the policy would not extend  to the corporation vessels serving the longer Inside Passage  and Queen Charlotte Islands  routes.  "BC Ferries has been receiving an increasing amount' of  feedback from both the customers and communities they  serve," said the minister. "The  message was clear. No smoking  inside the ferries.  "Society has ebecome more  and more aware of the issue of  second-hand smoke in the environment and its harmful effects on people's health. It's a  short voyage and with the provision of an outside area in which  to smoke, I think that this new  policy will be a pretty easy one  to live with ��� for all ferry  passengers."  /^DIFKNDABLK  AUTO S1BVIC1  Did You Know...  *��� Bo Ballabit * I  RADIATOR  BIFAIRS ^emmr.^  Tht South Cow a Only '    "*^ 1  ���CaUa AtHOTBP Shop iStxceael coneMenrmon u> BCAA meemturai |  yoHmivi  AUTOMOTIVE  i,^i^Mi^i.^j^l^)l!i^l^j.^l^M^l^l^l^ltMiill^J^li  Salebration Days  Manufacturer's  Emit ��� Juna 30th  ROBERT HONEY   INTERIORS  Degcorators for fine Homes  885-4044  5639 Wharf Road, Sechelt  Tuesday ��� Friday 12 ��� 4 p.m.  SECHELT MOBILE INSTALLATIONS  885-5864  Any way you Slice it  the Classifieds bring results,]  ��      ��       ��      9      ��  HOT KAL  VeThtn your aging electric waler heater  packs il in, B.C. Hydro will help you  to haw it replaced t>y a more energy-  efficient one.  ���Convert to a natural gas water  heater and B.C. Hydro along with  your gas company will, through an  autilorized installer, give you an  immediate discount of $159.  If gas is not available in your  area, the purchase of an energy-  saving electric water healer will earn  you a $20 rebate."  It's a mow that will save you  cash. Up front. And on your  monthly electric bill, yesar after yew.  Plus, it will help slow the ewr-  gruwing demand on our valuable  r GAS HEATER CONVERSION-!  I  $150 DISCOUNT REMINDER  Ctawn yew j>*rant elcettK ewicr  I heaierlogas��ne)e!iijoyeinimmBii.u; '  , saving of $150  I        Your inswlkr has iht details.  I  ELECTRIC WATER HEATER  $20 REBATE REMINDER  I        I\m.'ihascaneiKijy-s��vingelextrii:  I MttrhcMeriiridgnaSMrcbiirfiejm  1 BC. Hydro.  YouriiKialkrhastheiittaals.  hydroelectric resource.  Heres your dunce lo lie ftwer  Sman. lb enjoy cash savings now.  And ihe good life electricity brings,  for years to come.  Clip the aeppropriate reminder  and lapeil to your aging water heater , .---������;_-. rsrvv-Tr-rr,  andwbenUVUiiK.e.nes.ukarad     . [PCJ\V7[Mi\J ��IM0(Sfi?  vant^eoftbese hot cash back deals.  ' ���   1 SISOdiaroueelBPpieeeueelytueiaeCueivcesiem  vtlti OflVe tiled oeimilallalkeie. made June I  IViWlleeeiewliMaeelill.lWI.  ���'Only eeieee tecaeen w���h a "Pone Sman" label  affixed by maneifeeieeeeee qualify. Offce valid  em peeeehaaei made |uie�� I, l��W ihieMfh  Dee.embeeJI.IWO  BChydro ���  -���������������^��� -.-.-.���-.���- -...j^.^ ���,.����. _-���.. Coast News, June 25,1990  Jim Dorst, of Howe Sound Pulp and Paper, and his wife Phyllis,  along wilh Burny Ihe Safely Dog and Rappln' Rabbit pul on a  Safety Awareness presenlation for Sechelt Elementary School lasl  Wednesday. They visited all elementary schools in the dislricl during Ihe week, ���left Carpenler photo  Sechelt    Scenario  W. Sechelt picnic  by Margaret Wall, 885-3364 Camp for Girls ready for the  summer 'invasion'. All the  work is done now, my part of it  at least, so if you have anything  that you would like to see in this  column, I will be home in the  evenings once again.  ANNIVERSARY  Congratulations to Tim and  Ruby .Ardiel whose anniversary  in on June 28. This will be  number 15 for this happy couple. May you have many, many  more!  DONATIONS NEEDED  The Sunshine Coast SPCA is  .always in nesed of blankets,  towels, kitty litter, leashes and  food donations for the animals  waiting for new homes. Please  drop off any material donations  at the SGSPCA ��� the ���Gibsons  Animal Hospital.   ,  ceLebration'day  A salmon barbecue is only  one of the many highlights of  .Sechelt Celebration Day. There  are many, many more.  Come out and enjoy yourself  as Sechelt puts on a terrific  show for you. Bring the kids,  they'll have a ball!!  SUMMER FUN '90  Bethel Baptist Church is offering Summer Fun for your  kids. July 3 to August 29, Monday to Friday for kids aged six  to 11 years. 9:30 to 12 noon and  I to 3:30pm. The cost is $10 a  week or $3 a day per child.  Bethel Baptist also has a morning program for children ages  four and Ave from 9:30 to 12  noon. For more information  please call Kelly Jardine at  885-2454 or 885-9065.  It looks as though summer  has arrived and decided to stay  a while. That's good news for  those of you who have planned  to attend West Sechelt Community Association's picnic  which will be held Sunday, June  24 on the beach at the bottom  of Mason Road.  This is a good chance to meet  your neighbours and relax and  take in the gorgeous sunset we  usually have.  CONGRATULATIONS  Congratulations to all the  grads on the Sunshine Coast  and especially to our own  Chatelech grads. We're very  proud of you.  GOOD CITIZEN AWARD  I The   Sechelt   and   District  Chamber of Commerce is still'  seeking  nominations  for  the'  Good Citizen Award,  September 7 is the deadline  for nominations. For more information concerning this project, contact the Sechelt  chamber at 885-3100.  APOLOGY  To till those people who may  have had a hard time trying to  reach me this past month or  two. I apologize. I was kept  busy getting Gamma Phi Beta  Drop oft Your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  WILSON CREEK  CAMPGROUND  in Wilson Creek  until 3:30 Friday  "A Friendly People Piece"  New group formed  on environment  by Rose Nkholsoa  A new group, as yet unnamed, has recently ebeen formed on the Sunshine Coast to  look at forest and environmental issues from a different standpoint.  Murray Cantelon of the IWA  described for members of the  Forest Advisory Committee  some of the aims of the group.  "We're a middle-of-the-road  group," he said. "We're hoping  to get a good cross section of  Sechelt  Seniors  Elders  hosted  by Joyce Oslry  On Wednesday eventing the  seniors hosted a dinner for the  Elderhostel group and their  hosts. At our table were Jim  and Phyllis Gurney from Gibsons and they brought with  them Marne and Joe Levitt of  Ottawa.  The conversation was  stimulating as well as funny.  Mike Timms and April  Struthers welcomed the group  and then we drew our numbers  to go to the smorgasbord that  was truly groaning with food.  Those seniors' ladies always put  on a wonderful dinner and there  were many who lined up a second time and then a third time.  Oh well, who's counting.  Nikki Weber and the 69ers  entertained the diners and they  were in fine voice, as usual.  They always look so good in  those gold jackets and red ties.  June 19 will see them in a  double performance at the Over  80's Tea in the afternoon and  Camp Douglas in the evening.  I'll keep you posted on their  performances so that you will  know where to get some good  entertainment.  The square dancers whirled  around the floor showing the  ladies' fine detail work on their  colourful petticoats and skirts.  A seniors only escorted lour  for two days leaves June 23 at 8  am for an exclusive and relaxing  visit to the State of  Washington's wine country.  The first day sees Arlington  and Snoqualmie Falls for lunch,  continuing through a scenic  mountain pass and into  Ellensburg for an overnight at  the Ellensburg Hotel.  The city of Ellensburg has  recently finished a .fabulous  downtown restoration.  Day two at 8 am the bus takes  you to Yokima where you'll  board a train of fine vintage rail  cars decorated in the elegant  style of early train travel. The  group leaves about 1 pm and  will return Sunday, June 24, to  the Coast.  For more detailed information phone May at 885-52%.  There is a general meeting on  Thursday, June 21 at 1:30 pm.  (DID CASH  the Coast. We want to look at  things in a sane, rational manner.  "It's hard to hang a label on  a moderate group," he continued. "We're looking at in-  legrated resources without taking away from the working  force land use.  "We believe that recreation  and logging and all other uses of  the resources can co-exist. It's  not a group of loggers who say  'all we want to do is log'. It's a  good cross section of people.  "When you're moderate, you  tend lo offend everybody. Our  feeling is we have a very important job to do. Hopeful'y,  through education and sanity  people will see the issue in a  more balanced way."  PEST CONTROL LTD  efjMgsWt    9mMMt��  LOCALLY OeWMM  For control ol carpenter ants, rodents * other peels  Our Perimeter Treatment  Cuts down on Ihe Invasion  of crawling Insects  For Confidential  Advice t Estimate*  883-2531  OUR VCCIAITY ��� Pieiitaiiiwm ol house* under construction!  wirier pveis  inaction!   >'      |  UNDER THE YELLOW AWNING COWRIE ST. 885-7767  Hearty SutMchtt  Plplea Hot team  When your aging fridge finally  quits, B.C. Hydro will rebate you  $50 on the purchase of an energy-  saving one.  lfs a move that will save you  cash. Up front. And down the  road, with significant savings on  your monthly etectric bill. (Statistics show that the new energy-  saving models can represent a  typical saving of $300 or more over  the life of the fridge compared to  less efficient models)  Plus, your purchase will help  slow the ever-growing demand  on our valuable hydroelectric  resource.  -Hercfc your chance to be  Riwer Smart. To enjoy cash savings  now. And the good life electricity  brings, for years to come.  BG hydro Q  ["ENERGY-SAVING FRIDGE^  1   $50 REBATE REMINDER  '        Clip and save this reminder  I to ask your appliance dealer  | which fridges qualify for the  i $50 rebate. Or call &C. Hydro  , toll-free 1-800-663-0431.  * onhraleidwpunluKsiiwleJunf I.IW  |   ihr\w|he\tan;h)I.Wl ltnhreltt|B't��n'f>r'-MiiK  ���appnnwJIvwriiuKlrnumrxTvuujlity  m  m 10.  Coast Nr ms, June 25,1990  n  aspirations./love myr<  and fellowiCanadians of all nationalities/ I wttt Canada to be  home and &*St ebeneficial to all  itscitia  Letjts celebrate Canada Day  withJJy and fervour. Lett us be  emt fair to one another.  it alone will male ui a great  distinctive nation.  Warni**.  Freshlrewed COFFEE  for your office or  place of business  ���Coffee brewers supplied  at no charge  ���Weekly coffee delivery  Great selection  ���Coffee set-ups for meetings  Call Doug at 886-76B6  AUDREY'S  COFFEE  SERVICE  Office & Restaurant  Supplies el Equipment  YOU'VE GOT A FRIEND AT  >f*<  ��=^��fS>7��TXjl  THE BIGGEST  LITTLE STORE  Past Ken's Lucky Dollar  ���j*"5*4M5a*T>*  I'   TH��~B��ST  SANOW/CH  I. //V TOWN  Variety���^ FOODS  r>ocksfoe  ptaar^maqy  441 Marine Drive, Gibsons   886-8158  .notion be  SEVEN DA YS A WEEK:  7:00 pm  Any Non-Winning On-Line Ticket,  (eS49, Lotto B.C., Express or B.C. Keno)  ��3)   Each Week we will dra wtora  Lunch at the Mariners' Restaurant  lvalue to 110.001  m  Every  THURSDAY IS SENIORS' DAY  Save 10% "S  With Gold Care Card  Except Prescriptions and Lottery Tickets  $10FF  ��� your next  COLOUR ROLL  Receive $1.00 off the  regular price on your  next colour roll for  develop and print.  Offer applies to both  3V2x5and4x6  sizes.  Limit one coupon per order  Coupon mult accompany order.  Not to be used in conjunction with  any other promotion. Full frames  only.  3" CODES    4"COUES  EXPIRES SEPT 30,1990  OND  Mm      OF  COLOUR PRINTS  Get a second set  of colour prints  for only $1.00  with this coupon.  Limit one ooupon per roll of  colour film for developing and  printing. Offer applies to both  3" and 4" sizes. Coupon must  accompany order. Not to be  used in conjunction with any  other promotion.  EXP. 3" CODES 4" CODES  12           961 959  IS 914 9(0  24 965 961  11 966 962  EXPIRES SEPT 30,1990  2ND SET  OF  COLOUR PRINTS  Get a second set  of colour prints  for only $1.00  with this coupon.  Limit one ooupon pw roll ol  colour film for developing and  printing. Oder applies to both  3" and 4* sizes. Coupon must  accompany order. Not to be  used In conjunction wilh any  other promotion.  1x10  EXP.  12  IS  21  M  3" CODES  963  IIS  Ml  4" CODES  IS!  110  Ml  112  Colour  Enlargement  Get your next 8x10  colour enlargement  (from negative or  for only $3.99!  Limit one ooupon per order.  Coupon mult ecrampany  ordw. Nottsbeuaedin  eanjunotlesn with any other  promotion. No crejpping.  burning or dodging. (DIM  exdudsd)  NEQ: 566 SLIDE: 567  EXPIRES SEPT 30,1990  EXPIRES SEPT 30,1990  YOUR NEIGHBOURHOOD DRUG STORE  MARYS  VARIETY  886-8077  Open 7 Days A Week  SOCKS  WALLETS  NYLON BAGS  SHOE LACES  Get accessory  Co-ordinated with  Neon Colours  Gown Pi. Rd.  Gibsons Landing  Dry Cletanlng  Drop OH  CUSTOM  Ceramics  Made to   I  Your Order  8863233  Opsn: Tuts -Sit. 10-4  Tun I Thurs eves  6 30-9 30 ^tlr  *    453 Marine Drive  ]      Gibsons Landing  /   teramlci Instruction  Workshops  Eagles & Whales  PHOTO GALLERY  ESut  Coa  Pho  ��� Frames      jf  at Posters     ��f  ��� Prints   ��    I  ��� Cards ef  Sunshine  Coast  Photos*-  /  /  ��� Frames  ��� Posters     if    ��� Princess  ��� Prints   ��    Louisa Cruises  ��� Cards ejr - Ospin tim  /*     ��� Fishing Charters  From (15 per hour 30 boats  *"       886-8341  SUNSHINE COAST  TOURS  ytfcfiiffl,  T Petptmrtl  y Stove Scents  s y Wine Soaps  -( V e-eWffeW SMS  JACCE1WTSL  n  I C'O'U-N-T-R'Y  I GIN Store  fa;  imSfft.  Gibsons Lending _  m HIHM p    ���*J^  "Open 7 dayi, 10:00 ���  %WW1A.W.W Coast News, June 25,1990  11.  MAKE YOUR DAY...  HAVE LUNCH OR DINNER  AT THE OMEGA  OMEGA  RESTAURANT  OVERLOOKING GIBSONS HARBOUR  ��� RESERVATIONS 886*2268 TAKEOUT  ���-<WISHFUL THINKING )*"-  ^    20% off    <h  275 Gower Point Road. Gibsons Landing  886-3812  So you think you've seen some  pretty good waterfront views?  Ours is simply the 'Best'  1 the view, savour Ihe food)  B.^SSt^^.^^g^^^^e^gS^Sag^^SS^MSSB  Knitters %��  WE CARRY 200/c  AMonseSePIIKjOB (JF  YARNS  just for you  Assorted colours ftTfiW  Sizes S-M-L-XL mmW ��  ���0-WORK WEN?  /IK WORLD x��  Ken's Lucky Dollar Foods ,  886-2257     gower point ho��o. Gibsons landing Yoeer LOTTERY Centre    [eew] [ ...,] H*3Bj      I  rnnflO  UCK\ ,  DOLLAR  VTCHER SHOP  PRICES EFFECTIVE  June 25 - July 1    r  Fresh Whole ��� Prime Utilitii f\ J%  chicken     ���yy  Fresh ��� Haloes ^j      ^M f*|  frying chicken... n, 1. 19  Leon ��� Ground ^M      mmk ^*k  beef .1.89  .2.49  PR  ��� 'if   V  ?-Ll  f   ii/  Co/i/ornla Crown MS   gfls���  BROCCOLI   .49  1111%  Fresh ��� Ling  cod steak  Ckwerleaf Flaked White ��� In Oil  tuna 184 mi  Kraft Salad Dressing  1.79  Regular/Light A     AA  Miracle Whip   ,,0.09  2.99  1.49  California Grown M f%  Cantaloupe ��,. .uo  Pender Harbour Grown m^ f\  cucumbers ��� . 13  Pender Harbour Grown fh 4%  tomatoes �� .03  Cali/orma Grown ������ f%  nectarines ��.uD  ('ufi/nriiKi Grown - Medium Cooking f* �����  onions       ��.lu  J   Grimms Ofd Fashioned       f*  ! ham per ��/>&. OJ  Chopped  Hein;- Tomato Squeeze  ketchup ii  Bert's Sweet, Hoi Dog. Hamburger  relish 375 mi  No Name Barlett ��� In Light Svrup TO  pear halves     39* m, .19 ,���wood  Kraft Jets While hllttflr aza   ... j        .A       UUIIOI 454  gm  marshmallowsw   *| 4g Rmmu,BrrtaCam,mb,rt  coleslaw  . .p��shi>. .99  ��� ���������������������������.--������������ /��� a  ��� Ham & Pineapple        gm.    f%f\  j pizza u.t9.  DA��Y  Sheepskin Rugs  Mohair Throws  Leather Scraps  $3oo  The Sunshine Coast  ^SLIPPER  ^COMPANY  STORE  886-4500  FACTORY  885-7413  FOR  "GOOD FOOD"  <Trjjffif,S  Cp, Sandwiches, Salad,  Quiche, Muffins, Tarts,  Xinnainon Buns, Tea ,  ^chie's Coffee, ice u    (J  -,  -���b,ps-  ���  "Homemade Daily"  Eat-In or Take-Out  Open 8-9 Everyday  Gibsons Landing  CM  macaroni &  cheese       225 gm  Counfry Creom Assorted  puddings      ��Pt  2.59  cheese     mm 2.29  .59 FHOZEN  1QA       Minute Maid Pink & IVhile g^g*  .09   lemonade 35s m, .99  Drosre Assorted Holland ���J       t\ f%        Sara Lae Strawberry St Vanilla       *     f*t,f%  Chocolate       ����.,.,, I . 0\3   layer cake /I.OS  ,*���"���"*"*""**"'"<*"gPI"f*��l*-i"f"J��a  1.99     I  BAKB1Y J  . 225 gm  Wuoni Vegetable  crackers  Dispensers w/Brush ai      AA  BBQ baster        1.93  Colelll Mushroom/Meale;/Tomolo bf08(l  I THINK IT'S HAPPENED'  ZUCCHINI PILAF  1 ''1 cups long grain nee  ' 1 cup finely chopped onion  3 tablespoons nutter  ? cups beef slock  '? teaspoon thyme  sail & pepper 10 taste  4 baby zucchm  latioul hand length]  ? tomaloes  ��� Fishing Tackle  ��� Marine Hardware  ��� Marine Electronics  ��� Outdoor Apparel  GIBSONS  marina  Bon 1520. GiHoeu B.C  Come in to a Friendly Cafe  Relax and Enjoy  ���A superbly satisfying meal  ���A "famous" Harbour Cafe  home made dessert  ���Cre.11 service from people  who care  ��< ,>*"��,,*,<��,,���  Cibseens Lending 886-2261  McGovin's Homestead  100% Whole Wheat  McGovin's Old Country  While & Brown  spaghetti 00  a All A A ^4 ^fl wnire Of orown                                                     mamatia,  sauce 398m, .aa brMd                 yg  .      -��� i Un Sunbeam White A Brown               -      .  spaghetti soogm. 39 bread        man 1 mj  NEST LEWIS  lli'iei ley  line,   Wr ell) mon'  ���'������   ve  ' lee II v   Seen  ��� Fine Art  ��� Pottery  ��� Cards  ��� Posters  ��� Art Supplies  ��� Blown Glass  Lyall  Nanson  Show Piece Gallery  & CUSTOM FRAMING  280 Gower Pt. Rd., Gibsons Landing  GALLERY  886-9213  d��        M:  iHSSfg?  FRAMING  886-9215  ������MMMMiMMieiiaMiiiMaeeaaiiiMiaati 12.  Coast News, June 25,1990  lO��  Sunday, July 1,1990  SECHELT  r^  &?  ration Da  >.  \.  f^5?fefts  % i  v \i  1  1^4^  *���/ \fO    . cappuccino �����  "��� *^ Dessert Bar  Nine ('pi'" '"' the Summer  J*V*ot>*  ^  \jkfr-  -^    "CO****  i\ \        CfSSS^^H"" /      \      Cowrie Street, Sechelt  HaPPy8'^Canada!  r,"'*WAW|  ^v  &��  **#����*  i ��  to.���/:  <v**  ���s  Ci��  *  ��>K  EAM  . MKr  *��a  Shoftf'  Vf '"  nv*  'V*-'  M>-r  ���W"  ,��<��  ���j��V"  ^s0  *j?  JS0*  tit*  :����e  W  fM.  '*  Attn't pa?  ii  Nl  h'��of  y��sm  b<W  Illi       ��*������*  O/,,  SCHEDULE of EVENTS  *  tloL  nL**fo  HACKEn PARK  ���'Mi'  "it.  8:30 am  12:30 pm  1:00 pm  1:15 pm  1:30 pm  2:00 pm  2:45 pm  3:00 pm  3:30 pm  3:40 to  9:30 pm  10:00 pm  - Lions Pancake Breakfast - Greenecourl  - Ceremony  ��� O'Canada  ��� Speech by Mayor  ��� Cake cut  - Children's choir (4 songs; This Land is our Land;  O'Canada; Child of Ihe Universe; Four Strong  Winds  - Awards for recycling costume, for beautification  contest  - Square dancers  - laws of Life demonstration  - Entertainment on stage  - Teenage square dancers  - RCMP/Firemen tug of war  ��� Entertainment on stage - The Headcleaners, Ken  Dagleish & Dawn Dickerson, Akron, Dawn  Loverock, Azulejos  All local music / Schedule dependant on fireworks  - Fireworks at lot 7, Sechelt (next to Trail Bay^aHi,  Sponsored by Majestic Pipelines  ALSO IN HACKETT PARK  ��� Children's games by Denise1 .ind Diane Gamble Irom Pender  Harbour, including ihe flunk lank  ��� Concession o|ie'n ,,ll afterrloon, run by seniors  ��� Salmon Barbeque by Ihe Elders from the Indian Band  from I - 5 pm  ��� Paper boat building  ��� Bingo (Lionsl  ��� Arts and crafts booths  ��� Civic Marquee by District of Secheli  ��� California Raisins  ��� Shirley Burton I  ALSO IN THE COMMUNITY  Talent show ��� Seniors' Citizens Hall from 2 pm ��� 4 pm  Nikki Wc-lae-r ��� $100 first prize  l)onut eating contest ��� Ye Olde English Donut Shop  11'in - $100 in e ,esh prizes lo Ih1 given out  Rockwood Lodge - Tea and historical shoev 10 am ���  4 pm, lea from 11 -30 - 3 pm  Beautlfkatinn Contest - All of Sechelt-  Chumbei of Commerce ��� BBSeioo  Parade   line' up .it't III am, starts al 11:00 am - Parade forms  musl In' ,n by |une 11 al Ihe latest ��� 885-5881  Also ��� Ocean Activity Centre ,il 5644 Cowrie Street will provide  Iree ceiffee il you bring your own mug on Sunday, July 1, bel-  wepn 10am ��� 11 am  Minibus - Special runs for |uly 1st ��� one to Gibsons will leave  ,il 9 ,em, then back lo Sechelt arriving approx. at 10:30am. Two  -  Te, more regular bus runs during the afternoon.  Please call B85-3234 for more  information.  T-m^  i c  on  !:y0  "*,  int.  ���v,���  "Me*  VteaV^t  X����*r  lis?**  &.  e*ii  �����  ���"*,,  **����*���  ^^mtsk. -  m$\  %,K  ^stm  ���'"iiiiiii Coast News, June 25,1990  13.  Katherlne Code (left), Misty Berkholu (centre) and Amanda  Wlbon (right) of the Second Gibsons Girl Guide Company each  earned the "all round cord", the highest award for guides, after  three years wilh Ihe guides and earning all badges.  ���Jeff Carpenter photo  Sechelt exhibits  explore history  For the first time, but  hopefully not the last, residents  will have an opportunity to explore the complete history of  the Sechelt area at Rockwood  Centre on July I.  In conjunction with Celebration Day, Rockwood will be  presenting a display of  photographs and artifacts  throughout the day. Various  local experts will be available to  answer questions and a tea will  be hosted from 11:30 am until 3  pm.  The event is being pulled  together by Joyce Erickson,  events coordinator for  Rockwood Centre, Gertie  Pierre of the Sechelt Indian  Band, Billie Steele and Bea.  Jackson of the Gibsons  Museum.  Marilyn Tentshaw has written the history of Sechelt from  the time of the ice age until the  aboriginal people moved into  the area approximately 8000 to  10,000 years ago.  The Sechelt Indian Band will  be offering photographs and  possibly some artifacts which  have not previously been  displayed publicly. There will  also be band members present  to tell their story.  Parts of the Helen Dawe collection will be on display, covering the period of time since the  first white settlers arrived in the  area.  In talking with the Coasl  News Joyce Erickson expressed  her excitement with the project.  "It's something that's never  been done before," she said.  Erickson hopes that this will  be an annual event and is  already making plans for next  year.  The display will be open to  the public from 10 am to 4 pm  at Rockwood Centre.  Aquaculture banquet  Once again the Sunshine  Coast Aquaculture Association  members will be donning their  barbeque aprons to serve fresh  farmed salmon and oysters, as  well as locally smoked salmon  and salmon jerky for thousands  of eager taste buds.  This year's taste testing booth  will be set up in front of the liquor store at Trail Bay Mall on  Saturday, June 30. For all those  curious about the flavour of  farm fresh salmon and oysters  sizzling on the barbeque, come  on by between 9:30 am and 6  pm for a free taste of the delectable seafoods farmed right here  on the Sunshine Coast.  The staff of the Sunshine  Coast Aquaculture Association  as well as salmon and oyster  farmers are looking forward to  meeting all those interested in  the industry and the products.  Information and recipe suggestions will be on hand if  there are any questions regarding these fine farmed  seafoods.  Make sure you set aside part  of your Saturday as this only  happens once �����. year. Help us  celebrate ai.other wonderful  year here on the Sunshine  Coast.  Sechelt galas  Davis Bay park  Sechelt municipal district had  added a prime piece of parkland  in Davis Bay to their real estate  holdings. At the June 20 council  meeting, council gave first, second and third reading to a bylaw enabling them to purchase  1.6 acres near Davis Bay beach.  The property, which has 261  feet of waterfront is slightly east  of the small triangle of property  /\  Crows are  much maligned  where port-a-polties are set up  each summer.  Mayor Tom Meredith told  the meeting there are currently  two cabins on the parcel from  which the municipal district will  derive income until they are  ready to develop the park.  The parcel was purchased for  $271,000.  *** t*   *    Sechelt and District *  * * * *  * CHAMBER OF COMMERCE      %  ~ ir wish a y  by Ruth Forrester  Among the most maligned  birds who take up residence on  the Sunshine Coast are crows  and ravens. People seem to resent them because, among other  things, they are the guys who rip  open your plastic garbage bags  when you are foolish enough to  leave them containing edible  items on the side of the road for  pickup.  Usually the bags don't last  long enough for the garbage  man to deposit them in his  truck. The crows will dispose of  the food therein, but will scatter  everything else for your  neighbour to pick up because he  can't stand looking at the mess.  This wouldn't happen if the  plastic bag was put in a container with a lid.  But - to gel back to the crows.  It's the obvious intelligence of  the critter which I find impressive.  The other day I sat on my  front step on Redrooffs and  watched the antics of one particular crow. He was flying onto  the beach, picking up a clam  which he would then drop from  up high right onto the paved  road, then swoop down between traffic and pick up the  opened clam. He did this with at  least half a dozen as I watched.  I have seen them dropping  the clams on the beach, but it's  a chancy business making sure  that   they  land  on  a  rock.  Generally the clam hits the sand  and doesn't break open. There  wasn't one failure when the  road wtis utilized for the purpose.  Another thing that crows do  quite regularly in close proximity to our home is hold organized  conventions.  Hundreds of them will gather  in the surrounding trees and are  very vocal in their decisionmaking. My guess is that  sometimes there may be one of  them on trial for some misdemeanour. Word gets passed  around that they all have to  meet at a certain time and place  to hold court.  Generally, after about 15  minutes, a decision is made and  they all disperse as noisily as  they assembled.  Of course 1 could be all  wrong. Maybe they are just  having a party, but there is certainly some specific reason for  these huge gatherings which  don't happen too frequently.  Yes, they do chase all the  other little birds away from  your feeder, and, yes, they are  greedy. But I guess these fellows  will survive while some other  more gentle feathered species  will fall prey to the aggressive  crow.  This is a trait upon which 1  frown when indulged in by the  human species, and I wonder  why 1 find it so admirable in a  feathered creature. I really  don't know the answer.  . Aaeee.    Ca.L mmi*.    _��� J    Pa^a.Ja.     ���        ..  *    to Sechelt and Canada    *  from your local Information Centre  ***  *-   *  8854100  *��  Zi+iT*  Hem Open  KIDS  Trail Bay Mall, Sechelt  i���a41,,,  onW -   Bathing Suits  20% OFF  885-5255  Park programs  designed for all  The park Naturalist at Porpoise Bay Provincial Park offers all kinds of free talks and  guided walks to help you and  your family learn more about  the mysteries and wonders of  the great outdoors. Join her this  week to discover more about the  following:  Incredible Edibles - Friday,  June 29,2 pm. Could you eat a  tree if you were hungry? To  learn about foraging in the  forest, meet at the beach  playground for a walk with the  Park Naturalist.  The .Estuary - Friday, June  29,8 pm. Estufiries are a fragile  yet highly productive habitat for  many aquatic animals. Meet at  the Amphitheatre to learn about  this unique ecosystem.  Trees of the Park - Saturday,  June 30, 2 pm. Discover the  many different tree species during a walk around the park,  beginning at the beach bulletin  board.  Wildlife Rescue - Saturday,  June 30, 8 pm. Joanne  Dickeson from the Wildlife  Rehabilitation Centre will give a  talk about wild animals and  how the centre can help them.  At the Amphitheatre.  Bush Survival for Kids - Sunday, July 1,2 pm. What should  young children do if they get  lost in the woods? A walk with  the Park Naturalist will provide  some answers. Meet at the  ���beach bulletin board.  Plant Swxeession - Sunday,  July 1, 7 pm. The plants are  taking over! Learn how plant  communities evolve, at the Amphitheatre.  Sargents Bay Park - Monday,  July 2, 10:30 am. Come for an  introductory walk to this new  park. Meet at the caretaker's  cabin.  J4y     CANADA  Wk       DAY        MM  ^>   SPECIALS   j&  CLEARANCE TABLE  NATURALIZER'S  on��y,29"  20% OFF  All  HANDBAGS  Selected  LADIES' SHOES  Open Sundays for the Summer  Bobble's  Shoes  Trail Bay Mall, Cowrie St., Sechelt   885-9838  Any way you Slice it  the Classifieds bring results  i   ��� *   *.   *  NOTICE  Due to the lack of support from the Community of Sechelt  THE SECHELT LEGION will discontinue BINGO AFTER  JUNE 27,1990 UNTIL FURTHER NOTICE  Many organizations will suffer as our Bingo is and  was a Community Bingo which helped support  many local groups such as Minor Hockey,  Baseball, Meals on Wheels, Sechelt Food Bank,  Shorncliffe and many others.  The Legion since moving into its new building in  1973 has donated to charitable groups in the community an amount in excess of $400,000 from this  activity.  This type of help is going to be missed.  THE ROYAL CANADIAN LEGION BRANCH #140  LADIES AUXILIARY TO BRANCH #140  SwuMm  Creutttl  Union  In recognition of  CANADA DAY  we will be closed  onSaturday,June30th  Head Office  Box 375, Teredo Square  Sechelt. BC. V0N3A0  Telephone 885-3255  Gibsons Branch  Box 715, Kern's Plaza  Gibsons, BC. VON IVO  Telephone 8864121 Coast News, June 25,1990  H.ilfmonn B.iy H.i|)|)enii.(j'  Bus service news  The Pender Harbour Artists Gallery is now showing paintings, quilting, woodwork, pottery and carving. ���Ah Cook phoiti  Coast students exchange  visits with USSR  For the first time in Canada,  10 young people from the Soviet  Union will experience living  with a Canadian family for the  next academic year while 10  Canadian students will leave to  discover life in the Soviet  Union. This exchange program  is made possible by Interculture  Canada, a non-profit organization, whose aim is the promotion of international  understanding through inter-  cultural exchange.  For 12 years, hundreds of  students and Canadian families  have been able to take advantage of the enriching and unforgettable experience Interculture Canada provides.  In addition to the young  Soviets who will be visiting this  year, 250 other students between the ages of IS and 18,  coming from 29 different countries across the globe, want lo  live and study for one year in  Canada beginning this August.  A good number have already  found families to host them, but  there are still some young people in need of families.  Since there are only two months left before the students arrive, we haven't much time to  find these remaining host  families. Think about it. You  could be the family we're looking for.  The young people arriving  this year have been carefully  selected in iheir native countries  and Interculture Canada makes  certain to match them with  families who share their same  interests. For example, Mar-  jukka Rajala, a young student  from Finland told us, "1 like  meeting people from different  cultures, discovering new places  and I hope to be able to share  my culture with the family who  will host me in Canada. I don't  smoke, I like to sing and I enjoy  downhill skiing."  The families interested in  hosting a foreign student like  Marjukka, who wants lo discover our country, can obtain  further information by calling  toll free 1-800-361-1879.  Within the framework of its  Student Year Program, Interculture Canada is presently  looking for students interested  in studying abroad for one year  beginning in Winter 1991. All  Canadian students between the  ages of IS and 18 who are  adventurous and curious about  different cultures, are invited to  participate.  Instructor  Aquaculture  Technician Program  Duties: To teach introductory  course in fish health (AQUA  110/111) including theory and  practice (labs).  Qualifications: B.SC. with  experience in the field of lish  health. Lesser qualifications  (technologist) may be  considered depending on  experience.  Location: Sechelt  Salary: Faculty Scale  Appointment: Temporary Part-  Time. Sept. I0/9Q-May2/91.  Applications to: Associate  Dean, Career/Vocational  Programs, Capilano College,  2055 Pureell Way,  North Vancouver, B.C. V7J 3H5  Closing Date: July 20, 1990  CAPILANO  COLLEGE  The registration deadline for  Winter 1991 departures is June  30; but placements are limited  so please hurry. There are nine  equally exciting destinations to  choose from: Australia, New  Zealand, Japan, Thailand,  Argentina, Brazil, Chile, Costa  Rica and Ecuador. For students  preferring a shorter experience  abroad, there is also a one-  semester   program   in   Costa  Rica.  Young people who want to  meet this challenge will pursue  their studies while living with a  family whose customs are often  quite different. They musl be  able to adapt well in order to get  the most out of their experience.  For more informalion contact without delay Interculture  Canada, toll free  1-800-361-1879.  The Pender Harbour Lioness Club dished up lots of pancake  breakfasts on Father's Day. Newly installed president for 1990-91  Is Gloria Friti, and Lioness of the Year is Nena Whiltaker.  ���Ann Ceeole photo  by Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  The proposed change of  Maverick bus schedules along  Redrooffs is cause for concern  among the residents, but all is  not y�� lost.  At the present time our area  representative ,Peggy Connor is  working together with Maverick  and with our local Paratransit  to try to come up with a suitable  solution to this problem. The  proposal by Maverick of the  service change would not, if  passed, come into effect until  July I.  Our thanks are due to both  Mary Shannon who initiated the  protests and made citizens  aware of what is taking place,  and to Peggy for her prompt efforts to rectify the matter.  While on the subject of the  bus, there is good news for  everyone who is planning to attend the Country Fair of Halfmoon Bay on the weekend of  July 13, 14 and IS.  On Fair day Sunday, July IS  the Paratransit mini-bus will be  running a shuttle service from  Sechelt to Coopers Green. This  should help eliminate the  backlog of cars parked along  Redrooffs Road. You can now  leave your vehicle at home.  1 have been receiving some  calls regarding (he Country Fair  Car Rally which takes place Friday, July 13 at 6 pm. The event  calls for a driver and navigator,  first prize is $100 and entry fee  is $10. Pre-registration is required by calling Eunice at  885-5180 who will give you all  the details.  A reminder of the social  evening and dinner on the Fair  Saturday evening at Coopers  Green. This is July 14, starts at  S pm, tickets at the doors are $5  for adults and $2.50 for  children. Becky at 88S-7773 is  the one to contact for information.  Then on Sunday morning of  July IS the Annual Pancake  Breakfast will tie available between 9:30 and 11:30 am. If you  have any questions call Bob at  885-7424.  A SAD NOTE  Many old friends of George  Hopkins who recently passed  away were really sorry at the  loss of this good man who had  faithfully transported shoppers  from Redrooffs in his bus for  many years.  THE BIG ONE  We can expect to see you all  there at the Halfmoon Bay Fire  Hall this Saturday, June 30 for  the annual garage sale. There  are always lots of goodies and  surprises, and proceeds of this  sale are used for the treats and  fireworks for all the kids at  Hallowe'en.  Then on Sunday you and the  family could head into Sechelt  to share in all the fun and activities planned for the day. The  parade starts at 11 am at the  legion, along Wharf to Cowrie,  ending up at Hackett Park  where you will find something  of interest for the whole family.  ��� Construction Sites  ��� Special Events  ��� Outdoor Picnics  ��� Weddings, etc.  Stptlc Tank Pumping  Bonniebrook  IndustrlM  880-7084  LAWNMOWER SALE *<>.-. jun.25 to ju.yt  Thi ��nu It ff^H"'  ni** m  \niowine!  All Jacobsen and Snapper Lawnmowers  I Except Power Drive Models) ...  oB5'40lD  APs Power Plus Service  A DIVISION OF  SEASIDE RENTALS  5542 Inlet Ave.. Sechell  885*2848  HALFMOON BAY VOLUNTEER  FIRE DEPARTMENT  ANNUAL  Saturday, June 30  9 am to 12 pm  Donations Gladly Accepted  We Will Pick Up  INFO: 885-5972 OR 885-3859  Any way you Slice it  the Classifieds bring results  <t     I     i     9     ��  To improve provincial health care programs and policies, the Royal  Commission on Health Care and Costs was established in Marcn of this  year by the provincial government.  Our mandate is to examine British Columbia's existing health care system  and to recommend improvements in both health care and health policy.  Among the areas we will review are: the system's current structure,  management, funding and access.  To begin our work, we invited the Minister of Health and his senior officials  to outline, in public information hearings in Victoria, how our health care  system operates. These briefings provided valuable information for the  Commission, the public and those who will be presenting submissions to  the Commission.  We will be gathering our information and ideas through research and  through an extensive public participation process.  Interested individuals and groups are invited to share with us their ideas and  suggestions for improving health and the health care system.  Public hearings will be held throughout the province beginning in the fall.  We welcome your presentation. You can submit your ideas, either in writing  or by attending the fall public hearing to be scheduled for your area.  If you haven't notified us that you wish to make a presentation write:  Royal Commission on Health Care and Costs  9th Floor, 1285 West Pender St.  Vancouver, B.C.  V6E4B1  It's your opportunity to get involved.  Take an active part in your health.  ROYAL COMMISSION ON HEALTH CARE AND COSTS  Mr. Justice Peter D. Seaton, Chairman  ���  i.   J..X-J.   .���    +    ���     ���   ������'���  '���",-- -��������������������� JJ-JJ. -L. J     ���     '    -...��� "-.��� :���..���:.��������� _-.;   ._*   ~   . ��� ...   . Eqmont  News  Lions seafood  Coast News, June 25,1990  South Pender Harbour  15.  The first of Ihe graduation ceremonies on the Coast was held at  Pender Harbour Secondary last Friday, with Principal Dr. Norman Gleadow and Director of Instruction Colleen Elson presenting certificates to 22 graduates. -row Nicholson photo  Pender Patter  by Ann Cook. M3-991I  That's right folks, June is fast  fading away, Sunday is July 1  and the Egmont Lions are  treating us to one of its seafood  dinners, 6 pm at the community  hall.  NEW MEMBERS  This past week the Egmont  Lions welcomed nine new  memljers into the club: Anne  Kenmuir, Janet Williams, Betty  Silvey, Will Brems, Lillian  Williams, Mary Williams, Troy  Sayers, Colleen Silvey, and  John Mills.  OUR GRADS  Last week graduation  ceremonies at PHSS had five of  our young 'men' participating,  Tom Silvey, Adam Wallace,  Mike Fearn, Kevin Graham,  and Richard Jackson. We wish  them good luck, and may they  continue to be as healthy and  happy as they are now.  AWARD  Here is a bit of news from the  a Campbell River newspaper,  "Joseph Silvey received an  'Award of Merit' for rescuing a  man who had fallen  overboard."  Case of unspayed female  by Myrtle Winchester 886-9099  Last week an ad appeared in  the Coast News under the  "Found" heading. It described  a cat that's been hanging  around the Madeira Park Shopping Centre, waiting to have her  kittens, and unfortunately  there's not been an overwhelming response to the ad.  If the cat is yours (she's mostly black with white feet and  whiskers), or if you'd like to  give her a home, please come to  the Paper Mill, where she  spends most of her lime.  She has a lovely disposition  and, based on this alone, a kind  couple have agreed to provide a  home for one of her kittens.  The rest are yel unspioken for,  bul if, you'd like lo reserve one,  please let me know.  Needless to say, 1 can't provide a home at the Paper Mill  for cat and/or kittens.  Therefore, when the kittens are  born, any who do not have impending homes will be disposed  of as quickly and painlessly as I  can arrange. This will also be  the fate of the mother cat, once  any spoken-for kittens are taken  to their homes.  For those of you who don't  understand, I will do this  because 1 like cats and don't  believe in abandoning them to  fend for themselves (which they  don't do very well or very happily).  For those of you who still  don't understand, this is an object lesson for all of you with  un-spayed female cats. Very few  people are willing and able to  provide homes for kittens, and  un-spayed female cats have kit-  lens with great regularity. More  than half of their kittens will be  female, and in six months these  kittens are enthusiastically getting pregnant to have even more  kittens. If your math isn't too  good, don't worry, get your cat  fixed anyway.  MEXICO AND FRANCE  Harbour artist Noreen Marshall will have a show of her  latest work (paintings from her  recent trip lo France and last  year's trip to Mexico) opening  on July I at the Paper Mill and  running there for two weeks.  FROM IRIS GRIFFITH:  There's   a   Los   Angeles  DEC-K-ING  ��� Now available on the  Sunshine Coast  ��� Revolutionary new development tn sundeck and roof-  deck materials  ��� 5-year guarantee on work  and materials  ��� Government approved vinyl  membrane for roofdecks  ��� Backing is fiberglass-reinforced vinyl for exceptionally  strong heat-welded seams  ��� This is NOT fabric-backed  material  VICKTIRY DEC-K-ING  883-9907 Days  883-2878 Eves & Weekends  nuclear class submarine visiting  our neighbour across the water,  Nanoose Bay, and it is currently  testing in the gulf. It's suspected  that the sub is a new class, and  it's definitely carrying tomahawk cruise missiles. Have a  nice day.  FROM ANN BARKER:  If anyone has pictures of the  Lieutenant-Governor's recent  visit to Pender Harbour, please  contact Ann at 883-2689. An  album is being put together to  commemorate the event. Con-  act sheets of the Coast News  pics of the event are now at the  Paper Mill, and reprints are  availabe.  FROM MURIEL CAMERON:  Dollar-bag   days   at   the  Bargain Barn are Thursday  June 28 and Saturday June 30.  Lots of good clothing at giveaway prices.  Please do not leave any donations of clothing at the Bargain  Barn during the month of July.  The Bargain Barn has a customer looking for a boy's bicycle  at   a  reasonable  price.   Call  Muriel if you can help.  MEETING  At the July 27 meeting of  Amnesty International's Sunshine Coast division, Jay Hamburger will give a report on  Amnesty International's annual  general meeting held in Toronto  recently. The meeting will be  held at 7 pm at Sechelt Elementary.  WELCOME HOME  It's nice to see Doug Silv^  home after quite a stint in  hospitals. All you missed,  Doug, was a lot of rain. Now  you can sit out in the summer  sun to heal and recuperate.  PAT ON THE BACK  To Katie and Don Devlin,  who were holidaying in Saskatchewan and drove home with  several boxes of books for our  library.  THUMP ON THE HEAD  To the person who abandoned a pregnant cat at the Madeira  Park Shopping Centre.  Egmont  coffee  house  by Denny Bohmer  I'll bet you've been hearing  about all the fun the performers  had playing at the last Egmont  Coffee House and how entertained the audience was watching them.  If you missed this gathering,  the next one is June 28 at Egmont Hall, 7-10 pm.  I personally like the coffee  house atmosphere very much.  The closeness of the crowd, the  warm support they give every  performer, make it an exquisite  joy to play to these people. The  feeling is casual, loose, flexible,  and the acts always surprising.  The evening was totally entertaining and good family fun.  Since the last show I see musicians practising, polishing,  perfecting as there is now an  outlet and challenge for their  talent. They don't have to play  in the closet any longer.  Come and see us this Thursday and bring your instrument.  If you'd like to play, phone  Denny 883-9375 or Marten  885-1188,  9  WW1.  Improvement District  ANNUAL  GENERAL MEETING  To be held Tuesday, June 26, 1990  at 7:30 in the Pender Harbour Community Hall  Two Trustees positions to be filled. Nominations will be  accepted from the floor. Contact S.P.H.W.D. office for  further details. Refreshments will be served.   Secretary-Treasurer S.P.H.W.D   /mmrem  P  GARDEN BAY  HOTEL  ^i  EGMONT COFFEE HOUSE  28 June ��� Egmont Hall, 7 ��� 10 pm  Fascinating show featuring    ����� q.  local talent, coflee. taking. AtttthM.  A good lamlly night out.        '*  Can Dana.. U3-IJ7S ae HaiM aaj-ieaa  CENTRE HARDWARE  hardware  housewares  tackle  paint  883-9914x  W:  N**  tvttii"*'  hour*  Check  our Flyer'  FOODUNER  9 am ��� B pm, Mon - Fri  Sunday 11 am ��� 5 pm  0r  9(enmar 'JUrapenes  f. NIIDIKKMI SlIPPIIIS  883-2274  ROB'S  VIDEO RENTALS  883-2988  Jk MARINA  PHARMACY  883-2888  0��k Tree Market  Open 7 days a week  10 am ��� 8 pm  fin/in >yten\u i  Marina  llll Al SHOPPING  7 Days a Week  All Chevron Product!  883-2253  AUTOMOTIVE  PENDER HARBOUR  CHEVRON  Complete Auto Repair  24 HOUR TOWING  883-2392  Tht Sunahlnr  eoiff UWI  In Pender Harboi/r Centre  883-9099  MISCELLANEOUS  %icutddic  NURSERY  aCwiie'j RESORT  BOAT RENTALS  SI  AIR  88:l-24-i6  c:  like  YOUR NAME  Herel  Tha Seeaahlna  coAirvsvf  in Pe'ntli'r Harbour Centre  Mnn-fri. 881'lll'll  PENDER HARBOUR  GOLF COURSE  Visitors We'll lime  14 M. Norlh ol Garden B.ei Kel  Hwy. 101 883-9541  Royal Cinidlin Lagion - Bunch 112  ^  PENDER HARBOUR  LEGION  MemUeis & Guesls  Always Welcome  Tiliphom 813-9632  Drop oil your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  it  Marina Pharmacy  in Pender Harbour  PROFESSIONAL  SERVICES  like-  YOUR NAME  Here?  H�� teeaalelaa  CMiruwi  in Pender Harbour Centre  Mon. ��� Fri. 881-9M9  ���TYPING  ���WORD PROCESSING  ���ACCOUNTING  ���FAX SERVICE  ���PHOTOCOPYING  ���ANSWERING SERVICE  The SeaeuhleM  CMfTIIVI  In Pender Harbour Centre  883-9099  PENDER  HARBOUR  CREDIT  UNION  883-9S31  Pender Harbour  Realty LTD.  883-9525  FAXi 883-9524  HUGH W. JONES  Lawyer  883-9525  CONTRACTORS  SPECTRUM CONTRACTING  BUILDING CONTRACTORS  Jerry Netilaw Phillip Netilaw  885-9341 885-4801  J.P.FORM RENT/\LS  Rentals & Construction  |jjyi 883-9046  Seahorse  onstruction  Indian Isle  Construction  Backhoe & Dumptruck  Service  883-2747 or 883-2730  Roofing  883-9303  MeirTcfale  Tat ft G'a*t>l. Shake*. Shingles.  fflttol Rood, Torch On. Duioidi  Peninsula Power ck  Cable Ltd.  High & Urn Vtitieiiti- Power Line*.  OuliliNir Huli-SUIitms  883-2218  Ray Hansen Trucking  &. Contracting  (.r.eee'l, (le.lring  Scptk Systems  883-9222  MARINE    SERVICES  HARBOUR BOAT TOPS  883-2929  Tops. T.ir|is N Coven  Upholstery & Repair?  Located .it Headwater M.irin,.  Madeira Marina  883-2266  c-  Like  YOUR NAME  jhTOe'  Tha lunileln*  CMIHIWf  in Pender Hjrhour Cenlre  8H3-909'  Mon. ��� [ri  PEN 7 DAYS A WEEK  883-9183  MOBILE HOMES  Naw and Used - Instant Housing  883-9338 or 580-4321 (call collect)  w (Hatrix  Miss Sunny's Hair Boutique  883-2715  Orop oil your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  ���t  Marina Pharmacy  in Pender Harbour  Garden Bay  Hotel  Waterfront Kt^uturtint Muor&gi*. Air  itrU'rtt, FmtHlip, ChftFtert. Hike Renlnls  888-1674 Fub  683-9919 Restaurant  Dining room, lounge.  ind sundeck open al  11 00 am  9m  dales',' ewe on w  Cslenng tumble  At Ilea P��eeHe Heeetoeer Hcrtal  813-2425  Pender Harbour  Restaurant  (.in.eeli.en & Chinese Cuisine  883-2413  HEADWATER MARINA ltd.  Ways, Hi-Pressure Wishing,  S War-Round Moorage  883-2406  Ihhb  ^ 16.  Coast News, June 25,1990  ���  AUTOMOTIVE  ��� CONCRETE SERVICES  EXCAVATING  ��� GEN   CONTRACTORS*  Industrial      AUTOMOTIVE        Marine  PARTS & SUPPLIES  A101 SUPPLY ltd.  1061 Hwy. 101, Gibsons, B.C. 886-8101  Meiii.-hi.e4-6 S.il. 8-*. Sun. 10-3  t ReMdy Mix Concrete  ��� C land ��� Gravel  N f    CONCRETE  ^*f\  LTD  SOWNCrMfSUNSHINICOajr  o  SECHELT PLANT  885-7180  Need this space?  .ill   ll,,-   t'OASl    Ml   SECHELT RADIATORS-���  Complete Cooling System Service Cenlre  We Repair & Replace Rads. Healer Cores & Gas Tanks  AUTOS TRUCKS TRACTORS INDUSTRIAL MARINE  New, Used 4 Rebuilt  5SS0 Whirl   Ask At>out Pick-Up t Delivery mM.. & |  (Old Foriilry BuHdlnge)     BBM 885-79887  1 OF LINE L'ONCRETte  Curbs ��� Patios ��� Stairs  Foundations ��� Sidewalks  Retaining Walls  "We build 'em, We pour 'em"  Res. 885-9203  Bus. 885-4828  BlUDimiaU. KJMOVAXIOBS  ���GIBSONS PLANT  88M174  Qyproo <k Lamination Work  Kltohena, Bathrooma, Feinting  Looal Referenoee   IrleWood  MS-esos  J.T.R. TRUCKING  Dump Truck Rental  Sand, Gravel & Blasted Rock Sales  R.R. #1 Bay Rd. Site Sechelt, B.C.  CalLSSSTSTS      V0N 3A0 JIM ROBINSON  YORKSHIRE GARDENER    *\  General Garden Maintenance  Lawn Care ��� Landscaping ��� Pruning  Rock Walls t Rockeries  Senior's Discount - Friendly Service          Fred 888-3526  YOUR "COMPLETE"  TRANSMISSION CENTRE  ���FRONT AND REAR WHEEL DRIVE  ���AUTOMOTIVE A MARINE 'CLUTCHES  Yii-    -AUTOMATIC a STANDARD  J.  Come see the Specialists at  y EAGLE TRANSMISSIONS  ���-  The Coast's first Trenemleelon only shop.  Phone Kerry at  886-2111  677  Payne Rd.  TRANSMISSION SPECIALISTS FOR 18 YEARS  ��� BUILDING CONTRACTORSe  TURENNE   CONCRETE  ���PUMP TRUCKS *CON<3RETEWORK  Placing & Finishing ol:  Basemenl Slabs. Patios, Driveways.  Sidewalks. Exposed Aggregate  ,   FOR QUALITY WORK, CALL US! 886-7022  BRINK'S BOBCAT  SERVICE  and .Landscaping  936-2086  tor the Professional  and the Homeowner  V    RE NT-IT!  /        CANADA INC.  iff    TOOLS * EQUIPMENT  ,5540 Inlet Ave., Sechelt       885-28487  ���  ELECTRICAL CONTR  1  /'Private A Industrial Electrical Contractor^ I  I ly     High 8, Low Vollege Power Lines      J I  l   *    Reo. No. 16135 QQ0.Qj|O<}    I   ,  f. d,r\  sr!      THE  RENOVATIONS WITH 1  A TOUCH OF CLASS  COMMERCIAL A RESIDENTIAL  885-5089  IMPROVER    K��>  HALTMOON BAy  im  WOLF'S HOME IMPROVEMENTS  Renovations, Siding, Painting, Fences,  Roofing, Windows, tie.  Specializing in all phases ol cement  (sidewalks, driveways, patios, retaining walls, etc.)   886-3078 ���  FUTURE  Excavating & Developments  Underground Installations  & Repairs  Roads & Driveways  -Residential..���Commercial Industrials  r      PAINTING      ^  30 Years Experience     Fully Equipped  Free Estimates      j        e.  M.B. Painting    '2^L1  Manwi TtMunoyw .sse-seae    ���***L��-J   see saai  r~fH.J.J. VINYL SIDINO"  Soffits  Fiberglass Decks  Fred Cocker                P.O. Box 1596  (Leave Message)                  Sechelt, B.C.  I Phone 885-4404 VON 3A0  CENTURY ROCK  ���"����      885*5910  Hallmark  Custom Homes  & Renovations  Enquiries 886-3344  886-3364 J  ���lARGATZ  m,ii flUn  <UL* Cbwk:7tt.O088  240 7177        ��00fS ' Window8 ' S,ore Fron,��        FAX:7923475  REs '653-4I0I Commercial Hardware Gibsons: 886-7390  8454 Young Street St., ChiUlweck, BC V2P 4P3  We Service Ihe Entire Suns.Mne Coast  *b��i>-*-*-*-*--*> Call lor so ���Dpointment aM>>-*-a>��-****M--a>*  ALPINE TRUSS  Bus: 886-8233 A. Res: 888-8201  HO sfflfrn'0  CHABOBB  Truieii made here on the Sunahlno Ooait  Money apont al home ela-e at home.  Hri  TOP L.INE CONCRETE  Curbs ��� Patios ��� Stairs  Foundations ��� Sidewalks  Retaining Walls  "We build 'em, We pour 'em"  Bus.:885.4628 Rot,: 885-9203 ,  ROOFING  Specializing In all types of  commercial & residential roofing  ALierom  aUABANTEED  FREE  ESTIMATES 888-2087 eves  Need this space?  Call Ihe COASI NIWS  886 76?? ,ie BK'i l'i 10  ��� CLEANING SERVICES  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole s Cove  Commercial Containers Available  886-2938  CONCRETE SERVICES  ���*mw      -*mw run THE BESi ur sw"��"* '-m**'  Swanson's  ���s ��� -.=>-   ���TT^^jBeadyMI* Ltd.  j- ,1HOUM CINTKAl OiSMTCH���       j- .  ��CO*J"** ���*      -|  r885*9666l [H5-5J13]  3 Batch PlonU on lha SuufclM Coolt  Olbewu ��� Secholt ��� P.sdw Ho/txxar  Wolf*  For All Your eConceele Ntadl  SleJawalka, Orlnwiya, Palloi, tic.  d e>r Plain  AIM speeclalUIng lei High Oioaa  Sloeet Cwaelay lo bMeitlfy old coeecrM  SO Yean la Business  Fen Service       886-3076     fmt  .Land Clearing  Excavations  Septic Tanka  DAL ENTERPRISES  1988 416 4WD Caterpillar  Backhoe Loader  Septic Systems, Ditching Etc.  Call Wc*  \Jor all your Backhoe Needs    666-7148  flrnierallif  j,  ir\  Gontraotinf  Complete Baokhoe   u  Servioe        icjra  L 886-919S P*  pr^JP  I   *J  iSS~~~~����5=5:--���-*.,:~:fc'*ia*T1*-' -' ���'��� ' v'   ���������'-J-V^e^aA  .nnwefl ^'���- ^"���"���> eVg^SCK-KKa.^-!2-i-3.M.^1��-3 -VV;::: Coast News, June 25,1990  IWA's views on Tetrahedron Plateau  Emily Hunter celebrated her 90th birthday at Pebbles Restaurant  with her great-grandchildren from Delta a few weeks ago.  ���Jeff Carpenter photo  Editor:  As a representative of  unionized loggers on the peninsula, I have b<een following the  Tetrahedron debate with great  interest.  Logging watersheds is a very  common and successful practice  in BC. Examples are Vancouver, Victoria and Port  Alberni. When logging is done  in a responsible manner, water  quality and quantity do not suffer. Employment and economic  growth are a spinoff to the area  and a virtual win/win situation  results.  The Sunshine Coast Regional  District is justified in its concern  aboul the renewed logging in  the Gray and Chapman Creek  area. Acting responsibly, the  regional district has hosted  several meetings concerning the  matter, including a meeting  wtih area logging companies  and forest workers on March  29, 1990.  Through pro-active discussion among the parties present,  it was agreed that an independent hydrologist would be com-  SumMm Coast  Services  Directory  MARINE SERVICES  MISC SERVICES  j merCrui/er  I Mercury Outboards  Volvo  Garden Bay. BC  MARINE WAYS  BOAT MOVING  POWER WASHING [  AB HADDOCK MARINE ltd.  MARINE REPAIRS        .......  ��� cu��fc'M'i 883-2811  Eu  mccaneer  Marina ii Resort Ltd  Located in Secret Cove 185-7188  MARINE SPECIALISTS 21 vears  PARTS ��� SALES -SERVICE -REPAIRS  K 4 C Tlurmorjlasi 8,  Cobra Boatt now  In-Stock  PENINSULA INDUSTRIAL  & LOGGING SUPPLIES  PORT  MELLON  & GIBSONS  ��� Wire Rope & Rigging  ��� Welding Supplies  ��� Hydraulic Hose & Fittings  ��� Misc. Industrial Products  Gibsons 886-2480  Port Mellon 884-5303  1042 Hwy. 101, Gibsons (across from Kenmac)  Van. Direct 689-7387  *UTHEBUWPS<SU  Ioutioauds Trv  .--         YANMAR   P  ieftrui/cr    marine   j  STiBNDHives iNeoeeHDS   DIESEL ENGINES*]  Paris��, Service for All Makes of Outboards  FINANCING AVAILABLE      DoC-'1^ ���- Dfytel>d   y^p g &   ,g  ^at COHO MARINA, Madeira Park M3-1119j  JACOBSEN FEEDS  6452 Norwest Bay Road  888-9369        Your Authorized Dealer  We carry a complete line of  Animal Feeds & Supplies      the growing people'  CHAINSAWS"  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER &  CHAINSAW LTD  i8teSSdf^obJr*vo,vo  s-rjjjfitvinrueie ,   ,  �� Salt Water Licencesmi~k.fi  et Motel & Campsites * Water Taxi W"  * Marine Repairs      * Ice and Tackle    883-2266,  I   731 NORTH ttOAP   886-29127  MISC SERVICES  A.D. LANDSCAPE GROUP ^  OVER 20 YEARS "  886-2226  885-5846  RESIDENTIAL  COMMERCIAL  LANDSCAPING & GARDENING  rLend*caplng for a Diatinctlve DeelgrT  Complete service Irom design lo irrigation installation plus  new shrub plantings. Installation ol large trees and  hedges lor privacy, patios, lawn installations and retaining walls. Over 500 planl species lo choose Irom lor your  own design. Call lor a Iree estimate.  1N-SM3 Mlion Hoad, (umaHy Toll Fret et M6-46M)  Personal  Tax Returns  Nicky Zavaglia C.A.  Appointment 866-8.961  SUNSHINE KITCHSH  . CABINET* ���  888-9411  ���Showroom Kern's Heza.Hwy 10  Open Tuesday to Saturday 10-4 pmJ  DOLPHIN ALARM  SYSTEMS LTD.  Burglary - Fire  El  Music & Sound - Intercoms Don Wilson  RR#4 SIS Ct7 Bui. 186-9144  ' Gibsons, B.C.   Bn. 6M-33MV  * Commercial & Residential *  * Carpet & Resilient Flooring *  ���*;*,******   Phone   *��*��*.*  >J"owE 888*8868  bmopwho   SHOWROOM at  5601 Hwy. 101, Sechelt  Tuea.Frl., 12:30-6 All day Sat.  'he fioor stoke *x roue door ____���  For successful  BUSINESS MEETINGS  large or Small  CEDARS INN  S95 Hwy. 101, Gibsons  Fax 886-3046    6136-3006 J  Complete, Confidential, & Professional  BUSINESS & PERSONAL OFFICE SERVICES  Conversion  Windmva,  Gloee, |  Auto & Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows  * Screens    Hwy [0| & ft.it Rd.  13% jhptr fflill        883-9911  GIBSONS MOBILE SAW SERVICE )  Custom Cutting ��� Planing  Bevel Siding ��� Posts & r  Chris NapperS��e.MM  R.R.M, SS, C78,  VOIbiona, B.C. VOW 1V0  laning i  ��� Beams       U^ljlJ  missioned to study the area in  question. Both the logging company (International Forest Products) and the .regional district  agreed to abide by the decision  handed down by this expert.  Douglas Golding of the  University of BC was hired and  at this point does not see the  proper logging of the area in  question as being detrimental to  the quality or quantity of drinking water in the district.  At this point the Tetrahedron  Alliance shifted into high gear.  It became obvious that the  'water issue' was not going to  meet their agenda and had turned out to be a red herring. A  move was made to join forces  with the Western Canada  Wilderness Alliance (WCWC).  A 'reversible loan' was given lo  the alliance by WCWC, which  funded a newsletter mailed to  the residents of the peninsula.  This newsletter contains a  great deal of misinformation.  Readers should be aware that:  1. The WCWC uses self-ap-  poinle-d experts who prefer to  work outside of existing dispute  mechanisms and environmental  policy groups, ie: round tables,  regional boards and other  groups made up of a cross section of parties knowledgable  and concerned about specified  areas.  2. The WCWC has professional 'environmentalists' on  the payroll dealing with environmental hot spots like the  Tetrahedron, guarantees its  growth and job security.  3. Although the WCWC is  registered as a non-profit  organization, they charge admission to meetings, sell  T-shirts promoting their causes,  fund newsletters, fight their  fights almost exclusively  through the media (instead of  encouraging open, intelligent  and honest debate and regional  participation) while using  misleading photos and other  cheap tricks to dupe a gullible,  bul well-intentioned public.  4. WCWC uses a formula to  /accomplish its ends:  j    a. launch an emotional ap  peal to the public at large including glossy photos of various  'furry critters' and pastoral  scenes contrasts with massive  clear-cuts and buzz words such  as "liquidation of old growth,  mining the forest, world class  heritage site," etc. These words  conjure up images in the mind  of the public and encourage  emotion, rather than a studied,  intelligent approach to environmental issues;  b. attack multi-national  forest companies and governments as being all bad, implying  that WCWC is all good. In  truth, this broad brush approach damages workers, large  and small responsible logging  companies, entire rural communities, encourages conflict,  yet offers no solution or financial compensation;  c. use a relative argument, ie:  Ihe WCWC only wants less than  one per cent of a given area for  preservation. Once given this  amount it wants more and  more. The first demand is only  the tip of Ihe iceberg;  d. ignore all experts such as  registered professional foresters  as being "dupes of the big logging companies", while promoting their own less qualified  'experts';  e. find something, real or imaginary in an area that in its  judgement should be preserved,  that can be called unique, ie:  world's oldest known hemlock,  home of the spotted owl, etc;  f. get the artistic community  involved to paint pictures of the  area and act as spokesmen eg.  hold a slide presentation in an  urban area ��� use these  meetings to promote a onesided, inaccurate view and  hopefully raise funds and emotions to promote the 'cause of  the day'.  The formula is simple and it  works. Intelligent, concerned  citizens of the Sunshine Coast  should be aware and take  groups of this nature very, very  seriously.  Concerned-citizens should be  aware that:   i  a. four key members of the  Tetrahedron Alliance have a  potential economic conflict of  interest in that they run a  wilderness tour business and  could profit greatly by keeping  new logging out of the area;  b. logging will not take place  in sub-alpine forets;  c. approximately 650 out of  5700 hectares in the area is productive forest land. This means  that 89 per cent of the area proposed for wilderness is already  'de-facto' wilderness.  d. the area has been extensively logged in the past and  does not qualify as a classic  wilderness area ie. it is implied  in the 'Protect the Tetrahedron'  newsletter that the home of the  Hoary Marmot is being threatened by logging and this is  simply not the case.  There is certainly room for all  in the forests of BC. Recreation, preservation and logging  all have a right lo exist. Long  term residents of the Sunshine  Coast logged this area in the  past. In fact many loggers are  third and fourth generation.  They have the right to support their families just as Ihey  have done in the past and the  IWA is doing all that it can to  encourage better logging practices and forest management  methods to promote a bright  sustainable future.  The Sunshine Coasl has  shown itself to be a peaceful  and tolerant community.  Hopefully this will continue.  We are not ashamed of being  loggers, nor are we afraid of the  truth. If you care please take the  time to talk to loggers and  legitimate experts in the forest  community. Get a balanced  view before forming your opinion.  Through a spirii of openness,  honesty and co-operation, we  can resolve this conflict. If we  leave it to groups like WCWC  the  community  will   .become  polarized and all sides will lose.  Murray Cantelon  Business Agent and Warden  Local 1-71 IWA Canada  Courtenay, BC  Dickson challenges Knaus  Editor:  Who the Sam Hill is Jakob  Knaus? Ever since he immigrated to the Sunshine Coast  he has belched out a continuous  stream of invectives and  diatribes against all and sundry  while attacking some of our  most sacred institutions.  While I respect his right to express his opinions, as a Canadian who has served this great  country for a lifetime in peace  and in war, I am deeply insulted  by the tone and bias of those  opinions.  His latest missive, addressed  to Premier Vander Zalm, is  couched in threatening terms  and illustrates a gross lack of  understanding of the  democratic principles by which  we are governed in this country  and an abyssmal ignorance of  Canadian history.  Notwithstanding Knaus' obvious bias, Bill Vander Zalm  carries a mandate from the people of this Province to act and  speak on their behalf for the  duration of his mandate. At ihe  end of that mandate he will be  judged by the people and his  policies will be either endorsed  or defeated at the polls. Contrary to Knaus' threat, he has  every right to call on the people  of BC to ask them to support  him on any issue at any time.  Knaus has been at the forefront of APEC's bigotted campaign against French language  and the abolition of French immersion in our schools. What  background does he have to  spearhead the destruction of  350 years of history in the very  roots of this country?  For his edification, I am an  Anglophone who lived in  Quebec for seven years, and my  children were educated there entirely in English from  kindergarten to university  without the slightest problem. I  am proud of the fact that I  speak fluent French and delight  in conversing with our fellow  founding citizens in their native  tongue.  Mr Knaus obviously has  talents, but it is time he channelled them in a constructive  way to help build up this great  nation which he has seen fit to  adopt rather than try to tear  down our national fabric.  This country was developed  by immigrants from every cor  ner of the world, each of whom  added something positive from  his own culture. 1 would suggest  that Knaus look for a role  model in people like Lieutenant  Governor Lam, Premier Ghiz,  Premier Filmon and, yes,  Premier Vander Zalm, all of  whom are either immigrants or  sons of immigrants who have  risen to the top by their dedication and gratitude to their  adopted land, (he greatest in the  world.  J.D. Dickson  PACIFIC HOMES...  OUR REPUTATION  IS BUILDING.  ��� Pre-assembled components speed erection time  ��� Windows ��� factory installed in wall sections  ��� Premium quality kiln-dried lumber  ��� Floor, wall and roof sheathing:  stnndnrd grade fir plywood  ��� Control cost by controlling waste - nothing to burn  ��� Your timetable sets our delivery schedule from prc-  nsscnibled framing components to kitchen cabinets  ���. Our pleins or yours - custom design service nvallnblt  ����/>ACIFIC HOMES  the     v i a a t- e     ALreaNATive  2007962nd Avenue, Langley, B.C. V3A 5B6  Tel. 1604)534-7441    ���    Fox (604) 534-1802  DAVID PYE CONSTRUCTION  P.O. Box 1873  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0 ���  885-4490  ���'    - by Jeff Carpenter  The Beachcombers crew have  been   hosting   two   Nigerian  television executives for the past  j two months.  Corglia  Eke,  program  co-  | ordinator for the research and  : development division  for the  ��� Directorate of Programs of the  Nigerian   Network   and   Nne  Ukoha, assistant program coordinator,   have   been   busy  observing   the   production  techniques of the Beachcombers  crew and comparing them with  their own methods.  "Some of the exposure we get  might help us pick new ideas  from their method of production and we compare them with  methods we use. We're interested in all aspects of production ��� management, lighting,  direction," Eke told the Coasl  News.  Eke and Ukoha believe that  seeing how an on-location series  is filmed here will help them to  develop such programs in Nigeria, which has 24 television  stations in operation.  Eke told the Coast News :  "We research programs for syndication and organize workshops for writers.  "We are interested in the  writing aspect of television. We  spent two weeks in Vancouver  watching script development  and attended a seminar for  writers organized by ACTRA."  Eke and Ukoha plan on staying with the Beachcombers for  another month before heading  back lo the West African country of Nigeria.  "We are staying another  month now that we're on location. We intend to spend a week  in Vancouver at the end to  watch the editing and to see the  final cut of five to six episodes  of the Beachcombers," Eke  said.  They tried to enjoy their stay  in Gibsons, but the unusual  amount of rain in the last  month hindered the observance  of location shooting, and was  markedly different from the  usual tropical climate of 10  degrees north of the Equator  that they are used to.  Sechelt and Gibsons  host Japanese  Sechelt and Gibsons have  been chosen to be host communities for a cultural exchange  program this summer. Some 34  students will be coming to the  Sunshine Coast from all over  Japan to meet Canadians and  become acquainted with the  North American lifestyle.  Personal profiles on the  students involved are sent to the  host communities. The profiles  include photographs, letters of  reference and a letter from the  student to the host community  explaining that person's reasons  for wanting to be included in  the program.  All the students have taken  from three to five years of  English in school and basic  knowledge of the country. The  students write English well but  the spoken language is much  more difficult.  One World Friendship, a  non-profit non-denominational  organization based in San  Diego, co-ordinates the exchange between various countries. It has been in operation  for over eight years in the US  and over two years in BC. Most  of the exchanges have taken  place in Vancouver or on Vancouver Island.  For anyone who is interested  in billetting a student for the  cultural exchange or would like  to know more about the program call either Gail at 886-3783  or Dalyce 886-2198 after 6 pm.  The students will be here from  August 23 until September 14.  At Gibsons Council  Harbour hotel  wins approval  Corglia Eke (left) and Nne Ukoha, of the research development of  the Nigerian Nelwork, are stylng to observe the Beachcombers for  another month. They hope to get new ideas for developing a series  for television back in Nigeria. -Jeff Carpenter photo  Nigerians study  with Beachcombers  by Jeff Carpenter  It took two rounds of motions for Gibsons Council to accept the Reid Group's revised  application for a Development  Permit for the waterfront hotel.  Due to the central location of  the proposed waterfront hotel  in Development Permit Area 2,  the Official Community Plan  requires an application for a  Development Permit from the  Reid Group be assessed by  Council before development  can begin.  The balance of money paid  by the Reid Group to option the  land for the hotel site is due  June 19 and as Reid stated at  the June 5 meeting if an immediate answer is not given he  will "have to abandon il."  The first motion to accept the  Reid Group's application for a  development permit was  defeated, with Alderman  Kunstler supporting the motion  and Collins and Reynolds  voting against.  Alderman Dixon had concerns over releasing for development one of the last pieces of  prime commercial real estate,  while Collins was concerned  over phased development with  no guarantee or plans for a second phase.  Collins felt an 18 unit  building was not deserving of  the title "destination resort" or  "complex".  "I am opposed to it because  of the size and because I don't  believe it is what is represented  as desirable in the Official Community Plan," Collins told  Council.  "e\lso, you have a prime  piece of commercial real estate  that's the only one of two left  there, I believe."  Alderman Dixon reiterated,  saying, "it is an underdevelopment for a very prime piece of  land."  Municipal Planner Rob  Buchan warned against voting  on the basis of speculation.  "If you are considering rejection of this application on the  hypothesis of what might happen to ihe units in the event of a  market change, I personally do  not believe this an accurate interpretation of the Community  Plan."  "If the request is denied I  would be seeking Council's  direction how you would wish  me to treat other applicants on  this property coming in for advice on how to develop it. Are  we to tell them that we will only  accept developments of 120  rooms?"  Alderman Kunstler rephrased  the motion and, with the support of Alderman Dixon and  Mayor Strom casting the  deciding vote, the motion was  carried.  GET READY FOR  SUMMER  **��� THRIFTY'S  HOP THE  GIBSONS  IM MM ��In SM  Upstaln. .iksn Km'i lucky (Mar, town  Mr 4-ii  e^jALLIED.  The Careful Movers  UN  DISTUCE  We  can move you BMB  ANYWHERE IN THE WORLD  LEI WRAY'S TRANSFER LTR.  Custom Packing, Storigt, Local * Long Distance Moving  Ptfedtr Harbour cualomaea mmM   plaaaaC/HL COLLECT M-HM  mnw.  Gas tax to  support roads  The next time the price of gas  goes up, it could include an added tax from the municipal  governments. A resolution being put forth at the next Union  of British Columbia Municipalities (UBCM) convention proposes a one cent per litre tax be  added to the price of gasoline  '...for the maintenance of road  infrastructure in all municipalities in British Columbia.'  At the June 20 Sechelt Council meeting, aldermen voted to  support the motion which is being brought forward from  Saanich through the vehicle of  the Association of Vancouver  Island Municipalities.  A copy of a letter from the  district of Saanich to the  Honourable Mel Couvelier was  enclosed with the resolution. In  the letter Municipal-Clerk T.R.  Kirk stated that there is currently a federal tax of eight cents per  litre and a provincial tax of 18  cents per litre included in the  price of gas.  "It should also be pointed  out that of the total road system  in Canada, approximately 67  per cent falls under municipal  jurisdiction, with 32 per cent  under provincial control and,,  only just over one per cent  under federal control," Kirk  wrote. "The question can be  asked, 'Why is the federal  government, which has responsibility for only one per cent of  the road network in Canada,  colle-cting eight cents tax per  litre of fuel and municipalities,  with over two-thirds of the road  system under their jurisdiction,  receiving nothing?'."  Sechelt Alderman Bob  Wilson drew council's attention  to the fan that all resolutions  for the UBCM convention must  be submitted by June 30, and  consequently council voted to  fax a letter indicating their support to the appropriate parties.  Drop oil your  COAST NEWS  CLASMPIKDS  at  PanlntuiUi Market  Divia Bay  "A Friendly Ptaopl* Placa"  TERMINAL  Forest Products Ltd.  LOG  BUYING  STATION  Competitive Prices  Camp Run  ��� CEDAR ��� FIR ��� HEMLOCK ���  886-7033  Open  Fri., Sat., Sun., Mon.  1 -4pm  wwMf^VL  6 New 1 Level Townhomes  Corner North Rd. & Reed Rd.  LOADED WITH EXTRAS  Display Unit #3 Now Complete  Contact Lisa Keller 886-4680  Montreal Trust 278-8181  Another Quality Development by  HANS OUNPUU CONSTRUCTION  A Division of  TWIN OAKS DEVELOPMENT CORP.  886*4680  THIS SPACE HAS  NOTHING TO DO WITH  MEECH LAKE!  Shop & Save at your Finishing Store i^M}h%,  Treated  FENCE POSTS  $j,o<  00  ea.  MAKE SURE TO  DROP IN AND  CHECK OUR LINE  OF LAWN  FURNITURE  Carbide  SAW BLADES  $599  T'-ri."  Garden  WHEELBARROWS  $4900  Utility  CEDAR  FENCE  BOARDS  $120  ea.  CEDAR  PANELLING  5/16x4 Clear Cottage  $1Q00/14cu.ft.  Task  MEASURE  TAPES  $799  ea.  KNOTTY  PINE  1x4  32��/if  2 + BTR  5Va" WINDOW  LEDGE PRIMED  CEDARSHED  STORAGE SHEDS  eg. 6'x6' prefab  $47500 ) only  Wide sefection of sizes  Guaranteed not to rust  MOULDINGS  #3000 Primed  Pine Casing  25*/*  IBHoMil  EXT. FLAT LATEX  *28"/4i  Reg. Top Quality  Glidden  EXT.  ALKYD  PRIMER  >2798/4i.'  Red. Top Quality  TASK CHALK  LINES  $A99  100'  ea.  Sales Ends luly 7 or While Stock Lastsl  -THE  UTERNATIVE    All Silas Cash & Carry       _ \Y>:"^  Specialising In  Woodworttlitg ft Interior  FlnMtlng Mattrlali  OPEN:  Mon ��� Fri 8:30��� 500  s��t too 400 HWY. 101, GIBSONS 886-3284  m Coast News, June 25,1990  19.  N  The Sunshine  Second Section  Coast Cable and  Elphi students win award  Stars of the recent Cystic Fibrosis Luncheon which unveiled the painting "Toward the Promise"  were artist Liz Mitten-Ryan, left, Laura Dinn and her grandmother, Elva Dinn, president of the Sunshine Coast chapter. ���Penny Fuller photo  Coast Cystic Fibrosis  work wins praise  by Rose Nicholson  A video produced as a joint  venture by Coast Cable Vision  and the students and volumeters  of the television course at  Elphinstone Secondary School  recently won top honours in a  nation-wide competition sponsored by the television industry.  It is the first time the award,  'for top achievement in programing', has been given to  anyone outside the cable industry.  The video, initially entered in  the regional competitions where  it won first place, is an educational film which explores the  way students learn. It was produced by Steve Sleep of Coast  Cable Vision and former  Elphinstone teacher Geoff  Campbell and the students and  teachers of the television course  at the school.  For the past 12 years,  students at Elphinstone, using  equipment supplied by Coast  Cable Vision, have been producing community programs  under the direction of their  teacher Marta MacKown.  The award was accepted by  Marta MacKown and Marianne  West of Elphinstone and Steve  Sleep and John Thomas of  Coast Cable Vision at a presen  tation ceremony on June 6 in  Edmonton which was broadcast  via satellite to the whole country.  Tribute was paid to this com-  bination at the award  ceremony. "The Sunshine  Coast has a channel out of  reach for the usual community  system. The students at  Elphinstone are able to take  courses using equipment far too  costly for a small high school  and are trained in the television  industry by professionals.  "The television courses have  recently been awarded career  preparation status by the  Ministry of Education. By  working with their community  and teaching them about com  munity programing, Coast  Cable Vision and the school  district provide Sechelt and Gibsons with one of the most innovative community channels  anywhere.  "They have set a fine example to the cable industry of  Canada."  "Everybody involved in this  was a volunteer," said Sleep,  "and volunteers make community television work, lt  wouldn't be .possible to have a  community channel like this  without the dedication and enthusiasm of a whole lot of high  school volunteers who have  been supporting us for the last  12 years."  Sechelt parking  Sechelt had first reading to a by-law which will enable them  to enforce parking signs. By-law 11-1 enables the by-law enforcement officer to remove and impound any vehicle which  is illegally parked.  New Creek plan  The new Official Community Plan for Roberts Creek was  presented at the June 21 meeting of the Planning Committlee  of the Sunshine Coast Regional District (SCRD).  The lengthy document will be studied by committee  members and discussed at a later regular meeting of the  SCRD.  Blue herons perched and posed around the mud flats below  the Blue Heron Restaurant in  Porpoise Bay as approximately  100 people gathered for the  unveiling of 'Toward the Promise' - Blue Heron/Srehelt Inlet. Liz Mitten-Ryan donated,  the painting . to the Cystic'  Fibrosis Foundation at the  reception on June 16.  The star of the event was six  year old Laura Dinn, who is  fighting cystic fibrosis. The first  limited edition print of 'Toward  the Promise' was presented to  her parents, Les and Maureen.  Laura received a small print of  Mitten-Ryan's 'Sunset and  Canada Geese' and the CF  mascot, Charlie Chicken,  presented her with a copy of  Anne of Green Gables.  Host Cliff Garret told the  gathering that the Sunshine  Coast chapter will continue to  contribute to Laura's personal  library.  Among the speakers was  Mitten-Ryan's publisher, Jafar  Nassrin, who praised the community spirit of the Sunshine  Coast and the tremendous work  being done here to raise money  for CF research.  Limited edition prints of  'Toward the Promise' will be  offered for sale on the Sunshine  Coast, with all proceeds going  lo the Cystic Fibrosis Foundation, before being offered to CF  chapters across Canada. 27 of  the 500 prints were sold at the  unveiling.  It is projected that the sale of  the prints alone will bring in  $100,000 for research, with further revenues anticipated from  the sale of art cards.  A ferry summer  Bill Bouchard, manager of  marketing and public realtions  for the ferry corporation  reminds passengers to pick up  their new summer schedule at  terminals, on ships and at BC  Ferries offices.  The summer schedule which  took effect on Friday, June 22,  1990 gives travellers between the  mainland and Vancouver Island  more choices than other years.  "Although sailings on the  Tsawwassen/Swartz eBay route  will be hourly from 7 am to 10  pm, passengers will notice some  changes on the Horseshoe  Bay/Nanaimo route," said  Bouchard. "For instance, the  last sailing leaves Horseshoe  Bay at 9 pm. There are other  changes as well, so be sure to  check the schedule before you  make your plans."  Bouchard reminded passengers, as well, of their Mid-Island  Express travel option. The new  route between Nanaimo and  Tsawwassen has four sailings  from each terminal every day.  The first sailing is at 5:30 am  out of Nanaimo and the last  sailing is at 11 pm out of  Tsawwassen.  "That late sailing out of  Tsawwassen will be particularly  useful to passengers, said  Bouchard, "in light of the fact  that the last sailing out of  Horseshoe Bay this summer is  at 9 pm.  "BC Ferries new summer  schedule with its extra sailings  and additional route, should be  very effective in helping people  get where they need to go this  summer." 20.  Coast News, June 25,1990  I   The unique works of Trudy Small continue on display at the Arts  -    Centre until July 1. -Row NIchoboii photo  At The Arts Centre  Small retrospective  continues to July 1  The Trudy Small Retrospective exhibition continues at the  Arts Centre only until Sunday,  July I. The show includes 20  years of work arranged in  chronological order, starting  with psychedelia and ending  with Meech Lake.  Her development toward collage is easily traced, starting  with the inclusion of a single sequin in an early painted portrait.  Trudy Small is unique among  Coast artists in both style and  intent. Don't miss this show.  Arts Centre hours are 11 to 4  Wednesday to Saturday, and 1  to 4 on Sundays.  Boys choir to  sing at St. Hilda's  No sound is quite as swret as  voices raised in song. And when  those voices come from the  Manchester Boys Choir, the effect is truly angelic.  This world-renowned group  of 10 to 16-year-olds will per-  LYN VERNON  and Ihe  Sunshine Coast  Musk Society  present  SANDWICHES  n STRINGS  July 3, 12:00 Twilight Theatre  LANAIYOUTH  ORCHESTRA  From Langley Music School  I hr. concert plus lunch ���  adults $6 children S3 (at door)  Speaker: Jan Hampton -  "Starling a Music School"  CHILD'S INTRODUCTION  TO MUSIC  through Carl Orff Method.  Instructor: ARLINE COLLINS  star of Pirates of Penzance  Age 6 to 10, July 10th to 26th,  Twilight Theatre.  Tues, Wed. Thurs. 9 ��� 12 AM.  Fee: $90.00  Registration June 30  10 AM to 4 PM,  Twilight Theatre.  DM-3620 or M5-544*  form at St. Hilda's Church in  Sechelt on July 2 at 8 pm in a  concert presented by the Sunshine Coast Arts Council.  The 27-member choir, which  is also participating in this  year's International Choral  Kathaumixw in Powell River,  hits achieved international acclaim since its formation in  1981. Under founder and director Adrian Jessett, the British  lads have done more than 250  concerts around the globe, have  seven albums to their credit,  and were featured in the BBC  drama 'Angel Voices'.  Adding to the vocal virtuosos  will be the sounds of the Arts  Council's new grand piano.  Tickets for this enchanting  evening are $8.  Auditory thrills of a different  style will be presented July 8, as  the Arts Council also presents  the Nyonza Singers and Dancers  at the Twilight Theatre. The  African group dazzled the local  audience two years ago with  their mix of tribal dances, trad-  tional costumes and spine-  tingling voices.  Tickets for ths concert are  $10. Or a two-concert package  is available for $15. For more  information contact 885-7412.  u  King of Safecrackers  I was Brother  Twelve's Brother  by Peter Trow.tr  The Brother 12 legend is a  classic piece of west coast  folklore. The protagonist, Edward Arthur Wilson, first surfaced in Victoria in 1905. He  was employed as a lowly mailing clerk and spent his off hours  exploring the Gulf Islands by  boat.  Subsequently, ie left the  coast and became a master  mariner, wandering the world  and delving into the occult. It is  believed that he may have encountered Alicster Crowley, the  black magician ��� also known  as the 'great beast'.  In Genoa, Italy, in 1924 Arthur Wilson experienced, or  purported lo, a vision. It proclaimed him to be the twelfth  brother in a group of metaphysical entities who were instrumental in controlling  human destiny.  On the strength of this  epiphanous revelation Arthur  Wilson proceeded to England  and promulgating a new  'religion' he called Aquar-  ianism, began to enlist disciples.  Many of them were disillusioned Theosophists, former  followers of the discredited  medium, Madame Blavatsky.  Most of these people, conveniently enough, had money.  Claiming he had seen it in  another vision, the small beard-  ed guru - who was already calling himself Brother 12, elected  to lead them to a 'promised  land' where they would  establish a colony. Thus, in  1927 Brother 12, accompanied  by his wife Alma and a small  flock of disciples, embarked for  Canada and purchased property  a few miles south of Nanaimo.  The self-styled messiah was,  among other things, a master  publicist. He put out word  through various occult publications that the millenium was  truly at hand. A host of new  well-heeled adherents began to  gravitate towards BC, mainly  from the United States. Surprisingly, the majority of these people appeared on the surface at  least, to be quite rational.  They included lawyers,' sut!  cessful writers, wealthy  businessmen, society matrons  and even an ex-secret service  agent. Brother 12 had a distrust  of banks and converted most of  their handsome donations into  20 dollar gold pieces. These he  put in quart sealers filled with  wax, and stored in wooden  boxes.  Brother 12 at first ran his colony in a fairly reasonable manner. His disciples built homes  and settled in around their  chosen guru. The colony was initially established at Cedar, near  Yellow Point but soon moved  to the small islands of DeCour-  cy and Valdez.  In 1928, the first signs of  discontent began to manifest  themselves. One of the directors  of the Aquarian Foundation accused Brother 12 of mishandling funds and took him to  court.  The subsequent trial, one of  the strangest on record, saw the  enigmatic 12 putting apparent  spells on witnesses and even the  prosecuting attorney, causing  them to faint or forget their  testimony. Brother 12 was  found 'not guilty' on the charge  but the provincial authorities,  suspecting that something odd  was going on at the Aquarian  Foundation, undertook to  revoke their charter.  Brother 12 paid no attention  to the fact that his organization  was no longer a legal entity. He  kept right on running his island  retreat. But his behaviour began  to grow more bizarre and erratic.  On a train trip to Toronto  where he had arranged to meet  another rich and willing convert, he encountered a married  woman named Myrtle Baum-  gartner. Somehow he induced  her to believe that she was the  reincarnation of the Egyptian  goddess his and he, the god  Osiris. Together, he told her  solemnly, they would create the  new Messiah.  To be continued...  W->i^'wl��mk  Roberts  Creek  LEGION  FRIDAY NIGHT DINNER  Fri. June 29/90  Beef & Yorkshire Pudding  Reg 17.00   Seniors 16.00  frARTH<NOH  le^e^e^^^e^eC^e^SBaaSSe^E^S^aaeaBC^,      .TeYff. '   Dinner Specials  Coming Soon  Live Entertainment  Available Fri., Sat. & Sun., 5-10 pm  Veal Oscar  (Veal topped with Shrimp &. Crab)  Veal Parmesan  (Veal baked in oven with parmesan and  mozzarella cheese)  Beef or Chicken Souvlaki  (Cubes of marinated meat cooked  on a stewing stick on broiler) el Grecko style!  Mousaka  Layers of potato, ground beef, eggplant,       $  topped with a bechamel cream  $1350  $13"  1  12  35  All entrees served with rice, roast potato, and two fresh vegetables plus a  delicious, fresh homemade salad bar.  I   Don't forget our megalicious lunches  |   and take-out service  j   Tues.-Sun., llam-lOpm, closed Mondays  55  Katherina ��� Hostess  Reservations Recommended  885-1995 or 885-2833  I Coast News, June 25,1990  21.  Warn and Davy  win for excellence  Katnryn Warn of Halfmoon  Bay and Clint Davy of Gibsons  have won Awards of Excellence  at linages & Objects VIII, the  provincial visual art exhibition  and competition that ran during  the 1990 BC Festival of the Arts  in Saanich, BC, May 23-27.  Warn won the award for her  watercolour painting 'November in Halfmoon Bay', while  Davy won his award for his  soapstone 'King of the Castle'.  The competition featured  over 200 works of art selected  from juried art shows held  around the province this pas'  spring. A blue-ribbon panel of  jurists picked the winners.  Warn received her training at  Sir George Williams, but credits  her artist father and mother-in-  law as more valuable influences.  She describes her work as coming from a "d��ire to express  somewhat God's glorious  creativity."  Davy tries to reflect in his art  his "empathy for nature."  ���Star  SSS SAVE SSS ^  USED BUILDING SUPPLIES   |  Quality, used lumbar, btteks. windows, lights, plumljing, e��c  PAIUHOMJUWOMATIRIALS  11947 Tannery Rd., Surrey  MONDAY-aATUMMV MO-UM1  We also buy used building materials  J  9:30.5 pm  ���930 5 pm  '��;30 ��Pm  Wed   10 am  Joan Clarkson's ceramic class trophta.        -Rmk Formicr photo  Ceramics winners  Halfmoon Ceramics under  the direction of master ceramist  Joan Clarkson walked away  from the Vancouver Island  Ceramic Association's 14th Annual Competition held at  Parksville June 1 to 3 with 166  awards. Of the nine trophies  taken (two more lhan last year)  the studio also received a  trophy. The last time this happened was in 1986.  Freda Ewen of Madeira Park  was in attendance at the show  and accepted her fellow  students' awards on their  behalf.  Joan Clarkson accepted the  studio award on behalf of Halfmoon Ceramics and presented  the Grcenware Adaptation and  Adult Creativity Trophies, both  of which had been donated by  her studio a few years back.  Both these trophies were won by  her students this year.  Addrienne (Niki) Hunsche  was fwling pretty proud to have  won the Best of Teens trophy as  she was keeping in step with  brother Fred who won il in  1986.  Jason Stuart, age six, son of  Coast News cartoonist came  away with four awards for his  ceramic cat. The winners were:  From Halfmoon Bay -Audrey Browning, 1st, 2nd and  3rd; Joan Clarkson, Best of  Division, Best of Category,  three lsts, three 2nds and two  3rds; Del Elliott, 3rd; Jim  Elliott, 1st; Ho Hill, Best of  Division, 1st and two 2nds;  Monique Brandreth, 14 Best of  Division, two Best of Category,  19 lsts and seven 2nds, and two  trophies - Best of Show China  Painting, Best of Show Professional China Painting, Violet  Morris Memorial Award for  Overglaze; Helen Rennie - Best  of Division and 1st, Best of  Category; Jason Stuart - Best of  Division, Best of Category, 1st  and Certificate; Fiona West,  two Best of Division, Best of  Category, two lsts, Best of  Show Greenware Adaptation  Trophy.  From Madeira Park - Freda  Ewen, three Best of Division,  Iwo Best of Category, four lsts  and Adull Creativity Trophy;  Addrienne Hunsche, two Best  of Division, two Best of  Category, two lsts, 2nd and  Fall Fair  back  The Sunshine Coast Fall Fair  is to be held for the first time in  over 20 years. This event, presented by the Gibsons Landing  Heritage Society, will be happening at the Women's Institute  Hall, St. Bartholomew's Hall,  the Gibsons Elementary School  playing field and the Sunnycrest  Mall on September 8, 1990.  The catalogues and entry  forms will be available very  soon and with the numerous  categories one can enter there  will be an opportunity for  everyone to get involved. There  are ribbons, trophies and prizes  to compete for and our special  thanks go to the Town of Gibsons and the Gibsons Garden  Club for being the first to support the event with their donations. We also thank the Sunnycrest Mall for offering to  sponsor and stage the Art and  Photography exhibits and the  Gibsons Quay for sponsoring  the 'Mutt Show'.  This event will only be as  good as you in the community  make it, so any group, organization or individual interested in  volunteering their time, giving a  donation or getting involved in  any way, please phone Clint or  Heather at 886*232, Mon. to  PH., 9- 5 or Pam at 886-7476,  Mon. to Fri., 8 - 6.  It-  Best of Teens Trophy and Certificate; Amy Hunsche (age 5),  Best of Division, Best of  Category, 1st and Certificate;  Margo Hunsche, Best of Division, 1st, two 2nds and Judges  Award; Sue McDonald, Best of  Division, 1st, 2nd, 3rd and  Judges Award; Joan Murphy,  four 2nds and 3rd.  Mary Walker, three Best of  Division, three Best of  Category, three lsts, Judges  Award and Best of Show  Seniors Trophy; Christine  Wharton (age 9), Best of Division, Best of Category, 1st and  Certificate; Shelley Wharton,  Best of Division and 1st.  From Roberts Creek - Betty  Reid, three Best of Division,  two Best of Category, five lsts,  three 2nds, Best of Paper-Tole  Trophy.  From Sechelt - Carol Dixon,  Best of Division, three lsts,  three 2nds and two 3rds; Sandy  Dixon, Best of Division, three  lsts, three 2nds, and two 3rds;  Bonnie Glover, Best of Division, 1st.  From West Sechell - Tony  Souproanuck, four Best of  Division, five lsts and three  seconds.  ��  Royal Canadian Legion 140  SECHELT  Lounge Night - Fridays  Due to tha overwhelming success  of our Friday Night Steak Dinners  We will continue thru the Month of July  Dinner: 6 to 8 pm  Entertainment starts at 8 pm to Midnite  Members a Quests Welcome  l&GIBSONS  WLEGION  Branch 109  Membt'f-, antl Cut-Ms Welcome  Rubins  Duo  'Roberts*  Creek  LEGION  Branch 219  lUrnltedParltingl  Fri. June 29  & Sat. June 30  Wild DeUffS  Mwnbara and bona Hda  gutttt unicorn*  I Fri. Night *, ������!  | Dinners $7.001  ��� Grilled Bu  ��� New York Steak    J*��*   _  | Sat. Night $7.00|  ���Serjor Mwwjgw M.oo  | BINGO- TUES. EVENINGS |  (Lie. ��7S063)  Your guide to  the finest in  area dining  A listing of  restaurants  and pubs  I  Tooat  el the  Cowl  While wandering about downtown Sechelt one sunny  day around lunch time, I noticed a freshly painted new sign  which read 'Coast Club Cafe'. What's this? A new  restaurant?  Intrigued, 1 wandered up to the window and checked out  the premises. Inside were smiling customers enjoying their  meals. This usually being a good sign of fine dining, 1  entered to find a bright casual atmosphere.  Seating myself, I was quickly attended to by a friendly  waitress with a coffee pot at the ready. My kind of service.  The menu was easy to read, and offered a wide variety of  everything from soups and salads, sandwiches which included Montreal smoked meat, Quesdillas for those in a  Mexican mood, Big Burgers, quiches, souvlaki, chicken  stir fry and pot pie, and some interesting pasta dishes.  I ordered the clubhouse sandwich, one of my standard  barometers to test new restaurants, with a pasta salad.  The clubhouse was superb; everything fresh and served  on thick-sliced, home-made whole wheat bread. The pasta  salad included three kinds of rottini noodles in a tasty  tangy marinade, which has since replaced my usual side  order of fries.  Having really enjoyed my first meal, I have since returned a number of times to try some other entrees, and some  of the hi-lights include the Fettucini Carbonara, the Big  Burgers (bring your appetite) and not to be missed is the  'just right' Caesar salad.  While enjoying an after meal coffee one day, I was joined by the owner/chef, Steve Henderson. I had noticed on  my visits that Steve was constantly darting in and out of  the kitchen, keeping a close eye on everything.  It came as no surprise to learn that he had an extensive  background in the restaurant business, including manager  of the Unicorn during Expo '86, three years as manager of  Earl's restaurants, and most recently at Robson Grill,  While visiting the Sunshine Coast last year, he fell in  love with the area (who doesn't) and decided to open up his  own restaurant.  The commitment to fresh food (no MSG or other preservatives here) and fast, friendly service at a reasonable price  (nothing on the menu over $10), should ensure continued  success for the Coast Club Cafe and great casual dining for  the Sunshine Coast.  Amrige MM Pricts  Do not include Kquw  Andy's Restaurant Every Wednes-  day night is Prime Rib Night. House  sepecialiies include seal dishes, steaks,  seafood, pasta, pizza, Thai food, and lots  of NEW dishes. Don't tniss Andy's greal  Brunch Buffet every Sunday from  I Ian,-2:30. Hwy 101, Gibsons, 886-3388.  Cafe Pierrot- Comfortable at-  mosphere with warm, helpful staff.  Homemade pastas, quiches and daily  specials are all prepared with the freshest  ingredients - both healthful and delicious.  Our whole wheat bread and scrumptious  desserts are baked fresh daily, on the  premises. Outside dining, take oul orders  for the beach and cappucino are  available. Live entertainment most  weekends. The Coast's bistro...as unique  as the Coasl itself. Mon. 9-5, Tues.  -Thurs. 9-8pm, Fri. & Sat. 9-9pm. Sunday closed. Teredo Square, Sechelt.  885-9962. Reservations recommended.  Coast Club Cafe- Bright, open,  casual dining for breakfast, lunch and  dinner. Fresh is the order of the day for  all of our menu items. Big burgers, reasta  dishes, sandwiches, salads and a variety  of daily features. An adult environment  wilh European flair. Oepen from 5 am daily. Join us for weekend brunch. 5519  Wharf Ave., Sechell. 8859344. Visa and  Mastercard accepted ��� scaling for 60.  FAMILY DINING  The Omega Pizza, Steak And  Lobster House - With a perfect view  of Gibsons marina, and a good time atmosphere, the Omega is a people-  watcher's paradise. Cast memebers of The  Beachcombers can usually be found din*  ing here. Menu includes pizza, pasta,  steaks and seafood. Sicaks and seafood  arc 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  Sechell. We specialize in Greek Cuisine,  fresh seafood, steaks, pasta, and pizza.  Open 6 days a week ��� Tues. through  Thurs.. from 11 am -10 pm and Fri. 4  Sat., II am - II pm. We are open for  lunch - try our daily luncheon specials.  Lunch is served from 11 am - 3 pm.  Reservations recommended. Wc also  have take-out - pizza, ribs, pasta, Greek  food and much more! 8851995 or  885-2833. Kathcrin., ��� Hostess.  Pronto's Ketslauranls Two locations  to serve you. Both serve an extensive  satiety of pizza, steak, pasta, lasagne,  ribs, souvlald 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 aboul SI5-S20. Located at  Wharf Rd., Sechell, 885-1919; and on  Highway 101, across from Gibsons  Medical Clinic, Gibsons, 886-8138.  Ruby Lake Resort - Picturesque  lakeside selling, post-and-beam dining  room, children's play area and tame  swans are pan of Ruby Lake Resort's  charm. Sunday smorgasbord features  baron of beef and other hot meat dishes,  a beautiful salad bar and homemade  desserts. Absolutely superb prime rib on  Friday. Breakfast from 6:30 am, lunch  from 11 am and dinner from 4:30 to 8  pm. Daily specials, licenced, reasonable  prices, menus have something for  everyone, on and off.premises catering.  Hwy 101 just north of Pender Harbour,  good highway access and parking for  veehkJes of all sizes. 883-2269.  NK.Hf ON THE TOWN  Creek House - Intimate dining and  European cuisine in a seephisticated yet  casual atmosphere. We serve rack of  lamb, duck, crab, dams, scallops, steaks,  also daily specials. Reservations recommended. Roberts Creek Road and Beach  Avenue - (T83-932I. Open 6 pm. Closed  Mondays & Tuesdays. V. MC. 40 seats.  Lord Jim's Resort Hotel - A tranquil view of Thormanby Island and the  iMalaspina Strain set the theme for a  beautiful night out. Super friendly people,  fine international cuisine, comfortable  surroundings, soft music and good wine  always add up to make yours a nighl lo  remember. With live music In our lounge  every weekend and reasonable room rates  wilh a heated swimming pool and games  room, all our guests fed at home and at  ease. So, foe a night out or a gd-away  weekend give us a call. Starting June I,  summer hours for die restaurant will be:  Breakfast 4 eUinch, 7 am to 2 pm; Dinner  6 pm io 10 pm; seven days a week. For  reservations or more information call  885-7031.  Mariners' Restaurant - On ihe  watcrftont wilh one of the most spectacular views in Gibsons, the Mariners'  specializes in freih and tve seafood, and  also offers a full range of lunch and din*  ncr entrees. Both menus change daily,  wilh delicious daily specials. Marine  Drive, Gibsons landing, 886-2334. Monday to Saturday: Lunch 11-3, Monday to  Saturiiav: Dinner 5-10 and Sunday 5-9,  Sunday Brunch 11-3. 100 seals. V. M.C.  The Terrace at Bonniebrook-With  an ocean panorama. The Terrace at Bonniebrook, located on the waterfront at  Gower Point, offers superb West Com  cuisine in a picturesque and relaxing lodge  setting. For those seeking finer dining and  a higher standard of service we offer fresh  local BC food, expertly prepared and  presented in a varied menu of appetizers,  entrees and desserts for lunch and dinner,  follow Gov. cr Poinl road to Ocean Beach  Esplanade. Breakfast, 6-9:30; Lunch,  11:30-2; Dinner, 5:30-9:30. Lunch and  Dinner reservations recommended.  Business groups and receptions welcome.  Visa, M/C, 886-2188.  The Wharf - Open for breakfast,  lunch and dinner seven days a week.  Breathtaking ocean view and sunsets  from every table. Continental cuisine and  seafood al its best. Sunday Brunch frexn  II am - 2 pm. Fully licensed and air-  conditioned. Dinner reservations recommended. Hwy. 101, Davis Bay. 885-7285.  Cedars Neighbourhood Pub ���  Great fexxl every day all day. Appetizers  and full menu along with terrific daily  specials, available 'till 9 pm every night.  We're known for our great atmosphere  and gexxl times. Sun. ��� Thurs. open 'till  midnight, Fri. & Sat. open 'till I am. Sm  you al the Cedars, home of the "other"  Bruno. Visa, Mastercard and reservations  accepted. 8864171.  Backeddy Pub - Enjoy the beautilul  waterfront view (eagles and hummingbirds are a common sight) from Ihe  Backeddy Marine Pub. .Enjoy ihe deck as  well as the separate family dining area,  txeth with a relaxing atmosphere. Bring  your appditc for our home-style  Skookumburger or our greal fish & chips.  We're open for breakfast al 9 a.m. and  dinner is served from 11 a.m. to 9 p.m.  Located '/: mile north of Egmont on  Maple Road.  Irvine's Landing Marine Pub -  Excellent lunches, dinners and appetizers  served in a friendly and casual waterfront  pub setting overlooking the mouth of  Pender Harbour. Prime rib every Satetr-  day. Free moorage available for boaters  visiting with us. We're located al the end  of Irvine's Landing Road, and we're open  7 days a week from 11 am to 11 pm. Pub  open llam-llpm. Kitchen open llam-  10pm. Call 883-1145.  fM IN - TAKt OUT  beat a Gwen's Drive In- Take  out, or delivery. Pizza, dinners, salads,  burgers, chicken, desserts, drinks, ice  cream. Fret 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.  886-7113. Coast News, June 25,1990  ������-"�����     ae.    ���   *l  Bronco Division's Devlins beat Gibsons Super\ alii in a fast-paced  game at Brother's Park on Friday al the end of the tear hall tour  nament.  ���Jeff Carpenler photo  Minor ball  FINAL STANDINGS  ��� MOSQUITO DIVISION WLTP  I Howe Soeaead P��P 5 14 1 II  "Beam Gtas 2 II ��� 4  13 6 127  e Wave 13 4 3 29  10 9 1 21  : Omega U 5 2 21  HOWE SOUND P&P  Team played well and got a  long overdue win in the last  ���game of the season.  JPETROCAN  ! Michael Sopow had five  'strike-outs in the three innings  Ihe pitched. Travis Dempster's  .'pitching is really hot. Team is  playing much better heads up  baseball.  BLUE WAVE  Randy Turlock made a good  throw from left field lo Quinn  Shields on third who relayed the  ball to Ryan Costello for the  oul-      COMMENTS  League standings were very  close and it came down to the  last game of the season to determine the league winner. Good  playing all teams and special  thanks to all the parents who  umpired the games, helped as  base coaches and kept score.  j^NEW LIFE FELLOWSHIP  * New Testament Church  5531 Wharl Rd., Sechelt  Sun. Worship Service      10:30 am  Wed. Bible Study 7:30 pm  Morning Prayer 6:30-7:45 am  Tues.-Sat.  New Lile Christian Academy  Enrolling Kindergarten ��� Grade 12  Pastor Ivan Fox  Principal. Davis Clifl  Phone e3854775 or .385-2672  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Service  GIBSONS  Glassford Road 11:15am  SundaySchool 11:15am  ST. JOHN'S  Davis Bay 9:30 am  Sunday School 9:30 am  Rev. Stan Sears  ���Church Telephone 886-2333  GIBSONS  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  School Rd., opposite RCMP  Sunday School 9:45 am  Morning Worship 11:00 am  Evening Fellowship 7:00 pm  Phone: Church Oflice 886-7107  Pastor Dan MacAulay 886-7107  Youth Pastor J. Morris 886-3499  Affiliated with the Pentecostal  Assemblies ol Canada  ANGLICAN CATHOLIC  CHURCH OF CANADA  St. Columba ol lona Parish  8835 Redroolls Rd.,  Haltmoon Bay  1st, 3rd, 5th Sundays  Holy Communion, 2 pm  The Rev. Canon E.S. Gale  1-525-6760  Information: 885-7088  "Prayer Book Anglican"  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 Mclver, Pastor  Arlys Peters, Music Minister  "The Bible as it is...  lor People as they are."  ��� GIBSONS COMMUNITY  FELLOWSHIP  Welcomes you to join us  In Sunday Worship  Children's Progress 9:45 am  .Prayer 10:00 am  Morning  Worship Service 10:45 am  Wednesday 7.-00 pm  999 Gower Point Road  Pastor Monty McLean  886-7049  LIVING FAITH      ^  LUTHERAN CHURCH  Whitaker Road & Coast Highway  Davis Bay 885-2202  Rev. Frank W. Schmitt. Pastor  SundayWorship 11:00am  Vacation Church School  July 23 IO 27  For inlormation call 885-5792  Come Grow Wilh Us  ANGLICAN  CHURCH OF CANADA  Sunday 10:30 am  Parish Family Eucharist  St. Bartholomew's. Gibsons  Wednesday 10:30 am  Worship and Bible Study  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  Rev. Esther North 886-7410  The Anglican Parish ol  St. Aidan & St. Bartholomew  PENDER HARBOUR  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  Lagoon Road. Madeira Park  Morning Worship 11:fJ0am  Sunday School-all ages    9:45 am  Prayer & Bible Sludy  Wednesday 7:30 pm  883-2374 & 883-9441  Pasior Mike Klassen  Affiliated with the Pentecostal  Assemblies ol Canada  GRACE REFORMED  PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH  Morning Worship 11:30 am  St. Hilda's Anglican Church  Evening Worship    7 pm in homes  Wednesday  Bible Study 7:30 in homes  J. eCameron Fraser, Paster  885-7488 Oflice 885-9707  ���      THE  A ANGLICAN CHURCH  ^  OF CANADA  St. Hilda's - Sechelt  Sunday Services       8 & 9:30 am  Nursery & Sun. School 9:30 am  St. Andrew's ��� Pindar Haibour  Regular Sun. Worships 11:30 am  885-5019 Rev. June Maffln  "���We exfejnd a Warm Welcome  to all"  ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH  MASS SCHEDULE  Saturday  5:00 pm St. Mary's Gibsons  6:30 pm Pender Harbour  (July ��� August)  Sunday  9:00 am Indian District  10:00 am Holy Family Sechelt  12:00 noon St. Mary's Gibsons  CONFESSIONS  1st & 3rd Sat. 4-4:30 pm  Holy Family Sechelt  2nd 14th Sat. 4:30-5 pm  St. Mary's Gibsons  M5-K26  Slo-pitch ball  by Mark  Stenner's Thunderbolts increased their perfect record to  16 wins - 9 losses by defeating  Ihe Alibi Wahoo Yahoos 17-9  last week in Mixed Slo-Pitch action. The 'Bolls got two  homeruns from I larnek Mangat  and steady play from Jan  McDonald. Dan Ryles hit a  homerun for the ever-improving  Yahoos.  The second place Ball  Blasters won a wide open shoot-  oul against the pesky Pigs. The  Pigs were leading mosl of the  game and led 14-13 in the fifth  inning before the Blasters exploded with M runs in the last  two innings lo win 30-16. I Van  Johnson, Jackie Ostrosky, and  Larry Ostrosky led the comeback. Dave Pig replied lor the  Pigs.  Fourth place A&G Conlrac-  ting heal the Langdale Wrecks  7-3 in a low scoring game. Dan  Cardinal hit a triple and Bonnie  Bennett pitched well fear A&G.  Ellen Shynuk played well for  the short-handeed Wrecks.  Next league meeting will be  Tuesday, June 26 at 8 pm at the  Cedars. All tram reps are asked  to attend.  THIS WEEK'S GAMeES  Monday, June 26 - GAB vs  Blasters al Langdale N; Coors  es Wrecks at Langdale S; GBS  vs Commuters at Brothers 2.  Wednesday, June 27 - Commuters vs A&G at Brothers 3;  Creekers vs Pigs at Cedar  Grove; Cedars vs Wahoos at  I angdale N; GBS vs Stenner's  al 1 angdale S.  Thursday, June 28 - Creekers  vs GAB at Langdale N; Coors  vs Commuters at Langdale S.  Sunday, July I - Wahoos vs  I'igs at Langdale N; GBS vs  Cedars ai Langdale S.  All games 6:30 pm sharp!  Relerence: Point Atklnton  Pacific Standard Tlnw  Foe Skeeeekueeeclee* Nieeoen ��M  1 lea. 40 min pleas S Rein, lor Mde ft.  ancjreeeeeee.leee��cleft, olfeaeH  oleiM.  TIDEUNE MARINE  5637 Wharf Rd.Sechel  885-4141  9.9%  FINANCING  OAC - 1 Year Term  ^SXiBooia In Stocky  Men's fastball  by Dave I atnb  Roberts .Creek legion increased its lead in the Evergreen  League running its record lo 12  lo 3 on the strength of three  weekend wins.  Saturday the Old Boys beat  the Packers 7 to 4 with Weepy  going the distance for the win.  The second game had newcomer John Ronnigen getting  the win in a game that had the  Old Boys letting the Packers  back into it after building a 4 to  0 lead, before settling for a 4 to  3 win.  The legion travelled to town  Sunday to play the second place  team from the interlocking  Ladner league and came out  wilh a well deserved 3 to I win.  Weep did it again with a strong  bat and great pitching.  Next home games for the  Legion are Saturday, July 7  against NEC, a team that  always gives the Legion a tight,  low scoring game.  Pender Golf  A par battle  by Jerry Holmes  The ladies played a game called Par Battle on June 14.  The rules award five points  per hole on holes 1,5,7,8 and 9  lor scoring par or better, 10  points for par or better on 2 and  4, and a five point dip inlo your  point piggy bank if you don't at  least match par on holes 3 and  6.  Sounds reasonable except  perhaps for breaking par on 2  and 4, a medal should also be  included.  Medal or not, oul of a possible 45 points, Marcia Keim won  the first llight with a commendable 25. Blanche Paton, Pal  Mitchell and Jan Watson tied  lor second al 20 points.  An even better score of 30  won the second flight for Connie McCiill, followed by Hazel  Charbonncau with 25.  In the senior men's draw last  Tuesday, 'Stnokin' Davey  Dakin lived up lo io his reputation, carding a net 27 for the  win. Neil Reeder was second al  29.5, while Bill Jack and Mike  Cowcll tied for third.  Al   Wcndland   found   the  S.C. Golf  by Frank Nanson  range at 3 to his liking, winning  the KP.  Lots of activity these days on  the part of our greens staff and  the gang of hardworking  volunteers in pouring a spanking new concrete driveway from  the clubhouse to the first tee, as  well as gardening and other  bcautification around the entry  area off the highway. However  more help is needed and will be  much appreciated.  . Anyone, male or female,  green thumb or not, who is interested in joining a gardening  group within the golf club, is  asked to call Pat Mitchell at  883-2323. Your help, advice or  donations of plant material will  be mosl welcome.  Sunshine Coast  Hot Spots ind Hints  LOCATION: PflOOUCTION:  The Cap SLOW  Camp Byng GOOD  Davis Bay FAIR  Trail Island FAIR  Merry Island SLOW  Pirate Rock FAIR  Epsom Point FAIR  Lasqueti Island GOOD  Sangsler Island GOOD  Texada Island GOOD/EXC.  Bargain Harbour GOOD  Egmont GOOD  ���Reports in last week indicate it was the best week In some time. Almost all locations reporting strong spring Ashing.  Coho are showing up in droves around tin outside islands, but not consistently  at any spot. Some charter boats have brought in as many as 24 at one time!  The Senior Men's Eclectic  was won by George Pare with a  net 54 over the iwo days. Congratulations George, il is a nice  trophy lo have your name on.  Second place was a lie with  Niels Hansen and Al Haytnan  both coming in with a net 55.  Third place also resulted in a lie  with Peter Smith and George  Grant having nets of 56.  Closest to the pin on Ihe 8th  went lo Peter Smith and on the  17th to Bill Sexton,  Tom Milslcd organized the  tournament and he and his  committee are to be I hanked for  a fine effort.  The 9-hole ladies played a  Kickers Tournament in which  ihey replayed one shot per hole  if Ihey wished. The winners  were Jan Robertson first, Pal  Dodson second, and Gladys  Warner third.  The 18-hole ladies' first flight  had Jo Emerson first, S. Gray-  Moir second and J. Foreman  third. In second llight Mary  McKinnon was in first place  with Eleanor Thompson srcond  and L. Evans third. Third flight  had P. Sadler first, J. Wan-  namaker swond and B. Peat  third.  In Monday evening twilight  play 30 turned out with Susan  Keeping and Harry Johnson  taking first with a low net of 34.  Mary Ewan and Ken Keeping  ^came in second and Bev Bull  and Harry Cargo third.  The low putt contest was  taken by Lucette Venables and  Walt Faulafer wilh only 15. The  men's longest drive was won by  Bert Cheat and he took home  the prize donated by Family  Bulk Foods.  Just before the General Paint Dealers announce their summer Paint S*.  niaiTy,peo|)tegrttheGve���helmiiiou  At which point, the General Paint Dealers show up with the kind of  savings you'll find on this page, and you have what can only be called a  splendid example of perfect tjming. PoW is, you're ready,  and were ready for you. The savings are on now.  6* OFF the price  of eveiy regular can' of  General Paint Woodctaft  Semi-Transparent and  Solid Colour Latex or  Oil Stains.  ���neamar is rm 371 litres, though  sctm* tare cam may remain kistodt.  ��� Off the price of every regular    ��  can* of premium quaiy General Paint Alcyd   I *��    I   ���fail ,  ll^llll 1    ei    I  ||     Miiiil,,   ��-��-���   and Bran Uttmnor ana extenornrtsnss.  SUNSHINE COAST BUILDING SUPPLIES  5630 Wharf Road  885*5818  ueaaaeeM.**  ----* ���*�������� ��� The Beachcombers is going out with a bang. Last Friday, with  cameras whirring and spectators watching, ��� dilapidated house  plunged over a cliff to its destruction In a well-executed shot. A  flic started In the rubble, but was extinguished by the crew More  firefighters arrived. -J.rrCirp.ntw photo  Sechelt to host  world youth  This year Sechelt has .been  chosen to host the BC/India  Canada World Youth international educational exchange  program.  On August 10, 14 youths  from across Canada and India  will arrive in Sechelt for a 10  week program. On completion  of the program here, they will  then live in a village in India for  10 weeks.  The purpose of the program  is to allow young people and  community members to share  an educational experience  through which they increase  their awareness and acquire  knowledge related to local and  %ternational deveWpMrftr" * "  It is hoped that through this  experience more people will  become active in issues of  development with a spirit of  understanding between people.  While in .Sechelt, the youths  will be paired (one Indian and  one Canadian) to live with local  families. Four days a week, they  will volunteer with local com  munity or service groups. On  Fridays, the group will be  organizing non-formal educational days on a variety of  topics. This event ran be attended by any interested community  members.  Residents of Sechell are encouraged to participate in the  program by becoming a host  family to these youths. Canada  World Youth provides hosts  with payment to cover the cost  of added members to your  family.  If you would like more information about the program or  how else you can be involved,  please contact the group leader,  HtonTtda^efliRem^MttSin  or 885-9558.  Canada World Youth is a  private, non-profit organization  which sponsors international  educational exchange programs  with Asia, Africa and Latin  America. Since 1971, 66 BC  communities have hosted 195  programs with 21 different exchange countries.  Gardener visits  David Tarrant is coming to  the Sunshine Coast! This is  good news for the many keen  gardeners in our midst, as  David's name is a familiar one.  He is the author of A Hear in  your Garden, a month by  month guide to gardening in  British Columbia, and Highrise  Horticulture, a guide to gardening in small places, and his  latest, David Tarrant's Pacific  Gardening Guide.  DAVID TARRANT  As well as co-hosting a weekly gardening show on CBC TV,  David is writer of a weekly  gardening column in the Vancouver Sun.  He comes as an extremely  well qualified man in his field,  as, for the past IS years he has  been education coordinator for  UBC Botanical Garden, where,  among his many duties, he  answers thousands of queries  from the gardening public, find  designs and mounts the  garden's exhibitions.  David received his horticultural training in England  and came to Canada in 1967.  We are indeed fortunate to be  having David Tarrant as a  speaker at the Festival of the  Written Arts on Sunday,  August 12, where he will be  ready for all your gardening  queries.  A reminder to printers that  display space is available during  the festival from August 9 to 12.  A good opportunity for all you  desk-top printers to show your  wares. For details call 885-4631.  LEARN TO SCUBA DIVE  Experience the Fun  Excitement and  Adventure  of the best diving  in North America  ^  Next Class July 2  1  We Teach By The Book!  8 am - 6 pm  Seven Days ��� Week  SEASPORT SCUBA  885 98.10  |   ,i       ,mv|   IIS HIVl H [11 Al 1 H 1 e 'H  1 eel   s IJ N'. M e Is; |   e 11ASI  Coast News, June 25,1990  23.  A great concept  Editor:  This letter is specifically  directed to two teachers, Mrs.  Swan and Mrs. McBeth, and  the students of Grade 7 at  Roberts Creek school.  These teachers encouraged  and no doubt cajoled their  students into making an idea  come true. The whole thing  would have been impossible  without everybody's cooperation.  I was one of four people who  were asked to give their views  on what should be done about  the Tetrahedron question. The  idea was to get four different  people with four different views  to talk to the students. Jim  Gurney spoke on behalf of the  watershed and water quality  question, Chris Ortner spoke as  the person logging in the area, I  spoke for the Tetrahedron  Alliance supporting recreation  and wilderness, and Malcolm  Cattanach spoke on behalf of  the Ministry of Forests.  The talks were given on four  different days and then the  students went on a two-day hike  into the Batchelor Lake part of  the area. They saw the results of  logging and they saw wilderness  and trails and spent a night at  the cabin at Batchelor Lake.  They all wrote about their impressions, and gave their recommendations about what they  thought should be the fate of  Ihe Tetrahedron area. Copies of  these reports were sent to all  four people who spoke to them  and I for one was very impressed with their sincerity and  perceptiveness.  I think the whole concept was  wonderful and the teachers are  to be congratulated on their efforts. Their students are second  to none and their teachers  should be proud of them as I'm  sure the are.  Thanks guys for inviting me.  I enjoyed talking with you and  answering your well-thought-  out questions.  John Hind-Smith  Local logging  Editor:  I would like to respond to the  Western Canada Wilderness  Committee's (WCWC) lEduca-  tional Report Volume 9,  Number 4, on the Tetrahedron  area. One-three-hundredth of  our district timber supply  doesn't sound like much but  when you consider that the  forest industry is the biggest  employer in the district and the  major income producer it  becomes significant and the loss  of that timber supply will cost  jobs and create hardship for  families whose income source is  lost.  Looking at the map included  in the report is seems to me that  if hydrology studies and the Integrated Watershed Management Study are favourable,  there is no need to oppose the  proposed logging. This map  shows that only a small percentage of the forested area is  scheduled for logging so the remaining forest will be there  forever.  For example, the aerial view  of the Chapman Lake area  shown in the report will not  change at all if logging proceeds. None of the area shown  in that photo is scheduled to be  logged.  The WCWC's report implies  that ancient stands of Yellow  Cedar and Mountain Hemlock  will be lost forever if logging  proceeds but that is not the  case. Similar stands will remain  because they are too remote and  economically inaccessible to  log.  The report also questions the  success of either natural or ar-  tifical regeneration on high  elevation sites. While restocking  these areas is more difficult it  can be, and frequently has been,  done successfully.  The WCWC is a special interest group and as such have  presented their views in this  report. Logging practices in BC  are not always perfect but often  ��� they are appropriate.  Environmental consciousness  is essential to the survival of our  planet, but we must be careful  to ensure that our enthusiasm is  not misplaced.  Doug Smith  'FISHERMEN!!!  Don Traeger from DAIWA will be here Friday, \  June 29 and Saturday. June 30 to answer any :  questions or concerns regarding Daiwa pro- |  ducts.  MANY IN-STORE SPECIALS  all week  Daiwa Reel  Repair Clinic  Daiwa  COMMITTED TO TOTAL QUALITY  TRAILBAY  SPORTS  ���Summer Hours:  Sunday 10-4:10  Mon Thurs |-S JO  Fr.day MOO  Salurddy 9-5:30  IKAIl ME t COWRIE n    SECHEll       US Kir  Pender regatta  Sailboaters are invited to participate in the Malaspina  Regatta .sailboat rare sponsored by the Pender Harbour  Power and Sail Squadron on Sunday, July I. To pre-register  phone 883-2679 or 883-2103.  Registration will also lake place July 1 at 0930 hours al  Farrington Cove in Pender Harbour for details of Ihe race.  A no host barbeque will follow the race at 1700 hours al  the Farrington Cove Marina along with presentation of  awards and prizes. The theme of Ihe parly is Hawaiian.  Gibsons  Swimming Pool  Call 886-9415 for further Information  Summer Schedule  July 2 - July 27  MONDAY, WEDNESDAY, FRIDAY     - ~~-.t*i  7:30-8:30 Early Bird Swim  (Lengths)  8:30-9:30 Aqua-Fit  9:30-12:30 Lessons  12:30-1:30 Noon Swim  TUESDAY iTHURSDAY  9:30-12:30 Lessons  We are now taking Registration for an  N.L.S. (pool option) course to be held this  fall. If interested please call 886-9415. See  Lynn Giampa for further Information.  Publication ot this schedule  sponsored by  Super Valu 24.  Coast News, June 25,1990  I<CCOAST NEWS CLASSIFIEDS^  Homes   11    I  o\ Property  ANDERSON REALTY  FREE CATALOGUE  5686 Cowrie SI   Box 1219  Sechell. B.C. VON 3A0  885-3211 FAX 885-2899  Van. Toll Free 684-8016  8.  Tropertv  Revenue Proeperty Foi Sale. By  appointment only. $225,000.  Serious inquiries only. No agents  please 886-4859. #28  Cory rancher. 11 years old. 1200  sq. It.. 3 bdrm . immaculate condilion. $75,000. Powell River  485-6941. #29sr  J��. eUfaVl  Drop  off your  COAST NEWS  Classifieds  at any of our convenient  Friendly People  Places  ���IN PENDER HARBOUR���  The Coast News  (Madeira Park Shopping Cenlre) 883-9099  Marina Pharmacy 883-2888  AC Building Supplies 883-9551  ���IN HALFMOON BAY���  B&J StOre 885-9435   IN SECHELT   The Coast News  (Cowrie Street) 885-3930   IN DAVIS BAY   Peninsula Market 885-9721  ��� IN WILSON CREEK   Wilson Creek Campground 885-5937  ���IN ROBERTS CREEK���  Seaview Market 885-3400   IN GIBSONS   The Coast News  i (behind Dockside Pharmacy) 886-2622  ThTknitWit  Sunnycrest Mall 886-2717  DEADLINE IS 3:30 FRIDAY  Pender Harbour. 2 bdrm. mobile  on privale lol. $40,000.  276-2338 #28sr  View lol above hwy. opposite  hotel overlooking  Pender  Harbour $28,000 OBO. 885-9778.  #27sr  5 acre corner lol close lo  Langdale Ferry, Price $73,000  886-9049 (owner).  #26s  5 acres Al H view, hydro, merchantable limber. Roberts Creek.  $95,000.886-3422.        #27sr  Lot 100'x250' Southwood Rd..  close lo school. 885-9323.  #28sr  Cleared lot on cul-de-sac. Field  Rd. area, potential view, services  available. $22,900. 885-5861.  #28sr  Beautilul treed lot in Creekside.  Fully serviced. Backs onto ravine,  private sale. 1-530-6207.   #28sr  Lol lor sale by owner, cleared,  serviced, close to school, Grand-  view Heights. Gibsons, $35,000.  886-3591. #29sr  View lot in Sandy Hook, easy lo  build on. $28,000. 493-6866.  493-0772 #29sr  Large lol Sandy Hook Rd.. ocean  view. Asking $22,000  885-2610 #26ss  5.1 acres $59,000 close lo lerry.  1000' Road Irontage. Hydro.  886-9049 #26ss  Bow owner, serviced level lot.  70x150'. Gale Rd., Wesl Porpoise Bay, Sechell. $22,500  885-3437 #2Bss  By owner, treed, serviced lol on  Eureka Ave. oil Redroolls Rd. in  Sargeanls Bay area. $27,000  1-274-1165 #26  NOON SATURDAY  AT COAST NEWS OFFICES  SECHELT & GIBSONS  New owner David Orr will be happy to help you'  place your classifieds at AC Building Supply, one  of our Friendly People Places in Pender Harbour.  TeMc  cs  REALTY LTD.  OPEN HOUSE!!!  Lot 21 Bonniebrook  Heights Road  SATURDAY, JUNE 30,1990  TIME: I ��� 3 p.m.  FEATURES in this  NEW HOME are:  - GORGEOUS VIEW in a  privale selling  ��� 3 balhs, 3 bdrms.  3 levels  - large master wilh jetted ;  tub in ensuite  ��� superb kitchen with  bleached oak cabinets,  panlry. elc.  - fireplace in livingroom  ��� lamily room  - tons ol storage  - double garage & concrete  driveway  NO EXPENSE WAS SPARED  IN THIS DELUXE HOME.  Call JOAN lor a private  viewing at 886-2607 or  886-8107 or COME AND  BROWSE THROUGH  SATURDAY.  ASKING $195,000.  OPEN HOUSE  Saturday.  Juna 10,1-1 pm  Lot 77 Oceanview Drive  Woodcreek Park  GIBSONS REALTY  Kathi Webster  886-2277  South Fletcher spacious hillside  split level view home, central Gibsons. 3 bdrm., 2 balh, huge  lamily room, self-contained  revenue suite, newly carpeted  and decoraled. lor sale by owner.  $133,000. 886-8815 or  683-4971. #26  By owner, charming and immaculate 3 bdrm.. Vh bath,  large detached workshop,  spacious corner lol wilh Iruil  trees, partial waler view. 7755  Redroolls Rd., $113,000.  886-8815 or 683-4971.       #26  Ocean and island cleared view lol  in quality subdivision. Davis Bay.  $31.900.885-1908. #28  Dream collage 700 sq. It. post &  beam. Musl be barged Irom  waterlronl site. $13,000.  885-7384. #27  2 bdrm. townhouse. upper Gibsons within walking distance to  school and shopping. Available  Sept. $69.500.886-7444. #29ss  Home w/view. duplex-type, ban-  dyman's special, privale  driveway. Granlhams, $59,000  OBO. 886-7400. '   #28  By owner, 2 2-bdrm. 1 yf. 3lb  townhouses. Twin Oaks Village,  sell as revenue properly only."  leased to June 1991, 12'/;%  assumable lor 1 yr.. $96,500 and  $105,500 lirm. 886-7789. No  agents. #28  Pender Harbour view lol, serviced  lo border, uncleared. $29,900.  270-2958/883-9095.       #29ss  Hi! My name is Amber Christine  Gilchrist. I was born on May 29.  1990 and weighed 7 lbs.. 3 or I  am Ihe lirst daughter lor Tom and  Shirley and a little sister lor  Miles. Proud grandparenls are  Grace & Jim Gilchrist, and Pam &  Maurice Spence. both of Gibsons. Special thanks lo nurse  Dorothy and Dr. Yaxley for all the  great care you gave my mom. #26  Tfte Beat Ved Attuuui!  COAST NEWS CLASSIFIEDS  4  AA (minimum) for 10 words  25'  u  each additional word  IBirihs. Lost (v Found FREEH  Sm Sett"  CLASSIFIEDS  Pan for 2 weeks, get the 3rd week FREE  (When paid by  CASH. CHEQUE, or MONEY ORDER)  ALL CLASSIFIED ADS must be       .  PRE-PAID before insertion.  VISA & MASTERCARD accepted    I*  81500  $100  up to 10 words  Itv  each additional word  Yriurad. lealurlny I Hem ,i,ily. will run 4 con-  wcuiive wi'eks. ihejn will be' cancelled eenluss  you instruct us lo renew il BY NOON  SATURDAY. INoi available. I,, commercial  advertisers)  CLASSIFIED DEADLINE  Gibsons & secheit offices Noon Saturday  "Friendly People Places'  FRIDAY 3:30 pm  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  Madeira Park Shopping Centre 883*9099,  Cowrie St.. Sechelt 885*3930  Cruice Lane. Gibsons  886*2622  I FaAX: 886*7725  Available for public use  Pender Harbour Office  FRIDAY 4:30 pm  Betty. David. Kristen & Lindsay  are happy lo announce the  newest arrival to the lamily,  Carlee Ann Wells, born June 18.  1990. at 5:02 pm weighing 8 lbs  lis 02. Grandparents are John  8. Liz Topham and Bob & Olive  Wells. Special thanks to Dr.  Lehman. Dr. Burlin, Anne-Marie  and Ihe nursing stall at St.  Mary's Also special lhanks to  Auntie Linda. Sonja and Grandma  Olive lor keeping things running  smooth at home. #26  Obituaries  MARTIN; Thomas Edward ol  Madeira Park, lormerly ol  Nanaimo. passed away suddenly  June 3. 1990. Survived by his  loving wile Launa and sons Tyler  and Jamie Martin; his mother  Norma Ann; brother Scott; sister  Carla and in-laws Bill LeGrand,  Dodie and Gill Summerell and  Tom Levy and grandparenls. He  was predeceased by his lather  Thomas Edward Martin. He was  also an active volunteer fireman  lor the Pender Harbour Volunteer  Fire Department. #26  WOOD; Mervyn, suddenly on  June 9.1990. late ol Port Mellon,  passed away at Fraser Lake, aged 67 years. Sadly missed by his  wile Myrtle; sons Carl ol  Nanaimo, Roger of England; and  daughters Linda Reed of  England, Dawn Henderson of  Nevada, Cheryl Monroe ol Vancouver, Marilyn Monroe ol  Mississauga; two sisters Irene  and Margaret ol England; seven  grandchildren and many relatives  in England and Australia. Privale  cremation and no service by his  request. #26  AnnouiK ements  Bachelor. 49,6'3" wants to meet  single clean healthy female, 5'6"  plus. Object, friendship and companionship. Must like the outdoors, boating, animals, dancing,  dinners for 2 plus musically inclined. Send photo and particulars to Bachelor #9, Box 16,  Telle 26. RR2, Gibsons. BC, VON  -IVO  #2'7  N/S N/D male parent enjoys the  simple things in life. Many interests. Looking for lady 40 �� to  share friendship and possible  relationship. Let's get together  lor coffee. Box 343. c/o Coast  News, Box 460. Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1V0 #28  BAHA'I  FAITH  Informal discussion  on the Baha'i Faith.  Monday, June 25,7:30 pm  Literacy  299 King Rd, Gibsons,  M6-7329  "Bend your minds and  wills to the education of  the peoples and kindreds ol the earth, that  haply the dissensions  that divide it may; be  blotted out from its face.  Baha'u'tlah  Are you In an unhappy relationship? Call the Transition House  lor free confidential counselling.  815-2944. TFN  Do you need some inlormalion to  deal with your legal problem? Call  Ihe Legal Information Sirvlei  888-5881; Mondays and  Wednesdays 9-4. TFN  Have 3 tickets worth approx.  $600 In refunds lor VIA train.  Must tie used belore June 18.  Anywhere across Canada. One  male, one lemale, one child can  be used in conjunction wilh cash.  For example 1 ticket has 100%  relund one way, 50% return  Well sell lor $300. Call 885-9209.  TFNS  CUTS, COLOURS, CURLS  For Ihe whole lamlly In your  home. Spoil yourself - you're  worth it! Call Paulette 886-8633  Mobile Unisex Halrstyllng.   127  INDIVIDUAL THERAPY  COUPLES COUNSELLED  Eleanor-Mae 885-9018       #27  Joel Brass and Associates are offering a course in Inner Freedom  - Handling Ihe Stress ol Your  Lile. 2 day seminar June 23 and  24 and again July 28 and 29th.  Can Pam 886-8455 evenings or  Ian 885-7891 evenings.       #26  Single tradesman 40.6'2". 210,  seeks slim lemale companion  25-45 with good sense ol humour  lor friendship and romance. Box  340 c/o Coast News, Box 460.  Gibsons, BC, VON IVO        #26  31 year old male Interested in finding HmHe dancer, ballroom and  Utln. 888-4727. 125  BROOKS & MILLER  FLOOR COVERINGS ltd.  Benjamin Moore Paints  Bill Wood  8ECHELT  sua. 885-2923  R��s. 885-5058  A!  Adult children ol Alcoholics or  dislunctional families please call  885-5281 or 886-8165 lor help.  TFN  Wanl to improve Ihe quality ol  your tap waler? II you do we have  a pure and simple answer - the  Amway Waler Treatment System.  Effectively removes more lhan  400 EPA priority pollutants. For  inlormation or a demonstration  call 885-7144. #26  Check Us Out  Need a Sofa Bed for  Extra Company?  Browsers Welcome^  For  Olde  TlmeMl  Sake  1095 Hwy. 101 at Pratt Rd.  Gibsons 886-8261  Press Release - Press Release  The Sunshine Coast Young New  Democrats meet: Date: June 14,  1990. Place: Ray Skelly's olfice,  Gibsons, Time: 7pm. The BC  New Democrats youlh organizer  Stephanie Lynn, will be coming to  Gibsons for the meeting. All those  interested under 26 are welcome  to attend. More inlo: Bill  886-2543 or Stephanie 430-8600  or 737-1424. #26  Scrabble Anyone? Gibsons  newcomer seeks players scoring  250+886-8873. #26  Unity on the Sunihlne Coast. For  regular Study Group and Sunday  morning meetings, please call  Donnie or Dudley 886-9194. #27  Michael Hintor Registered  Mmige Therapist. Massage,  Reiki. Reblrthlng. By appointment: 886-7589. #27  PSYCHIC READING  Phone lor appointments or Information. 885-4883. #28  Do you have a home-based  business or plan to start one?  Anyone Interested in starting a  home-based business network on  Ihe Sunshine Coast please call  886-3736. #27  Tax & Accounting Sen/ice  A.J. (Jim) Wallace  886-4823.  #26  OUR APOLOGY  A beer garden at Celebration Day,  July 1 was not requested by  Community Services. It was written by the Celebration Day committee Irom the Volunteer Action  Centre located at Community Services. The letter was part ol a  process lo research the possibility ol a beer garden bul after  researching the various aspects  the committee decided not lo  have a beer garden as part of the  July I activities at Hacked Park.  We apologize to the admlnislator,  board and stall al Community  Services lor any inconvenience.  Sincerely, Nancy Baker t.  Laurie Pelula, Celebration  Day Committee. #26  TOPS H TRENDS  Ladies casual wear, summer  sample, sell out sale Ve price and  less. 886-7789. #28  Sunshine Coast Single Parents  Association invites everyone to an  evening ot fine dining and lecture  by Dr. Annelisse Robens lor an  enjoyable, humourous and inspiring presentation on 'building  communications'. For reservations. Linda 886-4662.       #30  H Weddings  8.  Ingagements  Mntuxinremenl'  Mr. & Mrs. Tom Morrison  are pleased to announce the  marriage ol their daughter,  Shelly Lynn Currie to Mr.  Mike Comerlord. The ceremony took place on Saturday. June 16 in Mr. Comer-  lord's home In Port CoquiUam. The bride's sister-  in-law, Mrs. Kim Currie  served as Matron ol Honour  and Mr. Dean Comerlord  was best man. The couple  honeymooned in Whistler.  They will reside in Port Co-  ouitlam.  I spoon oar, old. Much loved.  Please call 886-7449. Soames  Point-Hopkins teach #26  There are several sets ol keys  hanging around Seaview Market.  Have you lost a sel? #27  Size 3 LA Gear hlghlop runners.  At Girl Guide Camp. Tsoonia. We  have your size 2's. 886-3629.  #26  Sealpoint Siamese kitten, very  Iriendly, North Rd. area  886-3629. sadly missed.     #26  Purple'bag'with' Cooper and  Louisville ball gloves al Brothers  Park Sunday, June 11, field 3.  886-3627. #26  Ladies bifocal eyeglasses, Motor  Vehicle Branch, next to Gibsons  Library. 686-3379. #26  Walking cane, Sechelt. Owner  may claim at Coast News office.  Cowrie St., Sechell. Tues. - Sal.  #26  At Kiwanis apartments keys on  VW chain. Claim at Coast News,  Gibsons. #26  rets  8. livestock  Bright, Clean Dog &  Cat Boarding  Dog Training  Science Diet  Pet Foods  886-8568  To our Iriends, fellow workers  and associates In Sechelt, we bid  a lond farewell. One see us al  Paradise Paik .n Osoyoos! Barrio  and Murray Redman. #26  Happy 29th Birthday Mommy  Love Brooke Carey  126  ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS  885-2896. 686-7272, 886-2954.  TFN  Does someone in your family have  a drinking problem? Call Al-Anon  886-9903, 685-7484. Al-Ateen  886-2566. TFN  Phone us today about our selection of beautiful personalized  wedding   invitations,   napkins,  matches, stationery and more.  Jeannies Gilts t, Gems  886-2023  TFN  wm  Chickens,  exotic  breads,  $3  each, 1 month old. 886-2992.  #28  SPCA lor Adoption. A gentle  shepherd Lab cross male. Cocker  Spaniel cross lemale. Cats & kittens. 866-7313.  m  PETFOOD  SCIENCE DIET, IAMS,  TECHNI-CAL, NUTRO-MAX,  PURINA, WAYNE.  Also lull line ol bird seed  And much more.  etaeHy Fum el Bardon  Supply Ltd.  Pratt Rd. 886-7527  TFN  SPCA SPAYIN8 PIW6RAM  Contact Then t, Now Furniture,  699 Highway 101,  Gibsons,  886-4716 or Marlee Fashions.  TFN  Help reduce the pet overpopulation problem ��� spay or  neuter your pel. TFN  14 month ok) Dorset ram, open to  oilers, to a good homo.  885-5910. #28  Piano Tuning  repairs, appraisals  #  Ken Dal|ieish  886-2843  Sunshine Piano Service  Tuning & repairs, rellnlshlng.  Free estimates. 865-3168.   #29  Airline ticket - one-way, Vancouver to Toronto July 1st. $150.  886-8655 #26  Used 2X10's. 2Xi2's lor garden  boxes. 886-2922. #26  Clinker style old dinghy lor  display purposes. Call Kate.  885-2400. #27  HELP! Needed immediately: clean  quality bunkbed set. fairly priced.  Lynn 883-2923. #27  Used float lor private moorage,  app. 10' x 20' or W.H.Y? Call  collect. Ian 873-8750, eves. #28  To good home, 8 week old kitten,  house trained, complele wilh kitty  litter, lood dish. 886-9250.   #26  Cat and kittens, 1 dozen lo  choose Irom. 886-8917       #28  Garage Sales  July 1, 4367 Cameo. Wilson  Creek up Field Rd. (Clothes,  toys, baby's furniture, books,  rock tapes, elc.)8am-12pm.  #26  Glass, tools, motor, a variety of  things, June 30, 1062 Falrview.   #26  Yard Sale, June 30,10 am. Corner Hwy 101 and Henry Rd.  Something lor everyone because  everyone needs "something".  #26  Wharf Sale. Gov'l Wharf, Gib-  sons, 9 am - 4 pm, Sat., June  30. #26  Garage Sale, Fri., 4-8. Sat.,  9-12.744 Hillcrest. Gibsons.  #26  3 lamlly. Good jewellery, furniture, clocks, end tables, etc.  802 Park Rd., Gibsons. Sat. 30.  10 am. #26  Barter 8. Trade  Huge ravine lot in Creekside on  Mtn. View Drive, fully serviced,  $30,000.886-6696 or 583-3234.  #26sr  T �� S SOIL  Mushroom Manure-Bark Mulch  Topsoil mixed-Hog Fuel  By the yard or truck lull. Top  quality products al reasonable  prices. You pickup or we deliver.  Phone anylime 885-5669.    TFN  Inglis auto, washer, exc. cond.,  guaranteed & delivered, $325.  883-9535. TFN  Merit woodstove with oven and  warming oven, $500. 883-2396.  #23sr  Finders   ft  Keepers .if  Antiques  r Collectibles  Behind the Chevron  it the Sunnycrest MM  888-45S1  3 DAY SALE  Ratlan  and  Bamboo Wear,  jewellsry and linen. Thurs., Fri.,  Sat. 10 am -Bpm, 257 Pratt Rd,  886-8440. #26.  2-Door vanity and sink $50.  886-2785. #26  2 small China cabinets $50 each.  Kitchen table with chairs $125.  Small dresser $30. 885-2777  eves. #28  FURNITURE: Japanese style  modular, 2 blue velour chairs, 2  swivel bar stools like new.  885-4164. #26  Speed. Queen reconditioned  dryer, $125: H/D Kenmore dryer,  $175,195-4529 after Bpm.  ��� ��8sr  ) Coast News, June 26,1900  25.  Slant FIN 200,000 BTU oil-tired  hot water boiler. New, never us-  ed, $900.863-2669.        #26ss  Windows: brand new. white double glazed. 3'xlYi' high, 3  sliders with screens, 1 non-  opening, $100 ea. or 4 lor $300.  886-4502. #27ss  30x15' above ground pool with  deep end. pump and solar cover,  never used, $2700. 685-5448.   e��6  An old PH welder with V4  Wisconsin engine. 886-2357.#26  Singer Sewing Machine, zig-zag  etc. $130,885-5369. #26  Stereo components - all in excellent condition. Maranlz  receiver $199' Dynaco speakers  $100: Maranlz turntable $50.  Will sell all lor $200. 886-3770.   ta  Good used carpet. For details  phone 885-7076. #28  Hobart kilchen aide dishwasher,  $100 OBO; AMC 16 cl Ireezer  $100 OBO; Perego Oomanl  Qualtro stroller, hardly used.  $179 new, asking $100 firm.  886-8011. #26  Good used TV's, starting at  $199. Kem's Home Furnishings.  886-8886. #26  New oil painting show. Marilyn  Rulledge, Hunter Gallery, Lower  Gibsons. #28  Brand new Eaton's children's  playpen, $40.886-3056.     #26  Complete kitchen cabinets 4 appliances (apt. size). 886-2924  all. 6 pm. #2e5sr  Fischer baby bear wood stove,  $150,863-9110. #26sr  SATELLITE SALES  Green Onion Earth Station  885-5644  TFN  Small Irldge/treezer, Oanby Inglis, like new, $275. 885-4151,  885-7950. #29s  Auto. AM/FM cassette, graphic  equalizer, hi-comp speakers,  $275,885-4151,885-7950.  #29s  16V4 It. Cygnet Travel Trailer,  stove, Iridge, sink, sleeps 4.  $2200.686-2186. #26  Pecan dining suile, 4 chairs, 2  leafs Incl. hutch, $750: like new  10 sp. mountain bike, $275.  1958-69 MGB, parts. 885-3348.  #26  SI  FORST  ^POTTERY  Open 104 Wed.-Sat.  New Pots  out of kiln  Great toe  Graduation or  Wedding Gifts  _ 886-2543  An old ph welder with V4  Wisconsin engine. e}86-2357.#26  48 cm Cramerotti racing Illness  bike, suit 5'4" or shorter adult,  $750; Admiral dryer, $225; 1981  Sedan Deville. $9900 OBO. All In  exc. cond. 885-5474. #26  Rough lumber lor fencing, decking, siding. 8B6-9633 or  886-9422. #27  INOISPOSABLE COTTON  DIAPERS - Ihe best lined cotton  diaper. Mona 886-7844.      #27  LIVE HUT  NOW AVAILABLE  AT MERRY ISLAND   #27  2 pee. sectional chesterfield, mint  cond. $595; upholstered, crushed velvet chair, $150.885-5740.   #27  Combination util. & small boat  trailer, gd. cond., $350.  883-9056. #27  Topsoil, $16 per yard, delivered.  885-2251. #27  Rattan dining room table a  chairs. $250 lirm, exc. cond.  686-7890. #27  Apartment size washer, $100:  meat grinder, $30; Braun hand-  mixer, $20. All items like new.  886-8487. #27  Whites dry suit . used once.  $800; Ultralight dry suit , $400  (men's med./lg); regulator and  gauges, top of Ihe line Scubapro,  $600; BC 0 with AIR II system.  $400. Reduce price if all items  purchased. 886-7115.        #27  Brool trusses, 4/12pitch, 23'6"  span. Call Harold 886-7086. #27  _J1_  6 YDS. DELIVERED  $40.00  LYLE FORBES  863-9907  M��K  2%  Whirlpool 30" Almond sell-clean,  $639; Admiral Duplex app. 20  cl. almond. 3 door SxS, Flree,  Ice-maker, chilled water disp.,  $849; FrigkJair Elite 30" almond  stove, like new with combined air  convection oven, $749; Moltal 14  cl FF Iridge (all Iridge), $379;  MacLary 30" HG stove rati,  $367;Coklspot16cl2dr.lridge,  $387; Zenith 24" autom. white  Iridge, $229; RM super 70 2  speed 5 cycle washer, $369; Admiral dryer, custom autom.,  $229; Viking 30" coppertone  stove, sell-clean. $359; and  much more. Corner Cupboard,  885-4434, Bjorn, 885-7897. #26  WHI buy non-working or used ma-  jor appliances. 885-7897.    #28  30" fridge. 24" slove, $150;  patio door, $75; vanity bain,  $20; slainless steel sinks, $15  and $30.886-9292. #28  Men's RH goll clubs, Spalding  Elite, 3 to P/W plus executive  metal woods, 1,3,5, used one  year, $300. 885-5858 or  886-9078. #26  Noevire skin care consultant, Kim  Fitchett carries Noevire  Cosmetics and skin care products. Inlo: 885-5593.        #28  Weedealer, 14" elec, 100' cord,  $55; playgym swing set, $80;  child's 12 spd. mtn. bike, like  new, $150; 12' alum, boat and  trailer, $700; long box canopy,  $150.886-9095. #26  Ten inch radial arm saw. Like  new. 2 HP compressor, new 3.5  HP gas engine, new. Black &  Decker 7'A" skillsaw; battery  charger 6-f2 volt; cartop carrier;  scythe; Overhead garage door  hardware; 14 steel lence posts;  Tandy 64k colour computer, like  new; round cedar lence posts;  approx. 3,000 II. rough lumber,  cedar/hem/llr, good grade.  Everything must go. 885-4699.  Morn. 8, eves.  #27  18a. Heavy  3-axle equipment trailer, 6-7 Ion  capacity, $2500 OBO. Lyle  Forbes, 883-9907. #24  1979 Dalsun H/B. 4-spd. Good  running cond. $650. OBO  665-9038. #28  1972 VW Beetle, one owner,  lowered wide fendd, wide tires,  quad stereo. 4 winter tires, seat  covers, hill car cover, lots of et-  Iras, too much to 1st. $3,900.  OBO. Has to be seen. 886-9741.  #28  1981 GMC Heavy Vt V-8 Auto,  PS, PB, very dew, no rust. Recent paint $3,700.886-8957 ,#26  1969 Cooperlzed Mini $950.  886-8871 alter 6 pm. Tues. #26  1987 Chevy Sprint 82.000 km.  met. blue with splash striping,  AM/FM cassette. Very nice clean  car. Must be seen, $4,500. OBO.  886-9386. #28  '72 VW Bug lor parts, engine  runs. Cynthia 886-7070.     #26  '89 GMC Tracker, soft top,  18500 km., exc. cond. Asking  $12,000,885-6466. #2f  CASH PAID  For Some Cars and Trucks  Dead Car Removal  sm Towing  886-2029  TFN  1985 Nissan Mlcra, 52,000  kms., aulo. trans., AM/FM  cass.. $4500.888-7217.    #29s  1975 Ford cabover 5 Ion Reeler,  all gas., gd. shape, $10,000.  925-2378. #26ss  1979 Silverado Chev pick-up.  350 HP motor, lully loaded with  exlras, llll wheel, cruise control,  tape deck, radio, also CB radio,  lull hookup lor trailer or 5th  wheel, very good shape', very little rust, $4500.686-2685.   #26  '87 Escort wagon, $8000 OBO.  38,000 kms, runs well.  886-8544 eves. #26  '79 Malibu GM SW, runs well,  $1100. Ph. 886-3936.        #26  1964 Pontiac Grand Prix, $1400.  885-5369. #26  '89 F-150, Supercab 300-6-cyl.,  5-spd., loaded, 40,000 kms.,  $15,500.885-5700.        #27ss  '65 1-ton 4x4 Hal deck pwr.  wgn., PTO winch, good mech.  cond., $1650 OBO. 885-2814.  885-2515. #28ss  '80 Buick Century stan. wgn.,  $750 OBO. 886-8101. #26  '82 Datsun King Cab PU, $2500.  886-8101. #26  1984 Nissan KingCab 4x4,  sunrool, sound system, under-  coating, rustprooling, $7000  OBO. 886-7115. #27  1987 lull size Jimmy, 4 sp..  aulo., 00, locking hubs, very  clean, oilers to $15,900.  885-5506. #29ss  1972 Capri, runs greal, 60,000  original miles. Best oiler.  886-8558. TFN  1961 GMC Heavy Vi ton, very  clean, no rust. $3900.886-8957.   #25  AUTOWRECKERS  Used Auto Parti  Meters, Tires, TrsntiMsilem  1178 Stewart Rd. 816-7626  #28  1974 Dodge stretch window van,  heavy hitch, needs muffler.  885-9859. #28  1981 Datsun King Cab 4X4 c/w  canopy, runs well, $1600.  886-4561. #28  '83 Chev S10. V6, canopy, 5  speed auto, one owner, well  kept. $4200. '84 1100 V4 Sabre  motorcycle, minor road dam. As  Is. $1750.886-3870 #2?  '83 Dodge Aries wgn. 4 cyl.  aulo.. 35-40 mpg. Good cond.  $3500.886-2945 #27  1981 Malibu 4 dr.. small 8, ps,  pb. all season radials. $3000.  885-9378 #28ss  1975 Toyota Corona sedan, 4 dr.,  auto.. 60,000 miles, body badly  rusted, tires 6 mech. good,  $200. Jim 886-8705. #26  1975 Ford Thunderblrd, lully  loaded, exc. cond., oilers.  885-5593. #28  '86 Mazda PU, S/C, P/S, P/B,  canopy, am/fm stereo, $7950.  886-7572 alter 6 pm. #28  1985 GMS S15. first reg. 1986.  V6, P/S, P/B, auto, 0/D, box-  liner. H/D Irailer hitch, trans,  cooler, very low km, GM warranty  avail.. $6000.883-2149.     #28  1981 Ford Bronco 4x4. 6 cyl., 4  sp., P/S, looks like new, good  mech. cond., $5000 OBO.  886-2242.886-2628. #26  1980 Monte Carlo 267 V3, auto,  air, cruise, tilt, P/S, P/B, $3000  OBO. 886-8611. #28  m  BLANKET CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING  These Ads appear in the more than 90 Newspapers ot the B.C. and Yukon Communily  Newspapers Association and reach more than 1.400.000 homes and a potential two million readers.  $165 (or 25 words $3.15 per additional word       Call the Coast News at 885-3930  AUTOMOTIVE  Active Aulo Broilers, dtepoaal  agent lor Active BeiM Services,  nspoesoo salons, estate, legale,  cut, trucke, mdoriwmM. ebodo.  CU Mr. Price (only), (604)434-  1810. 05476.  ���UH.MfMSUPH.eH  FREE booklet. Concrete *  wood lee yrxslasemenlT Oofcxs  you deckle get the lads. Cal  FOUNDATION FOCUS 1-800-  663-7774,8:30 am - 4:30 p.m.  POT, M-F.  8TARTYOUR<  buolnooo, even Metre time. No  moneew or experlenoe. Since  1948. Free brochure: Wade  World Trede, Co Cdn. Smal  Bueewee bat., Dept. WI, 1140  Bdksmy Rd. N. #1, Sceiborough,  ~ '    I.M1H1H4.  FemHybusiness. 3care*eetTasl  Soevtoe and al (deled emapment  Including al loenees. the only  laid service In 100 Mile House.  Asking $90,000. VM take  180,000 DOWN and owner <**  otrrytatlanoe. 1-386-2727.  Teddy Beer Businees Opportu-  nly. You moke thy. tVebuy  Mm. Bold 'wrliiMshlp fur vetti  people with pesooion lor hesiw-  creJtod exeebnee. Wrle lo  .Companion PenonelMM, e3ox  3��6,8elmonArm,B.C.,V1E4N5.  Foraale: Womki a heelh lood  d����lnKamloope,B.C. Eaeayran.  srottaMo buelneee. Low over-  fc 9M.000 Include��� elock,  Kturee.okenl let. 628-2807.  4MPROFIT. The amazing SILVER SAVER doano gold, elver.  leweaery etc. Solely, no p.*h-  Ing, odorless, loots e Henna.  Demcnetmed molor centere  across Caneda. Every home  needeone. Sondtordotalle. Box  794,8ln"E-,Vlelode.V��W2PB.  TOeTVALE.B.C.-kilhebeeud-  M Kootonaye estsMehed wood  working buolMoe ��� ohop and  ahoernom-MOOaqA Meal lor  enybuekwee. Owner weWeelo  nfte. (604)367-0633.  Lucrative lamily txioineoo. <C<on-  vwtjona estate, Port OeTece, 8m*-  toe SUtlon, ease pumps, 3 .be*  oNohOft coop, emu aoroage.  -      VaUy. 1-(6tj4)386-76aV  Quake 66 aoel eSeetaurart. U-  eeemaed, air-ceoneWkxwl Jejnc-  ttan ofStoean Vaaey (new Nelson). Siatwmded by ejoUng,  eking, Honing. Living quartern  avaasble. H804)*a?-7H6. 8-  10a.morS-11p.m.   TEACH ENGLISH M JAPAN.  I, pradlcd techniques, llpe  k��ndtMgood|ob. Wewenllo  n*%> you make tat -Japanew  cSmeceton."  Bend S.A.8.E to  ?* * S    ��� aa   iSl I   ��� MaMdiMaB I lit  O.Boe 40011.27*0 Govern-  rntfl.. VMoita, VWrSNSa  BRONZE BABY SHOES. Cetoh  theB^Bexm. Part-Mmeex li*  tkrie; work at l��mo; lake over ee-  tablUhtd dealere. Cel 1-800-  ,663-8037 and ask lor Family  Troaaufoe.  esdredtooot-ifaexldingdealore.  EA Outing topta*. hardwire  stores, eecreallonoi sales evkho  neswproduel. Carvede cal Abe  File 7:30a.m. - 5:30p.m.,  (604)8644776 or eend reeume  Huraington Raid. RPjW. Ab-  bolslo��d,B.C.,V284N6.  BeyourownBooe. Btertyourcwn  mal order buokiooo al Iwme.  Free delalo wrle to: Ryee,Dept.  101. 20700 Lakaehoro Road,  Bale efUde, Quebec, H8X1S1.  Cemdory markere by Eurorjeen  craltewnan manutadurtng atone,  granite, marble memorials,  plaques, urns, lireplacee,  oountertope. Tradeeman'e  Monumerete, 10356 Jeicobeen  Street, Mission, B.C., V2V 4H0.  62M114.  Loweel prlOM fxe-  IOUCATION  WANTANEWCAREER? Kode-  nayMeomM.taon.ryTraMnglmll-  tul Ion le onedng e ooenprenenalve  3-month course on STONE MA-  SONRYANDSktAg BUSINESS  (by ootrMpondtnot ind pncHow  training!. Box 486, Seeno. B.C.,  V0Q1Z0. (604)367-8615; Alao  WOBURN - INTERNATIONAL  ACADEMY OF BRITISH CO-  LUMBtA. 342 WATER STREET,  VANCOUVER, B.C., VBB IBS.  Wcbuffl It a, itjefy MCf*M>tod pn*  vale High Softool wijg yeer.  Tht tcnoot cntrt othm H2  wlh amel cane olaoo, 1*1 ratio.  TM etCllOOl SMOOMfB WW BMOS"  msPai pfOQi*tnwnt lo qmWylnQ tMu*  dtnlt. OurdowMowmownpuitt  m a bMutNii htrtopt buHdng  studeHitslo leaks evtvantageeillhe  mmrrf rocroadoiailland ouHurel  laQWoeloooeid nearby, ftaremer  eohod h avaaaMe la aoeatt alu-  dorea lo upgrade In preparation  for ttte Fal nogramma, Teto-  phone: Admissions Ofltoe,  (804)61*8888.   FREE: 1080 guide to dudy-d-  for  oil Secretory, faychedogy,  Travel Qrenlen,(8A)2M Adelaide West. Toronto, 1-800-060-  1072.   Leern   meeMooitMe et oompieSor oort-  ModHVACeyeleim. Onto-  ilea ot ttte 14-moe*di Auetotieatetd  Oyeteme Teetirioloew paeagram  eralnieaheeleiMnd. Noxtoouno  teeuSM ietaenaiei 4lti Coread  Rd. Neteon. BC. VtL 1C8.  (604H624M01.   EDUCATION  Health Iretormatlon Servloes Pro-  gram. I youte looking lor a canar  where you con blend health care,  busineaa, computer edence and  leeeofcn, tfem MR Into a oweer as  DeNtothetaVjjhiimiOloveriiseTiend  lor gradustee ol this program,  wove expended the die d ttile  praegram, DeauglasCdlegeotters  B.C.'e only progreme In thai lad  growingliekl. eOurunkgue 1 year  llieBi Reoad Tictslcton pr trie 1  year Healh Resoord AdmWdrelre  program can dart you In en exciting nHeKti oaner In the healh  cere Held. Cal (604)6274078  toedeylor mora Inlormdlon or write  to: Tlta Office d the RogWrar,  College, P.O. Box 2803,  '     r,B.C.,V3L5B2.  FOR SALE MISC  Lightinglixturee. WesdemCan-  eida'slaraeddapley. WMeeade  and retell. Free catalogue oveil-  abas. Noibum Ughllng Centra,  4600EadHa��lngeSI.,Burnaby,  B.C., VSC 2K6. Phone:  (804)2000688.      S 6 N Home .Shopping dub,  $1 ^00 creedl Ine guaranteed. Cal  now lor pro-opprovod eppaoatlon.  [604)3*0050, 3211 Irma St.,  B.C.,V8Z3Rg.  8SK  I a MAJOR EARTHQUAKE  tetruck NOW, would you know  whdtodo? Wotildyourleimly?  KNOWING whd to exped and  whdlodowWgraellydecreeiee  yaw loam and your donger.  EARTHQUAKE PREPAREDNESS OUIDE, 17.00. MEUOY  PUBU8HINQ. SUITE 183,720-  B.CV3L3C5.  2-dey Ikxilddlon suction. June  28123.1751 MlM Rood, Comox,  B.C. HMvyataapment, eondoe  ddlon eqeuipmed, new true*,  Iradeor and axomotha puts,  buetfng herdwan, lumluee end  houaehdd eHede, llehlng gear,  ourooaro mexeore, Doen. Mora  Moimd>ton, oil Ccurteney Auo-  tkm Seevtoee, 334-1018, 330-  7368.  RUFUS' GUITAR SHOP PRE-  WVENTORY8ALE. OdkLLar-  rivee, Martin, Takemhe, Yamaha  Oulaii. e3eejlngbevefoe.Weah-  bum monddkie, elrlnge, pldia,  oipoe, books, osssa. n21eAkni,  Venoouver. VW 381.222-1717.  BUY FACTORY ptRECT New  emd. AHolargeededondiaed  I      "   *-g   ���� j- a  nonwt. n*b iiomw, canon-  ton. AB, (403)447-2333.  (40a>447-30ao'      ftORITAKECHMASALEI Tent-  DodtooourtonCURRB��Tp��  peMeml tapeinM.eMBlna  detdte, cal Atoxander^^Sie  " Idee EaBette," Toronto, lol-  t*10o����88MEOT. Ctp  end earn.  OARDENeWQ  THE ULTIMATE GARDENER'S  STORE. 1,000'e d produde,  graoenttoueee, hyetoponlce, huge  book selection. $4 tor catalogue  fid d money saving coupone.  Wedem Wder Forme, #103,  2012044th Ave., Langley, B.C.,  V3A4P7.  AkimlnunVeaaae (Jraenhousss  end SexMume. Single and double  gtozed, dralgN and curved eave  unite. Ptewne or wrle lor FREE  BROCHURE: B.C. Greenhouse  Builders Ud., 7425 Hedley Ave.,  Burnaby, B.C., V5E 2R1. 433-  4220.  HEALTH  VITAMIN DISCOUNTS. Since  1073, dlerlng high quaty*wed  prlcee on Vtamlne, Minerals,  Heibe.Body Budding and Weight  Loae, .Siapplemente, Hiir Trael-  merit, Skin Cera and Mora. FREE  CATALOGUE. Wrle: VITAMIN  DISCCUNTS, Dept.BC1S, 260  S.W. Merino Drive. Vanoouvar,  B.C..V6X2R5.1-8004634747.  In Vancouver, 321-7000.  HELP WANTED  Train lo manege en Afxirtmenl/  Ceanefeamlnlum complex. The  goemrimeflllooiatetdlwemedijdy  oorWIodlon hdudee tree place-  mMaadelanoe. Frae brochure:  (604)661-6466. Or RMTI, 1120-  780W.Pender,Venoouver,B.C,  V8C1H2,  HOU8EWIVE8, Mothers and In-  tWMltd ptnoni niidtd lm**ntdl-  eteeV to eel toys and getta lor Ns-  llond Home Perty Plen. No In-  vtiuntni, MNvtntt, of monvy    Cat (810)268-7006.  OFFICE eUANAGER-Bookseper  werted lor Jeeper eBooder snd  Vdemourl Vaaey BHIkid. Posl-  Iton baaed inJaeper. Sendres-  ��� etnd aakry expeddkn to  aor Boeder, Bo����40, ���  AB.T0E1EO.  eEOITORREPORTER werted lor  weekly In Velemount, B.C. Editing experlenoe pnlerred. Send  reeume and aekay expectation lo  ei,up>sr eBeMder, Boa ,940, Jeaper,  AB.TOE1E0.  jjouroyeiisneaiazhrlnsinaB.C.  tdedortoem. Forfurtherlnomw-  len pteeee cai (804)3886568.  Prograedve hair adon seeks  emwoelc, enthusledlc hak otyt-  W. EapereVenoe prdeired. eDon-  ' Fburtb Ave. Heir  '4616 or eend ree-  3078, Smatwre, B.C.,  Dodgn,M7:  uma Boa 30'  V0J2N0.  Wel experienced Cane 1 track  10-15 yeare  ettsmfieom.   14804291 o> 1-  PART-TSIE WTERVI6WER8  WANTED lor opinion reeeereh.  ���M2*r. pka expenen. Dewe,  evenlngMDoohondo. Ptyeitikm  OBWon taudtoe Inc. lolHre. t  8IW M8 0272 anytime  Caaam Road, ate. 76,  >*auga, Ontario, LSA3P1.  ! anytime.   2466  HELPWANTED  EARN MONEY .SAVING our environment. Need distribulora lo  meikelneweutoprodud. Con-  eenra luel, reduce emleeione,  much men. A mud lor every  vehicle. Menu 1^03-250-2132,  LtoeneedPre-odiodleecherlor  Sept. 01. Salary negdieMo.  Send reeume lo Naketap Chit-  dren'eCenlre. Box285,Nakusp,  B.C., VOQ 1R0 by July 15 or  Phone 265-3707.  Dleoovery Toyo le looking lor  Momeathome. Use your experience to introduce quality edeica-  Uond toys In your oree. High  oommisslon.llexlble hours. Cal  Karen, 1-7584708.  QUAUFIED Q.M. PARTSMAN  required Immedlelely lor modem  G.M. Deelenhip In Saknon Arm,  B.C. Ful company benell package. Reeume to Bob Morulas,  Salmeon Arm Motore, Beos 680,  Salmon Arm, B.C., VIE 4N7.  (804)832-0781.  Ovineeepedtlone. Hundreds ol  loppaying poollona. Al excupa-  Hone. Attractive benelle. Free  ddala: Overaeu Employmenl  eSendoee, Dept. CA, Box 480,  Mourt Royel, Qweboo, H3P 3C7.  WANTED: Overweight people lo  am up to 291* petrno. mi eem  extra MS 100% niluretj. Fuly  ffjemiileed.    TdHree 1-078-  PIR80NAU  BMfi Mother eriahoe oortM eritti  daughter, Bom June 27,1862 el  WNtehoree, nemed Elubdh.  Reply Cera (604)2774285 or colled (804)928-1410.  IWALMTATI  Kamtoopa end Ana Proportlee.  Write lor Hormetlon orluyert  guldeto: Intend Redly, 322Seymour St., Kamloape, B.C., V2C  202. Attn: PropertyCa  Phone: (604)3744022.  RELAX  COUNTRY  LIVING.  1,5,10 acre Iota. Wder. hydro.  front. MmleeaMrfKanaoope.  Ctf cosed: (604)373-2282.  SS^gFSra^ISS  borrowing, or eppraieel. Show  odeera die eknpfe eeont, enjoy  exnaertbeueiireieeopiMuriliee.  W.a* Mongege Mae*>  Depl.8,3MAl,310  Vaneoouvar, VU4C0.  tenvten  eMator ICBC and Injury dekne.  JodA.Woner,trldlawyertor21  yaara. Cal coted. (604)738-  6600,Vanooiaiit. Inoreoovery,  no lea, NoYuhonenquMea.  ���tCBCoKeredme $3,800. Corey  Undo got mo tlW.OOO." 0LN���  ��^��l7?K  gnJj^^.aB.C.   USED CARS   11989 MUSTANG ve. automatic  I19S9 PROBE 6T 4 cylinder. 5 speed  P989 MUSTANG 4 cylinder  19S9 TEMPO 2 door. 4 cylinder, 5 speed  1989 THUNDERBIRDV6, automatic  1989 DODGE ARIES 4 cylinder, automatic  1989 CAVALIER SW 4 cylinder, automatic  1989 ARIES 4 door, 4 cylinder, automatic  1988 CUTLASS SUP V6. aulomatic  1988 TOWN CM 4 door, 8 cylinder, automatic  1988 COLT VISTA 4 door, 4 cylinder, automatic  1987 TOPAZ SON 4 door. 4 cylinder, automatic  1987 TEMPO GL 4 door, 4 cylinder, 6 speed  1987 OLDS '98 4 door, 6 cylinder automatic  1987 FIER0GTV6,5 speed  1987 TRACER HTBK 4 cylinder. 5 speed  1987 COUGAR 2DR/CPE V8. automatic  1987 TRACER GS HTBK 4 cylinder, automatic  1987 CAMARO HTBK 6 cylinder, automatic  1986 LYNX 4 cylinder, s speed  1986 CAVALIER CONV. ve. automatic  1986 TAURUS 4 door, 6 cylinder, automatic  1966 CAMARO 2 door, ve, automatic  1986 CUTLASS SW 4 door. 6 cylinder, automatic  1986 ESCORT L 4 door, 4 cylinder, automatic  1966 CELEBRITY 4 door, 4 cylinder, automatic  1985 TOYOTA SW 4 door, 4 cylinder, automatic  1985 COUGAR 2 door, 6 cylinder, automatic  1985 TRANS AM 2 door. 8 cylinder, aulomatic  1984 LTD 4 door, V6, automatic  1984 ESCORT 4 door, diesel, 5 speed  1984 CHARGER 2 door, 4 cylinder, automatic  1982 EXP 2 door, 4 cylinder, automatic  1982 ESCORT 4 cylinder  1982 LYNX HTBK 2 door, 4 cylinder  1981 TRANS AM VS, automatic  1981 GLC 2 door, 4 cylinder, 4 speed  1980 T-BIRD 2 door. VS. automatic  1980 COUGAR XR7ve, automatic  1980 COUGAR XR7 VS. automatic  1980 GRANADA 2 door. 6 cylinder, automatic  1980 GRANADA 2 door, 6 cylinder, automatic  1979 T-BIRD VB. automatic  1978 MUSTANG V6, automatic  1969 CONVERTIBLE 2 door. 4 cylinder, 4 speed   USED TRUCKS   1990 AEROSTAR V6. automatic  1990 F-250 4x4 vs, 5 speed  1989 F-250 HD 4x4 VS, 5 speed  1989 F-150 ve. 5 speed  1989 F-150 V8,5 speed  1989 BRONCO live. 5speed  1989 F-250 4x4 vs. automatic  1989 BLAZER 4x4 V6. automatic  1989 RANGER V6,5 speed  1989 CHEV CHEYENNE PU V6. 5 speed  1988 WAGONEERve. automatic  1988 F-150 ve. 4 speed  1988 AEROSTAR V6, automatic  1987 AEROSTAR ve, automatic, 0/D  1986 BRONCO SW 2 door, V6, 5 speed  1986 RANGER P/U V6. automatic  1986 RANGER P/U V6,4 speed  1986 BRONCO live, 5speed  1984 BRONCO II 4X4 V6,4 speed  1980 P/U 2WD6 cylinder  1979 CHEROKEE e cylinder  1979 ECONO VAN V6. automatic  1979 JEEP SW 4 door, ve, automatic  1979 F-250 4x4 ve. 4 speed  1973 VW CAMPER VAN 4 cylinder, 4 speed  1972 2T0NFLATDECKvs,4speed  1972 DODGE Vt TON ve. 4 speed e,  BOXLINER 88S-3281      DL5I36  !  IMEBJMiMDI  c/j SOUTH COAST FORD SOUTH COAST  Reliable Datsun 710, 1974,  rebuilt engine, transmission,  runs very well, $650. 686-2417.  m  1987 For (J F250 XL 4x4,6 cyl. 4  sp, $12,500. 885-5444.      #26  72 Ford van. good 302. new battery and radiator, equipped with  bed, table, closets, plenty  storage shed. Insulated, lirsl  $800 lakes 866-3033.        #26  1966 Ford Tempo-L. $5000.  883-2906 #29sr  76 Camaro, 350 auto, 4 barrel,  dual exhaust, new rubber &  brakes, am/tm cassette, goes  good. $1000 060. 886-8428  #27sr  74 Cutlass Supreme HT. P/S,  P/S, $465.685-3585.      #29sr  1963 Nissan Senlra 2 dr hrjk . 1  owner, exc cond.. $3000 OBO.  865-3757 eves #26  1976 Ford Fairmont 2 dr., new  tires, exhaust, runs well, $900  OBO. 885-3757 eves 126  1983 Chev Blazer Silverado 4x4,  305 aulo., gloss black, grey int.,  exc. cond., $12,000 OBO.  686-7938. #26sr  1979 Dodge Diplomat, sell lor  $1500 or trade lor equal value  auto 'h ton truck. 886-7307.  #28sr  78 Ford Fiesta, original owner,  new clutch, sunrool, $1050 060.  666-2706. #29sr  '68 Cadillac Sedan Deville Irom  California, power to bum, just  needs a little 'tinkering', $1200  OBO. 886-3912 between 5-8pm.  #28s  Chrysler Newport 2 dr. ht;  gd. cond.. new paint, brakes,  shocks, dependable, $2200 080.  686-3912 between 5-8pm. #28s  1985 Toyota Tercel, 2 dr., auto,  gd. cond.. $5500. 865-4520  eves. #26s  75 F250.  runs good, body  rough, $500 OBO. 886-9127. #26  I960 Ford ft Ion, 302 AT, clean  dependable work truck, $3550  685-7331. #26  I960 Dodge Bam short box, slant  Six, 4 sp.. $2950 OBO  866-9009 #26  '80 Mazda RX7, white. 5 spd..  sunrool. air, mags, radar, exc.  cond., $5700.886-2477.     #26  1961 Chev �� Ion, V8 AT. very  reliable, runs greal, $3875.  865-2521 #26  Motor hofnrs  26' Prowler 5th wheel, excellent  shape, air condltkming, TV aerial,  $11,500 OBO. 685-5861.   #28sr  1987 dduxe motor home, 24',  perfectly clean and At condition.  886-8461. #29sr  73 Econoline molorhome, good  Shape. $3900 060. 666-2924  alt. 6 pm. #26sr  Older camper, 3 power propane,  2 sleeper, good condition, $300.  886-2108. #28sr  1989 Prairie Schooner 36' 5th  wheel, loaded, $46,700.  686-7469. #26s  Traitor, Bder, good condition.  Sleeps 3, spare wheel, $1500  OBO. 885-9772. #30s  12 tt. trailer, sleeps 6, stove, furnace, 2-way lights, $950.  663-2461. #26  31' Terry Taurus, 1982, exc.  cond., sat up on pad, $15,080.  886-9286,886-4684 eves.   #26  30' 5th triad.  $10,000 OBO.  865-7855.  ���tc. cond..  685-7626.  ex  Camper,  furnace,  hd water,  $3950060.885-3602.        eV  9Vi tt. CAB-Over. camper. Stoee.  oven, sink, water/storage tank.  $600 060.883-2738. Pd.    #27  77 Dodge maxi-van 306 V8 Sun-  coach com. P.S. PB. 3-way  fridge, 4 burner stove, oven,  sink, lurnace, labia, porta-potty,  l10andl2V.<Mnd,lrssbwalK  tank. Sunrod, tool rack, ladder,  hitch, A/MF/M cassette Steeps  4. 56,000 dig. miles, exed.  cond. Price $8,900.886-2003  #27  Fits import or short boa truck,  Iridge 4 turn, $1000.866-7675  #28  LET'S TALK  MONEY  Lei's gel together and sad  your RV unit. II wa can't sel  it we'll buy it. Free Appraisal  and pickup anywhere.  LANTZVILLE RECREATION  COMPANY LTD.  mfw 1-800-663-4234  07363  76 Parklane tent trailer, sink,  propane slove, lurnace, sleeps 5,  $600.885-2704. #26  76  Dodge  motorhome,   19',  72,000 ml.. $3500. 886-2478.  #21  0UT80AR0S FOR SALE  9 9-20-30-40-50-70 HP  1988-1989 Evinrudes. Excellent  condilion. Lowes Resort,  883-2456. TFN  17' Calglass I/O 120 hp.  Sounder Trailer $6000. OBO.  886-8008. #28  23' F/G boat caddy cabin,  w/Ford Merc motor, 280 Volvo  leg. heavy duty dual and traitor,  gd. cond., $7900. 866-9025.  886-6481. #26  Totally lebuilt 316 cu. in toll &  right with gears. 883-9110.  tm  Yes! There is a reliable local pro-:  pallor repair service. 685-5276.1  TFN.'  23' Brandlymr. Volvo. Work required, $650 OBO; 22��  Sangslercraft. No motor. St 100  OBO. 885-3127. #26sr  1989 9.9 Mariner, exceltonj con-'  dition. $1100.883-2211.   #29sr  22' Bayliner Sunbridge - sleeps  lour, VHF, new canvas. F.W.Cij  886-8250. #28sr  For Sato: Float with building,  666-6056. #29sr.  'Carkxfa. N' 43' D-licence packer  $28,000. K. Farrell 685-1126  weekends or gen/dd. Egmont.  #26ss:  Wanted: Galleon dinghy, approx.  9 It., imitation Lapstrake,  libreglass. Also small used  sailboat, wooden masts, spars,  sails (any size). 663-2862.   #26  17 It. Peterborough Bow-Ryder  70 HP Johnson. $3500.  685-4149. #26  17'Double Eagle 90 HP Evinrude.  $10,000, 4 yrs. dd. 883-2304.  #26  The Pesesers CroN CleoMag Crew  ��� maid service will have your boat  in 'ship shape' ready tor your  weekend gd-a-way. We'll stock  your galley. Phone 686-3470. #26  17' Relnd, canvas top. 65 HP  Merc.. Irailer. $2700.865-5369.  #26  270 T. Volvo leg overhautod like  new, $1000 lirm. 683-9483.  #28SS  30' disp cruiser. 340 Chry. dual  hyd. sir. live bait tank, VHF/CB.  stereo, sounder, $7950 OBO.  685-2614.685-2515.       #28ss  17' FG Grew' outboard  runabout, older boal, new  engine, 90 HP, exc. bod, rune  wdl, must be seen, with trailer.  885-2692.922-4326. #27  14' aluminum bod, competote  with 20 HP Johnson, trailer,  downrtgger, swivel sods, $1850.  863-2974. #27  1980 Campion 24 It., Mercruiser  engine, standup head, VHF  radio, dec. & dcohd stove,  3-way fridge, power winch,  sounder, heater. 886-2155. #28  Small Seagull engine 8 spare  engine. $150 080. 888-7400.  Marine  686-8101.  TFN  22II. K&C I/O cabin modd. 351  Ford 280 log, sounder, galley,  $6500.185-7703. #28  Id *       I    **   --a-t-       *��� -*        -*        a  1     InTMlM  DM.   tWOWOOa  . Good Stupt. MM6M.  Morn.orovn. #27 26.  I  Coast News, June 25,1990  eMotore vc les  SECHELT MARINE  SURVEYS LTD.  Captain BN Murray  M.CM.M.C.    M.N.AM S.|  M.A.B.Y.C.   ��� Marine  Surveyors and Consultants I  885-3643  22'6" Fibsrform head, galley,  lull canvas. 302 Ford Merc. leg.  $5000060.885-5700        #28  EWfttUOE OUTBOARDS  Special savings on all models in  slock. Full marine services. Hyak  Marine Services 866-2246.   #26  16' Marlin Bowrider c/w 65 HP  Merc, lull canvas, on trailer, used on Cultus Lake, very nice  boat, $4800.865-2544.    #29ss  Samson 37' FC sailboat,  Bluewater Liveaboard. wdl built,  comfortable, loaded. $36,000.  866-7400. #29ss  22' Columbian runabout. OMC  V8, OMC leg. sounder. CB. live-  bait bag. anchor, wlch. $7500:  traitor, $1500; together. $8500.  883-2746. #28  2V Reinel. 350 HP 10. new canvas, exc. mech. cond.. $3500.  ;   886-2976. #28  12' alum, boat c/w 9.5 Johnson  OB and oars. $750. 685-2544.  #29ss  Merc. #1 tog cable, steering and  tailslock complete, $1200; exhaust and riser lor 250 cu. in.,  $600; stainless Merc, prop,  $250: heal exchanger, $300; 12'  alum, boat wilh 9.9 mariner. 2  tanks and oars, $1200.  665-5437 eves. #26  Pacitica 20 1968 20' cenlre con-  sot boal. complete w/power.  $8500.683-9110. #28s  Evinrude 15 HP. $300; Silver  Seagull, $500; Yamaha 9.9 HP,  $1500.865-9772. #28sr  25' Apollo 225 Merc I/O,  w/trailer, $12,500 OBO.  883-9440. #27s  14' Mlrrocralt, swivel seals, 9.9  HP Evinrude, as new. $2300.  885-4716. #29s  BLUEWATER  CRUISING  SLOOP  "SCA VA"  IS FOR SALE  Traditional, Roomy,  Loads of (jear  LeO.A. 29.0 / Beam 9.6 /  Draught 3.8, Teak  Cberkpit, Sitka Masjj  Watertight Bulkhead, S.S.  Rigging, 6'l" Hcadreeom,  Epoxy Coldcure Skin,  Lifelines, VHF, Seiunder,  Tape, 5 Sails, Heenda Outboard, Sink, Head,  Gimbeled Alcohol Stove,  Diesel Heater, Rigged for  Single Handed sailing, In-  eide Steering Wheel, Full  Keel. Clean and comfortable. Mtieered at Selma  Park Breakwater, Btettom  Paint March/90.  1989 Survey $26,000  For Sale $15,000  And Ready To Go!  886-4535  Mobile Homes  FAMILY PARK  '155/month  ONLY 5% DOWN  with M.A.P. Program 0AC  Call Collecl 580-4321  198114'x70', Selma Vista Park,  5 appliances, $34,500.  865-7729 eves. #29s  Renovation special: 12X64,  $8000 OBO. Musl be moved.  886-8544 eves. #26  Avail. Aug. t, 3 bdrm. util. sop.,  nice decks. 12x66, setup on very  private pad in Comeau's Mobile  Park, $19,000. No dogs.  886-9581. #26  USED HOMES  STARTING AT:  'i2,gooatm  Collect 580-4321  Motorc ye les  1984 CR250 Honda, 1980 XL80  Honda ��� for sale or trade.  086-9282. #26  Two Honda Sprees, like new, only 4 hrs. use, $500 ea. OBO.  883-9061. #26  1982 Kawasaki 250, low mileage,  great for beginner, $1075.  885-2521. #26  '87 XL 250 R, on/off road,  bought neew In '68, mint cond.,  12400 OBO. 885-5458.       #26  '67 Triumph 650 Bonneville,  stock, $2500. 886-8643 eves.  #27  83Kaw,KDXI75asnew, $1000  060 885-5492. #29sr  1982 Honda 750. 20.000 kms.  lairing, luggage rack, full cover,  lair shape, $1200. 866-8450.  #29sr  1967 535 Virago, exc. cond., tarings, crash bars. 2 helmets.  1100 kms.. 2800. .886-4690  alter 6 pm. #285  K  In Stock at  EN MAC  cycle  Oil Filters. Batteries. Tires.  Riding Gear. etc.  Phone Jay d 888-2031  1962 YZ490J Yamaha, only 30  hrs. since new. Mini cond..  $1500 886-4599. #26sr  1200 Yamaha louring bike, t  owner, mint. $975. 863-9110.  #28sr  Wanted to Rent  Reliable working woman wilh  small dog needs large t bdrm or  2 bdrm. accommodations. Gibsons or Sechelt area, Aug. 1 or  Sept. 731-2214. #27  3 bdrm. resp. lamily anywhere  between Gibsons & Pender Harbour. Call collect 968-6054.  #26  Long term rental wanted, teacher  will care lor house and garden,  willing to vacate occasionally tor  owner's use. Box 341. c/o Coast  News, Box 460, Gibsons, B.C.  VON IVO.  #26  Responsible professional couple,  Sechelt residents, N/S, no pels  or children, require 2 bdrm.  house/apartment lor 6 months  starting Aug./Sept. 865-5573.  #26  A mature male needs 1 bdrm.  apt. or basement suite with  privacy - long term. Call Trevoi  886-7766,884-5427. #27  Small cabin, quiet spot, single  woman, min. $250/mo.  866-7592. #27  Large 640 sq. tt. converted  garage/workshop. 7755  Redroolls Rd., $195/mo.  886-8815or683-4971.        #26  Bed 8. Breakfast  Bed 6 Breakfast by the sea, self-  contained cottage, Secret Cove  area. 863-2400. #26  Small 2 bdrm suite in Granthams.  Good view & close to beach. Apply in person, July 2 between 2 &  6 pm at 47S Central Ave., $450  per mo. #26  3 bedroom - Davis Bay. $1200  per month. 886-9587. #26  2 lurnished bdrms, on ground  level home in Gibsons. Includes:  lurniture, living room, TV, Iridge,  W/D, utilities, etc. $400 per  room. 886-8344. #26  Roberts Creek Hall avail.,  dances, parties, weddings,  equipment rental. Yvonne  885-4610. TFN  Davis Bay/Wilson Creek Hall  available. Wheelchair facilities.  885-2752,885-9486. #26  Jolly Roger ��� 1 bdrm., lurnished,  pool & marina. 1-435-2666  #24ss  PROPERTY MANAGEMENT  Bonded - Insured - Experienced  Sieve D. Sawyer  Gibsons Realty Ltd.  886-2277  #28  600 It. storage area, Gibsons,  hydro, V celling, reasonable.  886-2226. #26  1982 Yamaha 400, new brakes,  front tire, muffler, chain, good  condition plus helmut, bike cover  i rain gear, $1200. 886-9294  leave mess. #28  MINI STORAGE  866-8628  #29  Office space, Ihe Dock, Sechelt.  865-4)11. #26  Travel trailers, weekly or monthly. For more inlo contacl Carol  885-2100. #26  1 bdrm. apt. lower Gibsons, easy  walking distance to all amenities,  new building, quiet, secure,  $540/mo. min. 12 mos. lease.  Phone 886-3420. #27  Super 2 bdrm. apt.. 5 min. Irom  lerry. 886-7516. #28  Security  ITORAOI  1 r.v.s ��� boats ��etc. ������  iMountalnviewPetrocanl  Waterfront home, Sechelt Inlet,  Lamb's Bay, 3 bdrm., large  deck, July 2 to 9th, 9th to 16th,  and July 30 lo Aug. 6, $750 one  week, $1300 for two weeks, NOT  SUITABLE for young children.  736-3638or 731-0856.       #27  Lg. lurnished bed/sitting room,  private enlranct, half bath, colour  tv. 866-4615,886-8670.      #26  3 bdrm. home avail. Aug. t,  Roberts Creek. 5 appl.  921-9356. n/smokers.        #26  Furnished room with private  bathroom in Roberts Creek area.  $t25/wk. 886-3994 #26  Hopkins Landing. 4 bdrm. lully  lum. semi-waterfront home avail,  approx. Sept. 1/90 rels. req.  Phone for further inlo 535-1634.  #26  2 bedroom apt. in lower Gibsons.  Close lo all amenities. New  building, 12 monlh lease. $695.  Phone 886-3420 #27  OFFICE BUILDING  View Office available  also  Walk-in vault security storage.  886-7995  #26  2 lurnished bdrms.. sharing the  rest ol suile. $450 each - 2 wk.  deposit, working people only  866-8641. #26  Help Wanted  Pan time person required Video  Dept. Apply in person Kern's  Home Furnishings. Must be 18  yrs. or older, non-smoker.  #26  WANTED 39 OVERWEIGHT PEO-  PLE. lose up to 29 Ibs./mo. 'DIET  DISC Herbal Nutrition - $$$  Local distributors needed. Toll  free 1-978-3014 mess.       #28  Teenager to do garden work.  886-6626. #26  Experienced travel agent or junior  for busy reserve equipped agency  in Gibsons. Benefits & incentives.  Resume to Box 369, Gibsons. #26  The Ministry of Social Services &  Housing immediately requires  skilled care givers to provide  homes lor children 11-13 years.  Experience in childcare work or  leaching is preferred. The fee for  service Is negotiate. For more  informalion please call Judy Walls  weekdays al 885-7101.      #27  Nanny:   live-in,   lor  3  small  children. 886-8544 eves.     #26  Macintosh enthusiasts wanted. If  you have a Mac and are interested in testing new progam  call Foikstone Design 686-4502.  #26  Preschool teacher with ECE cer-  lificate, 3 days/wk.. starting Oct.  Rainbow Preschool. Jane  886-7610 or Cindy 865-4784.  #26  Aquarius Sealarms Ltd. is looking to till larm technician positions lor Its Sunshine Coast  growout operation, shift work.  Send resume to Box 2540,  Sechelt, BC VON 3A0. #32  Qualified E.C.E. teacher needed  lor fall term at Welcome Beach  ��reschool, Hallmoon Bay. Send  'esumes to: R.R. I, Hallmoon  Bay. BC. #27  Sell-Help Skills Workers required  by the Sunshine Association for  Ihe Handicapped to work with  mentally handicapped adults. The  primary locus is on helping these  young people develop their social,  inter-personal and communication skills so lhal they may lead  fuller lives in our community.  Contracts range Irom 20 to 60  hours per month: $9-$10 per  hour. For lurther inlormation or to  arrange an interview call Janet  Janot 686-6004. #26  Waitresses  Bartenders  & Cooks  Full or Part-Time  tsiitm  Mgk  Peninsula Motor Inn   886-2804'     I  Hallmoon Bay Child Care Cenlre  Is seeking ECE qualified applicant  lor lull and part-lime positions.  Please apply to HBCCC. #57  Wlldwood, RRI, Hallmoon Bay,  BCV0N1Y0. #27  HAIRDRESSER  lor busy shop. Full or pari lime.  Call Wayne 686-8510 eves.  TFN  Australia official employment opportunities, all positions avail.,  transportation may be provided.  Call now! 1-681-1569. #27  Envirocan Pacific requires technicians lor Jervis Inlet salmon larm,  diving an asset, Please reply to  Box 12, Egmont, B.C. VON 1N0.  or call Glenn Stewart at 663-4166  8 to 4, Mon. to Fri. #27  Production workers required at  Egmont Fish Plant Ltd. Musl be  dependable and able lo arrange  own transportation. Phone Kelly  or Ron at 683-9521.  #27  Experienced sewers wanted for  new home-based children's  clothing business. Must have  own serger. CaX 886-3736  #27  ACT NOW! Wo will pay 65  overweight people to lose 10-29  lbs. per month! 100% natural  Or. recommend*. Call 24 hrs  toll Iree 1-978-3092. #29  Resumes tailored lo meet your  needs! Arbutus Office Servkas  885-5212. fa  Qualified carpenters wanted Immediately lor construction project  in Japan lor a period of one  monlh. Log constr. experience  would be helpful. Contact Joe  Fisher 885-5012. #26  Action Drug 8 Alcohol Counselling Sociely is looking lor one full  lime or two pari time counsellors.  Candidates should have:  minimum ol BSW or equivalent;  experience/knowledge ol alcohol  & drug dependency; group  counselling experience; experience with youth outreach.  Use ot own vehicle (with compensation) required. Resume and  supporting documents to be  received at Action Drug & Alcohol  Society, Box 2647, Sechelt, B.C.  VON 3A0 by July 14.1990.   #26  Reliable person to do light housekeeping and shopping lor older  couple. Gibsons area. 885-7950.  #26  WAITER/WAITRESS lull time. It  you are people oriented, well  groomed and have some experience we would like you on our  team. Contact In person the  Wharl Restaurant Davis Bay,  Sechelt. #26  Full lime CDA lor busy dental  practice in Sechelt. Exp. preferred, people skills rewarded.  885-2246 or send resume to Mid-  coast Dental Clinic, Box 1100,  Sechelt. #27  Sechelt  Chamber ol Commerce  PART-TIME MANAGER  COORDINATOR  The Sechelt Chamber is  seeking a highly motivated,  enthusiastic self-starter with  strong organizational and Interpersonal skills lor the  position ot Manager-  Coordinator. Duties will Include operation of Chamber  olfice. Business Inlormation  Centre, and BC Travel InfoCentre. An administrative,  supervisory or managerial  background as well as computer skills will be desirable.  Please submit application  and resume to:  The Selection Commute, Box  360. Sechelt. B.C. VON 3A0  by June 29. 1990.  Room and board required In  Sechelt for a woman with mental  handicaps: Preferably within  walking distance ol village core  on bus route. II you are willing lo  share your home and time for Ihe  next 6 mon. assisting someone  whose goal is to become a financially independent member of our  community CONTACT SERVICES  TO PEOPLE WITH MENTAL HANDICAPS WORKER ��� Ministry ol  Social Services and Housing.  885-7101. #26  Needed, teenager or adull to look  alter 2 boys 6 & 11, lor approx. 4  hours per evening for the last 3  weeks of July. Hours, 4 pm to 6  pm. My home, lower Gibsons.  865-5666 days, 886-4649 eves.  #26  Seaview Gardens now hiring,  waitress and dishwashers. Apply  in person, Tues. from 12 to 6 pm.  Village Store is hiring cashiers,  apply in person, Tues. from 12 to  8 pm. #30  FRONT OFFICE DESK CLERK-  RECEPTIONIST. Full lime. You  should like the public and be well  groomed. Contact in person The  Bella Beach Motel. Davis Bay,  Sechelt. #28  COAST RENOVATIONS  Skylights, sundecks, drywall,  painting, additions. Franz or Andy. 885-2493. #28  29.  Business 8.  Home Services  North Pacific Boat Building - a  division of Tolan Dev. Ltd. Repair  and resoration, cabinets, etc. -  Wood & fibreglass boats. Call  Roland 885-4647. #26  Typing Service available,  manuscripts, term papers,  business letters, etc. 885-7604.   #28  If you need a resume, a totter,  labels, copying, bookkeeping  -Call Arbutus Office Services for  prompt personalized confidential service. 885-5212. #28  R.J.'s Lawn Service. Cutting,  weeding, etc. Fast efficient service, reasonable rates.  885-3290. #28  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICE LTD.  Topping - Limbing - Danger Tree  Removal, Insured, Guaranteed  Work. Free estimates. 865-2109.  TFN  Rooting, reroollng, remodelling,  repairs, leaks fixed, reasonable  and guaranteed. For Iree estimate  call Lome, 885-4190. #27  Ankorstar decorating for all your  painting needs. 20 years experience, Satisfactions  Guaranteed. Bob 685-4804. #27  Tester: Bedford. DOS.  Word Perfect. Accounting service  also available lor small  businesses. Michael Hosier  886-7589. #27  carpentry,  drywall, painting, patio stones,  fencing, driveway sealing. One  call does it all. 886-8741.     #27  A DMaer Partyflll  Bullet. BBO, A La Carte, relax  and enjoy your company. A taste  lor Ihe palate. For the personal  touch, call la Heme Catering  885-3435. #27  Pacific Construction - a Division of  Tolan Dm. Lid. - Renovations,  basements, drywall, T-bar ceilings, suspended drywall ceilings,  linishing carpentry. For tree  estimates call Roland 885-4647.  #28  WOrk Wanted  Home PROFESSIONAL  STEAM CLEAN!'  Corpttt  Upholstery  rawEsrui TRUCK-MOUNTED  EQUIPMENT  BESI POSSIBLE RESULTS  CHERISHED  CARPET CARE  886-3823  map-"  Responsible 13 yr. old available  lor babysitting alter school, evenings and weekends in Gibsons  area. 886-8454 alt. 4 pm.    #26  Versatile Conslruction Company  available Irom lootings to  linishing, air equipped, local  relerences. Call 886-3538 eves.  #26  Framing crew available, air  equipped. Ph. aft. 6 pm.  866-7630. TFN  Roofing, rerooling, remodelling,  repairs, leaks fixed, reasonable  and guaranteed. For free estimate  call Lome, 685-4190. #27  DO     YOU     NEED  lawn mainlenance, weedeating,  brushcutting, rototilllng, rubbish  removal, hedge trimming, window cleaning? Call Skip's  Mainlenance Service 885-2373.  #26  Versatile construction company  available Irom lootings to  finishing, air equipped, local  relerences. Call 886-3538 eves.  #26  Painter - experienced/with  relerences, interior, exterior, own  tttols/transportatlon. Penny  686-8932. #26  3 brothers will cut lawns, do  eral yard work, experienced  and have equipment. 886-7968.  Experienced housekeeper, cleaning lady, final cleaning ol new  and private homes, rels.  865-5570. #26  House cleaning Get an hour's  work lor an hour's pay! What can  a couple et hours weekly do tor  you! Refs. 865-3360. #27  Handyman: carpentry, drywall,  painting, patio stones, fencing,  driveway sealing, roof demoss-  ing, hauling. No job too small.  Alan 886-8741 eves. #27  Renovating? Adding on? Decking? Bella Krohman .Construction.  Quality workmanship, working  hard to meet your specific needs.  886-2528. #28  Reliable man/men available lor  lawn and garden labour and other  day |obs. Rob 886-3822.     #26  desaor? $10 per hour. Madeira  Park area preferred. 683-9319.  #28  MOUNTAMSIOE  PRESSURE WASHINS  Trailers, homes, all types ol  buildings, boats, roofs, paint  stripping, patios, equipment,  driveways, sundecks, swimming  pools, gutters cleaned, quality  workmanship. Free Eslimales  685-7473. TFN  PESTICIDE  USE PERMIT  317-012-90192  Terminal Forest  Products Ltd.  12180 Mitchell Rd.  Richmond, B.C.  V6V1M8  327-9258  NOTICE is hereby given  that Terminal Forest Products Ud. will undertake  a ground foliar herbicide  application using Individual tree inlectlon,  stump application, and/-  or power hose treatment  method(s) on up lo 36.0  hectares of Forest  Licence A19229 C.P.  11-6, situated at Kleindale, Sechelt Peninsula.  The herbicide 'Vision'  (Glyphosale) will be used  to control alder on a coniferous plantation to promote conlter release. Its  application Is to lake  place between August 1,  1990 and July 31, 1992.  A copy of Ihe Permit and  maps may be examined at  the Sechell Field Office ol  the Forest Service at  1975 Field Road, Davis  Bay, Sechelt or al the  Mitchell Island office ol  Terminal Forest Products  Ltd., Forestry Department.  NOTICE OF INTENTION TO APPLY  FOR A DISPOSITION OF CROWN LAND  In Land Recording District of New Westminster,  and situated on the east side of Jervis Inlet north of  Killam Bay.  Take Notice that John and Dixie Percy of Jervis  Inlet, occupation tree planters, intend to apply for a  licence of occupation ol the following described  lands: Commencing at the S.W. comer of D.L.  6919 thence 30 m. S.W. at 225��; thence 10 m.  S.E. at 135'; thence 30 m. N.E. at 45"; thence 10  m. N.W. at 315' along the shoreline to point ol commencement.  The purpose lor which the disposition Is required  is to provide private boal moorage facilities.  Comments concerning this application (File No.  2404937) may be made to the office of the Senior  Land Officer, 401-4603 Kingsway, Burnaby, B.C.  V5H 4M4.  j   IZAmtrt'f  V tat***'  &Wrthttfo  PROPOSED SILVICULTURE  PRESCRIPTIONS  Notice of pre-harvest silviculture prescriptions, pursuant  to Section 3 ol the silviculture regulations. Tha following  areas have proposed prescriptions that will apply if approval Is obtained from the Ministry ol Forests. The proposed prescriptions will be available for viewing until  August 16th, 1990, at the BC Forest Service Office, Field  Road, Sechelt, BC and the address noted below, during  regular working hours.  To ensure consideration, any written comments must be  made to Steve Lackey, R.P.F. Divisional Forester, Fletcher Challenge Canada Limited, Mainland Coast Division,  No. 331-1180 Ironwood Hold, Campbell River, BC V9W  5P7 by the above data.  Forest Ucooco AlS**7  m*.  a-to  S-21  41  9iiiiu Wnis, jwvit Inin  ieraMCreek, Jaevti inw  JSH  ffleflSL  NOTICE OF LAW  Pursuiant to Section 19(1)(a) of the  Sechelt Indian Band  Self-Government Act  late N*. IMte-06  The Council ot the Sechell Indian Band, in open  meeting assembled, enacts as follows:  1. This law may be cited lor all purposes as  the "Sechelt Indian Band Land Title Registration Law No. 3".  INTERPRETATION  2. Section 1 ol Ihe Sechelt Indian Band Torrens  System Adoption Law applies for tha purposes  ot this law.  AUTHORIZATION FOR RE8ISTRATI0N  3. (t)The Band Council Is authorized to apply  under the Land Title Act lor the registration  ol an indefeasible title to the land described  In the Schedule.  (2) For the purposes of the Land Title Act, the  signature ol a member ol the Band Council or  ot another individual specified on the application form as an authorized signatory tor  the Band constitutes sufficient authority lor  the registrar to receive and act on the application.  NOTICE OF THIS LAW  4. On the making ol this law,  (a) notice of the date It was made and ot the date  it lakes effect,  (b)s copy ot the law,  (c) a copy ol the survey plan relerred to in the  Schedule to this law, and  (d)a copy of the document by which the Band  intends to apply for registration of an Indefeasible title,  shall be forwarded to the Minister of Indian Affairs  and Northern Development or a person designated  by the Minister lor the purpose of receiving such  notices.  Read a First time this 7th day ot December, 1989.  Read a Second time this 7th day ot December,  1989.  Read a Third time this 8th day ol December, 1989.  CHIEF THOMAS PAUL  2427SIB6/3000B/sld  Schedule to the Sechelt Indian Rand Land  Title Registration Law No. 3.  1. Description of the Indian land covered by  the application:  That certain property more specifically  described in 2. below which Is a part of those  certain parcels or tracts of land and premises  situate, lying and being in the new  Westminster District of the Province of British  Columbia, referred to in the Grant by Her Majesty the Queen to Sechelt Indian Band of October 9,1986, and comprising:  All that part of the Sechelt Indian  Reserve Number 2 New Westminster  Oistrict in the Province of British Columbia, as shown on Plan BC254 recorded  in the Canada Lands Surveys Records  at Ottawa saving and excepting thereout  and therefrom the following described  portions:  Firstly: Parcels 0 and M as shown on  Plan S0316 recorded in the said  Records,  Secondly: Parcel 6 as shown on Plan  4557 recorded in the said Records,  Thirdly: A road right-of-way shown as  a 66 foot Public Road on Plan 55435  recorded in the said Records,  Fourthly: a twenty foot road as shown  on Plan 52039 recorded in the said  Records said road lying northeasterly of  and adjoining the northeasterly limit of  the right-of-way shown on Plan 55435  described in the Thirdly above, and being bounded on the south by ths  westerly production of the southerly  boundary ol lot 56 as shown on the said  Plan 52039 and on the northwest by the  straight line between standard post set  in concrete marking the most westerly  corner of lot 73 and an Iron post marking the intersection of the said northeasterly limit with the northerly limit  of the 50 foot road adjoining the northerly boundary of the said lot 73 as  shown on ths said Plan 52039,  Fifthly: a right-of-way shown as  Public Road on Plan 55442 recorded in  ths said Records,  Sixthly: all that portion of right-of-  way shown as Public highway on Plan  Road 3286 recorded in the said Records  which said portion lies to the north of  the northerly limit of ths right-of-way  shown on Plan 55442 recorded in tha  said Records and described in Fifthly  above,  Seventhly: all that portion of right-of-  way shown as Road on Plan Road 2336  recorded in the said Records, which  said portion lies to tho south of the most  southerly limit of the right-ot-way  shown on Plan 55435 recorded in the  said Records and described in Thirdly  above,  Eightly: all those portions of Parcels L  and N as shown on Plan 50316 recorded In the said Records which said portions are shown as Road and on Access  Road on Plan 51231 recorded in the  said Records.  2. Description if Vat sunny plan Hist  establishes ths boundaries ot the land In  rsspsct ett which ths application is made:  Lots 242 to 287 inclusive, Canada Lands  Surveys Records flan No. 68525,  Miscellaneous Plan No; .16492 (Vanoouvsr  Land Title Office) I  2427SI83/3000B/$ld  .   - ���-aJL �����_.  ^j^ai-^^*^-*-*-#*��**'��fr-'r-T.irrf^ .-T-. Book review  Coast News, June 25,1990  27.  SlTfl  al  Trial of a traitor  Happy Holidays  Meiteerheeme Rentals, Sales 6l Service Ltd����a��e*����*��  by Montague RoytJ  World War II differed from  its predecessors in a great many  ways. Most of these differences,  vastly improved weaponry,  heavy employment of air power  and the sheer scale of the conflict, are too obvious to dwell  upon. Somewhat less obvious  perhaps, was the development  of propaganda into something  approaching a science, largely  through the medium of radio.  All the involved countries used  propaganda extensively and  Nazi Germany was no exception.  Under master manipulator,  Josef (joebbels, the art of  psychological warfare was  polished and honed. One of his  tools was a renegade British  Fascist named William Joyce,  better known as the pro-Nazi  broadcaster, the English  newspapers uubebed Lord Haw  Haw.  His mocking voice insinuated  from the wireless throughout  the years of the conflict, naming  obscure villages that were  scheduted to be bombed; taunting; proselytizing; basically  suggesting that England would  be better served to call off the  war and ally with Germany  against Russia.  It was a persuasive voice that  endeavoured to make capitulation sound reasonable. Fortunately, few peole responded  and the powerful rhetoric of  Winston Churchill overshadowed its negative impact.  In retrospect, William  Joyce/Lord Haw Haw was a  tragically misguided man. The  son of an Irish/American father  and an English mother, he was  born in Brooklyn, New York.  Highway  tenders  called  Rita Johnston, Minister of  Transeportation and Highways,  and Harold Long, Mackenzie  MLA, announced June 6 that  tenders will be called to improve  two sections of Highway 101  north of Sechelt, on the Sunshine Coast.  The two sections are from  Secret Cove to Wood Bay and  from the north end of the intersection of Madeira Park  Road to the ferry terminal at  Earls Cove.  The work from Secret Cove  to Wood Bay involves new paving. The work from Madeira  Park to Earls Cove involves  leveling the existing surface and  repaving.  Police  news  GIBSONS RCMP  Between May 11 and June 1 a  boat was stolen from it's berth  .it Gibsons Marina.  The boat is a 19 ft. Sangster  inboard/outboard: white hull,  cabin and canvas; blue bottom;  interior, green upholstery.  There was an additional  motor, a 9.8 HP black Mercury  outboard.  The registration number is  13K58447.  Child Care  Molly Mouse Day Care  Spaces available  18 mos. lo  school age 886-3913 134  Seeking lull lime babysitter,  weekdays, lor 2 children.  888-3075 alter 5 pm. #26  Mother ol 4 year old provides tun,  creative, educational daycare  with field trips, lull or part lime  lor 2 children age 4 plus. Please  contact 886-9390. #26  Seeking lull lime babysitter  weekdays for two children.  886-3075 alter 5pm. #28  Responsible mother will sit one  child age 4 and up. part time.  886-7375.       #26  Pooh Corner licensed Family  Daycare (Franklin Rd.) has Sept.  openings lor 2 lull-lime children  ago 2-5, We are committed to  providing quality childcare in a  warm, fun-filled environment.  886-2258. #26  Start now - local Amway  distributor otters opportunity tor  good earnings. You pick the  hours. We assist you. For appointment call 885-7144. ' #26  Although the family returned to  Ireland when Joyce was three  and he received his education  there, he never officially became  a British subject. Oddly for an  Irishman, the elder Joytx and  staunchly loyal to the crown  and moved his family to  England when the free state  came into being in 1921.  William Joyce shares! his  father's ardent patriotism and  joined the British Army at 16,  lying about his age. He planned  to follow a military career and  subsequently graduated from  Officers Training School.  Somewhere during this period, Joyce's patriotic feelings  became twisted. He developed  an irrational hatred of Jews and  Communists that led him to  join the League of British  Fascists founded by the  notorious Oswald Mosley. A  skilled orator, Joyce soon  became second in command of  this reactionary group. The party modelled itself after the Nazis  and Italian brown-shirts.  In 1939, Joyce and his second  wife, Margaret, who shared his  political leanings, emigrated to  Germany. He was convinced  that war would be averted but  when it broke out, they found  themselves trapped in Berlin in  danger of being interned.  Joyce's right wing track  record and his gifts as a public  speaker, saved him from this  fate. He was hired by the Nazi  propaganda machine and Lord  Haw Haw was born. Joyce  played this sinister role  throughout the war, incurring  the hatred of the country he had  deserted.  When Getmany finally capitulate in 1945, Joyce realized he  was a marked man. He and his  wife attempted to flee to neutral  Sweden. They were unsuccessful. Joyce was recognized  by a British officer, plac>sd  under arrest, returned to  England and charged with  treason.  The sensational trial that  followed made headlines  around the world. Joyce's  lawyers argued that since their  client had never taken out  British citizenship, he was not  answerable to the charge. But  Joyce had nude the fatal  mistake of taking out a British  passport when he left England.  This was enough to convict him.  His appeals were denied.  William Joyce was hanged at  Wandsworth Prison in January,  1946.  In many ways Joyce was a  scapegoat. Other Englishmen  who had openly collaborated  with the Nazis received only  prison terms. But his high profile and the angry temper of the  times, doomed him to the ultimate penalty. The whole sad  story is absorbingly told by J.A.  Cole in his scrupulously researched book Lord Haw Haw and  William Joyce-The Full Story  (Faber and Faber).  Pilots participate  in Poker Run  l.'le'" \,.r,lie���, Lile- eCnireeTer, MeilJe-d FiKenleiv  Fife. UenB Be��( lieeporle.  rf4" Flu Sheert Box Full Site  ���,V"li,.MiJ-i:e-D.��li;e-Tleil,.e���  $7,490.  $8,760.  $9,495.  \X\- ulu) ran Motortiuous titOmpcn  Phone 886-9025 or 886*8481  The BC Coast Chapter and  Vancouver Island Chapter of  the 99s are holding their annual  Poker Run on Sunday, July 8.  The event, open to all pilots, is  not to be missed. If you have  never flown in a poker run this  is the time to try it. Prizes last  year included a flight within  Canada for two, tickets to the  Abbotsford Air Show, a first  aid kit and Ray Ban sunglasses.  How to participate: turn up  at one of the following airports:  Abbotsford, Boundary Bay,  Chilliwack, Delia, Gibsons-  Sechelt, Langley, Nanaimo, Pitt  Meadows or Victoria - no  earlier than 9 am. Find the 99s  table and pick up forms for  however many poker hands you  intend lo play (cost: $4 per  hand, $10 for three). Fly to four  olher airports on the above list,  picking up a card at each and in  to Ihe finish at Boundary Bay  by 3:30 pm.  The prize-giving will be held  at approximately 4 pm. In case  of rain the event will be the  following Sunday, July IS.  For further information  please contacl Mary Lee,  7364340.  Notice  Drop oil your  COAST N0W8  M.S. SeH-Help Group meeting Mon. June 25 at 2:30 pm at Kirkland Centre. Davis  Bay. For inlo 885-3387.  New Overeeten Anonymous Croup - For inlo Jennifer 886-8329  Canadian Federation el University Women ol the Sunshine Coast wind-up meeling on  Mon., June 25 at 5pm at S.C. Arts Cenlre. For inlo 885-9589  Gibsons Outdoor Roller Skating and skateboard rink opens lor Ihe summer June 30,  11am to 7pm. 7 days a week. Let the good limes roll.  Sunihlne Coest Amnesty International will be meeling on Wed.. June 27 al 7pm at  Sechelt Elementary. Info 885-7143. Everyone welcome.  SAFETY STARTS  WITH EDUCATKW  Safely is a skill like any other-  it has to be learned. To  learn properly you need the  right teacher & the right tools  Your Workers' Compensation Board is North  America's leading publisher of workplace safety materials.  Books, brochures, videos and posters-all researched  and prepared by authorities in the field of occupational  health and safety.  With 700 video, film and slide/tape productions,  150 instructional books and brochures and more than 200  safety posters, the WCB offers you safely education on a  wide range of topics. Everything from taking care of your  back to handling dangerous chemicals. This material is  free, or available on free loan, to B.C. workers and employers.  Last year you asked for almost 12,000 brochures  and posters and 2,000 films and videos on safety.  Safety at work. If starts with education.  Whatever your trade, whether you're a welder, plumber  or sheet metal worker, we can teach you how to do your  job safely. After all, we've got the right tools.  PLEASE SEND ME THESE SAFETY BROCHURES:  Q Ammonia In Rcfrinerafiem Systems  fl Back Tjlk  Ll Electrical Safety for Construction Machine antl  Equipment Operators  G Hear Today Heir Tomorrow  G How to Implement an Effective Occupational Safety  and Health Program  ��� Lock-Out  G Publications and Posters Catalogue  11 Mechanical Trades Safety Manual  Feer eeuletl pieevmee' eusleereee'l- .e neemmjl charge n,.ey apply  I'leue-e'.ellieev J-4 eve'e'k-. te'i .le'leeeTv  SEND IO  NAME   PRCANIZAIIPN   ADDRESS t   eCjTY PR 1PWN ,   RlSIALCODE I'HPNE ��   MAIL TO:  .    WCB FILMS AND POSTERS SECTION  P.O. Ion 3350, Vancouver, B.C. VeB SIS  WA WORKERS'  II COfTlPENSATION  :   W. BOARD&S!  EDUCATION IS THE KEY TO A SAFER WORKPLACE 28.  Coast News, June 25,1990  h  i  Recycled paper boat  to go to sea  by Rose Nicholson  When the 250-boat flotilla  crosses Georgia Strait on  August 25 for the 'Save the  Strait' marathon, one of the  most interesting craft will be a  canoe built almost entirely out  of recycled Shop-Easy paper  grocery bags.  Larry Westlake, curator of  the Arts Centre in Sechelt, has  .been involved in building boats  on and off ever since he was  four years old when he first  'helped' his father and uncle  with their boat building projects.  "I grew up knowing a boal  was not a mysterious thing," he  said. "It was not something thai  was built by the finest  carpenters that had all died in  the 19th century.  "It was something you could  put   together   yourself,   and  anyone with any brains could  do a good job of it."  Over the years, Westlake has  built nine or 10 boats using a  variety of construction  methods.  The paper boat idea is not  new one. For several years a  company in North Vancouver  owned by Wesllake's relatives  buill 'LiteKraft' canoes using a  laminated pa,per construction  over a light wooden frame, and  although the advent of high lech  materials like aluminum and  fibreglass put an end to the  endeavour in the '50s, several  LitcKral't canoes still exist.  Westlake has found three on the  Sunshine Coast, and would be  interested to hear of more.  "It's a sound construclion,"  he said, "these boats arc aebout  50 years old, and they're still in  good shape."  Traffic fatality  About 2:45 am June 22, a single motor vehicle accident occurred on the Port Mellon Highway about four kilometres  from the millslte.  Killed in the accident was passenger John (eiirden Fedoruk,  27, of Maple Ridge. Two other occupants of Ihe car were injured but not seriously.  Police investigation continues at this time.  The usual prize of $5 will be awarded to the first correct entry  drawn which locales the above. Send your entries to reach the  Coast News, Box 460, Gibsons by Saturday of this week. Last  week's winner was B.J. West of Sechelt who correctly Identified  the window painting at the Fitness Cenlre on North Road, Gibsons.  On weapons charge  Collins asks council  for understanding  Westlake's criteria for his  present canoe is that it must be  an example of an environmentally sound construction, said be  built as much as possible out of  recycled materials.  Wooden ribs, thirty three  seconds of an inch thick, will be  cut from scrap lumber, and the  recycled paper .bags will be  laminated on a light frame with  a natural casein glue, rather  than the modern epoxies or  polymers. When complete it will  weight less than 40 pounds.  Because the construction is so  light it has to be built over a  mold to give it rigidity in the  early stages of building. The  mold is like a loaf of bread with  nine tenths of the slices missing  and every tenth slice remaining  to give the shape for the ribs.  Just over 200 bags are then  laminated over the ribs in about  16 layers lo give a skin that is an  eighth of an inch thick.  "When it's painted," said  Westlake, "from the outside it  should look as if it's made out  of fibreglass. On the inside it  will look as if it's made out of  wood, with a wooden keel, stringers, ribs and stems.  "The only 'power' will be a  double ended paddle and a 30  square fool dipping lug sail,  though in August il is not certain there will be enough wind  to use the sail."  Westlake has several helpers  for his project and they are calling themselves 'the Paper Boat  Committre'.  As the father of a two and a  half year old son, he shares  parenting duties with his wife.  "The people I asked to help  were ones who were interested  in environmental issues, who  had Sundays free and who had  a small child because my son  had to have someone to keep  him interested.  "lt has worked really well.  Last Sunday there were kids  running all over this place. We  had nine adults and six or seven  of them at a time were working  on the boat and two to three  were looking after the kids. It  was kid heaven. We sent home  five carloads of exhausted, happy kids."  It should take about eight  weeks to complete the boat.  Westlake and his crew :ll be  taking the project to three local  events to demonstrate the  building process.  On July 1 they will be at  Hackett Park for Sechelt's.  Celebration Day, on July 8 they  will be at the Elphinstone  Museum, and on July 15 they  will be at Coopers Green for the  Halfmoon Bay Fair.  They will also be soliciting  pledges based on the distance  covered by the canoe in the  Georgia Strait crossing and the  money raised will be donated to  an environmental cause.  �� ���  ��� ���  THIS IS IT  ^fi^ ��� ��� *���  ��� eW% ��� ��� ��� e  ���_��� - -  -  -  ndsSatUT  June  '���.���-���-���-���-���  ��� ��� ��� ��� ���  'wVoWool Berber  Boll Ends  TAXE ADVANTAGE OF  THIS BUY OF A LIFETIME  ALL CLEARING AT  up to .5'  Sssas���-!  ���VTfutt*0!)!  ol B^e  Cui  ��� ol Beige  SPECIAL  pt\^ed  95d  *vB,?o��sQ  80,20 wool &ny  ..citing �������*"  ��� \�� ���  ��� ���  ���  ���  ���������������  ��� ��������������� I  ���  ������������������  ��� ���������������<  ��� ���  ���  ���  ���  i  ���  ���  ���  ���  e  ��� ���  ���  ���  ���  ���   ���  Prime quality  |#  Great value    \\. ���  e>~. SB9.Weg-lS-  ftog  ^el!^oi*  'Z^Jsq.yci  ombination ol  V  ������<!>��.  ft  **  ,*A>  ilss*^  A winning con  NOW ONLY  ' 4��sq.yd  FINAL  NOW ONLY  by Jeff Carpenler  At ihe end of ihe June 19  Gibsons Council meeling Alderman Ken Collins informed  council and l he gallery on the  progress of Ihe gun charges laid  against him and his reaction to  them.  Collins laces iwo charges for  lending a restricted weapon lo a  person who did not hold a per-  mil authorizing him lo possess  i lie weapon.  "There is nothing wrong with  discharging firearms in ihe  regional district," Collins said,  "as long as it's done in a safe  manner."  Alderman Collins said he was  nol pleased wilh Ihe charges.  "I'm nol a criminal and these  The Sunshine Coast's Finest  Glass Shop will be closed for  Canada Day  Weekend  Closed  Sat., June 30  Sun., July 1  Mon., July 2  *gs|2����  ..M-^u,. j   <��..���  are criminal charges. The  charges are intended for  criminals ��� Ihey are not intended for aldermen. I may offend  some people and I may be prone  to be entrapped in things ��� Ihe  law was used in a frivolous  manner. The investigations  were superficial. With Ihe  background I have and wilh ihe  charges that I have, someone  could shoot Premier Vander  Zalm, stick the smoking gun in  my hand and I would be the  perfect scapegoat."  Collins asked council to lake  a stronger interest in his situation.  "Council could bring in an  investigation from outside. I  certainly have nothing to hide."  Collins mentioned a petition  being circulated to purge him  from the gun club. "It's not like  I'm a gun nut or something.  When I go back over the 45  years of my life I have never  been in trouble with the law. If I  have erred, I have erred on the  side of trusting people. The  Chief of Police and myself have  a personality conflict."  Collins also suggested he  might bring legal action against  those charging him. For a  previous charge concerning  locksmithing Collins says: "I  have evidence of perjury in one  of my trials," and adds, "not  by me."  Mayor Diane Strom thanked  Collins for keeping council informed, but explained that  council cannot get involves! in  the controversy.  VellU��  Ends  Up  ,' lo"1*..  Values Itowj  =Jl  ���    ������������������������  i   e   ���   ���   Mff   m     �� i  on Lino  ������������������  ���   ���   ���   ���   ���   e  ���   ���   ���   ���   e  ���   ���   ���   ���   ���  jdf^mstrong     Domco  Cambray CustomFlor II  Discontinued Colours & Pattern!  DeVRIES REGULAR PRICE: $70.95 SQ. YD.  DeVrlete' Cltaronl Meat  *mT        , sq. yd.  , WPPIWeFg^STln b��lor�� Sat., Juni 30...and SAVE^  4\T\\at%\/ P I F *%  Making Homes Beautiful For 32 Years  y^Rv!v!v?!ve*>wH^vo^  I  1Jfcf- ��� ���-���--> -*-^ .---^-���tt-^."-. ���-.-���,> _f_-^.*LJ   .   .

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