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Sunshine Coast News Jul 4, 1988

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 Legislative Library  Parliament Buildings  Victoria, B.C. V8V 1X4  88.1  The Sunshine  ii  Published on the Sunshine Coast        25'per copy on news stands     July 4,1988 Volume 42 Issue 27  Realty watch  Realtors to aid  in crime work  Drunk drivers, cal burglars,  and criminals of all stripes on  the Sunshine Coast may soon  find the deck stacked heavily  against them.  Realty Walch, a crime  prevention program which  began in Vancouver in 1984,  should be fully in place on ihe  Coasl within a month, according to Sunshine Coast Real  Estate Association President  Don Siemens.  The program was conceived  of by realty agents who  recognized untapped potential  in the thousands of car miles  Ihey log per week. It works like  this: the 67 Coast realtors, some  of whom drive vehicles with  cellular phones, will function as  a kind of fleet of ghost cars.  If during the course of their  realty work, they encounter  suspiciously behaving citizens,  curious events, or speeding or  erratically-driven vehicles, the  realtors will report the incidents  to local RCMP detachments.  The police will either respond  immediately (in cases where the  law is clearly being broken), or  file the informalion for possible  investigative use.  "It's so simple, it's brilliant,"  says Sechelt RCMP Constable  Al Burning. While it's too early  to see any tangible benefits  from the program here, Bunting  is confident the scheme will  reduce crime significantly.  "Wc stand a better than  average chance here because of  ihe size of the community and  ihe generally good relationship  between citizens and police," he  says.  it's like having 67 new pairs  of eyes watching the community" says Siemens. "If we can  get people to stop and think,  "I'm nol going to have that extra drink", or "it's not worth it  lo break into that home", we're  successful."  Breaking and entering crimes  are increasing in British Columbia. Precaution is Ihe best protection, say police, and  homeowners can do most of it  themselves.  Such security measures as installing dead-bolt door locks,  engraving valuables, taking care  not to leave tell-tale signs that  you are away, and refusing to  let strangers without valid  credentials into your home will  help keep crime al bay.  Sechell Celebration Days revelers found the action in tents at  Hackett Park Saturday. Hundreds of Coast residents listened lo  music, toured exhibits, and gobbled hot dogs during the well-  organized evenl. -V��n Elliott photo  Crane operator dies in accident  Tragedy strikes local fish farm  by Bruce Grierson  Tragedy struck a Sunshine  Coast salmon farm Wednesday,  as a crane which was hauling a  fish net out of a pen toppled off  the barge from which it was  operating, crashed through a  farm dock, and sank to the bottom of Wood Bay.  The body of crane operator,  Thomas Edward Martin, of  Garden Bay was recovered  Thursday.  The crane, owned by Tllllcum  Towing Company was called in  after workers at the Wood Bay  Fish Farm were unable lo  manually haul up a heavy  mussel-encrusted net during a  routine net change.  Farm worker, Sue Call-  inghan, who was standing 20  metres away on the dock of an  adjoining pen when the accident  occurred, said the crane had  just pulled the net from the  water and was extended perpendicular to the barge when the  rear legs of the unattached  crane lefl the barge and ihe  machine rocked forward and into the water.  "Two of our own employees  (Elliott Banford and farm  manager Scott Macy) were  lucky lo get out of ihere," said  A bargaining tactic  CPU takes strike vote  Callinghan, explaining that the  two bolted in differenl directions as the crane hit the farm,  the north dock literally coming  apart under their feet.  Workers called immediately  for an ambulance, and "within  minutes", Macy had donned  scuba gear and dived into the  pen. He surfaced some ten  minutes later, unable to locate  Ihe operator in the tangled netting. When it became apparent  thai neither ambulance  employees nor an RCMP dive-  team called lo the scene could  reach the operator until the  crane was raised, arrangements  were made for a tugboat to tow  in the larger Crown Forest crane  and barge. The Tillicum crane  was finally raised around 7 pm  the following day.  Farm owner, Roger Engeset,  told the Coasl News Saturday  that three of the farm's 12 pens  were damaged in the accident,  one irreparably. As well, a pen-  ful of Coho salmon escaped as  the replacement nel was torn  from its moorings, and a  smaller quantity of Chinook  salmon was lost from the adjacent pen. Engeset said the  salmon were within two months  of being harvested.  The Tillicum crane used a  hydraulic process lo both lift  and lower its cargo and so could  not freely disengage the load.  One observer reported: "I  heard the crane engine speeding  up just before it started to go  over, as though the operator  were trying to drop the net."  Sport fishermen cruised  within 30 metres of the farm  Friday and Saturday, hoping to  land some of the rogue farm  salmon.  The Tillicum Towing Company declined comment on the  incident.  Wakefield Inn  marks its 50th year  Overshadowed by Canada Day festivities, a local landmark  saw its own odometer wrap July 1.  Fifty years ago, Charlie Retta purchased the home of  World War I and II veteran and provincial policeman. Major  T. Douglas Sutherland, and turned it into what now stands as  the Wakefield Inn pub.  The pub changed hands twice in ihe early !960's before being snapped up on July 1, 1969 by the Radymski family of  Sechelt, who developed the five acre establishment into (he  present Inn, with bed and breakfast and lennis club.  To celebrate the pub's golden anniversary and the 19th  year of their own tenure, current co-managers Gary and Rick  Radymski held an 'anniversary weekend' replete wilh lOcenl  glasses of beer and 25 cent hoi dogs, "to bring back the  nostalgia of the era."  White Tower Society's work nears completion  Gibsons hears report of newest park  by George Smilh  Employees of the Canadian  Paperworkcrs' Union (CPU)  have called a slrike vote for  Tuesday, July 5.  Vern Rottluff, president of  Port Mellons' Local 1119 told  the Coast News Saturday that  the main issue on the table is  pensions, with inflation-commensurate wage increases a distant second.  Negotiations between the  union and the Pulp and Paper  Industrial Relations Bureau, the  bargaining agent for management, began April 18, and  broke off 85 meelings later, last  week.  "We started out dealing on a  two-year agreement," said  Rottluff. "Then they (manage  ment) asked for concessions and  when we said 'no', they pushed  for a longer term agreement.  "They weren't prepared to  meel us halfway."  The union issued a 10-day  termination of contract notice  July 1.  Rottluff, who calls the move  "a bargaining tool to get  negotiations going again," expects a "good, solid strike  vote" by the 13,000 pulp-  workers province-wide. In the  event that does happen, a picket  line could be set up as early as  July 15.  "We're trying to negotiate a  settlement, not a strike," he  said.  Results of the vote will be  released on July 11 at 5 pm,  David Cudlipp, president of  the White Tower Medieval  Society updated Gibsons Council last Tuesday on what his  group is already calling 'White  Tower Park'.  Situated on 10 acres of wet  town bush property behind the  swimming pool off Highway  101, the park area also contains  the headwaters of Charnian  Creek. The Society now has the  support of the Municipal Works  Department and the West Howe  Sound Recreation Advisory  Commission to transform the  area into a medieval park and  tournament field, a wildlife  reserve and flood control zone.  Cudlipp described short and  long run plans for council.  Diagrams projected onto the  Chamber walls detailed construction of a scries of berms  and water courses, floodgates  and a new small lake, complete  with island, two storey lower  and moat. Plans call for a central tournament field and a  system of paths and shooting  lanes for field archery and field  crossbow shooting, for beggars  banquets, medieval combats  and so on.  Recent progress on phase one  has included the digging of  drainage ditches by the Works  Department to dry out the upper area and to provide year-  round water control. Bush  clearing has continued on the  tournament field and on the  projected route for Beggar's  Way path. Current activities  compliment over two years of  Sunday sweat equity already  contributed by Society  members.  Later in the week Society  Firsl Vice-President Robin  Allen and his wife Wendy and  Second Vice-President Mel Bar-  natl gave this writer an enthusiastic lour of iheir project.  The group was obviously  pleased wilh the gradual drying  effeel which ihe new ditch work  is causing on the upper area.  They showed off the tournament field on which a substantial pile of debris and wood  awaits burning by the Works  Department. A large large! has  now been creeled al one end of  the field and is moslly composed of thick conveyor bell rubber  donaled by a local company.  Allen,  a  successful  crossbow  maker, stated thai Ihe largel  "will stop a bolt from a 500  pound crossbow al 10 yards...a  boll which would go Ihrough  the side of a car."  The trio broughl their Society's dream lo life as we  wandered ihrough the changing  area. They described ihe distinctive medieval field archery and  crossbow lechnique which  utilizes paper animal targets and  requires mobile archers to move  around a complex series of  showing lanes and targets. A  sland of trees was pointed out  which will house a one or Iwo  storey shooting platform.  Medieval   costumes,   instru  ments, jousts and beggars feasts  are all part of the dream. They  hope lo creale a facility which :  will one day entice international.:  competitions to Gibsons.  With luck ihey will be able to  hosl a shoot and pig roasl in  August for visiting Japanese  students.  Quick lo point oul the safety  features built into iheir project  design, ihe group also said lhal  only Sundays will be reserved  for Sociely activities. The  general public will be free lo use  the facility al all oilier limes.  New members are encouraged  lo join.  While Tower Society members, Robin & Wendy Allen and Mel Barnett (right) poinl oul the new heavy  duty Target Backstop made of conveyor belt rubber for their Field Archery and Field Crossbow Park.  ���George Smith pholo  Serving the Sunshine Coast since 1945 Coast News, July 4,1988  Comment  Looking back  at the dry grad  Looking back at the dry grad, it would appear to be  unanimously agreed that the affair was a great success.  Parents, teachers and students agree on this and some  students who at first did not welcome the idea became converts as a very pleasant night wore on.  The reason, of course, is the dedicated group of parents  who worked diligently to make it a success and there is a  lesson for us in this.  It is not infrequent that we have heard the youth of today being roundly criticized for this or for that alarming  tendency. Usually the cause for complaint arises because  young people have been left too often entirely to their own  devices.  There has been a tendency for the middle-aged and the  elderly to look to the provision of their own pleasures  while nothing is done for those among us who have not  reached the age of majority.  The parents who organized the dry grad have shown  that when adults take a loving and constructive role in  helping the young in their undertakings the results can be  very positive indeed.  The graduates themselves will have pleasant memories  that will last a lifetime. In other years there were many  who had hazy recollections of things done in an alcoholic  blur, or those who were sober had less than pleasanl  memories of those who were not.  And, of course, there were tragically a few who had no  memories at all, having fallen victim of the ever present  hazards of the road and its use when the faculties are impaired.  The entire community owes these graduates and the  adults who worked with them a hearty vote of thanks for  the constructive example they have provided for other  grads and other events which lie ahead.  Smith resignation  Former Attorney General Brian Smith is an honourable  man and we accept that he resigned from Cabinet as an act  of honour.  In doing so in the legislature, however, without warning  the premier and in laying the blame squarely on the  premier he was also making a highly political statement.  It cannot be doubted that the schism in the Social Credit  ranks over their controversial leader is deep and deepening.  .from the filet of the COAST NEWS  Hi  5 YEARS AGO  The historic light-ship ClaiteAnne is ordered away from  Gibsons Wharf. The Claire-Anne's owners were hoping to  find a home for her on the Sunshine Coast but Town Administrator Jack Copeland said council had deemed her a  hazard because she could not move under her own power.  Sixty-two year old Stan Guignard arrives In a Model A  Ford from Ontario to visit son Mark of Skookum Auto. Mr.  Guignard is on a round-the-world tour to raise money for  cancer research.  Canadian novelist Margaret Atwood is due to arrive for a  reading on the Sunshine Coast.  There are 33 graduates in the first graduating class from  Chatelech Secondary School.  10 YEARS AGO  Residents of Roberts Creek are in the final planning  stages for their first annual community fair, Roberts Creek  Daze.  15 YEARS AGO  A fire starting early Saturday morning completely  destroyed the centre block of Elphinstone Secondary  School. The loss is estimated at $1,500,000 and the cost of  a replacement estimated at $3 million.  20 YEARS AGO  It was a grand July 1 for the Kiwanis Club's Canada Day  celebration. Under a cloudless sky, with sufficient breeze  to be cooling in the 82 degree heat and following a two-  band parade, the event was officially opened at Dougal  Park by the Honourable Isabel Dawson, minister without  portfolio in the provincial government.  25 YEARS AGO  Members of the Royal Canadian Mounted Police boat  patrol report a great improvement in the use of safety  equipment In the vicinity. An increase in boat traffic is also  noted in these summer months.  30 YEARS AGO  Not available this week.  35 YEARS AGO  A release from the premier's office in Victoria informs  that the Highway Construction Company has been awarded a contract for $31,169 to build a 10.78 mile stretch of  highway from Pender Harbour to Agamemnon Bay.  40 YEARS AGO  The Union Steamship Company's store in Sechelt Is getting a thorough face-lifting. Extensive alterations will provide for an up-to-date cash-and-carry grocery with an order  counter for customers who come In Irom distant points  and require additional service.  The Sunshine  Publiihed by GLASSFORD PRESS LTD.  Editorial: John Burnside       Bruce Grierson  Production: Advertising:  Jan Schuks Fran Burnside  Bonnie McHeffey John Gilbert  Bev Cranston Liz Tarabochla  Th* Sumhlnt COAST NEWS Is a locally owned newspaper, published on the Sunshine Coast, B.C. every Monday by Qlasslord Press  Ltd., Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0. Gibsons Tel. 886-2622 or  886-7817; Sechelt Tel. 885-3930. Second Class Mail Registration No.  4702.  The Sunshine COAST NEWS Is protected by copyright and reproduction of any part of It by any means Is prohibited unless permission In  writing Is first secured from Qlasslord Press Ltd., holders of the  copyright. SUBSCRIPTION RATES  Canada: 1 year 135; 6 months 120; Foreign; 1 year 140  In a nutshell  Memories of the Azores  by S. Nuller  A place in many ways quite  like the Sunshine Coast is, give  or take a few hundred miles, out  Ihere in the middle of the North  Atlantic. The Gulf Stream  wraps it round, which is why it  is so green, covered wilh flowers  and greal stands of pine and  cedar, ll is also mountainous, a  commercial fishing place, and  sporl fishermen from distanl  parts catch world prize tuna off  its shores.  Ils name, Azores, means  hawk in Portugese and the  masthead sighting of a hawk  circling in mid-Atlantic was the  first clue to the islands being  Ihere. The alert man up the  mast was Portugese, sailing for  Henry Ihe navigator who colonized the islands with escapees  from the Spanish Inquisition,  roughly two thirds Portugese  and one third Netherlander.  So there they've been for 500  years, sometimes chivvied by  pirates, mostly Moroccan, but  not made war upon, not  pressured by other would-be immigrants, not warning lo leave  Ihemselves.  The islands, there are nine of  them stretching over 500 miles  of ocean, are volcanic. There  were no people of course and no  four-footed beasts, just birds in  the air and fish in the waters.  Henry supplied them with a  number of ships loaded with  cattle, some of these were shipwrecked, and one of the larger  islands still has wild cattle in its  central valleys.  Up in smoke  The only time a trouble with  Lisbon caused the Portugese to  send a little army, the Azoreans  rounded up their cattle,  stampeded them through the  streets of Angros dos Horismo,  and drove the soldiers off the  dock and into the sea.  The only other time a seeming army lined up on that dock  it was the R.A.F. regiment in  WW II. They almost snuck into  the harbour, no guns were even  brandished so they say and they  simply moved quietly off into  the interior. There they laid a  metal strip runway, and we were  the first plane in from the west,  there to do a- recce. They'd  found a Hat enough place but  the runway ended to the west  with a 60 foot hill.  The runway wasn't long  enough for us to pack on  enough gas to buck the winter  winds to Newfoundland and  still get safely over the hill. We  came back the southern route,  Casablanca, Tindouf, Dakar,  Natal, Belem, Puerto Rico,  New York and home - a bonus  trip indeed for that winter of  ���43.  I got back in '72 with introductions and reservations,  and with two lively ladies  (another story and far too  long). The Azoreans, conservative as ever, decided that this  was all quite jolly.  The place seems first profoundly Catholic, and then you  find a lot that it is strangely  pagan. The people are cheery,  hardy and active, working  without drudgery it seems.  A man I met was professor of  history, sub-editor of the paper,  inspector of schools and in his  off time taught speed writing at  the business college. Service in  hotels etc. is good and earnest,  but no way deferential. Waiters  wear white gloves but stomp  about in great boots.  The place is haunted and  that's not just me. Two international ghost hunters were there  and said it was the high point in  their world-go-around.  But it's all a gorgeous great  garden, and they know how to  garden and they know how to  cook. They have three crops a  year, make good cheeses,  wines, and two brandies (watch  it with the 'Fisherman's  brandy').  We gave a party when we left  and a tiny local household cook  produced a dressed salmon that  would have done proud at the  Savoy.  After the party, in the morning at the airport my ladies were  a bit frail and sometimes needed  propping. The professor had  brought four of his daughters to  see us off.  It was very hot and the concourse was jammed with people, leaving and seeing others  off on this aircraft to Toronto.  Many, most it seemed, were  loudly weeping and sobbing.  There is a population explosion in the Atlantic paradise', 'a  lot must leave, and the ones  behind think they will never see  them again. It was probably the  most saddening departure I  remember.  A Song For July |  On shore even the crows hide from the heat, ^ra��*  while sails droop on a still sea of flat white. R  Canoes slip over bright lakes, leaving neat $  wavelets that startle fish and twist the light. ��  Ripples catch golden bubbles rising from ��  water plants blooming in tepid blue baths. Ji.  Slowed down bees glide through fragrant air and hum,   "*%?  full of mauve nectar, down thistle rimmed paths.  Long evening pales gently while crickets sing.  Soft laughter rolls over long bronzed grasses.  The moon rises above lovers who cling  and tumble joyfully as the night passes.  Dawn breezes fill sails and a pink sky gleams  over bird song, love, and new summer dreams.  "3JT a a j. j.   Renee Brown i  The case against the weed  by Isabel Ralph  I am writing aboul a  substance which claims more  addicts than heroin or cocaine  but is just as damaging. It is  nicotine, a product of the tobacco planl. Sir Waller Raleigh in  Queen Elizabeth's time,  broughl il from America and  it's use has spread throughout  the world.  First it was smoked in pipes,  then in cigarettes, but only by  men. My father condemned il  because il could cause fires, also  it cost money. We children,  eager to taste the forbidden  fruit, made cigarettes by rolling  corn hair or tea leaves in  newspaper.  In our little country school,  my brother Bill and his chums  during the lunch hour used to  meet at their smoking place in  the bush. One dry spring day,  because they were short of matches, they lit a fire and used the  sticks to light their cigarettes.  But the fire spread in the leaf  mould and began to blaze.  The alarm went out and all 20  of us who had not gone home  for lunch, grabbed our book  bags, the doormats from the  school steps, the saddle blanket  of the girl who rode horseback  to school, and we beat the fire  out. Somebody brought a pail  of water from the spring and  doused it, all in time for the one  o'clock bell. Dear old Mrs  Ashmore our teacher, had sat  absorbed in marking our work,  oblivious of whal we had been  doing.  Nicotine cigarettes, however,  are not so innocent as ours were  and the mass of evidence  againsl them is beginning to accumulate.  It is true that nicotine is a  powerful stimulant for the  brain, it improves short-term  memory and concentration. It is  understandable that newspaper  reporters often rely upon it.  There is abundant evidence  now that persistent use of  tobacco can give you lung  cancer, emphysema, or heart  disease and can shorten your  life.  One of our most gifted Cana-  dian writers, Margaret  Laurence, died when only 60  years old, of lung cancer  because she was a heavy  smoker.  A man in the news recently is  suing a tobacco company for  damages for the loss of one of  his legs. He suffers from a rare  disease which constricts the circulation of blood to his limbs  and smoking aggravated the  malady.  Many years ago I used to  smoke simply because everybody else did and there was no  knowledge Ihen of the danger.  When my son John was 17, he  came to spend a weekend wilh  me. 1 had jusi opened a large  pack and lit a cigarette.  "You put that down," he  barked, "it can give you  cancer." "But I don't inhale," I  said. "It can give you cancer of  the lip," he said. I butted the  cigarette out and never touched  another. After a few weeks I put  the packet in the fireplace and  lit it.  My sister Mollie used to  smoke until her doctor ordered  her to quit, she reduced the daily number slowly until she has  overcome the habit.  She can smell the flowers  again and climb hills without  being winded. But her daughter,  Mitzie and her son Michael, still  smoke. When they visit me, I  say, "I'm telling you to quit  because I love you." They smile  because dear old Aunty loves  them but they still smoke.  Medical science has now proven that people can be affected  by second-hand smoke and in.  restaurants and buses, we have  non-smoking areas. A campaign is in progress to ban  smoking in all work places.  In the U.S. great strides have  been made lo discourage cigarette addiction. Slrict laws  have been passed to limit smoking in offices, stores and public  transportation. Eleven states  have strong restrictions, 21 have  limited anti-smoking laws, and  only nine have no curbs on puffers.  Our Canadian government  has not done so well. Bill C-51 Is  an attempt to regulate the  seductive advertising of the  tobacco companies, showing  pretty girls and handsome men  in expensive clothes, smoking.  At the same time our government collects $2 billion a year iji  taxes on tobacco products  which means more than half ojf  the cost of each pack of cigaretj  tes you buy. Smokers pay heavily for their habit. ;  And whenever my niece Mitzie and her brother Mike visft  me, I shall keep on gently ai  them about the expensive folly  of smoking and tell them they  should give the money to the  Food Bank instead. Coast News, July 4,1988    ���  hi hi. __���_^^^^. wwm;i ngna, JUiyH,   I 300  Letters to the Editor   ^ The l.o���s share  School tax increase astronomical  Editor:  For the second year in a row  after receiving my Grantham's  Landing property tax notice, I  am incredulous at the increase  in school tax. I thought that  your readers might be interested  in some comparative figures  that would make them question  intensively the district's Board  of School Trustees as to the exorbitant increase in school  taxes.  I own property in Vancouver  and Granthams Landing. For  my calculations 1 have chosen  1985 as a starting year because  that was (I think) when the provincial government began to  reduce their share and put the  school tax burden on the little  guy-  Vancouver percent  increase  -1985 to 1986, 5 percent; 1986 to  1987, 3.5 percent; 1987 to 1988,  6 percent; total 1985 to 1988, 16  percent.  Granthams Landing percent  increase - 1985 to 1986, 4 percent; 1986 to 1987, 53 percent;  1987 to 1988, 16 percent; total  1985 to 1988, 86 percent.  The general public tends to  believe that increased costs are  due to the raises in teachers'  salaries. Because I am a Vancouver teacher, I can see that  the astronomical increases by  this district cannot be blamed  Seniors pinched by cutbacks  I Editor:  I     Last year's budget reduced  I the   average   single   senior's  I disposable   income   by   an  I estimated $500. I don't need to  I point this out to our seniors,  ��� they are already  feeling  the  pinch. But I do want to em-  I phasize to others the kinds of  I increased costs and cutbacks to  I services that VanderZalm and  S his government are handing out  I to our seniors. For example: the  ' VanderZalm government raised  ; M.S.P. premiums an average of  I 40 percent with the rate for  seniors going to $29 from $20  for singles while the monthy  premium for couples went from  $37 to $52. The income level for  partial premium subsidies used  to be $3500 a year and is now  $6500 a year.  They introduced user fees of  $5 a visit for such heallh care  services as physiotherapy,  podiatry and chiropractic  treatments. Services needed  most by seniors. Services that  enable them lo lead more comfortable and independent lives.  In the long term, without these  services, many of them would  need far more expensive treatment and care.  In 1987 the Socreds began  making the seniors pay for 75  percent of the dispensing fee for  prescription drugs, up to $125 a  year and ambulance fees increased from $28 to $35 for the  first 40 km.  The biggest blow came to  residents of long term care  facilities. The rates were raised  from 75 to 85 percent of their  combined Old Age Security and  Guaranteed Income Supplement.  The lisl goes on with increases  to properly tax and personal income tax. No such increases  were levied to the wealthy of  this province.  New Democrat M.L.A.s have  continually asked the Socred  Government to revoke legislation that has eaten into the  disposable income of seniors.  These demands have been to no  avail.  We as caring British Columbians cannot sit back and see  this government continue lo  erode the quality of life that our  seniors have earned and should  be assured of enjoying  throughout their retirement.  Brenda DeGraag, President  Mackenzie N.D.P. Assoc.  A celebration to remember  ' Editor:  Last Friday, June 24, 1988,  the Sechelt Indian Government  District was brought into being.  We, the Sechelt Indian Band  held a special ceremony commemorating the establishment  of true Indian Band self-government.  I would like the readers of  your paper to share with us the  joy of this memorable occasion,  it is a first happening of its kind  in British Columbia and all of  Canada, as well.  I would like to thank all the  people on the Sunshine Coast  who took part in our celebra  tions on June 24. It was a day  that we wanted to share with  our friends and 1 am glad that  you who could be, were there  with us.  You must understand that it  is our custom lo share good fortune with family and friends.  The exchange of gifts shows  mutual compatibility with other  authorities and a clear  understanding of this new initiative by the Sechelt Indian  Band.  To all our Elders, I thank you  for creating this opportunity.  People of the Sunshine Coasl, 1  lhank you for your silent sup  port and prayers for our success  in the future.  To those people around the  province who have negative  thoughts about our future,  please remember that we initiated the negotiations with  both governments, and we gol  more than we bargained for.  Thank you, Mr. Editor, for  allowing me to share these  thoughts with your readers.  Stan Dixon  Resident - Sunshine Coasl  More letters  on page  t be Fooled  Guarantees.  ONLY FORD Mufflers & Pipes are  GUARANTEED FOR LIFE  on all Ford Manufacturer's Exhaust Systems  You won't pay the  price twice.  GUARANTEED.  Ever pay for ihe same repair  again and again? Or have a  breakdown occur just after your  repair guarantee expired?' Not a  pleasant experience.  We understand. That's why we  offer the free Lifetime Service  Guarantee.  With it, you pay once for a  covered repair. Never again, If that  same part or repair ever fails, we'll  fix it again free. Free parts, Free  labour. And the guarantee is good  for as long as you own your vehicle,  So the next time your Ford, Lincoln or Mercury needs service, ask  for a copy of our free Lifetime Service Guarantee. Unlike some  guarantees that only cover one  type of repair, ours covers  thousands of parts and  repairs.  And keeps some unpleasant experiences from happening.  Guaranteed.  thi, limited w.irriiffly cover:, vehicle* in  normal uw, and excludes routine main-  tenance pans, belli, hows, sheet met.ii,  and upholstery.  LIFETIME  SERVICE  GUARANTEE  Quality Care for Quality Cars  WE WILL NOT BE UNDERSOLD       ���"���������������"  Sarvice Loaners ior Lite ��� Llletime Service Guarantee ��� Free Oi, Changes lor Lile  SOUTHCOASTFORD  Wharf Rd  Stcholl  885-3281  fORO ��� LINCOLN ��� MFRCURY  on salary increases because both  Vancouver and the Sunshine  Coast groups are under the  regulations of the I.R.C. and so  are limited by provincial law.  My salary increase from 1985 to  1988 is approximately 3 percent.  1 feel that I and all taxpayers  are due a comprehensive explanation as to this extreme  disparity in increases. Without  that explanation I can put that  discrepancy down to either  gross incompetency or inflated  aspirations as lo what the public  need afford to provide decent  productive educational programmes.  Louise Fletcher  Editor:  During our busy days, we  tend to forget those dedicated  groups who are constantly at  work behind the scenes towards  the betterment of our community.  We had the privilege of watching one such group in action  during the Gibsons Minor  Baseball tournament June 25  and 26.  The Lion's Concession Van  was made available for our  benefit staffed by Larry  LaBonte, Len Wray, Karl and  Gail. For iwo days these hard  workers dished out hamburgers,  hot dogs etc. and always with a  smile and kind word for all.  Our area is certainly made  much richer for having this  organization in ils midst. The  Members   of  the   Lions   are  FORD'S  NEWEST  PICK-UP  Call Harvie or James  for  LOW LOW LEASE RATES  courteous and sincere in their  desire to serve the communities'  needs. A wonderful team, a  wonderful organization.  Shirley Nelson  Roberts Creek, B.C.  Thanks  Editor:  We want to thank South  Coast Ford and all of the ambulance drivers who donated  their time to our graduates'  safety. We can't really tell you  how much it was appreciated.  It was a wonderful offering  for parents and graduates  knowing that our sons and  daughters were out having a  happy and safe celebration.  Many lhanks.  Linda Fox  Bruce Moseley  We have one of the most  advanced cellular phones available today. It's also one of  the most affordable. That's  because you can lease a Ford  mobile phone the same way  you can lease a new car or  truck. We also provide installation, programming and  ongoing service. Now that's  convenience few can match.  Quality is Job 1.  PUBLIC NOTICE I  "INVENTORY REDUCTION  SALE"  We are swamped with trade-ins,  many one owners, and desperately  need room for new vehicles on order  1987 TAURUS S/W  V6. aulo.. balance ol warranly  WAS $15,495  now'13,277  1987 TEMPO GL  Aulo. PS/PB. PW/PDL, air, warranly  WAS $11,995...   _____  now s10,477  mk  1984 MERCURY MARQUIS  Loaded, luxury, low kms  WAS $8895  NOW  $7477  1986 CHEV NOVA  4 door. 4 cyl., I owner, warranly  WAS $8995   .  now$7777  1984 THUNDERBIRD  V6. aulo., PS/PB, 1 owner, warranly  WAS $9895 ._.__  now $8477  1981 HONDA CIVIC  2 door. 5 speed, safety checked  WAS $3995  ,.-__..  now$2777  1982 DATSUN B210  Sporty 2 door, 4 speed, new brakes  WAS $3695 j  now '��<75U  1982 FORD ESCORT  2 door, I owner, low kms. warranly  WAS $3995  now '3277  1984 LASER TURBO  Classy black, loaded, warranty  WAS $10,995 .  now '9750  1981 FORD FAIRMONT  6 aulo., PS/PB. safety checked  WAS $3995 s_  now '3477  1985 GM ACADIAN  4 cyl., aulo, low kms, warranly  WAS $6895  now '5477  1983 FORD ESCORT  Runs good, needs a liltle TLC  WAS $2995 ,������....  now $2250  ���-^��    All used vehicles will be  >u -^*      sold at any reasonable offer  ' TRADES WELCOME *  Financing Available OAC  <P  Ask about our FREE Powertrain Warranty  on most used vehicles, 1981 and newer  WE WILL NOT BE UNDERSOLD  Service Loaners for Lile ��� Llletime Service Guarantee ��� Free Oil Changes for Life  MDL  5936  SOUTHCOASTFORD  Whirl Rd  Sachalt  FORO ��� LINCOLN ��� MERCURY Coast News, July 4,1988  rf^N^  The FIRST THURSDAY  of every month is  SENIORS DAY  SUNNYCREST MALL!  This Thursday, July 7th  at  V  1% On All Merchandise  Our Seniors Are Special  EVERYDAY  PHARMASAVE  ONE STOP CONVENIENCE  ...Right In Your Neighbourhood  iNO SERVICE CHARGE to SENIORSi  on Telephone, Hydro & Cablevision Payments  at the  Pharmasave Sub Post Office  but EVERY THURSDAY  SENIORS' DAY  i PHARMASAVE  Gibsons  On Thursdays Seniors Can  [SAVE 10��J  Seniors  are  ivUed  Be  Our  tre.nvu-  Guest  10  On Almost Everything *  (Except prescriptions,  dispensary, magazines,  tobacco & sale products)  &  Cofl^W-w  For  "cooKfcs  'PHA RMA SA VE SPECIA LSh  .��****  .'  s  Citrucel  Laxative  CITRUCEL  A gentle, easy to take  source of fibre  Reg. $5.99  SALE  4  59  Cadbury Thick  CHOCOLATE  BARS  Dairy Milk, Caramllk,  Hazel Nut, Fruit & Nut  Reg. 70' ea.  SALE  Cm for %79  *  |Coltlum��500��if  l<*k-c.i����� .ha,��V?  :i  {     "'~OrHM|lM||  a]?**** ...�����  ���L'lTJT^irjjjl  _>  Pharmasave  Natural Source  CALCIUM  ir She  2  From Oyster Shell  500 gm  Reg. $4.49 0% Q q  SALE  every  OPEN SUNDAYS 11:00 AM���4PM  PHARMASAVE HEALTH CARE, CONVENIENCE, PRICES  Right In Your Neighbourhood  Get it at the  PRICE  Gibsons Pharmnsave  Sunnycrest M;ill  8867213  i Coast News, July 4,1988  Seniors from the Adult Day Care program enjoy their second annual Canada Day Picnic on the deck of  Pat and Gail Cromie's home in Roberts Creek. -Gtorge Smith photo  Roberts    Creek  Library Amnesty Month  by Jeanie Parker, 885-2163  The Roberts Creek Community Library has designated  July as 'Amnesty Month.' They  often lose track of books which  seem to get lost at home instead  of making their way back to the  library shelves. Usually these  books get filed among the  reader's own books or get stuck  in a place which is not often  checked (like under the bed or  on an upper shelf.)  In any case, they are asking  library members to take a look  in remote corners to see if you  have any books which are  marked Roberts Creek Library  and which might have been  overlooked by you or family  members. During this month,  the librarians will welcome back  all books without a late fee or  even a cross look to make you  feel guilty.  A reminder to everyone that  the Library will be holding their  SEl  NiOBS1'  10% off m  Fishing Gear  All Clothing  (Non-Sale Ilems Onfy)  ITHURSDAY, JULY 7th  B & D SPORTS  OPEN SUNDAYS, 11-4   Sunnycresl Mall, Gibsons    886-4635  We Salute our Seniors  today and every day!  LUNCH SPECIALS!  Tues. to Fri. Every Week  Check out our weekly  DELI SPECIAL!  Gnssy*s  Deli and  Snackerv  Sunnycresl Mall, Cibsons  HSH-7HH  annual book sale at Roberts  Creek Daze on July 30. This is a  good opportunity to pick up  books for summer reading at incredibly low prices. There are  also many oldies and goodies,  some of interest to collectors of  the unusual.  People planning to attend the  Festival of the Written Arts will  find the Library has a selection  of several authors who are  featured this year.  DAZE NUMBERS  Roberts Creek Daze is less  than a month away on July 30,  so it's time to get organized. If  you want to sell food or crafts,  phone Diana at 886-2087 to  book a table. If you want to  participate in the Talent Extravaganza, get Alan to put you  in the lineup at 886-7859.  Kevin is organizing the music  for the day at 885-2972. Robin  and Dania welcome help with  the kids' activities at 886-7151.  There's also the Teen Dance,  Saturday night's dance, and the  parade. For general information phone Jacob at 886-8541.  Why no  fireworks?  Why were there no Canada  Day fireworks in Gibsons this  year? Alderman Lilian Kunstler  posed the question at the Council meeting this week and was  answered by Alderman John  Reynolds.  Apparently the Gibsons  Chamber of Commerce usually  receives a grant of $1000 from  the Federal government to put  on the annual display. In the  past the Chamber has purchased the firecrackers while  awaiting the arrival of the  federal money. However this  year, when no confirmation  came from the feds, the  Chamber felt itself to be in no  financial position to risk paying  the tab itself.  Saturday  July 23/88  f414BS  10:30 AM  Start  OFFICIAL ENTRY FORM  ASSEMBLY - SUNNYCREST MALL 8:30 AM  THEME: GROW GIBSONS GROW  Name, Club, Committee, etc   Address Telephone No   Contact   Person Telephone No. '  CLASS OF ENTRY  'I Commercial Floats  !  ,j Clubs &  ;' Organizations  I Groups and  j Organizations  D  D  D  Bands (all types)  Classic Car  Best decorated child  12 and under  a  D  D  Best decorated bike  or 2 wheeler  Best Decorated Car  or Motorized Vehicle  Best decorated Adult  13 and over  ���  D  D  The applicant hereby agree! 10 indemnify and hold harmless from any action, the Gibsons and District Sea Cavalcade  Committee or their aasigns or affiliates, (either Government or Individual) from and againsl all liabilities whatsoever  arising from participation in the 1988 Sea Cavalcade Parade, (ie participation at your own risk!!)  Signature of Applicant Title   Brief Description of Entry   Entries musl be received by July 18, 1988 wilh RICHARD'S , Gower Point Rd. and School  Rd., 886-2116, or GIBSONS REALTY, Sunnycrest Mall, 886-2277. For information call  either of the above numbers, or the SEA CAVALCADE OFFICE al 886-4660.  SSu)er\fclu  Sunnycresl Mall,  Gibsons  wm  W0% Locally Owned & Operated  IN EVERY WAY  Prices effective:  Mon., July 4  to Sun., July 10  O P F N    9:30 am'6:00 Pm  ^ r *- ���*      Fridays 'till 9:00 pm  Sundays 11:00 am - 5:00 pm  mm  '"������ �����������������������!,  Thursday, July 7th is  SENIORS9 DA Y!  in%0FF  III EVERYTHING  j       With Pharmacare Card ��� Thursday, July 7th  California Grown ��� Canada ��1  PEACHES    ,o.8B  Large Hawaiian  PINEAPPLES  ea.  B.C. Grown  MUSHROOMS   *g4.36     lb,  ���FRESH DELI FOODS  .39  1.98  1.98  Macaroni & Shrimp       Fresh Sliced Fresh Sliced  SALAD CORNED BEEF   ROAST BEEF  100 gm  ��� U��J        wo am  I  �������� 51 100am t  lW��J  100 gm  Whole Smoked  PORK PICNIC  SHOULDER k9196 ,,  .89  Fresh ��� Family Pack - Frying  CHICKEN -I   on  LEGS k92.84   ,_.  I a*Cm9\  Fresh ��� 4 Varieties ��� Bulk jm        mm ^^   ���  SAUSAGE ,QK    1   79   *g3.95   ib. ��� ��� I w  Limit 2 With A Minimum �����        4fc 4%  $25.00 Order ��� Maxwell House 1 WW  COFFEE       mgm  1.00  Additional Purchases $2.18  Blue Bonnet ��� 3 Ib. Pkg. Jk        4% 0A\  MARGARINE       1.99   1.36 kg      ���   IwW  Kellogg's A      4% #fe  CORNFLAKES    9 28   675 gm    ������ ��� ������ W  Weston's - White or Whole Wheat -^ ^^  Homemade ��� ��� M.W\  BREAD S70gm aM  Oven Fresh MM P  POOR BOYS       3/- 99  7-UplPepsilHiresl ffe      /* f*  Mountain Dew ��� Regular/Diet M M %M  POP >55,���6/aCtO  & Deposit Coast News, July 4,1988  .Adult Day Care member Esme Graham passes over a package containing pencils, erasers, and notebooks fashioned by the members  > from greeting cards. On the receiving end is Guy Charles of the  ; Nicaraguan Project Committee, whose group will send the supplies  ;��� to Central America for use by school children.    ���George smith photo  SORRY  Closed Sundays  THRIFTY'S  886-2488 or Box 598  Tues Sal. 10-4  GIBSONS FOOD BANK  Notice Board  Adult Children ol Alcoholics Meelings on Monday evenings al 7:30 pm In Si. Maiy's  Church Hall, Gibsons; Thursdays al 7:30 pm al Ihe Menial Heallh Cenlre in Sechell.  For more Information, call Anna 885-5281  Beginners Quilt Group meels every second Wednesday ol every monlh. 7:30 Io 9:30  pm al Rockwood Lodge. Conlacl Gloria Lindsay al 885-9760.  Sunshine Coasl Quitter* Group (Advanced) meets on the lirsl Monday ol every  month, 7:30 to 9:30 pm al Rockwood Lodge. Conlacl Gail Palon al 883-2770.  Sunshine Coait Tennli July 4 lo August 19 in Gibsons and Sechell. Classes lor kids  and adults. Register now at Linnadine's Shoes or Trail flay Sports.  Narcotics Anonymous meetings Salurday nights, 8:30. al Ihe Alano Club.  Women Who Love Too Much telephone 886-2008.886-9539,886-9569 or 883-2106  lor information about meetings.  Volunteer Requests: Art teacher and drivers lor Adull Day Care program; person to  work one lo one with handicapped persons on crafts or woodworking projects:  drivers for Meals On Wheels program; lifeguards lor youlh camp. For more Information on these and other volunteer positions please call the Volunteer Action Centre at  885-5881.  Wildlife Rehabilitation Centre is now in operation. For info call 885-5997.  Cincer Support Group meeling July 4, at t pm, Si. John's Church. Davis Bay. For  inlormalion call 885-7327.  The Alpha-Omega Society presents speakers Ian and Rosle Turnbull, six year  residents ol the world lamous spiritual community, Flndhorn, in Scotland. They will  talk of Iheir experiences on July 12 at 7:15 pm at the Rockwood Lodge Annex in  Sechell. Bring a cushion. Phone 886-3710 tor more Info.  \  ���  George    in    Gibsons  Reid's retirement  by George Cooper, 886-8520  "When all the children were  gone for the year, I walked  from room io room in the  building and heard the  children's voices again. Then I  broke a piece of chalk in half, a  symbolic gesture of breaking  away into retirement." So said  Weldon Lewis Reid of his last  day as principal and teacher in  our schools.  Sam as he is known to  everyone has just completed 32  years of schoolteaching, and 22  of those years have been in this  Sunshine Coast school district.  He started off here in the  school in Port Mellon in 1961  and after Ihree years there was  assigned to Roberts Creek but  was re-assigned to Sechelt  Elementary. "I was reluctant at  firsl lo become a principal,"  Sam said, "but Anne Burns, the  secretary-treasurer, persuaded  me. I have never really regretted  it."  During his tenure in Sechelt,  Sam was instrumental in arranging the smooth entry of the  Native pupils in lo the public  school system, and his  understanding and concern for  iheir well-being was appreciated  by everyone.  For the past two years, Sam  Reid has been principal of  Cedar Grove and before that  for ten years Principal in Gibsons Elementary.  Sam Reid grew up in Nelson,  where he was born in 1930, the  youngest of a family of six.  "My mother had to raise us by  herself on a welfare assistance  of $25 a month, but she refused  to let us go to live with relatives,  and we grew up with strong  family ties."  Sam worked at many jobs  before he entered Normal  school, "the last class in that  Vancouver institution".  Three years with  Woodward's stores "where I  thoroughly enjoyed dealing  with customers", logging, a  year as shipwright's helper, and  two with Fisheries Research.  "Then Esther and 1 took a  ' long view of what we should do; f  and teaching seemed to be the  career to follow."  Sam and Esther went to  Stuart Island in Bute Inlet for a  year in 1955. "I taught in the  one-room school and we coped  with kerosene lamps in our  house." Then to a school in a  logging camp at Beaver Cove  for three years. Next, to Abbotsford for a year, "but we  missed being near the ocean."  During the earlier years of  teaching Sam earned a Bachelor  of Arls and Science in summer  schools at UBC.  "No, I haven't special  recollections to tell about  school. Despite a few trying  times the school years have left  me with happy memories of the  children and of my colleagues."  And in retirement? "Well,  I'm embarrassed to say I still  have my boat to finish. And  Esther and I look forward to  travel such as a leisurely trip to  eastern Canada again, and  perhaps a house exchange with  someone in Britain for several  months."  The building of his sailboat is  a dream Sam has had since his  young days in the shipyard. Roy  Mills says of Sam's sailboat,  "Some very fine craftsmanship  there, and whether he sails in it  or not, Sam has produced an  outstanding craft."  And how did 'Sam' become  your nickname?  "Well years  A lovely farewell dinner was  enjoyed by Sears employees  and spouses at Andy's  Restaurant on June 24. Retiring from Sears in Gibsons are  Diana Bracket!, manager (left),  and Effie Norris, longtime  employee. Special guests for  the evening, Dave and Marj  Parry of Powell River, former  Sears agents, roasted Diana  and Effie with stories of Sean  days gone by. Mr. Sam Flada-  ger, who opened Ihe first Sears  outlet in Gibsons, senl  greetings and congratulations.  Diana and Effie's smiling faces  will be missed by customers  and staff alike.  ago Esther and 1 picked special  names for each other and I  became Sam, short for Sampson, and she became Slim.  She'll tell you why I picked that  one."  MOVING ON  Among the scholarship and  bursary winners of Elphin-  stone's grads of last year are  many who have gone on to further university and college  studies.  Marlene Lowden has been  working in Vancouver this past  year, some of it as a volunteer in  TV in Abbotsford and with  Western Cable. She has now  been accepted to begin BCIT's  Television Broadcasting course  in September - a two year program.  Peter Beyser has completed  first year arls in UBC and hopes  to enter the commerce program.  Tammy McQueen spent this  pasl year in Calgary at the Baptist Leadership Training school.  This summer she is employed as  a counsellor at Keats Camp,  and will look for employment in  Vancouver this fall. She intends  to take a course at a junior college this coming year in sign  language with the view of working with hearing impaired  youngsters.  MARY STEELE LEAVES  After living in Gibsons for  the past 20 years, Miss Mary  Steele has just gone to live in  Brentwod Lodge in Burnaby.  "I came to live in Gibsons on  Bay Road when I retired from  my schoolteaching career in  Burnaby in 1968," said Mary  Steele, "but I had visited the  area regularly since 1923 to see  my sister, who is Mrs. Elizabeth  Derby of Sechelt."  Born in Milngadie, in  Scotland, Mary Steele came to  Canada when she was two years  old. She has been a popular  member of Harmony Hall, and  a welcome guest at the monthly  109er's luncheons at the Gibsons Legion where she often  sang grace before the meal.  "Now in my new home I will  still be able to look out my window and see Mt. Elphinstone  just as I could in Gibsons."  ^WEBBER PHOTON  Treasure the moment in china  We'll mount your favourite photo  on a china plate  ��� photoliniihlng       ��� batteries, ate.  ��� photocopying       ��� keys cul  ��� films, flashes ft frames  ��� passport photos   ��� Konica cameras  ��� agenl for Loomli Courier  886-2947  275 Gower Pt. Rd.  Gibsons Landing  MARY'S  VARIETY  &t  -. open 7 days a week =  urs  liter  H��  gut*  Week Days   9am-8pm  Sundays 10am-6pm   Dry Cleaning Drop Off =  Next to Shell Station DOC ai\1~  Gimft PI M, H��b-HU77  Salads & Sandwiches  TO G��!  -4_rr  -y-f-  Variety ^ FOODS  (.it....... Ljmjmu  HHh-2')tf,  Runaway No. 1 Bestseller  Love, Medicine L.  Miracles  by Bernie S. Siegel, M.D.  {next to Webber Photo) v^^x  277 Gower Pt. Rd. 886-7744  J*  ;'~:"*^f'~^\,  ^; Home ,  Accessories       *���  & *t  Gift Ideas ^  4j- t-uitum  IT'  Clb-  ^"^J"��     aair*   Orders  V. ���;   "^^Sir^     Welcome  WARE  ACCENTSC,FT  M6-9288  iHhohi Unttini (not jo Variety fbodj)  Ken's  886-2257  We reserve the right to limit quantities  W. lully guarantee ���vtrythlng w* Mil  to be satlalactory or money chowlully ralunded.  Sundays & Holid  930 ��� 6 pi  Yarn LOITERY Centre ffiiaaa ta  SSUND^,-,  Next Sunday, July 10th  Enter To Win An  18 pee. PUNCH SET  Last Week's Winner ���  Debbie Arnold  Come'  veceip>  OOO ��-uc  Watch thi* apoce/or Nexl Week'* Glueouioy  jGROCERY  Our Own Freshly Baked  Unsllced - White & 60% Whole Wheat  bread    2/99  Drink Mixes  Kool-Aid 113^ .68  Best Foods ��� Regular/Light  mayonnaise      500m, 1.89  Green Giant Cream Style - 398 ml/  Whole Kernel - 341 ml  corn .79  Splendor  macaroni &  cheese dinner 200on 3/.99  Fruit Snacks  fruit wrinkles    mgm 2.29  Dare - Party Pak/Cookie Jar  cookies 60o9m 2.88  Reynold's  fOH 12x25   1.19  Kraft ��� Assorted  salad dressings 250 m/ 1.29  Kraft - Squeeze ��� Assorted  BBQ sauce       mmi 1.59  Kellogg's Fruit Loops - 425 gm/  Frosted Flakes - 525 gm  cereal 2.39  Purina  kitten chow    ��.50ogm 1.45  Veluet Touch  dishwashing  liquid ,, 1.29  Nalley's - Assorted  chips 200gm .99  Kingsford  charcoal 2.27kg 2.19  No Name ��� Foam  plates a,, 3.19  Regular & Diet  PepSi Or & Deposit'  7-Up        mml 6/2.99  Day by Day, Coast News, July 4,1988  GOWER POINT ROAD, GIBSONS LANDING  i'ii^ ������  ��2  I  FREE DELIVERY TO THE WHARF  Prices effective:  July 5-July 10  Mon. - Sat.  930  CK'  LLAR  Lucky Dollar Foods [A  FOODS  &��:  1/2  price  airfares  introducing ^^^     _tm_m  iWardair save&fly  91  Fresh - Pork or Dinner  sausages        ��, 1.79  Fresh From The Sea  sole fillets       ib. 3.99  -c  DAIRY  | Safflo ��� Soft Sunflower  jmargarine       454gm 1.39  ���  [Cortina - Mild/Medium/Old  '.Assorted Sizes  Cheddar cheese   20% Off  Grade 'A' - Small  eggs  Palm ��� Lite  sour cream  Select ��� Side  bacon        500 3m 2.69  Bulk  potato salad 1.09  ham steaks 175 gm 1.99  Taste our freshness. ..trust our name.  Country Cottage - Cooked  ham 375 3m 2.99  Frozen ��� Herb Poultry  stuffing       mgm 1.49  chicken dogs .375 3m 1.59  Honeydew - Concentrated  Orange & Grape  drinks 34imi 1.09  i  BAKERY  McCain's - Straight/Crinkle Cut  fries ikg  Eggo ��� Assorted  waffles  .319 gm  1.29  1.39  dessert whip       1, 1.29  Deli World  submarine rolls    6* 1.39  No Name  Our Own Freshly Baked  Unsliced - White & 60% Whole Wheat  bread  .16 oz.  2/.99  JUST BECAUSE  I have a garden people think I'm a gardener. How wrong can people 1]  be! Actually, I'm a cerebral gardener. In my 'mind's eye' my garden is j;'  a luscious verdant paradise.  Today I rushed out into the so-called paradise wondering where my ' '���',  raspberry canes were. I eventually unveiled them from the grasses that  had been shrouding them and zipped inlo my kitchen to make goodies. *��  RASPBERRY SYRUP  1. Place raspberries in a bowl. Crush wilh a potato masher or wooden  spoon. Cover wilh wax paper or a cloth and leave at room  temperature for 24 hours.  2. Squeeze through a jelly bag or muslin.  3. To every cup ol juice add a cup ol sugar.  4. Heat and stir unlil all Ihe sugar is dissolved.  5. I pour the syrup into bottles and freeze. Don'l fill fuller lhan 1 'A inches from the top. Alternatively, syrup can be processed in your  canner.  6. Use with pancakes or ice cream or mixed with a little soda water foi  a fizzy drink - use a large glass!  TWO-MINUTE RASPBERRY JAM  4% lbs. raspberries  6 lbs. sugar  1. Place raspberries in jam-making pan. Bring to the boil and boil lor  10 minutes.  2. Add the sugar. Stir till dissolved. Bring quickly to the boil and boil  like mad for 2 minutes.  3. Pour into prepared jars and seal.  This works perfectly well tor frozen berries. Just lei them thaw out  completely before starting the process. This jam is not one of those  super-stiff 'stand the knife up in it' types. It's slightly 'unfirm' and  tastes great.  I always feels It's one of Mother Nature's blessings that there are  plants out there that tolerates gardeners like yours truly!  NEST LEWIS  $  Item by Item, We do more for you in providing Quality & Friendly Service  yMMaaaaafj^^i  ��� ��� m m__�� -  - Coast News, July 4,1988 Coast News, July 4,1988  Sechelt    Scenario  ^9  Greggain takes bursary  Hackett Park boiled over with fair-goers Saturday following Sechelt's Celebration Days parade.    ��� Bruce Grienon photo  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  by Peggy Connor, 885-9347  The mature student bursary  from the Sunshine Coast  Business and Professional  Women's Club went this year to  Brandi Greggain.  Brandi was also last year's  recipient and still has a few  years to go, she is still hoping to  get into Physiotherapy but there  are so few openings in those  classes. At present she is at  Simon Fraser University for  special needs elementary teacher  program.  Pender Harbour Secondary  school's Sheila Wiesmiller  received the bursary for the high  schools. Sheila has been accepted al Douglas College but is  still wailing to hear from  Quanilan. Good luck to both  girls in their further education.  PUBLIC LIBRARY  In response to many requests  the Sechell Public Library is  now open on Thursday evening  unlil 7 pm.  The hours are now open  Tuesday -10:30 to 1 pm; Thurs  day - 10:30 to 7 pm; Saturday  -10:30 to 4 pm.  This now gives readers the  opportunity to pick up a book  after work and students after  school.  JAPANESE STUDENTS  Seventeen Japanese students  will be coming to Sechelt on a  cultural exchange program.  They arrive here on July 26 and  are here for three v/eeks. They  will be learning conversational  English and will be taken on  tours of the Sunshine Coast.  The group ranges in age from  14 lo 17 years.  Accommodation is needed  for seven of these students.  Anyone wishing lo invite  students to stay for ihree weeks  is asked to call Gail Sangsler al  885-3100.   The   idea   is   for  how  CanaqV  them  to  see  families live.  CORRECTION  Correction of last week'sjtol-  umn; Carlene Batiste was��he  lady responsible for the re^blia  and dancing of ihe Sechelpln-  dian dancers and drumtfiers  plus Chad Jackson's nameSas  left off. Sorry for this errdf, I  know how much it meardg lo  have things correct.  The dancers were ChrisSna  Joe, Maria Joe, Kirk Julipn,  Chad Jackson and Bobbie Jpe.  The drummers - Miranda Jpe,  Nadine Hoehne, Deon Paul quel  Roger Joe.  I hope ihere is an opportunity  for more people to see ihis  group in action. Ihey were lovely to watch.  Redrooffs traffic poses a hazard  by Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  Yours truly has been doing  some complaining to the  highways department regarding  the high speed drivers zooming  past Coopers Green Park.  To date there are still no signs  up indicating that there are  many children playing around  there and demanding that traffic slow down to what is normally the limit for schools and  parks - somewhere around 15  miles per hour. There is a blind  hill and a sharp corner at either  end of the park with a constant  shrieking of brakes of cars slowing down from around 60 mph  in order to make the corner.  It seems that we are the only  ones who have complained  about this, but then we are the  only house on the highway between the points mentioned. But  it's your kids whose lives could  be in danger if something isn't  done soon.  The Summer Fun program  for kids from three to ten will  start this week, July 4 to August  18. It is being sponsored by the  Halfmoon Bay Recreation  Association and will be from  Mondays to Thursdays from 9  am till 3:30. Fee is $5 per week  or $2.50 drop-in.  For information on the times  for each age group call Sue at  885-9975 or Carol at 885-5449.  This all takes place at Coopers  Green.  Country Fair notes  Baking contest for men and  women at the Country Fair of  Halfmoon Bay will include  cakes, Vi doz. cookies, bars and  squares, dessert breads, breads,  pies and pastries, muffins and a  ! miscellaneous category of candy, preserves and soups.  Liz Wilson will be pleased to  receive all entries up until 10:30  am. There is a kids division up  to Grade 7.  Wine contest: John  Nicholson in charge.  Wines must be entered by  10:30 am at Coopers Green Hall  (same place for baking). All entries accepted from 9:30 am.  Categories are red dry and  sweet wine, white dry and  sweet, rose, blackberry wine,  miscellaneous fruits etc. wine  and beer.  Arts and crafts contest: Paintings all mediums, handicrafts  etc. accepted by Barbara James.  Don't forget to enter your  facourite Teddy Bear, Kaila  Brand is looking after this contest.  Sue Lamb asks anyone  wishing lo donate services to the  service auction call her at  885-9975.  There's lots of fun and excitement at the Fair and everyone is  welcome.  Chairman for this year's  event is Carol Adams. She is  joined by a committee of people  who all share the same enthusiasm to make this a fine  weekend for all. Carol's  number's $5-75!I.  Fair committee funds go  towards playing field improvements and an 8-lane track  around the field at Connor  Park, Halfmoon Bay. Recreation funds will be providing  playground equipment at Connor Park.  You can support the cause by  purchasing 50/50 tickets.  T-SHIRTS  ma_mm>^_wMm i______\  t w____rw___w��� w__________m_t___._^**^mm  F"^*"f* / "���"**% *^m_m       r^m**i w*mM       rMm^_**ma_m$f~z'?m ^. ___s  (' iT'TH M�� r)mtZ%m  ______* A .  I m .. L I I Hii i II   8 \r*T\K,m  'ALL SALES FINAL ON SALES MERCHANDISE  Vita > Mastercard Accepted  S��ch��lt    Trail Bay Centre   885*0330  WELCOME BEACH  Circle July 16 on your calendar and come along to the  popular Summer Barbecue at  Welcome Beach Hall. Bring  your meat or fish for the  barbecue and dessert if you  have a sweet tooth. Rolls, salad  and coffee will be provided for  a small fee of $2 per head.  Come join the fun from 5 pm  to dark. Please phone Mildred  Chucking at 885-5249 for fur-  tl. .,��� information.  A WINNER  An eleven year old Halfmoon  Bay boy is doing very well in the  molorcross dirt bike racing circuit. Jeff Pinkster has competed  in seven races, some of them in  Washington State and gained  enough points in the Pac-West  Race Series to take second prize  in his category. He is the proud  possessor of several trophies.  Congratulations to this young  fellow and good luck in future  ventures.  The 22nd Annual  Friday, July 8  Pork. r  CAR RALLY - Meet at 7 pm at parking lot of Cooper's Green Tnrk  Entry fee $10 per car, includes driver and navigator. Prize $100  Saturday, July 9  FISHING DERBY - Sponsored by B&J Store  Time: 8:30 am to II am. Two categories: 4-8 year:,  Please call and register at 885-9435.  Biggest fish wins Audlinn Trophy.  Pop and hotdogs for participants.  Saturday Evening  HALFMOON BAY RECREATION  FAMILY DINNER  Social hour 5 pm, dinner ready O pm. t'osl $5, children $2.50.  Sunday, July 10^==COUNTRY FAIR=  Pancake breakfast 9 am u> 11 am, $2.so.  Hal/momi Hay Trophy Run from Connor Park to Cooper's Green, phone 885-5449.  Fair opens at 11:45 am by Tender Harbour May Queen Teresa Godkin.  -. EVENTS^  Bring your leam to the Volleyball Tournament, Children's Games,  Smile Contest, Favourite Teddy Bear Contest, Wine, Baking, Arts and Crafts,Speed  Knitting, all to be judged.  There'll be a Tea Garden, Beer Garden, White Elephant, Tea Cup Reader, Bingo, Arts  and Crafts Booths, Halfmoon Bay Fire Department Sale Fire House, Dunk Tank,  Horseshoes...and more!  50/50 Raffle Tickets on sale all week.  ^afyttM* Say (fanmciHcfy T&elcatfUA tywf  ���-Publication of this schedule is made possible through the-^  community spirit and generosity of the following:  FAB Logging Company  Buccaneer Marina Resort Ltd.  Frank Jorgcnsen Contracting Ltd.  T&.T Trucking  Secret Cove Marina  Lord Jim's Resort Hotel  Suncoast Electric  Halfmoon Ceramics  B&J Store  Jolly Roger Inn  Peninsula Typewriter Service  Milore Nursery  Tara Plastering  *   All Proceeds go to Playing Fields and 8 Lane Running Track  L  at Connor Park 10.  Coast News, July 4,1988  User Movements restricted  j Hazards abound for wheelchairs  For most of us, the walk to  the Post Office or the corner  ;.grocery store tends to be ralher,  ;well, pedestrian. But lo the  'silent   minority   of   Sunshine  . Coasters who make the trip in  wheelchairs and motorized access  vehicles,  its  a  concrete  .-jungle out there.  Three weeks ago Lena Hebert  look a spill off a Cowrie Street  curb in her motorized chair.  The Porpoise Bay area resident  couldn't tell where the curb ended and the ramp began.  "1 fell right oul of the chair  and into the slreet," she says.  "They've just taken the stitches  out of my leg."  Since the accident, repairs  have been made to some of the  area's sidewalks, bul the real  problem, which Hebert says  could be remedied quite simply,  has not been addressed.  "They should paint the ramp  Porpoise Bay resident Lena Hebert finds herself in the pole position  on Sechelt's Cowrie Street, north of Trail, Meeting the unforeseen  obstacle via nn access ramp around Ihe corner, she must now  retrace the 20 or so metres to the corner in reverse (see story this  Page). ���Bruce Grierson photo  ANCLICAN CATHOLIC  CHURCH OF CANADA  ST. COLUMBA OF IONA PARISH  8835 Redrooffs Road.  2nd Sunday  10:00 Morning Prayer  11:00 Communion  4lh Sunday   11:00 Morning Prayer  5th Sunday    3:30 Communion  The Reverend E.S. Gale  885-7088 or I-525-6760  Prayer Book Anglican  _r�� .<i ��-  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Services  GIBSONS  Glassford Road 11:15 am  SundaySchool 10:00am  ST. (OHN'S  Davis Bay 9:30 am  SundaySchool 9:30 am  Rev. Alex G. Reid  Church Telephone B86-2333   *.��.���>   GRACE REFORMED  PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH  Morning Worship 11:15 am.  St. Hilda's Anglican Church  Evening Worship    7 pm in homes  Wednesday Bible  Study 7:30 pm in homes  j, Cameron Fraser, Pastor  8B5-7488  ALL WELCOME   .��.��.��   ST. BARTHOLOMEW'S  & ST. AIDAN'S  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  Parish Family Eucharist  Church School 10 am  St. Aidan's, R.C. Road 6:30 pm  First Sunday in monlh during  summer  Rev. |.E. Robinson, 886-8436  -*��a��a��-  CALVARY  BAPTIST CHURCH  711 Park Road, Gibsons  SundaySchool 9:30 AM  Morning Worship Service 11 AM  Interim Pastor  Arthur Willis  Arlys Peters, Minisler of Music  Church Office: 886-2611   Heate��-   GIBSONS COMMUNITY  FELLOWSHIP  Welcomes you lo join us  in Worship  Prayer Sun.  9:30 AM  ; Morning Worship Sun. 10:00 AM  ���Wednesday 7:00 PM  599 Gower Poinl Road  Pastor Monty McLean  886-7049  THE SECHELT PARISH  of the ANGLICAN CHURCH  dST. HILDA'S (Sechell)  8 am      Holy Communion  9:30 am       Family Service  ST. ANDREWS (Madeira Park)  11:30am 885-5019  Rev. June Maffin   .��t4.V��   NEW LIFE FELLOWSHIP  NEW TESTAMENT  CHURCH  Services Times        Sun., 10:30 am  Midweek Wed., 7:30 pm  YouIhGroup Fri., 7:30pm  Women's Prayer       Thurs, 10 am  Pastor Ivan Fox  885-4775 or 885-2672   .* .* .��* ._  PENDER HARBOUR  PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  Lagoon Road, Madeira Park  SundaySchool 9:45 am  Morning Worship 11:00 am  Prayer & Bible Sludy  Wednesday, 7:30 pm  8B3-2374 S, 883-9441  Pastor Mike Klassen  Affiliated Wilh The Penlecostal  Assemblies ol Canada  .��.��.��  GIBSONS  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  New Church building on  School Road - opp, RCMP  Paslor Ted Boodle  Sunday School 9:45 am  Morning Worship 11:00 am  Evening Fellowship 7:00 pm  Bible Sludy  Weds, al 7:30 pm  Phone  8B6-9482 or 886-7107  Affiliated with the  Penlecostal Assemblies  of Canada   art art J��   -a��*a��-  THE SALVATION ARMY  Next lo Langdale Ferry  Sunday School 9:45 am  Morning Worship 10:30 am  Pickup For Sunday School  In Gibsons Area  Phone 886-9759 or 886-3761  John & Bev Studiman  We Extend A  Warm Welcome To All  area a different colour so you  could tell it from the curb," she  suggests.  There is currently no consistent colour-coding scheme on  Sunshine Coast intersections.  The junction of Trail and  Cowrie in Sechelt, for instance,  sports a southeast corner curb  painted solid yellow, and a northwest corner with an unpainted  ramp. In addition, some of the  curb ramps are too steep for the  battery-powered vehicles'  engines to negotiate safely.  Further problems arise when  wheelchairs encounter the  stretch of Cowrie Street north  of Trail. Northbound travellers  on the east side of the street find  their way blocked by power  poles growing out of the middle  of the sidewalk. There is no  room for passage between the  pole and the precipitous  shoulder on the right, or the six-  inch curb on the left. There is  no sidewalk on the west side of  the street.  To avoid surprises, Hebert  now takes her daily constitutional to the sea via Wharf  Road and Dolphin Street.  "People ask why I always  follow the same route,"she says  "I tell them it's the safest way  I've found."  South Pender Harbour Waterworks District  tr_m_r_w_9 Flushing of Water Mains \HWW_watwmm  Take Place July Sth, 6th & 7th  Residents may notice some discolouration  in the water during this period  The Trustees  a South Pender Harbour Waterworks >  \_T**mm������������m������}>  Pender residents win  Hearts of Gold Awards  by Rose Nicholson  Two Madeira Park residents,  Jean Presl and Les Fowler, are  the latest award winners in Air  Canada's Hearl of Gold program.  Jean Prest has been described  as a caring individual who has  been a long lime member of St.  Mary's Hospilal Auxilliary  Board, and who has spent many  volunteer hours baking, knitting  and working al the Thrift Shop  for the Auxialliary.  Pender Harbour  Fire Protection District  BURNING PERMITS  April 15 to October 31, 1988  Available at: Oak Tree Market  Madeira Park 883-2411  Cliff Orr  John Henry's Store  Garden Bay 883-2253  Denny Bowen  Fire Marshal  ���rP|f  Les Fowler has been instrumental in establishing the  very active music program that  now exists in Madeira Park. He  is the leader of a 17 piece orchestra that performs four to  seven times a year, is the music  co-ordinator of the Pender Harbour School of Music, and over  the years has put in hundreds of  volunleer hours encouraging  children and adults in Pender  Harbour to play and listen to  music.  To quote nominator John  Henderson, "If anyone ever  had a Heart of Gold in a community, it is certainly Les  Fowler."  DOWN  Egmont News  by Shirley Hall, 883-1154  If you'd been in Egmont last  Saturday night you'd have seen  some of our citizenry dressed in  their finest,  They were off to the Lions  Club Installation Dinner, an  elegant affair, I'm told. Jack  Williams passed on the gavel to  incoming President John  Devlin. Other elected officers  are Secretary Gib Baal,  Treasurer Billy Griffith, Vice-  presidents Don Marshall, Doug  Silvey and Dick Birch. Also installed were Directors Leonard  Silvey, Fritz Gros, and Rod  Cummings.  Doug and Elaine Silvey were  singled out with an award for  special service. Congratulations  to all of you.  REUNION  "Are you going to the reunion?" That's the question the  old-timers are asking each other  as news comes of a planned  celebration for all those connected with Egmont School  from its beginnings in the early  1900s to 1960.  Contact Florence Fillo nee  Page at 931-7088 (Coquitlam) if  you're interested. It's on  September 17 at the Legion Hall  in Sechelt. Already some of Egmont's former residents are  making iheir plans lo attend. I'II  be writing more about this later.  CONGRATULATIONS  It's a new monlh and time to  wish 'Happy Birthday' to Toby  Angus, Don White, Betty  Silvey, Jennifer Thibideau,  Sonja Jeffries, Greg Howitt,  Elias Campo Spence, Jed  Young, Rena Shcppard, Ryan  Jackson, Tammy Banyay, Sandy Vaughn, Richard Jackson,  Ame Young, Bill Thomas, Kelly  Barnes, Jessica Silvey and her  three-year-old niece Serene.  Serene has a new baby brother  Kyle Patrick Cody Silvey. He  was born on June 16.1 hope he  has a long and happy life ahead  of him and that he will bring  much joy to his family.  Last of all but certainly not  least, 'Happy Anniversary' to  Len and Betty Silvey and to Iris  and Billy Griffith.  And on behalf of the people  of Egmont I'd like to extend  congratulations to the people in  our newest municipality. Vision  and persistence have led to a  goal achieved.  $19fts  _      PER MO.  Total Paid 11.763   Inc. Tax _ Interest  MAZDA  '88P.U.  Sinultvi Saving Ok  ��� CAB PLUS        ��� SE5  ��� 4X4 ��� USED TRUCKS  FREE CREDIT CHECK ��� i-boo-9724869  SUMMIT  1606 E. Hastings,  Vancouver, B.C.  11  =TZ  S����  253-4221  ,et*ot*  ��*  Sale - Secure  BANK VAULT!  Off Site Computer  Back-up  DISK STORAGE  886-7995 Coast News, July 4,1988  11.  PHARMAC  Davis Bay News & Views  School Awards Day  Haig Maxwell is pictured outside his pharmacy in Lower Gibsons  the day after announcing that he will run for alderman in the fall  elections. ���George Smith pholo  Will run for council in fall  by Jean Robinson, 885-2954  AWARDS DAY  Davis Bay Elementary School  held Awards Day on June 29 al  Ham.  Tammy Jardin and Chris  Jackson won the Creativity  Award. Tina Harapnuk received the Citizenship Award while  Kris MacNeill won for Overall  Achievement. Caley McKee got  the Sportsmanship Award and  Ann Marie Solli was the Most  Improved Student. Outstanding  Athlete went to Devon Brown.  Kerrie Jardine received the  Academic Achievement Award.  The Nikki Donovan Memorial award is a special award lor  the boy and/or girl 'exhibiting  courage in the face of a major  challenge'. Val and Rob  Brotherslon donated this award  in loving memory of Val's brave  daughter, Nikki. Two gold  medals accompany this award.  This year, Nawin and  Rungthiwa Philawan received  Ihis award. This brother and  sister are from Thailand, have  been here aboul 18 months and  previously attended a thatched  roof school without windows in  their home country. A truly major achievement.  Congratulations to all and to  Maxwell enters ring  Haig Maxwell has thrown his  hat inlo the Gibsons political  ring. At last Tuesday's Council  meeling he let il be known that  he will run as an aldermanic  candidate in the fall municipal  election.  Mr. Maxwell is the Pharmacist and pari owner of ihe  Dockside Pharmacy in lower  Gibsons. He also shares ownership in Ihe building next door  which houses the Bank of Montreal and he is a Director of the  Chamber of Commerce. Since  1970 he has been a resident of  the area and currently lives in  Langdale with Maurene, his  wife of 19 years. Although  formerly active in the Kinsmen  he has been devoting his time  "seven days a week" to his new  store over the past three years.  Now at Ihe ripe age of 42, having recently hired a second  pharmacist, Mr. Maxwell feels  thai he is finally in the position  lo devole lime lo town affairs.  When questioned later about  his reasons for running, he said,  "It has been in the back of my  mind for a couple of years. We  now give the town several thousand dollars of taxes each year.  1 should become involved in the  decision-making process."  While refusing to voice any  criticism of the current Council,  Maxwell stressed his focus on  1  PENDER HARBOUR  DIESEL CO. LTD.  v  Diesel Engine Rebuilding  Industrial Parts  Hwy 101,  Madeira Park  883-2616  Member of  ALLIED...  The Careful Movers  LOCAL   ~  MOVING  Call the Moving  Specialists  For all local moving, or for help with  moving awkward heavy Items, pianos, etc.  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER LTD.  Custom Packing, Storage, Local & Long Distance Moving  hot im. eiBSois    "XEBESBS 888-2864  Pre-Arranged  p5       funerals        ^g  'j^evlin \Junexul -Mum- offexi u complete xunge of bxe-  axxangea funexuli: -Jxaailional Junexuti aritn _juxial ox  Cxemaiion, zMemoxialcstwtcti, J-tixect Cxemaiion <_$exuice,  (_yxaueiide  \)unexuli ox   -Jxanifex to otnex tocatiliei.  Uox thou who wiili to bxe-fiag funexal exbeniei, '2oeulin i  nave a govexnmenl llcemed and audited fixe-fiaid funexal  plan. TOO hex cent of fundi fluid axe. filuctj in an intexeit-  beaxing txuit account. Ifoux funexal exbemei axe inflation-  bxoof- the coit fa lockecl-in al caxxenl fixice leveli. Uf uou euex  want to cancel, all i/oux money ii xefundable, ujith intexeii.  Call ox ivxile '2_*evUn  \tunexal cMome fox an afifiointment ox  fox moxe infoxmaiion 880"955 1  .-No coit ox obligation.  Serving the Sunshine Coast  571 Seatlear Rd., Boa 641, Qlbaona. B.C.  improving long range planning  and developing more citizenship  involvement in the political process. He suggested the implementation of annual Yearly  Plans for Council, the creation  of a by-law review committee,  and a business licence review  committee including consumers  and representatives from the  Chamber of Commerce.  More philosophically, Maxwell continued "Gibsons must  find its niche, its beauty, and go  with it."  For him, the obvious key to  long term prosperity in Gibsons  lies in the waterfront and council should key on ways to promote and develop this special  asset.  Mr. Maxwell will continue to  attend Council meetings and to  invite input to his campaign  from Gibsonites in preparation  for the fall elections.  Gardening  notes  by Marguerite  The cooler cloudy days and  the rain we are having spoils  some of the more delicate  flowers and shortens their  lifespan. Remove faded blooms  (deadhead). More blooms will  follow. Check the soil moisture  of your growing area.  In my own I found it to be  very dry six inches below the  surface, in a spot mulched only  with grasses.  With the absence of bees we  can help nature by pollinating  tomatoes by carefully brushing  each flower with a camel hair  brush or feathers. This procedure takes place around midday which is 1 pm DS time  when flowers are open, when all  moisture is off the (lowers and  in the early part of summer.  Later insects and bees do lhal  work and il takes just a few  minutes.  Try to renew your garden  with mid-summer plantings of  vegetables now. Rotate crops by  mixing things tip, using the row  thai grew roots lo plain leafy  plants, and vice versa.  Rotating helps prevent depletion of soil and keeps down insect and disease infestations.  Choose a cloudy day or cool  evening to transplant. Some  wilting is normal but pouring  water in each holei shading the  plants for a day or two, will  minimize the shock to the plant.  Mid-summer planting is  worth planning for. With a little  more digging and seed sowing,  the best is yet to come with  another six months of fresh  food from your garden.  the (.impels, ihe winning house  leam.  Now school is out please use  caution driving and you young  people be extra careful while on  the roads.  PIONEER PICNIC  The Annual Pioneer picnic  and Potluck Supper takes place  ai Whitaker Park and the  Wilson Creek Community Hall,  August 28. It starts at 2  and ends aboul 6 pm. Mark il  on your calendar now ' and  watch here for further details, ii  is a family affair.  LIBRARY  The Wilson Creek Library  will be remaining open all summer and the hours on Frida)  and Salurday will slay the same.  However ihere will be no Slory  Hour for Moms and Tois in  August, I he lasl one is July 8 al  10:30 pm.  QUOTE  "I am nol afraid of tomorrow, for I lime seen yesterday  and 1 love today." Attributed to  William Allan While and seen  in Bill Cosby's latesi book,  Time Flies.  Teenagers  entertain  Some 15 talented teenagers  and young people gave Iheir all  al a show enlilled teens & Up,  held last week ai Greenecourt  Hall.  Thanks io their efforts the  sum of $375 was raised for Ihe  Cystic Fibrosis Foundation,  money gladly raised lo help less  fortunate kids.  The show was produced by  Nikki Weber and the energy  and enthusiasm of ihe performers was so contagious thai  Ihe audience was rocking along  with Ihe music.  Special lhanks arc due to  these good young folks, to  Nikki and to iwo accompanists  who gave freely of their time  and talents, drummer Bob  Campbell and bass guitarist  Glen Skidmore.  On behalf of the Cystic  Fibrosis Foundation, Alva Dinn  graciously thanked the performers for Ihis very welcome  donation.  Sunshln. Coast  PEST CONTROL LTD   Giea.es Rd      Pender Harbour, BC    VON 2H0   LOCALLY OPERATED GOVERNMENT LICENSED UNMARKED VEHICLES  For control of carpenter ants, rodents & other pests  Our Perimeter Treatment  Cuts down on the invasion  of crawling insects  For Confidential  Advice 8, Estimates   883-2531  OUR SPECIALTY ��� Pretroatment ol houses under construction!  For control t  Town Of Gibsons  PUBLIC  NOTICE  Bylaw No. 579  A bylaw to dispose of certain portions of highway in  exchange for land necessary for a highway in the  Town of Gibsons.  Bylaw No. 579: Sunnycrest Road south of  Highway 101  Take notice that pursuant to Section 574 of the  Municioal Act, the Council of the Town of Gibsons  intends by Bylaw No. 579 to dispose of certain portions of highway in District Lots 685 in exchange for  lands mentioned in the said bylaws for the purpose  of re-locating such highways.  Bylaw No. 579, and plans of the proposed highway  re-location may be inspected at the Municipal Hall  during regular office hours.  Proposed Road Exchange  Rob Buch-in  MUNICIPAL PLANNERS.  APPROVING OFFICER  m  'i*Pvf^-'  Any way you Slice it  the Classifieds bring results  ���__).*  ������.�����'������    .,i  Mati'Oysm  m  SUMMER  WHM m>  111 ft  ii  **** II II v ,_i  JULY 1-31  tin immmmti  wii'im.  vAT I ii Ul UnanlMllx  We Are Offering  3 Appetizers and  6 Entrees of  FRESH & LOCAL  SEAFOODS!  Ringing Irom  PLATTERS FOR TWO  to  THAI STYLE SAUTEE  mi nm  '  ������ /,   a.'J.ll.l,.  WWM  mi M  w ml  Mon.-Thurs.     ll.im-10  Fri. 4 Sat.     Ilanvll  Sundays    11 am-10:  30pm  00pm  00pm  r?^e 7* Sen tyrut Stunt/  If    S~�� ii  ���I      I  ,1-1  i mil Ml  ) /H vffivi.  / ;ii% (fir;;,  wJ urn \\  &m ILLl'S  KIDuWl  WW v  Jf*JiV^f ���Vfff$���*^*ST^?vT* * ��� *H?viSvB  Hwy. 101, Cibsons     886-3388 I 12.  Coast News, July 4,1988  Jakes issue with Victoria  Gibsons speaks up for seniors  : Gibsons Council wants the  provincial government to give a  Break to married seniors. Al the  June 28 Committee-of-the-  IrVhole meeling, Council decided to wrile to Peter Dueck, the  Minister of Health about Ihe recent cost increases in Continuing Care facilities.  On the one hand, Council has  laken the position lhal Ihe increase lo single seniors receiving  maximum benefits is probably  not excessive. However, ihey  feel lhal the effect on married  seniors, when one must be cared  for beyond the ability of the  partner is a differenl mailer  which does create hardship.  Mayor Slrom has now writ-  len Dueck offering the following solution to Ihe problem  "...lhal when married seniors  musi be separated because one  is institutionalized, they be  treated as two singles ralher  lhan a married couple. That is,  each one should receive Old Age  Security for a single senior, and  each should receive a  Guaranteed Income Supplement, if it is warranted. In that  way the partner who is in a care  facility is properly cared for  while the partner who remains  in the family home has a  separate income upon which to  maintain himself/herself."  Mr. Dueck's answer may  prove interesting.  Elvina Morrison, an  employee of the Town of Gibsons has proposed a use for Ihe  languishing concrete Roller-  skating Pad at Brothers Park.  On Tuesday Council discussed her written submission to  lurn Ihe unused town asset into  a trampoline and remote car  track facility. Her plan calls for  ihree trampoline beds and ihe  car track to be set up within a  fenced-in area which could be  properly supervised. The project would open almost immediately and run each  Wednesday to Sunday through  to mid or lale October. Morrison asked Council to lease the  concrete pad to her for a  nominal fee.  Clerk-Administrator, Lorraine Goddard noted that the  principle intention was to make  some use of the facility. She  noted lhal "ll would be a commercial venture but it would  primarily be intended to get a  recreation activity going."  Council was interesled in the  project but voiced concerns  aboul insurance, Ihe commercial versus public aspects of ihe  projeel and the lack of a  business plan.  Alderman John Reynolds  was delegated lo invesligate the  potential with Ms Morrison and  to help her prepare a proper  reporl for nexl week's council  meeling.  In further Council business  the town Fax machine was  declared off limits to the public  except in cases of emergency.  Council established the new  policy afler Clerk-  Administrator Lorraine Goddard described problems with  the underpriced, lime consuming and sometimes abused service. Rather lhan increase prices  il was decided to leave the Fax  business to the private  businesses who already offer ii  commercially in Gibsons.  Congratulations to Rob  Buchan and Skip Reeves, Gibsons' Planner and Works  Superintendent and to the  Works Crew for clearing Inglis  Trail.  Elphinstone Pioneer Museum, with funding from the B.C. Canada  Day Committee, sponsored a 'Dinosaur Days' event for the young  fr>- -Vern Kllloll photo  DeVRIES has over $200,000 worth of  inventory in stock and waiting for you  Sfr\|\tfGs  ...and ^�� HOOf^o^  RUBBER BACK  CARPET  Tweed gray  Reg, $12.95 sq. yd.  $C95  SALE W sq. yd.  RUBBER BACK  CARPET  Cut and Loop in  stunning copper tones.  Reg. $18.95 sq. yd.  $m95  SALE   I Usq.yd.  Specially Featured RUBBER BACKS  Only 5 rolls in slock A ������ f% m  Reg. $9.95 sq. yd. Q fk jf Q  NOW ON SALE FOR ONLY *J sq yd  Richstep "Bronze Medal"  CARp|usHlON  Quality underpaid that adds the  feel of elegance to any carpet  ��� Strong & resiliant to prolong carpet life  ��� Won't crumble, decay or mildew  ��� Insulates to help save energy  ��� Non-allergenic, odourless, sound absorbent  Over 2 kilometres of underpad  in stock & waiting for you' at  Both DeVRIES' store and  warehouse are packed  full!!!  !S1  STAIN STOPPERS  ��� More Weight ��� More Colour  ��� More Performance ��� More Value  Your favourite carpets in a total of 96 choices of colour and style,  in Saxony, Cul & Loop, Pin Dot & Frieze.  DeVRIES BEG. PRICE $22.96 sq. yd.  Manufacture'! Suggested Retail $27.95 sq. yd.  DeVRIES'  Unbelievable  PRICE!  Tough wearing  COMMERCIAL LEVEL LOOP  Chooae from 2 Colours R��fl. $12.96 sq. yd.  No Wax Vinyl  LINO  [ Mutflair        USTpniCE  BOOK ORDERS  SUGGESTED  RETAIL  SELECT*"���'LISTPRICES  BOOK ORDERS  Hi  A  up  proj  A  Chit  othe  to n  dust  the (  floai  Tl  for  the  femi  had  and  pilin  line.  Rail  : i Coast News, July 4,1988  13.  The Sunshine  Second Section  Bill Chinnick al the Granthams Landing pilings where repair work  stopped while a mother Merganser finished hatching her brood of  chicks (see story this page). ��� George Smith photo  Duck rules dock  A clever mama duck has held  up a volunteer public works  project in Grantham's Landing.  About two weeks back Bill  Chinnick, Jack Gallagher and  other longtime residents started  to repair the Dolphin, an aging  cluster of pilings which anchors  the outer end of the community  float dock.  They found a surprise waiting  for them when they inspected  the top of the Dolphin. A  female Common I Merganser  had ingeniously secreted a nest  and nine eggs inside one of the  pilings high above the water  line.  Ralher   than   complete   their  repairs, the crew quickly left  their temporary scaffolding until mama emerged late last  week. According to Mr.  Chinnick, "She came out, gave  a shrill little call, then all came  out, all nine, one after the  other. They all looked like  peanuts; they all looked the  same. I haven't seen them  since." However, he believes  that they have taken up  residence under a nearby float.  Mrs. Pat Gallagher confessed  that she and her friends were  thrilled at the successful hatching. One can only conclude  that our astute mother duck has  chosen her human neighbourhood wisely.  Teachers retire  Last Wednesday, June 22, the Board of School Trustees  held a retirement tea in honour of three senior staff - Mr. Art  Holmes, Mr. Sam Reid, and Mr. Bob Wetmore, also two  teachers, Mr. Mike Bujan and Mrs. Evelyn Wetmore. Mike  has taught in this school district for 26 years at Elphinstone  Secondary, and Evelyn has taught in this district since October 1976.  Two maintenance staff have also retired. Mr. Jack Huget  has been a custodian for Ave years and Mr. Jean Caron has  been the maintenance foreman for seven years.  We wish to express our appreciation for their contribution  to School District 46.  Did You Know??  HELP IN THE HOME IS AVAILABLE  For $12.54 per hour  We Have QUALIFIED, BONDED, SUPERVISED  HOME SUPPORT WORKERS Who Do  ��� General Housekeeping ��� Laundry  ��� Shopping ��� Meal Preparation  ��� Personal Care ��� Child Care and Family Support  And...for $8.65 per hour  We Have QUALIFIED, BONDED, SUPERVISED  RESPITE WORKERS Who Provide  ��� Companionship ��� Rest For a Caregiver  OUR SERVICES ARE AVAILABLE TO PERSONS WHO  ��� Have a Short Term Heallh Problem  ��� Have an Ongoing Heallh Problem  ��� Are Convalescing  ALL INQUIRIES WELCOME - Regarding Private Service  And For Information Regarding Referrals  a  885-5144  SUNSHINE COAST  HOME SUPPORT SOCIETY  S a.m. ��� 4 p.m.  Monday to Friday  $96,642 from Victoria for S.DJ46  Call made for computer labs  by Rose Nicholson  The Ministry of Education  has called for the establishment  of Business Education computer labs in secondary schools  by 1990 and has allocated  $96,642 to School District 46  for the implementation of this  plan.  At last Tuesday's meeting of  the school board, David Short,  Director of the District  Resource Centre, outlined for  the board the way this money  will be spent in the District.  Thirty-six computers will be  purchased at a cost of $72,000.  The remaining funds will be  divided among software purchases and in-service training  for teachers.  Short reported to the board  that the current plan is to reallocate the computers presently  in the district, so that, with the  newly purchased computers, all  schools will have a lab con  sisting of 15 to 17 computers.  Short stressed that although  the Ministry is calling for the  focus of business education in  computer education, this  District will continue to use  compulers in all aspects of  education as it has done in the  past.  in other school board news,  Trustee Shawn Cardinall  reported to the board on the  progress being made in dealing  with students at risk in the  district. The problem is seen as  one thai concerns the whole  community, and the present  plan is to co-ordinate the activities of the school district with  the Sunshine Coast Community  Services Society and the  Ministry of Social Services and  Housing. The need for a coordinator was stressed and it  was hoped that funding would  be available for this position.  In response to a letter from  Gwen Struthers, Co-ordinator  of Sexual Abuse Issues, the  board approved in principle the  plan to implement Personal  Safety Programs in elementary  schools. Struthers stressed that  it was important that all  students possess personal safety  skills appropriate to their age,  and that it was expected that  teachers would make this  evaluation.  Secretary Treasurer Tim  Anderson reported that the  financial situation of the  District had improved and  should be at the break even  point by the end of the school  year. Anderson also told the  board that there would be major upgrading of buildings and  grounds during the summer.  Cavalcade plans  move into gear  by Fran Burnside  Plans for Sea Cavalcade '88  are moving into high gear, and  now is the time to make sure  you'll be a part of it all!  The Parade Entry Form is in  this week's paper, so get your  group together and plan how  you can represent this year's  theme, 'Grow, Gibsons, Grow!'  The sky's the limit, but please  get your entry in soon "so that  the Parade iMarsMall* fcafl plahKUY'  the order of floats. The more  entries, the more fun the  parade!  Kids! Besides decorating your  bike and joining in the parade,  don't forget to sign up for the  Kids' Dogfish Derby! Just go to  Gibsons Marina anytime between now and Sea Cavalcade  and get on the list.  Booths for food, clothing,  arts and crafts and more will be  set up on the Government  Wharf and in Dougal Park. If  you'd like to sell your goodies in  one, please call Don Frandsen  at 886-9813.  Teens will have a great time  at their own Teen Centre in the  Winter Club. There'll be roller  skating, video machines, and  lots more activities all weekend,  and a teen dance with the super  band 'Invasion' Saturday night.  A free bus will take you up and  down from the lower town to  the Winter Club all weekend, so  you won't miss a thing either  place!  We'd like to say a special  THANKS to Molson's for their  help   in   kicking   off   Sea  Quake plan  ready  Geologists believe that there  is a strong likelihood of an earthquake in this area in the near  future, and the School Board is  developing a plan to cope wilh  such an emergency should it occur.  ���A committee, headed by Bob  Wetmore and assisted by the  Co-ordinator for Provincial  Emergency Programs Art  McPhee and several teachers  and District staff, has prepared  an earthquake manual that  outlines procedures to be  followed in the event of an earthquake.  The plan calls for preparatory  training of teachers, staff and  students so that everyone will  know what to do if a disaster  strikes.  Cavalcade '88. They are sponsoring Loggers' Water Sports  on Sunday, July 24 at Armours  Beach and the Beer Garden in  Holland Park all weekend.  See you at Sea Cavalcade'  Students from Gibsons Elementary School rush into summer after  the final bell. Coast motorists are reminded to drive with care over ���  the summer months. ' i, -George Smith photo I  COAST NEWS  Classifieds  (Jew Beat Dead  $400  (minimum) for 10 words  25*  for each additional word  Pay ior 2 weeks,  Get the 3rd week FREE  When ptU by CASH, CHf QUt or MONIY OKMK  Chocolate  at  ^too'd Son -Boni  Cowrie St.. Sechell    885-2687  "SUW SeTcLASSIFIEDS  They run until your item is sold!  IJ      for up to 10 words     I       per additional word  Your ad, featuring one item only will run (or four consecutive  weeks and will Ihen be cancelled unless you instruct us lo renew il  for  anolher  lour,   by   Salurday,   I   pm.  NO CHARGE FOR RENEWAL ior as long as you wanl!  iNul available lo cnmmefclal advertisers!  AIL CLASSIFIED ADS must be PRE-PAID before i  COAST NEWS CLASSIFIED DEADLINE  At "Friendly People Places" Saturday NOON  At COAST NEWS Offices, SATURDAY, 3 pm  Cowrie St., Sechelt Cruice Lane, Gibsons  885-3930  886-2622 . U.  Coast News, July 4,1988  LEISURE  ._,_,.���__,,  Relic plays George Gibson with a sense of humour in the filming of  list week's Beachcomber episode (see story below).-vern Elliott photo  Beachcomber Beat  Of Gibsons history  The hoopla in lower Gibsons  last week may have had some  residents wondering if Canada  Day had been moved ahead to  escape a grim weather forecast.  In fact, the celebrations were  part of the latest Beachcomber  espisode's First Annual Founding Day Festival commemorating George Gibson,  who dropped anchor here 102  years ago.  The Beachcomber bunch  even re-enacted the historic moment when George Gibson's  home-built sailboat, The  Swamp Angel, landed on the  Gibsons shore. Well, almost.  This time the boat sprung a leak  and sank in the harbour. To  shoot this scene, the production  crew borrowed part of the  government wharf for its equipment; and, as always, the locals  were understanding.  "Most of the fishermen were  wonderfully co-operative," says  Production Manager Jan Dur-  bin. "We really appreciate it."  When the shooting moved on  to the land, the word on the lips  of the cast became rhubarb.  They munched it. They hurled it  at a target ten metres away with  great brio. They roamed about  the Reach porch with stalks of it  pinned to their chests. (A  takeoff on the Welsh tradition  of sporting leeks on their lapels  for festivals, explained Durbin).  "Rhubarb appears to be the  official vegetable of Gibsons,"  observed special effects man  John Sleep.  The reason, of course, is that  George Gibson was somewhat  of a rhubarb magnate. His  gigantic rhubarb won prizes at  the Chicago World's Fair.  G^iiigaTl??o^tb,a^Reams���,"  1st ANNUAL SUMMER DANCE  Sechelt Legion July 16, 8 pm  Music by Knight Shift  Tickets call 885-2657 or Gilligan's Pub  EVERYONE MEETS  AT THE A  Not just your ordinary Neighbourhood Pub  Full Bar...Great Food  and very Friendly People!  THIS WEEKEND'S. ENTERTAINMENT  (Thursday to Saturday)  Piiyes From A Lito-Lotj  The Dark  Companions  by Peter Trower  "Hello, Daddy," shouted  Jeremy, running up in excitement. "I'm so glad you're  home!"  "My little man," said Hugh,  mustering another smile and  tousling his son's hair. But his  manner was distracted. Jeremy  could sense that his father was  not himself and restrained an  impulse to chatter and clamour  for attention.  Most of Hugh's leave on this  occasion, amounted to a period  of convalescence. He seemed  disinclined to talk and spent  much of his time reading or  working desultorily on an oil  painting of the house, begun on  his previous visit.  As a rule, Jeremy loved to  watch his father paint - sqeezing  the bright pigments from the  tubes, mixing them on the  pallette, applying them to the  canvas with deft, sure brush  strokes. But he didn't like this  new picture at all. The painted  house looked, Jeremy groped  for the newly-acquired word,  menacing. It glowered from the  canvas like a great misshapen  head among the painted trees.  The painting was emblematic  of Hugh's generally depressed  mood. Like most athletic men,  he did not suffer illness gladly.  His doctor subjected him to a  thorough examination but  could find nothing organically  wrong, Hugh's condition appeared to be one that only time  and rest could cure. And, as the  days passed, he did become  somewhat better.  Hugh had been home for little more than a week when the  call came from the aircraft company. Jeremy could tell from his  expression and his terse  responses, that he was not  receiving news that pleased him.  "All right. All right. I'll be  there," he snapped finally and  slammed down the receiver.  "What is it, dear?" asked  Eleanor in a concerned voice.  "It's Perse, the other test  pilot," said Hugh exasperated-  ly. "He was supposed to  demonstrate a new plane called  the Fairey Fantome in Belgium  on Monday. But the damn fool  got in a car accident and broke  his leg. Now they want me to  take the Fantome up!"  "Oh no! They can't make  you do it! You're not well, darling. Didn't you tell them that?"  "Of course I did," said  Hugh, resignedly, "but they  just don't have anyone else  who's familiar with the plane.  All the Belgian royalty will be  there and there's a big contract  at stake. They say I can have a  long leave of absence if I do the  test, but it might be worth my  job if I don't. I'll have to go.  There's just no way around it.  But I'll be back as soon as it's  over. I promise you that,  sweetheart."  "Those damned planes!"  Eleanor said angrily. "They  really do run our lives!" But  there was no talking Hugh out  of it. And at least they would  have him back again for a long  spell, as soon as the test was  completed.  Hugh made arrangements to  leave for Belgium the following  day. That night he shook  Eleanor awake in the small  hours. "Did you hear it?" he  whispered urgently.  "Hear what, darling?" muttered Eleanor sleepily,  "The screaming! The terrible  screaming! I've never heard  anything like it in my life!"  The door opened and Jeremy  came in, rubbing his eyes.  "What was that awful noise?"  he asked. "Mummy. Daddy.  I'm scared."  "You heard it too, Jemmy?"  said Hugh. "Then I couldn't  have been imagining it. It must  have been a night bird of some  kind."  "That's all it could have  been," decided Eleanor practically. "You climb in with us,  Jemmy dear. Everything's going to be all right."  Beside his parents in the big  warm bed, Jeremy felt safe  again.  Hugh left on schedule in the  morning. "I'll only be gone for  a little while," he promised  Jeremy. "Then we'll have some  really good times together, just  you and Mummy and me."  Jeremy hugged his father and  felt good. Hugh, handsome in a  new blue pinstripe suit, seemed  almost   his   old   self  again.  Jeremy ran off happily to play  in the garden. Things were going to be all right after all.  That afternoon, a white robin  got into Hugh's study through  an open window and perched  on one of his most prized  possessions, the bust of a  Belgian miner given to him by a  sculptor friend. Winnie came  upon it and shooed the robin  out angrily. "Birds in the house  are a very bad omen," she  declared with a worried look.  "Winnie, please don't start  that nonsense up again," begged Eleanor. "Birds often come  in houses. It doesn't mean a  thing. Just more old wives'  tales."  Jeremy overheard this remark too but didn't pay too  much attention. After supper,  he went up to his room to get a  fairy-tale book. He opened the  door and stopped short. The  black dog was lying on his bed,  staring at him with those  mournful yellow eyes. Jeremy  was not afraid. He sensed that  the creature meant him no  harm. But this time he was  determined that his mother  must see it too. He ran to the  landing rail. "Mummy. Mummy. Come quick!" he called.  "The strange doggy's back!"  Eleanor dropped her knitting  and came hurrying up the stairs.  But, when they looked in  Jeremy's room, the elusive  black dog had vanished again.  "We'll have to get you a real  dug one of these days," Eleanor  observed good-humouredly.  Jeremy felt confused and  angry. He knew the dog had  been there. Why could nobody  see it except him? What did it  mean? Jeremy went quietly  back downstairs with Eleanor  and they listened to the wireless  together for a couple of hours.  Around 10 o'clock Eleanor  kissed Jeremy goodnight and  shooed him off to bed. He undressed, crawled between the  cold sheets and fell asleep,  almost immediately.  To be continued...  ���mm   ������  featuring the band you have been waiting for  Local Traffic  formerly  Knlghtshlft  at the  -x.     -_..*--_. Gibsons Legion Hall  Tickets Only $5.00 each  Available at the legion, Marina, S.C. Golf Club,  Dockside Pharmacy, B&D Sports, Cibsons Building Supplies Ltd.  .��>��.a........f....a...tHUM  MORTGAGE UPDATE  June 24 6 mo.  lyr.  2 yr.  3 yr.  4yr.  8 I'  tit    10.25  10.50  10.75  11.00  11.25  ll.50  2nd  11.75  12.25  12.75  13.00  13.25  V.R.M.  10.26  Professional Real Estate Service  Stin and Diane Anderson  (Oft.) 885-3211 (Rm.) 888-2388 Vmcouvtr loll Fret: 684-8011  Anderson Realty Ltd., Sechelt  ���  Shadow  Baux  Galleries  SUMMER HOURS  Weekdays  9:30-6:00 pm  Sundays  11 -4 pm  "ARCTIC FACTS'  GALLERY  Present*  Unique Curving*  Wallttanalnam  And Artworks  Crealed by  The fnult und  Coastal Indians  The North, just In our back yard, has come alive, revealing a world  teeming with life, a land wilh a diverse cultural heritage and an energetic  people with one loot in a rich past and the other keeping pace with the  twentieth century.  ^^FMtaring SHOWCASES and PEDESTALS  From "ART GLASS by JUNE"  886-3661  Gibsons Landing [behind Pebbles Realtyl  The COAST NEWS  captures hundreds  of Sunshine Coast  moments each week  Only a select few of  the thrills and glorious  moments reach print -  the rest are in our files  waiting for you  to discover!  If there's an event you'd like a photo of,  chances are the COAST NEWS was there.  Drop by either our Sechelt or Cibsons offices  and look through our contact sheets. You'll  be delighted at who you'll discover there.  Maybe We've Got You, Toe!  The Sunshine  iff ii  5521 Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-3930  537 Cruice Lane, Cibsons  886-2622  Serving the Sunshine Coast since 1945  t  aWkaaaaMMMI  -----  ->*>���- -a-��� a-- Rhythms of Life  Treasuring hope and faith  by Penny Fuller  Hope and faith, they're such  fragile flames, so easily extinguished by the storms of day  ��� to day living. So often people  claim   to   have   faith   that  , everything is working to some  unseen purpose, which is in  aheir best interest, until things  II start to go differently than they  Sjwant. Then comes the anger.  'jl'Tve had faith,"; they say,  I "and look what's happened.  Everything is fouled up. Why  me?"  Think about it in terms of  signs,  and astrology.  At the  time each individual was born,  H Jupiter, the planet of good luck  ���{land bounty was somewhere in  i; the heavens. I don't care how  lihard done by you feel, Jupiter  was not left out of your birth  ��� ;chart.  II What's more, Jupiter keeps  ;jlon rolling around the cosmos  ���land as it moves, it indicates an  I; area of your life that is going to  I jbe lucky, if you let it come. But  [jnobody is going to see sky  ;l-writing saying, "Look for op-  jijportunities to improve com-  :I;munication on all levels". You  I'lhave to track down the area of  ijlyour life being affected at any  I'Igiven time, all by yourself. It  :>helps if you have an astrology  I;lchart and can identify which  >;]aspect Jupiter is hitting, but you  "Children's  ^authors  jjto Festival  Two award-winning chil-  [ dren's authors, both women  ! and Lower Mainland residents,  i will appear at Sechelt's Festival  I of the Written Arts in August to  j illuminate audiences on this  ��� little-known branch of  5 literature.  j Christie Harris has earned  ; well-deserved status as a senior  ; writer on the West Coast, being  ; a resident of British Columbia  ; since 1908 and having started  '. selling children's stories in the  '.   1920s.  ]      Her Northwest Coast Indian  j  legends   are   perhaps   most  I  famous, and Haida artist Bill  ��--Reid calls Raven's Cry "one of  the strongest voices speaking for  ; the people of Haida Gwai and  their neighbours."  Harris has been awarded the  CACL's Book of the Year for  Children medal (twice), the  Pacific Northwest Bookseller's  Award, the CAA's Vicky Met-  calf Award, the BC Library  Commission's International  Book Year Award and the  Canada Council's Children's  Literature Prize.  Harris' presentation at the  Festival (August 14, 10 to 11:50  am) is entitled "Go With the  Flow" and is an anecdotal,  autobiographical account of her  60-year-plus writing career,  "...which," she comments,  "has decidedly been dictated by  what was going on around me."  : around me."  f Kit Pearson is a relative  j newcomer amongst published  ;,'children's authors, having her  | first book, The Daring Game,  , published in 1986 (Penguin  ,' Canada), but her background in  ! and dedication to children's  literature is solid and profes-  , sional.  | She has a UBC Masters in  J Library Science and an MA  ! from the Simmons College Cen-  j tre for the Study of Children's  i Literature in Boston. She has  f been a children's librarian for  ' ten years and has taught  S, Children's Literature and  S^Creative Writing for Children at  HOBC, Douglas College and  Vancouver Community  College.  Her last book, A Handful of  Time (Penguin Canada 1987),  ; won   the   Canadian   Library  Association's Book of the Year  Award for 1988 and she is now  : completing a novel about two  .: children who are evacuated to  Toronto from England during  World War 11.  Pearson will speak of the problems in writing for children  and read from her works at the  Sixth Annual Festival of the  Written Arts on Saturday,  August 13 from 8 to 9:50 am.  can do without it with a little  trust.  For the first 21 days of July,  Jupiter is passing by the position that the sun was located  when people born on the last  four days of Taurus were born.  (May 17 to 20) After that it  moves into Gemini, so people  born in the first six days of that  sign (May 21 to 26) will have it  moving across their sun positions.  Those people can watch for  opportunity from just about  any direction, and a general  feeling of 'things are going to  work out fine' will prevail.  There are also people who  will have Jupiter returning to  the place where it was when they  were born: July 1976 - May  1977; April 1965 - May 24 1965;  Cable  Eleven  TUESDAY, JULY 5  7:30 PM  Gibsons Council Meeting  Live  Gavel to gavel coverage of this  weeks council meeting live from  Gibsons Council Chambers.  THURSDAY, JULY 7  6:00 PM  Chatelech Grad  Full coverage of the commencement ceremonies at Chatelech  Secondary School.  7:30 PM  Elphinstone Grad  Full  coverage  of  this  years  school leaving ceremonies for  Elphinstone's Class of '88.  This Community  Television Schedule  Courtesy ot:  SOUTH COAST FORD  885-3281 ��� -   April 1953 - June 1953; May  and June 1941; and May 1929  to mid-July 1929. This is a  generally good time for you  too.Opportunities will come  your way for something really  positive, if you make yourself  available.  The rest of us will just have to  track down our area of good  luck with our instincts. It's  there, if you're willing to follow  that thread of faith to it. Then  you can start pouring some of  your energy into that positive  part of your life.  Coast News, July 4,1988  ^r*^r*BB��*^raar*^��BB��*a��aBr*^raBa^aBBi  GIBSONS LEGION  Branch ��109  An Old Favourite Returns  ' Eat, Drink & Be Merry With  Peter London  and his versatile style.  P      Fri., July 8 &  15.  m _*:>-***  WE HAVE THE LIVE MUSIC  Members & Guests Welcome  nmnmmxn iiMMiiimrTTTTTTT^  =Wednesdays  = NO COVER CHARGE  TRIVIA NIGHT  POOL TOURNEY  ANOTHER GREAT THING AROUT  SUMMER?  LUNCH...AT THE OMEGA!  Make lunch at the Omega restaurant another great thing you do this Summer. Relax  and watch the boats come and go from Gibsons Harbour, or the Beachcombers in  action. Dine in an atmosphere that brings the very best of Summer to your table. The  freshest fruit, Garden Salads, delicious sandwiches and Entrees and Super Pizzas.  Lunch at the Omega...just another great thing about Summer  The all 'new' Omega restaurant will be  Open for J-ur^h starting Monday, July 11th from41,430-&Qa pm>,,  Overlooking Gibsons Harbour sU Jls  Home of the Beachcombers  For Reservations or Take-out   886-2268  Your guide to  the finest in  area dining  A listing of  restaurants  and pubs  (fee Cowl  After a long day at the Coast News trying to squeeze  words out of a tired brain, the opportunity to review a  meal at the Jolly Roger Inn seemed like a gift from above.  My companion and I settled into our seats after a  leisurely 40 minute drive from Lower Gibsons. The window at our elbows allowed us an eagle's view over the arbutus trees of Secret Cove.  Having timed our arrival to take advantage of a quiet,  late evening atmosphere, we were soon stunned by an invasion of hungry Canada Day diners. Fortunately, our  waitress calmly, professionally, shifted into overdrive and  succeeded in satisfying everyone.  Our decadent decision to share three appetisers was well  rewarded. The Oyster Chowder was a surprise with a subtle black pepper and oyster flavouring and hearty portion  of potatoes.  The Caesar Salad really was fresh, while the European  style Smoked Salmon blew our sox off. Thin slices of  salmon were complimented with capers, cream cheese,  onions, horse radish and melba toast over a bed of crispy  Romaine lettuce.  My friend, who has a critical scallop fetish, chose the  Prawns and Scallops entree as a bit of a challenge.  However the little sea critters which were sauteed in garlic  and ginger over mushrooms easily met her stiff requirements for taste and tenderness.  I chose the Flemish style Cod Fillet which was covered  with leeks, tomatoes and mushrooms in a light cream  sauce. The fish was hot and succulent. Our only regret was  that we had left no room to sample the desserts. We will  return.  Creek House - Intimate dining and  European cuisine in a sophisticated yel  casual atmosphere. We serve rack of  Iamb, duck, crab, clams, scallops, sieaks,  also daily specials. Reservations recommended. Roberts Creek Road and Beach  Avenue - 885-9321. Open 6 pm. Closed  Mondays & Tuesdays. V. MC. 40 seals.  Lord Jim's Resort Hotel - Come  enjoy a special dining experience at Lord  Jim's Resort. The atmosphere is warm  and inlimalc. Ihe views magnificent, Our  imaginative menu features ihe freshest  local seafoods and exciting daily specials,  all prepared wilh a bright, West Coasl  flair. Some selections from our currenl  menu include rich and decudenl Seafood  Bisque, pan-fried Snapper wilh Dill  Sauce, Fillet of Uunb wilh a lighl Dijon  Mustard Sauce. Dining room and lounge  service. Open for breakfast and lunch.  Sal. & Sun., for dinner lltiirs.. Fri. & Sal.  from 6 pm. Please phone for mid-week  dining hours. All major cards accepted.  For reservations and hours please call  885-7038. Ole's Cove, jusi north of Secret  Cove on Hwy. 101.  NIGHT ON THE TOWN  Mariners* Restaurant - On the  waterfront with one of the mosl spectacular views in Gibsons, the Mariners'  specializes in fresh and live seafood, and  also offers a full range of lunch and dinner entrees. Both menus change daily,  with delicious daily specials. Sunday  features an a la carte Brunch from 10 am  until 3 pm, wiih new selections each week.  Marine Drive, Cibsons Landing,  886-2334. Open 7 days a week: 11 am -10  pm {Sundays from 10 am). 100 seats, V.  M.C.  The Omega Pizza, Steak And  lobster House ��� With a perfect view  of Gibsons marina, and a good time atmosphere, the Omega is a people-  waieher's paradise, Cast members of The  Beachcombers can usually be found dining here. Menu includes pizza, pasia,  sieaks and seafood. Sieaks and seafood  are iheir specialties. Banquet facilities  available. Very special children's menu.  Average dinner for two! $20. Reserva-  lious recommended. Located in Gibsons  landing at 1538 Gower Poinl Rd.  886-2268. Open Sun-Thurs, 4-10 pm, Fri  and Si�� 4-11 pm. Scats 145.  fAMIlY DININti  Average meal prices quoted do not include liquor.  Cornerstone Tea House -  Featuring traditional cream tea, luscious  desserts and lunches, Eat inside or out  and enjoy watching (he goings on of the  Gibsons waterfront, Open Ham to 5pm  weekends only. Localed ai 529 Hwy. 101  and School Road in lower Gibsons  (beside the municipal parking lol). For  reservations call 886-9261.  The Homestead - Daily lunch and  dinner specials as well as regular entrees.  Lunches include sandwiches, hamburgers, pyrogies and salads. Dinner  selections include steaks, chicken and  seafood. Prime Rib and 15 item salad  bar are the house specially on Friday,  Saturday and Sunday nights. Average  family meal for four $25430. Hwy 101,  Wilson Creek, 885-2933. Open 8 am - 9  pm daily. 40 scats inside, 30 seat patio.  Open for breakfast, lunch and dinner.  Ruby Lake Resort - Lovely view of  lake from Ruby Lake's post and beam  dining room and good highway access for  vehicles of all sizes. Breakfast served all  day. Lunch prices begin at $2.50, dinners  from $5.50 including salad bar. Smorgasbord Sunday nights includes 12 salads,  three hoi meat dishes and two desserts.  $10.95 for adults, $5.50 for children  under 12. Tiny tots free. A greal family  ouling destination. Absolutely superb  prime rib every Fridav night. Average  family dinner for four $20-25. Sunshine  Coast Hwy, Pender Harbour -883-2269.  Open 7 days a week, 7 am - 9 pm. 54  sea:s. V., MC. Breakfast, lunch and din-  Cedar's Inn - Appetizers all day til) 11  pm. Darts every Sun. Everyone welcome.  Cedar Plaza, Gibsons-886-8171. Open 11  am - midnight, Sun-Thurs; 11 am -1 am,  Fri-Sat. lOOseats. V., MC. Regular menu  11 am to 8:30 pm.  PAID ADVERTISLMKNTS  Pronto's Restaurants Two locations  to serve you. Both serve an extensive  variety of pizza, steak, pasta, lasagne,  ribs, souvlaki in a delightful family atmosphere. Children's menu available. All  dinner entrees include garlic bread and a  choice of soup or salad. Average family  meal for four about $!5-$20. Located at  Wharf Rd., Sechelt, 885-1919; and in  Cedar Plaza, Hwy. 101, Gibsons.  886-8138.  The Wharf Restaurant - spectacular sunsets and intimate evening dining with a breath-taking view from every  table. We serve superb North American  and International Cuisine, and offer a  fine wine selection. Relax and enjoy our  many gourmet delights in the comfortable  ambiance created by our tasteful, cosy  decor and unbeatable selling. Dinner is  served 7 days a week, from 5 pm. Join us  for our fantastic Sunday Brunch from 8  am to 2 pm. We also cater to conventions  and private functions in our glassed-in  atrium style Bayside Room. Open Mon.  -Sat. 7 am - 2 pm and 5 - 10 pm; Sun. 8  am - 2 pm and 5 - 9 pm. 56 seals. Reservations recommended. All major cards  accepted. Hwy. 101, Davis Bav,  885-7285.  [AT IN - TAKE OUT  Chicken Shack ��� Deep fried chicken.  pi?za, hamburgers, salads, BBQ hall  chicken, BBQ ribs. All lo go. Cowrie St.,  Sechell -885-7414. Video Rentals. Open  11 am - 9 pm, Mon-Thur; 11 am -10 pm,  Fri-Sat; noon - 9 pm, Sun. Home delivery  within 5 miles of store after 4 p.m.  Mariners' Take-Out - Fresh Fish &  Chips. Mon.-Fri., .1-10 pm, Sat. & Sun.  11 am - 10 pm. Marine Drive, Gibsons  Landing. 886-2M7.  Ve   Olde   English   Doughnut  Shoppe - Super lunch bar for eat in or  take-out. Two soups daily, numerous  sandwich selections, 18-cholce salad bar.  Hot selections include Shephard's pie,  zucchini strips, stuffed crepes, beef dip  and hot turkey sandwich. There's always  a Daily Special - plus, of course, our  famous doughnuts, muffins, Comish  pasties, sausage rolls, scones...and more!  Murchie's coffee and teas, Cappuccino  and Espresso. Open Mon.-Sat., 6 am  -5:30 pm, 24 seals, V., MC. Cowrie St.,  Sechelt, 885-2616. 16.  Coast News, July 4,1988  SPORTS  Strikes and Spares  ���mriONAL  mm  if  Finely-tuned athletes launched rhubarb across the deck of Molly's  Reach in what may be the next sport to sweep the nation. Above  Dion Luther and friend relax between heats.      ���Brace Grierson photo  S.C. Golf and Country Club  Dean is champion  Al Dean came back after a  poor first round lo win the  Senior Men's Club Championship wilh a low gross for the 36  holes of 154. Congratulations  Al for a greal comeback!  Tom Milsled was runner up  with a close score of 156 for the  two rounds. Ray Phillips look  ;lhe Senior-Senior (65 and over)  'trophy with a low net of 123,  followed in second by Dick  Thompson wilh a net 127.  Firsl Flighl winners were as  follows: taking low gross was  Dan Bell with 158, and Lloyd  Breeden with a low net of 130.  M^    World's linest  ��� ���       fish hooks  _ j- vl.     Made In  Fish Hooks  - Round Bend  - Extra Strong  Bulk Prices Bulk Stock  The second flight (or high handicap) winners were Jack Knaus  with a low gross of 158 and Wilf  Nestman with a low net of 128.  The 18-hole ladies first night  winners were Phyl Hendy, Barb  Mercer, and Isabel Rendleman  in that order. Second flight winner was Celia Meda firsl, Louise  Dorais second and Audrey  McKenzie third. Third flight  winners were Mary McKinnon,  Bernice Bader, G. Patterson in  order.  The 9-hole ladies low net winner was Hazel Earle, with Marg  Bevan coming in with the least  putts.  The mixed twi-lighters continue to have lots of fun on  Monday starting at 5 pm. They  would like more people to turn  out and join them, by the way.  Last Monday they held a scramble allowing the use of only 3  clubs and a putter.  The winning team in this  event consisied of Elsie Cupit,  Les Cowley, Edna Fisher and  Harry Johnston. Second place  was taken by Lou Bayer, Barb  Rellon, Bill Skelcher, and Phil  Clarke.  The Senior Men's winners in  the Thursday outing were Fred  Moore, Andy Bowers, Laurie  Evens, Ray Harris and Tom  Held, with second going to Walt  McMillan, Bob McKenzie,  Glynn Davies, John Ewens and  Bill Grant.  Al Dean got closest to the  hole on the 8th.  SECHELT  CAMPUS  OPEN  Capilano College la pleased to announce  that the Sechelt Campua la once again  open after being flooded.  We apologize for any Inconvenience  caused by our closure.  The Sechelt Campua will be on  REGULAR SUMMER HOURS:  12:30 to 4:30pm  Monday to Friday  as of Monday July 4, IMS.  Please call  885-9310  or visit us at 5627 Inlet Avenue.  Capilano Collage  Inlet Avenue, Sachalt  Spring League ends season  Our Spring League finished  up a couple of weeks ago and  the winners were 'The  Oddballs', Irene Rottluff, Brenda Husband, Shirley Forshner  and Lottie Campbell. Second  place went to the 'Fancy  Frames', Lori Veen, Nivea Zimmerman, Megan Thomson and  Pal Wickson.  There were good scores rolled  in the last three weeks of the  Spring League. These are four  game totals:  Lori Veen 289-*20  Pal�� kkson 250435  Megan Thomson 248-858  Nora Solinsky 249-840  Dolores O'Donagnn 227-841  Kim Price  Irene Rottluff  June Fletcher  tesllc Newman  Usa Williams  Yvonne Hart  Bonnie McConnefl  Ron Webber  Our   GA   Spring  Pender Golf  Seniors victorious  by Terry Dougan  On Men's Day June 25, the  guys played the Challenge Cup  Tournament. It was the seniors  55 and over versus the younger  fellows in match play. The  youngsiers gol taught a few  golfing lessons as the older  chaps trounced them 22 - 5.  Maybe a guy should drink some  geritol before his next golf  game.  Helen Crabb and Al  Wendland were the winners in  Mixed Twilite June 20. Second  place went to Ed McCallister  and Joyce Reid. Closest to the  pin on 3 was Dutch Haddon, 6  Al Wendland.  The Senior Men had 32  golfers turn out on June 21.  First low gross was Henry  Merry, second Gord Dixon.  First low nel was Bob Warner,  second Al Wendland. Bart  Dillabough was closest to the  pin on 3, Al Solomon was  closest on 6  Eighteen Ladies came out  June 23 to play 'harvey'. Firsl  place went to Moni Langham  and Marcia Keim was second.  The ladies also had their second  annual birthday 'do'. Everyone  brought a gift; they made it,  baked it or grew it. Some of the  gals couldn't play golf but came  for the luncheon. A great time  was had by all!  The Pender Harbour Golf  Club Society has been awarded  a $4,614 British Columbia Lot  tery Fund grant to help with the  construction of a golf cart  storage facility, Provincial  Secretary Elwood Veitch announced today.  "This society recently completed the golf course which has  become a tremendous tourism  asset to the whole community."  said Veitch, minister responsible  for the Fund. "I am pleased the  government is able to support  this 10-cart storage project."  Trophy Run  on Sunday  On Sunday, July 10, the  Trophy Run from Connor Park  to Coopers Green Park takes  place. Those wishing to take  part should phone Carol  Feenstra at 885-5449 for information. Starting time is 11 am.  A perpetual trophy is sponsored by ICG Liquid Gas Company in Sechelt, for the men,  and a silver tray from Wendy  MacDonald for the ladies.  There is a prize for the  youngsters.  This is about 3'/2 miles, a  mere jog for those in shape and  a challenge to others.  Bring your team for the Halfmoon Bay Recreation  Volleyball trophy. In charge is  Grant Kozij a member of last  year's winners.  232-834  321-961  242-898  302-903  261-880  2504T77  233491  273432  League  Finished last Tuesday and the  winners were the 'Jay Birds',  Ena Armstrong, Mel Neelands,  Cathy Disher and Bob Bread-  ner. Second place went to the  'Forget-Me-Nots', Ruby  Breadner, Mary Robson, Wiljo  Wiren and Jean Johnson.  Good scores by:  Merle llatel> 296-052  Len Homctt 225446  Margaret leant 247-618  Marge Nicholson 2511-645  Dorothy Hanson 229-620  K��y I tail 221-601  That about wraps up the  season. We hope everybody has  a safe summer and we'll see you  all in September.  IwrtSpwok  ��� Alaska  Cruise  $599  ��� California  Mini-Cruise  $469  ��� Amsterdam  (July 12 departure onlyl  $599  ��� London  $698  FREE  PASSPORT SERVICE  HAWAII  Winter & Christmas  bookings now being taken  BOOK NOW  Space almost Cone/  Call-  886-9255 886-8222  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons   Reference: Point Atkinson '<" stsooKumchuh Narrows add t nr. as��.  0���A;,.    c,.__a_._i Ttn. plus 5 mm. for each It. ol rlsa.  Pacific Standard Time       ,n. 7 mm tor each n 01 tan  ��P�� 1SSS.TSS  4. HARBOUR VIEW MARINE i,��� ��.,,.,=��,��.  5B6-2Z31 j  Keep part of the dollars you spend...  -SHOP LOCALLY-  ^CANADA'S .  -^     ,  Mi��S&  Get to the Bottom Line.  NO  1988 SPRINT  2 dr. Hatchback  Money  Down  OAC  48 Month Lease  + PST  . INCLUDES _  ��� GM 4880  Major Guard Coverage  ��� Fuel Costs $489'/efi per annum ($40'/e# per month)  based on Transport Canada 4.9 L. per 100 km.  Combined city/highway 20,000 km oif driving  ��� Fuel Price 49.9' a litre  885-5131  Toll Free - 684-6924  See Sunshine G.M. For The Whole Story  Sunshine  WHARF RD., SECHELT  _ . ^ ^ ____._._. Coast News, July 4,1988  17.  Two-day tournament  ends Minor Ball season  The Omega presented Pizza Plus prizes to players who battled valiantly  lion's Mosquito Division. Ernie Elliott and Alex Skytte coached the team  Summer in the Park  in Gibsons Minor Ball Associa-  ���Vera Elliott pholo  Gibsons Minor Baseball  wound down their season with a  two-day tournament at Brothers  Park June 25 and 26.  Action was hot and heavy  with outstanding plays made  from all teams.  This season we were able to  form 20 teams from the ages of  5 >o 12. As far as the executive is  concerned every player was a  winner! The Lions had their  Concession Van at the Park for  the two days and kept us all fed  and watered. Marvelous  organization they are.  An All Star leam has been  formed to travel to the zones on  ihe Lower Mainland July 21 to  25. If ihey are successful, and  we have faith that they will be,  it's on to the Provincials which  are in New Westminster this  year. The Westerns are in  Saskaioon in August. To all of  you who have been involved in  any aspect Ihis season, we extend a very large thank you.  Donations for the garage sale  are slill needed, call 885-2429  for pick up. Have a good summer and see you next spring.  GIBSONS MINOR BALL  JUNIOR GIRLS STANDINGS  WLT P  Coca Cota io 2    20  Lion Club 3 9     6  Shadows Below 4 6     8  SENIOR GIRLS STANDINGS  Gibsons Lanes 6 2 1 13  Hair We Are 16 13  C.P.U. 4 3 0 i  Girls playoffs will be held July 9 and 10 at Brothers Park.  Please come out and support  the teams.  BOYS STANDINGS  WLTP  Roberts Creek Legion 9 I     M  Constr. Aggregate 1 8      2  Ken's Lucky Dollar 7 3     14  Hooters 2 7     4  ij��=__m&  B.C. Parks presents: Trails  Day '88, Sunday, July 10.  Here's your opportunity to  join a park interpreter as we explore one of the Sunshine  Coast's most scenic and exciting  trails, Skookumchuk Narrows.  The turbulent waters and the  fascinating array of sea  creatures is bound to have you  mystified and awe-struck by its  powerful beauty.  Meet at the Skookumchuk  Narrows parking lot at 11 am  and be sure to wear sturdy  footwear and pack a hearty  lunch for this 3 to 4 hour adventure. See you there!  This summer Porpoise Bay  Provincial Park is offering informative and entertaining  visitor programs for the young  and old alike. Join the park interpreter this weekend Thursday, July 7, 9 pm. "Sea You  Tonight" a look at the  mysterious creatures that lurk  below the deep dark depths of  the ocean. Meet at the Porpoise  Bay Amphitheatre.  Friday, July 8, 9 pm. "An  Underwater Adventure" Share  these explorations in a watery  world.  Saturday, July 9, 10:30 am.  "Waterworks". A hike along  Angus Creek in search of  wonderfully weird creatures,  forest giants and waterwalkers.  Meet at the picnic area of Porpoise Bay Park.  Saturday, July 9, 2:30 pm  "Catch of the Day". What  fascinating sea creatures will be  found today as we drag a net  along the waters of Porpoise  Bay. Meet down at the beach.  Saturday, July 9, 9 pm.  "Legends of the Salmon People". Discover more about the  Sechelt Indians' art, culture  and legends.  Sunday, July 10, 11 am.  "Trails Day '88 Skookumchuk  Narrows". Hike into Skookumchuk to witness the froth and  swirl of the rapids and the  superb display of intertidal  marine organisms.  Diving  Contact Brad Weldon  Fish Farm Oriented Scuba Courses  traducing'. The Fish Farm Diving  Awareness Program  F.F.D.A.P.  ��� U/W Repair ��� Mort Dives  ��� Searches and Light Salvage  t) Inspections  Phone 885-4140  PM     Gibsons  s3r Swimming Pool  JULY POOL SCHEDULE  ^essb Mon., Wed., Fri.  7:30-8:30 am  8:30-9:30  9:30-12:30  12:30-1:30 pm  1:30 on  Length Swimming  Fitness  Children's Lessons  Length Swimming  Closed  =Tues. & Thurs.s  9:30-12:30  12:30 on  Children's Lessons  Closed  CLOSED SAT. & SUN.  To register tor children's two week lessons,  please call the pool at 886-9415  Gibsons Swimming Pool will be  CLOSED AUGUST 1st TO SEPT. 6th  Gibsons Swimming Pool  Publication of this schedule  sponsored by  886-9415  Super Valu  TOURIST AND RECREATION GUIDE  Local youths to  Summer Games  This summer the Sunshine  Coast will be well represented at  the B.C. Summer Games in Victoria in Track and Field. Four  of our local athletes have  qualified in recent meets to participate this July 28, 29, 30 and  31.  The Summer Games are open  to all athletes residing in B.C.  There are eight zones in the province. Athletes must qualify in  order to be eligible for selection.  The athletes selected are: Bill  Dall in the 800m and a relay;  Justin Dubois in the Javelin;  Francis Dixon in the Oc-  tathalon; and Signi MacNeill in  the Shot Put, Discus and  Javelin.  ���'.These athletes attend  Chatelech Secondary School  and are affiliated with the Sunshine Coast Athletic Association. Anyone 12 years of age  and older interested in joining  this track and field club are invited to the practice/training  sessions held each Tuesday and  Thursday at 3:30 to 5 pm at  Chatelech.  The Sunshine Coasl Athletic  Association will be participating  in a number of meets over the  next two months: Cheetah Invitational Meet at Swangard  Stadium June 18 and 19; Pacific  Invitational Meet at Langley  June 25 and 26; Jack Brow  Memorial Meet at Kelowna July  2 and 3; B.C. Junior Development Championships at Bear  Creek July 22 and 23; and the  B.C. Summer Games.  For further information  about the club and/or these  meets contact any one of the  following club officials: Cam  MacKenzie at 886-9137, Joan  Fox at 886-3216, Tom Daniels  at 885-3137 or Ron Bunting at  885-7605.  Drop olf your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  ���t  AC BUILDING SUPPLIES  In Pender Harbour  until noon Saturday  "A Friendly p.opl. Placa"  S*dtU0M4t  CHARTERS and LESSONS  - SIGHTSEEING TOO  Dave 886-2864  ^3  SED FITNESS CENTRE  CONTACT STAN DIXON - 885-7391  Free Weights - 2 Universals  Dumbbells - 2 Dry Saunas     I  $30 per month - $3 for drop-in use of facilities  OPEN:  8:30 am  to  9:00 pm  INLET CRUISES  M.V. Tzoonle  | INLAND SEA, SKOOKUMCHUCK RAPIDS.-  I PRINCESS LOUISA INLET  With Smoked Salmon BBQ Lunch At  Narrow* Inlel Recreation Area   Reservations & Information: 885-9802, 885-2515, 885-3100  WAKEFIELD TENNIS CLUB  Next to the Wakefield Inn - on the beach  Pay As You Play  VISITORS WELCOME - INDOOR COURTS  885-7666 *'  -Varmac Charters-Salmon Fishing  Bait & Tackle Supplied  28' Tollycraft Sport Fisherman  DON MACDONALD        BRITT VARCOE  885-5082 885-7977  SUNSHINE COAST  Golf &. Country Club  Year 'round 9 hole course  Coffee Shop & Lounge Area  VISITORS WELCOME  Hwv. tOI.RobertiCrreh 885-9212  WILSON CREEK CAMP GROUND  HEATED POOL - FULL HOOKUPS -  CAMPING - GROCERIES - LAUNDROMAT  On Hwy 101 At Wilson Creek Ph. 885-5937  "TALEWIND BOOKS  New Shipment of 'Far Side' Cards  ��� Maps ��� Postcards  ��� Local Indian Art  885-8327 HOURS  Trail Ave., nexl to Trail Bay Sports 9:30 - 5:30  Y.M.C.A.  Camp Elphinstone  SUMMER DAY CAMPS  Monday - Friday $80.00  Tuesday- Friday $65.00  (Includes Dally Transportation And Lunch)  SIX SESSIONS  July 11-Aug. 19  Registration Information"!  1-251-1116 or 886-2025  iitmi__im^a_____ma_______m  24 hour Charter line     886-8341   0PEN 7 DAYS  '58 PRINCESS LOUISA CRUISE Egmonl. lOam  '12/hr SALMON FISHING CHARTERS  30 Boati-Glbioni-P. Harbour-Powell River  '3 MOLLY'S REACH TOURS Dally 1.30 Gibsons  *27 SKOOKUMCHUK & ISLAND CRUISES Daily & By Request  Sunshine Coast  Tours & Charters  449 Marine Drive, Gibsons (Beside Dockside Pharmacyl  ON THE WATERFRONT  AT PENDER HARBOUR  Cottages, R.V. Sites  Boat Rentals,  Moorage,  Launching Ramp  9oJuc HcRtt)'�� Wwurn 9kc.  LAST STOP SHOPPING FOR PRINCESS IOUISA!  ��� Groceries ��� Fresh Meal ��� Produce ��� Ice ��� Posl Office  ��� full Line ol Marine and hshmn Gear ��� Fuel/Propane  Box 40, Garden Bay     Charters Available 883-2253  "RENT fl mOPED"  NICK'S SHELL SERVICE STATION  1557 School Rd. Cibsons  886-2572  A  CANOE RENTALS  ��� Row Boal Rentals  Milk' Rgivt 883-2269  Ut-Utl  Waterfront, Gibsons  ��� HELLY HANSEN & MUSTANG  OUTDOOR WEAR  ��� MARINE BATTERIES  OCHARTS & BOOKS  tHMM  GIBSONS marina  VISITORS WELCOME  ���. -���R tUKBOim   <**  gOlfCLUR^_.^  Highway 101, 2 Kilometres North of Garden Bay Turnoff  Phone 883-9541  Leisure Time???  Come to the Shadow Bauxl  ��� PAINTINGS ��� POTTERY ��� WEARABLE ART  limited edition prints hy  ��� Robert Bateman   ��� Ron Parker  ��� |. SerryUster       ��� Paul Ugarta    ��. mMy moral  ��� CUSTOM FRAMING ��� ART SUPPLIES  ^\*XlaiiO^  Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-7606 18.  Coast News, July 4,1988  Sunshine Coast  Services Directory  ��� APPLIANCE SERVICES ��� ��� ELECTRICAL CONTR.  ��� GEM. CONTRACTORS*  HEATING  SERVICE ft REPAIR  To All Major ATppllencee  Quality Reconditioned Major Appliances For Sale  GUARANTEED S DELIVERED  Will Buy Nice. Non-Working Major Appliances  BJORN  888-7897 7  JWwc HtwUw  Refrigeration &        ___  Appliance Service  BACK AT PRATT RD. 886-9959  /��K SEAVIEW ELECTRIC  ^ ^ Plumbing & Heating Ltd.  Residential ��� Commercial ��� Industrial  ��� Maintenance & Design  ��� Energy Management  ��� Fire Alarm Systems  ��� B.C. Hydro Authorized  "Electric Plus" Contractor ���  PIUS  ���c  FREE ESTIMATES-  885-7142  ���Coast Home Improvements^  #        ff<3�� MOLD and FUNGUS  * i   . from invading your roof  "*V - E  *<*_rd^t-From lhis~To lhis..?vv.'  ft tm^M    " ���*lo" ������ /: M&,  tJf? 834" !  Q**}.   :**���__, GUAR4NTL  'mmatua*0*      results!  Alto    ��� Siding ��� Fences   ��� Int/ext painting  ottering: ��� Decks ��� Rooling  ��� Structural repairs  t   BB I.MMeiraPark. BC V0N2HQ 883-2127 GreQ    j  mSesr UBm_T"  ICG LIQUID GAS  e Auto Propane  ��� Appliances  ��� Quality B.B. Q's  885-2360  Hwy 101. across St.  Irom Big Mac's. Sechelt  i-<  GLASSFORD PRESS LTD.^  ��� fat <%(( IftXUI tttititf ntt*i*\   rvPE5ETTINC HUH I & DESIGN  iMssi -\K|)s LETTERHEAD ENVELOPES  tSRtK m RES FLYERS HtHiks  1885-3930  886-7817 7  ��� BUILDING CONTRACTORS*  *_jeadide C_.tei  Electric Plus  Authorized  B.C. Hydro  Contractor  WW  _m  _*_*.  ALWEST  HOME  SERVICES  m^ti^^  "&_+&  ��**  100% Guarantor  Oa Worknaathip It Matejrlali  VINYL SIDING-SOFFIT FASCIA  Door and Window Conversions  Rooling  Call lor FREE ESTIMATE  Box 864,  Sechell. B.C. VON 3A0  885-4572  )easide Electric JiJ  Residential - Commercial - Industrial  Box 467, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  886-3308  ��� EXCAVATING  COAST BOBCAT SERVICE  Small In Size - Big In Production EEL  Yard CleanUp     ��� Posl Holes 'ftU  - Topsoil/Gravel/Mulch Spreading ^^^  - Lighl Trenching ;��������������   __..  1885-7051  SECHELT mtmmMggZJ  RENT-A-HUSBAND  Cahpentry - Electhical - Painting  Drywall Finishing _ Texturing  Cement Work - Grass Cutting -Plumbing or ?  W* Do ll All For You  Call HENTAHUSBAWD 886-7933  MARINE SERVICES  HARBOUR VIEW MARINE LTD  ��� SlimjES ��� SALES ��� SERVICE ��� REPAIRS ���  STERN DRIVES ,_______,    ���SUM   nt  �� INI0AHD ENGINES try        *********    ���____)   "���"  Full. licensee  FULL LINE OF MARINE HARDWARE S ACCESSORIES  s msurea      BOAT HAULING - FULL SHOP REPAIRS -  van n��ci    OOCKSIDE SERVICE -_--_, .��C1����  6S4-0933       7D9Havl01 ois���.    ____% B86-ZZ33^  CONSTABLE  CONTRACTING  ��� New Homes ��� Renovations ���  ��� Electrical ��� Plumbing ���  Contractor   ��� TOM CONSTABLE  886-3344 886-3364  * Motel t_ Campsites  * Water Taxi  * Marine Repairs  * Ice and Tackle      883-226ty  ProP  AINTERS  Interior-Exterior-Domestic-Commercial  Pressure Washing  1038 Siephen Rd.  Kerry Baker       Tel: (604)  Ruberls Creek. B.C.      Manager 886-7636>  ' .���*���*..     Cottrell's Marine Service  V   Ibl SERVICE TO All  MAKES  ^     HH        Specializing in Merc Oulboard  rm!co^^^^��        * sl"n drive rebuilding  DIVER r    Located al  FREE "^ Smltty's Marina, Gibsons  ESTIMATES       SHOP886-7711     RES. 885-5840 J  MISC SERVICES  :  7-itu-  WELL DRILLING LTD  Now serving the Sunshine Coast  Submersible Pump Installation  Air Transportation Available lomy is minutes  Irom Oualicum)  < ROLAND'S  HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD  ��� 5" Continuous aluminum gutters  e Aluminum soffits & lascias  e Buill-in vacuum systems  . ��� Vinyl siding  Sheehan Construction Ltd.  renovations and  general contracting  Marine Drive _0#3 -��__  Granthams Ldg. B.C. VON 1X0 ODD-/830  A* POMFRET  OK*   construction  \mf for all aspects ol  residential & commercial construclion  885*9692   P.O. Box 623. Gibsons. B.C  885-3562  GIBSONS MOBILE SAW SERVICE  Custom Cutting ��� Planing  Bevel Siding ��� Posts & f  Chris Napper 886-3468  R.RJ4, S6, C78,  Qibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  laning i  * BeamS    .44^  JS       9  GEORGE ROBINSON, formerly ol Suncoast Truss Ltd}  s now operating  COQUITLAM TRUSS LTD.  PLEASE CALL COLLECT  1-522-8970 or 1-464-0291 J  "I look forward to htirlng  Irom valued customers  on the Sunshine Coast."  RENOVATIONS WITH ^  A TOUCH OF CUSS  COMMERCIAL _ RESIDENTIAL  IMPROVER halfmoon bay  LTD. 885-5029.  Custom Carpet Sales  & Installation  it ��� ���   ��� ��� i.  ��Jt��� ���'   ''  WIDE SELECTION OF:  ��� Brand Name Carpets  ��� Saxony Plush, Cul & Loop,  Berber Wool, Level Loop  ��� Resilient Flooring (Lino)  ��� Exclusive European  Flooring Designs  ��� Custom Installation  "QUALITY IS SATISFACTION",  a��o��T�� For Appointment Call  IN HOME SHOPPING   I 886-8868 |  P & M EXCAVATING  Backhoe Service  Septic Systems  No jod Too Small Landscaping  886-2182 or 886-8363    Stump Removal  CLEANING SERVICES ���  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  886-2938  Need this space?  C.ill tin- COAST  NtWS  .it  886 ?_?? or 88b 3930  /SUPPLYING:  > Vinyl Siding ��� Sundeck Coatings  I* Aluminum Railings ��� Aluminum Awnings  I  ��� Aluminum Patio Covers  / * Power Washing  ,-NM HEARING Tgar  ��ra* Barbara F. Llncez *��.��>*  lv Rir.^inifniicn ���7ifa  <  fl  REGISTERED TECH  ��� Appointments ��� 886-3863  t W.C.B. Approved Contractor  ��� Hearing Protection Equipment  ��� Servicing All Industries  OFFICE  143 PRATT RD , GIBSONS, B C VON IVO  Serving The Entire Sunshine Const  Gibsons Cnll 886 300? Paul Frwiske  PENINSULA SEPTIC  TANK SERVICE  Box 673. Sechelt, B.C.  VON SAO  RAY WILKINSON  885-7710  BC FERRIES  Schedule  SUMMER '88  COAST NEWS  *> Photo  Reprints  5x7      $600  8x10    *900  any published photo or your  choice from the contact sheets  ��� CONCRETE SERVICES*  Ready Mix Concrete  Send & Gravel  CONCRETE  1  O  LTD.  V&mi  SECHELT PLANT  V      885-7160  srnv/rvc r��t sunshinj co��r  CIBSONS PLANT  886-8174  J  cu: Swanson's  For: Ready Mix Concrete Sand & Gravel  Dump Truck Rental  ���* Formed Concrete Products  Phone 885-9666 ��� 885-5333,,  VANCOUVER-SECHELT PENINSULA  _j_jKKHO��B^^M^ue  X  JERVIS INLET  EARLS COVE-SALTERY BAY  Lv. Horseshoe Bay  7:30 am  3:30 pm M  9:30 M    5:30  11:30 am 7:25 M  1:15 pm  9:15  11:00 Hal Mom ONtr  M' denotes no Maverick Bui on Sundays  Lv. Langdale  6:20 am      2:30 pm  8:30 M'       4:30  10:30 am     6:30  12:25 pm M 8:20 M  Lv. Earls Cove  6:40 am       6:30  10:30 8:30  12:25 pm M  10:20 M  4:30 pm  10:10 Hot. Mini 0Nt��  - M denotes Maverick Bus ���   Lv. Saltery Bay  5:45 M    5:30 M  9:25 M  11:30  3:30 pm  7:30  9:30  Lv. Earls Cove  8:20  2:30  Lv. Saltery Bay  7:35  1:30 pm  OMEQA  tarminal  "Note Ihere  "Firsl Ferry'  Sundays S  will be no  ' run on  Holidays  '6:02 Olbioni  7:��s Marina  0:45  11:41  1:40  3:49  5:45  Coast Concrete Pumping  l Foundations  FREE ESTIMATES  John Parton    885-5537  |MINI BUS SCHEDULE|   Monday        Tuesday  Leaves Sechell            8 40am 8.40 a.m.  lor Gibsons             "10 00 am "10 00 am  The Dock. Cowrie Slreel                 TOO p m 100 p.m.  ' 3 15 pm 2 30 p.m.  ���6:00 Sunnycraal    '5:55     Lower  7:47 Mall 6:00     Bua  ���:47 10:00    Shelter  11:47 12:00  1:42 1:10  3:47 4:00  6:47 6:00  ���0:03    Fatty  6:03    Terminal  10:03  1243  im  4r03  ���6:10  6:10  10:10  12:10  2415  4:10  6:10  886-7359  Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  Auto  &  Marine   Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens,  ,,      ,���. ��� ���      ���.      Mirrors  Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd. J  ^CHAINSAWST  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER &  CHAINSAW LTD  HWY. 101 & PRATT RD.  Wednesday  8:40 a.m.  ���10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  ��� 3:15 p.m.  Thursday  8:40 a.m  ���10:00 a.m  1:00 p.m.  230 p.m.  Ftiday  8:40 a.m  10:00 am.  3 15 p.m  Leaves GiDsons  lor Sechell  Lower Gibsons  Municipal Parking Lot.  Gower PI Rd ��� "  9 15 am  ���10 45am  ��� I 35 p m  4 00 p.m  OWFR ROAD" rr  9 15 a.m  it 45 am.  1 50 p.m.  " 4 00 p.m  9:15 am  ���10.45 a m  ��� 1:35 p.m.  4 00 p.m  9:15 a.m.  11:45 a.m.  * 1:35 p.m  ��� 4 00 p m.  9 15 a.m  10:45 am  4:00 p m  ma Rnarl  Rparh Avenue & I ower Road  Suncoast Transportation Schedules Sponsored By  /Turenne  Concrete Pumping Ltd,  ���Pumping ���foundations*Patios  ��� Placing    ���Sidewalks    ��� Floor  ��� Finishing ���Driveways  .     RR'4Clbioni 886-7022  New owners of  13 Years Travel Experience  = 886-9255 =  Gitowtt Tmujje /^^SwamiAge��tcie8  Insurance, Qutopton   Notary  "    = 886-2000 =  Red Carpet Service From Friendly Professionals In Sunnycrest Mall, Cibsons  6,7 & 8' GOLDEN  HEDGING EVERGREENS  s3��/ll.  COMPLETE LANDSCAPE SERVICE  Designing. Turl, elc  Free Estimates  BARK MULCH .������  ,5,d. delivered In Secnel, $270 COaS7,s LanGEST Nu.seBv  MURRAY'S NURSERY "'Toi^sT"  ^   Located 1 mile north of Hwy 101 on Mason Rd.   BB5-2974    _  GREAT PACIFIC  MANAGEMENT   ^  ��� Financial Planning Service      C��"lTD'(EST' ,965>  ��� Investment Fund AlaedairW. Irvine  ��� RRSP's Repreicnlallv.  ��� Retirement Income Funds       (604) 886-6600  ��� Tax Shelters .   ,������ j,,  ^^ Bok 127. Gibwni, B.C. VON IVO  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  ��� CABINETS ���  888-9411  Showroom Kern's Pltzi, Hwy 101  pen Tuesday to Saturday 10-4 pm Coast News, July 4,1988  19.  1988 Grad a great success  The staff of the Coast News  congratulates the  1988 High School graduates  MIRROR,  MIRROR on the wall...  Chrome Framed  MIRRORS  18"x23"  Reg. $47.50  SALE  36  00  Sprayway  539 gm  GLASS CLEANER $325  Leaves no film!       Reg. $3.75      SALE     v__f  mm�� mm  1  Hwy. 101 & Pratt Rd., Gibsons 886-7359  Grad '88 safe  Graduation week passed this  year with no grad-related road  accidents on the Sunshine  Coast. Possibly our share of  youth highway tragedies had  already been served before the  actual week of the ceremonies  arrived.  Or perhaps the Dry Grad experiment and the maturity of  the students produced a successful result.  According to Constable  Crawford of the Gibsons  RCMP Detachment, it is the  time before and after Graduation night when the road accidents usually occur.  In Gibsons, eight drivers and  two dispatchers from the Ambulance Unit volunteered their  time for two nights to provide  students with a safe alternative  at post Grad parties. They offered a free taxi service in  vehicles loaned by South Coast  Ford with gas donated by  Chevron. However, only four  requests for safe rides were processed.  NOBEL AWARDS  should be presented to the community and parents  who made our after-grad a perpetual spotlight in  our memory. It was a blast.  W ^^       Elphinstone Secondary School i^m*^\\  YOU HIRE AND  WE'LL HELP PAY  EMPLOYMENT  PLUS  ARE YOU AN EMPLOYER      ��� wanting to hire help?  ��� willing to train on the job?  ��� interested in wage assistance  during the training period?  Employment Plus could be for you.  Employment Plus is part of a $26.7 million commitment from your  provincial government to help people receiving income assistance  get into the work force���and gives help to British Columbia  employers.  EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITY PROGRAM  FOR EMPLOYERS  You can receive 50% of an employee's wage, up to $3.50  per hour when you hire and train someone receiving income assistance from the Ministry of Social Services and  Housing.  To qualify, you must:  ��� be a private sector business, nonprofit  organization or local government; and  ��� create an additional job to provide full-time employment  for 2-6 months for 30-40 hours per week; and,  ��� pay at least the provincial minimum wage; and  ��� provide a trainee with work experience and skills.  Think about it���you may pay an employee up lo $7.00 an  hour to ease your workload���and the Ministry of Social Services and Housing pays half the cost! You could find  yourself with a trained and valued permanent employee at  the end of the program!  FOR THE INCOME ASSISTANCE  RECIPIENT  The Employment Opportunity Program gives you the opportunity to develop or update your skills while training on  the job. Additional support benefits such as day care continue while you're gaining valuable job skills. This work experience is the first step to permanent employment!  To qualify, you must be:  ��� receiving income assistance from the Ministry of Social  Services and Housing; and  ��� at least 15 years of age.  If you find an employer who is willing to train you or to provide you with work experience, the Employment Opportunity Program will pay half of your wages, up to $3.50 per hour.  Think about it���this is your opportunity to build an independent and secure future for yourself.  COMMUNITY TOURISM EMPLOYMENT TRAINING PROGRAM  Are you a registered nonprofit organization wanting to spearhead  a project leaving a tourism legacy in your region or community?  If you have the materials, we can pay you 100% of an employee's  wage of up to $7.00 per hour for jobs providing work experience  and developing skills.  Some possible projects include construction, restoration and  upgrading ot tourist facilities, or providing significant improvements to tourist related activities, services and events.  ENVIRONMENT YOUTH PROGRAM  If you are an income assistance recipient between 17 and 24 years  of age, the Environment Youth Program can employ you on park  improvement projects. It will provide work experience and training to those not only in rural areas, but also in urban areas  throughout the province.  The Environment Youth program is made possible through the  co-operation of the Ministry of Environment and Parks, the Outdoor Recreation Foundation of British Columbia and the Ministry  of Social Services and Housing.  FOR PROGRAM DETAILS AND  APPLICATION FORMS, CONTACT  THE NEAREST DISTRICT OFFICE.  (See Ihe Blue Pages ol your  Telephone Directory under Ministry  of Social Services and Housing.)  BCf*  Province of  British Columbia  Ministry of  Social Services  and Housing  Honourable Claude Richmond. Minisler     ,'  THE JOB TRAINING PROGRAMS THAT WORK. . .FOR YOU. Coast News, July 4,1988  Police news  Vandalism at ferry terminal  The internationally acclaimed Nyhonza Singers and Dancers will perform one show in Gibsons at the  Twilight Theatre on Monday, July 11, at 8 pm. Don't miss this memorable event.     ��� Rollud Daiicts photo  Arts Beat  Students hired at Arts Centre  Thanks to a Federal  Challenge 88 Grant, two summer students, Paolo Tomasi  and Robin Shaw, will be spending July and August at the  Arts Centre in Sechelt.  Neither is a stranger to the  Arts Centre, having volunteered  with both the exhibition and  event programs. They will be  dividing their time between the  Arts Centre gardens and the  gallery where they will work as  gallery attendants, assist with  publicity and graphics, help to  hang three exhibitions, and plan  and organize an event. They will  also be involved with the  August Craft Faire taking place  in Hackett Park.  Paolo has already assisted  with the hanging of the first  show on the summer schedule,  Choir of Rattles. This work,  several huge floor to ceiling rattles by Roberts Creek artist  Carole Itter, has received a very  favourable response as it is  shaken and 'played' by visitors  from 8 months to 80! As the  shadows on the walls move also,  the whole building, as well as  the viewer, becomes part of the  piece.  Summer hours begin at the  gallery this week: Tuesday  through Saturday 10 to 4 and  Sunday 1 to 4.  Lovers of choral music will  be sure to get tickets for ihe  Nyonza Singers and Dancers of  Uganda, the second of the Arts  Council's summer choral series.  On Monday, July 11 at 8 pm  they will rock the Twilight  Theatre in Gibsons with both  traditional choral and traditional African music performed  in national costume. Tickets are  $6 for adults and $4 for students  and are available at the Arts  Centre and Talewind Books in  Sechelt and the Coast  Bookstore in Gibsons.  If tickets remain for tonight's  performance by the Tavasz  Choir of Budapest, performing  at St. Hilda's Anglican Church  at 8 pm, they will be available at  the door.  A note from your police  reporter: Last week's report of  willful damage or vandalism at  the ferry terminal waiting room  was accurate. There was  damage done by persons  unknown to the carpet and to  the picture frames.  Terminal Manager Mr.  Yates, tells us that a thick  substance was scraped,  presumably by a boot, into the  carpet. Th�� substance, perhaps  creosote, hardened and required  paint remover and a great deal  of 'elbow grease' to remove.  Pieces of the metal picture  frames were used to slip candy  from the machine. Posters were  removed, 'great to hang in a  rec. room.'  "The Assistant Manager who  first reported the incident," said  Mr. Yates, "thought the carpet  was burned. And it certainly  looked like it."  The constable's admonition  can be well taken and more  vigilance by public and terminal  staff would be in order.  The RCMP report that on June  17 they were called to a motor  vehicle accident on Gower Point  Road at Gospel Rock. They are  still investigating this accident in  which two youths out of the six  riding in the truck were injured.  Charges are pending against the  driver.  On June 26 a Sechelt resident  was charged under Section  149(a) of the Motor Vehicle  Act; i.e. driving without due  care and attention.  Charges against a 25 year old  male Gibsons resident are pending for the cultivation  and  possession of a narcotic.  SECHELT RCMP  Shortly before midnight on  Saturday, June 25, a 1980 Ford  flatdeck truck left Highway 101  on a curve near the Wood Bay  turnoff, just past Secret Cove.  Sechelt RCMP arrived at the  scene to find the damaged emp  ty pickup and the woods immediately behind it on fire.  "It appears the gas tank  broke loose and was ignited by  the arcing battery," said RCMP  Constable Leyh.  The blaze was extinguished  by the Halfmoon Bay Fire  Department, which responded  promptly to Ihe call.  "They deserve a lot of credit  for arriving so quickly," said  Leyh, who added that the fire  could easily have threatened  homes in the area had it been  allowed to spread further.  The driver of the truck has  been charged with driving  without due care and attention  and will appear in provincial  court in Sechelt.  USED BUILDING SUPPLIES  Quality, used lumber, bricks, windows, lights, plumbing, etc  P �� ��� UMD BUILDINQ MATERIALS  11947 Tannery Rd., Surrey  MONDAY-SATURDAY SM-1311  l We also buy used building materials  Poster contest winners  We had a great response to  the student poster contest for  Sea Cavalcade.  We appreciate all the work  that was put in to each poster,  everyone deserved a prize. The  posters will be used in Gibsons  and Sechelt to advertize Sea  Cavalvade weekend, so walch  for yours.  We would like to thank the  judges Susan Elliot and Melody  McLean for their expertise in  picking the winners. It was a  tough job.  All the winners have received  their cash prizes. Miss Gibsons  1987 Jennifer Earwaker was  presenl to present the prizes.  The winners were as follows:  Honourable Mention: Jeanelle  Kangas,   Colleen   Duncan,  SCRD Chairman Peggy Connor acknowledges the Wharf Street  crowd during the Sechelt Celebration Days parade. Though shorter  than last year's effort, the parade featured great spirit and imagination, and led record crowds to the festivities at Hackett Park.  ���Bruce Griereon pholo  TERMINAL  forest Products Ltd.  LOG  BUYING  STATION  Competitive Prices  Camp Run  ��� CEDAR ��� FIR ��� HEMLOCK ���  886-7033  Korinne Braun, Bettie Davidson, Ryan Dempster, Angus  McDougall. Grades K-2, first  -Laura Spani, second - Carmen  Hanson, third - Tristen Peder-  son.; 3 - 5, first - Allison Smith,  second - Kathena Humbird,  third - Cheryl Anderson; 6 - 7,  first - Yumika Osaka, second  -Leonard Kirkham, third  -Melani Hill.  Drop oil your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  Th* Coast Nowa  Sechell  "A Frlandly P*oplf> F  a Plaea"  Province of  British Columbia  Ministry of  Transportation and Highways  Ferry Traffic  Effective immediately, when ferry traffic route signs are open ALL  ferry traffic must use the North Road route.  Please obey all signs and controls.  During peak periods and when patrol people are on duty, a valid  number is required to enter the ferry terminal.  Your cooperation is appreciated. Any inquiries, please contact the  Ministry of Transportation & Highways District Office at 886-2294.  G.A. Warrington  District Highways Manager  Ministry of Transportation & Highways  Box 740  Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  Sunshine Coast Regional District  BULLETIN BOARD  Royal Terraces Building  corner of Wharf Rd., and Teredo St.  Sechelt  P.O. Box 800  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  885-2261  IUPCOMING MEETINGSI  ���NOTICE TO-  ALL MOBILE HOME OWNERS  WITHIN MOBILE HOME PARKS  As a result of the Board Meeting of June 23,1988  mobile home owners within mobile home parks  are still responsible for paying the water user bill  that was previously sent out in early June 1988.  Thursday, July 14th -  Next Regular Board Meeting - 7:30 p.m.  NOTICE TO ALL  WATER AND  SEWER USERS  Please be advised that all bills for 1988 have now  been mailed. Accounts are due and payable on or  before July 31,1988.  If you have not yet received a copy of your bill,  please telephone our office at 885-2261 with your  property's legal description and another bill will  be sent out.  SPRINKLING REGULATIONS!  The following regulations apply to  properties serviced by the SCRD water system:  As a reminder, one sprinkler per property  Is allowed  ODD NUMBERED HOUSES  Monday, Wednesday, from 7-10 am and 7-9 pm  Friday 7-10 am  EVEN NUMBERED HOUSES  Tuesday, Thursday, from 7-10 am and 7-9 pm  Saturday 7-10 am  S. Lehmann  Works Superintendent  MINIBUS TIMETABLE!  MON.  TUES.  WED.  THURS.  FRI.  Leaves  8:40 am  8:40 am  8:40 am  8:40 am  8:40 am  Sechelt  10:00 am  10:00 am  10:00 am  10:00 am  10:00 am  for  (Lower Road)  (Lower Road)  (Lower Road)  (Lower Road)  Gibsons  1:00 pm  1:00 pm  1:00 pm  1:00 pm  3:15 pm  2:30 pm  3:15 pm  2:30 pm  (Lower Road)  (Lower Road)  3:15 pm  Leaves  Gibsons  for  Sechelt  9:15 am  10:45 am  (Lower Road)  1:35 pm  (Lower Road)  4:00 pm  9:15 am  11:45 am  1:50 pm  4:00 pm  (Lower Road)  9:15 am  10:45 am  (Lower Road)  1:35 pm  (Lower Road)  4:00 pm  9:15 am  11:45 am  1:35 pm  (Lower Road)  4:00 pm  (Lower Road)  9:15 am  10:45 am  4:00 pm  FARES:  One Zone - .75; each additional zone .25  Zone *\: Gibsons to Roberts Creek (Flume Road)  Zone #2: Roberts Creek to Sechelt  THIS SERVICE IS FOR  PUBLIC USE  Ooor-to-Door Service Is  available for the disabled  and handicapped, and  can be booked by phoning  the dispatcher  885-5881  NO SERVICE ON  WEEKENDS OR  PUBLIC  HOLIDAYS  "Lower Road" route ��� via Flume Road, Beach Avenue and Lower Road.  Regular stops at Sechelt and Qlbsons Medical Clinics.  Sechelt But Stop: The Dock, Cowrie Street  Qlbsons Bus Stop: Lower Gibsons, Municipal Parking Lot,  Gower Point Road. Coast News, July 4,1988  21,"  TV  'CF*  COAST NEWS CLASSIFIEDS  ('������  ���aaatmiaaaaaaaaB __      atal ll a. ��� ������ I  17.  lanar I Traalt  \  1.  urn*  If.  tarSal*  }.  OMhHrtn  19.  Auto*  4.  taMnawitui  10.  Campm  J.  ThMkYw  11.  Marine  ��.  rcnoiul  11.  MIOCHW IffOleevS  7.  nMOOTcajIMMs  11.  Motorcycle*  a.  WcMnuL  14.  Wanted to leal  lng��|��MiMt  IS.  ���cdllreaMaM  ��.  lot*  16.  For lent  10.  mubkI  17.  Help Wanted  ii.  f��t�� l UvcMock  IS.  Work Wanted  ii.  Mnk        19.  Child Care  i).  Travel  10.  Initnen  14.  Wanted  ODBOttMnltlee  IS.  tn*  11.  legal  VI  Garage Salts  11.  S.C. 1 Yukon  /  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  Classifieds  at any of our convenient  Friendly People  Places  IN PENDER HARBOUR   Marina Pharmacy 8832888  AC Building Supplies ssagsst  IN HALFMOON BAY   B & J Store 865-9435  IN SECHELT   The Coast News  (Cowrie Street) 885-3930  IN DAVIS BAY   Peninsula Market 8359721  IN WILSON CREEK   Wilson Creek  1     Campground 8855937  IN ROBERTS CREEK   Seaview Market 8853400  IN GIBSONS   B & D Sports  (Sunnycrest Mall) 886-4635  The Coast News  (behind Dockslde Pharmacy) 866-2622  DEADLINE IS NOON SATURDAY  FOR MONDAY PUBLICATION  Jackie and Stan will be happy to help with i  classified at Marina Pharmacy, our "Friendly I  pie Place" In Madeira Park.  I ��� Homes  8. Property  For sale Dy owner, 1008 sq 11  rancher. 3 bdrm , close lo beach  access and Cedar Grove School,  2 kms lo Gibsons, some view ol  water, partly landscaped v. acre  lot. attached carport $69,900  886-9983 #29  Bay area. 3 bdrm. studio.  Designer, open plan, 6 yrs,. nice  yard, $79,500 886-7955     #27  Walerlronl older well built 2  bdim . greal potential. $84,500  886-7955. #27  60x250' Wesl Sechell walerlronl  lol. 2 cleared building siles wilh  driveway New steps and trails  down park-like hillside lo rock  bull-dozed beach Have septic  permit, house plans, spectacular  view, outstanding beach aieas  885-7629. #27s  Nice. 3-5 bdrm view home, 2400  sq. It., fireplace, wood slove,  2'ft baths. 900 sq It vinyl deck,  elc. Sechell, $79,900  886-7712,  #28s  160 view acres, DL 1624 SCRD.  $192,000: 15 acres, creek  homeside above Williamsons on  Hwy 101, $48,000. Don Sutherland, Monlreal Trust, 278-8181  ANDERSON REALTY  The Sunshine Coasl  Specialists lor  ��� Recreation  ��� Retirement  ��� Relocation  FREE CATALOGUE  Teredo Square. Sechelt  885-3211  Van Toll Free 654 8016  Cleared View Lol  Grandview Heights  $20,000  886-2809 or 885-2836       #27s  Unique custom posl & beam  home. Loll bedroom, Dougal Rd.,  Gibsons. 885-5483. #27s  Well landscaped 2 level home on  Abbs Rd,, Gibsons. Panoramic  view, large fenced lot. attached  garage. 2 concrete driveways,  open deck _ solarium. Southern  exposure Irom kitchen, dining &  living rooms. 3 bdrms. den, rec.  room. 2 baths. Only 2 blks lo  school & shopping. Close lo  marina. 886-7260. #27  4 bdrm., 6 yr. old home, Garden  Bay. elec. heal, wood slove. 2  car garage, level lol. view ol bay.  $90,000 883-2396 #29s  Approx. 2 acre view lol belween  Abbs & O'Shea Rd, Pari ol a proposed subdivision yielding 8  bldg. lots & limber. $45,000  886-8076, #28  'A acre level duplex zoned lot  view, Velvet Rd . asking  $20,000 B86-8661 #29  You can enjoy the  convenience of  Phone-in Classifieds by  calling our Sechelt Office  885-3930  etsi  OlM-  ��*$***>���  The LOWEST  Classified Ad Rates  si***  Jp^l UU   (minimum) for 10 words  25 'or cac'1 a��'<'','on''' w��'d  Pay for 2 weeks, Get the 3rd week FREE  When paid by CASH, CHCQUl  or MONCY ORDER  "SIM SeTcLASSIFi-EDS  They run until your item is sold!  I J      for up 10 10 words     I       per additional word  Your .id, Featuring one item only, will run for four consecutive  weeks and will then bfl r .tin Sited unless you instruct us lit renew it  ior another lour, Iry Saturday,   I pm.  NO CHARGE FOR RENEWAL lor .is limn as you wanl!  ALL CLASSIFIED ADS must be PRE-PAID before Insertion.  For your convenience, use your MASTERCARD or VISA!  CLASSIFIED DEADLINE  At "Friendly People Places" Saturday NOON  At COAST NEWS Offices,  Sr.ii.eli a Gibsons    SATURDAY, 3 pm  COAST NEWS Classifieds  Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-3930  The LOWEST Price!  The HIGHEST Circulation!  The FIRST on the slreel!  CrulceLant, Gibsons  886-2622  W8*W  Dusty' has made his home in our  perlecl liltle lamily. Dustin  Winston Ounlop was born a helly  8 lbs . 9 ozs.. 22 ins. on June  10. 1988 He has made a proud  and busy sister ol Chanlelle Lee  Lace and ot course parents  James and Debbie Dunlop    #27  Obituaries  F0RSMAN: (Tapp) Elma Maude,  passed peacefully away June 28,  1988 al Menno Care Home, Ab-  bolslord, B.C. Born May 18,  1913 al Huronville, Saskatchewan, she leaves: daughter,  Lorna; grandson. John: granddaughters, Nancy and Karen;  brolhers, Wallace and Clifford  Tapp. ol Regina, Saskatchewan;  many friends in Vancouver. North  Vancouver and Gibsons, B.C, No  service by request. Cremation. In  lieu of flowers, donations to  Canadian Cancer Society. 565  West 10th Avenue, Vancouver,  B C. Elma was a devoted mother  and grandmother. #27  Thank You  1*0 GRANTHAMS LOG WATER  DISTRICT VOLUNTEERS Bill  Chinnick. Bert Norman & Jack  Gallagher lot their prompt wbrtt In  ,iiul hflchhuu opsralot / -;-  Ale* Thomaa. ,,i��,S J    '.i  Are you in an unhappy relationship? Call Ihe Transition House  lor Iree confidential counselling  885-2944. TFN  INDIVIDUAL THERAPY  COUPLES COUNSELLING  Call Eleanor Mae 885-9018.  #29  Announcements  Summer recreation program by  Darren Dixon. 6 wks., July 5 lo  Aug. 19. Soccer filness, soccer  techniques, leam sporls, leam  lechniques, sportsmanlike conduct. 6 wks, lor $70. Ages 6 lo  14 yrs.. lirsl come, tirst served  For inlormalion package contact  Darren Dixon or Fran Nahanee al  885-5956 or 885-7391. 5:30 lo  9pm #27  We invite you to come and see out  large selection ol quality used lur-  niture and miscellaneous ileitis  THEN 4 NOW FURNITURE  699 Hwy  101. Gibsons  886-4716  #31  ALCOHOLICS AN0NVM0US  885-2896. 886-7272, 886-2954  TFN  II someone in your lamily has a  drinking problem you can see  whal it's doing lo Ihem Can you  see whal It's doing lo you' Al-  Anon can help. Phone 886-9903  or 886-8656.  Attention Teens  Al-Aleen   Can   Help.   Phone  886-2565. TFN  Phone us loday about oul beautiful selection ol personalized wedding invitations, napkins, matches, stationery, and more  Jeannie's Gills & Gems  886-2023  TFN  Aug.21 lo 26. Shialsu Intensive  wilh Ha|0 Hadeler lor people who  care lor one another For inlormalion and reservations please call  885-5115. Tuition and board  $275 #27  8-      Weddings  8. Engagements  Gerry and Rulh Glessing ol  Sechelt take pleasure in announcing Ihe marriage ol Iheir  daughler, Aulumn Noreen, lo  David John Dykslra, son ol Geny  and Lainie Dykslra ol Richmond  The wedding look place Salur  day, June 25, 1988, #27  8-      Weddings  fV Engagements  John and Margaret Atlee are  pleased lo announce Ihe marriage  ol Iheir daughler, Dawne Lorraine, lo Robert, son ol Rose and  Bob Stevens. The wedding look  place in Gibsons United Church  on Salurday. June 25. 1988.  #27  Beige handbag including  valuables al Cedar Grove School.  Reward 885-3552 or 885-9641  amorpm. #27  Cal named Willie, brown wilh red  collar 886-2284. #27  Diamond  engagement   ring.  886-9639 #27  Bracelet al lop ol Soames Hill.  886-9051. #27  Glasses on Pratt Road 886-9002.  #27  ' ��� Tets  & Livestock  MAGUS KENNELS  ��� Bright clean dog  & cat boarding  ��� Dog grooming  Lowest Prices On  "SCIENCE ulET  OPEN 8 am - 6:30 pm  everyday. 886-8568  Two gorgeous blonde Afghan  pups CKC Reg, tattooed, all  shots, family-raised, alleclionale  & entertaining pels. To view call  886-3093 #27s  Help' Free kittens looking lor loving homes 886-3663. #27  Wanled - stabling lor large gentle  gelding, c/o Box 284. Coasl  News. Box 460. Gibsons, B.C  VON IVO #27  Malure Buckskin mare, very gen-  He. good wilh kids. $250  886-8836 #28  Reg Labrador Relriever al slud.  hips clear, exc temperament.  Irom gd sound stock, if interested phone 886-8009 all  6pm. #29  Free puppies. 886-4549.  #27  SPCA Adoption  t Beagle cross F. puppy  I Shellie cross F puppy  I young M Lab dog  885-5734 #27  French   Alpine/Nubian   goals  886-3422 eves 6-8pm        #27  SPCA  885-4771  TFN  SCIENCE DIET i IAMS  Pel Food  Quality Farm & Garden  Supply Ltd  Prall Rd 886-7527  IFN  Registered bay Ihoioughhied  mare. 10 years old, 16 HH  885-2846 #30s  1-4 ~77~    -I  PIANO  TUNING  repairs 8. appraisals  Ken Dalgleish  886-2843  Garage Sales  Ocean going Kayak lessons in exchange lor massage tlteiapy  treatments Box 285, c/o Box  460. Coasl News, Gibsons, B C  #27  Wanled lo tent, private swimming  pool, 10' deep minimum  886-2426 #29  Hi - any extra Wardair Coupons'  Help send gramma lo see her  grandchildren, would love lo have  Ihem. Thanks. J Thompson  886-7570. Box 82. Gibsons  Could pay some 127  Glass sliding patio doors, used  885-3613. #28  Small tractor, larm equipped, gd.  cond., Irade or cash 883-1122,  #29  Puppies,   Lab/Mastiff   cross  886-8544 #29  Garage Sales  Sunday, July 10, 10am-1pm.  686 Conrad Rd. oil Lower Rd.,  Rbls. Ck. lots ol good quality kids  clothes, car seals, loys exc.  misc. household goods incl. old  garbage burner & easl iron  bathtub #27  1310 Ole's Place. Rtits Ck.. July  9,910 4. #27  Sal./Sun., 1126 Malaview Rd,.  (oil Pratl), 10-3, antiques, collectors items, tins, glass, china,  lurn,, garden loots, weird and  wonderlul decorator items. 8'  Iruck camper. $375; '77 Chev  Van. $400 #27  Lower Rd.. Cheryl Ann Rd., Rbls  Ck . Sal., July 9, 10-4pm, No  early birds #27  894 North Rd., no early birds,  11-3pm. July 10. lurn 8, misc  items 886-8860 #27  Moving sale. 1516 Thompson,  Langdale, Sunday, July 10.  10-5pm 886-8833 #27  We are moving Sat . July 9. 20  year collection ol valuable  goodies. 9am, 3183 Beach Ave .  Rbls. Ck. #27  Yard sale July 9 al 10am, 1224  Carole Place, can il rain,  #27  Fisher fireplace insert $325 OBO.  2 antique wooden speakers  24"x36" $100 each; Treadle  sewing machine In cabinet $250  OBO: twin bed $75 885-7473  #27  Cedar hot tub c/w healer, pump  etc Bathtub, vanity sink, toilet.  885-5742 #27  Hide-a-bed. sleteo cabinet, area  rug, couch & chait, 4 oak din  chairs, need repair, Stanley  piano, $800; dive gear, wetsuits  ��� man's & woman's, US diver  regulator. 2 BC'S knile  886-8434 #28  Insulated canopy lor short box  GMC P/U asking $350. or OBO  886-8189 #29  Live crab. Sundays. 11am lo  5pm, Gibsons Gov't Whail M V  Phylaiy. $2 50 lb . orders laken  886-8192 #29  Vilas maple single bed, complete  $100. sleel security Cabinet $45  6 drawer chest $35 885 2964  #27  Jenn-Aiie stove,  needs minor  repans 885-5742 #27  Large guinea pig cage wilh cover  $20 885-5984 all 6pnt        111  Multicycle Inglis aulo washer,  $295 Guaranteed & delivered  883-2648 TFN  T 8 S SOIL  Mushroom Manure  Topsoil Mixed  Bark Mulch  By Ihe yard or 14 yard diesel  dumplruck-lull  Top quality products al reasonable prices. You  pickup  or  we  deliver   Phone  anylime 885-5669. TFN  Styroloam floatation billets.  19"x40"x45", $25 ea, hall  sizes avail 883-2368. #30  Edelbrock water injection kit (cosl  $200 will sell $150) lor car or  boal. Eng. never used.  886-2513. #27  Sling ol yellow cedar. 13' lengths  2x8 & 2x5. $375 886-7058. #27  Electrolux sale L.E. vacuums  complele $499; Shampooers  $399; seal chest reg $129, 1 only al $79. Stella 886-7370.  #27  2x2 cedar pickets 48" 50 cents  each; 1x4 lence pickets 48" 50  cents each Gibsons Mobile Saw  Service 886-3468 #27  2 single mattresses with boxspr-  mgs: 2 brass & glass etagieres  with matching coffee & side  lable. various tables, mirror, rug.  pictures, lamp, etc 886-3584  #27  Ralan rectangle dining room sel  wilh 6 chairs. $900. 3 dresser,  drawers, $25, $75 & $125, spin  washer, $85, 3 HP rololiller,  $195. large house plants, $25,  $50 & $75 ea,; many more items  eves 883-2258, Garden Bay  area. #27-  5 Plexiglas  1 Fibreglas Supplies  } ^F0AM =  S   ��� Camping Pads  9   ��� Mattresses, etc.  j W.W. UPHOLSTERY &  5     BOAT TOPS LTD.  2 637 Wyngaert Rd.  J Gibsons 886-7310  WMaWaWMaWMMMAW.  HAY FOR SALE  New Hay $3.50    Old Hay $2 50  Can deliver 885-9357  TFN  Color VCR camera with portable  VCR, $825 OBO. Tarry 886-3595.  886-2268. TFN  Commercial sewing machine.  Plait 138. 883-2885 #29s  King size waterbed $150; 27 gal  aquarium 8 access. $100 OBO  886-2088 #28  Air conditioner dishwasher $175;  double waterbed no mattress  $200, swag lamp $25; rool rack  $25; lire carrier $20; olher misc  items 885-7331 #32s  Fridge & slove $200 lor bolh,  $125 each 885-3469 #28  Cedar hot tub 30"x 5', good  cond $300 885-7604.       #28  Sears 3-in-f carriage, navy-blue  corduroy, nice cond. $95;  beautilul large handmade yellow  cedar cradle, like new. sacrifice  $150 886-8070. #28  Two liquor bars, as unil or sep  $150; 2 prs, drapes, 4' long.  8'810' wide, gd   cond . $40  8869000 #27  G.E. Columbia coll 17 cu. It h  gold recond new compressor. Al  shape. $440 OBO. Modal h/d  washer, 3 cycle 2 spd recond  new motor. $350 OBO. Westing-  house h.g sell-clean corning  cook lop, recond , $389 OBO;  Kenmore white 30" slove, auto-  digit clock, roast meter $349  OBO; Recond. dryers, Inglis,  Weslinghouse, Baycresl. $150  and up: G.E. Medallion 850 hd  mulli-sp. washer, $327 OBO;  G E Talisman Americana, while,  self clean, 2 ovens, roast sensor.  $450 OBO, Want lo buy non-  working major appliances Phone  Bjorn 885-7897, Viking SxS 20  cu. II. white, frostfree, super  cond., $535 OBO wilh tcemaker.  $685. Take Irade. guarantee 90  days ��� 2 yrs,, Corner Cupboard.  885-4434 or 885-7897.        #29  filv    Autos  Crallsman pro chainsaw, near  new. 3.4-56 16", $300; misc.  heavy duty weightliflmg equip-  menl 886-4722. #27  Green Onion  Earth Station  SATELLITE  Sales 8, Service  885-5644  Mued wood for sale $80 cord.  886-9674, Clay. #29  Husqvarna manual lawnmower  new $200. used only twice. $75  885-3577 #27  IV dish. $500.250 gal, oil lank,  $50, 2 trailer wheels with axle.  $100 conveyei bell, $200, movie  camera outfit complete wilh mike.  $350, I lawnmower. $50  8869959 #28  '72 VW Super Beetle, good cond  $2000.885-4717. #28  '72 Mercury Marquis, good  cond. new radiator, battery,  starter, brakes, 42S eng. reduced to $499 OBO 886-9096.  #28  Ford import P/U 79, A/T, L/B,  big molor, clean & sharp $3000  or wilh match l/g canopy $3300  886-8465 #28  1979 Sunbird Station wagon, 2  dr very good cond In and out;  near new lires, ball, alt; brakes &  muffler Only 67,700 kms: 6 cyl.  aulo $2000 OBO, Slan HSH.  886-2923 or 8B5-3211.        #28  1975 Pinlo. runs well, reliable  transportation Best oiler. Ph.  886-3940 #29s  '81 propane powered Chev  Silverado Vi Ion. only 64.000  miles, power everything,  TS.EW.EL.AC.cruise, rt plus  complete towing pek, elec con.  tans cooler, brakes, custom  hitch, new tires. Large carpeted  canopy with boat rack. All superb  cond. $10,500 OBO 883-9203  #28  76 Renault R5, $500 OBO.  885-7907 #27  1977 Ford FI50 P/U, 351 aulo.,  $1800 886-3882. TFN  73 Toyola Corona, 2 dr., aulo.,  runs well, $300 OBO 886-8449,  #29  '69 Ford <h Ion PU. 390 aulo..  gd   solid work Iruck, new exhaust system, $600 886-4722,  #27  Rust buckel 76 Toyola Corona,  runs well 886-8661, #29  1977 Vega, 4 sp.. no rust, new  clutch & exhausl. $500 OBO  886-2719 #27  72 Ford Econoline. V8 auto ,  new brakes, exhaust, trans., gd.  cond . $750 885-5903.       #29  Guitar amp, 15-20 walls  8867591 #27  Concrete indentation roller.  8867424 all. 6pm #29  Electric holwatei lank, gd cond .  toilet, baseboard heaters, kitchen  counter wilh or withoul sink,  cedar finishing lumber, linoleum  886-4584 eves 886-3695    #27  But!  :  I  I  <<  1  ���->  1  1  S*3  I  1  1  1  I  ���I'  IM  I 22.  Coast News, July 4,1988  S:  *����*��������a>l  S   885-75751  8857575 u����BP- -----  M000  s3200  '2800  1982 CHEV CAVALIER s/w.4cyt.  1982 CHEV CITATION  1979 CHEV MALIBU s/w.blue  1978 CHEV MALIBU   while 4 dr    s2500  JMMMMMMMHM  1981 CHEV MALIBU  V6, 4 df . brown  s3850   ,  ********* |  SECHELT IMPORTS  ouanrv cans *r lower prices  _. Hwy 101, Sechell  Eves.  885-7575    886-2188     885-75751  4 dr CASH PAID  OBO.        Fot Some Cars and Trucks  #27 Dead Car Removal  886-2020  79 Volkswagon Rabbit,  gd cond . $2300  886-8353  Equipment trailer Tandem axle.  dual 20' deck: beaver tail  vacuum, hydraulic brakes, inspected $6000; gas tank &  stand w/meler. 300 gal. $350:  slip lank. 100 gal. w/pump,  $150,886-2563 #27  79 Suzuki 4x4 conv . runs gd..  needs minor work. $1500 OBO.  886-9294 #27  For sale or Irade lor property, all  aluminum 32' cabin cruiser.  Brandlamyr design. $18,000.  886-9308 #27s  24' Fiberform CB. 233 Merc,  rebuilt leg, C/B Sndf., new anchor line, Musl sell Besl otter  Call Mark 886-7938 ot  8867934 #27  34' Classic suitable liveaboard lor  bachelor. 6 cyl., Perkins Diesel,  all electronics incl. bait tank &  timer, ready for fishing. $8000  OBO or will Irade lor 17-20' boal  ol similar value or mobile trailer  Leave message lor Ken at  886-9144, #27  San Juan 21' liberglass. 3 sails,  sailer oulboard, trailer, compass,  jackets, sleeps 4. $6000 OBO  886-9623 #27  t**_&__k  1979 Dodge Challenger, 4  cyl exc. cond.. 52.000 miles.  Call 886-2881 or 886-7751 days.  #27  1985 Hyundai Pony GIS 5-sp  Exc cond . musl sell $4200  OBO 886-7058 #27  1980 Dodge Aspen slant six.  Good shape $1200 886-2350.  #27  1975 Ford Bronco 4X4. $800  OBO Call 886-4744, #28s  '66 Landrover 4 dr wilh extra  parts, $950 885-9771.       #27  '69 Chev 'ftton 4X4 lots ol spare  parts $1500 886-7104.      #27  1972 Chev window van. Very  good running cond. Lois extras.  $1850 OBO 886-9729.       #28s  1980  % Ion P/U 4X4 $5200  OBO Phone 885-3469.        #28  Four Corvette 265/50-15 radial  lires. new. $300 883-2885 #29s  75 Dodge Maxivan. gd rubber,  $1250 or worst oiler. 886-3191.  #26s  '81 GMC Van loaded long wheel-  base, air. cond., tilt wheel,  cruise, interval wipers, P/W.P/L,  long range fuel lank, convenience  lights, rally wheels, Positrac  rearend, Econo 307 nitr.,  AM/FM cass.. 3/< length side  windows, rear windows, all open  Irlr, hitch, cracked windshield,  $4495.886-3730 #27  Campers  Motorhomes  1969 Empress class 'A' 21'  molorhome, very clean, $10,500,  886-2432 or 886-7923.       #30s  76 Dodge Van, new molor & rear  end, air/cruise, camperized  $3500 OBO 885-5280.  885-3127. #26s  14' Travel Trailer, equipped, gd  shape. 885-2117 #27  22' double eagle deep V 170  Volvo 270 leg on EZ Loader  tandem Irailer $10,000 lirm  886-8557. #27  iwntaroasaCTjPacnoq  IULY TIRE  SPECIALS  17570R13T/AW/L *69����  I8570R13ADVA/S ��69����  195 70 R14 T/A W/L ���7900  215 70 R14 HP4 B/W ��82����  23570R14T/AW/L ��90����  215 70 R15 T/A W/L *B9����  225 70 R15 EURO T/A W/L *97����  BROOKS & MILLER  FLOOR COVERINGS LTD.  Benjamin Moore & International  Paints  Marina  Finishes  Commercial  Pricing  Bill Wood  SECHELT  A Bus 885-2923  Res 885-5058  34' lish boal. lully equipped C  license lor more inlo call  886-7631. #27  20' Apollo F/G wk ender, sleeps  4, 233 HP Merc, galley trimlabs.  F.W. cooled, slandup head  883-2632. #27  140 4 sp. Volvo $1000 lirm.  886-7677, #28  16' Anchor Bow Rider with 40 hp  Johnson on E-Z loader Irailer  $3000.886-8610. #28  17' Boston Whaler, Irailer, mere  power, mint. 883-9110.      #29s  Manual anchor winch, Moyle  Marine Mustang, chain & rope  Windlass, $250, 886-9461.  #27  15 V Hourston Glascraft. c/w 85  HP Johnson, Irailer & canvas top,  exc. cond., $3000. 886-8066  #27  14" fibreglass boat. 50 HP Merc,  new leg, new Irailer, new suntop  wilh side windows, very clean,  comes wilh 2 fuel lanks, $2800  OBO 886-3882 aft. 6pm.  TFN  15' K&.C Runabout. 40 Johnson,  easyloader. $1650 OBO.  885-7509 #29  14' Sangstercrall, 35 HP Merc,  needs work, $750. 886-3455.  #27  19' Wkend sailer FG, 3ply. 6mo.  moorage, new paint, 4 sails. ex-  Iras. $2800 886-7437.        #27  Samson 37' FC sailboat, world  cruiser, live aboard, equipped  42 g 8867400 messages   #29s  Kawasaki Jelski, 550 cc eng., 10  hrs. on molor. 885-9516 eves  #30s  '68 HP. Osco Ford marine diesel  and hy. gear, as new cond  883-9401. #29s  Deep V Thermoglass hull, 19V  hardtop, new tarps, needs molor,  loaded wilh extras, make offer  886-2802 #28s  1975- 18V Sangslercralt 130.  4 cyl.. Volvo, 270 Volvo leg.  comes wilh trailer. $3500  886-3882 eves. TFN  Cal25, lully equipped, moorage  included. $11,500 886-8706.  #28s  16' Brilish weekender sloop, lop  cond,, bargain al $2950  883-9203. #28s  19' Fibrelorm Tri-hull Mini  Cruiser (very stable). 120 OMC  I/O. Highliner (gal.) Irailer,  needs minor work, $4800  886-8558 TFN  OUTBOARDS FOR SALE  9.9-25-70 HP 1986-1987. exc.  cond., exc. price. Lowes Resort  883-2456. TFN  80' dock w/40' iron stairs,  comes wilh 2'A yr. water lease in  Gibsons Harbour, $12,000 OBO  Tarry 886-3595 or 886-2268  TFN  14'Cobra 40 HP elec, start hydr  steering Irailer. $2150 OBO,  Tarry 886-3595 or 886-2268.  TFN  Motorcycles  1981 XR200 Honda motorcycle,  exc. cond. 886-9992. #27  1977 Yamaha 400, exc. cond..  15,506 kms, 886-9127.       #27  1973 Honda CB350 - second  owner, garage kept, 800 mi. on  rebuilt eng.. new chain _  sprocket, windscreen, backrest,  driven by older person, not abused, $425. Can be seen al ollice  Sunshine Coast Mobile Home  Park, 1 mi wesl Gibsons.  886-9826 TFN  83 Kawasaki GP2 550. exc.  cond 13,000 kms. $2000 OBO.  886-7198. #29s  1981 Honda CB 400 needs some  repair. Swap for almond F.F.  fridge, small outboard. $400  OBO. 886-7463. #28  1982 Yamaha 750 SIKA, $1500  OBO 886-7112lrom9-5.     #29  1977 650 Yamaha, gd. cond..  $500 or Irade lor gd. 12-14'  alum boat 886-9047 #27  Bike Irailer. 3 bike lilt, fact. bil.  motorcycle trailer, wilh spare,  $295 886-3730. #27  79 750 Yamaha, lull lairing,  slereo, every option avail.,  $1095 886-3730, #27  Wanted to Rent  19' Campion hardlop Al cond..  one owner. 170 HP Merc, I/O  VHF radio video D/S, many ex-  Iras, ideal sport lishing boat,  roadrunner trailer. $12,500,  886-7251. #27  SECHELT MARINE  SURVEYS LTD.  Captain Bill Murray  Master Mariner in Sail  and Sleam ��� Marine  Surveyors and Consultants   885-3643  Mobile Homes  Mobile home space available.  Sunshine Coasl Mobile Home  Park. 886-9826. TFN  llEW HOMES  Irom $19,900  FOB including rugs, drapes, appliances. As low as $2000 down  OAC. Call colled 580-4321  TFN  18' Scamper. 3 way Iridge,  slove/range, sleeps 4, toilet.  $3000 OBO. 886-9059.        #29  Ouiet responsible family seeks  simple weekend year round accomodation rels. 931-4355  #27  Responsible businessman and  lamily require 2 or 3 bdrm. accom.. Gibsons or Sechell area,  call days 885-2882 alt. 7pm,  885-1985. ask lor Phil,        TFN  Working girl, 27 and loveable dog  seek house, private or shared.  886-7384 or 534-3940 colled.  #29  Responsible working couple, one  child, 2 lo 4 bdrm wilh acreage,  will lease, immed. 886-8544.  #29  2 bdrm. house Sechell area,  Sepl, I, prolessional lemale,  leave message 734-3100.     #29  2 or 3 bdrm. houses (lurnished)  required by performers in Gibsons area. View prelerred, needed immed. Please phone  886-7811, 8am lo 7pm daily.  TFN  Responsible prof, male requires I  or 2 bdrm, apt, or house. Phone  collect 984-6817. #27  Non-smoking lemale, mid-20's  wishes lo share accomodation,  Gibsons area. 886-2747 eves  #27  Roberts   Creek   Hall   avail.,  dances,   parties,   weddings,  equipment rental. Yvonne,  885-4610, 7-9 pm. TFN  24' Winnebago by week, weekend, or day. For further inlo  phon886-2565 anytime.       #29  Teredo Square  5710 Teredo St., Sechell  Prime offices available, elevator  service, lease holds are in. rents  are all inclusive.  #204-513 sq. It. $340/mo.  #305-365 sq. It. $250/mo.  #306-610 sq. II. $410/mo.  Call 885-4466. TFN  2 bdrir. apart., clean, view, 4  appl.. S. Fletcher, malure adults,  $450. avail. 886-7175.        #27  Bsml. suile lor renl Gibsons area.  $300/mo. 926-5353. #27  Walerlronl 1 bdrm. Pender Harbour, July 1, Iridge, slove,  washer, dryer, 883-9446.     #27  Help Wanted  INCREASE YOUR CHANCES! LET  OUR FINGERS DO YOUR TALKING! Call Arbutus Ollice Services  lor last and confidential preparation ol your resume - 885-5212  TFN  Sechelt Pre-School requires  assistant to Preschool teacher to  commence Sepl.'88. Exper.  working with small children  essenlial. Snme ECE training an  asset. Reply Box 1568. Sechell.  #28  Waitresses for established dining  reslauranl. II you have Ihe ability  and personality we will train you.  We also need dishwashers and  sludenls wilh some short order  experience. Resumes lo P.O. Box  1045, Gibsons. B.C. #29  SUNSHINE COAST  TRANSITION HOUSE  invites applications  lor the position of  SERVICE MANAGER  Applicants should have a  background in counselling and  social services, preferably  working wilh women. This  position requires ability to  work with groups as well as  providing workshops to Ihe  communily on issues ol lamily  violence. Applicants should  have experience wilh budget  preparation and financial  management.  Position includes supervision  and ongoing training of a small  staff.  This position is 28 hours a  week, $12.50 per hour.  To commence August 15.  Submit resumes lo Sunshine  Coasl Community Services,  Box 1069, Sechell, B.C. VON  3A0. Closing date July 11,  1988.  BLANKET CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING  These Ads appear In the more than 76 Newspapers of the B.C. and Yukon Community  Newspapers Association and reach more than 1.000,000 homes and a potential two million readers.  $159. for 25 words ($3. per each additional word) Call the COAST NEWS at 885-3930 to place one.  AUTOMOTIVE  Buy/lease any gas, diesel  car or truck, new or used.  Direct from volume factory  dealer. Call for pre-approved credit. Call collect 464-  0271. D5231.   $1 Down leases a new car or  truck. Seven year warranty.  Payments from $139./Mo.  O.A.C. Call lease manager  at (604)465-8931. DL5584.  1987 Ford F-800 18' Fleeter  Priced lo Sell. Call Norm  Diedrich, Bob Langstaff.  5200 MLS. Out of town call  collect 327-0431. D#5662.  All makes truck auto. Lease  before you buy give leasing  a try. Inlo call Bob Lang-  staff, Norm Dledrlch 327-  0431. Out of town call collect. p#56J2.   For sale 1984 Ford Rangor  c/w cap and lour 1984 Ford  Bronco ll's 5-speed. All vehicles services every month.  For information call collect  1-604-837-6121.   Investment In Luxury or  Business Opportunity! 1977  Cadillac Limousine, 1979  Cadillac Limousine, 1981  Ford 15 passenger Van,  1984 Chrysler Limousine.  Call 433-0022 or FAX 438-  8439.   BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES   "We have several carriers  who wish to expand existing  fleets. Those with previous  highway tractor trailer experience and substantial investment as downpayment  on new or, late model tractors should reply with confidence and call toll free,  1-800-663-5166."   Part-Time Hours. Full Time  Money $$$$$. Multi-Million  Dollar Canadian Company  requires 1 or 2 motivated  individuals In your area who  desire Income potential In  excess of 11,000 weekly. No  direct selling. Set your own  hours. Call our National  Marketing Director (416)  756-2111 or (416)756-7796.  Beauty Salon for sale. Well  established in Oliver, B.C.  Phone 496-3534 days, 498-  3311 evenings.   BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES  FOR SALE MISC.  HELP WANTED  Thriving upholstery and  drapery business In a growing town with unlimited potential. Owner moving down  south. Equipment, stock  and the business for only  $25,000. O.B.O. 847-3136.  400+ acres, 265 irrigated  (Fraser River) east Liflooet  benchland. 800 feet + elevation, 1100 sq. foot panabode  5 bedroom older home,  shop, hayshed, storage  shed, $550,000. O.B.O.  Farm & hay machinery available at market price. (604)  256-4535 collect.   Canada's   largest   Calendar  6 Specialty advertising  company needs self-starters  to sell our line to local  businesses. Highest commissions. Small refundable  Investment period. Join by  September 1 - earn Bahamas Week. O'Donnell-DRG  360 - 16 Dreyer, AJax, L1S  6W8. (416)426-2422.  Exclusive Regional Franchise Rights are now available for our new roofing  technology. Profits Good!  Some Investment needed.  Immediate return on invest-  ment. Call (604)538-2994.  BUSINESS PERSONALS  If you have read Dianetics  America's Number One self-  help bestseller and would  like further information  about Dianetics lectures,  groups and seminars In this  area call 681-0318 after 6  p.m. or contact Hubbard  Dianetics Foundation, 401  West Hastings St., Vancouver;   EDUCATIONAL   Diploma correspondence.  Free calendar. High School  upgrading, accounting,  management, administration, secretarial, computers.  Established 1964. National  College, 444 Robson, Vancouver, 688-4913 toll free  1-800-367-1281, 24 hours.  Lighting Fixtures. Western  Canada s largest display.  Wholesale and retail. Free  Catalogues available. Mor-  burn Lighting Centre., 4600  East Hastings Street, Burnaby, B.C. V5C 2K5. Phone  1-299-0666.   Alfalfas, Clovers, and Grasses, Field Peas, Canola  Seed. Combine your orders  with your neighbours. Discounts available. Phone loll  Iree 1-800-661-1529, Han-  na's Seeds Ltd., Lacombe,  Alia. TOC 1S0.   Capture the Flagl Buy C02  Paint Ball Pistols, accessories to start your own Survival Games. Write: Box  610, Cochrane, Alta. TOL  0W0 or call Harry 1-403-  932-3402.   GARDENING   Greenhouse and Hydroponic  Equipment and Supplies -  The most complete selection  in Canada. Low prices, plus  we are a Gold Card retailer.  Send $2. for catalogue and  tree magazine to Western  Water Farms, 1244 Seymour  Street, Vancouver, B.C. V6B  3N9. 1-604-682-6636.  HELP WANTED   Benchman: British Columbia Forest Products is looking for a fully qualified  Benchman with experience  working on thin kerf saws.  This Is a permanent position  at our Mackenzie division  paying union rate plus  benefits. Mackenzie Is a  community of 5,500 people,  located 120 miles north ol  Prince George, B.C. It offers a full range ot commercial and recreational services. Send resumes to:  B.C. Forest Products Ltd.,  Box 310, Mackenzie, B.C.  VOJ 2C0.   Enjoy the mountains, hiking, skiing? Wanted Journeyman mechanic, Ford experienced required. ECC-1V  an asset. Contact Bob Bake-  well, Heinz Ford Mercury,  Canmore. (403)678-6311.  Position Immediately Available.   Required Immediately experienced Real Estate Salesperson, female preferred for  small non-smoking office located on Northern Vancouver Island. Good climate,  excellent recreation facilities. Reply to Hardy Realty,  Box 550, Port Hardy, B.C.  VON 2P0.   Residential Building Managers required all over Canada. Completion of Government approved Correspondence Course qualities you  lor these jobs. Guaranteed  Placement Assistance by  Munday Personnel. Call  RMTI, 681-5456 or write for  details 901-700 West Pender, Vancouver,   B.C.   V6C  1G8.   Wanled: Northern Island  GM Dealership requires an  Assistant Parts Manager  with 5 years GM experience  and a Parts Counterman  GM experience an asset.  Please call R. Cooke at  1-949-7442 or send resume  to P.O. Box 1589, Port Har-  dy, B.C. VON 2P0.   Lease Operators. Hunter-  line Trjcklng has openings  for 10 lease operators with  good driving records and  fully equipped tractors. If  you have the desire to make  better than average revenue  Please call The Safety Office  in Salmon Arm, B.C. 832-  8128.   Required Immediately By  B.C. Interior Jobbers. Experienced, Aggressive,  Partsman. Minimum 4  years. Attractive salary and  benefits. Relocation assistance available. Send resume to Box 254, c/o 166  North First Ave., Williams  Lake, B.C. V2G 1YB.  Experienced Goss Pressman  required for Banff and area  newspapers. Sheet Fed experience also an asset. We  are also accepting applications lor a qualified Colour  Stripper with a commercial  printing background. Send  resume and salary expectations to R.A. Cole, General Manager, Banff Crag and  Canyon, Box 129, Banff,  Alberta. TOL OCO.   HELP WANTED  Medical Radiation Technologist 1 required - full time  position. Contact Radiology  Department Manager, Mineral Springs Hospital,  Banff, Alberta. (403)762-  2222.   Editor for growing, award  winning, community newspaper. Candidate must have  2-3 years experience and  solid background in reporting, copy-editing, & photography. Duties include:  Staff supervision, employees  Benefit Plan including medical & dental. Send clips,  resume & salary expected to  the Clarion, Box 1150, Kln-  dersley, Sask. SOL 1SO.  PETS AND LIVESTOCK  Akbash Livestock Guard  Dog Puppies from working  parents available Aug. 1st.  Large white dogs. Guaranteed temperment and working ability. Percy Dewar,  P.O. Box 635, Campbell  River,    B.C.    V9W    6J3.  Phone 336-9083.   Tired ol Searching All Over  for a good horse? We'll find  one for you - Fast. Only  $10. Phone: (403)237-5944  or write "Dobbin", 300 -  444 - 5th Avenue SW, Calgary, Alta. T2P 2T8. Seller  and agent inquiries welcome.   SERVICES   "ICBC Offered me $3,500.  Carey Linde got me $194,-  000.", G.N. - Abbotsford.  Vancouver Lawyer Carey  Linde (since 1972) has Free  Information. Phone 1-684-  7798. Second Opinions Glad-  ly Given.    ICBC Injury Claims? Call  Dale Carr-Harrls ��� 20 years  a trial lawyer with five years  medical school before law.  0-669-4922 Vancouver). Experienced In head injury  and other major claims. Per-  centage fees available.  Fraser River Trophy Consultants specializing In transporting you to trophy claas  Bighorn and Stonesheep  habitat. 24 years experience  with 113 satisfied sheep-  hunters. Contact Chris  Kind, Box 538. Clinton,  B.C. VOK 1K0. 459-2271.  Work Wanted  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICE LTO.  Topping - Limbing - Danger Tree  Removal.   Insured,  Guaranteed  Wdrk. Free estimates. 885-2109.  TFN  Exp. framing crew available, air  equip. 886-7830. TFN  Drywall crew available,  reasonable rales. 886-7223.  TFN  TREE TOPPING  Danger Iree removal, limbing &  tailing. Iree est., lully insured.  Jell Collins 886-8225. #26  Drywall. large jobs and small,  repairs, Iree estimates.  886-7484. #27  Econo Hoe  Custom   backhoe   service.  Langdale   lo   Davis   Bay.  886-8290. #27  Beyond Graphix  Signs, posters, T-shirts, logos,  design 886-9729, #27  Integrity House Cleaning, call  Carol al 886-3911, #28  Secrelary/word processor, 15  yrs. exp, wishes to relocate.  Seeking secretarial posilion, Gibsons/Sechelt area. 980-4693 all  6:30pm or message 886-8474.  #29  House Painting  Interior & exterior, call Sam Dill  886-7619. #32  Reliable man available lor small  lobs, indoor/ouldoor. I'll do the  work Ihe home support workers  cannol do. Robert 886-4707 rels.  #29  HIGHWAYS - TENDERS  Electoral District: MacKenzie  Highway District: Gibsons  Pro|ect or Job Number:  C-4983  Project or Job Description:  Bituminous paving ol Gillies  Bay Road approximately 4 km  soulh ol Blubber Bay Road.  Tender Opening Date/Time:  July 14. 1988 at 2:00 pm.  (File: Contracts)  A 10% Surety Bid Bond or  Certified Cheque is required.  Tender documenls wilh envelope, plans, specifications and  conditions   ol   tender   are  available free of charge ONLY  Irom Ministry ol Transportation 8, Highways. Box 740,  Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0 (1016  Seamount Way) between Ihe  hours of 8:30 am and 4:00  pm, Monday to Friday, except  Holidays.  Phone number ol originating  ollice: 886-2294.  Tenders will be opened al Gibsons District Ollice (1016 Seamount Way).  G.A. Warrington  Dislricl Highways Manager  Child Care  Exp. molher ol 4 will babysit, her  home part-time, days _ occ.  nights Leslie 886-3188       #27  Will give child care in my home.  Inside/outside activities. First  Aid Certificate. Relerences  available. 886-3465. #27  Babysitter needed in my heme. 3  kids ages 5,2. 9 mos., 3 days a  week start end dl Aug., rels  please. 886-9047. #28  1U-      Business  Opportunities  24x65' sleel deck barge, deck  winches, LS68 link bell crawler  crane, cemplete pile driving  package, $65,000, 1-656-4555  #28  PESTICIDE  USE  PERMIT  Permit No. 317-006-88/90  Terminal Forest Products Ltd.  12180 Mitchell Road  Richmond, B.C.  V6V1M8  327-9258  Nolice is hereby given pursuant to Seclion 18 ot the Pesti  cide Conlrol Acl Regulations  lhal Terminal Foresl Products  Ltd. will undertake a power  nozzle and/or backpack  sprayer application on 40.0  hectares ol Crown land  situated al Kleindale, F.L.  A19229C.P. 25-01.  The herbicide glyphpsale will  be used on approximately 40  hectares.  The projeel objective is to control competing vegetation for  conifer release.  The application Is to take place  between August 5, 1988 and  October 31, 1990.  Copies ol the permit and maps  may be examined in detail at  Ihe Foresl Service Office, 1975  Field Road, Sechelt, B.C. or at  Terminal Forest Products Ltd..  12180 Mitchell Road, Richmond. B.C.   '      "        >':<  In compliance wilh Ihe  Warehouse Lien Acl, Gibsons  Marina will sell 2 boals by  public auction at 11 am. on July 15. 1988 al Gibsons Marina.  The First:- 15' Thermoglass  boal model K43: MOT No.  237035. Regislralion  13K56567: c/w 40 hp  Johnson oulboard. The last  known owner - John Kruse ol  Gibsons, B.C.  The Second:- 13' Fiberform  BK57485 boat and home made  trailer. No molor. - Owner  unknown. #27  PESTICIDE  USE  PERMIT  Permit No. 317-005-88/90 |  Terminal Forest Products Ltd.  12180 Mitchell Road  Richmond, B.C. j  V6V 1M8  327-9258  Nolice is hereby given, pursuant lo Seclion 18 of the  Pesticide Control Acl Regulations lhal Terminal Foresl Products Lid. will undertake an  aerial and/or power nozzle,  backpack sprayer applicalion  on 44.0 hectares ol Crown'  land situated soulh of Klein  Lake, F.L. A19229 CPIj  19-01.  The herbicide glyphosale will  be used on approximately 44  hectares.  The projeel objective is lo control competing vegelation for-  site preparation and cornier  The application Is to take place ���  between August 5, 1988 and'  October 31,1990. ;  Copies ol Ihe permit and maps!  may be examined in detail at  Ihe Foresl Service Ollice, 1975  Field Road. Sechelt. B.C. or at  Terminal Forest Products Ltd./  12180 Mitchell Road, Rich'  mond, B.C.  "Sttrie SeT  CLASSIFIEDS  They run until your item  is sold!  0*k 'I500 etters to the Editor  Coast News, July 4,1988  23.  Aquaculture disease Issue revisited  Editor:  In response to Laurel Suk-  kau's 'Reader takes issues on  fish farming', I would like to  answer some of the allegations  raised.  Firstly, on the problem of  fanned fish interbreeding with  wild fish, it is very doubtful that  a domesticated fish which has  been raised exclusively on pellet  food could survive for long in  the wild.  1 have witnessed len gram  fish swimming unmolested in a  pen with 500 gram salmon. It  wasn't that the fish weren't  hungry but that they didn't see  the small fish as 'food'.  Also, I understand that scientists feel that the reason a  salmon returns to a specific  stream or river to reproduce, is  that at birth it is imprinted with  the 'scent' of its home stream. It  should be noted here that the  hatchery fish, raised for fish  farming, have no such stream to  return to so it would seem that  if farmed fish were to escape  they would be ill-equipped to  feed themselves until they return  to their non-existent stream.  It should be also pointed out  that the Norwegians have been  breeding a domestic salmon for  20 odd years while we have only  been doing this for approximately four years, so while the  Norwegians might have a problem with interbreeding of wild  and farmed fish, our 'domestic'  fish are, for all intents and purposes, still wild and would have  little or no effect on the gene  pool of our wild fish.  Secondly, it should be noted  that Ms. Sukkau's use of the  phrase 'farm-borne parasites' is  not only misleading but untrue.  Gyrodactylis 'a parasite which  has devastated farm and wild  slock' - Ms.' Sukkau's quote  -naturally occurs here. The  DFO publication 'A Guide to  the Parasites of Fishes of  Canada' lists 36 known species  of Gyrodactyloides (Monoge-  nean parasites) of wild fish on  both the Atlantic and Pacific  Coasts.  Each of our Pacific species of  wild salmon has at least one  species of Monogenean parasite  peculiar to that species of  salmon. Rest assured Ms. Suk-  kau, DFO is not going to  Rotenone Wilson Creek because  of a parasite that already exists  there naturally.  Thirdly, this system Ms. Suk-  kau speaks of as 'has been  working perfectly for hundreds  of thousands of years" is now  out of control. The wild salmon  is in serious decline, new fishing  regulations have been passed to  save what remains of our wild  fish. This is not a problem  created by aquaculture but  rather aquaculture could take  some of the pressure off wild  fish.  The information Ms. Sukkau  quotes obviously comes from  the UFAWU publication  "Journey to the Future". This  itself is questionable as many  feel the Union is representing  those more concerned with  damage to their pocketbook  than damage to the environment.  D.L. Mackenzie  ^DEPENDABLE-  AUTO SERVICE  Did You Know...  We Oo Bailable A Economical  RADIATOR  REPAIRS  The South Coasts Only "V^ fe^  BCAA AFPBOVBP shop (Special consideration to BCAA members  yCLMmWl AUTOMOTIVE  Assurance: Our MLA Is listening  Editor:  Recently in your paper an article was printed which contained the concerns of Alderman  Lilian Kunstler with regards to  Regionalization and the  Mainland/Southwest region not  listening to the Peninsula.  I must tell Alderman Kunstler  that as the MLA for Mackenzie,  I have been working with the  Minister of State on behalf of  all my constituents.  Secondly, Alderman Kunstler  is concerned that the 10:30 ferry  extension guarantee had not  been received. I must tell Alderman Kunstler that the 10:30  sailing will remain on that run  all year around.  As well, Alderman Kunstler  is concerned about the Gibsons  bypass. This project is a great  concern not only to her, but  everyone on the Sunshine Coast  and that includes myself.  I would like to tell Alderman  Kunstler and the people of the  Sunshine Coast that I have been  working with the Minister of  Highways and the Minister of  State, to hasten this project, the  Gibsons bypass, to have it completed al the earliest opportunity. I will continue to do so until  successful.  Harold Long, M.L.A.  Tree farm tirade  Editor:  Canfor is asking for a Tree  Farm License that would give  them autonomy over logging on  Crown Land from Port Mellon  to the south face of Mount  Elphinstone.  A company spokesman is  reported as saying that this Tree  Farm License would give Canfor control of its own destiny  and reduce administrative costs  to the province.  Just as Canfor got its permit  to continue polluting, I am sure  they expect to get this Tree  Farm License. After all, as you  reported, this would be in keep  ing with the present government's move towards privatization.  The Vancouver Sun recently  had a series of special reports on  Forestry in British Columbia. It  was shocking to read about ihe  waste and devastation of forests  that has occurred over large  areas of our province. Large  companies are primarily responsible.  I find it alarming that now  the Social Credit government  intends to give complete control  of our forests to these same  companies.  Hans Penner  Clearance Sale  of  Mismatching Bed Units  DOUBLE BED SIZE  Complele wilh base and legs  $25500   mM^M  lyu pick upi    ^5^J�� ."    "-.! _^sF__*iP  If desired you may want a  Steel frame with rollers  -  for easy mobility  $4500  ~��"�� ear  SECHELT CARPETS  Hwy 101, Sechelt  885-5315  Sechelt Seniors  Volunteers respond to call  by Larry Grafton  Last   week's   column   apparently brought to a head the  REMEMBER:  If you're going to  gamble with your  SEPTIC TANK;  a flush  is better  than a  full house.  BONNIEBROOK  ! INDUSTRIES ltd  lor Saptlc Tank Pumping  ��� Ask For Lucky Larry 886-7064:  call for volunteers. The branch  is fortunate in having Viv Pallot  take over the duties of  Treasurer from Johnny  Johnson. This position has been  'hanging fire' since the end of  March, so our thanks are due to  Viv for his acceptance  Also, your scribe had a call  from life member Ivan Corbett,  offering to type the weekly column. My personal thanks go  out to Ivan, bearing in mind  that he spent several years as  branch treasurer.  During those years the  membership always wailed for  the treasurer's report at the  monthly meetings, because he  invariably had a nice little joke  to tell prior to the report.  Perhaps to lighten the load, someone will volunteer to take  alternate weeks with Ivan.  LOCAL FUND RAISING  Our local fund raising pro-  Garden party wind-up  The University Women's  Club concluded their 1987-1988  season with their second annual  garden party. This annual event  was staged at Rockwood Lodge  with 35 members and guests in  attendance.  In her remarks, tea coordinator Mary Mackinnon ex-  ���"ora**  .10%  "tTUI y  '2/t/e^i^^^_ya^cAeA^.  COMMMnYMEETWGS  **Vt* c/ospc ttar> you tdihk!  DATE:  July 6  TIME:  7:15 pm  PLACE:  Kin Hut,  Dougal Park,  Gibsons  pressed her thanks to Kay Little, President of Rockwood  Society and board member  Marion St. Denis, for their  cooperation in conducting tours  of the premises. Thanks were  also expressed to the members,  guests and the husbands for  their participation and attendance.  During their second season,  the club was addressed at its  luncheon meetings by members  of the community on subjects  ranging from women and the  law to nutrition, services of  local government and care of  cut flowers.  The inaugural meeting of the  new season will be held in October. Prospective members are  asked to contact the President  Jo Fraser at 886-8699.  gram obtained a nice boost last  week when the Sunshine Coast  Credit Union presented a cheque to our building fund for  $1000. This vote of confidence  in our endeavour is very much  appreciated and a vote of  thanks from Branch 69 goes out  to the manager and directors of  the Credit Union for this  generous donation.  'What came first? ihe chicken  or the egg!' That is a wee bit like  Ihe situation the building committee is facing. Some are saying they will donate when the  sod is turned, but the committee  must have the money prior lo  turning the sod.  Vancouver Foundation has  advised us that we must have 75  percent of our total building  cost in place prior 10 their consideration of a grant for us, so  let's 'get with it.'  Jean Sherlock will issue  receipts for tax purposes.  ATTENTION  Land Owners and Loggers  Please  call for a  price list.  LOG BUYING STATION  JACKSON BROTHERS LOGGING to. ltd.  R.BJ1  Gray Creek  Tuwanek  885-2228  885-3287  SPANTEX  ROLL-ON  Deck Coating  <CKacktop DRIVEWAYS  Residential & Commercial  Guaranteed Quality Work at Competitive Prices  >M  B.A. BLACKTOP  SERVING THE  LOWER MAINLAND  FOR 30 YEARS  St LOCATED  IN SECHEL T  PHONE  885-5151  FOR FREE ESTIMATE  *MCKTOPl  Box 1550  Sechelt, B.C.  SPANTEX HYPAL0N  Rolls on oasily lo provide a waterproof, super  tough, seamless, resilient rubber-like surface  lhal will lasl for years! ^^ ^^  4 I. Reg. $34.99 C   "1/95  SALE!  27  4L  10 I. Pall $67.95  Water Base  SPANTEX ACRYLIC LATEX  Easy   roller   application   provides   a   hard-  wearing, super weatherproof, tough and flexible non-slip membrane that protects new or old  decks.  4 I. Reg. $34.99  SALE!  26  95  4L.  10 I, Pall $65.95  ��-i  GIBSONS  BUILDING SUPPLIES?  TWO LOCATIONS    sunshine const HIGHWAY GIBSONS    wharf AND DOLPHIN  SECHEL 1 24.  Coast News, July 4,1988  Stock goes  in fast auction  by R. Griston  The usual prize of $5 will be awarded to the first correct entry  drawn which located the above. Send your entries to reach the  Coast News, Box 460, Gibsons, by Saturday of this week. Last  week's winner was Melanie Sluis of Box 944, Gibsons, who correctly identified the Artglass by June Imanse located at the Burk Block  next to the Coast News office, Cruice Lane, Gibsons.  The Parthenon is ancient  history while The Raven is  nevermore as over $100,000  worth of restaurant equipment  went on the block Thursday,  June 25.  Over 150 buyers from restaurants, church groups, legions,  pubs and dealers, plus individuals participated in the  afternoon of bidding. A few  battered and very used-looking  pots sold for $5 as auctioneer  W.E. (Bill) henke made an impassioned plea.  "Think of all the great meals  you've eaten here (The Parthenon), aren't these pots worth  at least $5 for the memory."  They sold, as did countless  other items.  All through the afternoon  Henke urged people to bid and  out bid each other. He worked  the crowd and they paid.  And they got bargains. A  piano   for   $700,   bentwood  chairs for $24 or $27.50 depending on the lot. Plus clocks, bar  fridge for $30. It was an entertaining afternoon for young and  old. Children imitated Henke  calling bid, bid, bid.  Henke has been in the  business for 12 years. He trained at the Western College of  Auctioneering. He has sold  everything from cattle to  thoroughbreds to land.  Land is Henke's 'baby'.  Right now he and several other  auctioneers across British Columbia and Canada are working  towards having land become  normally sold at auction. Henke  says that it is common practice  in the US and Great Britain.  Henke is the President of The  Auctioneer Association of BC.  The association is lobbying to  have all auctioneers licenced  and bonded for accountability.  Henke is proud of his profession and happy to be back for  his fourth visit to the Coast in  six years.  P   SUNSHINE KITCHENS   ^  30 i  Laminate  25*  off Oak  40-50-60  JULY 1-31  off Display Units  (Come in Early)  QUALITY KITCHEN & BATHROOM CABINETRY  h  Kern's Plaza ��� Gibsons ��� T-Sat. 10-4  886-9411  J  In Sechelt meeting  Officer explains Ul system  hy Bruce Grierson  Coast residents had an opportunity lasl week to put a face  io the impersonal bureaucracy  thai is the unemployment insurance system.  Rick Waters, recently engaged as Claimant Service Officer  for the Lower Mainland, appeared al Sechelt's Driftwood  Inn Tuesday, before a small  group. His purpose: to approach people on a one-to-few  basis, io deal with personal  complaints and to provide in-  formalion.  . The remedial aid was in line  with the government's current  campaign to clarify the rules of  the Unemployment Insurance  Act, which Waters admits is  "complex legislation, second  only to the Income Tax Act."  With the help of an overhead  projector, Waters told  Tuesday's group how to fill out  a U.I. form correctly and avoid  processing delays, and explained some of the recent changes to  the rules, including paternity  benefits lo which 'acting  fathers' are now entitled. He  also distributed supporting  literature, available at the  Canada Employment Centre  Office in Sechelt.  Waters admitted there have  been "some service problems"  in the Sechelt office, largely due  to an antiquated filing system.  But he suggested that vastly improved service is on the horizon.  "A computer has been approved for the Sechelt office,"  he said, (although the federal  government has yet to come up  with the funding for it). "And  there will be a new inquiries officer who knows UIC inside and  oul and is very good with the  public."  Waters, who considers himself an 'ombudsman', stressed  that everyone has the right to  file a claim and encouraged  those who feel they might be entitled to do so.  "The worst that can happen  is someone says 'no'," he told  the group, "and then you have  the right to appeal to a board of  referees."  Waters is only one of several  hundred Claimant Service Officers hired nationwide in  response to growing public confusion and discontent with U.I.,  and the last contentious review  of the system. He told the Coast  News there has been a heavy demand on the service of late.  "We've had 26 percent more  claims than we expected in the  North Vancouver office for  March and April," he said. He  had no explanation for the  dramatic increase.  Anyone who has questions  about U.I., or feels they are being dealt with unfairly, is encouraged to call, toll-free,  1-800-972-8312.  Gibsons Chamber notes  by John Clarke  Gibsons and District  Chamber of Commerce executive and directors are settling  into their new positions. President D'arcy Burk has organized  committees covering various  areas of concern. Each committee will be chaired by a director,  with input from any member of  the community greatly appreciated.  The committees and corresponding directors are as  follows: Tourist Booth - Nadine  Lowden; Jaycee Charter - Carol  Renouf; Membership - Keith  Senderling; Government Relations - Joan Peterson; Newsletter/Publicity - John Clarke;  Fundraising - Haig Maxwell;  Brothers Park - Alasdair Irvine.  Anyone interested in assisting  directors on a committee, or  anyone with a suggestion for a  committee topic should contact  the Chamber office.  The Chamber of Commerce  would like to remind everyone  that the Info Centre located in  Lower Gibsons is more than  just a tourist booth. The Info  Centre contains reference  material and information covering numerous business topics.  Keith Senderling will be  heading up an aggressive  membership drive in the coming  weeks. Since some of the  Chamber's funding is determined by the number of paid  members, it is imperative that  we broaden our membership  base. Keith looks forward to a  great response.  Bob Hyams and his Sea  Cavalcade committee are well  under way organizing the  festivities for this year's event.  Sea Cavalcade Lottery  Tickets may be purchased at  most businesses. With over 50  prizes your chance of sharing in  the  $3000  worth   of  locally  donated  merchandise is very  good.  The Chamber of Commerce  will be publishing a bi-monthly  Newsletter in the coming weeks.  We welcome input from any interested party for the newsletter,  or for the Chamber's Coast  News column. John Clarke may  be reached through the  Chamber office.  Custom Carpet Sales  & Installation  WIDE SELECTION OP:  ��� Brand Name Carpets  ��� Saxony Plush, Cut & Loop,  Berber Wool, Level Loop  ��� Resilient Flooring (Lino)  ��� Exclusive European  Flooring Designs  ��� Custom Installation  "QUALITY 18  SATISFACTION"  For Appointment Call:  886-8868  IN HOME SHOPPING  t  Don't let it be  FRUSTRATION TIME!  Have our friendly staff take care of your  vehicle BEFORE it takes you on vacation  BRING IN THIS AD & RECEIVE  10%  i Alignments..  | Tire Balancing  I Brake Service FREE INSPECTION  discount  OFFER EXPIRES JULY 15,1988  ��r  i  Check our "JULY TIRE SPECIALS"  in the Classifieds!  COMPLETE AUTOMOTIVE SERVICES  Ml


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