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Sunshine Coast News Jul 23, 1990

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 I  LEGISLATIVE LIBRARY 90.8 m _ _   _ _  Tf^..n for afflicted children  , Camp Goodtimes welcomed 44 campen this wtek, Tie  kids have gone on hikes, swam at the beach, produced video skits and roasted marshmallows at  sing-along campfires. -JeftCirpeiiiM  by Jeff Carpenler  Camp (joodtimes is a summer camp for kids that  wouldn't otherwise get the  cheance to tent out in the woods,  roast marshmallows and sing  songs around a fire. The camp,  sponsored by the Canadian  Cancer Society, located at  Camp Byng with a medical staff  of a pediatric oncologist  (specializing in children's  cancer) and three oncology  nurses, offers the opportunity  for kids with cancer to enjoy a  ��� time away from home with the  assurance of medical attention  when required.  "The doctor and nurses arc  ready to give treatment as the  kids need il. No Ceimper has ever  been refused for medical  reasons.  "All the people at the camp  are volunteers except the cook  and lifeguard. We have student  nurses and a number of  volunteers from the community," Joan CrockCT, publicity  person for the Sunshine Coast  Cancer Society, told the Coast  NetWS.  Volunteers include Sea  Cavalcade Queen Roxanne  Wiseman who will return from  Norway to counsel the kids at  the camp.  The camp runs the last two  weeks of this month, from July  IS to 21 and from July 23 to 29.  The camp was established in  1985 with support from a donation from the Telephone  Employees Community Fund.  Eighty-five campers enjoyed  the summer outing last year and  this year should prove no exception with many kids from all  over BC and Western Canada  signri up for the 'good time-s'.  This year the Goodtimes kids  enjoyed a variety of activities  which ranged from visiting the  beaches and going for a swim,  to taking nature walks in Cliff  Gilker Park, to hiking, producing five minute video skits and  making crafts.  Tom Christiansen, a 14-year-  old from Calgary who has oeerx  to the camp five years from its  inception in 198S, said lie likes  to get away from school and  hospital and not have to worry  about trraiment.  "I haven't gone swimming in  two years. The chlorine is not  good for me. But the salt water  is fine, so 1 went swimming at  the beach," Tom said.  Lani .Byng, 17, a counsellor  this summer after being a  camper for the past five years,  says the program has grown'  tremendously since she first  Joined.  "In 1985 there were 20  camjiers and 17 counsellors,  now there is 44 kids and 36  supervisors. Aft the tents we  full," Byng said.  "Every year the camp is different so the kids want to come  back. Next year we're having  horse riding offered."  In fact, the demand is growing so rapidly a brand new  Camp Goodtimes will be  established in Aleberta for next  summer.  V-  The Sunshine  Published on the Sunshine Coasl       25' per copy on news stands  Save the Strait  boat to visit  m  V  Legal residents will get a  chance to combine enthusiasm  for boats with environmental  concerns when a well-known  and far-travelled sailboat visits  the area next week.  Randy Thomas' 31-foot  trimaran, Celebrity, will be in  (rt p(,a sail around  la''Strait'tri .publicize the  first annual "Save 'the Strait  Marathon and Faire". The  August marat! i will see hun-  vdreds of swimmers, kayakers,  eainoeists, rowers and windsurfers CTOSsmg from Nanaimo to  Sechi*U. Over 45 groups have  endorsed the event.  Thomas, a Saltspring Island  journalist and environmental  actiVist,> has live aboard his  Gabriola Islajid-built trimaran  for 14 years, bufing his eight-  year circumnavigation of the  Pacific, Celebrity was featured  in many yachting magazines  and was the first multihull to  sail non-stop from Japan to  North America.  Celebrity will arrive at Trail  Bay on July 27 and leave again  the next day for Vancouver.  People are invited to see the  boat and meet Thomas and  other members of the Save  Georgia Strait Alliance (SGSA).  Locally, the schedule will include an information booth in  the Trail Bay Mall on July 27. A  free public meeting will be held  at the Sunshine Coast Regional  District Board Room between  7:30 and 9:30 pm on Friday, July 27.  During their sailing tour of  about 10 communities, SGSA  members will speak about the  campaign to save Georgia Strait  from environmental destruction, document local people's  concerns about pollution issues,  and  take  part  in  events to  publicize the marathon.  The SGSA is a coalition of  environmental, community,  native and labour groups that  was formed early this spring to  "halt the destruction of Georgia  Strait and begin the clean-up'\  A highlight of the sailing tour  will be the releasf of, Tbon���� >���  new report, which details a,  devastating assault on Gsorgia  Strait and includes information  from a number of nwer^efore  released documents. Described  as "chilling", the rerwrt, now  available by contacting Georgia  at 886-2473, also offers a  prescription for hope, describing ways that communities can  "turn the tide" to save the  ecology of the Strait from collapse. The paper will also be  available on the boat and at the  public meeting, along with  marathon information and signup forms.  Roberts Creek Volunteer Fire Department responded to a fire near Camp Douglas which has been  smoldering underground for some time and was re-ignited by the hot weather.   ��� Rom Nicholson photo  White opposes bail  out for fish farms  On Block Sevan  Reid expresses concern  by Jeff  and Rose  m  Sechelt Council continues to  hammer out the details of the  proposed municipal complex oh  Block Seven. In a lengthy  discussion at the July 18 council  mating, aldermen discussed the  questions of sale versus lease of  the land to be occupied by the  organizations that will be part  of the complex; the order of  priority for development of the  various projects; and the need  for income from rentals to prevent escalation of the mill rate.  Alderman Doug Reid stressed  that it.was important to get firm  commitments from the federal  and provincial governments of  their willingness to relocate offices, for the RCMP, the Court  House, the Government Agent  and the Ambulance Service. He  .pointed out that income from  these groups would be crucial to  offset the costs of the non-  revenue aspects of the plan like  the municipal hall, the library,  the senior's hall and the aquatic  centre.  In a conversation with the  Coast New*,.Reid warned that  Sechelt could be looking at a  greatly increased mill rate if  these commitments aren't  secured at the outset. "It's important that this be done in a  business like way," he stressed.  The largwt aquaculture company on the Sunshine Coast has  gone into receivership and  political candidates Howard  White (NDP) and Gordon  Wilson (Liberal) have expressed  sharply differing ideas on what  should be done about it.  Aquarius Seafarms Limited  operates 12 salmon farms in the  Jervis Inlet - Nelson Island area,  a processing plant at Egmont  and a hatchery at Sechelt.  Before being placed in receivership by its Norwegian banker  last week, it was the largest producer of farmed salmon in BC  and one of the largest in the  world.  v "lt is imrjerative that the  Ministry (of Agriculture and  Fisheries) intercede immediately  and assist companies who are  left with Aquarius' debt,"  Wilson told the Sunshine Coast  Regional .Board Thursday.  White points out that  Aquarius is still being operated  for its Norwegian bank by the  accounting firm Coopers and  Lybrand and "the bank has  enough money to pay its own  debts."  "Stepping in while Aquarius  is still operating and paying  their bills for them is just  another way of subsidizing fish  farms with taxpayer dollars and  I'm against that," White says.  The mere mention of paying  off fish farm debts with public  money will encourage Aquarius  and other shaky operations to  duck their obligations, White  says, adding that most local service businesses connected with  aquaculture have seen the  shrinkage coming for two years  and have had time to adjust for  it.  "Last yrar Mr. Wilson had  appealed for government funds  to help ailing fish farms relocate  further north," White says. "1  agree with the Fisherman  newspaper - fish farms have a  Godgiven right to go broke and  they should be allowed to do it  with their own money."  Water problems loom in Pender  After losing non thai ��� million  proaeptetd the Tom of Gibsons to  Sm Page 7 for notice.  over the  the ai  past week, llw level of water at GHmom reservoir  e of sprinklers completely util farther notice.  ���lett CumtUtt photo  ' Increasing quantities of  filtered septic tank effluent  from rrcent building and contaminate storm water run-off  from highways and agricultural  activities draining into the lakes  north of Pender Harbour is  ticking it important that a new  source of water be found for  that area.  Although recent tests of  Garden Bay and Hotel Lakes  show that there is no danger at  present, the Public Utilities  Committee of the Sunshine  Coast Regional District has  begun discussions with  engineers from Dayton and  Knight on possible alternatives.  Agris Berzins from Dayton  and Knight has proposed a  study of the ground water  potential of the area with a view  to using wells as a future source  of water supply.  The study would rest approximately $19,000. At the July 19  meeting of the Public Utilities  Committee, it was agreed that a  recommendation be brought  forward to the next regional  district meeting that Berzins'  proposal >be accepted and the  cost be built into the 1991  budget.  Sechelt swim vote  In preparation for the Setplember referendum the District  of Seclwlt Council, Bkwk 7 Building Committee will conduct  telephone and random street surveys to edetermiM whkh  components prospective users want in the Aquatic Centre and  how much they will lie used. Sm page 7.  Cavalcade lottery  There's only one week left to buy your tickets for the Sm  Cavalcade Lottery!  With only 5,500 tickets printed, you have great odds of  winning one of the major prim: a Camcorder ($1200), a color TV (MOO) or a $250 shopping spree at Sunnycrest Mad,  plus various other prizes from local nwrchints.  Don't miss out on a chance to both win big, and to support  Ike Sm Cavalcade's major fund raising .mat.  Tickets are avaUaNe from local merchants, or If i  Ml John Clarke at 886-1216.  Serving the Sunshine Coast since 1945 Coast News, July 23,1990  Water woes  There is a water shortage right now in Gibsons, or there  may well be if the present summer heat continues. We  carry a no-sprinkling aniK>un<xnKnt from Gibsons Council on Page Three and deem it of sufficient important* to  carry a picture of the reservoir and to write this comment.  It is said that a million gallons of water lias evaporated  from the Gibsons reservoir in the past week.  There are two .points that we feel must be nude: first,  the devoted gardener who hears the by-law enforcement  officer out about the sprinkling regulations and responds  by gating up at four in the morning to sprinkle surreptitiously .anyway should perhaps give thought to what  might happen if fire-men must be ealiei to a house aflame  and find themselves out of water. This is apparently a  possibility.  Secondly, from rjerrsonal knowledge, we can say that the  1985 council in Gibsons was aware of a rccommemdation  from Dayton and Knight that they, working together with  the Regional .Board, could mlarge .and <��vw the reservoir  and save the taxpayers $1 million by such joint action, not  to mention greatly reducing evaporation from the reservoir  and the growth of algae in the reservoir.  No action has been taken. If the present council knows  of the recommendation and has taken no aaion, it should  be held accountable. If council is unaware of the recom-  mendation then senior staff, whose function it is to provide continuity, should be held accountable.  There is, it is true, more to holding office than wanning  seats, cutting ribbons and ego gratification.  One's enough  We carry comments this week from the eloquent leader  of the BC Liberals. He cm sp<tak for himself.  We would note that in lumping Moe Sihota and Bud  Smith in the same ethiial bundle, then Gordon Wilson  was, in our view, playing politics with tthital issuers.  For example: The Vancouver Sim, in the first  memorable line notable in 20 years defended it's support  of Sihota's actions by saying "if there's pus all over the  floor look to the boil, not the lance" and even the Friday  Province in a graceless editorial reversal huffed that Sihota  had done the right thing in the matter of the Bud Smith  tapes.  In failing to distinguish the ethics of an Attorney  GenCTal playing politics with the law and the reporting of  the same and in attributing the woes of provincial  politicals to media manipulation, Wilson seems to be an  echo of the premier. Surely one such is enough.  S YEARS AGO  Frank Fuller, John Reynolds and Bob Maxwell were  candidates in a by-election for Gibsons council.  Leah Bennett is off to Quebec to compete In the 1985  Adidas Junior Nationals tennis championships.  A small oil spill at the tanker wharf in Davis Bay once  again pointed at the necessity ol relocating the  numerous fuel storage tanks located in residential  areas of the Sunshine Coast.  lOYeEARSAQO  Historic Rockwood Lodge is now the property of the  Sechelt Chamber of Commerce. Final papers were signed by Homer Glass, president of the Chamber and Bud  Koch, chairman of the Rockwood Lodge Committee.  20 YEARS AGO  The School Board starts to move from the BCTel  block to the Lang Block.  The Regional Board's 1,000,000 gallon water reservoir  is about ready for use.  30 YEARS AGO  With Roberts Creek pound law In effect, control of  roaming cows becomes mandatory.  I.H.R. Jeffrey, school superintendent, advises the  board that a new school will soon be necessary in West  Sechelt.  40 YEARS AGO  Local fruit growers expect to get 20 cents a pound for  their strawberries. Cannery superintendent Fred  Holland reports 1200 cases of strawberry jam have been  shipped to Vancouver.  Sechelt will get a memorial cenotaph to commemorate the fallen of two wars.  45 YEARS AGO  Cougars have been killing the sheep ol Ed Myers of  Pender Harbour. Seventeen were killed In two nights  last week.  A new species of seaweed along tha Coast is regarded as an act of wartime sabotage by the Japanese boat  owners and commercial fishermen.  The Sunshine  mn if wi  p.bii.h.d ley GLASSFORD PRESS LTD.  Editor: John Bumeld* . AatvotWnt  Ml Carpenter Mgr: F��n Bsssitm\ie  ekhnGBtMrt  Production Mtn Jane Stuart Mkhewl McAUmkn  Jackie Phelaee  Bonnie McHethy OHka Mp:    Anne Thonwen  Brian McAndrew Dae Grant  Bill Rogen Jul  The SUNSHINE COA8T NEWS Is a locally owned newspaper,  published on the Sunshine Coast, BC every Monday by Olitslord  Prats Ltd., Box 460, Qlbsons, BC VON 1V0. Gibsons Tel. e386-2622 or  886-7817; Sechelt Tel. 885-3930; Pender Harbour Tel. 883-9099; Gibsons Fax Tel. 886-7725. Second Class Mall Registration No. 4702.  Tht Sunthlnt COAST NEWS is protected by copyright and reproduction of any part of it by any means Is prohibited unless permission In  writing is lirst secured from Olattlord Pratt Ltd., holders of the  copyright. SUBSCRIPTION RATE8  e: I e/av MS; t moeetlei 120; Foe.lgee; I yaar MO  ^ylalrt'lt  Great stuff  in Nanaimo  A combined business and  pleasure trip recently took us to  Vancouver Island. The pleasure  portion of the trip consisted of a  visit to the Nanaimo Summer  Drama Festival at Malaspina  Coitege.  The Nanaimo Festival got off  to a rocky start a few years back  when it attempted to be Stratford West, presenting a largely  Shakespearean  selection.  Subsequent to its rocky start  the Festival took another direction and began to feature what  one might call macrobiotic  theatre, that is theatre produced  in and of the place of production.  The first great success was a  couple of plays about the  Dunsmuirs, the Scottish coal  barons who seizetd control of  the Nanaimo coal fields at the  end of the 19th century.  Visitors to Victoria will have t  visited traigdarroch Castle  which Robert Dunsmuir built  for his wife Joan, though he did  not live to sm it completed.  This year's program had four ���  offerings: a reprise of the  Dunsmuirs by playwright Rod  Langley: a new play by Lanz-  ville poA Kevin Roberts entitled  Black Applets, which takes a  look at the Nanaimo coal fields  from the point of view of those  who worked, and died, for the  Dunsmuirs; thine was a dramatisation of Jack Hodgins' story  Spit Delaney's Island; an intriguing sounding drama entitled Alma Victoria based on the  tragic romance betwwn the  heroine of the title, a concert  pianist from Victoria in the  1920's and the much older  Francis Rattenbury, the architect who designed the Empress Hotel and 'V Legislative  Buildings in the province's  capital.  At the time of our visit and in  the time available it was only  possible for us to lake in the  matinee performance of The  Dunsmuirs last Wednesday and  its companion piece .Black Applets in the evening .performance  that night.  Incidentally, the Manager of  the Festival was John Woods of  Halfmoon .Bay and during the  evewig performance of Black  Applets we ran into Corby Coffin, former fundraiser for the  Gibsons .Landing Theatre project, in attendance at the festival  in his capacity as actor's agent  to check up on one of his  theatrical clients.  Let me say that the two plays  we saw were extraordinarily  good, meaty stuff. Admittedly,  I had an esepreial interest in the  subject matter coming from  generations of cotd miners and  given that Robert Dunsmuir  and his wife came to Canada  from the coalfields near Kilmarnock in South Ayrshire, which  is just exactly my own starting  point.  All that aside, these were absorbing human dramas set in a  pivotal place and time in West  Coast history and it seemed to  me to mark a definite coming of  age in the Canadian psyche that  it has finally occurred to Canadians, both writers and producers, that the stories that lie  under their historical noses tire  as gripping and humanly valid  as any stories anywhere.  The story of the driven Dunsmuirs unfolds with something  of the terrible inevitability of a  Greek drama. It begins with  Robert Dunsmuir scrambling  up the pit in Ayrshire as a voice  from above tells him his papers  for Canada have come through.  He is to be under contract to the  Hudson .Bay Company in the  Nanaimo cotdfields for seven  years.  There is a scene on board the  ship taking him and his pregnant wife, a reluctant emigrant,  to Canada and he promises that  he will find them a great new  life and build her a castle. It is a  promise that haunts their future  and a castle that stands today as  an ironic wfuning of the hubris  that lies in wait for the driven  and compulsive.  Dunsmuir is highly regards  by his fellow miners but his ambition begins to pull them apart.  Step by step, like a latter day  Macbeth and driven like Macbeth by an indomitable wife, the  gulf betwren turn and his  fellows deepens and he  sacrifice more and more of his  countrymen and former col-  leagues to his driving ambition.  Kevin Roberts' new play  Black Applets also futures  Joan and Robert Dunsmuir but  focuses primarily on the terrible  struggles and hardships  undergone by the men who  worked for .Dunsmuir, some of  whom had come across with  him on the same sailboat. .Black  Appks was poetic, affecting  and moving as it personalis^  the tragedy of the people who  had left their home's for a new  and tetter life only to find  themselves in the same trap of  exploitation that they had fietd  in Scotland.  All in all, great stuff indered.  The story of Nanaimo was .powerful and moving entertainment  much apprexiatetd by the good  crowds on hand. We'll be back  for another look at this drama  festival next year.  Wilson on the tapes  A time for housecleaning  by Gordon Wilson  BC Liberal Party Leader  The relevations from Victoria  that have come to light over the  least few days are deeply disturbing.  On the surfare, the Attorney  General has broken the trust  platxd in him as the chief law  officer of the province. His  resignation is entirely appropriate. But this sordid affair  cuts much deep<er. It reflects  how rotten the foundations of  democratic government have  become through media manipulation.  That CKVU reporter Margot  .Sinclair had a close friendship  with Mr. Smith and advised him  on media matters, has received  grad play on local television  and in the print media.  I susp<ect that this aspect of  the story would have been  handled differently by the  media if the journalist helping  Mr. Smith had bwn male and  ntk female. After all, male journalists have had very close  friendships with many politicians in the past, Churchill and  Mike Pearson immediately  come to mind. They would, if  their biographies are correct,  trott with prominent male journalists over brandy or whisky to  discuss all manner of matters  from the affairs of the world to  the latest baseball score.  The friendship between Sinclair and Smith is not at issue;  professional ethics by all parties  involved is.  It is offensive to any who  respat individual privacy to  have someone sneaking around  recording conversations. It matters not whether the parties are  conversing on a regular telephone or a cellular. Those who  argue that a cellular conversation is open to the public are  reminiscent of the 'Peeping  Tom' who argue*d in his defence  that the curtains had been left  open. The fad that he had to  climb a tree to see past them  was, he claimed, irrelevant.  Would it not nave been more  eethical and professional for  NDP justice critic Moe Sihota,  to have ma with and inform<td  Mr. Smith of the existence and  content of the tapes prior to  releasing them in the legislature? After all, Smith's  resignation would still have  been the outcome.  The question whether Mr.  Sihota requited a stay of proceeding in his case against Bill  Reid because he knew of the  content of the tapes and felt  that he had a bigger fish to fry  netetds to be answered. Mr. Sihota must .have known how  much more sensational and  dramatic the release of these  tap<ts would .have beeen, how  much more tiKedia milage he  would gain.  All politicians use the media  as a form to communicate with  the electorate. This puts the  press in a powerful position,  ���because they, as was made clear  by these tapes, determine what  makes it into print, or on the  air. Effective use of the media is  critical to the success of a politician, yes, but there is a line between effective use, and true  manipulation.  The public has a right to ex-  p<e*ct a high standard of integrity  from their politicians and the  membetrs of the media. The line  ebttwwn them must at all times  be clear.  Not so long .ago, a top BCTV  newsman took a position in the  Premier's office. He remain^  at Ills post and continued to  report on the man with whom  he was negotiating for a senior  position. At the very least that  put him in a highly compromised position.  .Several weteks ago a Cabinet  Minister had a number of the  media act as an intermediary  between partiets discussing resolution to the labour dispute  ovct the Pacific National Exhibition.  We live in a provinoe where  the government engages in the  lUKtebJcal practice of using the  tax payers money to fill the  media with millions of dollars  worth of campaign styled advertising. Consider how dependent  community newspapers, local  radio stations, and the television  Mtworks become on this rev-  etnue,  The Premier demonstrated  his mastery of mtxlia manipulation when he gained weeks of  media speculation and a half an  hour free time after the Oak  Bay by-election to make the big  announcement regarding his  future. It didn't seem to matter  that he had nothing of substance to say.  What is really disheartening is  that the situation will worsen, as  it always does, with thecoming  election.   In  a  province  so-  polarized, where there exists no  election spending limits the elec-1  torate will be treated to massive  media  campaigns.   Editorial  comment, and public opinion  polls will be manipulated by*  handlers whose profession is to  package politicians and massage  electors.  We need political reform in  BC that will include strict election spending limits, a limit to  advertising hours during elections in favour of required-  public debate between the party  leaders. We should consider'  establishing an election day to  eliminate the manipulation of J  the timing of elections.  It is time to put our House in  order. We all must learn from  this latest crisis. Our democracy  is a fragile vessel easily fractured. The freedoms we enjoy in;  this country only prevail with!  honest, ethical government and  a free media that remains at  arms length. I think that we are  dangerously close to losing both  today.  Your community's  AyVARD-WINNINC  newspaper  Rill*" tetug  pprs^v^-^s  ^^\^<g> Tetrahedron and golf course  .Editor:  Tetrahedron and the golf  course. Are these areas related?  In the wide world of the SCRD  apparently they are. At the recent public metering of the local  Outdoor Recreation Advisory  Committee it was announoed  that a partial solution had Ixen  found for the sl<eepless nights of  the long suffering Tetrah<edron  preservationists.  The Regional District had  cement-handisd a deal with the  Ministry of Forests and International Forest Products Ltd.  which will see the logging  towers coming out of the boondoggles at the back of Gray  Creek to log 75 acres in the  heart of Rorjerts Creek beside  Cliff Gilker Recreational Area.  This is the piece of land recently  turrad over to the SCRD to accommodate the golf course expansion.  And what do the good guys  get in return? They will get a  one year stay on logging of one  of the contentious blocks of  timber in the Tetrahedron. The  lnterfor execs will be chuckling  in their Bentall Tower offices  over this one. They have neatly  turned a small timber squabble  into a tidy windfall gain.  It is interesting to compare  how the town of Sechelt handle a similar circumstance. The  novice councillors were savvy  enough to parlay their piece of  crown timbered land into a half-  million  dollar  local  nest-egg  which otherwise would have  beem lost to provincial gmeral  revenue. The experienced old  hands at the SCRD in their  blind rush to be white knights  for the preservationists have  squandered their golden-goose  on a red herring.  But the sadd<st note in this  episode is that the Regional  District would propose to log  this Roberts Creek property at  all at this time. Now that they  have assembled 240 acres of  recreational property there it  would appear to give them ample opportunity to satisfy the  various legitimate interests in  the area. .Logging of a portion  of this property now can only  serve to hindetr this process.  This back-room deal brings  back images of the mysterious  arrival of a ball-field smack in  the middle of a tenth green  when sits of equal or better  location existed elsewhere. Is  this more political maneuvering  to limit golf course options, or  more kindly, is it simple stupidity?  And what is it that makes the  Tetrahedron so Sepecial? The  answer is nothing. The area is  remarkable for its plainnws.  The area do<s provide a cross  country skiing opportunity. But  that is because the logging roads  have provided the access and  the extensive clear-cutting and  good snow-pack have provided  open country skiing.  The way to maintain this opportunity is to continue 1  Community's views  must be heard  Editor:  The Tetraheedron controversy  is not an environmentalist's  stand against logging, it's not a  'large corporation' vs. 'little  guy' tug of war. It's a question  of whether we, as a community,  want a say in determining the  dsign and function of our own  backyard.  Tetrahedron provides a  pristine wilderness area for all  toenjoy. It encompasses several  small lakes and creeks which are  art'lrttegral source of Ihe Coast's  water supply. This is a small,  but important buffer to the ever  encroaching devastation of our  old growth forests.  This land has been recognized  by the ministry of forests, the  regional district, wilderness conversation groups, and some  members of our community to  be of considerable value as a  watershed and wilderness area  worthy of preservation in its  natural state. Studies of this  area have just begun, yet the  ministry of forests, in a  unilateral decision, have chosen  to begin logging in this area now  -why?  Could it be that our forest  ministry (our government), set  up to manage our forests, has so  mismanaged them that they  need now begin to cut into areas  i^iTi  SUNSHINE COAST'S  NEWEST RECREATION  ROLLER SKATINQ  m wswtri rnii  Mmm M6-I744  ;,���':���;���: IMmTIwi.* 11-7  PutoHc SkUlin  01am only, naw tound  ,i lit 1M Public,  MMultionly.SO'lRWile  I..tat11-7 Fanny Skat*  (ant ill your skim for S3)  "JSMfW.fi/n  that they themselves once considered prime wilderness and  watershed areas? Is harvestable  timber now such a scarcity that  the ministry will allow logging  in areas even though they have  determined it may be environmentally unsafe to do so,  and before comprehensive impact studies can be carried out  to completion?  What is the true mandate of  the ministry of forests? To  manage our forests in such a  way that a balance can be struck  between profitable, long-term  logging practices and preservation of crucial wilderness and  watershed areas, or to sell off  our forests at such a rate that  replanting schemes can never  hope to catch up and irreparable damage is done.  If Tetrahedron is indicative  of how the ministry directs their  affairs, .perhaps it is time for us  local folks to lend a hand. I suggest to all who treasure our  wilderness areas, that it's time  to exercise our right to preserve  that which we hold valuable.  Tetrahedron is our backyard  -once logge*d it can never be  replaced.  Immediate action must be  taken to place a moratorium on  all logging in the Tetrahedron  area until a full and complete  assessment can be conducted,  and all studies are publicly accessible.  On a long-term basis, the  ministry of forests must make  major changes to their management practices and learn to  work cooperatively and with integrity alongside local organizations.  With enough voices heard,  the ministry of forests may be  convinced to release the Tetrahedron wilderness area into the  hands of local jurisdictions to  be dealt with on a oommunity  level.  Please make yourself heard  now - not much time is left.  Contact Nancy at 885-5105 or  Linda Sheersmith at 886-8165.  N. Skelcher,  [1981 Cadillac Sedan DcVillel  87,000 Original Km.  Immaculate:- condition. Loaded. Wintered in Florida since  . new. Rt-eeiii brakes, muffler, tires, shocks, water pump, and  'battery. Metallic brown with beige interior.  UNDERSTATED ELEGANCe'899500   885-5475 Anytime    and for the skiers to fit their  plans with logging as they have  bem doing for the last ten  years. When the logging stops  the roads will quickly betXHne  non-useable and in not too  many years the regeneration will  be above the snow-pack. If in  the meantime it has been dectar-  ed a wilderness area it will just  be a sad-sack reminder of this  current localized infection of'  mis-placed preservationist hype.  Where is the Ministry of  Forsts on this issue? Have logging plans in crown forests  become so inflexible that the  local Regional District has to  bail out a major Forst Licencee  over a one year delay in the logging of 40 acres? And what of  the premiss made to the local  community a few short years  ago at public meetings and  through the local resource use  plan concerning the management of the Roberts Cieak  forwt?  This large area of second-  growth forst at the doorstep of  most coast rsidents is special. It  was to be logged at a low rate of  cut and when it was logged it  was to be with small timber  sals and woodlot licences.  Forest Licences with their large  cutting quotas were specifically  to be excluded. With this deal  the Forst Service proposes to  issue International Forest Products a cutting permit in Roberts Creek which will bring this  year's cutting in the area to  almost twice what is sustainable  and prescribed under the public  plan.  R.M. Giza  Davis Bay  Wilson  takes  offence  Editor:  In your editorial of July 16  you invite me to offer reasoned  analysis of the current BC  malaise. On July 19 1 offered a  short article for your consideration.  In the same article you also  suggest that I may have been  guilty of influence peddling  without making any reference  to the detail of such an allegation. I suggst that such a statement is irresponsible, and  mischievous.  As to the court action against  me and the regional district, I  would point out that such action and the weeks of innuendo  and misrepresentation that  followed in the local papers  happened at the hand of none  other than the local candidate  for the NDP. As such it's a further example of the kind of tactic that I make reference to in  the enclosed article.  I should also remind you that  not only was I entirely cleared  from such contrived charges,  but even complimented in the  finding from the Justice of the  BC Supreme Court for the  fairness that I exhibited in  handling the hearing in question. Perhaps fairness on your  part would have included that  fact at the conclusion of the  rather cheap shot taken in your  editorial.  Thank you for the consideration of the article.  Gordon F.D. Wilson  More letters  on Page 13  Coast News, July 23,1990  I  r  CHAMBERS PLANNING SERVICES  *a*M*-^B^e**-a-*-i^'--iB-a-aTE9af>,aiMi^Hai^^H  ���Retirement Planning ���Life Insurance  ���Investment Planning .Employee Benefit Plans  'Serving the Sunshine Coast for over 8 Years'  LAWRENCE K. CHAMBERS telephone  LIFE UNDERWRITER FAX  ��� Me.le.al lueids e.taewa ��.eee Ascot FeeeaeKeat Samcen Lid. ���  a Llla Inaeeianca lecaret je��lee> eeaeeonae Lie* oe Canada TOLL FREE:  aaa-ain  MW21  14004M3-2M1  IMPORTANT  NOTICE  TOWN OF GIBSONS  Effective Immediately  There will be no sprinkling allowed  within the Town of Gibsons until further notice.  Your total cooperation Is required.  Wllbert Fair  SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC WORKS  C  Rny woij you Slice it  the Classifieds bring results  ��      4       t       I      1      j  There is a difference in compact trucks.  II  Toyota SR5  Xtracab 4x4  Ford Ranger XLT  SuperCab 4x4  For eexample, we took two 4x4 extended cab compact trucks and  added features including: V-6 Engine ��� Air Conditioning  ��� Aluminum Wheels ��� AM/FM Cassette ��� Chrome Rear Step  Bumper ��� Power Steering ��� Power Windows and Locks ��� Sport  Seats ��� Tilt Wheel ��� Speed Control ��� Sliding Rear Window and  more. Suggested retail prices, including Dealer installed options,  freight and air excise tax:  1J26,744*RaJ20,710*...a$6jOOO difference!  ���Based on published industry sources and Dealer installed option costs Not all Dealers may stock  exam.* vehicles Dealeis may sell for less.  And Ranger gives you something more,  World Class Toughness.  How  Did  Ranger  Get lb Be  SoTough?  i  ...it runs in the Family!  There are anedai packages and special prices on fun tough Ford Rangers right now. SuperCabs, regular cabs, 4x4s,  4x2s, customs and XLfc. tot suites of these special packages are limited, for the best selection, see your Dealer today.  The Sunshine Coast MSB Dealers  Sechek  South Coasl For* Silts Lid.  Squamish  Squamish Ford Sain  . �� e,   ei.erir let .riMi��a ea.au m.---r~-,~  ealn.   ���. r- ,.���. *,-���:...-.-. ���.��� ���,�� M:,m.nam ��..��, ~  ��� �����**.*-* ae.��'������eie^A# *t-amm*e*m -a. eea*.  ������������������     ��� - Coast News, July 23,1990  Species need spaces  'Endangered spaces'  Citizens   from  across  the  country are joining the race to  save   Canada's   endangered  spaces.  Work Is proceeding on the new slip at the Langda  mind. This concrete cube on the b.vge is tieing hoisted and then  slid into the pipe structure where It will become a counter weight  for the landing ramp. -KiiButHi photo  I  u��3  PUBLIC NOTICE  of  Zoning Amendment Bylaw No. 555-42  _���., and Zoning Amendment  Bylaw No. 555-44,1990  TAKE NOTICE that the Municipal Council of the Town of  Gibsons hereby o'veS notice of proposed Zoning Amendment Bylaw No. 555-42, 1990 and Zoning Amendment  Bylaw No. 555-44, 1990 pursuant to Section 958 of the  Municipal Act R.S.B.C. 1979, c. 290 to amend the present  zoning of the following property as described:  1. In general terms, the Intent of the Bylaw No. 555-42,1990  is that:  The north 21.3 meters (69.89 ft.) of the east half of  Lot 0, except Plan 11588, Blocks 4-6, D.L 689, Plan  3678 be rezoned from the existing Single-Family  and Two-Family Residential Zone 3 (R.3) to the proposed Public Assembly Zone (P.A.) as shown on the  Map.  2. In general terms, the intent of the Bylaw No. 555-44,1990  Is that:  Part 2 - Definitions of Zoning Bylaw No. 555 (1986)  be amended by the addition of the following:  "EXISTING GROUND LEVEL" means the ground  level existing prior to commencement of construction, but excludes all fill placed on the site, other  than fill placed to raise the elevation as required by  the flood control requirements set out in this Bylaw.  3. A copy of these Bylaws may be inspected at the Gibsons  Municipal Hall, 474 South Fletcher Road in Gibsons,  British Columbia during office hours, namely 8:30 a.m. to  4:30 p.m. Monday to Friday (Statutory Holidays excepted).  Take notice that this notice is deemed to be a synopsis of  the bylaws, and not deemed to be an interpretation  thereof.  Pursuant to the Municipal Act, the Municipal Council intends to waive the holding of a Public Hearing on Zoning  Amendment Bylaw No. 55542, 1990 as an Official Community Plan is in effect for the area and the proposed  bylaw Is consistent with the plan.  Rob Buchan  MUNICIPAL PLANNER I APPROVING OFFICER  From Vancouver to St.  John's, Canadians are adding  their signatures to The Canadian Wilderrness Charter and  voicing their support for the  completion of a twtwork of  protected wilderness areas by  the year 2000.  The Charter is the mission  statement of the .Endangered  Spaces campaign which was  launched by World Wildlife  Fund in 1989. The tanqxetign is  r 10-year initiative tailing for  the establishment of at least one  representative promted area in  etach of the rountry's natural  regions. When complied, this  will metan the protection of at  least 12 per cent of Canada's  lands and waters, a guideline  suggested by the World Commission on Environment! and  Development.  "We often think of Canada  as a land of limitless  wildenwss," Monte Hummel,  President of WWF Canada  said. "But the truth is that only  3.4 per cent of the country is  protected as true wiltknttss,  free from resource extraction.  Human activity is quickly chipping away at the remaining wild  places that once made up so  much of the Canadian landscape. Unlws we act now to  save them, we soon will have  lost the opportunity to do so."  During the wming summer  months, WWF is appealing to  Canadians who have not yet  done so to show their support  for protecting Canadian  wilderness and sign The Canadian Wilderness Charter. To  date, 100,000 Canadians have  signed and more than 130 conservation organizations have endorsed the Endangered Spaces  campaign.  According to the World  Wildlife Fund, wilderness loss is  the primary factor propelling  the growth of Canada's list of  endangered wildlife. The 1990  Canadian Endangered Specie  List includes 13 new spede*s,  bringing the total to 193. In  each case, the ecosystems upon  which these sj>ecies depend are  under attack.  "To stem the tide of species  extinction we must protean the  spaces on which they rely," .Mr.  Hummel said. "Simply put, to  save endangered species, we  must save endanger.*] spaces."  Through the Endangered  Spaces campaign, federal, provincial and territorial park's  ministries are OKOuragetd to  commit to the completion of  their park's systems. The National Parks' system is less than  half complrte. Some of the  other jurisdictions have yet to  map their natural regions, a  cruci.il first step to establishing  a representative network of protected areas.  To recdve a ropy of The  ���Canadian Wilderness Charter  and to obtain more information  about the Endangered Spaces  campaign, please write to the  World Wildlife Fund, Suite 201,  60 St. Clair Avenue East,  Toronto, M4T INS or call  1-800-387-8660.  For further information contact Carol Miller or Peegi Dover,  WWF (416) 923-8173.  r&floflzzf)  ���I MORE THAN CLOTHING  ��,    m^i    Some Original Designs  ttmio Mo'   B|0 Wlnd Coming Soon  downtown dxobtxti Cxuk  SSy-74"  tmmmmmwm)  Sea Couo&ode Sewice  LOWER GIBSONS 886-7744  \^tZ&*&&i^^  Proposed Sechelt  jtolfCourie*;  Development group Is looking  for potential equity partners to  pertlolpate in this exciting opportunity. Corporate and private  membership will be available to  sophisticated investors. Minimum  investment $30,000 for 1% ownership and 1% profit. 18% disoount  for early registration. Ibis is not a  public offering.  Gall 866-9417 or evenings 868-1939  IS holt oheunpionaMp length  plus M lUU praotice rug*  ind lawn bowltiig taollll*.  IF YOU CARE  WILDERNESS,  GIVE US  A SIGN.  Tne Brundtland "Commission  of the United Nations urges ill  countries to legally protect eit  lean 12 percent of iheir  landscape m wilderness. Today,  (Mads fab well short of this  ami et 6.3 percent (only  4.0 percent if you exclude  etmu where logging and  mining are permitted). The  Canaduui Wilderness Charter  ������eta out a itratrp for closing  thia gap by the year 2000.  Our national feik lyitem ia  barely half complete. Ve are  Hill missing nalioiud perls in  18ofCan��eia'��ine[xrrUnl  natural region.  I?  yet, I enthusiastically suepport tha Canadian Wilderness  Chart* to save Canada's endangered spaces.  SIGN BELOW  ^  Rg55i  w  itsss  KeSoaS  MaN Is: World Wildlife Fund Canada  eJO St. Clair Avanua EM, Suile 201  ���Rxomo, Ontario M4T1N5  For mm Intormatleon call 1400-3*7-8*60  dJ  Only eight of the twelve  provinces and territories  have clearly stated agendas  for completing their system  of i��rlis and other protected  The time lo act ia now.  lou can do something to help  save <Canada's wilcle mess.  Please sign below. Show your  support for Hw Canadian  Wilelerness .Charter.  Don't wait until the last  remaining wilderness in  Canada U in your  imagination.  (4��  ENDANG   E   RED  WWF World Wildlife Fund       *%J 9m \.*0 ***%,  'used under iicaeese Irom WWF-Worid Wide Fund loi Naiure (lormeriy Work) Wildlife Fund)  THIS SPACE HAS BEEN PAID FOR BY THESE SPONSORS:  Pender Harbour and District Wildlife Society  <Sschelt Marsh Proteetton Society  .Save Georgia Straight Alliance  Roger Handling  imbsrhailtstklemrmtin)  Fflendaofi3oap��lHock^W��i��0Dni��0(i;  Tetrettwdron Alliance  Nancy MacLarty  CA.P.E (Coast Association to Protect tha emfiromneol)  Voluntew Action ���Committee  (Exouraoina Ciens to em to Causes thee can ��wui)  Sunshine Coast Land Steward Group  ��� ���>�������-.--*������  ���- -*-�����-  eeeeeieieak  �����*-*���  sJowm  ^_Jm^A^tmitmmmttt��i  .JMAMMMi  ammrnt Coast News, July 23,1990  Rare plants threatened  Rare plants growing in  Canada's warmest climate are  b<ting threatened with extinction  due to suburban developnwnt  and logging, says a genrtidst at  the University of British Columbia.  "No one knows how many of  these plants are left," said  botany professor Anthony Griffith, "this is a priceless twritage  and there is a real fear that it is  l*ing threatened."  The plants grow in a unique  biological zone found nowhere  else in Canada���British Columbia's dry coastal Douglas fir  zone. Centred in the Victoria  area and on the Gulf Islands, it  boasts the country's most  (e*mp<erate weather, with an  almost Mediterranean climate.  Marked by arbutus trees and  Garry oaks, the region is also  home to spwtacular displays of  wildflowers, at least two of  which are found nowhere else in  the world.  But expanding farmland, logging operations and suburban  housing developments are  thrrateming the habitat of these  flowers, said Griffiths.  The two rarest species are  Macoun's meadow-foam (Lim-  nanthes macounil), and golden  Indian epaintbrush (Castilleja  tevisecta). .Both .tie found only  in the Virtoria area.  The region is also the exntral  habitat for flowe-rs such as the  Sea blush and camas, which  grow in few othw places, and to  unusual genetic variants such as  the spottesd-leafed Blue-eyed  Mary. It is also the northaly  range of many otlrer plants  found nowhere else in I  The fine weather and bucolic  coastlines that allow plants to  thrive are also attractive to real  estate development. Rocky  bluffs, where wildflowen grow,  are ofwn covered with trucked-  in fill to allow house construc-  etWt,  "The natural habitat of these  plants is ruitMd wha fill is  brought in," said Griffiths.  He laments the fact that most  people in this area do not realize  they live in a unique Canadian  ecologies zone or that their  botanical heritage is being  squandered.  Park programs  The park naturalist at Porpoise Bay frovimaesl Park offers all kinds of free talks and  guided walks to help you and  your family learn more about  RETAIL SPACE  for lease  BOULTBEE REALTY LTD.  683-4651 (collect)  '���>   r'.V  ttte mysteries and wonders of  the great outdoors. Join her this  week to discover more about the  following:  Thursday, July 26  Incredible Edibles - Could  you rat a hemlock tree if you  were hungry? Find out on a  walk leaving from the beeach  bulletin board at 2 pm.  Wild in the City - Many  animals can live in the city,  learn about th<em at the amphitheatre at 8:30.  Friday, July 27  Animals in the Park - This  children's program will explore  miix in our park. At the beach  playground, 2 pm.  The Estuary - See what happens when the ocean nwets the  sea. At the amphitheatre, 8:30.  Saturday, July 282  Bear! Cougar! - What should  you do if you meet one? Ask  Doug .Pierce the conservation  officer at the amphitheatre,  8:30.  Sunday, July 29  Bush Survival for Kids -What  should children do if they get  lost in the woods? To find out,  meet at the brach bulletin board  at 10:30 am.  JULY BELONGS  pgUPSSSli  Line-up of  Quality Cameras  A o. Konica  _ Z-UP 80 ,  HI-PRECISION ZOOM AF  40mm ��� 80mm zoom lens, many quality  features, c/w camera case,  battery included.    0n|y 2 left ���*,nl* p  REG. $469.95       Sale *449M  New: Z-UP 28 W  Super wide zoom 28mm-56mm AF, compact  camera, auto-locus ��� auto-wind and rewind.  auto-Hash, etc.,  battery Included,  c/w camera pouch.  ���289  ea  AH  The ultimate compact camera, auto-focus  auto-wind & rewind, auto-flash, close-up  locus feature, pocket size.  REG. $289"  Sale *269"  Soft feather east  for $f9.95 eacf).  M.R. 640 TELE/WIDE  1 only ��� Weatherproof, auto-locus - auto-wind  & rewind, auto-Hash (case not included).  REQ. $339.95  Sate *319"  NT 100  Auto-wind & rewind, auto-locus, auto-flash,  just point and shoot, c/w soil case  and battery.  ���149" With Date Back ��179M  MT10  Auto-locus, auto-flash, auto-wind & rewind,  our most popular camera, c/w soft case  and battery. '^ 89"  SPECIAL while P'W��nt  *r      stock lasts  *149  98  V"        .i\e ban**'  The all new life of the Party' Kanpal  ciemus complele with its own tripod, special camera case and a  pair ol shoes lor Ihe tripod, batteries Included. Auto-wind & rewind, aulo-  Huh, etc.  Detach Ihe tripod and uee Ju.1 like mm  i  m ��  Stock UP "��"  f��r SEA CAVALCADE]  mtjeueghiim SPECIALS  KOniCS SRG 135-24(100) $3.79 ea  K<onica srg 135-24(200) 3.99,.  Konica srg 135-24(400) 4.49 e��  KOniCa SRG 110-24(200)  3.99 ea  KonicasRG disc-is 3.99,,  I   Entsr our Free Draw for a  I Spacemaker 30,000 B.T.U. BBQ  I  I  a.���- ammW- DMW  All Items available while quantity lasts.   Sale ends July 28/90,  .   I  ������������I  ���a^onfc  JNb4i!ii.l!!?9.  Defa//s In store  (Tank net kid.)  era j  I fax service!  SUNNYCREST PHOTO  FAX: 886-2693     Ron & Sharon Webbor 886-4945  i  Prices effective  Mon., July 23  to Sun., July 29  Hours:  :30 am ��� 6 pm  Fridays Till 9 pm  am - 5 pm  Sun. & Holidays  Fresh ��� Washington Grown ��� On The Cob  ��� *1 Grade ��� Over Limit Price 5W  ��� With a minimum $10.00 order you pay  CORN        ^10/  Fnsh ��� California Grown ��� 23's  ��� par kg .42  CANTALOUPE,  Fresh ��� BC Grown ��� Canada #1 Grade  BLUE  DCHHlCS 10 lb. box  Fresh ��� Grade 'A' or Utility ��� Frying  ��� Whole ��� 3 per poly bag  ��� With minimum $10.00 order you pay  .99  .19  8.99  CHICKEN  ^2i6�� .98  kg2.16lb. l90  2.99  99  Loaf IWW  2.29  Each   I W W  Whole ��� Smoked ��� Picnic Shoulder  ��� Hock Removed ��� Bone In  PORK  Bone/ess ��� Sirloin Tip  STEAK   kg 6.59 it..  Ovenfresh ��� Light Rye ��� 450g  BREAD  Ovenfresh ��� Bran Or Blueberry  *��� Package of 6 %  MUFFINS  Pkg.  Weston's ��� Sunbeam  ��� Enriched White or 60% Whole Wheat  ��� 570g loaf  BREAD  No Name��� ��� 4// Flavours  . With a minimum $10.00 order you pay:  ��� Overlimlt special $3.99  ICE x&  CREAM      <���.-*  Crush ��� Assorted Flavours  . Case of 27-250ml cartons  ��� Works out ot approx 99* for 3 cartons  ��� Single special retail 3 cartons for 1.19  FRUIT  DRINKS  Nabob ��� Tradition ��� Regular ��� Fine  ��� Extra Fine ��� Ground  case  GUFFEE  300g pkg.  Regular or Diet ��� Coca Cola ��� Sprite  ��� Canada Dry Ginger Ale  ��� Plus bottle deposit  POP  2L Btl.  Del Monte ��� 398ml  PINEAPPLE      I.,  Del Monte ��� Assorted ��� Tropical  FRUIT  JUICES      uc,  2.99  8.88  1.99  >  1.99  .84  1.39  Fletchers ��� Bulk  ��� Club or SIMM  Fletchera ��� Bulk  POTATO  SALAD.39 SALAD  1008  Schneiders  ��� Sliced ot Shaved  ��� Old Fashioned  par lOOa  MACARONI   HAM  R-T��f        porfOOg   I iltl  ��� --���- - ���- -  ���j   ��� "  -' ���   '   '   ���   -'"^-^--^*^������--*--�����*--- -���  *-*���^a�� ���-.--,,.���.���:.���.,.,   .,,.+.,,��*.**  ��� -ir -���-'�����..��fr'>r">t..*efyr��.����jMe��.��.iiH Coast News, July 23,1990  Roberts  Creek  The information iree scroti from Roberts Creek Provincial Campground was t perfect resting spot  for this youth groap from Chilliwack Alliance Church. -FruetawMcptoio  Georcje    in    Gibsons  An outstanding storyteller  by George Cooper, jWM  Like to hear an outstanding  storyteller? No fiction, just the  true events?  Well, reserve the morning ol  August 10 from 10 am to noor  at the Festival of the Writter  Arts to hear Joe Swan.  Joe who? If you ever happen  upon the West Ender, a Vancouver weelcly, you'll find Joe  Swan's accounts from some ol  the six to 700 murders that have  hapr>eniKi in Vanrouvesr's Ws-  tory. As well, he has written a  scries on murders in the Unite*d  Kingdom in the same  newspaper.  Joe has two books ready for  the publisher; one is about the  dogs that have served in the  Vancouver police force, and the  other about Vancouver  murders, some of them classic  Oeop oil yoeie  coast Neiwe  Classic? "Yes," said Joe.  "Murders like the one that has a  love triangle, poison, conspiracy."  In Vanrouvw? "Yes, and not  so very many years ago."  Joe Swan, founder and director of the Vancouver Police  Centennial Museum, is a retired  police officer, and crime buff.  Beside gathering rases recorded  in the police archives and  newspaper accounts, Joe has a  crime library of 700 volumes at  his home.  "No fiction," said Joe.  "Never read crime fiction, except Nevil Shute, because it is so  far off the mark of real investigation and trials. Agatha  Christie, for instance, has her  detective gather all the suseprcts  in the drawing room at the close  of her story. No police investigation ever works that way.  "I require three sources of information for my accounts of  crime," Joe said. "Court  judgments, memoirs, news accounts, for example.  "A grand source of information for me," said Joe, "is the  scrapbooks the police chiefs of  the city years ago had the staff  keep up to date. Any reference  the  TERRACE  ���l||l|IMH��U'������l  ���Hill **PI��<II*  illlimiiniip  AT BONNIEBROOK  -mLzt i -Do J^unch  Have a Lunch Entree  Between Monday to Friday  July 23 - 27 * July 30 - August. 3  and Save 10% on a Dinner Entree  Redeemable Anytime  Tables available in our comfortable dining room  or in the sunshine on the terrace  Serving Breakfast, Lunch tt Dinner daily except Mondays  LOCATED AT COWER POINT HD. 6 OCEAN .MACH ESPLANADE  PHONE S86-2I88  to the police was clipped and  pastejd in."  One case that Joe had just  followed through in one of the  scrapbooks was' that of a Mr.  Walkem who, in June 1908, was  sentenced lo 20 years for  counselling abortion and providing certain medicines to a  Blanche Bond.  "Did he appeal?" I ask<ed.  "Yes, but I've only  photocopied the items, not read  them yet. Will tell you August  10 in Sechelt."  "Oh...!"  Headlines then in the early  1900s were aflame with pre-  judicc. For instance, 'Chink arrested for opium', and 'Niggw a  swell pimp'. No one would talk  like that nowadays.  When Betty Keller's On the  Shady Side, Vancouver  1886-1914, was mentioned, Joe  said, "That book was launched  here in the museum. She is a  very thorough researcher and an  outstanding writer."  Joe says he is not a writer.  Now   what   do   you  call  a  thorough investigator who tells  the story plain and clear?  SUMMER GAMES  "Prince George did a very  competent job of hosting the  provincial summer games this  year," said Karl Haealhe who  was our zone rep in the hand  gun competitions.  Karl, however, was not  entered in that competition but  was one of the small bore rifle  team, along with Larry Young  and Logan Vincent, a junior,  from the Sunshine Coast.  Also competing in the games  were Ken Skytte (hand guns),  and Matthew Kirk (junior air  pistol). Coach manager was  Mary Marcroft of the Gibsons  Wildlife Club.  Karl has just been appointed  Provincial Sports Association  Advisor for hand guns for the  Summer Games in Coquitlam  next year.  "This year, after a few suggestions to the provincial committee, competitors had an  easier time travelling to and  from the gamw. No busw, but  plane transportation. Much  more convenient," said Karl.  There were others from the  Coast taking part in the games.  Hope to have some report on  them another week.  MISSING GRAD FOUND  Elphinstone teacher, Ian  Thomson, has told me that  Joyce Heron, a 1989 graduate,  attended Western Pentecostal  Bible College in Abbotsford this  past year and intends lo complete the three year course there.  Her parents now reside in  Sicamous.  Open  Fri., Sat., Sun., Mon.  1 ��� 4pm  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  Summertime  by Janice Letghtoe jjHjfl  Summer graces the Sunshine  Coast, and I fee\ like I'm on  vacation at least part of every  day. In this recreational  paradise of fishing, diving,  boating, hiking, and beaching,  I've been exploring the beaches.  Here in Roberts Creek we have  some fabulous beaches.  Sandy Beach on Roberts  Creek Road is by far my  favourite. This is a social spot.  Neighbours and friends are  thine. It's expansive flats of  sand at low tide m<cet everyone's  needs perfectly but are especially nice for those young, wobbly  toddlers. They revel in squishy  sand oozing through their toes.  A gradual, sandy slope goes out  for what seems like forever.  Recently the water has been  quite warm for what will always  be a cool sea. The hot, sandy  tide pools draw the toddlers and  young children. Throwing aero-  bin and doing cartwhwls are  great fun on the field of sand  revealefd by the reixding waters.  High tide, however, finds me  winding down Beach Avenue to  Henderson Beach with its swimming raft .anchored out in  deep water. I'm much more  likely to swim out into the  chuck if there's a raft bakoning  me further.  Diving is fun, and I like to  feel the up and down movement  of the swells under me. Henderson Beach has a fabulous sand  bar at low, low tide. I never  seem to get past Sandy Beach at  those times, but those who do  can dig for clams.  At any tide around meal  time, the picnic site on Flume  road offers exactly what I like.  It's hard to beat the picnic  tables in the sun or shade, fire  pits with gratings, short grass  with a gentle slope, the water,  the picnic site, with good swimming at high tide and a sandy  beach at low tide.  There are lots of other  beaches at the ends of other  roads (Masked, Bayview, and  Stevens give me clear images) all  "��� Please turn to page 7  PEST CONTROL LTD  G.....5 km   mmvsmMmnaar.ac <mam  lOCALLVOKMTEO OOVte-��flMHTUC*H��etD UeMUlWMDVIIIIiOJ*  For control of carpenter ants, rotJente ft eMm pMta  Our Perimeter Treatment  Cuts down on the Invasion  ol crawling insects  For eOontldential        - mmamm'  Advice & Estimate*  <M3-Z531  OUR SPECIALTY - PrOiititient of house* under constructlonl  10* ALL BOOKS    T^j  *** THRIPTY'S  HELP THE  GIBSONS  IM-14M ST ta m  Upturn, ibm Km'i Lucky Dskr, Meat*  iinJ  *���   va ��l" sm. ��� ��� ��  ���  f^l-  I          ��                  1      /mmtlm>.f>        //      A          -M  M         '    .mtmm                        HH^^H  JOEL BRASS, b  Irishes to announce t  o/ hjs private prac  INDIVIDUAL, M  and  FAMILY COUN  at  1029 Gower Point Road,  Tie mieke' an appointment phe  Alsei offering An Introduction To  \ Course In Inner Freedome Hindi  .A., M.A.Sc.  w opening  tiece of:  ARRIAGE  SELLING  Gibsons, B.C.  enc 886-3221  The Work (X Love  ng The Strew Of Your Life  How to be a Local Hero  LOOK for ways you can volunteer and make your community a  better place to live. Find oul where your friends and neighljours  are giving their time and money and join in.  Be a Local Hero.  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  The active type? You'll find hiking trails, biking trails and tips on kayaking &  scuba diving.  Art lovers enjoy profiles on some of the Coast's best artists, and all the  lowdown on the Sunshine Coast Arts Centre.  Bookworms 0 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 toiusl  Discover  the Coast's many  attractions with  Sunshine Coast  SOUNDINGS  On sale at Tourist  Info Centres,  bookstores and  newstands  ev*avwhere.  i -   ��� ���    ���  -������- ���  ^mWllMmmmmtmmUmmm Giving a new twist to the old sandwich board, Jamie Malloy b getting lots of exercise and sun In ab  summer Job, pedaling around Sechelt with his converted Ice cream cart.  Sechelt    Scenario  Coast Craft Fair  by Margaret Watt, 885-3364  The third annual Sunshine  Coast Craft Fair will take place  i August 4 and S, 10 am to 4 pm  1 in Sechelt's Hackett Park. Over  29 craftsmen are ready to pre-  ' sent their wares: an amazing  ! variety of pottery from tradi-  ��� tional earth colours to sparkling  ' Raku;   beautifully   worked  jewellery in silver and gold to  I colourful beads and feathers;  ' designer  clothing  in  flowing  ��� fabrics and exciting colours;  ' fabulous handmade wooden  I puzzles for children and hand-  I turned bowls in exotic woods.  And the list goes on.  There will be music entertainment, great food, children's activities and clowns. Make it a  time to invite your friends to  visit, show off our wonderful  Coast and share the enjoyment  of the fair. If you would like to  get involved as a volunteer, call  Sandra at 88e5-4863. Admission  to the fair is $1 for adults.  WIND AND WOOD  Also on.August 4 at 8 pm at  the'Arts CtmretWisically trained jflautisf Mary Reher, t��m-  bines forces with jazz guitarist  Brad Prevedoros. to form this  outstanding duo. From traditional and contemporary jazz to  classical and original compositions.  Wind and Wood's sensitive  programming presents a  seamless melding of styles and  ranges in musical expression  from poignancy to exhilaration.  Tickets are $8 each and are  available from all the  bookstores, Seaview Market  and the Arts Centre.  FWA  The Festival of the Written  Arts is now only three weeks  away and with the great line-up  of stars scheduled to appear  there the tickets are selling like  hotcakes. Now is the time to get  yours if you haven't done so  already.  The ticket booth is beside the  chamber of commerce InfoCentre in Sechelt and it's ojien  Monday to Saturday 10 until 4  pm or you can call 885-9631 and  have a ticket reserved for you.  SC NAVAL ASSOC. BBQ  The winners of the Sunshine  Coast Naval Association annual  barbecue draw wetre:  First prize, Jenny Arundel,  gas barlxcue; second prize, Al  Dolling, cooler; and, third  prize, Tony Burton, Coleman  jug.  Winners of the horseshoe toss  were Bruce Redman and Joy  Smith.  Winners of the lawn darts  were Dot Husby and Geoff  Durose.  Winners of Win, .Lose or  Draw wesre Louise IJoiey, Norma Chapman, Al Melnyk and  Stephanie Biggs.  A good time was had by all!  Many thanks for all the contributions from our total merchants.  Creek Daze  Continued from page 6  of them with unique qudities.  Visit them all and you too will  feel like every day is a traveling  vacation on the Sunshine Coast.  CREEK DAZE  Grace Lawson has taken the  bull by the norns and is now in  charge of organizing Creek  Daze for Saturday, August 11.  Gail Newman will be the parade  marshall. All committees are  beginning to meet.  Rainbow Preschool is having  a get together and meeting at  the picnic site on Flume Road,  Monday July 23 at 10 to discuss  Creek   Daze   games.   Bring  Residents of Sechelt  Aquatic Centre  Telephone Survey  July 30th ��� August 3rd  Ths District ot Sechelt Council Block 7 Building Committee will be conducting a  telephone suivey during the week ol July 30th to August 3rd, 1990. The purpose  of this survey is lo determine the amount of regular use for Ihe various components ol an Aquatic Cenlre as well as to get the prospective users' comments  wilh regard lo any other components which they may wish to be included in the  Aquatic Centre.  1 his information will greatly assisl Hie Block 7 Building Committee in preparing  dala lor the Public Inlormation meetings lo be held prior lo Ihe Kelerendum taking  place at Ihe end ol September.  Random Street Survey' on Ihis subject will also be earned oul ovei the next  lew weeks Any input Irom specially use groups should be sent to Ihe Block 7  Building Committee. P.O Box 129. Sechelt. B C . VON 3A0  PUaset Oatt Involved And  Participate In These Surveys  snacks and ideas. If it rains,  meet at the hall.  Later that afternoon (Monday, July 23) at 1 at .Sandy  Beach on Roberts Creek Road  the Creek Daze committee and  all others interested will be  meeting to plan the Daze. Again  if it rains, meet at the hall.  Both these groups need people, energy and ideas. The more  praple there are, the easier and  more creative the festival will  be. The meeting spots are designed for children's activities, so  be part of the creation of the  Daze.  Local musicians are scheduled to entertain in the afternoon  of the Daze. Kevin Shepherd  (886-2468) is coordinating plans  for the teen dance on Friday  night, August 10. Tables are  booked with Randi Tame  (886-9324). Volunteer your  special spark to make the Daze  a lively event.  LIBRARY NOTES  If you can't afford the trip of  your dreams, take the short  road to Roberts Creek library  and be an armchair traveller  with one of the fine books we  have available. Take a train trip  to South America, India or  China with Paul Theroux or sail  the Atlantic in a leather boat  with Tim eSevwin.  Nearer home you can see the  Arctic through the eyes of our  own Pierre Berton or Farley  Mowat or drive the States with  Bill Bryson's entertaining new  book, The LeOst Continent.  If il's China or Peru.  Tibet or Timbuctu,  We have a book for you  In the library.  Kwf�� 29tk BWMoij ?onfc|  $ Your Gift  In Our Balloon-Only $5  fenine Si  . Si  .r^tmVJ.  ��ue>uj{l<iw) {k Vtiw  JNT11   Till  CNO OK  FASHIONS  NEW STORE HOURS  Sechelt  Seniors  Coast News, July 23,1990  2 Wolfe Systems ��� Stated the Art  Literacy  by Joyce Ostry  It would be impossible for me  to even wonder what my life  would be like if I could not easily read and write. As a t<tacher,  I was able to see the unhappin-  ks and frustration of students  who had difficulties in this area.  It's never too late to learn to  read and write.  International Literacy Year is  spotlighting this solvable problem. The Southam study on literacy says 45 per cent of those  over 65 are functionally illiterate. Seniors' groups and literacy workers alike are taking a  long hard look at how to lower  those numbers. Independence  follows literacy.  There are many reasons why  seniors may have missed out on  a full education. People who  grew up in rural areas were  often expected to help on the  farm, and others who tame  over as immigrants in the early  1900's may not have been  literate even in their own lang-  gutigefs. A large number of older  men in Vaiwouvw wesnt to work  in the forest or mine industriees  at a young age. Some missed  school due to an accident and  never quite caught up. Today's  schools can handle 'catch up'  readily.  Whatever the reasons for the  high rate of illiteracy, life experiences make these people far  from uneducated. "The old  school tradition is that really  and truly you're not educated  until you have that piejee of  paper, (a high school diploma)"  says Kyoshi Shimizu who heads  One Voice, a national seniors  coalition. Fortunately, we now  know that this is not necessarily  the case.  There are a number of options open to upgrading your  reading and writing skills. One  doesn't have to 'go back' to the  classroom situation.  Overcoming embarrassment  about low literacy is the hardest  hurdle for most people to overcome. Many prefer the one-to-  one tutor approach. Other options for helping adults to read  are computers because they're  not judgmental and there's a  sense of accomplishment in having mastered a modern tool.  Other seniors might need tutors  to visit them in their homes.  One thing we can agree on is  the fact we have to reach more  seniors. If you have no problem  reading this article then you  needn't worry about basic  reading skills.  If you know someone who  experiences difficulty in basic  skills, I hope you might be  brave enough to approach this  person and talk about this article. There will be tutors to  follow through with the ABLE  program this fall.  Tanning Beds    $��q00 soqm  With Special Face Tanners      fcW -**W  HOURS  OPEN  More     Fee    8 00 am - 12 00 pm  3 00 pm - 8 00 pm  Hosed be!��veere 12 00   3 00eveekda  Closed Saljrdavs & Sundays  ultra ran  Hwy. 101 at Payne Rd., Qlbsons  Phont 886-4678 lor appointment  Is pleased to announce the return of  The Needlework  Mural of the Sunshine Coast  by the Suncoast Needlearts Guild  ii  \z  We invite you to drop in and view it:  MON ��� SAT, 10:00 ��� 5:30  Cowrie St., Sechelt 885-7606  S8  Notice  to Voters  of the Town of Gibsons  General local elections for the offices of Mayor and  Aldermen will be held this year. The voters list is now being  updated and will be closed on August 31. In order to avoid  delays at the polling station on election day, we wish to  pre-register as many eligible voters as possible.  Every person who:  (a) is 19 years of age or will,reach that age prior to  November 17,        7ft  .  (b) is a Canadian citizen,  (c) has resided in the Province for 6 ririoriths immediately  preceding his application for registration and either:  (I) at the date of which the application Is made is the  owner or tenant in occupation of real property in  the Town of Gibsons, or  (II) has resided In the Town of Gibsons for 3 months  Immediately preceding the application; and  (d) Is not disqualified by any law or Act in the Province is  entitled to be registered as an elector and to vote. All  new owners and residents who are eligible are urged  to complete a voter registration card at the Municipal  Hall, 474 South Fletcher Road, in Gibsons, at their  earliest convenience.  R.L Goddard  MUNICIPAL CLERK  ENTIRE  STOCK  from  *Wi  Open 7 Days a Week.  MEN'S & UDIES' APPAREL  885-2916    H  t:.]  ^     9-30-5:30    Mon. - Sat.  OOFF  Your quality clothing store  262 Gower Pt. Rd.,-  Gibsons Landing  886-2116  w *��� .,-���-- - - ��� ~ ...   �� ���  il \\ '    ���-������ ���     ' - ���������*��.>-~���-<':***~.r.-*~.i-.-m,f��.*.*,* v��.v ���..'������������ ��� ���"���"���* ?>*���*���* ��J'!*^-?"^#-".-fi->*V!.s-*-t Coast News, July 23,1990  Workwear World welcomes  the pipe line workers to the  Sunshine Coast. Workwear  World, both here in Gibsons  and Sechelt, carries a wide  range of clothing from work  pants, jeans, shirts, coveralls,  underwear, jackets, and safety  supplies, as well as a wide range  of work boots and rain gear.  Our prices are the same as in  our stores in Vancouver and  between the Iwo stores on the  Sunshine Coasl we carry a wide  variety.  Come in now for our  clearance sale of summer goods  - t-shirts, shorts, tank tops and  running shoes.  As not to forget the ladies, we  carry a wide range of ladies'  wear as well - come in and say  hi to our friendly staff and we'll  try our best lo meet your needs.  Have a good summer.  Workwear World  IVe sell sea shells C  Down by the sea shore   J  3M.WU  _ "Open 7 days, 10:00 - 5:00" J>  Gibsons Landing ^fffti  m us-ku t> *  FOR  'GOOD FOOD'  80b  oooooooooooooooo  Soup, Sandwiches, Salads,  Quiche, Muffins, Tarts,  Cinnamon Buns, Te.i,  Murchie's Coffee, Ice Cream,  Candv, Chocolates!  OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO  "Homemade Daily"  Eat-In or Take-Out  Open 8-9 Everyday  Gibsons Landing  ��� Fishing Tackle  ��� Marine Hardware  ��� Marine Electronics  ��� Outdoor Apparel  GIBSONS  marina  tu-uu  Iw 15��, Qiboons, IC  Come in to a friendly Cale  Relax and Enjoy  ���A superbly satisfying meal  ���A "famous" Harbour Cafe  home made dessert  ���Great service from people  who care  GiiSone. Landing e886-2261  Ken's Lucky Dollar Foods /  886 2257     cower point ao��o, oibsons landing Yeeur LOTTERY Cereiee;    [e>a��] [......,] BiSBl      1  CAfllTaC  Luck\ ,  DOLLAR  [butcher shop )  Canada Grade "A" Bee/  Inside Round f^\       ***w ^\  roast   ��. Let /3  Fresh ��� Lean a|      fax gm.  ground beef   6 I. If Si  Fresh . Pork ��� Side f*a     �� f*.  ribs it,. &.Ds  Fresh ��� Pork Bull  steaks        ��. 1.99  Prices Effective  July 23 ��� 29  ���f^     California _         _  Thompson - Seedless ��� ��� ��� ���  i grapes   .03  New Zealand ��� Granny Smith w ft  J)     apples ;i6. .uy  green beans ��, .79  lustra/fan - Eliendale ��� Mandarin f\f\  oranges ��, .99  BC ��� Bunch f% A  carrots each .09  Get it!  DAIRY  Delia ��� Long Drain ���|      A A  rice 907.1.99  No Name ��� Bartlett ��� in Light Syrup ������� A  pear halves      mm .19  macaroni & cheese   *-Q  dinner 22^ .Do  Cilallon ��      OA  cooked ham   ^ 4.09  Bullonl ��� Patla Nesi .4       IA  fettucini       50^1.49  Sen Haul ��� Willi Leg Meal ja      J A  crab 113,1.19  Pride Of The World ��� Squeeze ft fa.  mustard 250m, .99  Country Cream ��� Assorted .4      -aA  puddings     <P, l./y  Sea Haul'-Chunk ��� Light ���e|      A f��l  tuna is* I .U9  Bathrtwm Tissue ���|      -|A  purex 4o��l.f 9  Danish Orchard  Strawberry ��� Raspberry f%     M f%  IBM 375ml ��.U9  Stoned 4-4     MM  wheat thins        u.yy  (nuiood  butter  Fiesta  ice cream soomi  454g bsUS  .79  FROZEN  Niagara - Pink & White  lemonade 355m/  Fraseruale  trench frys iskS  f^mammmmmamTffama^am  .69  1.89  mmmiim  McGaufns - Country  While & Broun  bread   loaf  .78  McCavins ��� Homestead  100% Whole Wheat *    m>  bread 675g m 1.0"  675gloa/  Country Har  bread 6753 w  Westerns - Country Harvest  6 Varieties  1.49  mi 1 sr  Grimm's ��� Black Forest  turkey ;�� 0.  Grimm's m a  potato salad ����> .09  4.59  I MOAN  In springtime at my garden but In tha summer I  |ust lave II. At the moment raspberries art at their  best. Wonderful fruit lor freezing, making jollies  and |ams and lor a cool dessert, try this:  RASPBERRY BAVARIAN CREAM  3 cups fresh raspberries  luice ol 1 lemon  2 tablespoons gelatine  4 tabtespetMs milk  4 tablespoons sugar  2 egg yelks  f up whipping cream  1 cup crushed Ice  1. Place I cup raspberries & lemon juice In  measuring cup. Place In microwave tor t minute  on high.  2. Pour Into blender. Add gelatine & milk. Blend  on high lor 1 minute.  3. Add sugar, remainder ot raspberries & egg  yolks. Blend on high tor a count ol live.  4. Add cream and crushed ice. Blend on high tor  30 seconds or until mixture is smooth. Don't day  dream though, or mixture will sat in the Wonder!  5. Pour Into a mould. Chill lor at least 2 hours.  6. Remove Irom mould. Garnish with fresh  raspberries and some mint leaves. Serve to six  normal or lour greedy people! ,  NEST LEWIS  IreshBrewed 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 886-7686  AUDREY'S  COFFEE  SERVICE  Olfice & Restaurant  Supplies & Equipment  $P  THE BIGGEST  LITTLE STORE  Past Ken's Lucky Dollar  i��*!>4a(^  TH��B��c,T  ��� /// TOWN  .  Dell*  VarietyH���,.,"h foods  Gibsons Landing     886-293i>  Sea Cavalcade  'In Shop'  Specials  Gower Pt. Rd.,  Gibsons Landing      886-2818  W.W. UPHOLSTERY  & BOAT TOPS ltd  637 Wyngsert Rd., Gibsons  886*7310 YOU'VE GOT A FRIEND AT  TXDckstoe  phaRrraaqy  441 Marine Drive, Gibsons   886-8158  Full Proscription Service SEVEN DA YS A WEEK: Weekdays to 7:00 pm  Your full line  .I-?BBHi  with something  Enter with=s=  Any Non-Winning On-line Tlcket^^g^,  (649. Lotto B.C.. Express or B.C. Kenol  Each Week we will draw tor a  Lunch at the Mariners' Restaurant"  (value lo f 10.00)  649  THURSDAY IS SENIORS' DAY  Save 10%  Includes  Sill  Items  With Gold Care Card  Except Prescriptions and Lottery Tickets  Ganong - Fruitland  Chews  ass'! 182s  2.19  Detergent  Cheer  10L  7.49  Sinus Tabs  Extra Strength  Sudafed  Cotton  Swabs  ISO's  Scrub, Cleanser, Wash  Pads 50's  Oxyclean  75g, 120ml, 250ml    3.29  Cleanser  Phisoderm  275ml 5.79  Cream - Lotion  Neet  50ml, 125ml 2.19  Odoreaters  reg 2.09  * 2.29  sneaker   Tamers   ��.09  Crush - Fruit - Ass't  Drinks  250ml 3 for .89  House & Garden Spray  Raid  350ml 4.19  Roll-On Anti-perspirant  Arrid  2.99  75ml  Spansules - For Colds  Allergies, Sinusitis  Ornade  Bonus 28's  6.49  With Nutrasweet  Sugar twin  100'spacket 3.69  Soothes Itching &  Burning  Lanacane  Cream  30B  3.19  All customers wearing an official Sea Cavalcade  T-Shirt will receive 10% off their purchases' all week  long  'except prescription & Lottery Hcluts   Good News  or Daisy Plus  Blades  10's  2.99  Toothpaste - Tube  Close-up  100ml 1.29  Hairspray or Spritz  Mousse or Gel  Final Net  225ml, 150g, 125ml 2.1  Vaseline Intensive Care  Moisturizing  Suntan Lotion  SPF2,4,orS,110m/3.99  SPF15or25 4.39  Nylon  Fanny Packs  each  8.99  Anti-perspirant - Aerosol  Roll-on or Solid  Dry Idea  200ml, 50ml, 60g     2.79  Disney  Bubblebath  500ml  1.99  Baby Food & Juices  Gerber  128ml 2 for  .99  Electronic Travel Game  Time-It  each ._       7.99  Gerber  Baby Cereal  227g 1.99  YOUR NEIGHBOURHOOD DRUG STORE  MARYS  VARIETY  .        886-8077  ^ Specially Priced -^  Brass, Hand-crafted  Wind Chimes  Large $45����  Small $3000  Open  7 Days A Week  Gower Pt. Rd.  Gibsons Landing  Dry Clawing  Drop OH  Come in & check out our  CRAFTS  SUPPL  arri*mo   \  ES  ���pew -lejess-flir-io-T  This S Turns eves  6 30-9 30  isiftk^  tMN  0oW  ��  VOLLEY'0"5  i '     453 Marine Drive  Gibsons Landing  Ceramics Instruction  Workshops  '*  em  "*�����  Complete One Stop  .oW^T  wy. 101 * X--X d ,*����. -���  o X'-'f -��� X 5   886-9727     >  .   mmL   ������   Lmm       mm.:        :ms.m*^ -        ���        ---'  Eagles & Whales  GALLERY  Sunshine     ^  Coast       /  \Photos J?  ��� Frames j>*  ��� Posters      (f    ��� Princess  ��� Prints     J"    Louisa Cruises  ��� Cards ef  ��� Ospirt 10am  ,*'    ��� Fishing Charters  {-* From $15 per hour  30 beats  *f  j?>      886-8341 ��m  SUNSHINE COAST  TOURS  What'  to do  Find out all the places to  see and things to do,  when it's happening and  how to get there with  QFiT TNTP     ~"~  DvJUfNU  rww srmrr rrr mr   tsvetwir  iT TNiriTNirig  ON SALE AT  Tourist booths,  newstands &  THE COAST NEWS  ��� Fine Art  ��� Pottery  ��� Cards  ��� Posters  ��� Art Supplies  ��� Blown Glass  Lyall  Nanson  Show Piece Galler  & CUSTOM FRAMING  280 Gower It. Rd., Gibsons Landing  GALLERY  886-9213  E-* ii'  aiftom Ujaemt  FRAMING  886-9215  ��� ** *+.."*>*&.���*. ��� 'r ��� ��� -"nitiftitTiitiiiifiiii ��� i 10.  Coast News, July 23,1990  On sunny days like these, all kinds of folks find the beach at Davis Bay the nicest place to lie.  ���Row Mckotaoii photo  Diivis B.iy Mows H Views  The Tower' arrives  by Lauralee Soils 886-5212/3510  I was wakened Thursday  morning some time after 2:00>  am by an enging running. I  knew immediately what it was!  'The Tower' had arrived. I  decided to go and investigate,  and sure enough, that's whal it  was.  What I saw was a very large  steel structure lying on ils side  behind a truck wilh a high  crane. There was also another  truck with a smaller crane parked behind the structure. The lop  of the structure looked like a  mis-shaped umbrella frame. It  made me think of a space ship.  There were probably six men  milling around. One time they  were all standing in whal looked  from my vantage point a semicircle, looking at the nose  deciding how to do it, I guess.  The crane started lo lift il then  stopped. The smaller Iruck had  lo turn around and get il's crane  inlo position. I couldn't really  see whal il was doing. The  structure was then lifted up and  swung inlo position. It was all  done very quickly.  The larger iruck then pulled  up its stabilizers and I decided  that must be il���the show was  over. I wenl home, ll was 3:.10  am.  It was then quiel, bul 1 wasn't  able to get back lo sleep. I heard  more noise aboul 4:00. I wondered whal ii was, looked out  the window, but wenl back to  bed.  In the morning when I drove  lo work I saw a tall ihin structure sitting on the ground. It  was the lop of Ihe lower. Once  it's put on lop of ihe boitom  frame the whole lower is going  JEEP  FACTORY AUTHORIZED  MSRP" SALE*  c d  $  12,750  'Destination charge & PDI $480  JEEP  CHEROKEES  Based on 12 month term  with $10,000 down (or  equivalent value trade-  in) and O.A.C. Oiler ends  Sun. July 22nd, al 5 p.m.  Prices are NOT  artificially Increased  Manufacturer's retail  prices will be clearly  marked on each  vehicle.  Net of all factory  programs  FINANCE  CALL COLLECT FOR  GUARANTEED B.C. S LOWEST PRICES  MOUNTVIEW  JEEP-EAGLE  1600 MARINE DR., N. VAN. 980-3431  to be very tall.  I guess I'm the only curious  person! I didn't sm anyone else!  BROOKMAN PARK  Have you seen the nice grass  and the picnic tables in Brook-  man Park? Il looks nice, but it  also looks funny. I liked it better before, except for the overgrowth. The park had more  character. I hope they are going  lo plant some trees or shrubs  towards the back. If you have  any opinion about this please let  me know.  GARBAGE CONTAINERS  It's nice to see that finally  something has been done about  at least one of the garbage containers, the one at Davis Bay  Beach ��� it's now inside a lattice  slructure. What an improvement! I hope they are going to  do something about the other  ones also.  Elphie  gains  credit  The Board of School Trusts  of School District No. 46 has  announced that Elphinstone  Secondary School has be*en  granted immediate and full accreditation by the Ministry of  Education. This recognition  that the school has reached an  official standard has come after  a year long process of evaluation by the school's staff and a  Ministry of Education external  team. The external team, made  up of one teacher and five administrators from around the  province, visited the school for  a week in May.  In its summary, the external  team's report commended  Elphinstone Secondary School  for nine asepects, the first five of  which are:  I. The well thought-out  philosophy and direction. 2.  Administrative support of th��j  staff. 3. The wide range of programs to meet a variety of student needs. 4. The good  behaviour of the students. 5.  The extensive bursary and  scholarship program for  graduation students.  The team went on to recommend that the school, district  and community work on improving the students' drive for  excellence. The report concluded with the following statement:  "In conclusion, the Team  perceives Elphinstone Secondary School to be operating  satisfactorily in all components  identified in the summary.  System goals are being met and  the school operations rcfleci the  six attributes of effective  schools."  After receiving this report,  the Ministry of Education  notified the Board of School  Trustees:  "The Ministry shares this  confidence and is pleased to  grant accreditation to  Elphinstone Secondary  School."  As it is the first time that  Elphinstone Secondary School  has been successful in seeking  accreditation, it is a particularly  significant event in the history  of the school.  In memorlam  For George Hopkins  On June 12 the .passing of  George Hopkins was announced. The reunion to this announcement was quite  dramatic. The Coast News  received many calls about this  good man's death which has affected the hundreds of people  on the Sunshine Coast who  were fortunate enough to have  known him.  There are a couple of generations of children who were  transported to school on the  school busses which George  took over from Sunshine Motor  Transport some 25 years ago.  Thousands of pupils  throughout the years were safely and lovingly driven by txrth  George and his staff of drivers,  all of whom are sincere in their  expressions of their affection  and respect for George  Hopkins, a man, they say, who  was an honest, straight-forward  and decent person.  Worthy of special note is the  fad that in all the years that  George ran the school bus service there was never one casualty. This must be quite a record.  As an added service to the  community he organized the  weekly shoppers bus which was  particularly appreciated by  Roberts Creek and Redrooffs  residents who were able to shop  in Sechelt for the low fare of 35  cents. Despite inflation and  price increases everywhere else,  George kept the 35 cent rate  right up until the introduction  of the Paratransit bus. It was  like the passing of an era to the  many seniors who had ridden  the shoppers bus for years, as it  was not just a bus service. It  brcame a social gathering for  the regular users on their weeUy  jaunt.  Grandfather "George Henderson Hopkins, who came to the  Coast in the year 1906, was the  founder of Hopkins Landing  summer resort. He died in 1931  at the age of 78. Grandson  George was born in Vancouver  and attended Kitsilano school  prior to moving to the Sunshine  Coast in the early 40s.  He will lie sorely missed by  his wife Lillian; three sons  John, Robert and George; two  daughters Diana and Susan; 18  grandchildren and two greatgrandchildren. He will also be  missexl by his many friends  Member of  ALLIED...  The Careful Movers  SPECIALIZED  MOVING  SERVICES  ��� Custom packing  Aerating ..-���*'���  �� Specialists in moving: PIANOS, ORGANS,  OFFICE EQUIPMENT, elc.  LEU WRAY'S TRANSFER LTR.  Custom Packing, Storage, Local i. Long Distance Moving  HWY. 101 GIBSONS      SKSKoouft1"     MWM  VLJISSIFIBO ADS  OPEN HOUSE  Saturday, August 4, 10:00    2:00 p.m.  Sunday, August 5, 12:00    3:00 p.m.  1263 NORTH ROAD (by Chamberlin Road) GIBSONS  A landscape of meadow, orchard, pond and woods epitimizes the ease of ranch-style living in this  home that has been designed to harmonize with nature amidst its 5 acre expanse. The 4 bedroom  6-year-old 1745 sq. ft. home offers privacy, quality and charm and the easy and open single-level  design boasts vaulted ceilings, rough cedar walls and beams, skylights, beautiful doors and windows  and a floor-to-ceiling fireplace. Vegetable gardens, cedar deck with spa. $225,000.  ANDERSON REALTY  Stan or Diane Anderson  5686 Cowrie Street, Sechelt 865 3211  Vancouver Direct 684-8016  885-2385 Home 885 2899 Fax  YOUR  We have become the LEADING  FURNITURE & APPLIANCE  RETAIL OUTLET  on the SUNSHINE COAST  THANKS TO YOUR SMART CHOICES  & our BEST PRICES, BEST SELECTION  and BEST QUALITY.  At FURNITURE LAND  we enjoy serving you.  OUR SHOWROOM IS FILLED WITH  WONDERFUL NEW PRODUCTS at  VERY AFFORDABLE PRICES.  Always feel FREE and COMFORTABLE  browsing through out  DIFFERENT DEPARTMENTS  Thank you, Mark  I -'" --���-~���*-a-  ...  ....J  tMfm1im^tmtmmmmtai  Mmmmmmt  italic  e^MMMMH  ���H�� Coast News, July 23,1990  11.  GBS & PITTSBURGH PAINTS  SUMMER SIZZLERS  I!  fefcenor...  House& Trim  SaisB'absg^lla��3  White T**  Reg. $34.99  SALE  m  99  White & Pastel Tints  Exterior  House  White **  Acrylic Latex  Semi-Gloss  House & Trim Paint  A soft sheen finish that you  can use on both siding and trim.  Covers beautifully and braves  the elements for years.  4L  Reg. $34.99  SALE  $27  White & Pastel Tints  Latex Flat House Paint  A durable house paint that  goes on smoothly, easily.  Keeps that "just painted look"  despite sun and weather.  Reg. $34.99  SALE  m  99  White & Pastel  Sun-Proof.  Exterior^  House STrd1  ��0����s��(o)DD     ^0  White  st^HGALLON/STB  4L  Reg. $28.99  SALE  All Stain Colours  Semi Transparents &  Solid Colours  23  19  OTdPreservaW  ."������IBase   "   "77-860  eJttJ*"��l(3ql1pt13oz)/3.69L  *S7. !*| "EACH OF CNILOHEN.  Alkyd-Oil House &  Trim Paint  Long-lasting color! Resists  dirt, mildew and fading.  Semi-Transparent-Oil  Stain and Wood  Preservative ��� Exterior  Preserves wood and repels  water. Enhances the natural  beauty of wood and resists  cracking, peeling and fading.  JIBSOMS  BUILDING SUPPLIESg  TWO LOCATIONS   sunshine coast highway gibsonsV wharf and dolphin sechelt  Open Mon. - Sat.  8 am - 5 pm  Sundays, (Gibsons Only)  10 am - 4 pm  Gibsons     Sechelt  686-8141   885-7121  Vancouver (Toll-Free) 688-6814  el  mmmmi  immmm  ..? .**���.fr.4V~V^��>., >  ���   ������'-"-*  . t"-.# ���*;*.'*��� 4  '���***d***<-*-'-r-' Coast News. July 23, 1990  CmH  Services Dlrectoi  ���  AUTOMOTIVE ���  Ineluslri..!      AUTOMOTIVE Marjiw  PARTS & SUPPLIES  A101 SUPPLY ltd  1061 Hwy. tut, Gibsons, B.C. 886-8101  V^   m.-i   In M, Sel 8-6, Sem  10-3  ���'SECHELT RADIATORS"���  I't'irplt'tt' CiHilinii l^swm Seivice Cenlie  We- Rep.ui .1 Ri'pijcp Hads Healei Cores & G,is lanks  AUIOS  THUCKS TRACTORS INDUSTRIAL MARINE  New. Used & Rebuilt  5580 Whail    KA '"*'"' l*�� "*> iOMm Mon. - Sat  (Old Foresliy Buildings)  ��        B85-796L/  YOUR -'COMPLETE"  TRANSMISSION CENTRE  ��� FRONT AND REAR WHEEL DRIVE  ���AUTOMOTIVE i MARINE 'CLUTCHES  .,,     .AUTOMATIC & STANDARD  .   Come see Ihe Specialists at  EAQLE TRANSMISSIONS  The Coast's first Transmission only shop.  Phone Keny al .   677    886-2111 Payne Rd.  TRANSMISSION SPECIALISTS FOR 18 YEARS  ��� BUILDING CONTRACTORS*  ALPINE TRUSS  Bur 886-8233 SSm. Res: 886-8201  N0SHIP��N��  CHARGES  Trusses made here on the Sunehlne Coait  Money spent at home stays at home.       J  "M.J.J. VINYL SIDING���  Soffits  Fiberglass Decks  Fred Cocker P.O. Box 1596  (Leave Message)                      Sechelt, B.C.  V, Phone 885-6065 VON 3A0  \J   Hallmark  l___lCustoni Home*  & Renovations  f nqiiiiies 886-3344   886*3364 J  t%,'amHmm ch.k:7M.00M  Doors ��� Windows ��� Store Fronts        FAX792 3475  Commercial Hatdwattf Gibson-.886 7359  Hwy 101 at Pratt Rood  fit Set t|��� K,,iu. .-nmshtne CmiI  ��� ������ r*n lui .in appointment ��������-���������������*"  1'OP L.INE CONCRETE ^  Curbs ��� Palios ��� Stairs  Foundations ��� Sidewalks  Retaining Walls ��� Driveways  We build 'em. We pout 'em"  , Bus : 8B5 482B Res.: B85-9203 ,  Need this space?  Cill the COAST NEWS  lit 886 26?? or 885 3930  ROOFING  Specializing in ail types ol  FREE      commercial & residential rooling  ESTIMATES 886-2087 eve  ALL WORK  GUARANTEED  B.P. CONTRACTING  Custom Home Builders  Also Good Framing Crew  885-4033       Free Estimates       885-7903  CLEANING SERVICES  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Porl Mellon to (lies Cove  Commercial Containers Available  886-2938  ��� CONCRETE SERVICES*  r 8. MADILI. CONTRACTING ^  All types oi concrete work.  Sldi walks, drlvpwnyi, ''tabs ��� smooth, broomed,  e.'xposeq qqgresgate linishing.  ^ QuolliyConct.it* Work PhoneHmiT J  est or scovicr^  Swanson's  -: ��� ���;_���.��� ..Ready Mix Ltd.  ��� /4��o,iiK,'t>iiii��iDrt",A'(.��-i     i    "        ��crcuH'5 .-,  ! 885-96661 1885-53331  1 Batch Plants on lh�� Sejiuhlie. Cexnt  Gibioeie ��� Sech��ll ��� Peraelw Harbour  CONCRETE SERVICES  :N,  Rudy Mix Concrat*  Sand �� Qravtl  CONCRETE  o  LTD.  SECHELT PLANT  M5-7180  1        ��aJ er'  aiivrnc rm luaesHiNf cewer  GIBSONS PLANT   jjjjH74  '1'op Line Concrete  Curbs ��� Patios ��� Stairs  Foundations ��� Sidewalks  Retaining Walls ��� Driveways  "We build 'em, We pour 'em"  Res. 885-9203  Bus. 885-4828  TURENNE   CONCRETE  ���PUMP TRUCKS  -CONCRETE WORK  Placing & Finishing ol:  Basement Slabs. Palios. Driveways.  Sidewalks. Euposed Aggregate  FUR QUALITY WORK. CALL US' 886-7022  Need this space?  Call  the'   CO.ASI   Nl WS  ELECTRICAL CONTR  MIDWArroWEHTJNE  ���SERVICES LTlT^  I  c  Private <*��� Industrial Electrical (  High & Low Voltage Power  Reg. No. 16135 gag,  EXCAVATING  D & L ENTERPRISES  1989 416 4WD Caterpillar  Backhoe Loader  Septic Systems, Ditching Etc.  Call Nick  \^lor all your Backhoe Needs     886-71+8  Land Clearing  Excavations  Septic Tanks  885-3924  885-7487  J.S. Cntrr$trlfl��  ���Topsoil  ���Septic Fields  ���Sand & Gravel  Deliveries  ���Stump Removal  ���Lot Clearing  ���Building Sites  ���Watet Lines  4(50 Track Hoe  743 Bobcat  886-2778  MobUe: 649-8879  ���  EXCAVATING  ��� SEPTIC FIELDS  ��� DRAINAGE DITCHES  ��� EXCAVATIONS  ��� WATER LINES  .clearing Steve Jones  ��� GEN. CONTRACTORSe  ^.Residential Commercial Industrial^  r      PAINTING      ^  30 Yeais Expeiience     Fully Equipped  Fiee Estimates  M.B. Painting  Marcel Beaunoyer ,886*8826  886-3321  "5��E3  Residential  Commercial  lndusiii.il  land Cleanng  FUTURE  Excavating & Developments  Underground Installations  8, Repairs  Roads & Onveways  Satisfaction Guaranteed  CALL mike or mike  886-2182  A       Da    "  mm.  **       THE  RENOVATIONS WITH ^  A TOUCH OF CLASS  COMMERCIAL t. RESIDENTIAL  IMPROVER Mr   JJeO HAITMOOW BAj/  f Ernie Fallis  Contracting  Complete Backhoe  Service  886-9198  HEATING ���  /^"SECHELT FIRE PLACE LTD.->  ��� Gas Fireplaces E2al    * Wood Sloves  a Wood liieplaces        !,E3!s   ��� Chimneys I Hi Temp)  ��� Inserts ""EI    . Liners  STEVE CHRISTIAN Complete Sales a) Installations  Certilied Technician IT'S ALL WE 00  ^     888-7171 Silely j Sillilicllon Oumntcid  .  Q ft D Contracting  ���Sand & Gravel Deliveries,   ai.hi  ���Slump Removal '*-*-*  Gary Davies 886-9585  Dan Zuell    886-8070  P.O. Box I3S9  Gibsons. BCj  ICG LIQUID GAS  a Auto Propane    i  ��� Appliances  ��� Quality B.B. Q's  8852360  Hwy 101. across St  liom Big Mac's. Sechell  HOME IMPROVEMENTS ���  COAST BOBCAT SERVICI  Small In Site ��� Big In Production  I'ttsl Hull's - Tk'Ik'hiliH  Sprviidinf(. I.i'vt-llinn  MlteSl Heeeelins ,<��(��������<  885-7051   SECHELT ����������<��,  f FINE TOUCH WOOD WORKS ^  ��� Custom Home Framing & Finishing  a Renovations  ��� Sundecks. Circular Stairs  Mike Hanson 886-3257  ...y."  ��� GEN. CONTRACTORS*  Tai  Need this space?  Cill   lie,'   COASI   Nl WS  ,el   88H ?H?? en 88!. 11930  BIQ EAQLE Enterprises Ud.  Custom Built Sun Decks   ��� Fencing  Patio Doors -Skylites and Windows  - Renovations and Additions  Fret Estimates  Mike 886-2688  CENTURY ROCK 1  885-5910  ��5>S  SALES & INSTALLATION  ��� Commercial & Residential*  ��� Carpet & Resilient Flooring*  ftekrte******      Phone     ********  shoppy    SHOWROOM 885-3282  5601 Hwy. 101, Sechelt  Tues.Frl., 12:30-5 All day Sat.  THE FLOOD STOKE AT VOUR DOOR _____  Need this space?  Cell tin; COAST. MEWS  .11 886 ?6?? eer 88b 3930  for the Professional  and the Homeownet,  '/    RENT-IT!      \  /       CANADA INC. //  I     TOOLS & EQUIPMENT     afW  ,5540 Inlet Ave., Sechelt       885-2848 J  CUSTOM DRAPERIES  VENETIAN BLINDS  1 Bedspreads        ��� Balloon Shades  1 Wallpapers        ��� Upholstery Fabrics  Complimentary In-Home Service  Professional Installations  eKPBF.RT HONI'.y  INTERIORS  Decorators for fine homes.        I  5639 Wharf Road, Sechelt  12-4, Tues. ��� Fri.  nnr,-4044  YORKSHIRE GARDENER  General Garden Maintenance  Lawn Care ��� Landscaping ��� Pruning  Rock Walls 8, Rockeries  Senior's Discount ��� Friendly Service  Fred 886-3526  SUNSHINE KITCHEN  ��� CABINETS -  880-9411   ISrWroom Kern's Plaza.Hwy 101  Opan Tuaaday to Saturday 10-4 pm)  CAN-DO EXCAVATING  /-BSft   5S�� FXTENDA HOE, BOBCAT743,  uQXHfc   SINGLE AXLE DUMPTOUCK  ��� Se/nic Fields ��� Saint. Gravel A Top Soil  George eS83-75S3 or Emery 885-4*54  Need this space?  Cell   Illi'   COASI   IMI WS  ,ii   88t"e 7W.< ie, HSh 3930  J.T.R. Trucking  Dump Truck Rental  Sand, Gravel & Blasted Rock Sales  R.R. #1 Bay Rd. Site Sechelt, B.C.  Call.MS-7t7S       V0N3A0 JIM ROBINSON  BRINK'S BOBCAT  SERVICE  and Landsoaplng  936-2086  Mackenzie Excavating Ltd.  Land Clearing & Development  Cam Mackenzie () A, Coast News, July 23,1990  13.  Of logging and water quality  Editor:  Word of mouth has it that  Dr. Douglas Golding conducted  a study of the Tetrahedron  water shed, and has determined  that logging does not affect the  water supply.  1 don't know whwe Dr.  Golding resides, but I can tell  you that he has netver liv.ed  beside a mountain fed creek and  watched the deterioration of the  water quality and supply as  clear cutting progresses up the  mountainside.  I purchased 10 acres of land  at the base of Mount  Elphinstone. Two creeks,  Cough and Clack, flowed  through this property, and  Roberts Creek was close by. In  1970, these sparkling clean  creeks meandered through the  forests year long. The water was  sweet and clear.  Logging of Mount  Elphinstone begim in earnest  around 1975/76. As logging  progressed, these once gently  flowing creeks became torrential during the fall and winter  rains, dwindling drastically during the summer months. In addition to the effects clear cutting  has on ground renditions, loss  of the forest's protective canopy  accelerates the evaporation process drying up the small  streams, springs and ground  moisture that fired the creeks.  Construction of logging  roads, along with the logging  itself, turn<td these creeks turbid  with sediment. Eventually, the  creeks took on a metallic taste  from the mineral deposits leached from the expensed ground of  the logging slashes.  By 1985 the health board test  results found the water unsuitable for drinking.  I would be delighted to have  Dr. Golding, with his expertise,  provide an alternative explanation for the decline of these  three creeks (if not caused by  logging). I have seen, firsthand,  how clear cutting our mountain  forests effects our water supply.  Talk to the .people living on  the Squamish Highway - they  too will tdl you about the  devastating effexts logging has  on mountain water systems.  Some of these people have lost  family membm to floods and  mudslides.  I suggest all logging on the  Tetrahedron area be halted  now, at least until a reliable  study .can be conducted and  made available to the public.  Gerry Craig  Yacht dub praise  Editor:  1 am a neighbour of the Seattle Yacht Club (SYC) and have  been boating on this coast for  40 years. In that time I have  never seen a better-managed  marina. The SYC facilities are  first class, with buildings and  grounds well maintained and  THE  ARTHRITIS  SOCIETY  Arthritis News  suiU'401- , l  >st.  "teenl.UO.OnUUlO  Mmsmnc  Services  Directory  MARINE SERVICES  OCEi\N DYNAMICS LTD.  Me-riae i Mtckuical Eafiiiiruf Desifi  Boat & General Marine Surveys  Dock Design & Construction  NMIMS-MU  MISC SERVICES  �����_���*__>  MARINE WAYS  BOAT MOVING P  POWER WASHING  mcrCrui/er  Mercury Outboards  V0lV" AB HMDOCK MARINE ltd  MARINE REPAIRS  ��� Gas 4 Diesel  PENINSULA INDUSTRIAL  & LOGGING SUPPLIES  PORT  MELLON  & GIBSONS  -j�����-  ��� Wirt Rope & Rigging  ��� Welding Supplies  ��� Hydraulic Hose & Fillings  a Misc. Industrial Products  SB&Sti     Van.Direc.6.9-73.7  1042 Hwy. 101, Gibsons (across from Kenmac)  Bu  mccaneer  Marina ii Resort Ltd  Located in Secret Cove 885-7888  MARINE SPECIALISTS 21 years  PARTS - SALES - SERVICE -REPAIRS  K 81 C Tltermoglass bmm li^-U  Cobra Boils now  ^*     �����* VJE��*  In-Stock  ISHiMUfl.  [outboards  Need this space?  Cill the COAST  Nl WS  .11 H8t5 ?6?? eer 88b 3930  For successful  BUSINESS MEETINGS  Large or Small  CEDARS INN  895 Hwy. 101, Gibsons  Fax 886-3046    886-3<XW  IUTHERLANDSS?CELTD  m  \MrmnR   te  (OUTBOARDS ^E  YANMAR   V  ..icrvrui/cr    marine   J  shun omvf S/inioaros   DIESEL ENGINES"!  Parts & Service leer All Make's of Oulllei.erris  l)(H ksllle'eer Dryl.Hill   ,,,,..,.   P    , ..  FINANCING AVAILABLE ' VHF 6 &   16  ��� at COHO MARINA, Madeira Park .M3-1119J  JACOBSEN FEEDS  6462 Norwest Bay Road  886*9569       Your Authorized 1  We carry a complete line ot  Animal Feeds & Supplies  the growing  Da  CHAINSAWS  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER *  CHAINSAW LTD  .   731 NORTH ROAD   866-2912 j  ~  , ���. Volvo ���  , tvinru<lf  A Salt Water LicencevAJL.^  * Motel 8. Campsites * Waler Taxi ~���*"  * Marine Repairs       * Ice and Tackle    MS-22W  OMC  A.D. LANDSCAPE GROUP  OVER 20 YEARS  lil'llll       _*^|���" HE8I0ENTML  185-5848   _^^~        COMMERCIAL  LANDSCAPING ft GARDENING  ~e__   Cottrell's Marine Service  VKll        SERVICE TO Al L MAKES  ���     ^__    Specif tiling In Merc. Outtoard,  e-~~'*_���*     ��� *lem drive rebuilding  DIVER      ^^ Loca,ed at  BOAT ���       Smitty's Marina, Gibsons  HAULING        SHOP8M-7711    RES. ttS*Mj  MISC SERVICES  Need this space?  DOLPHIN ALARM  SYSTEMS LTD.  C-      Burglary ��� Flu  Music & Sound ��� Intercoms        Dm Wation  RR#4 S15 C17 tea. MM1M  Gibsons. B.C. Itss. MH30J/  __T  iMinbetrs who are consid<trate of  othetrs at all tim.es.  Generally the tx��ts (yachts)  that visit these facilities are of  the larger class. For these vessels  fuel alone is a considerable expense but, as every boater  knows, there are many other expenses involved in operating a  boat. Props and shafts get bent,  anchors get stuck and lost,  engin<ts fail, and a host of other  problems occur, too numerous  to mention.  Visiting boaters .are also important to the marine service  facilities in Pender Harbour  -work on docks, buildings,  grounds, etc. are done by local  tradesmen. But, it is not just the  service industries associated  with boating that benefit  -grocery stores, gift shops,  restaurants, beauty parlours,  you name it, all benefit.  Another point: To single out  any particular marina for  polluting the harbour is most  unjust. We are all polluters, and  this harbour was polluted long  before the SYC came on the  scene.  If the SYC should decide to  abandon this site (and I sincerely hope that they don't) we will  all be losers. The question then  .becomes what will take their  place? Anothea- Penga Marina?  Dick Lyan  Eagle  ballet  vEdttor:  } While fishing in Bargain Har-  i bour last week, I was jjrivilegesd  to witness a display of eagle  aerobatics that I had not seen  previously in my 16 years at  Pender Harbour.  On many occasions I have  witnessed eagles flying directly  at each other, in a threatening  mode, over the fishing area  where there is the .possibility of  a fish pick-up. On these occasions, as they are about to meet,  they sharply alter the wings  from the horizontal position to  the vertical and .pass each other  with the legs and tallons extended, but they fly on and continue  the circling.  On this occasion three eagtes  were circling overhead at approximately 300 feet, competing  for any fish that might be  thrown out by the fishermen  below. Periodi(��lly, two of the  esaglN would make a run at each  othCT as mentioned in the  previous paragraph. On this oc-  cason, as I watched, the following took place:  Two of the eagles came  swooping in at each other at  .great speed. As they were about  to meed each other, they switched to the vertical position with  tallons extended. The tallons  locked and the eagles went into  a tumbling spin toward the  waiter. Theey must have com-  pleted six to eight revolutions  and, just seconds before they  were about to hit the water, they  separated and circled upward in  I dramatic aerial recovery.  It wis truly a sight to see.  Russ Foster  Mirror,  mirror  ���  Complete, Continental, 4 Professional  BUSINESS ft PERSONAL OFFICE SERVICES  gilt Faptr flUII 883-9911 J  I  rLandacaplng for a Dlatlnctlvm DmalgrT*  template service Irom design to irrigation Installation plus  new shrub plantings, Installation ei! large trow and  hedges lor privacy, patios, lawn installations and retaining walls. Over 500 plant species to choose Irom lor your  own design. Uli lor a tree estimate.  HO-SH* ��a��* ��*�������� I""* T* fru �� W-4WI)  GIBSONS MOBILE SAW SERVICE  Custom Cutting ��� Planing  Bevel Siding - Posts & teams  Chris Nipper MIMM  R.R.M, 86, CK,  Qlbsons, B.C. VON 1V0  ��� ������  Editor:  "Mirror, mirror on the  wall," this is APEC's cry and  whm the mirror answerrs in their  favour all is well. But when the  mirror tells them how othetrs see  them, my aren't they upset.  No, Mr. Morrison you are  not "The fairest of them all" no  matter how you stretch the truth  to prove you are.  Mrs. M. Shelton  Wake up, Canada  Editor:  As an individual educate in  forest practices as well as  cltemical use 1 fed it necessary  to say, 'Wake up, Canada!'  Canadians need to make thrir  disapproval known regarding  the use of Vision, Roundup,  and other potentially hazardous  chemicals for any reason in any  quantity upon the ecosystems of  this country.  Thetse chemicals, when interjected with the plan*, cause only sicebte-ss and disease to all living things. When used, <con-  tamination to the ground water  table is unavoidable. Anything  else 'nice' you read about the  use of th<ese chemicals on this  piano, and how many parts p<er  million is a 'safe, acceptable  level' is clearly propoganda.  Canadians, make your objections heard. Protect your  predous resources - air, water  and earth.  A former comme-rcial  pesticide applicator  P.S. If Canada doesn't want  our earth and water to be as  dangerously polluted as it is in  the United States, don't allow  the use of substances that have  long ago been declared .potentially lethal by the Environmental Protedion Agency of the  USA.  Let's be heard, fight for a  clean corner of the planet! No  Vision or Roundup!  ^ C*L sec^.  in  Cappuccino & Detwert Bar  Open 12 noon - 10 pm  on the Sundeck at  Cowrie St  Sechelt  Now Opern  Sundays  10-4  KIDS  Trail Bay Mall, Sechelt  Shorts & TShirts  NOW ON SALE  Selected Kerne Only  885-5255  LIFE FELLOWSHIP  New Testament Church  Sechelt Arena  Sun. Worship Service      10:30 am  Wed. Bible Study 7:30 pm  Morning Prayer 6:30-7:45 am  Tues.-Sat.  New Llll Christian Academy  Enrolling Kindergarten ��� Grade 12  Pastor Ivan Fox  Principal, Davis Cliff  Phone 8854775 or 885-2672  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Service  GIBSONS  Glassford Road 11:15am  SundaySchool 11:15 am  ST. JOHN'S  Davis Bay 9:30 am  SundaySchool 9:30 am  Rev. Stan Sears  Church Telephone 886-2333  GIBSONS  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  School Rd., opposite RCMP  SundaySchool 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 of Canada  CHRISTIAN  SCIENCE SOCIETY  In the Greene Court Hall  Medusa St., Sechelt.  Sunday Services 11:00 am  For inlormation, please call:  88E-2506 or 8S5-36M  CALVARY  BAPTIST CHURCH  711 Park Road  Telephone: 886-2611  SundaySchool 9:30 am  Worship Service 11:00 am  Hour of Inspiration 7:00 pm  Cal Mclver, Pasior  Arlys Peters, Music Minister  "The Bible as it is...  lor People as Ihey 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  599 Gower Point Road  Pastor Monty McLean  886-7049  LUTHERAN CHURCH  Whitaker Road & Coast Highway  Davis Bay 885-2202  Rev. Frank W. Schmllt, Pastor  Sunday Worship 11:00 am  Vacation Church School  July 23 to 27  For information call 885-5792  Come Grow With 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. Aldan's, Roberts Creek  Rev. Esther North 8eS6-7410  The Anglican Parish ol  St. Aidan & St. Bartholomew  PENDER HARBOUR  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  Lagoon Road, Madeira Park  Morning Worship 10:00 am  Prayer & Bible Study  Wednesday 7:30 pm  883-2374 & 883-9441  Pastor Mike Klassen  Affiliated with the Pentecostal  Assemblies 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. eOameron Fraser, Paster  885-7488 Olfice 885-9707  JL     THE ANGLICAN  \jL CHURCH OF CANADA  SL Hilda's * Sechelt  1st Sunday ��� Aug. 5, Sept. 2  9 am H.E. & M.P.  Othw Sundays  8 & 9:30 am H.E. & M.P.  St. AndrvMr's * Pender Harbour  Regular Sun. Worship     11:30 am  885-5019 Rev. June Maffln  "We extend a  Warm Welcome lo all"  ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH  MASS SCHEDULE  Saturday  5:00 pm St. Mary's Gibsons  6:30 pm Pender Hartxxir  Sunday  8:45 am Indian District  9:45 am Holy Family Sechelt  11:15 am St. Mary's Gibsons  .CONFESSIONS  1st & 3rd Sat. 4-4:30 pm  Holy Family Sechelt  2nd & 4th Sat. 4:30-5 pm  St. Mary's, Gibsons  8*5-9526  ....      ������.   ei.   ��� ��>   ��~   -   -     .- ��� - X   -   �����-     --.--  ����������� .���*��.T-,-i-J,.-y.- rf.T.,7' -,T .  -. 14.  Coast News, July 23,1990  Richer by 1 Ib. (Troy weight) of .999 Silver minted medallions is  the John Keogh family, winner of the Sunshine Coasl maritime  History Society's Silver Treasure Lottery, drawn at the Halfmoon Bay Country Fair.  B.iy Happenings  Fair an outstanding success  by Rath Forrester, 885-1418  The 24th year of the Half-  moon eBay Country Fair was an  outstanding sucress. it was  estimated that close to 2000  people attended on the Sunday  at Coot>ers Green where all en-  joyed a wonderful day of sunshine and family fun.  The theme of this year's fair  was 'The 90s'. In kreping with  the theme, Peggy Connor made  a special presentation to a very  sepecial Halfmoon Bay lady  who, in January of this year,  celebrated her 90th birthday.  Eva Lyons was presented with  one of the new Sechelt logo  posters to commemorate the occasion.  Eva has Iwen an active pai-  ticipant in the Country Fair for  many ye*ars when she always  had line-ups of people waiting  for her to read thdr teacups.  Mrs. Lyons vejry graciously  replied to the tributes .paid to  her, and I know that I speak for  us all when I say that we hope  we have Eva with us at the fair  for years to come.  The Halfmoon .Bay Baby of  the 90s also receivejd a gift.  Stephanie McCrome was the  first Halfmoon Bay baby born  in 1990.  Worthy of note is the fact  that for the past 24 years Peggy  Connor has been involved in  organization this popular annual event.  Country Fair results  BUS NEWS  A solution to part of the  transportation problem for  Redrooffs residents has txen  announced. On Mondays and  Wednesdays a Paratransit bus  will med the 3:30 ferry from  Vancouver, leaving Langdale at  4:30 pm to take passengers to  Redrooffs Road, returning via  Highway 101.  For the benefit of those with  medical appointments which do  not fit in with the schedule,  Paratransit will do their best to  mtd their needs. A .period of at  bast 24 hours prior to the required date is necessity. Call  883-3234 for information and  details.  BARBECUE  The Wdcome Beach Community Association will hold  their annual barbetcue on Saturday, August 11. You will get  delicious hamburgers with  salads and all the trimmings for  a mere SS, and for kids under 12  it is only S3.  The ladies in charge would  like to have some idea of the  number of people to prepare for  and would appreciate it if you  would call for reservations by  August 9. Call either Mildred at  885-5249 or Marg at 885-9032.  YOU DID IT  P/GHT  The 24th Annual Country  Fair of Halfmoon Bay (thanks  to great weather conditions and  rrcord attendance) was again a  great success!  The Car Rally, sponsored by  the Fair Committee and Buccaneer Marina was held on Friday, July 13, with 28 drivers  and navigators maneuvering the  course. Jean Scholefield and  Susie Sandford took first place,  and the $100 prize. Steve and  Sue Sleep finished second, and  won the boat rental donate by  Buccaneer Marina.  The Saturday Morning Fishing Derby, sponsored by the  B&J Store, saw 127 kids par-  tinpating. They all enjoyed the  hospitality of Uli and Bill  Lucas; hot dogs, pop, chips,  and hats were given out on the  Halfmoon Bay Wharf during  the Derby. The winners of  trophies, and rods and reels for  first place were Gordie Kingston  (4-8 yejar olds) and Chris Hicks  (9-12 year olds). Chris caught  an 8'/2 pound skate!  The Saturday Evening Social  and Dinner, under the sponsorship of the Halfmoon Bay  Recreation Association served  baron of beef dinners, with  many dining outdoors and enjoying the evening sunset.  The Sunday Fair day, under  beautiful sunny conditions, saw  record crowds to Cooper's  Green. The morning began with  a pancake breakfast, under the  skillful grille work of Bob and  Chris Twren and Gerry Ber-  thalet. Over 300 breakfasts were  served. The breakfast was fol-  low.sd by the 3.5 mile run from  Connor Park to Cooper's  Green. The winner of the Wendy McDonald silver tray was  Pam Barnsley, and Ken  McRobert took home the ICG  Trophy.  Some 30 non-profit and craft  booths were in operation, with a  great variety of interesting items  for sale; children's races and  games continued throughout  the day under the organization  of the Halfmoon Bay Parents'  Council. The Welcome Beach  Community Association again  provided the bingo concession,  which saw full attendance from  the first game on.  In the contest category: Mike  Turrock and Chuck Norbie ran  the Horseshoe Pitch; Frank  McKenna, the Volleyball Tournament; Michelle Foss, the Teddy Bear Contest; Marily Lyons,  Also, thanks to the local  businesses for thdr donations  towards the fair; Sun Coast  Electric Ltd; Frank Jorgensen  Contracting, T and T Trucking,  F.A.B. Logging; Jolly Roger  Inn; Rent-It Inc.; Family Bulk  Foods; Wakefield Inn; Gibsons  Building Supplies; Brooks &  Miller Floor Coverings Ltd.;  Trail Bay Se?orts; ICG Propane.  Of course, a Fur would not  be a success without food and  drink. The Fair Committee stall  sold hot dogs, coffee and juice,  and operated a be*er garden. The  Halfmoon Bay Volunteer Fire  Department provided hamburgers, pop, and ice cream.  Business was brisk throughout  the day.  Thanks to all who participated; to the many  volunteers; to my executive  committee; Peggy Connor,  Vice-Chairman; Donna  Johnson, Secretary and Publicity; Carol Adams, Treasurer;  and Fiona West, booth rentals.  A special thanks to the Works  Committee for erecting and taking down the booth structure;  Doerksen, the arizona quartz saving the tables, chairs, and  clrck; and the embroidered pic-,, tfluiproente required to make  ture went to G. Fraser.       ' V   this fair a HUGE SUCCESS!  the Smile Contest; and .Betty  Benzel, the Pie Baking Contest.  Archie Benzel audioned off the  pis following the judging by  Chef Marion Pluus, and the  bidding was hot and heavy for  each of the delicious looking  pis.  Winners of the volleyball  tournament were a group who  named themselvesd the Gibsons  Pigs.  Kathy Price won the pie baking contest and the biggest smile  winner for men was Jim Brown,  while Irma Mahar took it for  the ladies.  The 50/50 Raffle, with a  prize of $500 was won by Dick  Vanderwwff of Sechelt. (Dick  donated part of his winning  back to the Fair.) A $50 Raffle  saw several winners, thanks to  the generosity of the B&J Store,  Peninsula Typewriters, Milore  Nursery, and the Pottery Shed.  There were several other raffles at the fair, one of them being the Halfmoon Bay Hospital  Auxiliary, whose winners were:  D.   Tupper,   sweater;   L.  Single lessons or full courses  in standard transmission  vehicles now available  Parents of a YD graduate write:  As our son reached the top of a blind hill there  was a car stopped about 3 car lengths ahead.  Thanks to your "Brake and Avoidance" teaching,  our teenage son avoided an accident that could  have resulted in serious injury to a mother and  young child. When he needed to know what to do  in a split second, he had the knowledge because  of you. Keep up the good work, and God bless you.  Sincerely,  Rev. and Mrs. Luke Pare  Call today for course information  885-5432  Young Drivers  Of Canada  483-3347 Collect  iA.Mi^aaiHiM  eMtMaJa  MM Coast News, July 23,1990  15.  Pender Patter  Thoughts on lake swimming  by Myrtle Winchester 883-9099  Without getting into whether  or not it is morally wrong to  swim in Garden .Bay .Lake  ebeecause it's the areas waterslud,  Id's consider the people who do  swim in the lake.  For the most part they show  up, enjoy a refreshing swim,  and leave. Others prefer to  spend some extra time suntan-  ing, and there's a group who brings along snacks and/or liquid  refreshments.  This last group can be split  into two categoris: those who  take away their garbage and  those who leave behind debris  of all kinds and have a tendency  to throw empty beer bottles off  Turtle Rock, perhaps to see if  they will break, which they invariably do.  Walking on broken glass  underwater is an intersting sensation. You don't see anything,  don't notice the pain, and you  rarely know that you've been  cut.  You usually don't catch on  untO you're out of the water  and walking on sand, and as the  pain starts to build you can only  think of creative ways to gd  revenge on the faceless jerk who  left the source of your discomfort.  The point is, don't bring glass  to rocky places unless it's your  own backyard. Thank you. The  other garbage is unsightly, but  at least it's not dangerous. Beer  is sold in cans. So is pop.  I rarely defend tourists (I  don't think I ever have), but a  couple of weeks ago two visitors  from Vancouver showed up and  decided to go for a swim in the  Garden Bay Lake. More they  did, they got a green garbage  bag from their van and nearly  filled it with empty tieer cans,  cigarette packages, and assorted  plastic, paper, glass, and metal  garbage.  Thanks to Clinton Hussey  and his lady, winners of the  Winchester Tolerable Tourist  Award for 1990.  NO VISION  A    meeting    at    Robi  Oyster  farm  conflict  feared  An application by Norman  Angell for a foreshore lease for  an oyster farm could conflict  with other intersts in the area.  At the July 19 regional  district planning committee  meeting, Director Gordon  Wilson pointed out that the site  of the lease is within the boundaries of the Mount Richardson  area that is presently being  sought as a wilderness designation.  It is also the site of an old logging road, and it may still be  n<*c<ssary to hold it for that use.  It was agreed to refer the  matter to the foreshore advisory  task force, the forest advisory  committee, and to notify the  Tuwanek Ratepayer's Association.  NOTICE  BOARD  New Overeaten Anonymous Group -  For Inlo Jennifer. 886-8329.  Slbimi Outdoor Rotor Skating ind  skateboard rink open tor Ihe summer,  Ham to 7pm, 7 days a week. Let Ihe  good limes roll.  Sunihlne Coait Pooce Committee will  nol be having meetings In July and  August. See you In September.  CAPE (Coait Aiioclatlon to Protect the  Environment) will lorego Its regular  meetings this summer lo help organize  the Save Ihe Georgia Strall Marathon  a Environmental Fair. Call 886-2473  and gal Involved In this exciting event!  Cratt ipace itM avaHiblo lor Sea  Cavalcade Kids Day, July 28, Dougal  Park. 886-8535 between 10 and S  pm.  M Annual SunsMrw Coait Arti Centra Cratt Fair, Hackett Park, August 4  l> S, 10-4.  Mmm Lt**- Homage Society  garage sale Sunday, July 29,10 to 1  pm, 41S tower Point Road, on  inawalk acrois Irom post oflice. Lots  ot troaiures.  Petraschuk's home last  Wednesday evening was held to  discuss ways of preventing  spraying of the still-  questionable herbicide Vision in  the Kleindale area.  Environmentalist Carole  Rubin (a gust speaker at this  year's Festival of the Written  Arts in Sechelt) was there to offer support and assistance,  along with Sunshine Coast-  Powell River NDP candidate  Howard White and Ratepayers'  prsident Joe Harrison.  Robi Petraschuk, Grace  Pazer, and other residents in the  immediate area are adamant  that they won't stand for any  herbicide spraying near thdr  drinking water, and they're  prepared to go to court over it.  Although the Ministry of  Forests says that Vision is safe  to use on the Misery Mile logging site, other information suggests that it may be a carcinogen  and that not enough testing has  been done to guarantee that no  short - or long-term harmful effects will come from exposure  to it through drinking water or  other sourcs.  A reliable source says that the  Ministry of Forests bass thdr  conclusion that Vision is safe by  an analysis of Glyphosate,  which makes up 47 per cent of  the herbidde. The other ingredients have not been proven  safe, and it is unknown whether  or not they have even been  tested.  Anyone interested in the use  of Vision in the Pender Har-  bour area should come to a  meeting with a Terminal Forst  Products representative at the  proposed spray site on Saturday, July 28 at 9:30 am.  Everyone is invited to meet at  Ed and Grace Pazer's home  before the short walk to the site.  FIREMEN FUNDRAISING  The Pender Harbour and  Distrid Volunteer Fire Department have once again gone into  the bookselling businss with  "Firehall Favourites," a very  popular cookbook written by a  UBC firefighter.  This is the second year that  the book has been printed, and  fire departments all across  Canada (ours included) sell the  book to raise funds for  Muscular Dystrophy Canada.  'Firehall  Favourites'   is  available in Pender Harbour at  The Paper .Mill, Marina Pharmacy, and the IGA.  LEGION NEWS  On July 27 and 28 Jimmy  Dougan of Texada Island will  entertain at Branch 112 of the  Royal Canadian Legion. Judging by what I've heard, "Skinny  Jimmy" is the most popular  entertainer at the Pender Harbour Legion.  WEATHER REPORT  A few people (myself included) have a strong dislike for hot  weather.  If you notice me (or one of  those other .people) behaving in  a rude, unfriendly, or even nasty manner, please by undmtan-  ding enough to write it off to  the heat wave.  Some .people, however, turn  into saints when the weatheer  getts uncomfortably warm. I'm  reluctant to use Barnie Wicks'  name on the same page as the  word "saint", but if I had the  authority to bestow sainthood  on anyone, it would be him. In  this weather the temperature at  The Paper .Mill rivals that of  any industrial .paper mill, and  my disposition suffers.  Ernie arrive*! at the office the  other day with a rather wonderful and unique fan that does an  excellent job of circulating and  cooling the air. Thank you Ernie, from me and all the people  who I'm miserable to when the  temperature gds too high.  Another saint candidate is  John Forward of Harbour Insurance who can be seen on an  almost-daily basis watering not  only the plants in front of  Pender Harlwur Realty, but  others in the area that are  wilting in the heat.  MOWING-TRIMMING-PRUNING  PROPERTY MGMT.-UGHT LANDSCAPING  WE DO IT ALL     call 883*2142  GARDEN BAY  HOTEL  Egmont  News  Mystery solved  by Ann Cook. 883-9911  I'll run last wwk's mystery  over you this time with the two  missing lines that were  somehow eliminated last week.  The Egmont Marina Store is  open daily and they sell some  nice Backeddy t-shirts.  Bathgates Marina has some neat  t-shirts with a rock cod on them  (not alive or dead, but painted  on) and 1 understand a young  local girl made these.  The one thing that came of  this gaff is how many people  read the column and care  enough to stop and ask me what  it was all about. 1 did find out  that Chloe Angus made the  rock cod t-shirts.  IN ST. MARY'S  Vera   Grafton   and   Gene  Silvey this week.  SEAFOOD DINNER  Mark   your   calendar,   on  mm  August 4, Saturday, there will  be a seafood dinner at the community hall  by the Egmont  Lions.  NEW BABIES  Dawn from Hotham Sound is  proud to announce her new  baby sister. Doris and Ken now  have four grandchildren, a new  grandson was born last week.  PAT ON THE BACK  To  Yolan  Marian  on  his  graduation from Chatelech.  THUMP ON THE HEAD2  To everyone who throws  cans, bottles, etc. into the  Waugh Lake swimming area.  COFFEE HOUSE  The Egmont Community  Coffee House is happening on  Saturday, July 28. Same time,  same place, same fun. Everyone  welcome. Come, bring a friend,  expecially if they sing, recite,  read poetry, or play a musical  instrument.  Rny way you Slice it  the Classifieds bring results  4      *��>?*.      t  Enjoy a Day of Business, Leisure  and Shopping in  VENICE NORTH  (Pender Harbour Has  AUTOMOTIVE  PENDER HARBOUR  CHEVRON  Complele Auto Repair  24 HOUR TOWING  883-2392  [!|9 I        **>-K Th.Sun.hin. (f^*  Tom Toolery Ltd.  Sales, Services & Rentals  883-9114  CtNTM HAHDWAM  our Five''  Ne�� FOODLINER  -j*    "SI ItM  h"      Sunday 11 am ��� 5 pm  (Dr  OKenmar 'JJrapenes  & NEEDIEC RAFT SUPPLIES  883-2274  ROB'S  VIDEO RENTALS  883-2988  A MARI ISA  PHARMACY  883-2888  Oak Tree Market  Open 7 daya a week  10 am-8 pm  tfoAn .1ft ny* i  Marina r  KHeU WOPflNG  7Diyi��WMk  All CMvroei PeeyJetCtl  883-2253  In Pender Harbour Centre  883-9099  MISCELLANEOUS  OPEN N��.M Til DuSr-   EVERi PAV '  ���mC^ aft shoppt.  883-2429  RECREATION  ��� Miming  In Pender Harbour Centre  Mon. - Fri. 883-9099  PENDER HARBOUR  GOLF COURSE  Visitors Welcome  Vi M. North ol Carden B,ey Rd.,  Hwy. 101 883-9541  Royal Cinidlin Legion - lunch 112  ��  PENDER HARBOUR  LEGION  Members & Guests  Always Welcome  Telephone 883-9832  JCewe'ft resort  BOAT RENTALS  AIR  883245b  PROFESSIONAL  SERVICES  YOUR NAME  Could Be Here  Conrad  ClAlfiltX  hi Hnemr Harbour Contra  Mon.-Fri. 883-9099  ���TYPING  ���WOM P80CESSIN8  ���ACCOUNTING  ���FM SERVICE  ���PHOTOCOPYING  ���ANSWERING SERVICE  HUGH W. JONES  Lawyer  883-9525  PENDER  HARBOUR  CREDIT  UNION  883-9531  Pender Harbour  Realty LTD.  883-9525  FAX: 883-9524  CONTRACTORS  BUSHWACKERS  Trimming, mwmn. Pruning  Property Management \, j , ...  Light Landscaping    %gLf/  883-2142       w "*~  SPECTRUM CONTRACTING  BUILDING CONTRACTORS  JcnyNclilaew Phillip Netilaw  885-9341 885-4801  J.P.FORM RENTALS  Rentals & Construclion  d883-9046  Seahorse  instruction  Indian Isle  Construction  Backhoe & Dumplruck  Service  8U-2747 or 883-2730  CONTRACTORS  Rooting  883-9303   eindale  Tar * Gravel, Shakoi, SHnglts,  ITWtal Rm(i. Torch On, Dutoldi  Peninsula Power (k  Cable Ltd.  Hi|(h A low Volleiftf Puvm linn  .Outdoor Sub-SUIions  883-2218  Ray Hansen Trucking  el Contracting  Gravel, Clearing;  Septic Systems  883-9222  MARINE    SERVICES  HARBOUR BOAT TOPS  883-2929  Tops, Tarps & Covers  Upholstery & Repairs  L(K.ilei) .it Headwater Marina  Madeira Marina  883-2266  YOUR NAME  Could Be Mere  Coftletcl  4��mHnm9  In Pone* Harbour Centra   Mon.-Fri. 883-9099  .COMPLETE  ���GARDEN  CENTRE  OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK  NURSERY  9:30 .em   itJO pm 883-9183  MOBILE HOMES  New ind Used - Instant Housing  883-9338 or 580-4321 (call cored)  Miss Sunny's Hair Boutique  883-2715  Coast  estern Airlines Ltd.  lor reservalions/inlormation on  daily scheduled flights & charters  Cl* 185-4711 (Sunshine Coast)  684-1761(Vancouver)  Garden Bay  Hotel  pub, Waterfront Hosum-am. Moor*|i, Air  limners. Pishing ClwrtMV. Hike Rnniais  883-1674 rub  883-0019 RttUurant  Dining room, lounge -a. ���  and lundKk open it/*^ " '*���  it-00 am.  Fifty UceiKet! win  tlf.iiignl beet on lap  C'lertng A\t.ttt,tt>le  Al  Brian Schaeler, Mqr.  &w  883-2428  fender Harbour  Restaurant  Canadian & Chinew Cuisine  883-2413  HEADWATER MARINA ltd  Ways, I UfPrvssurv Washing,  eX Yi'.ir-Kiiuml MimraiK'  883-2406  eeeUMdAMBllMM  ���*- "   "'   '---���-������"���'    '  a*********----, 16.  Coast News, July 23,1990  Road work on toe new section of Highway 101 near Secret Cove was proceeding full steam  last week. A pilot car led traffic through one lane at a time. -Aaa Cook  Frlwid* of Schizophrenic*  Everyone knows someone  by Dave Allen  Each of us knows of someone  who suffers from broken or  disorganized thought patterns,  hearing things, irrational  beliefs, and inappropriate  behavior. Sometimes this happens to such an extent that it inhibits them from holding a job,  attending school, forming relationships or living on their own.  On the Sunshine Coast there  are over 200 .persons who fit the  above description and yet there  are no housing facilities  available for these people and  no appropriate overnight  medical services.  This is about to change. A  group of people tire dedicating  time and energy to seeing that  support will be made available  for the sufferers and familus of  this disease called Schizophrenia. The Gibsons chapter  of the Friends of Schizophrenics  Society (FOS) are asking local  and provincial politicians to  make a treatment centre  available at St. Mary's  Hospital. As a health care issue,  the reseponsibility is clearly that  of the provincial government,  however severe cutbacks have  made it more difficult for the  families and friends of  I Schizophrenics to get the requested assurances.  Now with the help of MP  Ray Skelly and Sunshine Coast  Regional .District Director Brett  McGillivray, FOS Directors,  Sally Dawe, Julie Skippon and  Carol Millot sm that pressure is  coming to tear on those who  will make a facility available at  St. Mary's.  At a conference last week in  Vancouver, entitled "Schizophrenia 1990: Poised for  Dis<x>ve-ry", organized by the  British Columbia Mental  Health Society, Friends Of  Schizophrenics were joined by  internationally known scientists  and practitioners to address the  subjects of re*srarch, treatment  and rehabilitation.  In an interview with the  Coasl News, Julie Skippon  reported that "this was the first  conference where both the  families and the sufferers were  involved. A recently develop^  Partnership Program allowed  for 20 family members and 20  sufferers from around BC to attend special sessions at the end  of each day. The Partnership  Program is sponsored by the  federal government via Health  and Welfare Canada and the  Secretarty of State."  "The eprople with the illness,  their families and health care  professionals, (doctors and  researchers) participated in an  easy dialogue for the first time.  Now these professionals are getting together packages for the  40 people to go out into their  Ferry upgrading  in the works  Rita Johnston, minister of  transporation and highways and  minister responsible for BC Ferries announced July 12 plans for  'lifting' a current vessel and the  purchase of an additional  vessel, resulting in a significant  improvement to the ferry service by the summer of 1991.  "The MV Queen of Burnaby  has ten considered for the addition of an upper car deck,"  said the minister. "BC Ferries  has decided that the MV Queen  of New Westminster is a more  suitable vessel for the surgery."  As well as adding an upper  car deck, the vessel will be re-  engined and the clearance of the  upper car deck increased so that  it can accommodate recreational vehicles - at an estimated  cost of $39 million.  "The upper car deck will add  155 spaces and, with its increased capacity for overheight  vehicles, the MV Queen of New  Westminster will be one of the  most flexible ships in the fleet,"  the minister said.  The minister explained that  .because of the long delivery  times for engines, the modifications to the ship would be done  in two stages. The lifting will  take place in early 1991 and the  re-engining will be done the  following winter. The work,  carried out at local shipyards,  should result in 2500 man-  months of employment.  "The modified ship will have  a service impact on two  routes," said Johnston.  "Before she is re-engined, the  ship will operate on the eLang-  dale/Horseshoe Bay route.  That will free up the vessel currently serving that route to .serve  on the major Georgia Strait  routw. The corporation will be  able to place an additional ship  on the Mid-Island Express route  - beginning the summer of 1991.  "The other good news is that  BC Ferries has purchased a  12-year-old Norwegian ferry  which will be in service for the  summer of 1991."  The ferry, which was purchased for $10.85 million (considered a very good price for a  highly flexible, well-maintained  ship) has a length of 100 metres,  a width of 18 metres, and is  capable of carrying 115 cars and  up to 700 passengers. The ship  will be refurbisheed within the  province for approximately $3  million to ensure that it meets  Canadian Coast Guard and BC  Ferries safety and operational  standards.  The refurbishing project will  involve 200 man-months of  employment at a local shipyard.  "The new ship will have the  flexibility to operate on many  BC Ferries' routes," said the  minister. "With its platform  decks retracted, it can carry a  substantial number of commercial or recreational vehicles - a  requirement on the Sunshine  Coast routes. With its platforms  in use, it could be put to good  use on the southern Gulf  Islands. And, because it has an  enclosed car deck, it is capable  of operating on open water  routes such as the Tsawwassen/  Gulf Islands and Comox/  Powell River. None of the existing open deck minor vessels  have this capability.  "These two projects will  metm ibetter servit* for our ferry  customers, more employment  for ferry workers,and economic  stimulus for local shipyards."  communities to spread information and dispell the myths and  misinformation about the  disease. The main thrust is to  encourage those who are ill to  accept help and .give families  who are living with Schizophrenia a chance to work  together to overcome some major difficulties.  "Letting the famines know  that they are not alone and there  is a support is also one of the  first goals of FOS," said  Dirwtor Sally Dawe. There is a  good selection of brochures and  pamphlets available from FOS.  Contact Sally Dawe at 886-7055  or Julie Skippon at 886-3534 for  more information.  Family  rescued  at sea  by Rntt Focr-ater  The DoBecks of Buccaneer  Bay on Thoraianby Island will  be ever grateful to the (new and  skippv of the tug Comox and  its owners Norst Pacific Crown.  On Sunday, July 15, niece  Barbara Steele, tog��her with  her children Samantha, aged  nine and Brent, four, left Buccaneer Bay in a small 10-foot  boat with a 10 horsepower  motor to pick up some groceries  at the B & J Store in Halfmoon  Bay. A storm blew up, and  when, by 9:30 pm the family  had still not retunwd, Mr  DoBeck and his l<6-yev-old  nephew Gordie Henderson set  out to search for them.  On the east shore of Thor-  manby Island the family were  strandetd when their engine fail-  d, all three had managed to get  ashore where they lit a fire and  wavetd for help.  By the time uncle and nephew  arrived at the scene the Comox  was already these where it stood  windward of the storm allowing  a bit of calm whereby the family  could be loaded aboard  DoBeck's 16-foot boat.  The tug then took the small  abandoned boat in tow back to  Buctanrer Bay while the family  followed in its wake safely back  to Buccaneer Bay.  The family are most grateful  to their rescuers for the  unselfish risk they took to get  this small family tack home for  the night.  TERM LOANS  Ma��t with JESSICA CHAN on  Wednesday, July 25,1990  at tha COMMUNITY FUTURES OFFICE  206 ��� 5710 Tartdo at, tmemM  Tai: MS-1IM  to discuss your neeBd for a TERM LOAN, to expand,  buy or start a business. Other services include  CASE counselling, training and venture loana.  To arrange an appotntmafit, call:  806-7703 ��� North Vancouver  _  La Banque oltreses services  .  dans les deux langues otlicielles.  BACKING INDEPENDENT BUSINESS  ���  Banque fMfcala  Development tank   da dtoetopfwmmt  CanadS.  Town of Gibsons  NOTICE OF  WATER  INTERRUPTION  Please be advised that on Tuesday, July 24th, 1990 there  will be a temporary water Interruption along Gower Point  Road from Glassford Road to Dougal Road including  Aldersprings Road from 9:00 a.m. to Noon.  Wllbert Fair  SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC WORKS  AsktOeSee  some identification  at the door.  When you're looking for a new home,       vi  look for the Quality Plus Certificate. It  means a home built by a trained, certified  Quality Plus Builder - a home that has been  monitored and certified by the Canadian  Homebuilders' Association of B.C.  Quality Plus is an advanced  system of design and construction     /-'  incorporating the latest Power  Smart advances in heating, clean  air ventilation, and insulation. The  Quality Plus Home is one  designed for today's lifestyles, for  people who are discriminating  about workmanship, energy  efficiency and comfort in their  living space.  A Quality Plus Home  looks like any other. The  difference is inside, where  you live. You enjoy a  protected environment and  a clean, quieter, more comfortable home  with lower ongoing maintenance costs.  |N\  Another point to consider: resale value. In  today's volatile real estate market, it's  difficult to predict where the market  will be when you might want to sell.  With all the features of Quality  Plus construction, your home has  added value, whatever the  market conditions. Find out  about Quality Plus before you  buy a new home. *4nd  remember, if it doesn't have  the Quality Plus Certificate,  it isn't a Quality Plus Home.  Whatall  the best addressed  new homes are  wearing this year.  Builder currently building  Quality Plus Home:  Puchalaki Construction  1615 Clover Road  Gibsons, B.C. 885-9208  BC hydro S3  CANADIAN HOME BUILDERS'  ASSOCIATION OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  in partnership with:  BC Gas ��� New Home Warranty Program of B.C. and the Yukon ��� West Kootenay Power ��� National R-2000 Program  READY wok*^  SHARP  Cash Registers available at Coast News, July 23,1990  17.  The Sunshine  f  Second Section  Job development  funds available locally  Employers who are willing to  hire and train unemployed individuals may be eligible for  financial assistance under one  of the federal government's  employment training programs.  Through Employment and  Immigration Canada, limited  funds are currently available  under Job Development to bus-  ineesses and non-profit organizations in the North Vancouver,  Powell River and lower Sunshine Coast areas. According to  Dave Louch, Project Officer,  the program is designed to provide those who have experienced prolonged unemployment  with a mix of formal training  A fish story  Around (iO kids ranging from 3 to S years old tried their hand at painting clothing at a West Howe  Sound Recreation drop-In program co-ordinated by Lynne Cohen last Wednesday at Holland Park.  Old shirts, shoes and all got the ivcyle treatment from the artistic youngsters.  ���Jeff Carpenter photo  Public Input sought  In forestry plans  by Rose Nicholson  The first stages of a plan that  will determine the way the Sunshine Coast Timber Supply  Area (TSA) will l>e managtid in  the next five years is discussed in  an Options Report recently  released by the Vancouver Forest Region of the Ministry of  Forests.  Feedback is being invited  from the public, and a revised  plan will be prepared by the  District Forester to be presented  to the Ministry for approval.  At the July 18 meeting of the  Forest Advisory Committee  (FAQ, Nelson Harrison, Planning Officer of the Vancouver  Forest Region, discussed the options with committee members.  He said that if there is a continuation of the forest management practices which have been  in effect since the present Annual Allowable Cut (AAC) was  established in" 1981, the current  AAC of 1,445,580 cubic metres  a year would be reduced by  nearly 300,000 cubic metres a  year over the next ten years.  Much of the logging in this  area was done around the turn  of the century. Harrison told  FAC members that the Sunshine Coast TSA is unique in  that there is a good supply of  fairly old second growth timber,  but very little of the original old  growth.  One of the options being considered would be to bring into  the land base of the TSA those  areas which were previously  considered inaccessible.  Although the timber in these  areas is usually high quality old  growth, preliminary examination of this option by the companies has shown that it may be  an impractical solution in the  next five years because the logging industry is not yet geared to  the high tech methods that  would be necessary to access  those areas.  Some of the other options  would be to lower the minimum  harvesting age from 121 years to  81 years; increased treatment of  'phellinus weirii' (root rot); an  increase in silvaculture programs; and a reduction of the  AAC.  Other options would look at  increased recreation programs  and an examination of the requirements for fish and wildlife  habitat.  Deadline   for   submissions  from the public is October 4.  All you really need, to catch a  sparkling, silver Coho salmon,  is an ordinary garden shovel according to West Sechelt man,  George Watt.  Early one morning, George  was patrolling the waterfront  property of Gamma Phi Beeta  Camp where he is the caretaker.  He was looking for any 'calling  cards' his two dogs might have  left, shovel ready to pick up and  dispose of any he might find.  A disturbance close by in the  water caught his attention. At  first he thought it was an otter,  as a family of otters make their  home in some rocks in front of  the camp. Closer inspection  showed it was a fish fexding on  some smaller fish.  George went down to the  water's edge to watch and the  fish, intent on its prey and  travelling too fast, came right  up onto the beach. George  quickly scooep<ed it up with his  shovel. It turned out to be a  four pound Coho salmon.  and on-the-job work experience.  In addition to providing gainful employment for the unemployed, employers also benefit.  "Many businesses have used  this program for improving  their services, expanding their  operations, upgrading or  modernizing their production,  and training new employees for  additional product line's in order  to meet market needs," said  Dave Louch.  Under Job Development, fin-  . ancial assistance is available for  a minimum of threje trainees  and for up to a maximum of 52  weeks.  If you would like more information or have any ideas you  wish to discuss, contact Dave  Louch, Employment and Immigration Canada, 6^<6-6380.  SEA CAVALCADE  PARADE  COAST COMMUNITY TKLKVISION  Your community station     Saturday, July 28 at 10:30 am.  v<��,  <?  ;<&  WhiteWestinghouse  SewMe Washer & Dryer...  ^V.-a��l liaiVaT~-a  Lifetime warranty on  mechanism, hardwood  trame & no sag spring  construclion. Quality  fabric will last lor years.  Available In taupe, green, blue & mauve  PALLISER  RECLINER  SWIVELS,  ROCKS &        CfiQQ  RECLINES      *��33  Twin - Sugg. List $699  SALE $449.00  Full - Sugg. List $779  SALE $519  Queen - Sugg. List $899  SALE $549  'on some items  Allow 3 weeks delivery  312 coil - 13Vi gauge steel ��� Insulator pad ��� layer of cotton ���  thick loam cushioning ���  quilted to two 3/8" foam pads ���  deluxe damask cover ��� matching box spring ��� 15 yr. war-  ranty  Twin - Sugg. List $799  SALE $549  Full - Sugg. List $879  SALE $619  Queen - Sugg. List $999  SALE $649  King -Sugg. List $1299  SALE $949  432 coll ��� Flexspan Insulator  pad ��� cotton pad ��� foam topper  ��� quilted to three layers of 3/8"  loam ��� luxury cover ��� matching  box spring ��� 15 yr. warranty ��� 5  yr. unconditional  Twin - Sugg. List $899  SALE $649  Full - Sugg. List $979  SALE $719  Queen - Sugg. List $1099  SALE $749  King - Sugg. List $1399  SALE $1049  UeflME 9 30 9 00 pm. Mon   Sen IN STORE f INAN  nUIIIC 12:00 5:00 pm, Sun  8 Holidays       available OAi  FURNISHINGS  etern I rim  Hat 101 1 School All  oinanni  886 8886  ��� - '   -���������  '-..������      ' -     .VI 18.  Coast News, July 23,1990  LEISURE  Jennifer Copping, daughter or Bill and Loretla Copping of  Sechelt, is a member of the company of Les Miserable*, the  musical now playing In Vancouver. Jennifer is in the ensemble  and is the understudy to Ihe part of Eponlne.  At The Arts Centre  Wind and wood  Be a part of the audience for  an August 4 performance by  Wind & Wood, the highly acclaimed duo of flautist Mary  Reher and guitarist Brad  Prevedoros. Classical training  combines force with jazz to  form a seamless melding of  styles and ranges of musical expression from poignancy to exhilaration. Their programme includes original compositions by  Reher and Prevedoros, works  by S.S. Bach and Schubert, and  AUGUST 3, 1990  Banjos, fiddles and guitars  will ring through the rafters  of the  Festival Pavilion  at Rockwood Centre,  Sechelt  ��hen the Sunshine Coast  Band  AZULEJOS  plays contemporary and  traditional bluegrass!  SponsoKtl /ev rile'  Wtttersyje Fee/lee Club.  Curtain 8:00 p.m.  Tickets $7.50  ($5 with student card)  eit l/it Ff5lie.il TieJcel IWi lie Seelee'lr  IN ROBERTS CREEK -  Seaview Market 885-M00  -���IN DAVIS BAY   Peninsula Market 885-9721   IN GIBSONS   Coast Book Store S8^-?744  Join  the race  to save  CANADA'S  ENDANGERED  SPACES  Call  1-800-387-8660  For more information.  ��  WWF World Wildlife Fund  E   N   13 A  N  G ' E   R   ED  See page 4 lor more information  a healthy variety of other artists.  The concert is being presented by Ihe Sunshine Coast  Arts Council in conjunction  with its Third Annual Summer  Craft Fair: Sat. August 4,8 pm.  at the Arts Cenlre, Trail and  Medusa, Sechelt. Tickets are  available at Seaview market  (Roberts Creek), all bookstores,  the Arts Centre, and Lagoon  Connections (Garden Bay).  EXHIBITION'S LAST WEEK  Sunday, July 29 marks the end  of this year's Annual Summer  Invitational Exhibition "Beauty  Into Power". The theme of the  environment drew comments  from artists on subjects including the ozone layer, deforestation, use of plastics,  automotive emissions, packaging, recycling and waste,  dehumanizing workplaces, air  pollution, responsibility for  wildlife/wilderness, debt to  future generations, visual pollutions (tacky lawn ornaments),  and in three instances, specific  expression of the hope and confidence that this crisis will be  passed and the earth and its inhabitants will renew themselves.  Don't miss it. We're open 10  to 4, Tues. - Sat., 1 to 4 Sunday.  Gibsons  arts  courses  Residents of the Gibsons area  will benefit from four visual aris  lelecourses lo be offered locally  Ihis fall by Emily Carr College  Of Art and Design (ECCAD)  and the Open University. Beginning in September, the four  courses will be presented via the  Knowledge Network, wilh learning materials delivered to Gibsons participants by mail.  "With these lelecourses we  are reaching out lo the people of  Gibsons," said ECCAD  Telecourse Program Director  Elisa McLaren. "Our goal is lo  provide Ihem wilh high quality  visual arts instruction right al  home. This fall we are offering  Ihe broadest range of learning  opportunities ever presented  ihis way in Gibsons, including  the exciting new course, A  Survey of Western Art, A Colonial Portrait: An in Canada lo  1871, Colour - An Introduction,  and Mark and Image," she  said.  Deadline for registration in  the lelecourses is August 22. Interested people in the Gibsons  area should contact Emily Carr  College of Art and Design, 1399  Johnston Street, Vancouver,  BC V6H 3R9, phone 844-3830  or 687-2345, or the Open  University, Box 94000, Richmond, BC V6X 1Z9, phone  660-2224 or toll free  1-800-663-9711.  lllT.--e--e-.-S-g  ESS  �� GIBSONS  llLEGION  Branch 109  LEGION DANCE  Saturday, July 28, 9 -1  Music by Local Traffic  Tickets $7.50  Available at Bar, Royal Canadian Legion *109  ULLiimuiieiinwwi  EZXZ-  ns3  King of Safecrack*r��  The Reckoning  by Peter Trower  The dream Herb eaten is a  familiar one. In it his writings  are finally acclaimed as works  of unquestioned genius. Huge  crowds have gathered to pay  him respectful homage. At last  ihey have acknowledged his true  worth. He rewards them with  mellifluous speeches full of profound philosophy and universal  truth. No longer does he require  the services of that wheedling,  scrounging hack writer, Thomas Kelley.  A rattling clamor from reality  shatters the fantasy. Herb snaps  awake, his creaky defensive  reflexes still functioning. That  insane German is using his front  door for a kettle drum again.  "Open up, you crooks old  bastard!" the German shouts.  "We are going to have a talk!"  Herb stiffens and sits as still  as waxen faced Clara Phillips.  If he keeps silent perhaps the  idiot will give up and go away.  A nervous glance at the door  reassures him that the burglar  chain is securely in place. The  banging continues. Herb feels  his heart racing.  "I know you're in there!" the  German yells.  The hammering stops. Suddenly the German throws all his  weight against the door.  With a grinding crash the lock  breaks. The door comes violently open to the length of the  chain. The German peers  through the gap and spots  Herb. "I knew you were here,  you old sonofabitch!" he  snarls.  Again and again the German  throws his weight against the  chained door. Herb watches,  frozen with fear, as the door  frame gives way and the door  flies completely open.  "Listen," Herb quavers, "we  can make a deal."  The German pulls Herb to his  feet. "I'll make a deal with you  alright. Bastard!"  A fist pounds into Herb's  cheek. Another blow smacks  against his jaw, then another,  and another. Herb's knees  buckle. The German, his rage  suddenly spent, tosses Herb's  sagging body to the floor as if  he were a rag doll.  "You bastard," he whispers,  and strides out through the  broken door.  Under the impersonal gaze of  Clara and Alphonse the old  cracksman lies in a limp huddle,  moaning in pain and outrage.  The bruises and contusions  inflicted are more painful than  serious but tlwy are severe  enough for a man of Herb's advanced years. He is obliges! to  s*ek the services of a doctor.  Even in this exigency he is loath  to involve the police.  "I fell out of bed," he tells  the skeptical physician.  The doctor is not dreeived.  Injuria of this sort rould not  possibly have been incurred in  such a fashion. He is obviously  dealing with a case of grievous  bodily assault and the law requires that he report such cases.  After Herb leaves, the doctor  picks up the phone and dials the  Police Department.  Back at the Miller Block  Herb is assuaging his aches and  pains with a glass of whiskey  when two unifornwd officers  call on him. There is no point in  further lying; he grudgingly tells  them the truth and names his attacker. However when the  case comes to court no witnesses  can be found to support Herb's  story and the German, whose  friends testify he was playing  cards with them on the evening  of the attack, is acquitted. The  glower he directs at Herb across  the courtroom suggests there  may be further trouble.  It is definitey time for Herb  to leave the Miller Block and  retire to some sanctuary beyond  the German's ungentle clutches,  and what safer place than a rest  home? Not just some ordinary  place, but one with a good address, a bit of class, and  reasonable rates. Herb scans the  classifieds and finds an establishment catering to  "cultured, retired gentlemen."  That sounds like just the ticket,  he nods to himself.  With Peter Saykp's help he  Please turn to page 19  ��  Royal Canadian Legion 140  SECHELT  Lounge Night - Fridays  Due to the 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 Mldnita  Members a Guests Welcome  ��  f G'bsons & ni,*^  I Public Lik? Wcf  ' Hours ibtarf  Tues  Wed *3��-5pml  Effective  July 30th, 1990  TOWN OF GIBSONS  Motor Vehicle hours will be  Monday to Friday  9:00 am to 4:30 pm  Saturday 9:00 am to 12:30 pm  TOURIST AND RECREATION GUIDE  7fatf4 % V<%  ���WEIGHTS  743 North Rd.,  Gibsons  886-4606  ���AEROBICS  Drop-Ins  Welcome  Sunshine Coast  Tours  ��� Princiii Loulii CrilH  ��� Siinwn Fishing Chirtiri  449 Manna Peeve. Gibsons {Beside Dockside Pharmacy}  ��� MoHy'i Rtich Tour  ��� Skookumchuck 1 Island Cruliu  886-8341  Fine Dining  and Lodging  On Porpoise Bay  Fully Licensed  Closed Sunday lunch, all day  Monday, and Tuesday dinner  For Reservations 885-3847  EAST PORPOISE HAY RD  ( Blue Heron Inn ) I ij ,_^^  Come  Down  &  Browse  Fine Art ��� Art Supplies - Gifts  ^GALLERY��  280 Gower Poinl Rd.. Gibsons Landing   886-9213  TOURS from Pender harbour  I In Harbour Tours  'h Day Excursion (lunch)  Oihers by arrangement  lor information 883-2280  Ocean Activity Centre  AND TZOONIE GIFT HOUSE  ��� Inlet Cruises ��� To Skookumchuck Rapids and Nareows Inlet with  Salmon BBQ; To Prinre>ss Louisa Inlet ��� Wilderness Camping in  Narrows Inlet a Fishing Charters ��� Gourmet Smoked Salmon  5644 Cowrie St., See hell 885-9802  BROOK  RV/CAMPGROUND  BED & BREAKFAST  THE TERRACi: RESTAURANT  For Reservations phone 886-2887  Follow Gower Point Road to   Ocean Beach Esplanade  G* G*G*  Jewellery    Prints  Paintings   Fabric Art  Pottery      Cards  HUNTER GALslERY iw���m mk &? w mists  Upstairs, Corner of School eSe. Gower ft. Rds., Gibsons 886-9022  :������ :'.' :  c,\0(AK     seA KAYAKING JULY SCHEDULE  * July 14 ��� Guldejd Eco Tour  * July 16 ��� Closed lor Holidays Gone Kayaking  * July 27 ��� Promote "Save the Strait"  KayaKers Welcome - Sechelt Beach  * July 29 - Introductory <Course  Pre-register or call tor s group twoklnfl M0-31M  VISITORS  WELCOME  LoungetSnack Bar  Hwy. 101,2 kms.  Power Cars Available  I ol Garden Bay turnofl  CANOE RENTALS!  iZ/ej; R($0lt 883-2269  Local Authors/Local History  Madeira Park She.ppinrt Centre  883-9911  eeeeaaMtMUBM  mmmma  - '' -^"-^--    -^  ������MM Book review  Coast News, July 23,1990  19.  A herb of potency  A delightful variation from her usual works, Anne Gurney's  Mhool of raku fish have wonderful metallic glues and are now  on display at Hunter Gallery, Gibsons. -Fnen Burnside photo  Potters' exhibit  The Coast Potters' Guild  presents tut exhibition of clay  works, .pottery and sculpture,  featuring members of the Guild  and invited guests, to be held  Sat. &Sun., July 28 & 29, 11  am to 5 pm, at Rockwood  Lodge, Sechelt.  Some 20 Sunshine Coast artists are featured: in addition to  the Guild's familiar names,  many first-time exhibitors are  represented, as well as such  guest artists as Pat Forst, Allan  Grout and Alda Grames.  Works range from free-standing  sculpture, wall murals, masks  and decorative pieces to functional home accessories and  table-ware.  Admission is FREE, and light  refreshments will be available.  For information, contact Katie  Janyk at 886-4711.  Festival of Written Arts  "A brilliantly imagined and  beautifully written book" is  how Doris Cowan, editor of  Books in Canada, described  Sandra Birdsell's The Missing  Child, her first novel which won  the 1989 WH Smith/Books in  Canada First Novel Award.  Alberta Manguel has ac-  cle��ime*d Birdsell as "one of the  b��t short story writCTs in the  language" and the Canadian  Book Information Centre  nominated her as one of the 10  most promising writers in the  country.  Her first two collections of  short stories, Night Travellers  (1982) and Ladies of the House  (1984), won wide critical acclaim, the first winning the  Gerald Lampert Award from  the League of Canadian Ports,  and the second firmly  establishing her as a major  name in contemporary Canadian fiction.    SANDRA BIRDSELL  Birdsell's stories have won  both national and provincial  awards, and have been included  in numerous anthologies, including Stories by Canadian  Women, Oxford, The Best of  Grain (Saskatchewan Writers  Guild), and many others. She  has also written film scripts for  the National Film Board, and  two plays for stage, both of  which were produced by the  Prairie Theatre Exchange in  Winnirxg, where she lives.  Sandra Birdsell will be appearing at the Festival of the  Written Arts on Saturday,  August 11 at 3:40 pm in the  pavilion at Rockwood Centre.  * * *  The following day, the winner of the Commonwealth First  Book Award, Bonnie Burnard,  will be appearing at 10 am.  Women of Influence, the collation of short stories which won  the award in 1989, is about ordinary .people, women mostly,  coping with everyday life. These  carefully crafted stories, dealing  with confrontation and  strength, form the first book-  length collection of Burnard's  fiction.  Reckoning  Continued from page 18  cleans out the apartment. It is  goodbye to his silent friends,  Alphonse and Clara, and the  juggetd, broken mummy, An-  tiochus. Rehrctantly he fobs  them off on a curio dealer. The  Arcade of Mysteries Ixcomes  obscure history.  The stacks of unsold, unwanted books present another  problem. Herb takes a few  dozen and puts them in storage.  As for the rest, he rents a truck  and sadly has them hauled to  the city dump. Another vain  dream goes down the pipe.  Herb takes one last look at the  bare, high-walled room that has  been his home, shrugs, and  picks up the two valises. Peter  Sayko is waiting outside to  chauffeur him to the hopeful  tranquility of the rest home.  To be continued...  Her stories have also appeared in the anthologies  Saskatchewan Gold (1982),  Coming Attractions (1983),  Betst Canadian Stories (1984),  Double Bond (1984), More  Saskatchewan Gold(1984), Sky  High (1988), Last Map Is the  Heart (1989), Best Canadian  Stories (1989), and Soho  Square, Bloomsbury (1990),  and in the periodicals NeWest,  Prism, and Dinasaur.  by Rose Nicholson  Is it possible that a fungus  revered for centuries by Oriental  healers might offer the answers  to some of western sodety's  most prevalent medical problems?  Reishi Mushroom - Herb of  Spiritual Potency and Medical  Wonder written by Terry  Willard Ph.D. puts forth  enough evidence to warrant  serious research into the properties of this mystical mushroom.  In writing this book, Dr.  Willard has shown courage and  integrity in presenting both the  mythological history and current medical research into the  uses of Reishi.  Much of the research has  been done in the Orient and  therefore may be challenged by  the western orthodox mriical  establishment. Nevertheless, if  even some of the research is  valid, this fungus may provide  some of the most significant  treatments ever found for  modern ailments.  The book is written primarily  in a dialogue style between  Willard and his research assis  tant Ken Jones, who livees on the  Sunshine Coast. If there is a  problem with the writing it is in  the technical language used during discussion of various  research, making it difficult  reading for the layman at times.  This is alleviated, somewhat,  by a summary of each chapter  in Dr. Willard's own words  which are clear and concise.  The information offered,  however, makes it well worth  any difficulty in making it  through the dry portions.  Research appears to indicate  that Reishi and its derivatives  may be used for the prevention  md/or cure of everything from  cancer to AIDS and chronic  fatigue syndrom. Heart and  respiratory disease, liver  damage and diabetes may also  respond to Reishi.  One of the reasons for the  mythological reverence for the  herb is its scarcity. In the  Orient, it is only rarely that  Reishi may be found in inaccessible depths of rain forests.  However, another resident of  the Sunshine Coast, Jeff  Chilton, realized the  possibilities of Reishi cultivation  several years ago and now has a  commercial operation which  provides Reishi and othCT ��otic  mushrooms to North Anwrican  herbal companies.  It may be drcades before the  medical establishment accepts  and uses the Rrislii mushroom.  In the meantime, this book provides a vision of the possibilities  for health and healing which  this sacred fungus may offer.  [OPEN: Tue. to Sat. 8 p.m. to 2 a.m.  Friday & Saturday  luly 27 & 28tfi  BONNIE BURNARD  Hear Bonnie Burnard talk  about her craft in the Pavilion  at Rockwood Centre on Sunday, August 12, at 10 am.  BARNEY  BENTALL  & The Legendary  Hearts  'Wild Wiggle  Wednesday  No Cover Charge  First Wiggle On Us'  Suds Specials All Nite  Elphie's Cabaret & The Party Shop  irSdaY/ lu,v     is  LADIES'KITE  - 5 ALIVE CLASS SPECIAL      ^  ...an offer you can't refuse!!    T* <  ��� Chance to win a dinner for \r\\  two at Andy's Restaurant!!  I ������lllllfffl ������������!!  Your guide to  the finest in  area dining  A listing of  restaurants  and pubs  Tuoftt  oi ifceCooftt  Prawns have always been one of my favourite forms of seafood. I'm used to  having them fresh, really fresh, - just a few hours after they've been caught. !>o  I know what they're supposed to taste like.  The prawns that my friend and I had at the Mariner's last week must have  been caught that morning. They had that delicate flavour and firm texture that  make them a delight to the palate, - with not a hint of the fishy taste that so  many people don't realize is a sign of stale seafood.  The very generous serving of prawns at the Mariner's comes with a delicately flavoured rice, a lightly cooked dish of stir fried zucchini, orange and red  bell peppers and carrots, garnished with slices of limes, oranges and melon,  with a sprig of rosemary, - the whole enhanced with a tasty but unobtrusive  butter sauce.  The Mariner's features several other kinds of seafood on their menu;  salmon, trout, halibut, sole, oysters and all the other varied fare of our ocean  side world. 1 think I'm going to have to go back again 'til I've tried them all.  And for all the energetic types that crave their red meat, the list of steaks  looks most tantalizing.  Our waitress Cathie was genuinely friendly and most helpful, a factor that  definitely adds to a delightful meal.  And of course the view. Gibsons harbour on a warm summer evening is the  stuff that travel brochures are made of. Perched high above the water, the  wrap around glass walls let you see it all, and you realize again just how lucky  we are to be living on the Sunshine Coast.  Average meal prices do not include liquor.  FAMILY DINING  Andy's Restaurant- Every Wednesday night is Prime Rib Night. House  specialties include veal dishes, steaks,  seafood, pasta, pizza, Thai food, and lots  of NEW dishes. Don't miss Andy's great  Brunch Buffet every Sunday from  llam-2:30. Hwy 101, Gibsons, 88M388.  Cafe Pierrot- Comfortable atmosphere 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 leaked fresh daily, on the  premises. Outside dining, take out orders  for the beach and cappucino are  available. Live entertainment most  weekends. The Coast's bistro...as unique  as the Coast itself. Mon. 9-5, Tues.  -Thurs. 9-8pm, Fri. & Sal. 9-9pm. Sunday closed. Teredo Square, Sechelt.  885-9962. Reservations recommended.  Coasl Club Cafe- Bright, open,  casual dining for breakfast and lunch.  Fresh is the order of the day for all or our  menu items. Big btirgen, pasta dishes,  Mexican specials, sandwiches, salads and  a variety of daily features. An iduh environment with European Hair, which offers dining at reasonable prices. Open  from 5 am daily. Join us for eveekend  brunch. 5519 Wharf Ave., Sechell,  885-9344. Visa and Mastercard accepted ���  seating for 60.  NIGHT ON THE TOWN  Blue Hetron Inn-For lunches and dinners. Fully licenced. Closed Sunday  lunch, all day Monday, and Tuesday dinner. For reservations phone Laurie or  Headier. 885-3847.  Creek House - Intimate dining and  European cuisine in a sophisticated yet  casual atmosphere. Wc serve rack of  lamb, duck, crab, dams, scallops, steaks,  also daily specials. Reservations recommended. Roberts Creek Road and Beach  Avenue ��� 885-9321. Open 6 pm. Closed  Mondays & Tuesdays. V. MC. 40 seats.  Lord Jim's Resort Hotel - a tranquil view of Thormairby Island and the  Malaspina Straits sel dee theme for a  beautiful night out. Super friendly people,  line international cuisine, comfortable  surroundings, soft musk and good wine  always add up to make yours a night to  rememba. Wilh live music in our lounge  every weekend and reasoieable nxxn rates  with a heated swimming pool and games  room, all our guests feel at hoene and at  ease. So, for a night out or a get-away  weekend give us a call. Starting June I,  summer hours for the restaurant will be:  Breakfast & Lunch, 7 am to 2 pm; Dinner  6 pm to 10 pm; seven days a week. For  reservations or more information call  885-7038.  Mariners' Restaurant - On the  waterfront with one of the most spectacular views in Gibsons, the Mariners'  specializes in fresh and live seafood, and  also offers a full range of lunch and din-  ner entrees. Both menus change daily,  with delicious daily sepecials. Marine  Drive, Gibsons Laneling, 886-2334. Monday to Saturday; Lunch 11-3, Monday to  Saturday: Dinner 5-10 and Sunday 5-9,  Sunday Brunch 11-3. 100 seats. V. M.C.  TIN Wharf - Oepen for breakfast,  lunch and dinner seven dnys a week.  Breathtaking ocean view and sunsets  from every table. Continental cuisine and  seafood at its best. Sunday Brunch from  II am - 2 pm. Fully licensed and air-  conditioned. Dinner reservations recommended. Hwy. 101, .Davis Bay. 885-7285.  FINE DINING  Ihe Terrace at Bonniebrook-with  an exean panorama, The Terrace at Bon-  niebrook, located on the waterfront at  Cower Point, offers superb West Coa.'  cuisine in a picturesque and relaxing lodge  letting. For those seeking finer elining and  a higlw 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 Gower Point read to Ocean Beach  Esplanade. Breakfast, 6-9:30; Leench,  11:30-2; Dinner, 5:30-9:30. Sunday  Brunch, 9-2; Afternoon Tea, Saturday,  2-4. Closed Mondays. Lunch and Dinner  reservations recommended. Business  groups and receptions welcome. Visa,  M/C, 886-2188.  Backeddy Pub - Enjoy the beautiful  waterfront view (eagles and hummingbirds are a common sight) from the  Backeddy Marine Pub. Enjoy the deck as  well as the separate family dining area,  both with a relaxing atmeesphcrc. Bring  your appetite for our home-style  Skookumburger eir our great fish & chips.  We're open for breakfast al 9 a.m. and  dinner is served from 11 a.m. to 9 p.m.  located Vi mile north of Egmont on  Maple Reead.  ���Cedars Neighbourhood Pub -  Great food evety 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 good times. Sun. - Thurs. t>pen till  midnight, Fri. & Sat. open 'till I am.  Visa, Mastercard and reservations accepted. 88MI7I.  Irvine's Landing Marine Pub -  Excellent lunches, dinners and appetizers  served in a friendly and casual waterfront  pub setting overlooking the mouth of  Pender Harteour. Prime rib every Saturday. Free moorage available for bowers  visiting with us. We're located at the end  of Irvine's landing Road, and we're open  7 days a week from 11 am lo 11 pm. Pub  open llam-llpm. Kitchen open I lam-  10pm. Call 883-1145.  The Omega Pizza, Steak And  Lobster House - With a uerfect view  of Gibsons marina, and a good time atmosphere, the Omega is a people-  watcher's paradise. Cast members of The  .Beachcombers can usually be found din-  ing here. Menu includes pizza, pasta,  steaks and seafood. Steaks and seafood  are their specialties. Banquet facilities  available. Very special children's menu.  Average dinner for two: $20. Reservations recon iiended. Located in Gibsons  Landing i 1538 Ckewer Point Rd.  88.S-2268. C een Sun-Thurs, 11:30am -10  pm, Fri ane Sat 11:30 am - 10:30 pm.  Seats 145.  The Parthenon Greek Tavema  Located on the esplanade in downtown  Sechelt. We specialize in Greek "Cuisine,  fresh seafood, steaks, pasta, and pizza.  Open 6 edays a week - Tues. through  Theirs., from 11 am ��� 10 pm and Fri. &.  Sat., II am \ll pm. We are open for  lunch - try our daily luncheon specials.  Lunch is served from II am - 3 pm.  Reservations recommended. We also  leave takeout - pizza, ribs, pasta, Greek  food and much more! 885-1995 or  885-2833. Katherina - Hostess.  Pronto's Restaurants 1 wo locations  to serve you. Both serve an extensive  variety of pizza, steak, pasta, lasagne,  ribs, souvlaki in a delightful family atmosphere. .Children's menu available. All  dinner entrees include garlic bread and a  choice of soup or salad. Average family  meal for four about S15-S20. luxated at  Wharf Rd., Sechelt, 885-1919; and on  Highway 101, across from Gibsons  Medical Clinic. Gibsons, 88M138.  Ruby Lake Resort - Picturesque  lakeside setting, epost-and-beam elining  room, dnldren's eplay area and tame  swans are pm of Ruby eUke Resort's  charm. Sunelay smorgasbord feuures  baron of beef and other hot meeat dishes,  t beautiful salad tar and homemade  desserts, starts at I epm. Absolutely suprt  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 hive something  for everyone, on and off-e?remises catering. Hwy 101 just north of Pender Harbour, good highway access and parking  for vehicles of all sizes. 883-2269.  TAKE Ol'T  Ernie & Gwen's Drive In- Take  out, or delivery. Pizza, dinners, salads,  burgers, chicken, desserts, drinks, ice  cream. Free home etdivery within 4 miles,  after 6 pm only, on $10 minimum orders.  Small charge for orders under JI0. Open  late evety night. Hwy. 101, Gibsons.  886-7813. 20.  Coast News, July 23,1990  Sports]  Brian Campo of Egmont and North Vancouver went to the  North American Indigenous Games in Edmonton expecting to  compete in the 26 mile marathon, but found it cancelled because  of poor road conditions. He wound up with a Bronze Medal in  the 10 km. run instead. Brian hopes to qualify to compete in the  100th Boston Marathon in 1992. -Ann Cook photo  GILLIGANS PUB  "Laser Karaoke"  Video Sing-A-Long Entertainment  Friday, |uly 27, 8:30 -12:30 p.m.  Cold Beer and Wine Store Opening Soon"  Slo-pitch playoffs  by Mark  Play-offs got undetr way last  week with all 12 teams involveed  to see who was going to be the  champion of the Cedars Mixed  Slo-Pitch League for 1990.  The Ceedars Pub sunk the  Langdale Wrecks 16-1 lhanks to  a grand-slam homerun by Brent  Rutledge, plus homers by Dave  Patton (2) and John Cruise.  The p��ky Pigs beat the Alibi  Wahoo Yahoos 8-5. Gibsons  Pigs are probably the most improve team this season.  Gibsons Auto .Body advanced by eliminating Gibsons  Building Supplies 1-0. Big  things were predicted of GBS  due to a fourth plan finish in  the last tournament.  Scum rises to the top and  Coors proved that by getting by  the Creekers 9-8. Mike Nicolson  sacked in the game winning RBI  in the last inning. Dave Jackson  also hit a homerun for the  Scummbies.  In the second round of the  play-offs league champs Stenner's Thunderbolts burst Coors'  bubble by knocking them over  11-1. Dale Boghean scored three  runs for the 'Bolts. Byron  Brock scored the lone run for  Coors.  In the quarter-finals it took a  homerun by John Pritchard late  in the game for A&G Contracting to advance past the never  say die Pigs 7-6. Albert Pig  replied with a homerun for the  Pigletts.  The Blasters advanced past  Gibsons Auto Body 13-9.  In the othecr quarter-final  game a grand-slam homerun by  Terry Kennerley propelled the  Commuters past the Cedars  Pub 11-7. Dave Patton slugged  a homerun in a losing cause for  the Cedars.  In the semi-finals the Ball  Blasters beat A&G Contracting  9-6 to advance to the finals for  the third year in a row. Blasters  won the play-offs last year.  Bill Sluis contributed a  homerun for A&G.  In the other semi-final game  the Commuters brought the  first place Stenner's Thunderbolts back to earth by defeating  them 12-10. The Commuters  were leading 12-6 going into the  final inning by the 'Bolts ran  out of miracles. Dean Chappel (6  RBIs) pounded the game-  winning homerun for the Commuters. Randy Visser replied  with a homerun for Stenner's.  UN AL STANDINGS  WLTP  Steneeer's  Ml 0 40  ���Men  17 3 2 36  AetG  15 6 131  Commulen  147 12*  Cedars  141 OK  ne>  1012 0 20  GAB  7 15 014  Coon  7 IS 0 14  CMten  7 15 0 14  GBS  6 15 1 13  Wahoos  2 112 6  Wncki  2 112 t  SC Golf ��t Country Club  Ladies play  in Squamish  by Frank Nanson  The ladies Squamish Ofien  was played on July 5, with 13 of  our ladies taking part. The Sunshine Coast ladies took away  some of the prizes as follows:  Marion Reeves was winner of  the KP, Isabelle Rendleman,  Phyl Hendy and Marion Reeves  won low net awards.  The ladies second team made  a visit to the Pitt Meadows Club  and tied them 54 .points per  team. The ladies third team  played Langara at home winning the event with 43 Vt points  against the visitors 28'/!.  The Walter Morrison Tournament was completed recently  with Freeman Reynolds and  Phyl Hendy winning for the second year in a row. Runners up  were Rita Hincks and John  Petula. with the consolation  round going to Judy and Bill  Foreman.  The second annual Adult-  Child 9 Hole Team Scramble  was held recently. This event  was organized by the Junior  Development Co-Chairmen  Roy and Pat Scarr and was enjoyed by 24 juniors, who had  tajcen the spring tessons offered  by our club. The juniors along  wilh parents or relatives plus the  instructors who gave the  lessons, all enjoyed the scramble. After the match all players  enjoyed the refreshments which  were put on by our efficient kitchen staff. A good time was had  by all and the weatherman's cooperation was appreciated by  everyone.  The 18 hole ladies played a  low net medal round. The first  flight winners were Jo Emerson  (N71), Doreen Gregory and  Marlis Knaus; in second flight,  Marjorie Ross (N70), Kith  Woodman and Linda Evans; in  third llight, Greta Patterson  (N69), Juanita Wannamaker  and Olive Shaw.  The nine hole ladies played  Tic Tac Toe with Lila  Chambers winning with 13  .points. Barb Harvey and Edna  .^Fraser tiesd for srcond. Third  place was also a tie shared between Beth Niddery and Mary  McLeod.  In twilight play on June 9, the  low net score winners were Ed-  na Fisher and Ed Matthews  with 34Vi. Kay Bailey and  George Cooper took the low  putt's contest with 18. The  special award for closest to the  pin went to Marianne Hagar  who took the prize donated by  Kilchen Carnival.  Our senior men had 74 out on  July 12 with Lome Blain taking  'closest to the hole'. The low net  winners were led by Gene Johnson and his crew of Bill Bader,  Peter Smith, Jim Nielson, and  Bob Urquhart. Laurie Evans,  Bob Mackenzie, Joe Mellis, and  Phil Clarke took home a new  packet of tees each for their efforts.  ALWEUT  HOME  SERVICES  BOX 864, SECHELT, B.C.  VON SAO  VINYL SIDING - SOFFIT FASCIA  DOOR AND WINDOW CONVERSIONS ��� RENOVATIONS  WRAY LINDERS     (604) 888*4572  /DEPENDABLE  AUIO SERVICE  Did you know...  Our BODY SHOP will make  Tour oar look liko now f^  ��� .\i  Tie. Soulh Court Only BGAat If f HTIO Shop  "''  IBpactal conaldeeraUon to BCAA mamtMrt)  fyommw  AUTOMOTIVE  Reference: Point  Pacific Standard  Atkinson  Time  For Skookumchuk Nareows add  1 he. 40 min. plua S enln. foe aach It of rlM,  ���nd 7 min. loe each 11. ol lall   TIDELINE MARINE  5637 Wharf Rd. Sechelt  885-4141  VSi^  .9%  FINANCING  >AC- 1 Year Term  IXSXffioats In Stocky  Gibsons  Swimming Pool  Call 886-9415 for further Information  Summer Schedule  July 2 ��� July 27  MONDAY, WEDNESDAY, FRIDAY  Early Bird Swim  7:30-8:30  (Lengths)  Aqua-Fit  Lessons  Noon Swim  8:30-9:30  9:30-12:30  12:30-1:30  TUESDAY & THURSDAY  9:30-12:30 Lessons  We are now taking Registration for  N.LS. (pool option) course to be held this  fall. If Interested please call 886-9415. See  Lynn Glampa for further Information.  an  Publication of this schedule  sponsored by  Super Valu  NOW OPEN  ORCA PARK  MINI GOLF  (Yep! We're finally open!)  All Promotional Coupons Valid  Great fun for kids, adults, seniors (18 holes).  Daily prizes for surprise holes!  Putt our challenge hole for a $50 prize.  Season Passes  Now Available $15  (save % off reg. rates)  OPEN DAILY  11:00 AM-DARK  885-9209  Special Party Bookings  huiHU'/.;j    *������.*���;������ ": ��� -       if  Orca Park |  Mini Golf  SKlKlt Public BMt Rimpl  c.lliseevs  HOT DEAL  When your aging electric water heater  .packs it in, B.C. Hydro will help you  to have it replaces! eby a riwreenetgy-  eflicientone.  Convert to a natural gas water  healer and B.C. Hydro along with  your gas company will, through an  authorized installer, give you an  immediate discount of $150.  Ifgas is not available in your  area, the .purchase of an energy-  saving electric waler heater will earn  you a $20 rebate."  Its a move that will save you  cash. Up front. And on your  monthly electric bill, year afiei year.  Plus, it will help slow the ever-  growing demand on our valieuMe  TeQAS HEATER OONVERSION~I  I  nun wmffHuivn iw m  CASHOTWATEtKATH.  .hydroelectric resource.  Here's your cliance lo be tower  Smart. Toenjeoy cash savings now.  And the good life electricity brings,  for years to come.  Clip the appropriate reminder  and tape it to your aging waler healer  and when the lime comes, take advantage of these hot cash back deals.  BG hydro D  $150 DISCOUNT REMINDER  Convert juir present electric enter  I hcaiertogasaiideriieeyuiimmediaie  . smngof$l50.  I        Your instaetln has the details.  I   ELECTRIC WATER HEATER  $20 REBATE REMINDER  I        RirceWaneiecrgy-savii^ electric  I water heater and acta $20 letwe from  1 BC. Hydro.  |        Your installer has the details.  .   * $150dieece*inlapp)ieee*ilylo.jaiCoeivtewiee  |     eeelee IHTee ealid oei iieelallaleoeia made June  l����9iheaeiahMaith)l,l��l.  I  ������Onhwalaeh��lenwetha"IVmeSeeeaee"labal'  .      affixed he maleufKluereeqelaliry.eXfce valid  |     eeeipeiKhaaeeemade|einel,lW��iheeeMjh  OeeeeneeeeJl.lWO.  LL^?g3@||WrPj  &2a<i2      -  |   f[r���  ^   ._   ...    t���.aw.w^��� Tight 7's  -  ILS*-��i2*ii  CeWtp Goodtimes kids enjoyed ���  mils.  day at CMf Gilker Park playing baseball, after hlklif tbe  ���Jttl eCariMMn aiMo  Old Boys fastball  The Roberts Crrek Legion  Old Boys held their 11th Annual  Invitational Fastball Tournament on the weekend. With  , summer Anally coming, the  stage was set for some excellent  ball.  The comepflitive line-up of  teams in ream years had all  teams scrambling in the round  robin portion in an attempt to  advance to the money round.  When the dust had cleanxl the  local Old Boys finished at 2 and  2. Not good enough.  Moving on were Zimm's  Brewers (Richmond), Petnber-  ton Station (North Van.), Yarrow Wood ( Fraser valley), and  Squeamish Legion.  Zimm's and Squamish .paired  off in one semi-final with  Squamish  pitcher  Dave Fisk  tossing a one-hitter en route to a  6 to 0 win. This strong outing  combined with a no-hitter to  start the tourtwy, won Dave the  "Top Pitcher" Award.  In the other semi, Pemberton  Station centre-fielder Steve  Wilcox raised havoc with all the  Yarrow Wood throwers. Meanwhile, Tommy Rodrigtz shut  down the strong Yarrow Wood  bats going the distance for a 9 to  4 win.  In the final, Pemrjerton Station sent Bernie Moberg to the  mound only to have him rough-  ed up for six runs in the first  two innings. Enter Tommy  Rodrigez with a basket full of  drop balls to stifle the Squamish  bats the rest of the way.  In the fourth, Dave Fisk  started to feel the effects of  throwing back to back games  and was pouncted for 10 runs in  that inning. A two run homer  by tournament top batter Steve  Wilcox in the fifth finished off  the .Legion with the seven run  rule in effrct.  Graduate of local fastball  Terry and Kenny Kwasnysa had  strong tournaments for  Pemberton Station with teammate Tommy Rodrigez winning  "Most Valuable Player"  Trophy.  Squamish Legion took home  the most sportsmanlike t<eam  award! AU teams seertKd happy  with the tourney so that should  lay a good ground work for  next year's event.  Being the only fastball t.sam  on the Coast it has become impossible to nm a tournament of  this size without the help of  many groups and individuals.  Their time spent at the park is  greatly appreciated by the "Old  Boys Club". Thanks again.  The next home games for the  locals are Saturday, July 28 at 1  and 3 pm. See you there.  Jock  cooioff wuh Talk  ^A Hot Deal  KitchenTeH  K850W  Microwave/  Convection Oven  ��� 1.0 Cu. Fl. Capacity  ��� Full 650 Watts Power  ��� Stainless Steel Interior  ��� Temperature Probe  ��� 10 Power Levels  ��� One Touch Cook   "Precision & Quality;  5 YEAR IN-HOME GUARANTEE  : I've taken a fant^, old srjqrfs  buff that I am, to the game of  professional baseball.  Don't think for a minute that  I have succumbed, easily.  Thirty-five years have come and  gone since first I saw North  American shores and for 34 of  therm I disdainetd baseball as a  game that girls play in Scotland.  But in a very twent summer  when the doings of mm, and  women too, in more pt��t<entious  fields had disgusts me beyond  endurance I took refuge in my  sports channel and discovered  (010 CASH  Vfhen your aging fridge finally  quits, B.C. Hydro will rebate you  $50 on the purcehase of an eneigy-  esavingone.  Its a move that will save you  cash. Up front. And down the  n��d, with significant savings on  your monthly electric bill. (Statistics show that the new energy-  saving models can represent a  typical saving of $300 or more over  thelifeofthefriedgecomepatedto  less efficient moedels.)  Plus, your purchase will help  slow the e?vcr-growing demand  on our valuable hydroelectric  resource.  Here* your chance to be  tower Smart, lb enjoy cash savings  now. And the egood life electricity  l*in(p,fbr years to tame.  BChydro Q  ["energy-saving fridge i  1 $50 rebate reminder  ' Clip and saw this reminder '  I to ask your appliance cfealer I  | which fridges qualify fix the |  I $50 rebate. Or call B.C. Hydro |  I toll-free 1-800463-0431. |  ���0��atertde��epe��e*aataieiadeliieeel.l9l9 eV/)  | ehetaajkeUairieel.m (leieVitfeijeraeonha���. W  . aeWWwejEeeaeOeeieteeeeieeetieieiieeallly JIL  i OTSEGO ��lffl��i  I 1  by John Reiner  The kick-off whistle is drawing near! Soon upon us will be  the first annual Gibsons Tight  7's rugby tournament.  To refresh your memories;  this is rugby at it's ultimate,  seven players to a side, all out  for 14 minutes (seven each  half).  Thrills and spills galore. Of  course 7-a-sidc is usually played  by the 'stuffies' (the glorified  backs, so they like to think); but  in true tradition of the Gibsons  Pigs, we have created a truer  form of 7-a-side; in place of  spee*d, finesse and agility, we  implemented, the demented!  Coming to play in this tournament are the rough, rugged  and more all-round skilled  gentlemen of rugby; the tight  five! Those being props, hookers and locks, the illustrious forwards.  We are looking forward to  the efficient, sure handed,  power rugby so emblematic of  these true heroes of the game.  Those heroes will be part of  eight teams coming from Vancouver and Fraser Valley  leagues. Confirnred to play in  this first ever happening are;  Kats, Bayside, Ex-Brits, Langley Pitt Bruins, Whistler  Meralomas and of course the  team you'll all be out there to  cheer, your own Gibsons Rugby  and Athletic Club, the Pigs!  This will be a day of fun,  frivolity tmd ferocity (only on  the field). Forward are happy-  go-lucky kinds of fellows.  Hope you'll all be there to experience the flow and go of this  grand event.  That date to remember is this  Saturday, July 28, 1990, upper  Elphinstone field between the  hours of 1 pm and 6 pm.  Don't forget to look for the  ever famous Gibsons Rugby  Sign.  See you there!  the beguiling, fascinating, admirable world of baseball.  It is the team sport extraor-  dinaire yet full of clearly etched  individuals with clearly etched  roles to play within the  framework of the team. It unfolds in a deceptively leisurely  way punauated with moments  of intense and .beautiful action.  I find myself developing an  encyclopaedic knowledge of the  players of the game the history  of the game, the nuances of the  game. Anyone with a pair of  funttional ears cannot avoid it  if they tune into the broadrasts.  Naturalized Canadian that I  am, I am nonetheless a Canadian and it delights me that both  Canadian te*ams are admirable  manifestations. Managers Buck  Rodgers and Cito Gaston of  Montreal Expos and the Toronto Blue Jays resepectively are  twinkling gentleman of subtle  authority.  I dre*am of the day when two  Canadian teams will play for  the American World Series, I  will have more to say.  Coast News, July 23,1990 21.  SSS SAVE SSS���  ED BUILDING SUPPLIES  Quality, used lumber, bricks, windows, liejhts, plumtjino etc  PAIUMOMJUINI  J1947Tanne9fy Rd., Surrey  We also buy used building materials  Sin ins MY NEEDS!  Hwy. 101, Qlbsons  886-7133  Time For A-B-C's... I   "A" Want Ad 'Wrings You Ready "Cash!  'apP  Sunshine Coast  Hot Spots and Hints  LOCATION: PRODUCTION:  ?7!�� g!  Davis Biy Him  TriH Island FAIR  Marry Islsnd FAIR  Pirate flock FAIR  Epsom Point FUR  Lasqueti Island GOOD  Sangsler Island S000  Tenada Island GOOD  Bargain Harbour FAIR  Egmont FAIR  Last week seemed slower than the past few weeks. Some coho  reports at Merry. Some spring from Davis Bay to Gibsons. Charter-  boats are still picking up good numbers of spring and coho at  Sangster and surrounding aieas. McLean by (Porpoise Bay) has  been producing more coho.  I  SPECIAL    of    the    WEEK  DAIWA SPINNING COMBO  BLACKWID0W/GA26S0T  TRAILBAY  As.it-  Buzz  Bombs!  Reg. 139.98  $89"  SPORTS  Summer Hours:  Sunday 10-4:10  M, ���"������.-. 9 5:30  Ftiday 9800  Saturday 95:30  TMIl ME I CMflilE SI    SECHEIT       US 1S12  Lunch Time  FASHION SHOW  Friday, July 27 - 1 p.m.  Come in and browse while we entertain you'  with our display of summer fashions.. 22.  Coast News. July 23,1990  AGEING DAILY  Specializing in  am   Antiques   M  ��� eatwl ���  w  and  Country Furniture  Appraisals and Consignment  886-8535  the country store  >589 Sunshine Coast Highway. Gibsons  Vancouver Toll Free 681-7588  1990 SCHEDULE OF EVENTS FO  Saturday, July 28  7 -10 AM       ��� Pancake breakfast a  parking lot.  8:30 AM ��� Parade marshalling -  parking lot.  10:30 AM        ��� Sea Cavalcade Parai  Dougal Park.  12 PM ��� Parade awards / Dec  Presentation of ribbc   Kid's Day at Douga  it Clowns it Games  * Face Painting itfQOD - I  it Imagination Tent        kecrearr  Friday, July 27  6 PM  ^Salmon BBQ Sponsored by Gibsons and  District Chamber of Commerce, at old  firehall parking lot.   On Gibsons Wharf  7 PM ��� Opening Ceremonies with MC Ian Harding,  Til Dusk local Dignitaries, and Miss Gibsons and  company.  ��� Presentation of awards for "Golden Girl"  and best decorated business.  ��� Entertainment on wharf, as well as Holland  Park area.  ��� Live Band 'Chances R' at old firehall parking lot will entertaining prior to fireworks  and for a short period after.  ��� Fireworks at Dusk.  12 -12:30 PM ���  12:30 PM  1 PM  STARTING  at 1 PM  1:30-2:00 PM ���  2:00-2:30 PM-  2:30 -3:30 PM -  3:00-3:30 PM-  3:30-3:45 PM-  3:45-4:00 PM-  ��� Pie eating-contests.  ��� Nicola Stewart balle  Fireman Olympics -  by Gibson* Voluntet  ���GIBSONS-TEEN CEN  Gibsons Winter: Clut  BBQ, airband contes  ��� Karate Club demonsi  - Driftwood players.  Karen Boothroyd da  'Semi-Tones' - vocal  ��� Bubble Gum contest  Surprise contest.  3 PM ��� Sailby - Gibsons Har  by the Gibsons Yach  4 - 7 PM ��� 'Paint-The-RM' con  outdoor rink $5 Regi:  (youth/adult/group) /  own supplies.  9 PM ��� Gibsons Teen Centre  Club / $6 Admission  Doors open at 8:30.  mm*  We are your  R.V.  PARTS OUTLET  ��� Water Pumps  ��� Tire Carriers  ��� Power Converters [  ��� Rool Vents  ��� Racks & Ladders  ��� Portable Toilets PLUS more  lo service your repair parts needs we will be slocking a small amount  ol R. V. parts bul have access lo jusi aboul everything you will need  on one day delivery service!  LANDING HOME HARDWARE  ���..7.l, uei  = ��  4frj.Hbme  Home ol the  Handyman  886-2442  Have a good time  and enjoy  Sea Cavalcade '90  SPECIAL THANKS  FOR OINIROUS  SUPPORT TO:  Howe Sound Pulp  & Paper  Fiedler Brothers Ltd.  The Town Ol Qlbsons  Barry & Keith at  Gibsons Building  Supplies  Qwan Koltlnoll  1990 Sea Cavalcade  Chairman  ���KEATS SWIM  The Keats Island to Gibsons annual swim will take place on Sunday, July 29. Registration will be available at the tourist information centre, or at the Gibsons Government Wharf on Sunday, luly ,  29 between 10 am and 10:30 am.  All swimmers must meet at Keats dock at 10:45 am and the swiirr ���  will begin at 11 am. All swimmers must have their own rowboat  and rower which must be at Keats no later than .10:45 am.  . All roads accessing to Hwf 4WL frot^Sunnygrest  Shopping Centre lo Dougal Park,'wrtl*e barricaded  tor the parade route from approx. 9:00 a.m. -12:00  p.m., Saturday, July 28.  No late arrivals please. Parade forms are to be  returned no later lhan Wed., July 25.  All emergency response teams will be allowed access to this Highway.  . Official Souvenir T-shirts are "In Demand". Due lo  popular demand, another order will arrive midweek. Don't miss out! Reserve yours with the  chairman - nights 886-2609.  . No parking on the Gibsons Wharl from Friday AM,  127 lo Sunday PM, July 29. The area is reserv-  I for Ihe festivities.  ! respect the zero tolerance being enforced by  i  *_ ���_ FOR GIBSONS' SEA CAVALCADE - JULY 27, 28, 29���1  Coast News, July 23,1990  23.  ast at Gramma's upper  ing - Sunnycrest Mall  tarade en route to  Decorated bike pass-by  ribbons at Dougal Park.  ugal Park   es  D - hamburgers, hotdogs,  ream, soft drinks  sts.  ballet dance.  ics - Tennis courts,  inteer Fire Department.  CENTRE kick-off.  Club.  >ntests, etc. for the teens.  lonstration.  irs.  d dance group.  ocal group.  itest.  Sunday, July 29  8-11 AM  10 -10:30 PM -  At Government Wharf  Fred Holland Memorial Kids Derby  - Government Wharf.  Registration for Keats to Gibsons swim  Sponsored by Gibsons Volunteer  Fire Department.  Harbour area - sponsored  I'acht Club.  contest - Brothers Park  Registration fee / 3 Groups  ip) / Cash prizes. Bring your  ;ntre dance / Gibsons Winter  iion / Band is 'Brave Waves'.  30.  At Armours Beach  11 AM ��� Keats Island to Gibsons 1 Mile Swim  - arriving at Armours Beach.  11:45 AM ��� Registration for Boom Man's Water Sports.  11  12  4 PM  4 PM  ��� Boom Man's Water Sports  Log Burling / Boomstick Foot Race /  Sidewinder Competition / Cash prizes /  Lottery draws / Sailboat race / Sea kayak  demonstration  ��� Closing Ceremonies with MC Sgt. Ed Hill.  For a full line of  ��� DOORS  ��� GLASS  i    M lCommerc  I v        I Auto  SS3   *  E^IxiiL nK     L, ���-�����   eieSeSsHG fibs .   '-������-<   glSili  Sun Coasters rely on  (j&MrudDoti,  Henry's Bakery I Coffee Shop  Sunneycrest Mall 88 1-7441  DON'T FORGET  No parking on tha Qlbaona Wharf from  Friday AM, July 27 to Sunday PM, July 29.  The area is reserved lor the festivities.  Official Souvenir T Shirts are 'In Demand'.  Due to popular demand, another order will  arrive midweek. Don't miss out! Reserve  yours with the chairman nights 886-2609.  All roads accessing to Hwy. 101, from Sun  nycrest Shopping Cenlre to Dougal Park,  will be barricaded lor the parade route  from approx 9:00 a.m.-12:00 p.m.,  Saturday, July 28.  No late arrivals please. Parade forms are  to be returned no later lhan Wed., July 25.  All emergency response teams will be  allowed access to this Highway.  Enjoy  SEA CAVALCADE  and great lunch or dinner choices  ift^Stfe #  Steak, Spaghetti, Pizza & More  PRONTO'S  line' I Inline; Ke'  886 8138  J��ta.  CAVALCADE  FISHING  DERBY  The FRED HOLLAND  MEMORIAL FISHING  DERBY will be held at the  Gov't Wharf on SUNDAY,  |ULY 29 between 8 & 11  AM. This derby is for ages  12 and under. No registration required. The Gibsons  Wildlife Club is sponsoring  the derby with free pop,  free bait and prizes.  Younger children should  be accompanied by an  adult and life jackets are  recommended. For information call 886-3346.  SUMMER TIME  ...and the "cooking" is easy  JUST STOP BY OR PHONE IN  FOR GREAT SUMMER FOOD CHOICES  ��tKte & Gum d  DRIVE-IN  886-7813  Free delivery after 5 pm  Within 4 miles over $10  Small charge for orders under  $10  The cast and crew of  THE BEACHCOMBERS  tammwmtmwmmmwmememmmm  ew. sa enKMWf  Sunbeam Gas  Barbecue  Lots of cooking space  Lots of shelves for convenience  Up front controls make starting easy  169  95  1 litre  Hot/Cold  Pitcher  $g95  r  \*v\  6 piece  Patio  Set  $129  95  IH  GIBSONS  OpeM I  Sundayt.  -Sit.  5 (Ml  ��� om��l|  BUILDING SUPPLIES!  Mmm    SKM Vincmivn (Tod-Fra*) MMII41  MM141 Mt-mi   TWO LOCATIONS    Sumhlnt CoMt Highway ��� Gibsons - Whirl * Dolphin ��� SuctnH I 24.  Coast News, July 23,1990  m  SI  '0=*  COAST NEWS CLASSIFIEDS^'  Lol lor sale by owner, cleared,  serviced, close lo school. Grand-  view Heights. Gibsons, 535.000  896-3591. #29sr  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  Classifieds  at any of our convenient  Friendly People  Places  ���IN PENDER HARBOUR���  The Coast News  (Madeira Park Shopping Centre) 883-9099  Marina Pharmacy 883-2888  AC Building Supplies 883-9551  ���IN HALFMOON BAY���  B&J Store 885-9435   IN SECHELT   The Coast News  (Cowrie Street) 885-3930   IN DAVIS BAY   Peninsula Market 885-9721  ��� IN WILSON CREEK   Wilson Creek Campground 885-5937  ���IN ROBERTS CREEK���  Seaview Market 885-3400   IN GIBSONS   The Coast News  (behind Dockside Pharmacy) 886-2622  DEADLINE IS 3:30 FRIDAY  NOON SATURDAY  AT COAST NEWS OFFICES  SECHELT & GIBSONS  -S-��m~*t��  View lol in Sandy Hook, easy lo  build on, $28,000 493-6866.  493-0772. #29sr  $19,000  7915 Fawn Rd.. Hallmoon Bay  by owner, just completed on  secluded, park like Vi acre corner lol. near new school, unique  one bedroom post & beam  bungalow plus carport, oak  cabinets, DW, garburatw. range,  all electric baseboard heat, plus  airtight fireplace, easy future expansion for extra bedrooms,  skylights, large lloor to celling  double glaze windows & sliding  doors, owner will carry $65,000  20 yr. mortgage at 2% under  Royal tank rales OAC. M5-3472.  m  Large lot Sandy Hook Rd.. ocean  view. Asking $22,000  885-2610. #30s  5.1 acres $59,000 close to lerry.  1000' Road Irontage. Hydro.  886-9049. #30s  By owner, serviced level lol.  70'x150'. Gale Rd., West Por  poise Bay. Sechelt, $22,500  885-3437. #29sr  2 bdrm. townhouse, upper Gibsons within walking distance to  school and shopping.S69.50O.  886-7444.  #33sr  Pender Harbour view lol, serviced  to border, uncleared, $29,900.  270-2958/883-9095.        #33s  Cochrane  Road.  Good,   large  building lot. Close to marina &  beaches. $27,500. 885-4501.  #31ss  Semi-waterfront lot by owner,  65x130, serviced, very nice area,  good fishing, 3 km lo village,  $35,000.865-2544.        #32ss  Prime acreage wilh buildings, by  appt. only, serious Inquires  please, no agents. 886-9959. #30  3 bdrm. 1'A bath, rec room.  Creekside Cres., Gibsons, musl  sell, $98,900.885-4794.     #30  Bill & Karen Phillip* in tht frtondly faces at Wilson e-  Cretk Compground, t Fritndty Ptoplt Pltct whtre  they'll htlp you till out your dtMlllttto.  Unique 3 BDRM. 3 BATH Home.  Spectacular view. Approx. 2500  sq. II. 883-9418 - 988-4310.  #31s  Price Reduced. Private sale  $155,000 2700 sq. It. lamlly  home wilh beautilul ocean view,  wooden Iramed windows and 4  large sliding doors lo huge deck.  Approved mortgage al 13'A%  886-8628. #32  Home w/view. duplex-type, handyman 's special, private  driveway, Granlhams, $79,000  OBO. 886-7400. #32  Cleared lot on cul-de-sac, Field  Rd. area, potential view, services  available, $22,900. 885-5861.  #33sr  Lot, Flrcrest Road, cleared, all  services, $2200. Lynn,  738-1000. #32  Wanted - house or mobile on property lor lease wilh option to purchase after one year, must be  livable, two or more bedrooms,  price up to $65,000. Please call  BUI alter 4 pm. 885-4024.     #30  -e^9*a-:*-e-e-a-S9S**-B  Benmore- Bob. Nancy & Philip  welcome, wilh Love. Sydney  Ruth. Born Saturday. July 14,  1990 at 2:23 pm. Weighing 71b.  2 oz. Special Thanks to Dr. Far-  rer. Ihe OR. Team & Nurses at  St. Mary's     _ /\       #30  Obituaries  MACKENZIE: Fredrick Mackenzie  known lo his Iriends as Mac,  passed away al Ihe age ot 76 on  June 25/90, in Langley B.C. His  memory will always linger in Gibsons. He was Ihe owner ol the  Dogwood Cale from 1968 lo his  retirement In 1972. He is lovingly  remembered and sadly missed by  his wife Dorthy (Dot), son Fred;  daughter Darcia and son-in-law  David; son Brad and daughter-in-  law Narlca; son Gary and  laughler-in-law Samanlha;  daughter Lois and son-in-law  Ralph; grandchildren Barbara,  Shelley. Mlcheal, Barry, Celeste  and great grandson Mathew. No  service by request.  CASEY: passed away July 15,  1990, Harry Casey, late ol  Sechelt, B.C. Sadly missed by  his loving wife Florence; children,  Ron (Janice), Ken (Sharon), Lori  Ann (Jim) and grandchildren, all  ol Sechelt; brothers, Sam (Dora)  of Kamloops, Herb ol Sechelt,  Tom (Elaine) of Squamish;  sisters, Mary Morden ol  Chilliwack, Dorothy Thokle  (Gaylord) of Hope, Joan Konrad  (Roy) ol Lone Butte, Arlene Fogen  (Herman), Langenburg, Sask.  Predeceased by his parents, 4  brothers and 1 sister. Member of  Royal Canadian Legion Branch  140, Sechelt. Many lhanks to Dr.  D. Rogers, Dr. J. Hourigan and  nurses at St. Mary's. Sechelt.  Remembrance donations may be  made to SI. Mary's Hospital, or  charity ol choice. Prayers  Wednesday evening, July 18 at 7  p.m. in Ihe Chapel ol Devlin  Funeral Home, Gibsons. Funeral  Mass Thursday. July 19 at! 1:30  a.m. In Holy Family Catholic  Church, Sechelt. Interment Friday, July 20 at 11 a.m. at the  1.0.0.F. Cemetery, Chilliwack.  #30  Tke Beat Dea�� Aiwutd!  COAST NEWS CLASSIFIEDS  4  AA (minimum) (or 10 words  am 9   each additional word  (Births. Lost & Found FREED  "Suite Sett"  CLASSIFIEDS  Pay /or 2 weeks, get the 3rd week IHEE  (When paid by  CASH. CHEQUE, or MONEY ORDER)  ALL CLASSIFIED ADS mutt be  PRE-PAID before insertion.  VISA & MASTERCARD accepted  ��15oo  8100  up to 10 words  each additional word  Yeeur ad. featuring 1 item only, will run 4 con-  M-ieitive' weeks, then will tee cancelled unless  veil instruct us to renew It BY NOON  SATURDAY. (Not available to commercial  advertisers)  CLASSIFIED DEADLINE  Gibsons & Sechelt Offices NOOll  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  FAX: 886*7725 Available for public use  Pender Harbour Office  FRIDAY 4:30 pm  RIETZE: passed away July 18,.  1990. Ernest Carl Fietze, late ot  Gibsons, age 84 years. Survived  by his loving wile Cecile: nine  children: 24 grandchildren: and  11 greatgrandchildren. Funeral  Mass will be celebrated by  Reverend Fr. Patrick Tepoorten  on Monday. July 23 at 1:00 p.m.  in St Mary's Catholic Church,  Gibsons. Interment Seaview  Cemetery. Devlin Funeral Home,  directors #30  FLAY: Albert Walter passed away  Tuesday. July 10th, 1990 al the  age ol 80 years. Survived by son  George: daughter Barbara: stepson Gordon: 9 grandchildren: 1  great-granddaughter and close  Iriend Kathleen. Memorial service  was held at Valley View Tuneral  Home, Surrey. BC on Saturday,  July 14th al 2 pm. Reverend  Harold Jost officiated, cremation.  In lieu ol llowers. donations may  be made to the Cancer Society.  A lime for family,  A time for grandchildren,  A time for friends,  Walt, Dad, Grandpa.       #29  Thank You  Jerey the sable collie is home and  thanks everyone who helped in  looking lor him. A donation has  been made to Ihe BCSPCA.   #30  The Sunshine Coast Communily  Health Nurses wish to lhank community people, agencies and  other unions who supported us  with well wishes, letters,  refreshments and facilities during  our recent strike. #30  Announcements 11 S. livestock   II        Garage Sales  Are you in an unhappy relationship? Call the Transition House  tor Iree confidential counselling.  885-2944. TFN  Do you need some information lo  deal wilh your legal problem? Call  the Ugal Inlormation Service  885-5881; Mondays and  Wednesdays 9-4. TFN  Sunshine Coasl Single Parents  Association invites everyone lo an  evening ol fine dining and lecture  by Dr. Annelisse Robens lor an  enjoyable, humourous and inspiring presentation on 'building  communications'. For reservations, Linda 886-4662.       #30  TO YOUR HEALTH  Herbs have been used over Ihe  centuries because Ihey provide  health-seekers with a natural  simplicity that is In harmony with  the needs of life. VITOL 27 is a  specially formulated herbal mixture. Call 886-8376 lor inlormation. #30  Woman writer and nature lover,  simple living, seeks sincere  mature man lor marriage. Wrile  Box 977, Cottage Grove, Oregon  97424. #31  Joel Brass & Associates are offering a course. Handling stress:  Gaining control ol your lile. In  Sechell July 28 & 29. Contact  Marilyn Graggain 885-2487 or  Judy Oldham 885-3183.      #30  You: Lady N/S, N/D, casual with  louch ol class, communicative,  positive outlook on lile; slim 19 to  35: moderately into health and  fitness: race/nationality irrelevant: no couch potatoe. Me:  male, 42, 57" medium build,  cleancut (ierman, unattached,  lust returned lo B.C., machinist,  artist, entrepreneur. We: Iriend,  lovers, beach, camping, walks,  skiing, scuba, Hying, reading???  Be brave! Drop a note: coffee?  Tea? Walk? Box 344 c/o Coast  News, Box 460, Gibsons, BC  VON IVO #30  Announcements  weooiurnng oy nary Koey  Exciting New Designs, Video  Demo. Come and visit me al Ihe  Sunshine Coasl Craft Fair, Aug.  4th {,5th, Hackett Park, Sechelt.  #31  ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS  885-2896, 886-7272, 886-2954.       TFN  BROOKS & MILLER  FLOOR COVERINGS ltd.  Benjamin Moore Paints  Bill Wood  SECHELT  A  bus 885-2923  M Res 885-5058  Does someone in your lamily have  a drinking problem? Ml Al-Anon  886-9903. 885-7484. Al-Ateen  886-2565. TFN  Phone us today aboul our selection of beautilul personalized  wedding   invitations,   napkins,  matches, stationery and more.  Jeannies Gills & Gems  886-2023  TFN  Adull children ol Alcoholics or  dlslunclional families please call  885-5281 or 886-8165 lor help.  TFN  DAILY WORD AND UNITY  MAGAZINE readers - and all who  wish to explore Unity ideas - Call  lor Inlormation about Study and  Mastermind groups and Sunday  meetings. Donnle or Dudley.  886-9194. #30  SCANDINAVIAN NEWS  Pastor Svend Faarvang from Ihe  Danish Lutheran Church in Van.  would like lo give Sunday services In Sechelt, covering the  Sunshine Coasl. All Danes &  Scandinavians interested please  phone 685-2908. Schedule TBA.  #30  BudRiks  VIDEO GAMES  CASSETTES  C.D.'S  104-140 Taeeaeto Squaiea  (behind Tel Photo)  885-4888  Michael Hamer Registered  Manage Therapist. Massage,  Reiki, Rebirthing. By appointment: 886-7589. #30  Looking lor SHAKLEE products?  Nutritional supplements,  biodegradable cleaners, personal  care products. Call Dale  886-3805. Mavis 885-7464. #34  Continuing Education will have a  German language course in  Sechell, Sept. 26. 10 sessions.  Inlo, 885-2045. #31  THEN AND NOW FURNITURE  HIGHWAY 101. 0I8S0NS  Quality Used Furniture  We now have a good selection ol  chests of drawers. Pocket books  on sale 25' #31  Reward - prescription aviator  sunglasses, navy/gold Irame,  black case, lost Gilligans Pub.  1-298-6784 or 248 N. Gamma  Ave, Burnaby V6C 1X9.      #30  Friendly black & white lemale  cat, Granlhams/Soames area.  886-2847 130  WEEKEND  COMMUTERS  Friday and Sunday service  Irom Gibsons to Port Mellon  to Horseshoe Bay and  return.  ��� Leaving Gibsons Gov't  Whirl al 4 p.m. aboard 28  It. power boat Cypre  ttmall  ��� Leaving Port Mellon 5:15  p.m.  ��� HA Horseshoe Bay 6 p.m.  ��� Leaving Horseshoe Bay  Gov't Whart at 6 p.m.  RESERVATIONS  885-3127  Possible direct dally service.  Tea  Red Eversady Commander  flashlight on S. Fletcher, has string attached lo handle and masking tape on body. To claim contact Coast News Gibsons.    #30  &.  livestock  rJVIAGUS  KENNELS  Bright, Clean Dog &  Cat Boarding  Dog Training  Science DM  Pet Foods  886-8568  PETFOOD  SCIENCE DIET. IAMS,  TECHNI-CAL. NUTRO-MAX.  PURINA. WAYNE.  Also lull line ol bird seed  And much more.  Quality Farm �� Garden  Supply Ltd.  Pratt Rd. 886-7527   TFN  SPCA SPAYING PROGRAM  Contacl Then & Now Furniture.  699   Highway   101.   Gibsons,  '886-4716 or Marlee Fashions.  TFN  Help reduce the pet overpopulation problem - spay or  neuter your pet. TFN  Purebred Shellie pups lor sale.  886-8493. #30  Registered Pomerlan pup, male,  has shots, $500.886-3521. #30  Reg. Eng. Mastiff 5 yr. old male.  Exc. with children and livestock.  $250.886-8822 anytime.    #30  Young ring-necked pheasants lor  sale. 886-2331. #31  Beautilul long-haired, spayed,  adull cal. 886-2684. #30  Horses for Rent. Overnight rides.  Western Lessons. Horse shoeing,  horse trailer lor hire or rent.  886-7467. #31  Part Persian kittens free to good  homes. 885-5890. #30  PB Chinese Shar Pel wrinkle  pups, asking $400. 886-7538  after 1 pm. #32  Talking African gray parrot,  $800.863-2829. #32  July 29th, 11 a.m.. 640 Lower  Conrad Rd by .Camp Byng. Early  Birds Pay Double. #30  Gigantic Garage Sale. Emerald  Sea Lodge. Irvine's Landing,  Sat. only. #30  Finders    B  .Keepers .^  %Srxr*smliWW<  Antiques, ,  r Collectibles  BehMO ttie Chevron  at the Sunnycrest Mal  686-4551   Green/gold floral on beige sectional sola $275: exercise bike  $75.886-3526. #32  Approximate ft load cedar logs.  886-4584. #30  Like New  sola   bed   &  chair,   $250.  886-9890. #30  24" RCA color TV. $125 OBO.  886-2835. #32  Service Deck wilh cabinets, Ve or  lion truck $400 OBO. Tidy Tawk  wilh electric pump $500.  Plumbers special 1971 chevy  step van, good condition in and  out. $2500 OBO. 886-4523 alter  6 p.m. #30  Steel Dumplruck Box, 12 yard  new hoist cylinder, new pump.  886-7064. #31  Piano Tuning  repairs, appraisals  #  Ken Dalejlelsh  886-2843  Wurlltzer 36" piano, tuned annually, Includes bench, perfect  lor beginners, exc. cond.,  $1600.886-8625. #31  Yamaha DX-100 programmable  keyboard. As new with all  manuals. $450 OBO. 885-7008.  fit  Flat deck Irailer, minimum size  6'x14'. Call Seasport Scuba  885-9830. #30  Used patio table and umbrella,  reasonable. 885-5840.       #31  Mast and sail lor 8' Sabot.  885-2802. #31  Owner's manual lor 1984 Chev  S10 pickup, automalic, 2.8 L  molor. 886-7166. #31  We buy used  TAPES, RECORDS * CDs  In good condition.  Max Music. 886-3453.  #7FN  Shake making tools wanted.  886-8101. #30  Flying time on double seal  ultralight, have been solo, willing  to pay expenses, need to slay in  practice. 885-7903 eves.     #32  Kitten to good home. Grey &  while 885-1942. #30  Free lo good home kittens, 8  weeks Gov't Whart. Einstein alter  6 p.m. #30  1503 Thompson Rd.. Langdale,  Sat., July 28,10-4. #30  Sun, July 29th 10lo2p.m,top  ol Park Ave, Roberts Creek. #30  ~*-m-***-Mim*  Friends of Gospel Rock  Sun., luly 29,10-1  on the seawalk just  east of the marina.  July 22, 10 ��� 4 pm. 1102 Read  Road, bathroom vanity, dryer,  boat parts, doors, etc.       130  July 28 and 29, 12-4 pm, 3393  eSeach Ave., Roberts Creek. Inquiries, 885-2382. #30  Giant "Moving from Large House  to Apt." sale - washer, dryer,  canning jars, new cupboards,  etc. 6563 Anchor Place, oft  Wakefield, July 28,9-3.      #29  Sat., July 28, 10-3 pm, 4942  Laurel Rd., Oavls Bay, good  stud. #30  1980 Yamaha 650 Spatial, ap-  prox. value $800, Irade tor small  sailboat, canoe or other small  boat, or WHY. 883-2952.     #30   fl_  6 YDS. DELIVERED  $40.00  LYLE FORBES  883-9907  t a s SOIL  Mushroom Manure-Bark Mulch  Topsoil mixed-Hog Fuel  BV Ihe yard or truck lull. Top  quality products at reasonable  prices. You pickup or we deliver.  Phone anytime 885-5669.    TFN  Speed Queen reconditioned  dryer, $125; H/D Kenmore dryer,  $175. 385-4529 alter 6 pm.  #32sr  ANTIQUE tractor/cultivator &  disc. 22" Edge trimmer.  886-2460. #30  HAY S4.00/bale  OATS $10.00/100 lbs.  RYE $10.00/100 lbs.  885-9357 TFN  1 unit washer/dryer, $300; 1 HD  power ddll plus large drills,  $300; 1 dryer, $100; 1 '72  Caprice, $400; 11wo bar, $50; 1  combination square, $90.  886-4728 eves. #30  Complete living room sel, includes 3 tables & lamps, couch,  chair. 886-4641. #30  Kingsize Schrader wood healer,  top condilion, $450. 886-7050.  #30  Insurance salvage, matching  couch, loveseat and chair, reclining type, bids accepted until July  28. Diane, 885-3519. #30  RSF wood burner, used 2.  seasons, $1000.885-5607. #30  Kenmore chest Ireezer, 18 cu.  ft., brand new condition, $250  OBO. 686-2419. #30  Men's 10-speed bicycle, straight  handlebars, $50; Ladles 5-speed  bicycle, $60.883-2179.      #30  Headboard, while vinyl, padded,  Queen-size $40; TV Eleclrohome  19" screen $100; Sofa bed like  new $250; Deluxe rowing  machine $100; Casual chair,  swivel rocker, brown valour $75.  885-7923 #32  Select Grade, 3" yellow cedar.  9,000 BF available. S550/FBM.  885-2339 eves. #30  Firewood - Yellow cedar - split  and delivered In 2, true, cord lots  $90/cord. 885-2339 eves.   #32  16 Cu. tt. AMC freezer $100  OBO. 886-8011 #30  One beige recliner $125.  886-7031 #30  RettHewlUsad  Household goods. We buy 4 sell.  Seaview Place. 886-8015.   #31  Auto, AM/FM cassette, graphic  equalizer, hl-comp speakers,  $275. 885-4151, 885-7950. #333,  Fisher Insert, lacing & pipe $350  OBO. Bed Chesterfield $150 OBO.  New bricks-Offers. 885-7441.   ��1  Lawnmower: Sit-down tractor,  cost $1400. Best offer 886-2554  or 885-4151. #32ss  Wanled: Baby food |irl.  885-2686. ISO  t full sin mattress, good cond.,  $95.886-2776. #30  ���JmtMmtmm^ammmmIMM  ^lmmmmm^mmmtmm,  mmm  mjmm.^^ Coast News, July 23,1990  Just Arrived  Large selwion  of costume jewellery  Rings, Bracelets,  Necklaces  tow Prices  Simmons hide-a-bed sola, good  cond., $250.888-9426.      #30  Men's R/H golf clubs, Spalding  Elite, 3 to P/W plus excecuuve  metal woods, 1,3,5, used one  year, $300. 885-5858  "Him. #33ss  SATELLITE SALES  Green Onion Earth Station  885-5644  TFN  Small fridge/freezer, Danby In  glls, like new. $275. 885-4151  885-7950. #29s,  Aulo. AM/FM cassette, graphic  equalizer, hl-comp speakers  $275. 885-4151, 885-7950.  #29sr  Video: Canada Day .parade,  Sechelt, $20. E & E Photography  886-458601885-3417.       #30  Rough lumber lor siding, decking, fencing. 886-9633 or  886-9422. #30  ENTRY DOORS  Solid cedar or lir, 6 panel, 34"  and 36 "x68 ", limited quantity,  $180. Timothy Clement, Cabinet  Maker, 8864218. #30  Solid maple student's desk,  rocking easy chair, wicker coffee  table. 886-8376. #30  Queen size water bed, 95% motionless, brown padded vinyl;  also single box spring and mattress. 886-7928. #31  Nintendo games: Astyanay, 45;  Dragon Warrior, $35; Ninja  Turtles, $50; and more. Adrian  885-5050. #31  Craftsman 8" lable saw, * HP,  $200.886-3940. #31  Good canning jars with rings.  $3/doz. 885-3737. #31  Single mom wilh three kids that  go to school looking for  resasonable computer. M5-2169.     #30  4 D/G wood frame windows,  door, toilet, sink, melal bi-lold  885-9516. #30  12  cu.   It.   green  avocado  relridgeralor, $225. 885-3873.   #31  Trailer parts, propane stove, ice  box. .galley sink. Winchester  30.30, 2 Cooeys single 4 lube.  886-7591. #29  12 yd. steel dumpbox, new hoisl  cylinder and pump, $4000.  686-7064. #31  Coffee table, $15: large Coleman  chest cooler, $25; comly old  chair, $10.885-3335.        #29  Bedroom suite, * bed, bookcase  headboard, 2 bureaus, night  table. $300; walnut coffee table 4  2 end tables. $75 ea. 885-3335.  #29  Organic raspberries, U-pick $1  Ib. or order picked $2 lb.  886-2932. #31  Ideal sectional chesterlield lor living or lamlly room; also Flexteel  chair. Call 885-5740 lor details.  #32  Deluxe waterbed. complele, $350  OBO. 885-2835. #32  RREWOOO �� Ion pickup load,  Balsam - Hemlock - Fir. Split and  delivered $75. STOCK UP FOR  WINTER. 885-5032. #32  Double alum. Irame windows, 2  metal ext. door, 1 inl. door &  Irame. near new aulo washer.  888-2074. #32  CrteMtaxtlaM and matching chair,  country style), good cond., $250  OBO; rocker chair, re-  upholstered, $100. 885-5988  Attar 6 pm. #30  Admiral portable dishwasher,  EeSclrohome air conditioner, Beat-  ly 30" range. 885-5783.     #32  Gerhard upright grand piano,  $1200080.885-2806.        #32  15 cu.lt. Iridge, $275; 30" oven  range, $225; both avocado, good  cond., $450pair. 885-9487. ��2  Hlde-a-bed, like new, blue-gray  tones, $300. 885-9063,  885-1918 eves. #32  Cement mixer, as Is, where Is,  1150.885-7035. #30  Alder firewood, $90/cord,  Pender Harbour area. Ryan  683-9972. #32  30" GE electric range, exc. condition, white, $150, OBO.  885-7604. #30  NeSW Retgetncy Radiant R3 AG  wood stove with glass door. eCoet  18(9, now $649. OBO.  885-2390. #90  WW buy non-working or used ma-  |w appliances. 885-7897.    W2  Whirlpool 30" Almond sen-dean.  $639; Admiral Duplexaop 20ct,  almond, 3 door SxS. FF, Ice-  maker, chilled water disp. $849;  Frigidair Elite 30" almond stove,  like new with combined air convection oven, $749; Moffat 14 ct  FF Iridge (all Iridge), $379; Mc-  Clary 30" HG stove, rati, $367;  Coldspot 16 cf 2 dr. fridge. $387;  McClary Easy 12 cl FF white  fridge. $397; Inglis Normandle  heavy duty 5 cycle, 2 sport  washer, white, $389; Kenmore  auto dryer, heavy duly, white,  $279; Maytag aulo dryer, $267;  Kosk to cl chest Ireezer, $239;  lady Kenmore 30" while sell  clean slove, $387; Viking 30"  coppertone stow,, sell-clean,  $359; and much more. All recond. and guaranteed lor 90 days  lo 2 years. Corner Cupboard,  885-4434, Bjorn, 885-7897. #32  18a. Heavv  Equipment  BOBCAT*  MINI EXCAVATOR  FOR RENT  Attachments available  DAY, WEEK, MONTH  ���WM83I        #32  ASPHALT  MAINTENANCE  AND REPAIR  Specialized trailer enables  asphalt patching, seal-  coaling, line stripping, and  crack tilling.  Total equipment package  ready to earn steady protils.  tquipmenl used only 3  months, operator on pipe  line so must sell.  1-731-6262  955 to Traxcauter, exc. running  condition $1200 OBO. 886-4523  afterfi p.m. #30  1986 Ford Ttmpo-l, $5000  883*906 #29s,  '74 Cutlass Supreme HT, P/B  P/S. $485.885-3585.      #29sr  84 Nissan Wngcab, canopy, exc.  cond., 5 sp., 68,000 mi., new  rubber, $6200 OBO. 886-4664.           #30ss  75 Audi Fox Wag.,4cyl., rebuilt  eng. Runs very well. $1500  886-8525. #30  87 Celebrity station wagon.  Chev, loaded, exc. cond, seals  7, lady driven, $10,000 lirm.  885-9830. #32  1975 Jeep J20. new canopy,  rebuilt 360, rebuilt Iront drive,  good rubber, new starter, exhaust system, shocks, brakes,  have receipts. $2500. Phone  885-7124. #31  1978 Firebird, good cond., musl  be seen, $3800 OBO. 885-9035.  1967 Bug, California Special,  lowered, custom paint, mags,  new 1600 dual port, many special  parts, very last, $4000 OBO.  885-3865. #32s  1984 Chev 4x4, 6.2 I diesel,  automatic hubs, 5 sp. auto, 2  lanks, tilt. AM/FM cassette,  canopy, good cond., $11,000  OBO. Phone 886-3940.      #32s  1974 Eldorado A/C, P/S, P/B  sunrool, no rust. Good shape.  $2000 OBO. 885-7198.        #32  1981 Econoline �� ton LWB van.  Insulated, panelled, work or  camper? $3850.885-7331. #32  Thrifty 1980 Mustang Hatchback, 4-spajed, clean, 71,200  mi. first, $1500.885-7167. #32  81 Ford Courier, 4 cyl., 4-spd,  runs well, new tires, $1000 OBO.  886-7042 alter 6 p.m.        #30  8'pickup box, brand new. Will fit  any 80's Ford pickup. 886-9192.  $750 lirm. #32  CASH PAM  For Sane rjars and Trucks  Dead frr Removal  and Tewing  TFN  SOUTH COAST FORD SOUTH COAST FORD SOUTH   USED CARS   1990 MUSTANG 2 door. 8 cylinder, 5 speed  1989 PRELUDE 2 door. 4 cylinder, 5 speed  1989 PR08E LX 4 cylinder, 5 speed  1989 MUSTANG COBRA ve, 5 speed  1989 TEMPO 2 door, 4 cylinder, 5 speed  1989 DODGE ARIES 4 cylinder, automatic  1989 CAVALIER SW 4 cylinder, automatic  1989 ARIES 4 door, 4 cylinder, automatic  11989 TEMPO 4 door, aulomatic  1989 SABLE 4-DR SEDAN V6, automalic  1988 TOWN CAR 4 door, 8 cylinder, aulomatic  1988 600 SEDAN 4 door, 6 cylinder  1987 TAURUS SDN 4 door, 4 cylinder, automatic  1987 TOPAZ SDN 4 door, 4 cylinder, aulomatic  1987 TEMPO GL 4 door, 4 cylinder, 5 speed  1987 COUGAR 20R/CPE V8, aulomatic  1987 MUSTANG 4 cylinder, automatic  1987 ESCORT SWGN 4 door, 4 cylinder, automalic  1986 TAURUS 4 door, 6 cylinder, aulomatic  1986 TAURUS GL 4 door, 6 cylinder, aulomatic  1986 CAMARO 2 door. V8, automatic  1986 CUTLASS SW 4 door. 6 cylinder, automalic  1986 ESCORT L 4 door, 4 cylinder, automatic  1986 CELEBRITY 4 door, 4 cylinder, aulomatic  1986 DELTA '88 SON 4 door, 6 cylinder, auto  1985 TOYOTA SW 4 door, 4 cylinder, automatic  1985 COUGAR 2 door, 6 cylinder, automatic  1985 TRANS AM 2 door, 8 cylinder, automatic  1984 TEMPO GL 2 door, 4 cylinder, 5 speed  1984 LTD SEDAN 4 door, V6. automatic  1984 LTD 4 DOOR V6, automalic  1984 ESCORT 4 door, diesel, 5 speed  1984 CHARGER 2 door, 4 cylinder, automalic  1983 SKYLARK SDN 4 door. 6 cylinder, auto  1983 LESABRE SDN V8, automatic  1982 TRANSAM/COUPE 2 door. V8. automatic  1982 EXP 2 door. 4 cylinder, automatic  1982 ESCORT WAGON 4 cylinder, automalic  1982 CAVALIER 4 door. 4 cylinder, automatic  1981 TRANS AM 2 door, V8, aulomatic  1981 GLC 2 door. 4 cylinder, 4 speed  1980 COUGAR XR7 2 door, ve, automatic  1980 GRANAOA 2 door, 6 cylinder, automatic  1980 FIESTA HBK 2 door, 4 cylinder  1979 M/COBRA COUPE 2 door, ve, 4 speed  1979 T-BIRD ve, aulomatic  1977 PARISIENNE 4 door, VB, automatic  1974 PORSCHE 911S 2 door, ve. 5 speed   USED TRUCKS   1990 F-250 4x4 ve, 5 speed  1989 F-150 VB, 5 speed  1989 BRONCO live, 5speed  1989 F-250 4x4 ve, automatic  1989 BUUER 4x4 vs, automatic  1988 F-150 4x4 V6.5 speed  1988 AEROSTAR SW 2 door, ve. automalic  *988 WAGONEERve, automatic  1988 F-150 ve, 4 speed  1988 AEROSTAR ve, automatic  1988 F-250 4X4 SCve, automatic  1987 AEROSTAR SW 2 door, ve. automatic  1986 RANGER SCve, automatic  1986 F250 4x4 V6,4 speed  1986 BRONCO SW 2 door, V6,5 speed  1988 RANGER P/U V6, automatic  1986 RANGER P/U V6,4 speed  1985 Nissan Micra, 52.000  kms., auto, trans., AM/FM  cass.$4500.886-7217.   #29sr  1975 Ford cabover 5 Ion Reeler.  all gas., gd. shaipe, $10,000.  925-2378. #30s  '69 F-150, Supercab 300 -6-cyl..  5-spd.. loaded, 40,000 kms.,  $15,500,885-5700. #31s  1984 Nissan 4x4, 5 speed.  $5000.865-2276. #30  ] My wife wants a house! '89 Isuzu  Trooper II 4x4, 5 sp., 6 doors.  22,500 kms. AM/FM cassette,  excellent condition. $17,300.  666-6784. #30  75 Audi Fox Wag., 4 cyl., rebuilt  eng. Runs very well. $1500.  866-6525. #30  '87 Celebrity station wagon,  Chev., loaded, exc. cond., seats  7, lady driven, $10,000 firm.  865-9630. #32  1976 Ford F350 Super Camper  Special, 460, aulo, air. $3500.  885-4572. #32  '82 Nissan King .Cab. $251X1  OBO. 686-8101. TFN  '87  Mustang Convertible,  4  cylinder,  automatic,  excellent  condition. $14,500. 866-7880.  #33ss  '80 Ford Bronco. Tilt & cruise  control, captain chairs, 351  modified stock headers, dual exhaust. $5995. 686-7954 alter 5  pm. #32  '80 AMC Eagle Station Wagon,  4-wheel drive, auto, P/S, PB,  85000 mil - greal tires, groat running cond. $1800.866-3680.#31  '76 Honda Civic $600 OBO.  1886-9815after5p.m.        #31  : '72 4 73 VW vans lor parts  I 665-9553 alter 6 pm or lv.  | j message. #31  '81 Chevetle, 2-dr., 4-spd, good  condilion. $1500885-7906. #31  I ���-   : '79 Dodge Aspen Slant 6, $700.  ' 885-2948. #32  73 Volvo 4sp/od luel injection,  ! new tiros, brackes 4 exhaust.  $1500.866-7526.  ' #33  '56 International ft ton good condition $500 OBO. 886-2835. #32  1946 Dodege ft ton, rebuilt Hal 6;  3 spd. 12 volt system. Needs  work. $500 lirm. 666-3612. #31  '83 Buick Riviera, loaded low  mileage, 1 owner, $9000.  886-6526 alter 5 p.m. #30  1972 Ford van. Equipped with  bed. table, cupboards. Good condition. Price negotiable.  686-3033. #30  1966 Suzuki Forsa. 30.000 km,  5 sp., 4 door hatchback, very  clean, nice car, $6500 OBO.  666-7969. #30  1  I  1985 Toyota Tercel, 2 dr., aulo  gd cond., $55(X). 88W520  ���^ it29sr  1971 VW Beetle, good cond..  $1000 OBO. 865-7427.        #30  1967 Cougar stock 289. V8.  aulo, PS/PB, good running, exc.  interior, needs body work, $1150  OBO 885-2339. #30  1963 Nissan Senlra, 2dr..htbk.,  sunroof, excellent condition,  $3000 OBO. 885-3757 eves. #30  1973 Mustang Legrande. 302  aulo.. good rubber, solid body  $1400.865-2207. #33sr  1977 Chevy deluxe Nomad van,  captains seals, needs work,  parts. 865-2207. #33sr  70 Muslang, bent Irame, asking  $500 OBO; 1975 Cad. Eldorado,  needs body work, asking $3(XJ  OBO. 886-7385. #30  1984 Chev. 1 ton, 454 auto, new  12x8 deck with sides, electric  winch on boom, lowing set up,  111,000 kms., $11,500  731-6262. #30  1982 Toyota 4x4 long box, 5 sp,  tilt roll bar, $5500 OBO.  886-7136. #32  1974 Mercedes 240 OL, sunrool,  $6500 OBO. 885-2093.        #32  '86 Mazda PU, SC, 5 sp.,  AM/FM stereo, low kms, PS, PB,  canopy, $7450.886-7572 please  leave message. #32  74 Plymouth exc. for commuting, $400.686-4584.    #30  Campers  Motorhomes  8' camper, slove, icebox, furnace, $500; Datsun 210 new  brackes, good rubber $250;  fiberglass canopy fits Toyota top  carrier $150; plywood canopy  7'4" offers. 863-9671.       #32  1975 Honey camper, selt-conl,  including flush toilet and shower,  exc. cond., $3200 OBO  885-3602. #30  1976 Ford with 6' camper. ��ton  with 2 gas tanks, 360. auto, PS/  PB, good cond., $2200  865-2476. #30  1976 29' Trophy 5th wheel with  PU attachment. Good condilion,  affordable accommodation.  Presently sel up in a private campground wilh phone and cable  $7500 OBO. 665-5503,  866-8622. #30  16' Iravel trailer, pood cond.  666-9959. #31  1978 11' Husky camper, slove.  lurnace, 3-way Iridge, 110 4 12  volt wired, dbl sink, waler.  toilet, hydraulic jacks, plus tie-  down bar, exc. cond., $3500.  Phone 888-3401. #31  16' Travelaire Irailer, slove, lur  nace, porta-poiti. seveps 6. good  cond..   $3200  OBO.  Phone  886-3940.  #32s  Fully equipped camper  wilh or  without pick-up Iruck.  Offers.  886-3936.  #31  LET'S TALK  MONEY  Let's get together and sell  your RV unit. II we can't sell  il we'll buy il. Free Appraisal  and pickup anywhere.  LANTZVILLE RECREATION  COMPANY LTD.  rail Fee, 1-800-663-4234  D7363  1987 deluxe molor home. 24',  perfectly clean and A1 condition.  886-8481. #29sr  1989 Prairie Schooner 36' 5th  wheel, loaded, $46,700.  686-7489. #30sr  1976 Tioga-ll, 20' molorhome,  360 Dodge, fully equipped, excellent condition. $6900 OBO  683-9211. #30ss  27ft' Kustom Koach. lull balh,  new awning, very well kept,  $9600.865-9764. #30  20' Irailer (Free Spirit), Holiday  Rambler, sleeps 4, Iridge, slove,  heater, etc., $6500. Madeira  Marina. Pad #9. #30  75 GMC raised roof, sleeps 4,  new rebuilt 350 and trans, new  brakes, captain chairs, dual batteries - tanks, ice box. stove.  886-2843. #31  1983 8' camper, great shape.  $2500;  1976 Olds Delia 68,  130,000 km, $1200. 886-2442  or 886-8075. Ask lor Larry.   #32  16' Travel Trailer, $1000. Call  .863-2661. #30  1989 Wonderful Outfit. 1985 5th  wheel house trailer with every ap-  pliace, A/C, heat, awning, used  3,000 km. 1985 Ford F150, extra  heavy duly, 1027 km. A/C,  Super cab, CB. Together lor  $29,750. Reason selling: Bought  mobile home. You'll love It.  Phone 885-4840 alter 6 pm to  view. Live in it and save high  rent. #32  16' Shasta Irailer, loaded, $2000  OBO. 886-7591. #30  24'Holidaire, exc. cond., $5700.  665-9011. #33ss  1974 Class C molor home, 21'  Dodge chassis, good cond.,  $9000 lirm. 665-9066.        #32  8' Vanguard camper, Iridge,  stove, lurnace, $1200. Call  885-3419 alter 6 pm. #30  Samson 37' FC sailboat,  Bluewater Liveaboard. well built,  comfortable, loaded, $36,000.  886-7400. #33s  19' Sangster FWC, newt seats,  manifold, battery etc. Trailer.  $4800.430-5373. #30  22ft' Fiberform cabin, I/O 166  Merc, extras to much lo list, anchor winch to swim grids. $5500.  886-8779. #30  16' KIC runabout,  easy load Irailer, both In exc.  cond. Used mainly in freshwater.  Older 50 hp Johnson In very good  running condition. Built-in 15 gal.  gas tank, 2 batteries with switch,  windshield wiper, kicker bracket,  anchor and rope, lite jackets, rod  holders. Uphostery and canvas in  exc. shape. $3600. 883-2177.   #32  19ft boa, motor, Irailer, Many  extras. Trade for W.H.Y. Value  $5500.886-9050. #32  Moorage and RV Sites at Peixler  Harbour. 883-9177. m  OUTBOARDS FOR SALE  9.9-20-30-40-50-70      HP  1988-1989 Evinrudes  Excellent  condition.   Lowes  Resort  883JI456. TFN  Yes! There Is a reliable local pro-  pellor repair service 685-5278.   TFN  1989 9.9 Mariner, excellent condition, $1100.883-2211.   #29sr  For Sale: Float with building  8*6-8058. #33sr  'Carloda.N'43'D-licence packer  $28,000. K.  Farrell 685-1126  weekends or gen/del. Egmont.       #30s  Marine Mechanic available.  886-8101.  TFN  Sailboat, 17', wooden day sailer.  3 sails, 6 HP motor, mooiage included. $2000.886-4642.    #30  1976 22' Cal-glass. 215 I/O. 270  Volvo leg, good condition. $5400.  Bill, 886-2191 after6pm.     #31  Small boat trailer, up to 14'boal.  $200 OBO. 883-9278. #31  22ft' mat. 302 engine, extra  Volvo parts, $1500 OBO.  883-9276. #31  32' Farrell - fitted out as pleasure  or charter boat - lully equipped  and ready lo go, Chev 454 engine  c/w all electronics, safety 4  fishing equipment, can be seen at  Shilcomb Lookout, Madeira Park.  $47,500. 580-2433 days.  580-6633 eves, 657-3623  cellular. #31  30' disp. cruiser, 340 Chry. dual  hyd. str., live bait tank, VHF/CB,  slereo, sounder, $7950 OBO.  885-2614.885-2515.        #32s  14 II. aluminum boat $625; 7.5  hp Gamellsher 0/B $375; 4 hp  Seagull 0/B (needs work) $109  0e90eS86-2364. #31  18' Sangster 120 hp 4 cyl. I/O  Sounder, trailer. Good cond.  $4250 OBO. 886-9047.     #32sr  Swap or sell - 34' diesel Tugboat.  Phone 886-2459. ��2  24' Fibreform 260 Volvo engine.  Volvo leg power anchor, auto  timer, bait lank, gas sniffer, two  CB's with base station, dinghy,  $11,600,686-9377. #32  EVINRUDE OUTBOARDS  Special savings on all models in  stock. Full marine services. Hyak  Marine Services 866-2246.   #30  1970 KC Thejrmogijss, 18' emm  hull. I/O AG125, 280 Volvo leg 4  ext. on trailer. $5000 886-e*j67.   #32  25' Apollo 225 Merc I/O.  w/trailer, $12,500 OBO.  883-9440. #3-3,,  1975 18' Battoy, H.T., 125  Volvo, runs well. $3900 080.  686-7945,886-7634. #32  1980 Campion 24'. Mercrutaar  engine, stand up head. VHF  radio, electric and alcohol stove,  3-way Iridge. power winch,  sounder, Iwater. 888-2155. ex  12II. aluminum boat. Lund C/W  9.8HP Merc and trailer, $1650.  885-5125 or 885-5916.   efllSS  1976 18' cuddy cabin. 140 HP  Merc. I/O. head. CB, canvas tor,  sounder. FW cooling, as new, on  trailer, needs battery. teSOOO.  663-2688. 130  22' Baytine. Volvo 140. depth  sounder, CB, anchor, winch, etc..  extra 7.5 Mercury. $12,500.  Madeira Marina, PM #9.      #30  Apollo 11' Inflatable boat, c/w  9.9 HP 0/B Johnson, $1500  OBO. 886-2419. #30  26' Clipper Marine Sailboat, full  headroom, D/S. CB. Johnson  0/B on EZ-load Tandem Trail*.  Surveyed al $8500. Reduced to  $7000. See at 9216 Truman, oil  Brooks Road, Haltmoon Bay.  665-3472. #30  11' Inflatable boat, hardwood  floor. Good shape. 885-4699  morn or eves. #30  Cal25. fully equipped, moorage  included, $11,500. 886-8706.  #30sr  SAIL THE WORLOWIND'  Live aboard, dream, plan, cruise  Mexico, South Pacific. 40 tt.rj,  tre cockpit sailing  equity  ishrooms, 4 dble. bertl  ot storage, come see now. Slip  B-29. Gibsons Marina.        #30  1984 14ft'Sangsler, deepV, 40  HP Merc.. 2 HP Yamaha kick*,  many exlras, Irailer. $3500 OBO.  885-3865. #32s  Achilles inflatable 10ft', nearly  new, $1800; 16' aluminum boat  trailer, $350; 3.5 HP Nissan 2  circ. motor, $550, hardly used,  885-2045. #31  Sailboat 14' fibreglass twin keel,  custom built, safety hull with  cabin. 5 years old. Honda 4  stroke 5 HP outboard. 3 sails.  Ihis boat Is immaculate, can be  seen at Gibsons Marina, $5800.  Call B86-B0AT. #31  BLANKET CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING  These Ads appear in the more than 90 Newspapers ol Ihe B.C. and Yukon Community  Newspapers Association and reach more lhan 1.400.000 homes and a potential Iwo million readers.  $165 for 25 words S3.15 per additional word       Call the Coast News at 885*3930  AUTOMOTIVE  JEEP OWNERS. Parte end ac-  ceeoorloslor Jeep vehicles 1842  toteW). Huge etode.k>wer prices.  QEMINI SALES, 4736 E.  HASTINGS, BURNABY B.C.  VSC 2K7 (604)294-2623,  (604)294-4214.  eAdlvt Aulo Broken, dtepoeal  agent tor Active BUM Servtoee.  Heefxxmeslons, estate, legale,  ears, trucks, mofcxtKmes, boale.  Ceil Mr. Price (only), (604)��4-  1819. 09478.  tiwucaa opportuwtcs  CLIP NEWSPAPER ITEMS-  82.00 lo 825.00 EACHI "Week" at  liome-lneperellmelWrltek>iiiy.  FREE DETAILS: Clippings BC3,  #180-1887 West 4th,  |Vanociivor,B,C.V6jm  Hunting and Healing Beninese In  Chotwynd 8.C. a npeWy expending cxmmuenly. Inductee lex*,  Inventory, end cuetotner M. Formal introduction to communily.  CULodor (804)7084123.  Hushebyouseabmaiolndualfy.  iNatonelExpoeUon. Aho seeking  manuiHtxs lew U.8. Puttfehlng  Cone-any. eS43-i732,1400-400  Burrard, Venoouver, V8C 302.  .MARKETING! OPPORTUNITIES. eNelexinalexfnpinylsaeek-  ���rtg local egency or kvfMdeeal to  dMbute technics products lo  *"���    ���'ttlnt'frinQi'cjonste'ixtton  Hlill *** m. .  Cell  Bad* evWreageltnert: (604)638-  6B77,ISx: (604)88141637.  aapMo Ten* Servtoe In 100 IMo.  Two Irudts and totaled equipment. Bob, S98-4875 levee).  Pateiion Tea* Service, Box 61,  100MfcHouoa.BC. VOK2EO.  ���ALE. ExxolM revenue m^ta  pmaon. FkwncWeUle-  .      avelatele. Serious InqeeeViM  ��nly.Phorie(eo4)��K-.*aK.  tTARTYOJl   ,_^^_j*n��. I*>  194* FfM VSum. YVede  Werid Trade, era Cdn. Snul  ft��*oealnet.,Dert.Wl,l140  gf"^l*N.flTi<a*0B>jgh.  OntaHo,mHm  eWattcsaoppoflTuteiTEa  Deeta. Decks. Oedte. Wsdlw-  dskCaneda'sleadtng supplier of  weierpraol ohoet vinyls lor sundecks, betlconlee. roddscks and  DMeurounds. HasaKoeneod  d>selenhtoavaW>l��lnthlasm.  Investment can be u low u  88,000 and Muds* opening In-  vemceiy, Ma and tnHng In ados  andlmlaMlone u wed u office  eyeleme. These sexceeaelddoed-  erslxoe can run u eHwr ful or  pert-nmeopetiita* .Contact Mr.  CheHeaon (604)860-1200 coled.  S Mind, Spirit. Who ire you  1 Cat Deanedese Hotline I-  OR-TRUTH    1-600-367-  trm.  DIVORCE? No oocrt appeu-  enoeorooneMolepouMnM.  eeearyl Jusi .5-15 weeks S60.S6  pU code. Yew or we type.  Uwyweredeereed. tendloroopy  d Canada* new Devon Ad end  1070. IMrafoorvteo, 201-1252  Burwd, Vanoouvear, 14*7-2000.  Franrteloae Quota! ilr  tommmatucmemi  107*1 HC3TON10*e|3jpiRE  8U8TPOT iota GARDENER  DENVER 0300 AIH COeVVREeS-  SOR. 178 HOLMAN AIRCOeV-  PRESSOR. 10M CHEV 2 TON.  TOWMOTOR  1��*7.1*7FRANaERGRAPPLE  SKIDDER, onooMdctalnsand  apeMttaimuntedonri-e. Exod-  UrSCondHoce. Phone 747-SSS4.  muuiw  USED EQUIPMENT. Whookftra-  lorDudColecaor 1600 to 2000  CFMWP ttSOO. Cleaning Tank  8400��oraV\il<����.jdCleenlng  n^<*St**mti 2 Peee Through  tel80MRemC��eMBre��ad  SM and Quldo BororetModd  5*1 ���!���*����� �����*��� "-V*.  CaMVtAnHixadiTndudeeaaal  -"* -'WOOOBeetrteVa-  ,.^ fH r*m Ckaner  .a^Hff*1'00 H"����n.J*W  81800. Can be vltead at mdus-  am om  B.C. VW  ��*��*��aio.)$ae  DOUr (jaaMftATeratw  KiiSnK  jMWftCMhov..  SwetT^lISoilt.  FOR SALE IMC  14 lod tramcolne $780. FrdgM  InclueJed.TeHilrlend-eWO.dlon  Iwo or more. Vta/MC. (403)434-  7334 (colect).  Lightinglixtures. WoelomUn-  adaelenedediaplay. Whdeede  ���nd retail. FtMcataeYjguo available. Noebeem Lighting Centre.  4600 Eaal Heatings St, "  SC   2K8.  B.C.,  V5C   2K  (604)2����H)6��.  Phone:  Trampolines: Buy detect Huge  13x13, only $806. 1411 round  only $895. Delivery and iW-eap  aXetMled, some restrfdkme apply. Perls end rerteils. 10 year  warranty. l-222-l2MMo��Sd  ortdHreo 1-800-.H3-2M1 any-  where In B.C.  BANK .SALE. Set d eevon body  toning latilei lets lhan Iwo years  old, con new 840,000 aeMng  814,000. /UewHextetntlngbodh  o*w disneje room, end new  812,080 eskingM.ooo. eCenMd  manegw 1-(604)7��a^2M.  RECYCLE home exganlaVeoo-  lablo male. i��roduce csvtnr d  oontpod WITH REDWORMS.  Starter worm MUM Miudtono  $25.00. Eoocaie. .Box 20006,  eSettwy Pod OuUot. Sidney. B.C.  V8L8C0.           HetlPWANTO  HELP-ECO Supptosand Serv-  tott, htfc> Iht ���nvircnnwfit $200+  ptf nwrth, tnHnQ praMdtd. Murt  htvt own tnmportftlkm md bt  bonddxe. Cal I*, too, 7W4401.  Looking lor a csraer move wNh  Our growing comperey has ex-  penefed and the need lor a (fata  apicMW In our Btaon branch  taaanaen. I you're highly mod-  you. A^eaeeMnoreiefidieeeieume  lo: DARaATZGLASS*DOOR  LTD., 8748 YOUNG ST. S���  CHUMWACK, B.C., V2P 4P3.  Ti^toeTeewegeesn/^ewttnaeneVi  Condonilniim esomptaa. Ths  goeeenerreefS efeoeneodhorno^  o.wlllkxdlonlndudea*eeplao^  medaedetMiue. Freebeodiure:  MM)M1448a.O(:l<WTI,11��-  tow.Parrier,Vai��*Mr,B.C.  V6C1H2.  HELPWANTED  HOUSEWIVES, Mdhers and m-  lereetad penevone needed Imnvt-  dMely to eel lem and ejMe tor  National Home Party Pin. No  Iriveetiwiil, cMhetetn or moraevy  CXXtodeXen. Cal <51B)25S-780S.  A ttwioa WMkly emrm tMeVi a  eewets i^wriiriteheXojtifXwe  whodoM both well. Mud havea  drlv.s<fs lonee, oar, eganum, and  edhudasm. rteeumeelo: The  Courtenay Record, Box 3720,  Courtenay, B.C., VON 7P1.  Award-winning Metro Vaaey  istwspeper seela eetnlor reportsr  with 3-5 years expetnenoe; oom-  pmerexpeartesmnetaael. ReeV>  cdlon to Maple Ridge or PM  i*adowsreeii*ed.Applicaiajons  ���ocepled until Augudftpoesllon  etarteSept.4. mCTEiMor.Tom  nelcher.oro the New*. 22328 ���  11*h Avenue, ���-��� -   ���  B.CV2X2Z3.  A meed^lze Omenei charteMed  AexountlngfinnneKiuyeeanex-  perletrKxtdeexouTtant. Weedlw  eevldeveirtetydrhalenglngee-  dgnnents In a oomputertwd  DeTjIiewaliaied rtovolcprrienl ha  lo:PhipS.W��-  r.laa,Bmi  den, CA remb.. Lea, 6m a Ca  201 The Rfgeby .BuMng, am  McLeesn Street, 0>e��ereel, B.C.,  V2J2P2.  DENTAL HYGIENIST REQUIRED FOR PREVENTATIVE  PRACTICE. 4day week. Ptoaee  reply to Dr. D.B. Cexkaio, 21-  780 Fortune Dr., ICeinttoofie, B.C.  V2B2L2. r-urlleer Wi��-''  cd!Kamkxx>e37i����54.  Menagwieyqutedlor'theTenaoe  Curing AieodiUkxi. Musttiavea  tMcfcgraeynd with peoven akeVs In  eexrrxneunlejetllore, aoexjiailiiig, pula*  le MMora, and aenarav dub  eBDSfltflons. KnoealeMge d t<aff)dg-  'enaon, toe, or mdntonMaue  would been emm. ReplystdinB  queWlcatlone to Ternoe Cierlng  Club. Box 247, Tenaoa.aC.  Peuejetseieae heir salon eteehs  eeieeneec. vewjeuvaeajrec feeeaar arejef.  Id. cXeOSftonoo peetaneol. Qon-  tod Laurie, Foes* Ave Hair Oe-  elgn, 047-5515 or eend (wiume,  tax 3076, eSmUhers, B.C. VOJ  2N0.  HELPWANTED  WANTED: 77 people who have  been uneuexedul wlh llwir pre>-  vetouseidtotonweighL tmalor  reesoiiiniXNevJed. 100% nakml.  FreedeHvery. Vlu. TeXMieeln-  fomedlonlnel-BV-40072.  GOVERNMENT GRANTS.  emmmJmyamM* an avaMUs  lor eveey Ixaenees. Attend a  workshop In your area. Wrle:  PRO-VISION, 203,f4Pakdals  Cres. N.W., Calgary, AB., T2N  STB, lie "T���  "CHRISTIAN DATELINE". Wk  pnvktoieepoenaefeto.exnlUenlld  ttroAidlon servtoee tohe��you  llnd a eutatxe exmpanlon. We  aradesdtceitodtoChrMlanprin-  nWvwnt ntetfFnnM) Cortsd  Box   1682,   Station   "A'  KELOWeNA,RC.V1Y8liB.  HAS YOUR BODY BECOME A  TOXIC WASTE DUM>7 Learn  how you oan tt** exeeriy aeata.  Cal 1-*0<waTRUTH(l5oS:  sett-area).        approval Bad end*. Nooradl.  a��*rn��oy. NomUm. Noons  reluaed. OueOlkaliane eocW  eYaunnce number.   Om ia  (604)78M017.  UtALettTATI  Cenbaiac.Far8als-RM.aels  Ftohingeamp, lodge, 12tog oeb-  ta. Aooeesto10ldiea-4��4<>*>.  ^8^Uh..B.C..^  [Country living In the  g-pearaa. liMmdX  sale wMi daplay home on  e. Ateopaastorrsi*. Forlnlo:  KMRBOO BEAUTY. Ftahasj  camp on toretaeac Bridge lato.28  IMmlewderieun. 4  ijxsrk. Qlteh��>,_3Brhorae. Oo^  etoneeood Bay RnotI,  LaAe.VOKia.   RELAX COUNTRY UVMQ.  leS.10  ���MJOneJeeweeldKaeffllaapi:  Calooled: (604)373-am. wemtf  .26.  Coast News, July 23,1990  Mol>ile Homes  USED HOMES  STARTING AT:  s12,900����fob  Collect 580-4321  1981 Leader 14 x 60 W/D.  fridge, stove. 886-4999.      #32  27' Airstream New bed mattress, rug, tires, recently  overhauled. A/C, electric brakes.  All Ihe extras. $11,000.  885-1942. #30  FAMILY PARK  *155/month  ONLY SS DOWN  with M A.P Program OAC  Call Collect 580-4321  1981 14 W, Selma Visla Park.  5 appliances. $34,500  885-7729 eves. #33sr  Pleasant, 3 bdrm. double wide,  Sunshine Coast Trailer Park.  $22.000.886-7400. #31  2 bdrm. 12x54 mobile home.  Phone 886-7621 after 6 pm lor  appointment to view. #32  ���12x62 Leader mobile home, asking $25.000.886-7385.       #30  WHY PAY RENT?  5% or '2000"  down will put you Into  this 2 or 3 bedroom  home of your choice  with M.A.P. program.  Home includes slove. Iridge.  carpet & drapes plus many  olher options. Family & adult  parks available.  Call collect  580-4321  Ask about our special  Incentive program.  Motorcycles  '83KawiKDX 175asnew,$1000  OBO. 885-5492. #29sr  1982 Honda 750. 20,000 kms,  fairing, luggage rack, lull cover,  lair shape. $1200. 886-8450.  #29sr  In Slock al  ;enmac  ��� X cycle  Oilfillers. Batteries. Tires,  Riding Gear. etc.  Phone Jay al 886-2031  1986 KX125. Re-Built. $1350.  885-9557. ��0ss  1984 Honda Aero 80 sccoler.  aulo, windshield, basket, low  miles, $595 OBO. 886-7831. #30  Wanted to Rent  Mature lady requires room lor  rent - use of kitchen & living  area, lor monlh ol August. N/S,  N/D. 885-5725. #30  Prol. N/S couple & daughter  moving to Gibsons area. Require  2-3 bdrm home near ierry. Sept.  1st or earlier Nan Judd  885-1916.  #30  Student needs room/board In  good home. Close to Cap College.  Sept-May. N/D. N/S. Excellent  relerences. 886-4711.        #30  Mature, responsible gentleman  requires 1 or 2 bdrm. suite, apt.,  ���house or what have you. Long  iterrn. 886-7741 or leave  ;message, Mr. Townsend  884-5427. #31  Single working woman seeking  accommodation in Sechell village  Immediately, rels. avail.  885-3650. #31  Desperately seeking beachfront  accommodation, professional  woman and son, require 2 or 3  bedroom house as soon as possible. We're back on Ihe Coast.  Where is our haven? 886-9747  leave message. #32  2-3 bed house, Pender Harbour  area, 2 children, no pets.  863-2699. #30  Bed 8. Breakfast  The Rosy-Lee Bed & Breakfast,  wonderful view of Gibsons Harbour. 886-8097. #30  Gibsons new 3 bdrm 1 level, 3  appliances,   no  pels.  Lease  prelerred. $850/mo. 886-3602.   #30:  Large single room, private entrance, private balh, no cooking,  N/S, N/D prelerred. $375 Includes   hydro  and  cable  686-2765. #30  Home Business Studio elc., office  space neg. rale. 866-4584.  #30  Egmont ��� 1 bdrm basement suite,  $375. Ref��� no pets. Avail. 1m-  r.iediately. 522-6460.        #32  (  for Rent  Hallmoon Bay New home with  view, private room wilh  bathroom, quiet adult home.  N/S. no cooking facilities. Rent  by week or month. 885-9285 #30  Sechelt Waterlronl 3 bdrm summer home avail, tor Aug. 8 Sept.  $750 per week. 925-0556 in  Van. #30  460 sq. It. ollice/showroom. Gibsons. 886-3606. #31  MINI STORAGE  886-8628  #32  Privale room to lei in waterfront  home, living area. TV, private  bathroom, kitchen privileges, lurnished or unfurnished, 5 mins. to  Sechell, $100 per week.  885-3409 or 684-8898.       #31  Nicely lurnished room, kitchenette, close to stores and bus.  W. Vancouver. Prefer N/S male.  Aug. 1. refs. 922-0698.      #32  Pender Harbour. 2 bdrm. view  home, 1 acre, $500. 883-9430.  #32  Furnished 2-bed home. Garden  Bay Estales, marina view, N/S.  Sept.-June. $600.963-9414. #32  Large view townhouse in Central  Gibsons. All appliances, furnished, avail, weekly $300. Please  leave message 886-3013 or  649-2452. #31  Roberts Creek Hall avail.,  dances, parlies, weddings,  equipment rental. Vvonne  885-4610. TFN  Waterfront home. Sechelt Inlet,  Lamb's Bay. 3 bdrm., large  deck. July 2 to 9th. 9th to 16th,  and July 30 to Aug. 6. $750 one  week. $1300 lor two weeks.  736-3638 or 731-0856.       #30  2 bedroom apt. in lower Gibsons,  close to all amenities, new  building. 12 month lease, $695.  Phone 886-3420. #30  Shared accommodation, $300/  month, part utilities. 886-8277.  #30  Large bachelor suite. Sechelt  area, lull kitchen, full bath, N/S.  no pets. $450. damage deposit  on month's rent, avail. Aug. 15.  885-2476. #30  Sept.-June 3 bedroom house. 2  bath, lurnished, N/S, no pets,  Roberts Creek. $1000/mo.  Phone 885-9516. #30  Rooms lor rent 886-7955.    #30  Security  ISTORAGE1  !��� r.v.s ��� boats ��elc. ��� I  ���Mounlalnview Petrocan I  Help Wanted  Aquarius Seafarms Ltd. is looking to fill farm technician positions lor ils Sunshine Coast  growout oepration, shift work.  Send resume lo Box 2540.  Sechell. BC VON SAO. #32  Babysitter - Mon. lo Fri.  Redrooffs area. 885-5870 after 5  pm. #30  Journeyman electrician for construclion work, full time commencing August 1, Sechell area.  372-1611. #30  Waitresses  Bartenders  & Cooks  Full or Part-Time  trim*  &  Peninsula Motor Inn   8862804-  WANTED. Lose unwanted weight  nowl Doctor created, sale  guaranteed program. Eat food  you love, we pay $$ for your  results! 1-978-3095 toll free into.  #35  DESK CLERK - full lime. II you are  people oriented and well-groomed  we would really like lo talk lo you.  Apply in person to the Bella  Beach Motel. Davis Bay.      #30  HOUSEKEEPERS (Maids)  weekends and part-time. Contact  in person Bella Beach Motel,  Davis Bay. #30  I FRONT DESK CLERK  Full TIM  Some Evenings.  Apply In Person  With Resume At  CEDAR'S INN  Part time CDA required Immediately lor Gibsons dental office, ORTHO knowledge an asset.  Apply c/o Dr. Bland, RR2.S2C6,  Gibsons VON 1V0. #31  WANTED 39 OVERWEIGHT PEO-  PLE, lose up to 29 Ibs./mo. 'DIET  DISC Herbal Nutrition - $$$.  Local distributors needed. Toll  free 1-978-3014 mess.       #30  Seaview Gardens - now hiring,  waitress and dishwashers. Apply  in person. Tuss 12 to 8 pm.  Village Store Is hiring cashiers,  apply In person Tims. 12 to 8 pm.  #30  Help Wanted  Kilchen Help part-time.  685-9321. #30  Conveying secretary, part-time,  required in Notary Office Please  send resume lo P.O. Box 1820.  Gibsons. BC VON 1V0.        #31  Ernie & Gwen's  Needs Full Time -  Part Time  Counter Staff  Apply in Person  ��� Alter 7 p.m.  .Casual yard work. Roberts Creek.  $5/hour. 885-5575 #30  A RESUME IS YOUR MOST IM-  PORTANT DOCUMENT! Free Consultation and discount on resume  preparation during August lor any  student. 885-5212. #32  Business manager required,  must have good accounting skills  & computer experience Apply in  conlidence lo Shornclille. Attn.  Mr Howard Webster. Box 1580.  Sechelt. B.C. VON 3A0        #31  Steady work - No Lay Otfi.  several people required. $1600  per month 10 start, must be willing to work afternoon shifts Call  885-6015 9 3m lo 11 am. Mon.  only. #30  VOLUNTEERS  NEEDED  Tasting Vision Screening in  the elementary schools.  Volunteers needed to take a  one day workshop on August  30th and help do the testing  in the fall. Hours ol testing  are flexible.  Sea Cavalcade - needs teens  13 and over lo help man Ihe  booths lor kids on July 28th  al Brothers Park.  Thrill Store in Gibsons area  needs help 8 hours per  week.  Volunteer Drivers needed in  Gibsons and Roberts Creek  area lo transport seniors to  medical appointments locally  and in Vancouver. Mileage  and expenses reimbursed.  For Ihese and more  opportunities, please contact  Ihe Volunteer Action Cenlre  885-5881  Responsible mature sales clerk,  some late shifts, part time. Apply  in person. Seamounl Shell Car  Wash. #32  Mature person lor local business  lo learn front counter service,  technical ability and manual dexterity an asset, musl be bondage, persons qualified for Ihe  Employment Opportunity Program  preferred. Apply Box 1922,  Sechell, B.C. #32  cedArs  RUB  Requires  Bartenders  Waitresses  Willing to work flexible  hours. In a busy, friendly atmosphere...if you're looking  to make better than just  good earnings...apply immediately, in person...mornings only please.  29.  Business &.  Home Serv Ices  North Pacilic Boatbuilding, a division ol Tolan Dev. Ltd.. repair  and restoration, cabinets, etc.,  wood & libreglass boats. Call  Roland 885-4847 #31  A8BUTUS   OFFICE   SERVICES  provides prompt  personalized  confidential service for all your  secretarial needs - RESUMES,  LETTERS, ESSAYS. 865-5212.  #32  Waler hauling service, 2000 gal..  4x4 tanker with spray bar.  886-3412. #32  Typing   Service   available.  manuscripts,   term   papers,  business letters, elc. 685-7604.  #32  INNOVATIVE  WINDOW  &BED  FASHIONS  Custom Made  Professional Installation  'Ask About Our  Co-ordinating Minor  Upholstery Work  <S Wallpaper Application  Satisfaction Guaranteed  References Available  CUSTOM  COVERINGS  885-7552  Work Wanted  Coail Renovations  Skylights, sundecks. drywall,  painting, additions. Franz or Andy. 883-2907. #32  ALL SEASON  BOBCAT SERVICE  ��� Site Preparation  ��� Landscaping  ��� Dirt Removal, Spreading  1V0 fob loo big or small.  Please call 886-7052  Framing crew available, air  equipped. Ph. alt. 6 pm.  886-7830. TFN  MOUNTAINSIDE  PRESSURE WASHING  Trailers, homes, all types ol  buildings, boals. roots, paint  stripping, patios, equipment,  driveways, sundecks, swimming  pools, gutters cleaned, quality  workmanship. Free Estimates  885-7473. TFN  HANDYMAN: Carpentry, drywall,  painting, palio stones, fencing,  drive-way sealing, roof de-  mossing, hauling. No job too  small. Alan 886-8741.        #30  DO     YOU     NEED  lawn mainlenance, weedeating,  brushcutting, rototilling. rubbish  removal, hedge trimming, window cleaning? Call Skip's  Maintenance Service 885-2373.  #30  Nanny seeking employment by  Aug. 1. For details call  885-4614.885-3357. #30  Greenhouse worker needed, no  exp. necessary, will train. Apply  Roosendal Farms, 883-9910. #29  Fatter Homes are urgently needed. For more inlormalion please  call Judy Walls. Ministry Social  Services & Housing, 885-7101  weekdays. /3\  29.  Business 8,  Home Services  Jungle King  removes vines, brambles, brush,  carefully trims low branches to  create usable, open space. Will  help you transform your jungle into gardens, park, playground.  Will build stone paths, walls,  sleps, creekbrldges, log  playground equipment. Trav  886-2658.#32  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICE LTD.  Topping ��� Limbing ��� Danger Tree  Removal.  Insured, Guaranteed  Work. Free estimates. 885-2109.  TFN  For Rent - combination steam  cleaner, pressure washer & sand  blaster, daily, weekly or monthly.  886-4659. #30  Ankontar Decorating for all your  painling needs. 20 years experience. Satisfaction  guaranteed. Bob 885-4604. #30  Accounting Servicer for small  businesses. Computer Tutor  Michael Hamer. 886-7569.   #30  BRENDA'S HOUSEKEEPING SER-  VICE - Complete cleaning, laundry, etc. 883-9935 after 6 pm.   #31  Pacific Conslruction, a division of  Tolan Dev. Ltd., renovations,  basements, drywall, T-Bar ceilings, suspended drywall ceilings,  linishing carpentry. For free  estimates call Roland 865-4647.  #31  BOB'S HAULING  All kinds ol debris removal, moving, also Iree work, gravel/soil  delivery. Bob, 885-4804.     #30  Reliable man/men available lor  lawn and garden labour and olher  day fobs. Rob 886-3822.     #30  F nerienced house cleaner,  housekeeper, rates negotiable,  Sechell area. 865-5770.      #31  .��� uome PROFESSIONAL  " STEAM CLEANING  Carptti ,��.������  Upholstery  POWEHFUl TflUCK-MC-UNtEl)  EQUIPMENT  BESI POSSIBLE RESULTS  CHERISHED  CARPET CARE  886-3823  �� DIVISION OT KEN DiVIIES  IffllfHWI"'1"  Sandblasler, painter, marine and  industrial. Phone alter 7 pm or  weekends anytime, Rob  886-4969. #34  Bonded reliable worry-free  housesittlng, pets & plants looked after as il you were here.  Please phone 886-7769.      #31  Versatile Construction Company  available, Irom loundatlon to  finishing, air equipped, local  relerences available. Please call  evenings 886-3538. #31  Backhoe for hire, $45/hour.  Phone Mark 885-9011.       #32  Need a diver? Phone Mark  885-9011. #32  Child Care  Responsible caring person In Gibsons lo care for bay 26 months &  5 months old, part lime basis.  686-6760. #32  Responsible mother of two vM  babysit in her home, 3 years and  up, Roberts Creek, rels. avail.  885-5032. #32  Full time babysitter, energetic,  fun loving person fo care for 2  children,  prefer my home,  Roberts Creek area. 086-4891.  #32  Molly Mouse Day Care  Spaces available 16 mos. lo  school age. .386-3913.        #34  Responsible person needed lo  care for two children beginning  mid-August, lull lime, Mon.-Fri.  Please call/leave message  886-3538 Cedar Grove area. #31  Babysitter available for one gid  age 3 and up, part-time.  886-7375. #30  SmaN Gift/Souvenir  Stand  Manufacture your own line  ol souvenirs and gilts, including silk screening, mug  making & designer stationery etc. Financing may  be available lor right party.  $5000 investment. Call  885-9209.  Invitation to Tender  In accordance with the Ministry of  Transportation and Highways Act, Seclion 49(f), sealed tenders are invited tor  the following:  Proleet No.: 0S171  Description: Graded aggregate  seal, Qlbsons ��� Sechelt area  Sealed tenders, completed in accordance with the Conditions of Tender on  the forms provided, will be received by  the Ministry ot Tranaportatlon and  Highways at the Howe Sound District  Office, 1690 Main Street, North Vancouver, B.C. V7J 1E3 (Phone: 987-9311)  until 2:00 p.m. (local time) on August 2,  1990, when tenders will be opened In  public.  A security deposit/surety bid bond will  not be required (In accordance with the  conditions of the tender.)  Tender documents complete with  envelope, plans, specifications and conditions of tender are available free of  charge from the Ministry of Transportation and Highways Offices located at  1690 Main Street, North Vancouver, B.C.,  V7J 1E3 or from 1016 Seamount Way,  Gibsons, B.C. VON 1VO between the  hours of 8:30 a.m. to 12:00 p.m., and 1:00  p.m. to 4:30 p.m. Monday to Friday, except holidays.  Where required, payment tor contract  documentation shall be made by certified cheque or money order, made  payable to the Minister of Finance and  Corporate Relations. All purchases are  non-refundable.  For further information contact Mr.  Art Popp at (604) 886-2294, or fax (604)  8863083.  The lowest or any tender will not  necessarily be accepted.  ti��==TO  MOVE  Mmiilry ol IrinspwMtiofl  ind Highways  Honourable Rm M joiwsto" Minum  NOTICE OF INTENTION TO APPLY  FOR A DISPOSITION OF CROWN LAND  In the land recording district of New Westminster  and situated on the east side ol Jervis Inlet north of  Killam Bay.  Take notice that John and Dixie Percy ol Jervis  Inlet, occupation Tree Planters, intend to apply for  an amendment to their existing lease UL6919 and  more specifically described as: Commencing at a  post planted at the NW corner of UL6919 thence 30  metres NE 45��, thence 30 metres SE135��, thence  30 metres SW 225��, thence 30 metres NW 315��  The purpose lor which the land Is required Is for  a workshop.  Comments concerning this application may be  made to the office of the Senior Land Officer,  401-4603 Kingsway, Burnaby, BC V5H 4M4.  Scoltil'2000  Invitation to Tender  In accordance with the Ministry of  Tranaportatlon and Highways Act, Section 49(1), sealed tenders are Invited for  the following:  Project No.: 07088  Description: Asphalt Surfacing -  Highway #101, North of Powell  River (0.8 Km)  Sealed tenders, completed In accordance with the Conditions of Tend, r on  tha forms provided, will be received by  ths Ministry of Tranaportatlon and  Highways at the Howe Sound District  Office, 1690 Main Street, North Vancouver, BCV7J 1E3 (Phone: 987-931 Dun-  til 2:15 p.m. (local time) on August 2,  1990, when lenders will be opened in  public. A security deposit/surety bid  bond will be required (In accordance  with the conditions of the tender.)  Tender documents complete with  envelope, plans, specifications and conditions of tender are available free of  charge from the Ministry of Tranaportatlon and Highways Offices at 1690 Main  Street, North Vancouver, B.C., V7J 1E3  or from 1016 Seamount Way, Gibsons,  B.C., VON 1V0 between the hours of 6:30  a.m. to 12:00 p.m., and 1:00 p.m. to 4:30  p.m. Monday to Friday, except holidays.  Where required, payment for contract  documentation shall be mads by certified cheque or money order, made  payable to the Minister of Finance and  Corporate Relations. All purchaaea are  non-refundable.  For further Information contact Mr.  Bob White at (604) 485-9534, or fax (604)  465-6348.  The lowest or any tender will not  necessarily be acoapted.  'L-      Business  Opportunities  Mini G<oH Smelt Bar  Required Immediately,  responsible party to operate  snack and food concession  al Mini Golf Course. $7900  capital required. Partial  financing lor right party. Call  685-9209 or stop by Orca  Mini Goll.  let Cream Periour  Required immediately lo  open at new mini goll complex. Must be responsible  and able lo Invest $2900.  Call 885-9209.  Slarl now - local Amway  distributor otters opportunity for  good earnings. You pick the  hours. We assist you. For appointment call 865-7144.    #32  Display space available lor local  businesses wishing to promote  word processors/computers  during Festival ol Ihe Written  Arts. Call 665-9631. #30  Tke  Be��tDeo��  Ateuftd)  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  885-3930  OFFER TO PURCHASE FOR REMOVAL  AND/OR DEMOLITION OF BUILDINGS  ON A COMBINED LOT BASIS ONLY  OFFERS: Offers must be reclaved on O.T.P. #488  by Ihe Purchasing Commission, Victoria, B.C..  telephone number 356-8326, facsimile number  387-0386, up to 2:00 p.m. August 21,1990 lo purchase the following:  Item 1: 20x50' Cedar Frame House  Item 2: 15'x30'  Cedar Frame Barn  Outside of both structures is of  unfinished cedar.  Miscellaneous materials Including floats and equipment  around buildings.  Legal Description:   District Lot 1324, Group 1,  New  Westminster  District  Located: Sargeants Bay Park  Approx. 5 km north ol Sechelt  on Redrooffs Road, Sunshine  Coast  For further Information and "Conditions ol Sale"  please contact Mr. Tom Bell at Garibaldi, Sunshine  District Headquarters, telephone 898-3678.  Prospective buyers MUST familiarize themselves  with the following:  1 Zoning by-laws and building codes In the area  where they are contemplating placing the  buildings.  2 . Conditions under which the structure can be  moved on highways and within municipalities.  All bidders must satisfy themselves as to the  quantity, type, kind and/or condition of all item(s)  advertised and the successful bldder(s) will be  responsible lor the handling, loading and removal ol  such llem(s) as may be applicable.  The successful bidder must make lull payment  within 10 days ol notification of acceptance of  his/her offer.  The highest or any offer will nol necessarily be  accepted, but the barer of the successful bid will be  required to pay the 6% S.S. tax.  Director  Asset Management  4234 Glanlord Avenue  Victoria, B.C.  V8V 1X4  NOTICE OF INTENTION TO APPLY  FOR A DISPOSITION OF CROWN LANDS  Take notice that Paul McEwan and Taml Slgurdson,  Box 1483, Secheit, B.C., Carpenter/Travel Agent, Intend to apply for a License of Occupation of the following described lands:  Commencing at a post planted at the Souiheasl .Corner of Lot 2, Block 16, District Lot 7697, thence 6  metres North 45�� East, thence 10 metres South 45��  East, thence 20 metres North 45�� East, ihenre 10  metres North 45�� West, thence 47 metres North 45��  East, thence 60 metres North 45�� West, thence 14  metres South, thence 40 metres South 45�� East,  thence 50 metres South 45�� West, thence 14  metres South, to the point of commencement and  containing 0.02 hectares, more or less.  The purpose for which Ihe disposition is required Is  a septic field and road aixMs to private proeperty.  Comments concerning this application may be made  to the Office of the Senior Land Officer, #401, 4603  Kingsway, Burnaby, B.C. V5H 4M4, telephone  660-5500, File 2404998. K. McEwan, Agent.  ����� ; 1  -; ��� .  ..-.:, . .  . ...  '���"��� PEGGY STACEV - RICHARD CLARKE  July wedding  Peggy Stacey of Gibsons and  Richard Clarke of Sydney,  Australia, were married at Lord  Jim's Resort on July I in  brilliant sunshine.  The wedding party included  matron of honour Judi  Eastman and bridesmaid  ���Catherine Toynbee, Erin  Stacey, the bride's five yeear old  niexe, acte?d as flower girl.  For the bridegroom, Lee  Brown and Rod Powell acted  respectively as best man and  groomsman.  The bride was given away by  her father, David Stacey. All  the way from  Australia came  the groom's mother, .Beryl  Clarke, and other close friends.  The toast to the bride was  proposed by Mite Stacey, the  bride's brother. The bridegroom replied and the bride's  stepfather, Dr. John Evans,  proposed a toast to absent  friends.  Catering included bartxawd  salmon and overnight accommodation for some of the  guests, all efficiently and charmingly supplied by the staff of  Lord Jim's, to whom the bride  and bridegroom extended their  grateful thanks.  Enjoy language  Summer is finally htm and  you may have more time to  spe*nd with your child. You may  want to take advantage of this  time to help your child develop  b<etter ammunition skills.  Since these skills are so important for succras in school,  every child can benefit from  their continue development.  You can help any time and  anywhere ��� a car trip, grocery  shopping, making dinner or at a  park. The following suggestions  can be used with children at  most grade and reading levels  and throughout the year as well  as during summer.  Listening is important. When  you listen, your child will be en-  Portable  Toilet  Rente  ��� Construction Sites  ��� Special Events  ��� Outdoor Picnics  ��� Weddings, etc.  Also:  Septic Tank Pumping  Bonniebrook  Industries  886-7064  couraged to talk more. When  you listen, you also teach your  child to listen, and listening is  one of the main ways children  learn.  Show you're listening by  rephrasing what your child is  saying or commenting on. For  example, your child says, "Barbie is my friend." You say,  "You like Barbie, don't you?"  Look at your child to show  you are listening.  Talk with your child, v'alch  a favourite TV show together  and then discuss it; ask you  child the most important ideas  and what he/she liked best in  the show. Have a conversation  with your child whenever you  can, during a meal, on a walk or  doing an errand.  Most children make some  mistakes in sepeech. Try not to  comment on the mistake. Simply repeat what was said using  the correct words or sounds.  For example, your child says,  "I goed outside." You say,  "Oh, you went outside."  If you don't understand what  your child is saying, ask  him/her to repeat it or ask a  leading question based on what  you did understand ("Tell me  more about what you did.")  Enjoy language. Help your  child to be creative with  language. Tell stories, play  word games, give diaries as  gifts. Write letters to friends  and relatives on your vacation.  Introducing...  "CLEAN HEAT"  PELLET STOVES  Environmentally Sound  - POLLUTION FREE -  ��� SmokeitoM ��� burns highly  condensed pellets and air  like ��� forge  ��� No dirt, no muss  ��� No ChlmiMy needed, only  ��� vent  ��� Heats up to 3,000 sq. ft.  ��� Fireplace Insects and free  standing stows  ��� Low maintenance  ��� Pellets available locally  10,000 Hours of Burning produces  no more smoke than 1 Cigarette  ON DISPLAY AT  A101 AUTO SUPPLY, HWY. 101, GIBSONS  See our Pollution Free Float  In the Sea Cavalcade Perede  CLEAN HEAT PELLET STOVES  ECOLOGY WISE: KEEP BC AIR CLEAN  Ed Dlgnard 8^2833  Down from the mountain  What will children  be told?  Coast News, July 23,1990  27.  by .Seam Moses  There are those of us who  find it hard to admit to  ourselves and others that we've  made a mistake. I suppose to  further that thought I would  have to say that it's even harder  for a patent to atimit to thdr  children that they've made an  error in judgement...some never  do. Even though a lot of people  (including family) told me I was  malting a mistake by going and  living on a mountain, it did in  fad help me from malting a far  greater mistake.  One eday I'll meet my son face  to face and tell him of the  mistakes 1 made as a hunuui  father. Among those admissions, I will sw to it that I don't  have to make excuses for being  a part of the forixs that made  his world unbearable to live in.  Aside from the personal  mistake's I 've made as a father,  I would like to set as good an  example as I can for my son  about caring for our environment. In turn I hope that he will  pass that knowledge along to his  children, for I feel that it may  well be survival information.  As a lover of the wild, I am  naturally attracted to others  who feel the same way. I'm  finding that quite a few of these  people once worked in the  forest industry. Although they  look back with some fond  memories of their days in the  woods, it leaves them with a sad  note when they see where it's all  leading.  Today many of these people  belong to environmental groups  as perhaps a way of unplugging  themselves from the machine  that's long been out-dated, but  still grinds senselessly onward.  We have to work at developing changes that would enable  us to live with nature rather  than above it. It is my strong  feeling that we have distanced  ourselves from the very thing  that we depend on the most. It  would be good if these changes  could come about within the  system for it would save a great  deal of time, and that is  something we don't have much  of.  It seems a crime that we have  to become instant experts to  stop forest management from  spraying poisons near our  drinking water, or to convince  them and others to leave a comparatively small stand of old  growth wilderness intact for our  children to enjoy. Some of the  strong feelings many of us have  for the wild stem from what is  left of our instinctual bond with  nature - feelings that can no  longer be ignored.  We cannot emulate nature,  for it is something we do not  fully understand...nature will  not yield to man's concept of  order. Diversity in nature,  though it can cause one's head  to spin with it's complexity, is  nature's own order. There are  soils we can till and those we  must leave very much alone, for  we are the taretakers, not gods,  and it is in that direction we  should concentrate our efforts.  The mountain taught me one  very valuable lesson when it  comes to life, any life, and that  is the survival of the species.  When most of our instina had  been bred out of us by intellect,  we forgot that. While it's true  we carry on having children, we  give very little thought as to  what the world will be like when  it's their turn to take care of it.  I will live out my life in this  place and eventually die a rich  man, but that wealth will not be  measured in terms of money  made in the short term.  Hoepefully I will leave my  minute portion of this world as  close as is humanly possible to  the way I found it, perhaps even  better.  As for those who make their  fast money in the short term not  looking ahead to see it's impact  on the world, down the road  when it's more than evident that  you've made a big mistake...  what will you tell your children?  TERMINAL  forestProductsLtd.  LOG  BUYING  STATION  Competitive Prices  Camp Run  ��� CEDAR ��� FIR ��� HEMLOCK ���  886-7033  The Sechelt Medical Clinic wishes to  announce that Dr.  Walter Burtnick and  Dr. Alice Westlake are practicing reduced  time with their hours being:  DR. W.  Monday -  Morning &  BURTNICK  Afternoon  Tuesday -  Afternoon  Wednesday  ��� Morning  Thursday -  Morning  DR. A.  Tuesday -  Morning  WESTLAKE  Wednesday  - Afternoon  Thursday -  Afternoon  Friday -  Morning &  Afternoon  The Medical Clinic  P.O. Box 638, Sechelt  B.C. VON 3A0  ���                                                                              I  How to be a Local Hero  LOOk for ways you can volunteer and make your community a  better place to live. Find out where your friends and neighbours  are giving their time and money and join in.  Be a Local Hero.  Enjoy Your Outdoors More!  Petunias, begonias, ferns, friends and your family will enjoy outdoor living  under our all "NEW" Woodgrain Patio Cover.  Your "NEW" Patio Cover features:  RUGGED LONG-LIFE SPAN  ALUMINUM CONSTRUCTION  TRANSLUCENT SKYLIGHT  COLOR-COORDINATED BEAMS  AND POSTS  AA  ���Vaiak  BAKED ON ENAMEL FINISH  MAINTENANCE-FREE EXCLUSIVE  WOODGRAIN COLOURS  AVAILABLE IN WHITE BIRCH  RICH WALNUT & GOLDEN OAK  SPECIAL INTRODUCTORY PRICES  SAVE 20% TO 30%  START YOUR INDOOR LIVING OUTDOORS - TODAY!  r'-Tjr^w  1-800-663-0555  INTERNATIONAL EXTERIORS (B.C.) LTD.  SERVING BRITISH COLUMBIANS SINCE 1969 28.  Coast News, July 23,1990  Small wood lot  managemont tho futuro?  Guess Where  The usual priie of $5 will be awarded to the first correct entry  drawn which locates the above. Send your entries to reach the  Coast News, Box 460, Gibsons by Saturday of this week. Last  wwk's winner was Katrina Warman, who correctly identified the  waterwhMl decoration across from Hackett Park.  -Mlcheul Mc Alltidetn pholo  by Rose NtefcotMMi  Small scale wood lots are  be-ginning to shape up as one of  the options for forest management in BC.  In the past five yetars wood  lot operator's associations have  sprung up all over the province  and at the July 18 meeting of  the Forest Advisory Committed  (FAQ Harold Many, president  of the North Island Wood Lot  Association, made a presentation to committw memebers on  the growing trend.  Macey, who operates his own  small wood lot and manage the  UBC demonstration forest near  Comox, has sfient 25 years in  the forest industry in BC.  He recently visited Sweden to  study methods used there, but  warned that trying to compare  logging practice in BC with the  situation in Scandinavian countries was 'like compearing apples  and oranges'.  Land tenure is one of the  main differences .between the  two systems. In BC only about  five .per cent of forest land is  privately owned with the remaining 95 per cent tieing  publicly  owned  Crown  land  Horseshoe Bay accident  result of bad highway  The Association for Vehicle  Movement Safety is concerned  that once again vehicle  mechanical condition will be the  major factor when explaining  the truck accident at Horseshoe  Bay.  Stuart Meade, spokesperson  for the association stated that  "it's more complex than that.  Look, that's the steepest grade  on the Trans Canada Highway  -it's 12 per cent in a high traffic  volume area and has no runaway lan��. There have ban  some number of accidents on  this hill."  ''This truck tragedy at Horseshoe Bay is part of the ongoing  problem of commercial vehicle  accidents on our highways. The  Association maintains that the  problem is far more complex  than the Solicitor General seems  to understand."  Russ Fraser, Solicitor General, has said "we are going to  hammer these drivers until they  scream." "This tactic is not the  answer to preventing these  tragedies," said Meade.  The statements of Mr. Fraser  and other officials indicate a  basic lack of knowledge about  the braking of heavy weight.  "To ignore or be unaware of  your sipeed and incline is to  overload your brake system  resulting in brake fade and  brake failure. Brake systems  can be designed to remove  much greater amounts of heat if  need be. Water trickled onto the  brake drums of off highway log  trucks is an example, but  ultimately it all comes down to  the training and skill of the  driver."  The Association maintains  that for citizens to be assured of  a reasonable level of vehicle  movement safety, there must be  a commitment to correcting  more than just mechanical conditions as the Solicitor General  seems so focused upon.  "The time is long overdue to  have an analysis of all sections  of road in BC on which accidents have repeatedly occurred. Such an analysis should  also carry with it recommendations for engineering improvements to bring them up to  acceptable safety standards,"  said Stuart Meade.  which is logged by individuals  or companies under supervision  of the Ministry of Forests.  In Swetdeen, about 75 per rent  of the forest land is privately  owned, either by companies or  private individuals. Ownws are  required by law to 'cultivate'  their forest holdings. Most of  this is done on a small scale with  small wood lots often being part  of the farming operation of  single families and managetd on  a sustain^ yield basis.  Macey said that there are  many myths about logging  prartires in Swe-den. "Petople  here don't think they clear cut,"  he said. "They do."  One of the major differences  between the two systems is the  thinning procss used by the  Swedes that utilizes the small  growth for a variety of  economically viable products  like grape stakes,, fence posts  and pulp. Approximately every  20 years the smaller, weaker  trees are thinned to supply this  market, always leaving .behind  the best trees which are finally  clear cut.  "Terrain is the factor that  governs that," epointed out  Barry Custance of the BC  Forest Service. "A lot of the  conditions here would make  that impossible."  Macey went on to say that  there is very little of the original  old growth timber left in  Sweden. Most of it was sacrificed to fuel the steel industry at  the beginning of the industrial  revolution.  "About 100 years ago they  found themselves with  nothing," said Macey. "They  had to build up to what they  have now. I hope we don't have  to get to that. 1 don't think so, I  think we can use some of their  ideas with what we have now."  "We've always been told in  BC that if we wanted jobs our  choices are very limited, clear  cuts or preservation. 1 don't buy  that. Those are not our only two  options. There has to be  something that falls between the  two. Neither one is totally ac-  ceptable to me.  "In BC we have inherited the  idea of large scale industrial activity. I don't think it always has  to be that way, but if you have  the idea that industry is wrong  and has to go, you're sunk.  "Between planting, brush  clearing around seedlings,  juvenile spacing, t��sal pruning,  thinning and recognizing that  wildlife and water concerns and  recreation are important parts  of forest management, we're at  a new threshold here in BC.  "I think it's very hopeful. I'd  like to encourage you to start  looking creativdy at our own  industry. We can invent our  own model."  ITP SUNCOAST AGENCIES-TRAVEL DEPT.  YOUR CRUISE SPECIALISTS  Invite you to enjoy a  Lot Angeles Cruise Holiday  Rotterdam Coastal  CRUISE FOR CHARITY  $60 per person will be donated  to the charity of your choice!  YoUrCOSt from *495 CDN.   double Mcupjncy  Includes: Cruise betwwn Vancouver le Los Angeles  Return flight LA to Vancouver & transfers  October 14 thru' October 17  Also available: Optional ipost cruise packages ��� Disneyland, Las Vegas  Yet hooked on cruising at your cruise specialists.  Travel Dept.  (formerly Gibsons Travel)  886-9255  Sunnycrtit Mid  Come in and see  Scratch Built Ship - "THE NONSUCH",  The original Hudsons Bay Vessel  on display until Aug. 10  Built by local Modeler Alan Grant of Gibsons  Mountain Coast Hobbies  . mm  *���     -<  : Headquarters for: =  S.C. Strategic Games Club  S.C. Mexivjers  (Radio Control Airceafll  S.C. Model Railroad Club  Blood, Sweat & Gears  (Radio Coteleeel Rata Cae Club)  648 Dolphin St., Sechelt     open 7 Days 885-7122  (Across from the RCMP] AWeNle Klaig or Ernie  After 33 years of service  We're Coming  Out of Our Shell  New & dynamic changes are taking shape at  DeVries and we want you to be part of the excitement.  In the past you've known us for our wide selection of carpets, fabrics, and wallcoverings. Most  importantly, however, you've known us for our  high standard of quality & service. Today you can  be secure in the knowledge that excellence still  exists.  Now we are expanding our services  to our loyal customers and new friends as well,  with a complete decorating service either in our  store or in your home.  ,s���'tittimeyou  got to know us?  At last you can co-ordinate your decor from the  floor up with the assistance of an experienced  decorator of fine homes of any size.  No more wasted dollars on purchases that don't  fit in and grow with your total home & design  plan. Add one item or complete the entire home,    f  The DeVries Team is ready to serve.  From professional consultations to  professional installations.  We're waiting for your call.  m* 709 Hwy. 101, Gibsons 886-7112


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