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Sunshine Coast News Aug 6, 1990

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 The Sunshine  LEGISLAT1VEL1BRARV *>.8  Parliament Buildings  Victoria, B.C.V8V 1X4  Published on the Sunshine Coast       25�� per copy on news stands August 6,1990       Volume 44       Issue 32  Block Seven  unbundled  \n  Ship ahoy! Recently docked al Ihe Sechell Public Boat .Launch in Selma Park was the Irimaran  Celebrity II, flagship for the upcoming 'Save Ihe Strait' race from Nanaimo to Sechell. Here lo attend public information meetings were mate Laurie McBride (left), Captain Randy Thomas and local  organizer Norm Angell. ��� MichKi McAiinden photo  Is breach of contract  Canfor loses court case  by George Cooper  Canadian Forest Products  Ltd. (Canfor) has ebeen found in  breach of contract with a small  local firm and has been ordered  to pay the sum of $171,792 with  interest from the date of the  breach, April 6, 1988.  BC Supreme Court justice,  the Honorable Mr. Finch handed down this judgement at the  trial's end on June 21 this year.  For local information, note  that the defendant is Canfor,  the former operator of the Port  Mellon pulp mill although the  name Howe Sound Pulp and  Paper does appear in the record  of Ihe court proceedings in  reference to the collective agreement with the Union, the CPU.  The plaintiff, Big Sweeper  Building Mainlenance, owned  and operated by Sunshine Coast  residents .Mrs. Margaret Dove  and her .son Mark, claimed  damages for breach of contract  to provide janitor services for  the defendant, Canfor, in a  temporary office facility at Port  Mellon set up in 1988.  The trailers for this facility  were sited on an abandoned  .parking lot outside the fence  surrounding the mill, and the  Canfor purchasing agent set out  to contract out the janitor service for this facility.  Since the purchasing agent  for the defendant was unable to  find any unionized janitor services in the area, he looked for  one that was owner-operated.  In the early discussions of a  janitor services contract, Mark  Dove asked if there would be  any objection from the Union.  The purchasing agent, Mr. Mid-  dlemiss, said the defendant  company treated the temporary  office complex as a totally  separate issue from the mill,  and he gave the Doves to understand the Union would not be a  problem since the plaintiffs  were an owner-operated company.  After Mr. Middlemiss obtained the required approval for the  contract from his company, he  issued a "purchase order"  directed to the plaintiff, dated  March 22, 1988.  The "purchase order"  covered the cost of the janitor  service at $8000 per month. Mr  Middlemiss told the Doves that  the temporary offices would be  in use for three or four years.  Because of a delay for lack of  electric power, the Doves could  not start the janitor work  although they had received the  "purchase order" on March 25.  During this delay, members  of the defendant's management  became apprehensive about the  response of the Union to the  contracting out of the janitor  service.  Although the defendant company, part of a joint venture to  form Howe Sound Pulp and  Paper, believed there was an  understanding not to reduce the  number of jobs after modernization in exchange for the  Union agreeing not to seek additional positions, the defendant nevertheless acceded to the  Union's position that the janitor  services in question belonged to  the bargaining unit.  Defendant's management  understood that if work proceeded under the contract, there  was the risk the Union would  shut down the Port Mellon mill.  On April 5, 1988, the defendant decided to cancel the contract, and on April 6 Mr. Middlemiss told Mrs. Dove her  janitor service would not be required. The reason he gave for  this was that the Union had  claimed jurisdiction over jan-  itoring at the temporary office  complex.  Now the .Doves were in a  serious financial position, having given up nine existing contracts so as to be able to fulfill  the contract with the defendant.  As well, they had purchased  necessary supplies for the contract work.  Upon protesting, Mrs. Dove  weis told by Mr. Middlemiss to  "put her house in order" and to  contact hin in a couple of days.  In its arguments the defendant admitted that there was a  contract, but argued frustration  because of the circumstances  that had arisen.  Alternative to that, the defendant argued that if it were  found to be liable for repudiating the contract then there  was no proof of damages done  to the plaintiff.  Again a third argument was  that if there were damages, they  Please turn to page 11  by Jan Mkhad Sherman  In what must be viewed as  something of a setback to proponents of 'Phase One' of the  Block Seven development project. Alderman Doug Reid,  loaded for bear, unloaded on  council with a scathing  memorandum and a half-dozen  motions and came away with  three direct hits.  In an 11-part preamble dealing with virtually all aspects of  the (existing) plan for the proposed Sechelt Civic Centre com-  pled (code-named 'Block  Seven'), Reid scored his fellow  council members for "...blackmailing those who want to vote  in favour of the branch 69,,hall  to also vote in favour of the  municipal complex and the  aquatic centre."  In a lengthy debate which  consumed much of the two-  and-a-half hour meeting, smiles  curdled and tempers flared, as  the tenacious Reid impugned  the integrity of the council at  large. By previously voting to  'bundle' the three parts of  Phase One, Reid objected,  Sechelt seniors would be  manipulated into voting for the  entire package. "If you  (seniors) want your hall, be sure  to vote for the municipal complex and the aquatic centre!" he  read from his own memo to  council.  In a transparent attempt to  muzzle Reid's presentation of  his memo and motions, His  Worship the Mayor imposed a  stringent three-minute (individual) limit on debate. Alderman Reid protested that  "Democracy is being ill-served  here, Mr. Chairman!", and sent  the mayor scurrying for the rule  book. After triumphantly  reading the relevant portion, it  appeared that the mayor might  have been overly generous in his  interpretation of his powers, but  his three-minute cut-off held  sway.  Adding fuel to the fire, Reid  claimed that, in its Block Seven  machinations up to now, ger  rymandering (manipulating the  seniors) had played a part in the  process, arguing that "we have  a moral obligation to avoid such  political chicanery even through  we may have slipped into this  situation unwarily."  Especially incensed by Reid's  stinging accusations were Hiz-  zoner, and Aldermen Wells and  Shanks. At one point Reid  remonstrated that the council  had "...not done its  homework" vis a vis the entire  Block Seven project. To which  .Mr. Shanks retorted, "We've  done our homework!" He then  shot a disgusted look at the  press gallery and shook his  head. Alderman Wells turned to  Mr. Reid and protested,  "We've debated this subject ad  nauseum!"  When it came time to vote on  Alderman Reid's motions, it  quickly became apparent that  the alderman's logic, reason,  and suasive powers had  penetrated the fog of debate.  His first motion carried 4-3 (as  did the two subsequent motions), which rescinded Minute  2596. This had provided for the  referendum on the seniors'  facility to be held at the same  time ('bundling') as the  municipal complex/aquatic centre referendum. Voters will now  get to vote on these aspects of  Block Seven individually.  By carrying Reid's second  and third motions, the council  agreed that, from now on, their  -7;  m  hi  \i  energies (and those of the Block  Seven Committee and staff)  would be directed "...primarily  to the proposed municipal complex" (thus downgrading emphasis on the aquatic centre).  They would also move to hold a  referendum on the municipal  complex as soon as possible.  Reid's motion to designate as  'revenue producing' the area  currently slated to house the  seniors' hall was defeated. The  alderman is seeking to have the  seniors' organization treated  like any other prospective tenant, he noted in comments  made after the meeting adjourned. He is bothered by such provisions as "...a 99-year lease at  $1 a year", and feels no entity  should be given a free ride. He  also noted that, while there are  several thousand senior citizens .  in the municipality, only 400 are .  seniors' members.  In other business, Hizzoiwr  announced  that,   effective -  August   10,   Pacific   Coastal  Airlines   would   commence '._,  scheduled   service   between 1��, >  Gibsons-Sechelt   Airport   and   ���  Vancouver.   Said   the  proud  chief executive, "I'm pleased to  tell you that all aircraft will Ire  wheeled,   twin-engine  jobs  only!"  Dirrctor of finance, Art Lew,  having completed his 90-day  probationary period with (apV j  parently) flying colours, was ���'  voted approval to complete the  Please turn lo page 11  Mary calls a halt  An end of an era  by Ruth Forrester  The end of an era was announced at the Sechelt Indian  Band Office last Tuesday when  Mary Jackson made it known  that she will no longer be making her exquisite baskets.  She has requests from all over  the province for her work, but  Mary has been instructed by her  doctor that the time has come  for her to take life a bit easier.  "I made my first basket, a lit  tle round one, when I was 12  years old and sold it for two  bits" said Mary, now 84 years  of age. Needless to say, a Mary  Jackson creation is now a collector's item which can demand  a much higher price nowadays.  With family help, the cedar  roots were collected for the  basket making, but, besides the  work involved, if was Mary's  artistic creations which made  the items so popular.  Throughout the years it has  saddened Mary Jackson that  none of the younger Band  mermbers seemed to be interested in carrying on the tradition of learning the skills.  Recently however, Corrine Jeffries has taken up the art which  is being passed on by Mary.  Mary Jackson may now enjoy a well earned rest from her  years of hard work. May she enjoy many more years in our  midst.  Traffic problem  If you gel In a rear-ender at Trail and .Cowrie ��� don't  Name the Municipality of Sechelt! Iney'd love to erect a  flashing yellow light (al Ihe very least) or a stop light at the  dangerously impacted intersection, bul can't.  Cowrie Ii officially part of Highway 101 and until the pro-,  vince ft* around lo re-routing 101 along Wharf and Teredo  ��� local govennneot Is a stringer In thdr own home.  Serving the Sunshine Coast since 1945  ��� --laiiAj Coast News, August 6,1990  ���   Asm **.  Lomment  Hypocrisy  The chickens of hypocrisy are coming home to roost in  the hen house of Canadian politics. For years Canada's  political spokesmen, both Liberal and Conservative, have  been, with a spurious righteous indignation, condemning  the racial policies of the South African government from  every available platform.  That there was an inconsistency in this stance, given the  treatment of the North American Indians who share this  landmass with the federal government, has long .been evident to all who think, lt has been said, in fart, that apartheid was based on the reservation system of North  America.  Now the patience of the descendants of the original inhabitants of this continent is wearing thin. Civil disobedience begins to spread across the land.  Having stalled and refused to face the issue of land  claims settlements for yean, our senior governments are  now faced with a crisis and are merely giving us an unwholesome mixture of tough talk and wishy-washy in-  decisiveness.  We are looking foolish in the eyes of the world.  Calm down  The writer of the letter lamenting the Sea Cavalcade  turnout (which appears on Page Three) has been one who  has worked hud for the Cavalcade in the past few years.  He may be suffering burnout.  The fireworks display? Gibsons is a natural amphitheatre and most residents have a wonderful view from  their porches on the hillside, much better than the view  from the wharf.  The watersports? In our view, a wonderful day of  aquatic fun with roots in the history of the community.  This year, the extreme heat possibly meant that most people couldn't stay all day, and perhaps an earlier start might  have helped, tides permitting.  Take a break, Townie. It was a great Cavalcade. You're  just suffering the let-down that comes when the show is  over.  5 YEARS AGO  Residents of HomeSite Creek Estuary in Secret Cove  are protesting environmental damage caused by  developers In the area.  "We have a great blue heron, an osprey with a nest,  bald eagles, kingfishers, merganser ducks,  woodpeckers, not to mention the fish,'' Alda Grames  told the Coast N^s. "A person has the right to do as he  wishes on his own property, but the foreshore belongs  to us."  10 YEARS AGO  Bud Koch and Charles Lee have been elected Mayor  and Alderman respectively for the Village of Sechelt.  370 voters, more than half the eligible 645, turned out to  vote.  Ron Hartil from Lake Cowichan was the Logger of the  Day at the Wakefield Logger Sports.  Transport Minister Alex Fraser wrote to Sechelt council informing them that a $15,000 grant has been approved for the Wilson Creek Airport.  20 YEARS AGO  Gibsons' second Sea Cavalcade was heralded as an  unqualified success. Colleen Musby was named Sea  Cavalcade Queen with Princesses Eileen McKenzie and  Wllma Mandelkau. Pete Conway won the long distance  swim from Keats Island with a time of 42 minutes.  30 YEARS AGO  Mackenzie riding Social Credit association members  met Saturday night In Sechelt Legion hall and  nominated Vince Bracewell of Gibsons as the party candidate in the provincial election.  Newly elected trustees of the recently formed South  Pender Harbour Waterworks District have pledged  themselves to keep costs at a minimum.  40 YEARS AGO  The Sunshine Poultry Club, which swept clean the  local exhibition slate last year and took second and  third prizes In an all-BC show, may quite easily repeat  their triumph this year.  It has been officially announced that the Union  Steamships schedules to Howe Sound ports will cease  on November 4. The same rule applies to West Howe  Sound ferries. The Board of Trade Is now trying to effect  substitute service.  The Sunshine  QOAIf IIII  p..bii.h.d by GLASSFORD PRESS LTD.  ��  J  Editor: John Burnejldc  J��ff Carpenter  Advertising  Fran Burnilde  John Gilbert  Michael McAUndtn  Anne Thomien  Dee Grant  JudleMyeri  Prodeactlon M��r: Jane Stuart  Jackie Phclan  Bonnie McHeffoy    Office Mejr  Brian McAndrewi  BUI Rogcri  Bev Cramton  The SUNSHINE COA8T NEWS is a locally owned newspaper,  published on the Sunshine Coast. BC every Monday by Qlasiford  Press Ltd., .Sox 460, Gibsons, BC VON 1V0. Gibsons Tel. 886-2622 or  886-7817; Sechelt Tel. 885-3930; Pender Harbour Tel. 883-9099; Gibsons Fax Tel. 866-7725. Second Class Mail Registration No. 4702.  The Sunshine COAST NEWS is protected by copyright and reproduction of any part of it by any means is prohibited unless permission in  writing Is first secured from Qlasslord Press Ltd., holders of the  copyright. SUBSCRIPTION RATES  1 year 135; 6 months 130; Foreign; 1 year 140  The Beachcombers last shoot  Extra! Extra!  by Jackie Phelan  Well it Anally happened. I got  a phone call from the Beachcombers asking me to be an extra. They'd had me a little worried as CBC was down to the  last week of filming before my  phone actually rang. But now  the opportunity was here. Yours  truly would be in front of the  camera. Having already tried  my luck behind one I figured  this just had io be easier.  Would I be available Wednesday and Thursday night,  they asked? Trying to control  my enthusiasm I blurted a hasty  "Yes" and asked about dress  requirements.  I was to come attired in  something "upscale" and  nautical, with no solid reds,  blacks or whites please.  Upscale, I thought. Nautical? I  hadn't owned anything that fit  that description since a sailor  outfit at age three and my idea  of yachting was a canoe with a  motor, but this was the big timt*  and 1 could be flexible.  Wednesday duly arrived and  so did I, in my "natty" attire. I  seated myself in the green room  and gazed around me. My fellow extras looked calm and  relaxed so I tried to emulate  them as I peered at the  memorabilia surrounding me.  The walls were virtually  plastered with polaroid shots  that seemed to span the 19 years  that the Beachcombers had been  filming, but which in actuality  were probably the product of  only a few. The wild boar's  head which was fastened to the  wall above us looked like it had  been there a lot longer. 1  wondered if he'd once been called on as an extra and just  hadn't worked out.  Well, enough gawking, I'd  just sit, talk and wait. We did  just that, amidst the nostalgia,  rating fudgsicles, revels and  popsicles. The seasoned extras  described elaborate meals that  they had been served on previous shootings while I gnawed  hungrily on my fudgsicle stick  and wondered what had happened to the food budget.  Finally we decidesd to rent  and watch a movie. I was getting paid for this? When we exited the screening room after  our film we found that food  had actually arrived, along with  five hungry firemen.  You guesesed it, there were a  few triscuits and some pickles  left on the tupperware tray.  Well, more talk and more  waiting.  Around   one-thirty  in  the  \ morning a crew member arrived  ,' to apologize for the delay and to  ask us to come back the next  evening. Triscuit in hand, I bid  my fellow extras good night.  The next evening I donned  my "nautical" attire again. Was  that a fudgiscle stain on my  shirt? What the heck, it was the  only striped shirt I had and  close-up shots were probably  too much to ask for. Off I went  to filming.  Myself and my fellow would-  be film stars didn't have long to  wait before we were needed on  the set. We traipsed down to the  marina eager to follow that  road to posterity.  It seems we were to assist in  putting out a boat fire which  had been filmed the previous  evening (a scene which a large  amount of fans stayed up for)  and would be requirer1 to come  walking briskly down the dock  with buckets and fin. extinguishers in hand. Sort of  dock people to the rescue.  We were soon at the ready,  each in our position, waiting for  that voice that would launch us  into the eye of the camera.  "Action!" they called.  Off we went down the wharf,  our fast walk quickly becoming  a full out run as we jockeyed for  position. Heads popped erratically from the crowd 'til we looked like some kind of 12-humped  camel who'd scented water.  Hey, we were concerned citizens  here, of course we'd want to see  what was going on.  Time and time again we ran  down the dock at our frenzied  pace until finally our foot race  was shot to the film crew's  satisfeaction. It was time for the  crowd scene around some principal characters.  Could we all remember where  we had been positioned we were  asked? I don't know about anyone else, but there seemed to be  more heads in front of me on  these final shots than there had  been previously. Hadn't I actually been on the boat? Maybe  I'd just lurched to the front of  the crowd myself, making these  hats and hairdos look unfamiliar.  Over and over we lung<ed into  our positions until my right leg  was aching from the unaccustomed activity. This acting  stuff had seemed a lot easier  when I'd been sitting in front of  the TV .screen. But then just  because I could sing in the  shower didn't make me a diva  either.  In our final scene we ran the  gamut of emotions, fear, awe  and extreme happiness. It was  incredible. I was stretching my  few artistic talents to the limit  when I realized that I might  even be making a fool of  myself.  By the time we actually came  to the wrap up I had decided  that I'd probably be better off  without ever having my face  plastered (for two seconds at  least) across the TV screens of  the nation. My friends and  family already knew I was  slightly strange, but why alert  the rest of Canada. But these  decisions were not mine, and  my face would probably end up  on the cutting room floor  anyway, if I was lucky. Of  course this experience would  always be one to fondly rem-^  ember, no matter the outcome.  Before ending this article, I  would like to apologize to my  fellow extras (who were gnat  and behaved perfectly) for  almost catapulting them into  the icy waters of the harbour in  my efforts to glimpse the  camera. Let's just put my actions down to enthusiasm shall  we?  I would also like to thank  CBC, and especially the Beachcombers for giving one Gibsons  resident a chance at immortality, if only in the video archives.  So goodbye Beachcombers. It  was great and so were you! .  Stein Valley Festival  We need to listen  by Kerry Mills  This year I set off for the annual Stein Festival on a turbulent sea. Canada's indigenous  people have strode determinedly  into the news and have held our  fickle spotlight over these warm  summer days.  Percolating discontent has  erupted into an acid vat of invective on both sides of the barricades and the resolution of  our differences perches precariously on a distant gate.  Blood has already been spilled  and intolerance threatens to  spill more.  This year I am aware that by  supporting the Mount Currie  and Lytton Indian Bands in  their fight for the Stein Valley, I  may be seen by those who  choose to put themselves on the  other side of the barricade as  being part of the "enemy".  Nevertheless I look forward  to the Festival. My past experiences with the Stein Voices  for the Wilderness have always  been pleasant, magical. There is  an air of loving throughout the  three day went which is rarely  found and, thus, much treasured. The native people are  always open and friendly, and  their visitors respectful eand caring. The myriad of musicians  performing seem inspired by the  setting, and the food and crafts  are wonderful.  Being at a festival like this  without evidence of drugs or  alcohol, both forbidden at the  gathering, allows one to realize  what .peaceful, aware beings we  can be without the shackles of  addictions crippling us.  There are too few events of  similar magnitude in my own  culture which attempt to place a  similar prohibition on drugs  and alcohol. It's not that we  couldn't be successful doing it,  but we lack the confidence to  trust our will power. We lack  the respect of our better selves.  This is something our native  people can teach us. Despite the  abrupt upheaval and attempted  eradication of their culture,  despite the tragic consequences  of their loss of power within  thdr own communities and on  their own ancestral land, the  native people constantly show  me what it means to have real  pride. They exhibit a deep  strength that only comes from  loving yourself and trusting the  world around you. Their pat  ience in their dealings with our  society is remarkable, and it  can't be too surprising that their  self respect includes the visible  shortening of patience we are  seeing now.  I realize as I leave for  Tsawwassen that the reason I  have sympathy for our indigenous people isn't only  because I feel their land claims  are genuine or that they have  legitimate grievances. I find that  my sympathy with the native  people doesn't so much come  from my head as my heart. The  regret of the past is outweighed  by the possibilities, and needs,  of the future.  Our culture is one that is  always on the run. We stack up  technological developments and  ideological progressions, we expand, we multiply, we experiment, we are constantly on the  go, never content to accept our  current time and space. Like  many of the individuals we produce in this sodety, we are jumping from addiction to addiction, hoping that we never have  to stop and listen; listen to  others, listen to the fear beating  in our own hearts.  The native people have an in  ner quietude, an acceptance of  their own value in the world  which may seem .belied by the  current call for rights. They  have presented us with the opportunity to examine ourselves  and our way of treating this  world. They have asked us to  listen; they whispered it to us,  knowing the strength formed by  quiet thought, and when we  wouldn't listen, they shouted.  Unfortunately, to many people this summer of native protest seems to be merely a battle  for territory. But if we can see  beyond the immediate issues, if  we can find the space to stop  judging oth<ers by our standards  and our values, and begin opening ourselves to other cultures,  to other views of the world,  perhaps we'll stop running and  grow, really grow, into the  world.  We need to listen. To the  natives. To women. To children. To animals and the  ecosystems we share. We need  to listen to the quirt ones  around us, and we need to learn  to listen to them before they .are  forced to raise their voice  above the tumult and cacophony we shroud ourselves in.  | tYour community's  AWARD-WINNING  newspaper tor    j  Coast News, August 6,1990  Wilson's stance seen muddy  Editor:  In his muddled letter on the  Smith tapes (Coast News July  23), Gordon Wilson suggests  that Margot Sinclair's advising  Bud Smith on 'media matters'  (eg ��� how to deal with a  reporter critical of Smith's performance as AG) would have  been handled differently by the  media had she been male. He  then submits that this behaviour  is no different in essence from  male journalists .discussing such  matters as world affairs with the  likes of Churchill.  Closer to the mark would be  Widter Cronkite, say, advising  Richard Nixon on how to handle that pesky Woodward/-  Bernstein duo. lt seems Wilson  cannot distinguish between innocuous exchange of ideas and  unethical collaboration.  "The friendship between  Smith and Sinclair," Wilson  tells us, "is not at issue."  Incredibly, Wilson later  asserts that the line between  politicians and the media "must  be clear at all times," and "the  freedoms we enjoy in this country only prevail with honest,  ethical government and a free  media that remains at arm's  length."  1 agree. But Wilson has just  reversed his position. Or were  Smith and Sinclair having an  'arm's length' affair? The mind  boggles at the thought.  What is going on here? In  two words: political opportunism. Wilson depicts the  Smith/Sinclair 'friendship' as a  non-issue to buttress his thesis  that the media, manipulated by  the likes of Moe Sihota, have  paid undue attention to it.  (Wilson slyly neglects to point  out that Sihota neither revealed  the 'juicy bits' in the legislature  nor passed them on to the  media.)  Only when Wilson suggests  the need for political reform  (spearheaded by you-know-  who, of course), does he stress  the importance of an arm's  length political/media relationship.  Wilson questions Moe  Sihota's ethics and professionalism, querying whether  Sihota shouldn't have told  Smith of the existence of the  tapes before going public. How  foolish. What if Smith had suc-  Call for Proposals  To Operate Transit Services in  Selected Municipalities  Proposals are invited Irom persons or companies to enter Into an agreement  with BC Transit and iheir respective municipal partner for the operation of  transit services and the maintenance of transit vehicles from January 1. 1991  10 December 31, 1993 lor the following:  Conventional: Conventional/Custom  11 Prince George f) Central Kooienay (Castlegar Regional)  2) Port Alberni Kootenay Boundary (Trail Regional)  3) Vernon/Coldstream (Vernon Regional) 2) Sunshine Coasl  Separate proposal documents are available lor each of the above municipal  transit services from:  Minigir  Small Community Systems  BC Transit  PO Bon 610, S20 Gorge Road East  Victoria, BC V8W 2P3       Telephone: (604) 385-2551  Proposals will be received at the BC Transit office until 4:00 pm, Thursday,  September 6, 1990.  ceeded on a legal technicality in  obtaining a court injunction  blocking the tapes' release?  Hand them to the RCMP?  the RCMP takes its inarching  orders from the AG's office,  which stymied both the public  and private prosecution of Bill  Reid. Can there be any doubt  that Smith would have done  everything possible to stay proceedings against himself?  When the person at the head  of the justice system appears to  be bent on perverting it for his  own ends, one must publicize  the fact in the appropriate  forum so that justice can be put  back on the rails. That, fortunately, is what Moe Sihota  did.  Had Sihota proceeded as  Wilson proposes in his misplaced sympathy for Bud Smith,  Smith would likely still be  attorney-general. Wilson should  contemplate just what the role  of the official opposition is.  Wilson takes another cheap  shot at Sihota, stating, "The  question whether Mr. Sihota  (dropped) his case against Bill  Reid because he knew of...the  tapes and felt that he had a bigger fish to fry needs to be  answered. (He) must have  known...how much more sensational and dramatic the release  of these tapes would have .been,  how much more media mileage  he would gain."  Nonsense! Sihota tabled only  enough material (two conversations) to clearly reveal Smith's  political tampering and stated  unequivocally that he would not  table any more material from  the tapes. There is not a shred  of evidence that the person who  released the tapes to the media  was politically connected.  Furthermore, Sihota dropped  his prosecution of Bill Reid only  after the AG's office refused to  voluntarily hand over pertinent  material which would have been  available to a public prosecutor.  In any event, why would dropping proceedings against Reid  create 'media mileage'? Is  Wilson suggesting that this was  a prerequisite for tabling the  tape selections? Why?  Wilson has used the journalistic medium to deliver a  wildly partisan campaign speech  stinking with unsupported (and  unsupportable) innuendo,  under ihe guise of sociopolitical analysis. The theme?  Why, it's the dangerous  manipulation of the media by  politicians, no less. Run that  one by me again, Gordon?  Carl Olsen  / V  CHAMBERS PLANNING SERVICES  ���Retirement Planning ��Life Insurance  ���Investment Planning ���Employee Beaefil Hans  'Serving the Sunshine Coast for over 8 Years'  LAWRENCE K. CHAMBERS  LIFE UNDERWRITER  ��� Mueual 'unda licence we.re Aacol Flnanceal S*ee,e��3 Lid  ��� Lela insula.,., licanca Mien Naeeonee. Lela of Canada  TELEPHONE IM-S111  fix IM-S121  TOLL FREE      1-800-M3-2051  ���l MORE THAN CLOTHING  n...-eir.rtl    ?��me Original Designs  Big Wind Coming Soon  ��Hotvntown zRoinxts. C\  88}-/4ii  4Townie' sees  the light  Editor:  You are reputed, by more  than just a few, to be a pretty  brainy bloke, they say you have  deep thoughts about Gibsons  and those who live here, the goings on and all that.  Well, now it's over, Sea  Cavalcade, I mean.  I'd like to know what you  think about it from your lofty  heights.  Dow it really turn you on?  Does it make a Gibsonsite happy to be a Gibsonsite?  Who wants the event? Who  doesn't want it? If lots of people want it, where are they?  Blowing up the boat, watching the fireworks, watersports at  Armours Beach, all these things  mean lots of labour.  Do people here really get into  the swing of it and have fun  together or just stay home and  stare at their navels?  You know about all sorts of  things, so what's your opinion  of it?  Just call me 'Townie'  who saw the light  More letters  on p. 17 & 25  Show Piece Gallery  is pleased to announce the arrival of  a serigraph of two local artists:  ED HILL & LYALL NANSON  BEACHCOMBER FAREWELL  Conservation Matted ��� Wooden Frame  $375.00  With only 107 prints available  CALL TODAY TO RESERVE YOUR PRINT  =S/iou> Piece Gallerym  & CUSTOM FRAMING  280 Gower Pt. Rd^, Gibsons Landing  GALLERY  886-9213  I GIBSONS LANDINC  FRAMING  886-9215  ^WSB S0UTH COAST FORD ~%\  OVER 75 USED CARS AND TRUCKS ^S.K  MUST  BE       t*7w  MOVED       |&  ���j' Coast News, August 6,1990  i  Where happy/endings j/f Qflf  Sumner Sidewalk Sale  YCRIST MALL  s^A blowers & Plant s  SIWYCRESTMAIL  ^k  INImr. leaevUndnga     VjT SOO-Jj/l ff#  In Store  Specials  THIS WEEK ONLY  Including:  Oak Wall Clocks  Gourmet Casserole Dishes  in Wicker Baskets  20% OFF  Sidewalk Specials up to 50% off  /"A  20% OFF ALL Wicker Baskets  & Gift Wear  10% OFF Peanut Brittle  $1.00 Kiddie Grab Bags  JsSr *\  Vf %*  SIWYCKSTMAU  886-8823  All  Swlmsults  25% .n  Clilldrenf  Summerwear  25% M  ���YCRESTMALL  ���t '���porea For All AejaeiF  SlNNYCKSTMAlt FAMILY SPORTS  1S-4S3B  SLSNYCRESTMALL  LEEWARD  CLOTHING  GROUP  886-2715  Vfr Price Table  Leather Pumps & Casuals  SLNWCMSTMAll  Whm hapMWYettngi  $2995  Tuesday-Saturday  This Weak Only!I  check our  SUMMER  SPECIALS  TABLE  v-*A Gibsons  sM    PHARMASAVE  Check our Summer  Specials table  40% OFF  SINNYCMSIMAll  Grandma's  Toy Box  Stop Ai air-imlitioned comfort - loft of easy perking  Mull Hours: 9:10 lie - 6 pm Monday tt SattirJay  9:30 set - 9 pm Fridays  ��*,.*.   er-  *-   ���   ���     -a-   ��   <  i  *���    '������'���������v* ���*���-  ; J *r. -  - -  .1..  . ,�� Coast News, August 6,1990  The ferries are* nol Ike only place when strain Is being fell because of recent growth. These rural mall  boxes are designed to reduce the pressure on Gibsons Pott Office, when there Is enough manpower lo  Install them.  -Ear* M* pholo  Georcje    in    Gibsons  Mean-minded writer  by George Coopetr  A Bruce I. Burnett, listed its a  BC freelance writer has toasted  BC Ferries with a cup of jeer.  His collection of complaints  and sardonic humour appeard  in the travel section of the Star-  Phoenix June 9 last.  How many Saskatchewan  tourists did that turn away from  our sunny coast, one wonders?  Mr. Burnett seems only to  have travelled or talked to  travellers out of Tsawassen to  the Gulf Islands. Surely that  cannot be taken as typical of  our Langdale to Horseshoe Bay  service, can it?  His complaint: At four  minutes to departure hour, and  a long line of foot passengers  does a chain gang walk through  the only two toll boths open.  When, he asks, will it be busy  enough to open the other two?  Why isn't there a licensed dining room on board? Why is  Tsawassen designed to keep one  ferry waiting to land while  another disembarks its load?  "An aging hippie complains  that dumping passengers on  Saltspring at 1 am.far behind  schedule won't attract tourists,"  says the \ article. The Gulf  Islands want tourists?  The stories in the line-up fly  about like moths on a summer  evening. Pender Island traffic  lias to unload at Mayne to let  that island's traffic off and then  to drive on the ferry again for  the Pender destination. "If you  locked a bunch of ferry workers  in an empty warehouse for an  hour they would have the empty  space in confusion," is another  quotation in Mr. Burnett's list  of travel hazards.  Lounges closed for cleaning  during a run; heat on in lounges  full blast in summer, and the  air-conditioning working overtime in winter are parts of the  bitany of grumbling.  Well now Mr. Burnett, you  have made a few bucks out of  petty meanness. Despite the  scenery, our ferries do not  qualify as cruise ships.  Come to think of it, there's a  good place to train ferry crews.  A GIBSONS AUTHOR  Terry Barker, the author of  The Five Minute Policeman,  publishes excerpts from this  book in the Blue Line magazine,  a periodical for those engaged  in law enforcement.  This particular book of  Barker's acknowledges the  assistance of the Gibsons  detachment of the RCMP.  He has worked as a police  trainer for IS years, and has  conducted police training sessions through the RCMP in, for  M^m ALWEST  jMfflh,   home  '^m-  efW       SERVICES  W^^^ybS     BOX 864, SECHELT, B.C.  J-E^f ^^Ji~~^ V0N 3A0  " ^^^^J WRAY LINGERS 885-4572  VINYL SIDMQ - SOFFIT FASCIA  DOOR AND WINDOW CONVERSIONS ��� RENOVATIONS  s��l You will receive a very special  JmfmW gift when you make your move  ALLIED   with Allied...and it's FREE!  The Careful Movers  When you make your move with Allied, in addition to quality  service you will receive your personal "SEARS WELCOME HOME  MERCHANDISE SAVINGS B(X)K" lhat can save you up to 25'.. oil  the regular price on merchandise you will need when you move  inlo your new home. ....     ,, ,_,.,  ' Call mm* for your HUJ.,  no obllgillon eMlmalt  LEI WRAY'S TRANSFER LTD.  Custom Picking, Storag*, Local a Long Distance Moling  HWY 101 GIBSONS "'"'"��� "���"*��" '�����">"'���������       1(6-2664  nne. ill., ejeuauieie plaaaelCAUCOLL6CT stem tmem  TERMINAL  Forest Products Ltd.  LOG  BUYING  STATION  Competitive Prices  Camp Run  ��� CEDAR ��� FIR ��� HEMLOCK ���  886-7033  example, .Barbados, in January  of this year. "Hie RCMP has  developed a. very thorough  training program," Terry  Barker said, "and that is admired beyond this country."  Mr. Barker has written Bom  Talk, a manual of communication skills for people in leadership rotes. This manual has  gone to to severe*! printings both  here and in Australia, the consents a distillation of his many  seminars in North America and  Australia.  Books are obtainable from  the author in Gibsons or from  your book store.  HUNTER GALLERY  A hearty Coast News oops!  The Hunter Gallery showings  by potter Katie Janyk and water  colour artist Rosemary Schouw  opens tonight, August 6, with a  reception to which your are invited.  See last week's Coait Netws  for the write-up. Since metric  conversion I have trouble  reading the calendar.  A new flag with a new design  is flying above the tall cedars at  the residence of Peter Anson  and his son Mark.  "Mark   .  helped me get it hoisted this.J |  year," said Mr. Anson. "HrtTaT,  just turning 16." The focus of  the design is a peace sign centred on a sun.  There's a large map in the  Highway's offices on Seamount  Road showing the two phases of  the proposed Langdale by-pass.  At present the work in hand is a  culvert on Langdale Creek  where the proposed by-pass  crosses. Whether the by-pass  reaches Stewart Road this year  we can apparently only guess,  and whether phase two im-  mediately continues on Keith,  then to Payne, and from  somewhere on Payne curves  over to Highway 101 at Pratt, is  yet not known here.  ROLLER RINK  The volunteers who supervise  the outdoor roller rink and the  adjacent skateboard bowl,  along with a snack counter in  Brothers Park are finding it  pretty quiet.  "We could do with a fridge,"  said Karen Olsen, "and alot of  skaters." A great sport facility  there for you, folks!  FRENCH IMMERSION  Le Soleil reported the court  case outcome and the proposed  independent school. Le Soleil is  a 'hebdomadaire' published in  Vancouver which objectively  reports matters of interest to  Francophone groups.  What does not seem to have  ���been said here is that an independent school is the proper  course of action for any parent  group that wisha some special  curriculum that the public  system cannot provide for every  pupil. It is time someone spoke  in support of the beleaguered  school board.  LETTER FROM QUEBEC  Received a note of thanks  from Laure D<esrochers, the  teacher whose Quebec pupils  wrote to a friend of Laure's a  couple of months ago to ask  about our part of Canada.  Some of us sent leaflets, maps,  and othw souvenirs to the  pupils. A pleasant warm sentiment that helped ease the  sourness of the high-level  political machinations of last  spring.  *1  ^^^^^^^^^^1 Prices effective  Hours: aa       a      a  9:30 am - 6 pm   11 am - 5 pm MORmMHWaM  Fridays 'TIM 9 pm Sun. ft Holidays to Sun., Aug. 12  Foremost Milk in      *****  Returnable Glass Bottles * u* u* Mm  Fresh ��� Back On ��� Family Pack  ��� kg 2.16  CHICKEN AQ  LEGS .90  Previously Frozen mmm,        m   -m-  ��� Pork Side ��� kg 5.47 WW      AD  SPARERIBS   ,��.4o  Fresh ��� Bona In ��� Pork Shoulder     _m       mmmX mmm.  Family Pack ��� kg 4.37 *W       II D  BUTT STEAK, 1.9d  Fresh ��� BC Grown ��� kg 1.08  DILL ftQ  CUCUMBERS    ,.49  ���Fresh ��� BC Grown Wk ������  DILL WEED     ....49  Fresh ��� BC Grown ��� Canada #1 Grade -m mm^  ��� Silver Skin ��� kg 1.74 #11  ONIONS ,./9  Ovenfresh ��� White or 60% Whole Wheat  RAISIN 1   en  BREAD     ��.,,.. I ��� u9  Ovenfresh ��� Potato ��� Pkg. of 12      4 Wk ��� 1  BUNS en.   I 149  Ovenfresh ��� Banana Cream ��� 8"    "J      ��� 1 ��� 1  PIE ,,c0a99  NO Name��� ��� All Flavours       ^<Z?       ��� mmlm ^���  ��� Over Limit Special Price $2.67 \JH<A�� *fl ^^k  ^mW  . With A Minimum $10.00 Order You Pay            3-^^"     ^m\ iM m\      AW  ICECREAM    i 1.9/  BC Granulated ��� White    ^^r    MUhL       -mm.. ^_  a Over Limit Special Price $3.37 ^TjkW^ kjm ml^k ^^W  ��� With A Minimum $10.00 Order You Pay *^-^        Aw W.W     W  SUGAR      ��,��,��. 9/  Pepsi-Cola or 7Up ��� Regular or Diet  . Plus Bottle Deposit  SOFT 1   QQ  DRINKS    *�� 1-99  Kraft ��� Assorted BarB.Q. 4^      4* 4*  ��� Onion ��� Garlic ��� Regular *M      D O  SAUCES    750ml am. km ��� OO  Drink Mixes ��� Assorted Flavours    ^       ���   4*  ��� Sugar Sweetened ������       Wk WW  K00L-AID  ���*���.��.����� 49  HP ��� Steak 1       nil  SAUCE  200ml bottle   I  iQv  SS'a&S&i 35* ?So,^oUio.rt,c  potato'''   corned    roast  ���^������"i-a"i.i9  per 1000 ���  . m-.m-jm dt  ..t- ~xL4}'_ >.-*-��� *  -  "  * 9*. 9~i.fr--  ! *�� * '.i   *1. J 6.  Coast News, August 6,1990  ^fl"** Sro,  *(  "Celebrating Life" is the title  Mary Christmas had given the  window she did in July lor The  Landing General Store. It  featured her 'country focus'  photos plus the woodwork of  Steve Stephens and glasswork  by June Imanse.  Country Focus is only one of  the local businesses The Landing General Store has as suppliers. Linda Peet provides us  with handpainted shirts and  coverups; Sandbar with handmade, hand-painted coveralls  and shirts; Chris Moore, cotton  nightgowns; Graham Wragg  with cards and prints; and  Crafts Galore with many  delightful surprises plus their  cookbook of local recipes.  One of our specialties has  .been T-shirts and sweats done  in original 'Gibsons Landing'  designs, printed locally by  Gambier Silkscrcen, and  souvenirs made with the work  of lui al artists. Our design this  year is "Eagle Sun", done by J.  Bradley Hum.  As with everything in the  shop, things change quietly and  without much fanfare. It was  this way when management  changed last February, when  Denise went full-time to her  new venture and Louise and  Ted Hume became owners of  The Landing General Store.  We continue to offer distinctive merchandize, great coffee,  and along wilh our staff we  have fun doing it!  CUSTOM  Ceramics  k  Made to   !  Your Order  886-3233  tan. Tues -Sat 10-4  Tues (Thurs eves  6 30-9 30  ��  m\**0  ,*c*OLLECT,ONS  " '     453;Marine Drive  Gibsons Landing  Ceramics Instruction  Workshops  Eagles & Whales  GALLERY  ��� Frames  et Posters     *  ��� Prints jf  ��� Cards tf  ��� Princess  Louisa Cruises  - Dtpitt 10im  ���*  JjT      ��� Fishing Charters  JF   From $15 per hour 30 boats  886-8341  SUNSHINE COAST  TOURS  m*^.  g B��bb!  ?  up to 50% off  gACCENTS.  C'0-IMH*Y  Gilt Store  Gibsons Landing    Mil  m) IKmt  e>     ���*  "Open 7 days, 10:00 - 5:00" '+  i%*%*k*u*WAVwvwvP  FOR  "GOOD FOOD"  ��Iflgg����&  # 886-7522  .oooooooooooooooo  Soup, Sandwiches, Salads,  Quiche, Muffins, Tarts,  Cinnamon Buns, Tea,  Murchie's Coffee, Ice Cream,  Candv, Chocolates!  OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO  "Homemade Daily"  Eat-In. or Take-Out  Open 8-9 Everyday  Gibsons Landing  Ken's Lucky Dollar Foods ff$^  886-2257    gower point hoad, Gibsons landing Your LOTTERY Centree    imp] [,.���...] flgBj     1  rnAltP J  Prices Effective  Mon., Aug. 6  to Sun., Aug. 12  [PRODUCEj  [ BUTCHEB SHOP )  Fresh ��� Halves Jk        m\  t^%  a&     .1.29      CANTAL0UfE,.Z9  1.99  Olympic - Cooked  113fTI each I75q     . ,  Breaded ��� Cutlet gm.      M f\  veal ,2.49  BC Crown - Canada No. 1 Grade  carrots^  California Grown ��� Thompson Seedless  green grapes  California Grown ��� Pink  grapefruit       ��  California Grown - Field  tomatoes  GROCERY  Bag  Some  MJB - Assorted gm.     ft gm.  coffee 3009 c.uo  Duncan Hines ��� Assorted f% f*  cake mixes ��<)9.99  llemi   In Tomato Sauce f% A  spaghetti anm,.03  ��,2.79  No Name��� ��� Banleti mm gm  pear halves .�������������./9  Sea Haul - Chunk ��� Light ���|       f\ f\  tuna 18*3 I ,U9  Cortina ��� No Sail Added ���|      f\ f\  plum tomatoes796m, 1.0 9  Christie's ��� Rainbow Chips Ahoy         gm.     g\f\  cookies C.ijx  Sea Haul ��� Broken j|      f*| ft*  shrimp m} ,c9  bleach ,1.99  Purex ��� Bathroom mt     g�� fh  tissue 12 non 0.t9  ^^Bargains!  2%  milk 2L  Dairvland ��� 2% or Regular  cottage cheese, soomi  2.09  1.49  FROZEN  No Name��� ��� Unsweetened  no t\ame"-< ��� unsweetened ^     f%f\  orange juice ..'..mmt 1.Z9  1.69  Bacardi ��� Non Alcoholic  Pina Colada & Daiquiri  drink mixes    , 250m/  . -|��-l.fK".ijiv  BAKERY >  |���^���,.1.'.^.^���^..'^^,::,  .78  McGauins ��� White St Brown  country bread a>7S  Westons ��� Sunbeam  White &60% Whole Wheat ft ft  bread 5709 ���99  Westons ��� Powder  wesions - fowder i     mj|  donettes  ..ie. 1.79  "WOW!  that's a lot ot nutmeg," I muttered. I was, ol  course, wrong. It was zucchini season again so  there I was, experimenting with a recipe from a  loyal reader. I just love It when you guys send me  your lavourlte recipes!  WHOLE WHEAT ZUCCHINI BREAD  leggi  1 rap vegetable ed  2 cups white sugar  1 teaspoon venule  I cups wished, ttneti grated wrt pecked zucchini  1*A cups al purpose Hour   ,  1 cup whole wheat Dour ^S  'A cup wheat germ       iSS��a*>  1 teaspoon salt  2 teaspoons nutmeg  1 teaspoon baking soda  1ft tsaspoons baking powder  1. Prepare 2 loaf pans.  2. At medium speed beat together oil, eggs,  sugar and vanilla until Irothy.  3. Beat In zucchini.  4. At low speed, add remaining Ingredients.  5. Pour the batter Into tho loaf pans.  6. Bake 50-60 minutes at 350* F.  The loaf will peak and crack.  Thank you, S.E. ol Sechelt, my lamlly devoured  one loaf In a matter ol minutes. The remaining one  I hid In the Ireezer!  NEST LEWIS  Wc do more for yr  ivkIiiki On,i  ��� Fishing Tackle  ��� Marine Hardware  ��� Outdoor Apparel  ��� Binoculars  GIBSONS  marina  Bon 1520, Gibsons, B.C.  Come In lo a Friendly Cats  Relax and Enjoy  ���A supurbly satisfying meal  ���A "famous" Harbour Cafe  home.' made dessert  ���Great service from people  who care  HAKDCtC  Gibsons Landing        886-2261  HERBTEA  HOT OR  ICED  AUDREY'S  COFFEE  SERVICE  Office ��, Restaurant  Supplies i. Equipment  THE BIGGEST  LITTLE STORE  Past Ken's Lucky Dollar  TH��B��zf~  SANOW/CH  ��� //VTOWA/  VarletVH^ FOODS  Gibsons Landing     886-2936  ft*  mj-mjj-jJmimi a    III        ������-������������ Coast News, August 6,1990  MAKE YOUR DAY  HAVE LUNCH OR DINNER  AT THE OMEGA  OMEGA  REST-AUR-A-NT  OVERLOOKING GIBSONS HARBOUR  {reservations 886-2268 TAKE OUT  i  30%  Off All  OHZONE  Clothing  Tbnits, Shorts,  Pants & T-Shirts  e WORK WEN?  /IK WORLD x.  7.J      f  5.  YOU'VE GOT A FRIEND AT  "Docksfoe  ptaaRroaqy  441 Marine Drive, Gibsons   886-8158  ;nption Service  SEVEN DA YS A WEEK: Weekdays to 7:00 pm  ,ijmmm^al^m^mmmmm\  with something  EXt**  Enter with?  Any Non-Winning On-Line Ticket.  (649. Lotto B.C., Express or B.C. Keno)  Each Week we will draw for a  Lunch at the Mariners' Restaurant  taalue to S10.00)  649  THURSDAY IS SENIORS' DAY  Save 10%  Includes  Sele  With Gold Care Card  Except Prescriptions and Loiter/ Tickets  Shampoo or Conditioner  Tame  450ml 2.29  Tame - Aerosol & Non  Hair Spray  4O0ml & 300ml        2.29  Shampoo/Conditioner  Hair Spray & Gel  Mousse  Salon  Selectives  350ml,  300ml, 150ml  150g  3.29  Hairspray or Spritz,  Mousse or Gel  Clairol  Final Net  225m/,  150g or 125ml  3.29  Shampoo/Conditioner  Hair Spray, Mousse, Gel  Styling Fix  Vldal Sassoon  300ml, 200ml, 150g , OQ  100ml&200ml        O.a.9  Salon Spray, Mousse or  Gel  Bold Hold  300ml, 150g, 125ml  2.89  Shampoo/Conditioner  Hairspray, Spritz &  Mousse  Jhirmack  340ml, 300ml, a*  ar  225ml or 150<s *-�������*  Hairspray, Non-Aerosol  Spritz, Mousse, Gel  V05  350m/, 250m/ 0 on  225ml, 150g, 175ml J---3  European Formula ���  Shampoo/Conditioner  Spritz, Mousse, Gel  Alberto  300ml, 3.39  200ml, 150g, 3.39  125ml        2.89  Shampoo or Conditioner  Hairspray, Spritz  Mousse, Gel  Finesse  300ml,  300ml, 250ml ��, 4n  150g, 150ml <i.��9  Clairol  Condition  JorlOOml 4.29  Hot Oil or  Leave In Treatment  Clairol  2's or 225ml  2.79  Shampoo or Conditioner  Mousse, Gel, Spritz  Silkience  300ml, 150g. , -n  150ml 200ml 3.Z9  L'Oreal Styling Mousse  Free Hold  150g 3.59  Ultra Rich Shampoo  L'Oreal  3.29  450m/  Hairspray, Non-Aerosol  Adorn  350m/, 250m/ 3.19  Mousse, Gel  Flex  200g,100gm  ^%^%  '*t  Handmade &  Hand-painted clothing  bv Sandbar  Handpainted Tops  & Dresses  by Linda Pcet  Gower Pt. Rd.,  Gibsons Landing      P86-2B18  mammm\ leWBTH  W.W. UPHOLSTERY  & BOAT TOPS ltd.  637 Wyngaert Rd . Gibsons  886-7310  2.79  Shampoo/Conditioner  Halsa  450ml 3.6S  Faberge Mousse  Aqua Net  150g 1.99  Shampoo  Clairol  450m(  2.99  Shampoo/Conditioner  Agree  200ml 2.99  Shampoo/Conditioner  Clean & Clear  3.1  MARYS  VARIETY  886-8077  Mol/y's Reach X^J^-  Beachcomber  Memorabilia  Mugs. Plates,  Spoons. Caps, T-Shirts.  Sweatshirts  Open  7 Days A Week  Gower Pt. Rd  Glbjont Landing  Dry Ck.nlng  Drop OH  What's  to do?  Find out all the places to  see and things to do,  when it's happening and  how to get there with  ��V��*We4lVrK" (Un*s>t~  SBUNBINGS  ON SALE AT  Tourist booths,  new/stands &  THE COAST NEWS  YOUR NEIGHBOURHOOD DRUG STORE  lip.      H     ��������������  o; Complete One  ��� ���aye    apeaja    |-,*J ���*-) lg ��� I  Decorating Service Coast News, August 6,1990  Roberts    Creek  I Water has been taken for granted  by Bev Owstoa, MMZ1S  There is one bill I receive  ������very year that I don't mind  paying and that is the regional  district water bill. How can  anyone complain about $81 per  year for clear, clean cold mountain water in abundant supply?  But there have bem times  when the water is murky with a  taste of chlorine and these instances srem to be happening  more often, apparently due to  silt and mud flow caused by  poor logging practices around  the Chapman Creek area.  While visiting the parchesd but  still beautiful country back-  roads of the deep south this past  July, I was not surprised by  their lack of water. They depend on well water and the  nearby Chattahoochee and  Talapoosa Rivers. Watering  lawns is out of the question.  Vegetable gardens were wilted  except for one or two priorities  such as tomatoes and melons.  Very few flowers were in bloom  due to the dryness.  Alabama water to me was  totally undrinkable. Tasting on  ly of chlorine and with temperatures too hot to bring it raid  out of the tap, southerners rely  on other drinks, one of them  being ice tea which tasted surprisingly good.  Is the Sunshine Coast's water  supply really as abundant as we  think? Depleted supplies and  overuse along with waste of  water during the put month  should make us ask ourselves:  Do we really have enough of  this precious resource, this key  ingredient to life, to contaminate it with silt, pesticides  and to even flog it to anyone  who has already depleted by the  above means and also through  overdamming their sources of  clean water?  Bottled water which has been  in use for years in many areas of  the US and Canada is new appearing on store shelves in Gibsons. I hope I never f��l forced  to buy any.  To all you Creekers on the  high side of the highway - 1  hope your wells and creeks are  still providing you with your life  source.  CREEK DAZE  It's happening! Friday night  Teen Dance with two bands.  Killer Trip and Head Cleaner,  $6 at the door from 8pm to 12.  Saturday the parade starts at 11  am at the hall. Lots of activities  including games for the kids will  be happening all day. Saturday  night adult dance at the hall  begins at 9 until 1 with the Ross  Barnett band, tickets are $10 at  Seaview Market.  Chaperones are still needed  for the Teen Dance and people  to help with the food are needed  for the adult dance. Call Kevin  at 886-2468 and Diana at  886-8190.  The   last   organizational  meeting will be Wednesday at  the library at 8 pm.  FIREHALL NEWS  A reminder from Fire Chief  Denis Mulligan that there is a  total ban on burning of any  kind, anywhere. No fire permits  will be issued at this time. The  forests are also closed, due to  the unusually dry spell.  So far this summer there has  only ban one bush Tire that occurred on Margaret Road in  Roberts Creek. Two beach fires  were left burning near the propane tanks that required the Tire  department to put out. It has  been a quiM summer so let's  keep it that way.  LEGION NEWS  The SO's Greaser Night at the  legion last week was a good time  with the hall being packed. The  band played all night with a  hoola hoop and jiving contest in  bttween. There was even a  poodle skirt on the scene.  One of the feature nights this  fall will be a Talent Night Friday, September 14 which could  continue on to the IS if there is  enough interest. Any amateurs  who want to start practicing and  strut their stuff can call Pam at  88S-3S22 evenings. There will be  prizes, lots of fun and a lo^al  can-can show.  Upgrading work on Gibsons Government Wharf is ongoing, with  welders performing balancing acts to complete their seams and  reinforcements. -Kerry Mills photo  How should  water be used?  Diivis Bay News tt Views  by Bev Cranston  Second thoughts  by .lauralee Solli,  885-5212, 885-3510  1 thought that Davis Bay was  the best place on the Sunshine  Coast to live but after reading  about the lady and the problems  she experienced with the seven  in the burgundy and white truck  I'm beginning to have my  doubts. I hate to think there are  people like that living on the  Sunshine Coast. We don't need  them!  BROOKMAN DERBY  The annual Brookman  Fishing Derby for children will  be held on Saturday, August 11  from 10:30 am to 1 pm on the  Davis Bay wharf.  Children have to be between  six and 12 years of age. Life  jackets are manditory. Children  must tie accompanied by a  parent or adult. Registration  will start at 10 am. The pie  eating contest will begin about  10:30. If you have a few hours  to spare, and would like to help,  give Turner Berry a call and see  if. he ne?e��ds any.  READING CENTRE  Just a reminder that the  library is open all year round.  Hours are Friday, noon to 4 pm  and Saturday, 1 to 4 pm  What's more important? The  guy down the street having his  two 20-minute showers per day  because he's a clean fanatic or  you being permitted to water  your wilted vegetable garden  you have worked so hard at for  months that is to be your next  winter's fruit and vegetable supply?  Let's have some common  sense here. If there are watering  restrictions, your grass can wait.  It's not terribly important. Obviously leaving a sprinkler on  for hours or overnight is a horrible waste of water and should  not be permitted when there is a  shortage. The most beneficial  and water saving way to water  your garden is by handheld hose  on the ground around your  plants. It's quick and doesn't  waste a drop.  The plants' roots benefit immediately. The leaves won't be  beaten down and drenched to  death by a sprinkler either. A  sprinkler system wastes a good  portion of the water it emits  through evaporation.  There are many ways you can  conserve on water in the house  as well. How about washing the  dishes by hand in the sink for a  change. Or get the kids to do it.  It's a good lesson and they can  earn their allowance. As mentioned above, cut out the more  than once a day long showers.  A wet face cloth does wonders!  Think about how often you  flush the toilet and leave taps  running. When doing laundry  make a point of doing full loads  or else be sure to use your  washer's water level feature.  And don't forget, when you  hear that fire siren, shut all  water off.  CALL FOR APPLICATIONS  FAMILY CARE HOMES FOR PEOPLE  WITH MENTAL ILLNESS  Fraser Valley/North Shore Mental Health  Sen/ices for the Sunshine Coast Area  FAMILY CARE HOMES offer supportive housing to those unable  to live Independently. A Family Care Home is a private residence  that has opened its doors to the mentally ill. Operated by an In-  dividual or family, each home can accommodate one or two  adults. Homes are unlicensed and may be owned or rented. While  experience Is not necessary, some understanding ot the  challenges facing people with mental Illness Is helpful.  Mental Health Services, a division of the Ministry of Health, Invites families who are Interested In providing 24 hour supervision  In their homes for one or two adults (19 years and older) mentally  ill clients to apply to become part of the Community Residential  Program.  Interested parties must be available to provide 24 hour supervision and must have another primary source of Income. The  Ministry's expectation Is that the care provider will integrate the  clients Into the community, provide a home-like atmosphere and  prepare the clients for independent living.  Daily rates range from $29.80 to $52.75.  Interested parties should contact:  C.R.P. Social Worker  Sechelt Mental Health Centre  5571 INLET AVENUE, SECHELT, B.C.  Phone 885-5164, Mon. ��� Fri., 8:30 ��� 4:30  1.t  eW  %  ICG UTILITIES  (BRITISH COLUMBIA)  LTD  "The Company of Choice for  the Distribution of Natural Gas  to Vancouver Island and the  Sunshine Coast"  WHY GAS?  a) Gas is more economical  b) Gas is cleaner than oil  c) With gas you only pay for  what you use.  Now has an office open in  Sechelt at 5653 Wharf St.  Mr. Jean Gallant, Sales  Supervisor, will be available  to assist you on Wednesdays  commencing August 8,1990.  9 am ��� 3 pm 865*6117 or in  Nanaimo 754-5561.  \\y>-  :'i  l Coast News, August 6,1990  GIBSONS SEA CAUALCADE '00  9. ���  V  -Pteotos by Rose Nicholson, Je�� (jrpetntef,1 MJclael .McAiinden, Kerry Mills- Collage by Fran eSurnside-  r  s  i 10.  Coast News, August 6,1990  Sunshine Coast  Services Directory  AUTOMOTIVE  Industrial      AUTOMOTIVE        Marine  PARTS & SUPPLIES  A101 SUPPLY ltd.  1061 Hwy. 101, Gibsons, B.C. 886-8101  Mein.-Fri. ^6 Sal. 8-6. Sun, 10-3 J  ���"SECHELT RADIATORS"���  Complele Cooling System Service Cenlre  We Repan & Replace Rads. Healei Coies & Gas Tanks  AUTOS TRUCKS TRACTORS INDUSTRIAL MARINE  New. Used & Rebuilt  SSSO Whirl   Ask 4">u' ftc*uP * *'"">' Mon. - Sit.  IQId Fowtrv Running,!    flg|        885-79867  YOUR "COMPLETE"  TRANSMISSION CENTRE  ���FRONT AND REAR WHEEL DRIVE  ���AUTOMOTIVE t MARINE -CLUTCHES  ���AUTOMATIC 1 STANDARD  *3  A.  Come see the Specialists at  <*>,-���;  EAQLE TRANSMISSIONS  The Coast's first Tranamlaalan only shop.  Phone Kerry at  886-2111  677  Payne Re  transmission SPECIALISTS FOR 18 YEARS  ��� BUILDING CONTRACTORS*  ALPINE TRUSS  Bus: 886-8233 j/\^ Res: 886-8801  NOSHIPP"'0  ^^^^^^^^^^^       CHABQBB  truuti made tun en ttu Sunshlni Com  Money apent at borne rta-e at honw.      J  ( BISID1NIIAL HENOVATIONS A  Oyproc te Lamination Work  Kitchens, Bathrooms, Fainting  Local References  ���rieWood  B86-880S  Need this space?  Call The COAST NEWS  ..I  886 ?6?? in 88b 3930  ��&*���" ^."ZrZ^st, f-wesss  Hm-893 4101 Commercial Hardware    Gibm��:8B6 7359  Hwy 101 ot Pratt Road  W�� eMrr.c* lb* entire SuuhlM Coait  fjt-Ma>*��-��**��*MI Call tt* Oil OppOlDlBMBt ���-a*-******-*----!-������  TOP -LINE CONCRETE  Curbs ��� Patios ��� Stairs  Foundations ��� Sidewalks  Retaining Walls ��� Driveways  "We build 'em, We pour 'em"  Bus.: 885-4828  Res.:665 9203  M.J.J. VINYL SIDING  Soffits  Fred Cocker  (Leave Message)  J>hone 885-6065  P.O. Box 1596  Sechelt, B.C.  VON 3A0  ROOFING  Specializing in all types ol  FREE     commercial & residential roofing  ESTIMATES 886-2087 eves.   ouSS  B.P. CONTRACTING  �������*����a-a^������IB  Custom Home Builders  Also Good Framing Crew  B8S-4033      Free Estimates      885-7903  Hallmark  Custom Homes  & Renovations  Enquiries 886-3344  886*3364 J  CLEANING SERVICES  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole s Cove  Commercial Containers Available  886-2938  ��� CONCRETE SERVICES*  irsr or seiner"!  Swanson's  i    --jstB. ^-^-iHMdy-MIx Ud.  j-/IHOURCH��IR��lO'W��'CK-j       ii     i ACCOUIUS  1  [885-9666] 1885-53331  3 lefltch Plant! on th* Sunsttn* Coast  GUmom ��� Socholt ��� Pundw Harbour  ��� CONCRETE SERVICES*  D Ready Mix Concrete  KC Sand  IN ap    CONCRETE  o  SECHELT PLANT  8*5-7180  Concrete       ��� j f ���  --RETE    Jfef+q  3  StavtNC rHISUNSHINt COW  GIBSONS PLANT  eMeS-8174  r I. MAMU. COimACTDfO ^  All types of concrete work.  Sidewalks, driveways, slabs   smooth, broomed,  eXeposed aggregate llntihing.  QaslUfCr^cftWWocfc Pfco���W-MIT  [ To? Line Uoncretje  Curbs ��� Patios ��� Stairs  Foundations ��� Sidewalks  Retaining Walls ��� Driveways  "We build 'em, We pour 'em"  Res. 885-9203  Bus. 885-4828  TURENNE   CONCRETE  ���PUMP TRUCKS  ���CONCRETE WORK  Placing & Finishing ol:  Basemenl Slabs. Palios. Driveways.  Sidewalks. Exposed Aggregate  FOR QUALITY WORK. CALLUS! 886-7022  ELECTRICAL CONTR  MIDWAY-POWER-LNE  SERVICES LTD���  ^MID  1   /Prlvat  ���    Rea.  Private & Industrial  Electrical Contractor  High & Low Voltage Power Lines  Reg. No. 16135  .883-9483.  Class A  Electrical  Contractors  Seaside tLtectr  ���eaiide (electric JtJ  Residential - Commercial - Industrial  Box 467, Gibsons, B.C. VON IVO  886-3308  EXCAVATING  Land Clearing  Excavations  Septic Tanks  885-3924  885-7487  CAN-DO EXCAVATING  /ijgE&   5811EXTEND-A-HOE. BOBCAT 743, ^dL  LO0%   SINGLE AXLE DUMP TRUCK  mWsjW'  ��� Septic Fields - Sand, Gravel A Top Soil  George 885-7553 or Emery 885-4854 j  DAL ENTERPRISES  1989 416 4WD Caterpillar  Backhoe Loader  Septic Systems, Ditching Etc.  Call Nick  L/w all your Backhoe Needs     688*7146  J.T.R. Trucking  Dump Truck Rental  Sand, Gravel & Blasted Rock Sales  R.R. #1 Bay Rd. Site Sechelt, B.C.  VON 3A0  Call: M5-7878  JIM ROBINSON  BRINK'S BOBCAT  SERVICE  ���net) Landscaping  936-2086  Need this space?  Call The COASI NEWS  ..I   88fe ?eS?; ,��� 88!> .1930  ��� EXCAVATING ���  Fastrac BACKHOE  SERVICE  ��� SEPTIC FIELDS  ��� DRAINAGE DITCHES  ��� EXCAVATIONS  ��� WATER UNES  .clearing Steve Ion.  ��� GEN. CONTRACTORS*  Need this space?  FUTURE  Excavating & Developments  Residential Underground Installations  Commercial , ���  ",,.  & Repa s  lllllUSlll.il v  I.mil Clearing Roads & Driveways  Satisfaction Guaranteed  CALL MIK' IR MIKF  886-2182  &lfiw\  T\     THE  RENOVATIONS WITH  A TOUCH OF CUSS  COMMERCIAL I RESIDENTIAL  IMPROVER "5���   Lm HALTMOON e��y  Ernie Fallis  Contracting  Complete Backhoe  Service  886-9198  HEATING  ^SECHELT FIRE PLACE LTD.->  ��� Gas Fireplaces TfZ2T,l    ��� Wood Stoves  ��� Wood Fireplaces        Q|   . Chimneys (Hi-Temp)  ��� inserts J^3Kf   a Liners  STEVE CHRISTIAN Complete Sales A Installations  Certllied Technician IT'S ALL WE DO  i    885-7171 Silily el Sillilictton Oumntiid^  Mackenzie Excavating Ltd!  Land Clearing 8. Development  Cam Mackenzie        x  885-2447  886-3558  W dig that $unahlnm Cornell  G & D Contracting  ���Sand & Gravel Deliveries,  ���Stump Removal  Gary Davies 886-9585  Dan Zuell    886-8070  P.O. Box 1389  Gibsons. BCJ  ICG LIQUID GAS  a Auto Propane   "*i  ��� Appliances  ��� Quality B.B. Q's  885-2360  Hwy tot. across St.  Irom Big Mac's. Sechelt  HOME IMPROVEMENTS ���  ( FINE TOUCH WOOD WORKS ^  f COAST BOBCAT SERVICI  Small In Size - Big In Production  Pom Hull's - Trcikhinu  S|trr;iJiiiH''l.fVa.'lliiiij:  l.ifthl HtiuliriK       J   885-7051  SECHELT ������������&*  Si  ��� Custom Home Framing & Finishing  ��� Renovations  ��� Sundecks, Circular Stairs  Mike Hanson  886-3257  SS"H  ��� GEN. CONTRACTORS*  Need this space?  C.,11   Her   COASI   Ml WS  LAURIE LACOVETSKY  886-2835  Residential 4  Cm1     CONSTRUCTIONe  Renou.itions ��� Additions Cibions, B.C.        J  CENTURY ROCK '  885-5910  ���SSS  ��� Commercial & Residential*  ��� Carpet 8. Resilient Flooring*  *********     Phone    * * * ee ee * ,  'ftV      aae-saea  shopp(NG   SHOWROOM at 686-3282;  5601 Hwy. 101, Sechelt  Tuaa.-Frl., 12:30-5 All day Sat.  V ���c FLOOR STORE AT YOUR DOOR ___  Need this space?  Cell Ihe COAST  NEWS  en 886 26?? or 88b 3930  tor the Professional  and Ihe Homeo wner.  V    RENT-IT!  i_JANADAINC.  ��    TOOLS & EQUIPMENT    JW  ^5540 inlet Ave., Sechelt       88 5*2848 J  CUSTOM DRAPERIES  VENETIAN BLINDS  1 Bedspreads        ��� Balloon Shades  1 Wallpapers       ��� Upholstery Fabrics  Complimentary In-Home Service  Professional Installations  ROBERT HONF.y  INTERIORS  Decorators tor fine homes.  5639 Wharf Road, Sechelt  12 - 4, Tues. ��� Fri.  885-4044  ^orttatfire (gardener  General Garden Maintenance  Lawn Care ��� Landscaping a Pruning  Hock Walls & Rockeries  Senior's Discount ��� Friendly Service  Fred 886-3526  SUNSHINE KITCHEN  ��� CABINETS ���  880-9411  ���Showroom Kern's Plata, Hwy 10i\  Open Tuaaday to Saturday 10-4 pm  M bc fgrrigs Schedule  VANCOUVER  SECHELT P��NINSUL>  ESHOE BAV-l>NOOALE  JERVIS INLfT  ���*m-��.r.-��  ALTERV BAY  Lv. Langdale Lv. Horseshoe Bay  6:20 am      2:30 pm 7:30 am      3:30 pm  8:30 M'       4:30 9.30 M        5:30 M  10:30 6:30 11:30 7:25 M  12:25 pm M 8:20 M 1:15 pm      9:15  Lv. Earls Cove Lv. Saltery Bay  6:40 am      4:30 pm 5:45 M      3:30 pm  8:20 6:30 7:35 5:30 M  10:30 8:30 9:25M     7:30  12:25 pmM 10:20 M 11:30       9:30  M denote! Mae.ar.ch Sue  Lite sillngs Sundiyi ind holldiy Mondiys Juni 24 ti Siptimbir 4.  -DOTE: Ileaea ����� ta no  '���rim Pany" ee* an  Saurian, l����<i|e I HsMaas  Gibsons Bus Schedule  ROUTE 1  (via North Ud ft Saaceet. Qoew PI. & Franklin. Lower Bus Stop)  Dipirt  5:45 1:45  7:45 3:48  9:45 5:45  11:45 7:45  Arrival  Ungdm    6:10 2:10  FutyTir.   8:10 4:10  10:10 5:10  12:10 5:10  555-1315  lev Inlormalion.     ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^_  comments ft complaints    -Connects 5:30 Fewry run  ROUTE 2  (via Bonneeoiook. Wexedcieek. SC Moblla Hone* park)  Dipirt Arrive  Mil 7:00* 3:00       Mil 7:30  9:00   5:00 9:30  11:00   7:00 11:30  1:00 1:30  3:30  3:30  7:30  Raturn lima lubjocl to Ferry arrival.  Gibsons Bus waits tor Ferry  FARES         Adults Seniors Children (6-12) Comm. Tickets  Out ol Town   SI 50    S1.00 ,7j      ,, 25���  In Town .76       .75    .75  These transportation schedules sponsored by  | Insurance /  CWMpkml  Notary,  ^mml AgeHcto  INSURANCE  886*2000  TRAVEL  886*9255  Had Carpal SarWca From Friendly Protesatonala In Sunnycrest Mall, Olbaona. f  45  f-  ���a. -  31%"  %�� i'  *~j^^  .             a  a ^  akaa  -    ."*������  1^  ?! V��Js^.>. J  ^1       ***>    -^^*^��^Wi        ������  timf 2fett W* W'  *-V --     *.fl  V   I  *���***- .11  ^ 1  Coast News, August 6,1990  11.  Sechelt Seniors  Information for seniors  by Joyce Ostry  Information Service Vancouver recently announced it is  working on a proposal to  develop a province-wide  seniors' information and referral line with help from First  Seniors' Resources and  Research Soci��y.  lngrid Hilyer says that as BC  gets more organizations serving  seniors it is important to weane  them together in a co-ordinated  network rather than let them  develop into a tangled web.  The proposed ne-w line will  enable seniors to phone toll-free  from anywhere in the province  Park programs  Fifteen year old Denise O'Donnell of White Rock wis the winner  of the Sea Cavalcade Keats Island swim with a record breaking  time of 27 minutes and 57 seconds. Runners-up were Cynthia  Norman of Roberts Creek with a time of 31 minutes and 45  seconds, and thirteen year old Kelly Kavanagh of Gibsons who  did the crossing In 35 minutes and 53 seconds. Fifteen swimmers  completed the swim, Including 72 year old Jack Gallagher whose  time was 46 minutes and 48 seconds. ���Rom Nicholson photo  The park naturalist at Porpoise Bay Provindal Park offers all kinds of free talks and  guided walks to help you and  your family learn more about  the mysteries and wonders of  the great outdoors.  Monday, August 6 at 10 am.  Camping In 1790  This children's program recreates camping 200 years ago.  At the beach playground.  Thursday, August 9 at 2.-00  Ffcigs.  Where do you find them?  This walk begins at the beach  bulletin board.  At 7:00, Super Salmon  Sw where they live and  spawn in our creek. This walk  begins from the beach bulletin  board.  Friday, August 10 at 2:00  Animals in the Park  Children  can   learn  about  eagles this week. Program starts  at the beach playground.  At 8:30, Wildlife Rehabilitation  Sunshine Coast  Services  Directory  MARINE SERVICES  OCEAN DYNAMICS LTD.  Morini & Micbuicil Eifutiriif Dtiifi  Boat & General Marine Surveys  Dock Design & Construction   taxan*mj  MISC SERVICES  MARINE WAYS  BOAT MOVING  COWED WASHING k  mcrCrui/er  Mercury Outboards  V0tV�� <AB HADDOCK MARINE ltd.  MARINE REPAIRS        .,,��.���  PENINSULA INDUSTRIAL  & LOGGING SUPPLIES  PORT  MELLON  & GIBSONS  ��� Wirt Rope & Rigging  ��� Welding Supplies  ��� Hydraulic Hose & Fittings  ��� Misc. Industrial Products  Gibsons 886-2480 u��� n. .������  Port Mellon 884-5303     Van. Direct 689-7387  1042 Hwy. 101, Gibsons (across from Kenmac)  &  mccaneer  Marina ft Resort Ltd  Located in Secret Cove S8S-7UI  MARINE SPECIALISTS 21 years  PARTS - SALES - SERVICE -REPAIRS  K&C Thermoglass a  Cobra Boats now  In-Stock  rmsm  OUTBOARDS  Need this space?  Cell the COAST  NEWS  .11 B8t) 26?? eer 88b 3930  For successful  BUSINESS MEETINGS  large or Small  CEDARS INN  895 Hwy. 101, Gibsons  Fax 886-3046    886-3008  rUTHERUNDs4rcELTo  MRR1KR     Ajap  1 OUTBOARDS TrL  ^ayi YAMMAR   F1  merCrui/er mt ��*�������    1  STERN DRIVt 5 INIOAROS    DIESEL ENGINES"!  I'.irls A SeTviee1 tier All M.eke's eit Oultlo.irds  |).��. ksiele tit Dryland ,,,,,-,  ,.  ,,.  FINANCING Ae/AllABIIr VM*  0 Cel   16  ^at COHO MARINA, Madeira Park 883-1119J  JACOBSEN FEEDS  6462 Norwest Bay Road  885*9569        your Authorized Dealer I  We carry a complete line of  Animal Feeds & Supplies  the growing people  CHAINSAWS  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER ft  CHAINSAW LTD.]  !   731 NORTH ROAD   886-2912,  ��� Salt Water Licencesjl_ij  * Moli'l ��. Cempsiles * Waler Tarn *���*���*"-  * Marine Repairs       * Ice and Tackle    M3-11M  Need this space?  mMi   Cottrell's Marina Service  IBHll        SERVICE TO Al I MAKES  ���     |m    Specializing In fAerc Outboard  ���7^^^"^kk     * ��������"' drive rebuilding.  DIVER W" Located at  BOAT *W       Smitty's Marina, Gibsons  HAULING        SHOPM6-7711     RES.MS-SMQ^  DOLPHIN ALARM  SYSTEMS LTD.  Burglary ��� Fire  Music a Sound ��� Intercoms  RRI4 SI5 C17  Jjibsens^BX^  fBT  Don Watson  Bui. 116-9144  Res. 8B6-3304V  MISC SERVICES  Need this space?  Cell    lie,      I   IIA'e I     Nl  WS  Complete, Confidential, <% Professional  BUSINESS ft PERSONAL OFFICE SERVICES  ��ItH gaptr HtU       883-9911  rLendacaplng tor a Dlatlnctlv Dajtlgri  Complete service (mm design to Irrigation Installation plus  new shrub plantings, Installation ol large tress and  hedges lor privacy, patios, lawn installations and retaining walls. Over 500 plant species to choose from lor your  own design. Call lor a Iree estimate.  210-5963 Mason Bsad, (miHly Td Free er H8-4WI)  GIBSONS MOBILE SAW SERVICE  Custom Cutting ��� Planing  Bevel Siding ��� Posts & f  Chris Napptr U6-34M  R.R.M, SB, C7S,  tplbsons. B.C. VON IVO  laning e  & teams      jL,l..kJ  JtM  Learn how Joanne Dickeson  and others save wildlife on our  coast. At the Amphitheatre.  Saturday, August 11 at 2:00  Red Cross Water Safety  Parachute games for children  at the beach.  At 8:00  PFD fashions for everyone at  the Amphitheatre.  Sunday, August 12 at 10 am.  Bush Survival for Children  What should you do if you  get lost in the forest? Find out  on this walk from the beach  bulletin board.  Block 7  Continued from page 1  remainder of his two-year term.  Inundated by requests from  solicitors and financial institutions (acting on behalf of prospective mortgagees) for  substantial and wide-ranging information which is labour-  intensive and increasingly costly, the council voted to adopt a  $30 administrative fee whenever  multi-question (6-10) requests  are involved.  A memoradum setting out  the terms of agreement between  the District of Sechelt and  : Branch 69 of the Seniors'  Association should the voters  give the nod to a Block Seven  Seniors' site was carried by the  council near the end of its  marathon session.  Earlier, giving credit where  credit is due, Hizzoner paid an  obviously heartfelt tribute to  one of the more unsung panels  in local government, "I'm very  impressed with the cooperation  evidenced at the meetings of the  sewer commission. It's....ah,.,  veiry refreshing!"  The next regularly scheduled  Imeeting of the council is on  Wednesday, August IS.  Court  Continued from page 1  should be based on a one-year  contract.  At some length the judge  pointed out the fallacies in the  arguments for the defense. He  said, "The reality is that the  plaintiff lost the benefit of a  contract with the defendant for  a period of three years at $8,000  per month."  Still arguing, the defendant  claimed there would be a deduction for "labour expenses".  This argument did not succeed  since the contract had stipulated  only the owners-operators were  to do the work.  The judge found no error in  the way the plaintiffs had  calculated their claim, and he  made that amount the award to  them, along with costs.  That sum has now much increased by way of interest; it remains in trust until the Appeal  by the defendant is heard.  Counsel for the plaintiff:  Richard D. Gibbons and for the  defendant, Williams M. Everett  and Ms B. Cornish.  Drop oil Your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  WILSON CREEK  CAMPGROUND  In Wilson Creek  until 3:30 Friday  '����� FeeaeWl, Paeepla Placa"  BAHA'I  FAITH  Intormal discussion  EDUCATION  tat King Rd., Gibsons  (inj Rd., GH  O' Qodl Eelucatt Ihott  chlMrtee. Thtaea chllejraee ar*  IM planla ol Tlelnee eyclurd. ire*  Itoeeaara ol Thy neMdow, lie*  roon ol Tier gaedoee. Lot Tie./  line loll eefKeee elet.ee; Mt Ilea Seen  ol i**��llty alelret upon lleeim  ���Mill Thy Ion. Lal Thy betail  "*��� Item In oedoe Ileal Ihoy  "My to Kaleead, grow and  dowtopt, and aopaai In Ilea ut-  IMM bMuty. Tteoee art tilt  Ole*. Thou an tht CornpM-  to learn where to get more information on everythng from  pensions, elder abuse and  medical insurance to RRSP's  and local social dubs. The new  line would provide greater and  simpler access to services and  help caregivers and professionals meet client's needs.  While there are several agencies and local networks in place,  this information centre would  draw in these services to a central system. The project hopes  the new line will tie in operation  this fall.  We'll see you this week on  Thursday, August 9 at noon for  Seniors' Branch 69's picnic at  i  the Provincial Park at Porpoise  Bay. Bring a chair, flatware,  plates, cup and a potluck for the  table. There will be horse shoe*  and bingo for entertainment.  There is a garage sale on  August 11 and 12 at the Seniors'  HaU from 11 am to 3 pm. Collection of sale items will begin  August 10 after 1 pm. Tables  can be rented for $8 a day or  $15 for the two days.  Refreshments will be served.  A bus leaves the Royal Bank  in Sechelt at 7:20 am on August  29, for the PNE. The return  sailng will be on the 5:30 ferry.  The price, return is $12.50.  Please phone May at 885-5200  for reservations.  Golfers & Shoppers  PARADISE CRUISE  and Norwegian Cruise Lines  Independent Travel Professionals  IflVltG YOU to pursue your favourite activity Dec.  8-15 in the Caribbean aboard the largest cruise ship afloat.  GOlf  ���"   * ^"rt Bay, St. Maarten  ��� Mahogany Run, St. Thomas  Wus on board activities (no additional cost)  ��� Clinics ��� Swing Analysis  ��� Workshops      ��� Putting Instruction  ��� Tournaments    * Welcome Aboard Party  ��� End-of-cruise 19th Hole Party  ShOppillg   Duty Free at  ��� St. Thomas, U.S. Virgin Islands  Wide Choice of Luxury Goods  ��� St. Maarten - add a European Flavour  lo your Christmas Shopping  Book Before Sept. 18    for a special on board credit  HP SujtciuMt J\qwm  Travel Dept. 886-9255  Sunnyeritt Mill  NEW LIFE FELLOWSHIP  New Testament Church  Sechelt Arena  Sun. Worship Service      10:30am  Wed. Bible Study 7:30 pm  Morning Prayer 6:30-7:45 am  Tues.-Sat.  New Lile Christian Academy  Enrolling Kindergarten ��� Grade 12  Pastor Ivan Fox  Principal, Davis Clitl  Phone 88W775 or 885-2672  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Service  GIBSONS  Glassford Road 11:15am  SundaySchool 11:15am  ST. JOHN'S  Davis Bay 9:30 am  SundaySchool 9:30 am  Rev. Stan Sears  Church Telephone 886-2333  GIBSONS  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  School Rd., opposite RCMP  Sunday School 9:45 am  Morning Worship 11:00am  Evening Fellowship 7:00 pm  Phone: Church Olfice 886-7107  Pastor Oan MacAulay 886-7107  Youth Pastor J. Morris 886-3499  Affiliated with the Pentecostal  Assemblies of Canada  CHRISTIAN  SCIENCE SOCIETY  In the Greene Court Hall  Medusa St., Sechelt.  Sunday Services 11:00 am  For inlormation, please call:  885-2506 or 885-36M  LIVING FAITH  LUTHERAN CHURCH  Whitaker Road & Coast Highway  Davis Bay 885-2202  Rev. Frank W. Schmitt, Pastor  SundayWorship 11:00am  Sunday Church School  Starts Sept. 9  Come Grow With Us  ANGLICAN  CHURCH OF CANADA  Sunday 10:30 am  Parish Family Eucharist  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  Wednesday 10:30 am  Worship and Bible Study  St. Aidan's. Roberts Creek  Rev. Esther North 886-7410  The Anglican Parish ol  St. Aldan & St. Bartholomew  PENDER HARBOUR  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  Lagoon Road. Madeira Park  Morning Worship 10:00 am  Prayer & Bible Study  Wednesday 7:30 pm  883-2374 & 883-9441  Pastor Mike Klassen  Affiliated with the Pentecostal  Assemblies of Canada  CALVARY  BAPTIST CHURCH  711 Park Road  Telephone: 886-2611  Sunday School 9:30 am  Worship Service 11:00am  Hour ol Inspiration 7:00 pm  Cal Mclver, Pastor  Arlys Peters. Music Minister  'Tne Bible as it Is...  lor People as they are."  GIBSONS COMMUNITY  FELLOWSHIP  Welcomes you to join us  in Sunday Worship  .Children's Progress 9:45 am  Prayer 10:00 am  Morning  Worship Service 10:45 am  Wednesday 7:00 pm  599 Gower Point Road  Pastor Monty McLean  886-7049  GRACE REFORMED  PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH  Morning Worship 11:30 am  St. Hilda's Anglican Church  Evening Worship    7 pm In homes  Wednesday  Bible Study 7:30 in homes  J. Cameron Fraser. Paster  885-7488 Oflice 885-9707  ,&     THE ANGLICAN  UNCHURCH OF CANADA  St. Hilda's ��� Sechelt  1st Sunday ��� Aug. 5, Sept. 2  9 am H.E. & M.P.  Other Sundays  8 & 9:30 am H.E. 8. M.P.  SL Andrew's ��� Pender Harbour  Regular Sun. Worship     11:30 am  e��ee35-5019 Rev. June Mallln  "We extend a  Warm Welcome to all"  ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH  MASS SCHEDULE  Saturday  5:00 pm St. Mary's Gibsons  6:30 pm Pender Harbour  Sunday  8:45 am Indian District  9:45 am Holy Family Sechelt  11:15 am St. Mary's Gibsons  CONFESSIONS  1st & 3rd Sat. 4-4:30 pm  Holy Family Sechelt  2nd & 4th Sat. 4:30-5 pm  St. Mary's, Gibsons  885-9526 12.  Coast News, August 6,1990  H.ilfmoon B.iy Hiipponinijs  A ray of hope  by Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  There is a slight ray of hope  that the Maverick bus could  once again service Redrooffs  Road. As we know, the need is  great. We have been informed  that if sleeping accommodation  was available at the north end  of Redrooffs, the drivers would  be pleased to drive along  Redrooffs instead of the  highway route to and from  Sechelt.  The requirements are, sleeping accommodation for two  (two beds), a fridge and  microwave oven and sufficient  parking space for either one or  NOTICE  BOARD  New   Ovsrsitsrs   Anonymous  Group   ���   For   Inlo   Jennifer  886-8329.  Gibsons Outdoor Roller Skating  and skateboard rink open lor the  summer, 11am to 7pm, 7 days a  week. Let the good times roll.  Sunshine Coast Peace Committee  will not be having meetings in July  and August. See you in September.  CAPE (Coast Association to Protect  the Environment) will forego its  regular meetings this summer to  help organize the Save the Georgia  Stiait Marathon & Environmental  Fair. Call 886-2473 and get involved in this exciting event!  SC Liberal Association's annual  cruise will be on Sunday, Aug.  19, Irom 2 - 7 pm. Everyone  welcome. For inlormalion phone  885-2239.  Attention women who are interested in seeing the Aglow  Fellowship continue. Planning  meeting al 237 Pratt Rd., Gibsons  on Sat., Aug. 11 at 10:30am. Bring sack lunch & lawn chair. For  info call 886-9576 or 886-8594.  District of Sechelt Concerned  Citizens Assoc, general meeting  Sun., Aug. 26 at 2pm at  Greenecourl Hall. Everyone  welcome.  Public Inlormation Meeting Aug.  14 at 7:30 pm Casa Martinez,  Hwy. 101 & Davis Bay Rd. re:  proposed 56 unit resort/hotel  two buses. Even if the parking  area should be a block or so  away, this would be fine.  Should there be anyone interested in discussing this matter  and to And out the terms, etc.,  please give a call to Maverick  Coach Lines at 255-1171. lt  would certainly solve problems  for many residents of Redrooffs  who now find it impossible to  spend a day in Vancouver via  the bus.  REMINDER  At approximately 5 pm this  coming Saturday, August 11,  the Welcome Beach Community Association will be cooking  up a storm at their annual  barbecue. You will be served  super hamburgers and salads,  probably some yummy dessert  too, and all for $5 or S3 if under  12 years.  Proceeds from this event will  go towards kitchen improvements at the hall, so your support will be appreciated. It  would help if you call either  Marg at 885-9032 or Mildred at  885-5249 this week so that they  will have an idea of the number  of people to expect.  WHERE ARE THEY?  Some friends on Redrooffs  have children visiting from  England this week who were  most anxious to find some starfish. So their host went with the  kids along the shoreline, searched the rocks and the usual  habitat, but to no avail. They  just couldn't find any starfish!  There used to be hundreds of  those lovely purple species and I  can remember that several years  ago I was told to put them in the  vegetable garden as they made  wonderful fertilizer. Well, 1 only did this once because I realized that I had killed these living  creatures that really belonged in  the ocean.  Now I wonder what has killed off the starfish. Noticeable  too this summer is the fact that  there seems to be fewer seagulls  around. Lots of crows, the good  old survivors. Has anyone else  noticed the decrease of seagulls?  While on the subject of birds  -1 hope that by now you have  taken down your hummingbird  feeders. These beautiful little  creatures are now thinking  about heading south and they  should not be encouraged to  stay around in case they miss  their flight. Very few of them  survive our winters. So please  -do it now.  Hauling in sea critters by the bucketful, intrepid young fishermen  crowd along the coast with their rods, lines and tackle boxes in  their quest for the biggest, smallest, ugliest and strangest fish. The  Brookman Fishing Derby, to be held in Davis Bay on August 11,  will be the next chance for kids to show off their angling skills.  ���Jeff Carpenter photo  Sechelt    Scenario  by Margaret Waft   885-3364  August seems to be a very  busy month.  The internationally famous  'Classic Jazz Band' is coming to  the Festival Pavilion at  Rockwood Centre on August 8  at 8 pm. Smooth and easy jazz  with the flavour of real Dixie,  the posters say. All you jazz  lovers won't want to miss this.  Tickets are $7.50 each - $5 with  student card and you can get  yours at the Festival ticlset  booth, next to the InfoCentre in  Sechelt. The booth is open  Monday to Saturday, 11 am to  4 pm.  PANEL DISCUSSION  This is another free event put-  on by the Festival of the WritWiV*  Arts. A discussion on the ethics  of political reporting featuring  Clem Chappel from BCTV and  Jeff Lee from The Vancouver  Sun. This event will take place  August 10 at noon in the  Festive Pavilion. Bring your  own lunch.  LEGION NEWS  The Legion features live  music every Friday and Saturday evening. Friday, it's from 8  pm to 12 and Saturday, it's also  8 to 12. Members and guests are  most welcome. On Friday  nights from 6 to 8 pm enjoy a  delicious steak supper with your  friends.  Lunches are served in the  lounge Monday to friday from  11 am to 2 pm. A nice change  from brown-bagging it.  SEXUAL ABUSE GROUP  A group for women who  were victims of childhood sexual abuse. Tuesdays, 7 to 10 pm  at the Action Centre Office,  corner of Dolphin and Inlet  ' Avenues, Sechelt. For moreTn-  formation call 885-5680.  LIBERAL ASSOCIATION  Sunshine Coast Liberal  Association's annual cruise is  on Sunday, August 19 from 2 to  7 pm. Everyone is welcome.  Call 885-2239 if you need more  information.  _SS$ SAVE SSS ���  USED BUILDING SUPPLIES  Quality, used lumber, bricks, windows, lights, plumbing, etc  PaBUMDBUIIXHNOMATOtlALS  11947 Tannetv Rd., Surrey  SATURDAY SeeSa-SSII  We also buy used building materials  The Backeddy Pub  Maple Road, Egmont  Telephone 883-2298  A busy month      f  k., M._.������a U/.aa     1�� 11U I FfiUllM NEWS \\-  GARDEN BAY  HOTEL  ^i  CANADIAN BROADCASTING CORPORATION ��� GIBSONS/VANCOUVER ��� 1971-1990  I* WW,  low* & Pender Patter  Does anybody in Pender care?  Coast News, August 6,1990  13.  15.  by Myrtle Wltherter 883-9099  It's been a hot and controversial topic for about a year now:  the NEW by-law, the one prepared by a committee of SCRD  planners and local residents, the  one to replace old by-law 96, the  one to replace old By-law 96,  the one to be written without an  one that sparked allegations of  a hand-picked group working in  secret to undermine the ideal  Pender Harbour lifestyle and  associated freedoms.  Last Wednesday and Thursday the current draft of By-law  337 was on display in Madeira  Park for public scrutiny and input, and the event was publicized in advance.  Representatives from both  the SCRD Planning Department and the local by-law committee were on hand to explain,  answer questions, and rtrcord  concerns and recommendations  for consideration in future fine-  tuning of the new by-law. There  were detailed maps on the walls  and complete copiers of the text  of the new by-law free for the  taking by anyone interested  enough to want one. There was  even free coffee and cookies.  Considering the excessive  volume of noises made about  the re-writing of the by-law over  the past months, I expected  droves of Pender Harbourites  out to examine the document,  eager to criticize and offer opinions (good, bad or indifferent).  I wondered if two days was  enough time for everyone in  Madeira Park to have their say.  The response was, literally,  incredible.  Less than twenty  people took the time to check  out this by-law that it seemed  virtually EVERYONE was so  concerned about. It was now  evident that: a) The whole thing  wv over-rated, or b) No one  really cares.  If anyone in Garden Bay  cares, the by-law maps and text,  along with planners and committee members, will be displayed from 2 until 8 pm at the  Garden Bay Firehall on  Wednesday, August 8. If anyone in Madeira Park who didn't  care last week earn now, they  are welcome to stop by.  A HAPPY ENDING  A couple of months ago a  rather round, mostly black  (with some white) cat showed  up in beautiful downtown  Madeira Park. We thought it  was pregnant and lost or abandoned. Advertisements failed to  summon a responsible owner  from the sidelines, and so it lived on the porch of the Paper  Mill, with a little help from  several kind people who  donated cat food for it.  After a few weeks went by, it  curiously deflated and no longer  appeared to be on the verge of  reproducing itself. Perhaps it  had been ill or was bloated from  not eating. However, the cat's  fate remaine*d uncertain because  it surely could not live here, and  no one wanted to give it a  home. In spite of our current  heatwave, cold and rainy  weather is just around the corner.  Today (it's Friday as I write  this), a family from Nelson  Island came into the Paper Mill  and remarked on how this <M  resembted one that they had  owned in the past. Marg and  Barry Pearson and their (laughter Jenny listened to me relate  the sad story of the homeless  cat, and then decided to take it  home with them to take care of  a bit of a mouse problem that  they're having.  I suspect that the mouse  problem was only a rationalization for taking the cat, and I'm  sure that the black-and-white  cat has a better home than it's  ever had before. Thanks to the  kind family from Cockburn  Bay.  Seniors housing  Summer months are not the  best for getting things accomplished, however, the board  of directors have not been idle  in spite of fishing, golfing,  boating, visitors, etc. We would  Kke to share a few highlights  with you all:  We welcome Kay Mahoney  to the board as our new trusteed  treasurer.  Four board members recently  visited the Kiwanis Senior  Housing facility at Powell  River. Similar visits to other  facilities are planned.  In due course the selection of  suitable property will be considered after all relative information and requirements are  obtained.  We are awaiting a letter of  support from our MLA Harold  Long, expected shortly.  Arrangements for professional accounting support are  taking place to ensure this important function is correctly in  place.  A meeting with the BC Housing Commission is scheduled  for this coming week.  The board feels they are mov  ing as quickly as possible for  this time of the year with  positive anticipation for the  work ahead.  We do however, need  everyone's support through  memberships. You do not need  to be a senior to belong to the  society. Everyone can support  the cause with a $5 yearly  membership. May we please  have your support now...just  mail your $5 to Area A Senior  Housing, Box 264, Madeira  Park.  E  The Sunihlne  is a member of the  Canadian  Community  Newspapers  Association  (+5to  dedicated to presenting the  news of this community to  its readers.  Congratulations  to the local contractors  of tho Pender Harbour Area  Ray Hansen Trucking & Contracting Ltd.  Ted's Blasting & Contracting Ltd.  R & L Godkin Contracting Ltd.  Indian Isle Construction Ltd.  Frank Jorgensen Contracting Ltd.  Egal Holdings  Tarsus Contracting  For a job well done  on the Secret Cove-  Wood Bay Section  of Highway 101  I am pleased that my recent  meeting with Minister of Transportation and Highways, Rita Johnston,  requesting that construction  continue proved fruitful.  With a positive attitude and effective  work on all our parts, we are making  the Sunshine Coast a better place for  us all to live.  ! look forward to seeing you back at  work in the fall.  Gordon Wilson  LeaJw,  BC Literal Party  IIBERAL  ins  :er  as  ay  it-  as  he  to  IS  ���y  o  t-  d  a  0  e  s  i  i  Egmont  News  Oops, again  by Ann Cook   883-9911  Oops was the headline for  this column on the first week of  August last year...and oops was  because I booboo'd, forgetting  to mention the Egmont Lions'  Seafood dinner. This year I  write it up but put the wrong  date. Sheesh!  All week I have been trying to  think up some excuse so I can  be forgiven (as I hear one Lion  is really mad!), but damnit, I  can't think of anything that will  smooth things over. Maybe I'm  getting lazy, maybe the heat is  getting to me, maybe I need a  holiday. That's it, 1 need a holiday. Same column last year I  declared August my holiday, so  I will again and just stick to  nonsense for the rest of the  month or bore you with my  'grandchildren' stories. I have  two you know, two grandchildren and 20,(XX) stories.  FIRE WATCH  This is for everyone, kids to  seniors: watch for ways to prevent fires, or if you see anyone  with a camp fire or throwing a  cigarette butt, be very firm in  warning them of how tinder-dry  Mother Earth is at this time,  and how hard it will be to stop a  fire, etc. They will probably just  get made at you, but that's  because they are really mad at  themselves for making a  mistake.  HAPPY BIRTHDAY  Happy Birthday to Christina  Tompkins on Thursday, August  9. Christina is 16 and gainfully  employed for the summer at  Ruby Lake Cafe.  THUMP ON THE HEAD  Goes to me of course, but I'll  make it up to you somehow,  dev Lions.  PAT ON THE BACK  To the Backeddy for having  live music on weekends for the  month of August.  REZONING  The latest draft of Area A's  new subdivision and land use  by-law is finally ready for public  scrutiny and ran be viewed at  the Egmont Community Hall.  A member of the Sunshine  Coast Regional District and the  Area A Rezoning Committee  will be present to answer questions.  Enjoy a Day of Business, Leisure  and Shopping in  VENICE NORTH  (Pender Harbour Has  laslU^mMDm  ^mmm m  AUTOMOTIVE  PENDER HARBOUR  CHEVRON  Complete Auto Repair  24 HOUR TOWING  883-2392  C'CMIIIIII^  In Pender Har,bour Centrp  883-9099  MISCELLANEOUS  hardware  housewares  tackle  paint  883-9914  n* FOODLINER  I"1"   Sunday 11 am ��� 5 pm  OKenmar Wr  ienmar 'JJrapenes  & NEEDLECeWT SUPPLIES  883-2274  ROB'S  VIDEO RENTALS  883-2988  .4 MARINA  PHARMACY  883-2888  J  Oak Tree Market  Open 7 days a week  10 am ��� 8 pm  Marina '  lOIAl SHOPPING  7 Days a WMle  All Chevron Products  883-2253  %ld*daU  883-2429  RECREATION  coairim  In Pender Harbour Centre  Mon. - Fri. 883-9099  PENDER HARBOUR  GOLF COURSE  Visitors Welcome  Vi M. North of Garden Bay Rd.,  Hwy. 101 883-9541  Royal Cinidlin Laglon - Branch 112  ^     PENDER HARBOUR  ~ LEGION  ��  Members & Guests  Always Welcome  Telephone U3-M32  ��0We'.) RESORT  BOAT RENTALS  sa  AIR  B83-24.rifc  PROFESSIONAL  SERVICES  YOUR NAME  Could Be Here  Contact  In Ptnder Harbour Centre  Mon. ��� Fri. 883-9099  aTYPING  ���WORD PROCESSING  ���ACCOUNTING  ���FAX SERVICE  ���PHOTOCOPYING  ���ANSWERING SERVICE  PENDER  HARBOUR  CREDIT  UNION  883-9531  Pender Harbour  Realty Ltd.  883-9525  fax: 883-9524  CONTRACTORS  BUSHWACKERS  Trimming. Mowing, Pruning  Property Management \, /���   .  Light Landscaping    "ijjtjfY  883*2142       ^~"~  SPECTRUM CONTRACTING  BUILDING CONTRACTORS  Jerry NeliUav        Phillip Netilaw  885-9341 885-4801  J.P.FORM RENTALS  Rentals & Construction  f~       883-9046  Seahorse  onstruction  Indian Isle  Construction  Backhoe & Dumptruck  Service  883-2747 or 883-2730  Tai I Graval, Shahai, Shlngl**,  ffltlal Hoofi. Torch On, Duieidi  Peninsula Power &  Cable Ltd.  High & Ltm VnltJKf Power linn  Outdmr Sut>-$l ���ilium  883-2218  Ray Hansen Trucking  &. Contracting  Gravel, Clearing  Septic Systems  883-9222  HARBOUR BOAT TOPS  883-2929  Topi. Turps & Covers  Upholstery & Rehire  Located at Headwater Marina  Madeira Marina  88.l-22bb  YOUR NAME  Could Be Here  Conlad  C WAIT Mill 9  In Ptnder Htrbour Ctnlrt  Mon.-Fri. 883-9099  COMPLETE  GARDEN  CENTRE  OPEN 7 DAYS A fiEK  NURSERY  9:30 (  (vOO. ���! 883-9183  MOBILE HOMES  New and Used - Instant Housing  883-9338 or 580-4321 (call collect)  Miss Sunny's Hair Boutique  883-2715  Coast  estern .Airlines Ltd.  lor reservations/information on  daily scheduled flights & charters  call 885-4711 (Sunshine Coast)  684-8768 (Vancouver)  it. Wiuerfii'tii Rt'Btftuiani. Moor*4��. An  hafUra, Kislnntf Cliarh'ra. Bike Rentals  6B3-I674 Pub  883-9919 BtiUunnt  Dining room lounge ,.  ���nd lundKh spin ��ii/*-vint-  11 00 im  ' u��i l irmcrrf win  ifaiuotit tien (M u  eCriariflp AtwMM  Al  Brian Schaafr. Mqt.  w  883-2425  Prndrr Harbour  Restaurant  Canadian & Chinese Cuisine  883-2413  HEADWATER MARINA ltd  U'.ivv Mi I'r.'wm1 Washing.  ,*. Yiwr-Round Moorage  883-2406  aUMkuaMMa Coast News, August 6,1990  Appeal against  herbicide lost  Guess Where  The usual prize of $5 will be awarded to the first correct entry  drawn which locates the above. Send your entries to reach the  Coast News, Box 460, Gibsons by Saturday of this week. There  was no winner to last week's Guess Where so we will run It again  al a later date.  In Kleindale  by Rose Nicholson  An appeal against the use of  the herbicide Vision in Ro'oerts  Creek and Langdale has been  dismissed.  At a June 5 hearing before  the Environmental Appeal  Board, Donna White, Carol  Rubin and Anna Weyburg attempted to get a cancellation of  a permit that would allow the  Forest Service to spray the herbicide in areas around White's  and Weyburg's properties.  In bringing down its decision  the Appeal Board panel stipulated that the permit holder  must closely monitor the spraying at all times and make sure  that the required 10 meter buffer zone around all water bodies  Spraying still possible  Opponents of herbicide  spraying of reforested logging  slashes in the Kleindale area  have not won their case yet.  Nearly 100 residents turned  out at 9 am last Saturday morning for an open air meeting and  site inspection with Terminal  Forest Products forester John  Clarke and came away with a  promise that he would support  their call for mechanical rather  than chemical brush control.  "My hat is off to the many  Cash  Recreation  Business  Buyer or Capital Partner urgently needed  for amusement and mini-golf centre in  Sechelt. Can include year-round snack bar  and gift shop. Very low price. ,  Financing may be      |?   ���&&  available for right   fr.,H'  $��fe  party with a small 'J^  '**&  cash down  payment.  Call Now.  885-9209.  ��2fc  people who made that long early morning hike," said resident  Howard White, "lt is entirely  because of the numbers that  showed up and the determination they showed that the company agreed to hold off."  There is still a major hurdle  facing the campaign to halt  spraying however, and that is  winning approval from the BC  Forest Service. White spoke to  Reiner Gruenhage, an assistant  silviculturist in Powell River  following the meeting and was  told Terminal must still convince the Forest Service that  mechanical clearing is the better  option, because silvicultural expanses are charged back to the  government.  Cost is the main consideration and herbicide brush treatment is usually the cheapest,  Gruenhage said, but other factors such as public concern and  nearness to water courses are  considered. He was impressed  by the size of the Kleindale  meeting but felt public concern  about herbicide spraying is  blown out of proportion. The  decision will ultimately be made  by head silviculturist Harry Barrett, who is on vacation until  August 9, Gruenhage said.  be maintained, but concluded  that if these precautions were  observed there would not be .any  'unreasonable adverse effect.'  Anthony 1 arson, MD, chairman of the panel, in giving the  reasons for the decision said:  "Some of the appellants  misunderstood the role of the  Appeal Board and as a result  presented evidence about matters that are well outside the  board's jurisdiction."  He went on to say that the  Pesticide Control Act gives the  administrator of the act the  .power to grant permits if he "is  satisfied that the pesticide application will not have an  unreasonable adverse affect"  and also "to determine...what  constitutes an unreasonable  adverse affect."  "This limits the board's  powers to that of determining  whether or not the decision of  the administrator was in  error...and its authority is  restricted to cancelling or  amending the permit."  Larson also commented that  "the witnesses did not...support  their point of view with convincing evidence that the application...of Vision...would cause  an unreasonable ar1 /erse  affect."  He went on to say that the  points brought up by the appellants had merit but "an Environmental Appeal Board  hearing is the wrong forum in  which to raise these  arguments..."  Larson's report concluded by  complimenting the appellants  and the permit holder for the  way they presented their cases,  which showed that they were all  "most sincere in their concern  for the health of the people on  the Sunshine Coast" but stressed the "need for strict compliance wilh the conditions of  the permit."  "1 didn't believe they could  have been so inconsiderate of all  the people who live in Roberts  Creek and Langdale and drink  from these streams," said  White.  "We're talking to a lawyer  about a judicial enquiry."  Now Open  Sundays  10- 4  KIDS  Trail Bay Mall. Sechelt  Sidewalk Sale  Prices continue  Inside the store.  885-5255  JEEP  CHEROKEE SPORT  STK #90-5169  ��� Powerful 4 lltu Inline 6 cyl.      ��� P225/75 815 all terrain tins  ��� S ipaad trans with overdrive      ��� Electric rear window defroster  ��� Power brakes 8 steering ��� Factoiy AM/FM stereo  ��� Aluminum sport wheels I Chrysler 7 year 115 km warranty  s16,982*  'NET OF ALL PROGRAMS. FREIGHT ft P.D.I. $790 DL74M  GUARANTEED B.C.'S LOWEST PRICES  MOUNTVIEW  JEEP-EAGLE  1SOO MARINE DR., N. VAN. 080-3431  30��/<  Atlas School Pak  ipkg  Rag.  Colored Pencils 24   11.99  HB Pencils5pak        2.25  SciSSOrS School Safety UR  2.98  School Boxes  Pencil Case zippered  Plastic Ruler 12/30cm  Ball Point Pensspak  Pencil Sharpener  Eraser  3.98  1.69  1.59  2.35  1.69  1.1  REG. PRICE  Laurentien Colouring Pencil 24 s    10.98  Laurentien Colouring Markers ia-s 6.49  Venus Stick Pens Medium Blue 3.00  Venus HB Pencils 2.50  UHU Colour Glue Stick eg 1.65  UHU Qlue Stick   , 3.00  Paber Castell Vinyl Erasers 2.18  Total Rag. Price  $29.80  19.00  WESTAB SPECIAL  %$��$&  1" Laminated Binder, 100 Refill Sheets  5 Dividers, 150 Pg. Twin Coil Notebook, 300 Pg. Notebook  $18.97 Value    $9.99  Scented School Box  Keg. 13.35    $1.99  9x7 Exercise Books  Half & Half, Interlined, Wide Rule  Reg. 95' 4/$2.89  &*-*.��.  atlas  OFFICE SOLUTIONS LTD.  5511 WHARF ST., SECHELT  Phone 885-4489      Phone 885-4696  1.  mmmt Coast News, August 6,1990  15.  The Sunshine  Second Section  Council welcomes  Davis Bay proposal  Above Is an artist's sketch of the resort development being planned for Davis Bay at the site of the  present Casa Martinez (see stories this page).  by Rose Nicholson  Plans for a new SS million  motel complex in Davis Bay  were revealed but week by Dave  Hayer of Can-Van Property Investments Ltd.  The 56-unit motel, to be built  on the present Casa Martinez  property, will include executive  suites, banquet facilities, a  business centre, restaurant, a  year round exercise area, pool  and Jacuzzi.  Hayer's wife lsabelle, vice  president of the company, grew  up on the Sunshine Coast. She  Resort to generate jobs  According to Sukhdip (Dave)  Hayer, Surrey-based hotel  developer, the proposed $3.5  million 57-unit resort complex  he is ramrodding will generate  some 60 to 65 full and part-time  jobs in the local economy.  Hayer made this claim at the  tail end of a Planning .Board  meeting devoted entirely to a  consideration of his firm's plans  to build the stucco, tile and  wood three-story edifice at the  corner of Coast Highway and  Davis Bay Road. The Casa  Martinez would be razed to  make way for the resort which  will feature an indoor-outdoor  pool, restaurant, play area, and  a 75-car parking facility.  Most of the meeting was  taken up with a presentation by  Mike McDonald and Sheldon  Chandler, architects who spent  nine months bringing the' .am  bitious project into (at least)  visual reality. Their main coa-  cern, they made clear more than  once, was to preserve the integrity of the existing environment.  "We have personally examined the entire neighbourhood,"  Chandler said, "and we have  designed a structure which  makes minimal negative impact  - if any - and even improves the  area."  Although a number of homeowners will be affected in one  way or another by the resort,  whose start date is slated for the  moment the developers gain official approval, Chandler claims  not to be aware of any public  opposition, so far. .Public hearings on the resort's fate have yet  to be held.  Mhough part of the resort  Dog pound plan  causing debate  In a 30-minute public hearing  at the seniors' hall prior to their  regular meeting, Sechelt Council heard presentations from  citizens who spoke on the issue  of a dog pound being establshed  on Mason Road. The intended  site is owned by the regional  district, and three residents of  the to-be-impacted area  registered their strong disapproval of the project.  "There are going to be some  very unhappy people living on  Mason Road as a result of this  dog pound���and I'm one of  them!" declared Joyce Rigo.  "You should consider putting  the pound in an industrial area.  Please reconsider."  Bruce Galbraith, another  homeowner concerned that his  neighbourhood and lifestyle  might go to the dogs if, indeed,  the dogs (so to speak) come to  him, noted that, "What worries  me the most is the noise���especially in the evenings���that will  come from the pound," adding  that, "There are significant  echoes in our area and the barks  are bound to bounce back and  forth and make matters worse."  Area resident Bruce Haines  said "I don't want to hear dogs  barking at night!" Added wife  Colleen Haines "There seems to  be so much land and roads, it's  beyond me why you'd put a dog  pound in a residential area."  The council, having allowed  the vox populi to be heard, will  consider the issue and come to a  decision at some later date.  Drop Oil yOUt  COAST NEWS  from  9:00 am to 6 pm  Over 6,000 LP's Excellent Condition  Collectibles, R&B, Big Band Swing,  Country, Rock N' Roll, Heavy Metal)  Ian, Instrumental, Sound Tracks  M  Buy 5 and get one  FREE  5k��  - Ladies' 12 Speed Bicycle  ��� Household Goods  - 1977 Trans Am B.O.  - Assorted Miscellaneous Items  Framed Doors - 2x6 Mirrors Double Diamond  5683 Upland Road  Tuwanek  Go North on Cast Porpoise Road  and follow Ihe sign  site is presently zoned as  Residential, the developers seem  to have few worries that this will  be transformed to C-2 (Commercial) status once they make  their pitch for re-zoning.This  key meeting will take place prior  to the public hearing on the  question of the resort's merits.  Alderman Doug Reid waxed  almost rhapsodic in mellifluous  tones, praising everything from  the proposed shrubbery to the  quality of the artist's renderings  of the complex which the architects referred to constantly in  their hour of low-keyed show  and sell.  As the meeting adjourned, a  tall woman in the rear announced in no uncertain terms that "I  live on Whittaker ��� and now  when I look out my window all  I can see is the Casa Martinez. It  will be fabulous to catch a  glimpse of this new hotel! Good  luck ��� I'm behind you all the  way!"  Sukhdip (Dave) Hayer turned  to his wife and murmured, "We  can use all the support like that  we can get!"  is the youngest daughter of Jose  and Consuelo Martinez who  started the well-known Casa  Martinez Restaurant about 20  years ago.  "Someone wanted to buy the  property and put up a small  motel," said Hayer, "but  lsabelle wanted to have  something really nice here, so  we decided to postpone plans  for a bigger hotel in Surrey and  develop this property instead.  Hayer told the Coast News  that their main concern is to  develop the property in such a  way as to enhance the  neighbourhood. The old fir and  arbutus trees along the highway  will be kept as they are and extensive landscaping around the  perimeter of the property will  add to the attractiveness of the  three storey building which will  be angled across the property so  that large open spaces will take  advantage of the view.  All the units will face the  ���ocean with balconies on all second and third storey rooms.  The business centre will be  equipped with telex, fax and  computer facilities and the  ground level exercise area will  open onto the outdoor pool.  Residential type architecture  will incorporate Spanish roof  tiles, textured stucco and stained wood.  The property, which runs  from Highway 101 to Whittaker  Road, is presently zoned as  Commercial along the highway  and Residential on the Whittaker Road side and Hayer has  applied for rezoning of the  whole area to Commercial.  "We want to develop this as a  year round four star resort,"  said Hayer. "We are going to  market our own package plans  for scuba diving, cross country  skiing, fishing, boating,  horseback riding, hiking and so  on.  "We expect to provide between 50 and 65 year round and  part time jobs.  There will be an information  meeting on August 14 at 7:30  pm at the Casa Martinez and we  want to invite all the neighbours  to <��me and hear a presentation  by the architects. We want to  work with the community."  Help Spread The Word:  LITERACY  FJMCT-11  ofleStevearl  Mot. fan one  _ _ muormr (27.7%)  snMs petpuWiw is  t.ta.mn.mham  TWCOWUttrscyfM^rtw  -��w   321 Cheepal SI. Olkeera,  *T^ Onle��ioKlN7Z2  1613) 232-3569  ffl)  Tmg and MOHE from.   kerFFs  WhiteWestinghouse  Washer & Dryer...  ��� if  HE  [oajOsbeauii^ul]  3 piece  Oak Tablfi Stit with brass accents  Cocktail table measures 50"x30"  Sug. List $847.00  SALE Set of 3  499  00  UflME 9 30 9 00 pn  nUIIlL 12 00 5 00p  FURNISHINGS  9:30 900 pm, Mon   Sat.  12 00 5 00 pm, Seen  b Holidays  illUAfl     turn i rim  iini]u n"v " *sci""��  SIMON  IN STORfc FINANCING"  AVAIL ABU  OAT  886 8886 16.  Coast News, August 6,1990  LEISURE  Local modeler Alan Grant of Gibsons spent S yrs. building from  scratch this replica of The Nonsuch, the flnt trading vessel of  the Hudsons Bay Company (1668-1669). It is now on display at  Mountain Coast Hobbles, Sechelt, until August 10.  At The Arts Centre  'Rhythms' at the Arts Centre  is an exhibition of recent paintings by Gambier Island artist  Ursula Fritsch. Though her  work is very personal and highly  distinttive, it covers a broad  range from the highly  abstracted in which no object is  represented, to those in which  modeling of forms and spatial  depth is predominant.  In the first category this show  includes two untitled paintings  which make their effect on the  viewer purely through shapes,  lines, colours, and textures in  which they are composed. This  is consistent with the philosophy  of art first expressed early this  century by Wassily Kandinsky  who Ursula names as a major  inluence on her work. At the  other extreme is her striking  painting 'Walpurgis Night I'  which features a grotesque  mask rendered convincingly to  produce a disturbing tension  between the fantastic nature of  the object and its apparent  solicity. This painting along  with others in the show  demonstrates the waking dream  quality common in her work.  'Rhythms' can be seen at the  Arts Centre in Sechelt betwren  10 and 4 Tuesday to Saturday,  and between 1 and 4 Sunday  until August 19.  the  TERRACE  iiinii'i��Mii   ||||.|ll|l"Mee |||||||l  AT BONNIEBROOK  ^Looking jox  ��om<ztnLng aljjE.is.nt:  Try outdoor dining at The Terrace  Lunch 1 !:30 - 2:00  Dinner 5:30 - 9:30  Tables available in our comfortable dining room  or in the sunshine on the terrace  Serving Breakfast, Lunch & Dinner daily except Mondays  LOCATED AT COWER POINT RD. G OCEAN BEACH ESPLANADE  PHONE 886-2188  Nobody  Can Top  These Figures.  Ptgy Dmn Ion Si lit.     Jam Vaeimm tori 61 tbi.    Ro*Bttrn.bo>tfl>htt*libi.    Amu Uftwhit 9Slbt.  20th Anniversary  Special  $3995  per week  Man. - Fri.  7:30 am -1:00  Seat.  9:00 -12:00  886-DIET  634 Farnham Rd��� Gibsons  behind Gibsons Medical Clinic  Center  Ttleiitlitljt-toss professionals'  C l9ve)Oin(.cnerr. In, Sfeceeelof  weight Ine., varit-e. with feeellrieliea!  Janice Edmonds  Counsellor  Afternoon Appointments Available  King of the Safecracker*  The Reckoning  by Peter Trower  Like many people who sense  an imminent appointment with  eternity, Herbert Emerson Wilson simply does not want to die.  When he is first admitted to the  Cardiac Unit he makes such a  royal foofaraw that the doctors  are finally obliged to strap him  down to the bed lest he injure  himself. His strength and  obstinate energy are deemed  quite remarkable. His frail body  cannot sustain such blind, impotent singer for long, however,  and soon he sinks into a lethargic state. He grows noticeably  weaker. Fantasy and reality intermingle in his fickle mind.  Sometimes he is back in the  grim Bumping Ward, watching  one pathetic, friendless old lifer  after another make his grudging  peace with oblivion. At least he  has been spared the shame and  utter ignominy of dying in a  Bumping Ward.  This hot night, in August  1968, seems alive with echoes of  the past. Long-gone faces swim  up out of the dark like fish surfacing from the depths of a  black tank.  "All 1 can say, Herbie,"  remarks brother Frank, "is that  I should have stayed at the  bakery in Battle Creek. I'm not  as sharp as you and Lou. I  should never have gotten involved in Los Angeles, but at  least you kept me out of your  books. I thank you for that.  And you never called me 'Bur-  ley.'  God! How I hated that  name!"  Gibsons  Library  news  At the Gibsons and District  Public Library we now have the  books you have been waiting  for! Wilbur Smith's Golden  Fox; Stephen King's The Stand;  Rosamund Pitcher's September;  and The Complete Book of the  Production of Lts Miserable*  by Edward Behr.  ���Other new Non-Fiction includes: Spokeshute: Skeena  River Memory; The Target is*- J  Destroyed: What Really Hap-""  pened to Flight 007 and What  America Knew About It; Post-  Modern Design; Drawing With  Color and Imagination; Fine  Homebuilding Remodeling  Ideas; Small Garden Design;  Feeding the Brain: How Foods  Affect Children; and The Encyclopedia of New Photography.  In the Adult Fiction look for:  Lewis Percy by Anita Brookner;  The Trick of It by Michael  Frayn; Always and Forever by  Cynthia Freeman; G Is For  Gumshoe by Sue Grafton; The  Evening News by Arthur Hail-  ey; Running West by James  Houston; Fatal Affair by Velda  Johnston; The Once and Future  Spy by Robert Littell; Painkiller: A Novel of Medical Terror; by Steven Spruill; The  Cloning of Joanna May by Fay  Weldon; Red Branch by  Morgan Llyweln; and Many  Things Have Happened Since  He Died, And Here Are The  Highlights by Elizabeth D.  Vaugh.  "Never thought I'd get taken  to the cleaners by an ex-  preacher," wryly comments  spiffily-clad Nick the Greek.  "You were a pretty craol  customer. And I appreciate that  letter of apology you finally sent  me. That was the mark of a  gentleman. It's too bad you  never took up gambling instead  of hitting all those petes and  mail trucks. With your moxie  you'd have been a natural in a  high-stake game. No one could  ever have read your fare."  "We have never met," says a  small, dark-tjearded, sallow-  faced man, stepping from the  shadows of delirium, "but I  think you recognize me. I am  Arthur Edward Wilson, also  known as Brother Twelve. You  have cast a pall of utter confusion over my legend. And saying you knew where my treasure  was buried! What balderdash!  Only myself and Madame Zee  know where the gold is. (Poor  Zee. She died quite insane in  Central America.) But your  book was an amusing piece of  chicanery for all that. Perhaps it  is a pity that we were nol truly  related. You might have been a  valuable asset to us in the  Order."  "I trusted you, Herbert,"  sighs Alice, "and believed all  those stories you told me about  oil wells and film studio connections. What a fool I must have  sounded, defending you to the  reporters! And that woman,  Helen Gillespie. It was  so...humiliating, though I could  even have forgiven you that.  But 1 could never forgive you  for the scandal at Kingston  Penetentiary. That was disgusting Herbert, disgusting. I was  disgusted with you!"  (A real face and voice break  through the ghostly figments.  "Herb can you hear me? This is  your wife, Amelia. 1 came to see  you, Herb, as soon as I heard  you were ill. Is there anything  you need? Is there anything you  want to tell me?  Herb is conscious of Amelia's  presence but he can think of  nothing to say to her, it has all  lieen said before, too bitterly  and too many times. He feigns  steep. After a bit Amelia shrugs  and leaves.)  To lie continued...  Save Georgia  ~     > Strait  MARATHON August 25  Leave from Nanaimo or Seechelt.  Support craft needed.  To sign up 885-9473  ECO-FAIR     August 26  Crafts, food, environmental  booths, entertainment.  For information .886-2473  INFO BOOTH  Trail Bay Mall  From Aug. 20-24th  Roberts  Creek  LEGION  FRIDAY NIGHT DINNER  Baron of Beef & Yorkshire Pudding  Reg. 18.00   Seniors 17.00  Original Oils by  LOTTIE CAMPBELL  Sunday, Aug. 12  1:00-5:00 P.M.  Itllcrest Ave. loft Norll  Phone 886-7672  ICSIAJDCV    0RGAN &  Lwrr KE#   piano centre  comes to Sechelt  at the  TRAIL BAY CENTRE MALL  Wednesday to Saturday, August 8-11,1990  Summer Sale  on  ��� Hammond Organs  ��� Lowrey Personal  Keyboards  ��� Korg electronic pianos  ��� Good used instruments  Discounts up to 20%  Special PNE Prices in effect  Visa & Mastercard accepted  Give the Gift of Music  #232 Lougheed Mall, 9855 Austin Avenue, Burnaby, B.C.    421*3937  ANNOUNCEMENT  R.F. O'Shaughnessy  J.W.Ktwt  LO. Guenther  MW. Burton  B.I. Bodrtar  The President of the ICG Utilities (British Columbia) Ltd., R.F. (Bob) O'Shaughnessy, is pleased to announce the senior management team for the distribution utility.  Jac W. Kraut is Vice President Engineering/Operations; Lloyd 6. Guenther, Controller, W.J. (BUI) Burton. Director ol Marketing; and B.I. Bodnar. Director of Human  Resources. These appointments recognize the experience and commitment of the individuals and reflects the Company's desire to round out its management team to  oversee significant expansion of operations on Vancouver Island. These positions are located In the Company's head olfice In Victoria.  ICG Utilities (British Columbia) Ltd. serves more than 12.000 gas customers In Victoria, Nanaimo, Port Alice, Whistler and Fort St. John. Construction will begin this  tall to install local distribution systems in the 25 communities on the Sunshine Coast and Vancouver Island that will be served by the Vancouver Island Natural Gas  I  ICG UTILITIES (BRITISH COLUMBIA) LTD.  ^_______Oe>eee, Try catching  celebrity chef  Coast News, August 6,1990  17.  John Clarke, from the Sea Cavalcade Lottery Committee,  presents the grand prize winner Bev Drombolis of Gibsons with  her new camcorder. ���Jackie ptwiin photo  Cavalcade  lottery  Bev Dromebolis, camcorder;  P. MacDougall, colour TV;  Sandra Johnston, $250 shopping spree at Sunnycrest Mall;  Ken Norton, chain saw from  Seabird Rentals; Paddy Wales,  screw driver set from Peninsula  Industrial; Pacific Ocean  Charters, hack saw from Peninsula Industrial; Arne Tveit-  Pettersen, weed eater from Kelly's Lawnmower & Chainsaw  Sales.  Joanne Barrows, $25 gift certificate from The Alternative;  Christine Borley, $25 gift certificate from Gibsons Meal  Market; Shawn Cardinall, $20  gift certificate from Christine's  Gifts; Gerrie Patterson, $20 gift  certificate from Coast Book  Store; Mary Mansfield, $50 gift  certificate from W.W. Upholstery; Randy Tatfrie, $25 gift  certificate from Wishful Thinking; and Jenny Baba, pocket  calculator from Radio Shack.  Parade  winners  The 1990 Sea Cavalcade  Parade Winners are as follows:  Commercial: First, CBC  Beachcombers; second, Pebbles  Realty and third, Dale's Auto  Clinic.  Clubs/Organizations: First,  Rugby Club; second, BC Ferries  Union Workers and third,  Rotary Club.  Groups/Asstxiations: First,  Miss Gibsons ��� I990 and contestants; second, Food Bank  and third, Jack and Jill  Preschool.  Bands: First, British Ex-  service; second, Seaforth  Highlanders of Canada and  third, Sechelt Legion.  Classic Car: First, Gibsons  Auto Body; second, Masonic  Family and third, Grizzly Truck  Ltd.  Best Decorated Child 12 and  under: First, Candy Lee  Erickson; second, Edney Group  and third, Amber Lee Kendall.  Best Decorated Bike or  2-Wheeler: First, Candy Lee  Erickson.  Best Decorated Car or  Motorized Vehicle: First, NRS  Gibsons Realty; second, Jay  Sullivan ��� Mac's Truck and  third, CF Chapter.  Best Decorated Adull 13 or  over: First, Japanese Community; second, Masonic Family and  third, CF Chapter.  You'll need your running  shoes to keep up with this year's  celebrity chef at the Festival of  the Written Arts. She is Diane  Clement, sprinter on the 1956  Canadian Olympic Team, winner of a bronze medal in the  1958 Commonwealth Games,  coach and past president of the  Canadian Track and Field  Association, Women's manager  for the 1984 Canadian Track  and Field Team at the Los  Angeles Olympics, and Team  Manager of Athletics for the  1988 Seoul Olympics.  But when she isn't running  Diane Clement is cooking up a  storm. A graduate of La  Varenne in Paris and Cordon  Bleu in London and New York,  and a member of the international Cooking Schools,  Diane Clement is the author of  the cook books Chef on the  Run, More Chef on the Run,  and with her husband, sports  medicine pioneer Dr. Doug Clement, a third cookbook, Chef  and Doctor on the Run.  A fourth book, Chef on the  Run - Fresh and Fast, is due  from Sunflower Publications  this fall. A ticket to Diane Cle  ment's event on Sunday,  August 12 includes sharing a  picnic supper prepared from the  running chefs own recip<es.  The Festival of the Written  Arts is also pleased to announce  its first musical events in the  Festival Pavilion at Rockwood.  On August 8, the Festival of  the Written Arts sponsors the  renown Classique Jazz Band in  the Pavilion. Formed in 1968,  the band includes internationally famous performers Lloyd  Arntzen, Dave Robbins, Doug  Parker, Al Matheson, George  Ursan and Rick Kilburn.  If you like your jazz smooth  and easy with the flavour of  Dixie, this is your night. Curtain  8 pm. Tickets for sale at the  Festival booth after June 15.  tgGIBSONS  E*)LEGION  Branch 109  Members and Guests Welcome  Hollwin  Duo  iW' Creek  LEGION  Braachllf  This Weekend:  JURE SOX  MUSK  MamlMfs and born II  guttts welcome  Fri. Night  [Dinners  $7.00  ��� Grilled UtAr  ��� New York Steak     ��***   .  I Sat. Nighl $8,001  Sentor Member* 17.00  ��� BINGO ��� TUES. EVENINGS I  (Lie. >7SOS3|  Drop off Your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  AC BUILDING  SUPPLIES  in Madeira Park  until 3:30 Friday  "�� Friendly Paopla Placa"  Tata  29 is fine  My machine was broken  Fixed now, Please call  DEL 580-2322  This rare carved stone bowl, believed to be from the Marpole  Culture and probably used in ceremonies 1500 to 2000 yean ago,  was found by pipeline crews a short distance behind Chatelech  High School. ���Photo Courtesy of Pacific Com! Energy  SECHELT LEGION BR. 140  6:00 Friday Nite  Steak Supper  will continue through the month of  August  .flu.  with a new added feature "Dessert"  compliments of  "Ye Olde English Doughnut Shoppe"  Sechelt  Supper Hours - 6 pm to 8 pm  Dancing - 8 pm to 12 midnight  Membere & Guest* Welcome  GOING  ON  VACATION?  Cottage Care  PROPERTY WATCH  Provides  Peace ol Mind  885-9041  Your guide to  the finest in  area dining  A listing of  restaurants  and pubs  1ml  o( fteCoooi  My sister-in-law and three year old nephew had arrived from California and  we were frantically trying to find ways to amuse them. "Let's go out for dinner!" my sister-in-law said. Various scenes flashed before my eyes, most of  them from horror movies. You see my nephew while being an absolute  sweetheart could be considered "precocious" to put it mildly. So where could  we go for good, understanding service, that could live up to our bragging  about the Sunshine Coast?  Andy's was our choice. Kid's love pizza, and adults love variety, so I figured  everyone would be happy, waitresses who had to deal with "precious" excluded. We arrived relatively early (a preventative measure) and were seated at a  booth. Our hostess must have been psychic, as with three walls around us I actually had an opportunity to corral the little guy and allow the rest of the  patrons to enjoy their meals.  The service was excellent, and our food arrived quickly, I'd been counting  the minutes myself, but most important, it was delicious. The pizza was hot  and spicy, and the kalimari was complimented perfectly by the cool yogurt  tzatziki. Andy's definitely has to be complimented here as 1 was playing peek-  a-boo while eating, and still I managed to appreciate the excellent flavours.  Dinner was actually over, and although we usually like to revel in a meal at  Andy's this was not the opportunity, now we needed our bill. We didn't have  to wait long, they must have had it written up and waiting for us.  With our bill paid, and our left-over pizzas in boxes we were on our way  home, sighing with relief at our excellent, yet uneventful dinner and I can  guarantee that our fellow patrons were relieved or sighing also.  Average meal prices do not include liquor.  FAMILY DINING  Andy's Restaurant- Every Wednes-  duy ni^lii in Prime Rih Night. House  NixvialiicN include veal dishes, sieaks,  ���tculfxxli ixislu, pi/fa, I hai food, ,iiid lots  nl NfcW iIinIhv Doii'i miss Andy's greal  llrnncli Htiiic't ever) Sunday irom  Ilum-IJD, Hw> 10), Gibsons, 886*3388.  Cafe   Pierrot-  Comfortable  ai-  mosphere wilh warm, helpful staff.  Homemade pastas, quiches and daily  Specials are all prepared with the freshest  Ingredients - both healthful and delicious.  Our whole wheal bread and scrumptious  desserts are baked fresh daily, on the  premises. Ouiside dining, lake oul orders  for   the   beach   and   cappneino   are  available.  I lve entertainment  most  weekends. lite Cotst'l bistro...as unique  as ihe Coast itself. Mon. 9��3, Tues.  ���Thurs. 9.8pm, Iri. & Sat. 94pm. Sunday CkMCd. teredo Square, Sechell.  885-9%2. Reservations recommended.  Coast Club Cafe- Bright, open,  casual dining for breakfast and lunch.  Fresh is the order of the day for all of our  menu items. Big burgers, pasta dishes,  Mexican specials, sandwiches, salads and  a variety of daily features. An adull environment with European flair, which offers dining at reasonable prices. Open  from 5 am daily. Join us for weekend  brunch. 5519 Wharf Ave.. Sechdt,  885-9344. Visa and Mastercard accepted -  seating for 60.  NK.HI ON IHl   fOWN  Blue Heron Inn- For lunches ind din-  iws. Fully licenced, closed Sunday  lunch, all day Monday, and Tuesday din-  ner. For reservations phone Laurie of  Heather. 885-3847.  Creek House ��� Intimate dining and  European cuisine in a sophisticated yet  casual atmosphere. Wc serve rack of  lamb, duck, crab, clams, scallops, steaks,  also daily specials. Reservations recommended. Roberts Creek Road and llcach  Avenue - 885-9321. 0|ien 6 pm. .Closed  Mondays & Tuesdays. V. MC". 40 seals.  Lord Jim's Resort HotH ��� a tranquil view of Thormanby Island and Ihe  Malaspina Straits sel the thane for a  beautiful night out. Super friendly people,  fine international cuisine, comfortable  surroundings, son music and good svine  always add up lo make yours a nighl to  remember. With live musk in our lounge  every weekend and reasonable room rates  wilh a heated swimming pool and games  room, all our guests fed al home and at  case. So, for a night out or a get-away  weekend give us a call. Starting June I,  summer hours for Ihe restaurant will be:  Breakfast t Lunch, 7 am lo 2 pin; Dinner  6 pm to 10 pm; seven days a week. For  reservations or more information call  885.7038.  Mariners' Restaurant - on the  walerfronl with one of the most spectacular views in Gibsons, ihe Mariners'  specializes in fresh and live seafood, and  also offers a full range of lunch and dinner entrees. Both menus change daily,  wilh delicious daily specials. Marine  Drive, Gibsons Landing, 886-2334. Monday lo Saturday: Lunch 11-3, Monday lo  Saiunlay: Dinner 5-10 and Sunday 5-9,  Sunday Brunch 11-3. 100seats. V. MC.  Hie Wharf - Open for breakfast,  lunch and dinner seven days a week.  .Breathtaking ocean view and sunsets  from every table. Continental cuisine and '  seafood al its ben. Sunday Brunch from  II am - 3 pm. Felly licensed and air-  conditioned. Dinner reservations recom-  mended. Hwy. 101, Davis Bay. 885-728S.  FINE DINING  The Terrace it Bonniebrook-wiih  an ocean panorama, The Terrace at Bonniebrook, located on the walerfronl at  Gower Poinl, offers superb West Coast  cuisine in a picturesque and relaxing lodge  setting. For those seeking finer dining and  a higher standard of service eve offer fresh  local BC food, expertly prcparcel and  presented in a varied menu of appetizers.  entrees and (lessens for I uncle and dinner.  Follow Gower Point road to Ocean Beach  Esplanade. Breakfast, 6-9:30; Lunch,  11:30-2; Dinner, 5:30-9:30. Sunday  eBrunch, 9-2. Clcescd Moeedays. Lunch  and Dinner reservations recommended.  Business groups and receptions welcome.  Visa, M/C, 886-2188.  Backeddy Pub - Enjoy ttte beautiful  waterfront view (eagles and hummingbirds arc a ceemmon sight) from the  Backeddy Marine Pub. Enjoy the deck as  well as the separate family dining area,  beetle with a relaxing atmosphere. Bring  your appetite for our home-style  Skexekumteurger or our greal fish & chips.  We're open for breakfast al 9 a.m. and  dinner is served freem 11 a.m. lo 9 p.m.  l.eecatcd V\ mile north of Egrnonl een  Maple Kniiel  Cedars Neighbourhood Pub ���  Great food every day all day. AppctUers  and full menu along with terrific daily  specials, available 'till 9 pm every night.  We're known for our great almosptirre  and good limes. Sun. ��� Thurs. open 'till  midnight, Fri. & Sal. open 'till I am.  Visa, Mastercaid and reservations accepted. 8868171.  Irvine's Lauding Marine Pub -  Excellent lunches, dinners and appetizers  served in a friendly and casual waterfront  pub setting overlooking the mouth of  Pender Harbour. Prime rib every Saturday. Free moorage available for heaters  visiting with us. We're located at the end  of Irvine's Landing Road, and we're open  7 days a week from 11 am to 11 pm. Pub  open llam-llpm. Kilchen open Mam  10pm. Call 883-1145  The Omega Pizza, Steak And  I e.eVler House - With a perfect new  of Gibseens marina, and a good time at-  meespherc, the Onega is a people-  watcher's paradise. Cast members of The  Beachcombers can usually be found dining here. Menu includes pizza, pasla,  steaks and seafood. Sicaks and seafood  arc their specialties. Banquet facilities  asailable. Vers special children's menu.  Average dinner for two: $20. Reservations recommended. Located in CiitVons  landing at 1538 Gower Peeini Rd.  886-2268. Open Sun-Thurs, 11:30 am -10  pm, Iri and Sen 11:30 am ��� 10:30 pm.  Seats 145.  The Parthenon Greek Taverna  l evated on the esplanade in downtown  Sechelt. We specialize in Greek Cuisine,  fresh scaiexxl, straks, jeasta. and pizza.  Opni 6 days a week - Tues. through  Thurs., from 11 am - 10 pm and Fri. &  Sat., II tun - II pin. We arc open for  lunch ��� irs eeui daily luncheon specials.  I unch is screed Irom 11 am - 3 pm.  Reservations receammerided. Wc also  have take-sun pi/za, ribs, pasla. Greek  lexxl and much more! 885-1995 or  885-2833. Kaihcnna ��� Hostess.  Pronto's Restaurants Twokvations  io serve you. Roth serse an extensive  variety ol pizza, steak, pasla, lasagne,  ribs, souvlaki in a delightful lamily atmosphere. Children's menu mailable. All  dinner entrees include garlic ftead and a  choice eel soup eee salad. Average family  meal lot lour atx>ut SI5-J20. l.evaied at  Wharf Rd., Sechell, 885-1919; and on  Highway 101. across irom Gibsons  Medical Clinic. Gibsons. 886-8138.  Ruby Lake Retort - Picturesque  lakeside setting, posiandbeam dining  room, children's play area and tame  swans are part of Rut*/ Lake Resort's  charm. Sunday smorgasbord features  baron of beef evid other hoi meal dishes,  a beautiful salad bar and homemade  desserts, starts at I pm Absolutely superb  prime rib on Friday. .Breakfast from 6:30  am, lunch from 11 am and dinner from  4:30 lo 8 pm. Daily specials, licenced,  reasonable prices, menus have something  for everyone, on and off-premises catering. Hwy 101 just north of Pender Harbour, good highevay access and pvking  for vehicles of all sin. 883-2269.  I Al IN -   MM  Oil  Kmle is Gwen's Drive In Take  out, or delivery. Pizza, dinners, salads,  burgers, chicken, desserts, drinks, ice  cream. Free home delivery within 4 miles.  after 6 pm only, on $10 minimum orders.  Small charge for orders under $10. Open  late every night. Hwy. 101, Gibsons.  886-7813. 18.  Coast News, August 6,1990  Softball  wraps up  ���K^ix, |  The Meraloma RFC were the champions of the Inaugural Swine Sevens Rugby Tournament hosted  by the Pigs at the sun-bleached upper Elphinstone field last Saturday, which had seven Lower  Mainland teams as well as local boys, the Pigs, vying for the tournament win.       -Jeff Caipnttr photo  Sevens tourney success  The Inaugural Swine Sevens  Rugby Tournament was a  smashing success like all the  other events this cavalcade  weekend. The Meraloma RFC  defeated a skilled but drained  Ex-Brit squad in the final, the  Brits gamely playing three  games in the last hot hour.  The sun beat down on a hard-  baked field but the high calibre  of play and fitness belied the  fact that the Swine Sevens is a  tourney for tight five scrum-  mers ��� those huge fat night  mares who never get to play  sevens rugby.  This veteran observer (eating  crow) watched seven lower  mainland teams and the host  Pigs play skilled, fast-paced, exciting rugby as they hugely enjoyed a day's play in Gibsons.  A lot of good piggies worked  hard providing the visitors and  their families with a great day in  Gibsons but John Rainer deserves porky kudus for taking  Quinn Kelly's idea for a tourney  and conceiving it as a tight five  event and then effectively plan  ning and organizing the tourney. Solid Stu Frizzell was  John's co-organizer and on  field team leader. (The Pigs  played very good rugby finishing 3 to 2 against tough, skilled opposition.)  Their hard work gave birth to  a successful sevens concept that  combined with the very successful inaugural sevens at  Whistler last week could draw  teams from all over the world to  our shores for top calibre rugby  in the future.  SC Golf h Country Club  Sneddon & Reeves win  by Frank Nanson  ;! The winners of the Rendle-  I. man Trophy held on July 24-25  i were Debbie Snedden and  J Marion Reeves with a pairs total  I of 125 nd. Runners up were  ! Connie Grant and Dody Grant  ; with one more for a total of  ; 125. This is a low net 2-ball test  I ball tournament.  ��� The Monday night twilighters  ; had 34 out July 23 with Pearl  'Cheat and partner George Bay-  ; ford winning with a net 23. Low  ; putts went to Isabel Cowley and  ; her partner, none other than the  ;'head man of the "Faulaferizing  stroke," Walt Faulafer. The  special prize went to the ladies'  longest driver, who was Evelyn  Cooper. The prize was donated  by Shop Easy stores.  Senior men's day had 89 out  with the leader being Vic  Vaughan and team mates Bill  Lawrence, Jim Griffichs, z\rt  Manning and Dave Hunter.  Dan Belle's group took second  place. Jim Gilcrest was closest  to the hole on the 8th.  What happened to Bill Utter-  back? I'm running short of the  green dot balls he provides me  with. Drove the last one into the  lake on the 7th Bill ��� they are  certainly good balls!  The  new  club  rosters are  printed and held in the pro shop"  for pick up by members wishing  the same.  Al McPherson has just completed a "Course on the rules of  Golf" in Kelowna, put on by  the RCGA. Al passed with flying colours and is now  "Qualifiesd" to interpret the  rules of golf for us until  January 1992! Ask him lots of  questions to keep him in practice members, as practice makes  perfect you know.  iSlo-pitch tournament  by Mark Benson  yrhe Third Annual BC Ferry  I Marine Workers Mixed  -Pitch Tournament will lie  ���staged the weekend of August  jll and 12 on all three fields at  Brothers Park in Gibsons.  Sixteen teams (six local and  10 from the Lower Mainland)  will be divided into four pools  of four and play the other three  teams in their respective pools.  The teams with the best record  in each pool will advance to the  semi-finals at 2 pm on Sunday  9&r  Sunshine Coast  Hot Spots and Hints  *.' LOCATION: PRODUCTION:  Cl"* *m FAIR  DltHII" FAIR  Tnl Wind FAIR/GOOD  Merry lilind FAIR/6000  Finn Hock FAIR/GOOD  EpMffl Feint FAIR/GOOO  Laaquttl Island 8000  Sangster Island GOOD  TiMeti Island GOOD  ����fgHn Harbour FAIR/GOOD   FAIR  Sangster/Lasqueti/Texada all producing strong  numbers of fish.  Pirate Rock, Merry Island both produced good  numbers of spring on morning tide.  SPECIAL    of    the    WEEK  CART0P BOAT SEATS  Assorted Models  TRAILBAY  SPORTS  IRAK *VF  1 COWSK St    SECHEIT       185 2SI:  (12) on fields one and two. The  finals go at 4 pm on field one.  Action begins at 9 am on  Saturday (11) and continues 'til  6 pm with game's beginning  every 90 minutes on all fields.  Games begin at 9 am on Sunday  (12),  Visiting teams will be from  Chilliwack, Mission, Delta, Victoria, Richmond, North Vancouver, Langley, and Quadra  Island.  Local teams represented will  be Blasters, Cedars, Stemnw's,  Wrercks, Coors Scummbies, and  Gibsons Auto Body.  There will be a dance Saturday (11) night at the Gibsons  Legion featuring the band,  Local Traffick.  Cavalcade  tennis  tourney  The Annual Sea Cavalcade  Tennis Tournament is set to go  the weekend of August 24 to 26.  Ladiw' singles and doubles,  Men's single and double, and  mixed events will be held on the  courts of both Dougal and  Brothers Parks, as well as one  or two kindly lent private  courts. Dougal Park in lower  Gibsons will be the centre for  scheduling, camrederie, and  polite disputes, as well as they  payment of a modest $5 fee.  Players of all levels are  welcome as all entrants are  assured of at least three matches  in each event, based on the  baseball adage of three strikes  and one is out.  Entries may be made at the  ���Sports Shop in Sunnycrest Mall  (886-4635) or to Eric Cardinall  (886-7449).  The men's softball season officially came to a close last  weekend with the conclusion of  the annual wind-up tournament.  The Beach Buoys won a hard  fought final 12-5 over a determined but tired Seatruckers  team who faced the tough task  of winning five straight games  after losing in the opening to  Roberts Creek.  The Beach Buoys on the  other hand were well rested  heading into the final by cruising through the winners'  bracket in four straight. The  final was close until the fifth inning when the Beach Buoys  took the lead on Paul Morris'  two run double. They never  looked back, scoring four runs  in the sixth and four more in the  top of the seventh. When Kevin  August flyed out to centre field  the Beach Buoys had won their  first tourney in two years.  The Seatruckers had  previously beaten the undermanned but game Bayside  Millers 14-11. Bayside took  third place.  Tournament all-stars were:  Mike Mannion ��� Beach  Buoys; Kevin August  -Seatruckers; Mike Ryan  -Bayside; Freeman Reynolds  -Creekers; Claude Carlton  ���Wakefield; Jerome Julius  -Warriors; Pelle Poulson - Wet-  sox; John Nickerson - Wild-  wind; Ken Hincks - BA  Blacktop; Cory August  -Brewers.  Tournament MVP was Blair  Rowland of the Beach Buoys.  Thanks to the fans who came  out to support the league and to  the Sechelt Indian Band for  allowing us to use their fields.  Relerenca: Point Atkinson  Pacific Standard Tlma  Fo Skookumchuk Narrows add  1 hr. 40 min. plut S min. lor MCh ft. ol rite,  ���tnd 7 min. tor each ft. ol fall   TIDELINE MARINE  5637 Wharf Rd., Sechelt.  885-4141  9.9%  FINANCING  OAC - 1 Year Term   .  .(Boats In Stock?  Gibsons  Swimming Pool  Call 886-9415 for lurther inlormation  Summer Schedule  July 2 ��� July 27  MONDAY, WEDNESDAY, FRIDAY  7:30-8:30 Early Bird Swim  (Lengths)  8:30-9:30 Aqua-Fit  9:30-12:30 Lessons  12:30-1:30 Noon Swim  TUESDAY & THURSDAY  9:30-12:30 Lessons  We an now taking Registration lor an  N.L.S. (pool option) course to be held this  fall. If Interested please call 886-9415. See  Lynn Giampa for further Information.  Super Valu  ������v.  Just Arrived  olarPl  Full ft  Half Zip  30%   Off All1  OHZONE Clothing  SPECIAL!  Shorts Tanks  Pants A T-Shirts  Sweat Pantsi  Two Amigo fleg. $39.99  ^^Lotsdaiours^^  NOW ONLY *24"  e WORK WEN?  Ah WORLD  arcd  E]  ^m^mtm*mm^mmttjtmmmmm  msmsmt  mm  MM Coast News, August 6,1990  19.  Editor      I Record heat  Appeal result disappointing  Editor:  I am writing to express my  frustration and dissapointment,  to put it mildly, in the use of the  herbicide 'Vision' in Roberts  Creek and Langdale areas. I  and my associates put a lot of  energy and time into gathering  information on this herbicide,  some of which the board  members themselves didn't  seem to be aware of.  I'll give this much to forestry,  - that they co-operated and  helped me and my associates on  a population census around the  cut blocks and downstream  from the areas to be sprayed,  ud that's all I give them. I  never did hear if the appeal  board received this information  and if they considered it.  It tends to make on wonder if  someone doesn't already have a  'vision' on how the outcome of  any herbicide appeal is going to  be before the hearing even  starts.  Here are some Figures that I  just received from the Environmental Appeal Board.  They are based on thdr calculations, but must be considered  estimates.  1981, six permits upheld, zero  cancelled; 1983, zero; 1984,  seven permits upheld, one  cancelled; 198S, 25 permits  upheld, zero cancelled; 1986,23  permits upheld, one cancelled;  1987, 22 permits upheld, zero  cancelled; 1988, three permits  upheld, zero cancelled; 1989,38  permits upheld, one cancelled.  Let the figures speak for  themselves.  We wanted to set up a com-  muinity meeting with forestry in  attendance so there could be  some dialogue between the  community and forestry before  the spraying took place. When  speaking with the acting district  manager he felt that forestry  already   adequately   explained  themselves via the hearing.  The issue of spraying has  already been addressed. If we  had the meeing before the proposed spraying took plat* he  felt that the people are not really  wanting their questions  answered, - they just want to  stop the spraying. However,  they would be willing to consider a meeting after the spraying about the general use of  pesticides along with other  members of the forest industry.  I'm sure that would be informative.  Members of the public should  call or write forestry if they have  specific questions about these  cut blocks and the spraying of  them.  Also, members of the public  that are concerned about the use  of   herbicides   should   write  Agriculture Canada and  the  Ministry of the Environment.  Would anyone who has any  last copies of the petition  against the use of herbicides  please send them to me. Donna  White, S-19, C-7, RR 2, Gibsons, BC.  My associates and I would  like to take this opportunity to  thank all in the community who  offered their support.  It ain't over yet, folks!  Donna White  Editor:  The six hottest years of this  century occurred during the  1980's. This summer we are  once again experiencing the  greenhouse effect. In Gibsons  and Sechelt, water reservoirs are  going down rapidly. The challenge is for all of us to educate  ourselves on how to conserve  water so that this prerious  resource is used with respect  and responsibility.  The atmosphere is warming  up b<ecause there is too much  carton dioxide being produced.  The excess carton dioxide  makes the atmosphere store  more solar heat. The main reas  on for this is the burning of  coal, oil and gas to fuel our cars  and factories.  Another major reason is that  so many treses have ben cut  down that there are fewer left to  convert carbon dioxide into  oxygen.  To curb the source of the  problem we have to press for  stricter pollution laws for our  industries, use our cars sparingly and plant more trees. Here on  the coast this summer's heat  emphasizes the need to protect  our forests and watersheds.  Let's start with the Tetrahedron.  Denise Lagasse  On bilingualism  Deja vu on water  Editors note: A copy of the  following was received for  publication.  Attn. Mrs. Lorraine Goddard  Administrator  A press report on the White  Rock water restrictions indicates that their situation bears  an uncanny similarity to that in  Gibsons.  Excerpts from the press  report are:  1. "city residents were hit with  an indefinite ban on lawn  sprinkling.  2. "a failure in the pumping  system forced the ban."  On March 7,19901 wrote the  town concerning a potential  crisis in our water supply and  sewage treatment plant which  still stinks to high heavens most  warm evenings. 1 suggested that  the town had better upgrade the  infrastructute before allowing  more development.  Not having had the courtesy  of a reply, I am copying this to  the Coast News and the Press.  In a recent press release the  Mayor said the draw on the  water was the problem with  water scarcity and not the lack  of supply. What she didn't say  was that the 'draw on the water'  results from council allowing  unrestricted development and  too large a population of water  users for the existing facilities.  Now, to add insult to injury,  a press release indicates that  Council is toying with the idea  of re-joining the Sunshine Coast  Economic Development Commission.  With all the development  underway, it is proposed to put  an additional tax of SO cents per  $1000 of assessed value on  residential property.  The annual increase for a  modest home assessed at  $100,000 would be $50 as  against the present levy of $20  for a hospital.  I hope that Council will reject  this EDC proposal as I would  think that improving our infrastructure is far more important  at this time than spending tax  dollars to secure more development which will put a still  greater load on our inadequate  facilities.  Lome B. Blain  Response, please  Editors note: A copy of the  following   was   received   for  publication.  Mr. .Barry Mountain  District Manager,  Ministry of Forests  Re: Tetrahedron Wilderness  Dear Mr. Mountain  We request that the Ministry  of Forests require the licence  holder of Cut-Block 11-30 (Batchelor Lake) to submit a new  Pre-Harve*st Silvicultural Prescription, since the existing  PHSP is apparently not in com-  pliance with Section 4(c) of the  Ministry of Forests Act. Specifically, Reg. s.2(lXc) and Reg.  s.2(2Xh) require the licence  holder to recognize and address  through public consultation and  cooperation, resources other  than timber, such as recreation,  fisheries, wildlife, water, etc.  As well, the licence holder  has, during recent meeting with  Regional Board Directors, for  example, publicly stated that  change in both harvest method  and ihe silvicultural system  would be made. However, these  quoted promises have not been  substantiated by amendment to  the PHSP, as we understand is  required.  We must, therefore, again request the Ministry to require the  licence holder draft a new  PHSP, and/or prepare the required major amendment to the  PHSP, so the public shall not  become victim of deceit, or have  its rights of consultation abridged.  We are also requesting a  response within two weeks of  this letter. Thank you for your  continued aitention.  Chris Beach, Phil Makow  &Dan Bowman  Tetrahedron Alliance  Note: For people not familiar  with the Forests Act the Pre-  harvest Silvicultural Prescription is the cornerstone document of public resource  development.  This document is available  for public viewing at the Min-  sitry of Forest's Field Road office.  Dan Bowman  Use the bus!  Editor:  I feel it necessary at this time  to point out to both new and  old residents of Gibsons that we  have a bus service ��� the Gibsons  Bus. (The big white buses with  the orange stripe).  The service came into being  as a result of individuals who  saw a need for public transportation in and around Gibsons.  There was never any intention  on the part of these individuals  to become millionaires from the  bus; rather they tried to provide  a needed service while minimizing the impact we have on our  environment.  The buses are propane powered, a cleaner and more energy  efficient fuel. A full bus could  mean 24 cars off our roads and  rotable  TOllll  ��� Construction Sites|  ��� Special Events  ��� Outdoor Picnics  ��� Weddings, etc.  Mm:  Saptlc Tank Pumping  Bonnltbrook  Industries  886-7064  not fighting for 15 parking  spaces at the ferry or at the  mall.  A few full buses could mean  the owners wouldn't have to  reach into their own pockets to  pay for a major repair or at  ICBC time. (We all know about  ICBC time).  Lots of full buses could mean  the drivers getting a decent wage  and enabling the Gibsons Bus to  provide even better service, eg.  more trips to and from Port  Mellon and expanding the two  existing routes. See the Services  Directory for schedule information).  Most of us moved to Gibsons  and stay here .because we liked  and wanted for ourselves the  lifestyle, sense of community  and cleaner environment that  Gibsons offers. The Gibsons  Bus is a locally owned private  business and does not receive  any government subsidy.  The next time you need to get  to the ferry, catch the bus. We  offer friendly, reliable service,  drop off close to the ramp and  no parking problems or long  walks. Maybe the next time you  have people visiting put them on  the bus for the ferry.  The Gibsons Bus waits for  the ferry when it's late and  belie*ve me, no one knows more  than a Gibsons Bus Driver how  many times this summer they  have been late.  Diane Schafer  Editor:  I have just returned from a  trip to Quebec City and Montreal and 1 don't speak a word  of French.  In Quebec City 1 met with  courtesy and helpfulness. In  Montreal it was another matter.  Hardly anyone would speak  to me in English, even in the  tourist office. Many people  were rude and insulting, including a policeman who told  me not to come back until I  learned French. You arc hereby  warned not to visit Montreal  unless you speak good French. 1  have visited Paris with no difficulty, but Montreal, forget it!  Returning here I am puzzled.  Why in Quebec are many store  products labelled in French only, while here they have to be  bilingual?  Why are most safety signs  and warnings only in French,  even in Federal government  buildings in Quebec?  Why do PetrQ Canada stations here have bilingual signs  while in Quebec they are in  French only?  Why in fact is bilingualism  pushed in English Canada,  while it is French only in  Quebec?  Mrs. L. Grace  Come in and see  Scratch Built Ship - "THE NONSUCH"  The original Hudsons Bay Vessel  on display until Aug. 10  Built by Local Modeler Alan Grant of Gibsons  Mountain Coast Hobbies  Headquarters for:=  S.C. Strategic Games Club  S.C. Modelers  (Radio Coeeteeel eUrcraft)  S.C. Model Railroad Club  Blood. Sweat & Gears  (Radio Control Race Car Club)  648 Dolphin St., Sechelt  (Across from the RCMP)  Open 7 Days  A Week  885-7122  Klalg or Ernie 20.  Coast News, August 6,1990  s��� FESTIW, of *e  \  Thursday,  August V  The Eighth Annual Festival of the Written Arts brings you .poets and  novelists, humorists and environmentalists, crime writers and travel  writers, historians and gardeners, writers of science fiction and haute  cuisine. You can meet them all at Rockwood August 9-12. And we issue  a special invitation to join us as we present Peter C. Newman delivering  the first annual Brun Hutchison Lecture on Saturday, August 11.  The Festival Society also sponsors workshops for emerging writers.  August 4-8: Fiction writing with Caroline Woodward; Writing for  Children with Florence McNeil. August 14-18: Non-fiction writing with  Rosemary Neering; Poetry with Linda Rogers. For more information on  these programs write to: Writers-In-Residence PrOegrams, Box 2299,  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0 or phone 885-9631.  EVENT 1 ��� 8:00 to 9:50 pm in the Pavilion  Arthur Black  He likes Travis McGee novels, long walks, short speeches, most dogs,  some cats and everything ever sung by Billy Holiday. He is Arthur  Black, the warm and breezy host of CBC's Basic Black, heard every  Saturday morning on national radio and he'll be in Sechelt on August 9  to disepense his opinions, wit and whimsey at the opening event of the  8th Annual Festival cf the Written Arts! He's the author of Thai Old  Black Magic, Back lo Black (a book of Comic Sketches), Basic Black  (The Wit and Whimsey of A.B.), Old Fort William: A History, The  Other Side of the Tracks: Magnus Theatre, and The Canada Summer  Games Guidebook.  Friday, August 10  EVENT 2 - 8:00 to 9:50 am in the Hall  Carol Rubin  Learn how to conquer pests in your garden organically with Carol  Rubin, author of How To Get Your Lawn tt Garden Off Drugs, the  definitive book on organic pest control.  She is also the author of The Organic Approach To Home Gardening  (1989) and "The Diet of Worms" in Harrowsmith, and you will have  heard her on Part 5 of David Suzuki's radio series "A Matter of Survival" in July 1989.  EVENT 3 - 10:00 to 11:50 am in the Pavilion  Joe Swan  For 25 years his job kept him up to his knees in crime, but his hands  were busy booking the criminals!  Staff-sergeant Swan is the author of the True Crime Stories appearing  in the Westender and the Eastender. He also wrote the police force's  history, A Century Of Service, published in 1986, and he servesd as  editor of the police magazine The Thin Blue Line for 5 years.  EVENT 4-1:40 to 3.30 pm in the Hall  Ronald Wright  Fifteen years ago, armed with English, French and Spanish and a  master's degree in archaeology and anthropology, Ronald Wright set  off to see the world and what he found became Cut Stones <t  Crossroads: A Journey In The Two Worlds Of Peru (1984), On Fiji  Islands (1986), Quechua Phrasebook (1989), Time Among The Maya  (1989), and a long list of articles on Egypt, Belize, Grenada, various  parts of Canada, Central and South America. He has just completed  The Columbus Invasion which will be published in 1991.  EVENT 5 - 3:40 to 5:30 pm in the Pavilion  Spider Robinson  , The acknowledged successor to the late science fiction master Robert  Heinlcin, multi-award winner Spider Robinson is the first western sci-fi  writer to be paid for the publication of his work in Russia.  He is the author of Telempath (1976), Callahan's Crosslime Saloon  (1978), Stardance (with Jeanne Robinson, 1978), Antinomy (1980), The  Best Of All Possible Worlds (1980), Time Travelers Strictly Cash (1981),  Mindkiller (19*2), Melancholy Elephants (1984), Night ofPower (1985),  Callahan's Secret (1986), Time Pressure (1987), Callahan and Company  (1988), and Callahan's Lady (1989). Upcoming are Slarseed (in collaboration with Jeanne Robinson) which will be published in 1991 and  Callahan's Lady II in 1992.  k Motel offers you comfortable  accommodation in a quiet  central location  ���Newly renovated and redecorated suites  ��� Colour cable TV Including Super & Sports channels * VT  - Direct dial phones and courtesy coffee Js'  ��� Two deluxe suites for non-smoking guests ���*?  - Outdoor BBQ aato��<a\  - Ice Machine ��OMPBl#  vim a kt.umK.re eeeessmt SS22 Inlet Ave.  EVENT 6 - 8:00 to 9:50 pm in the Pavilion  Paul St. Pierre  Paul St. Pierre is one of Canada's greatest story tellers, and his  writing is filled with extraordinary stories of the ordinary .people that he  has met on his travels between his beloved .Chilcotin country and Mexico, his part-time home.  It was in the Chilcotin that he developed the award-winning CBC-TV  series Cariboo Country, based on his first book, Breaking Smith's  Quarter Horse (1966). Then followed Chilcotin Holiday (1970), Smith  and Olher Events (1983), a book that won the Western Writers of  America Spur Award, Boss of the Namko Drive (1986) and Chilcotin  and Beyond (1989), a collection of character sketches and opinion pieces  that meld Chilcotin and Mexico.  Saturday,  August II  EVENT 7 - 8:00 to 9:50 am in the Hall  Laurence Gough  Laurence Gough came to crime fiction via a career writing half-hour  mysteries for CBC Radio. Now he writes "fast-paced, well-plotted  novels about nasty people who get what they deserve." (Vancouver  Sun). Many of these nasty .people get their just desserts from Cough's  two intrepid Vancouver police detectives, Jack Willows and Claire  Parker. Introduced to readers in The Goldfish Bowl (1987), which won  its author the Arthur Ellis Award for best first novels, the two went on  to catch more criminals in Death On A No. 8 Hook (1988, shortlisted  for the Crime Writers of Canada best novel), and Hotshots (1989,  nominated for the Gilbey Prize for Crime Fiction).  EVENT 8 - 10:00 to 11:50 am in the Pavilion  Marie Annharte Baker  Marie Annharte Baker is an Anishinabe .poet. Being On The Moon is  the first collection of her work, and it celebrates the vitality and humour  in the lives of today's city-dwelling Indians, while at the same time raising a .powerful voice to condemn the forces that have brought them  there. She has just completed "Five Feminist Minutes" for the National  Film Board, based on two of her poems.  Lunch Event ��� 12:00 to l.-30 pm in the Pavilion  "How objective is the political reporting we're getting on television?  What's fair game in the political news business?" Retired CBC current  affairs producer Nancy McLarty asks a panel of television reporters to  discuss the charge that they are slanting the news to play the ratings  game. Audience participation welcomed.  EVENT 9 - 1:40 to 3:30 pm in the Pavilion  Irving Layton  Here And Now, published 45 years ago, was Irving Layton's first  book of ppetry. Since then he has published nearly 40 more books, won  the Governor General's Award for A Red Carpet For The Sun (1959),  received the Order of Canada (1976), and been nominated twice (1982,  1983) for the Nobel Prize in Literature.  Two aspects of Irving Layton dominate his poetry: his exuberance  and his belief that the poet must function as a prophet.  His most recent books are Final Reckoning: Poems 1982-1986 (1987),  Fortunate Exile (1987), Wild Gooseberries: The Selected Letters Of Irving Layton (1989), The Irving Laylon-Robert Creeley Correspondence  (1990) and A Wild Peculiar Joy: Selected Poems 1945-1989 (1990).  EVENT 10 - 3:40 to 5:30 pm in the Pavilion  Sandra Birdsell  "Birdsell Revives Joy of Discovering Major New Talent," announced  the headline over William French's Globe and Mail review when Sandra  Birdsell's first collection of shdrt stfaries, Night Travellers, appeared in  1982. When it was followed in 1984'by Ladies Of The House (1984),  Albert Manguel told his Books in Canada readers that "these stories  confirm Birdsell's position as one of the best short story writers in the  language." .,   ,  THE FIRST ANNUAL  BRUCE HUTCHISON LECTURE  It is with great pride that the Festival of the Written Arts Society announces the inauguration of an annual lecture to honour Bruce Hutchison, one of Canada's most informed, lucid and beloved  newspapermen. Bruce Hutchison began work at the Victoria Times in  1917 when he was just 16 years old, and he has been wedded to the  newspaper business ever since. He served as eeditor of the Winnipeg Free  Press, the Victoria Times and the Vancouver Sun, where he now holds  the title of Editor Emeritus.  His books have been invaluable commentaries on the Canadian scene:  The Unknown Country won him the Governor General's Award for  non-fiction in 1942: he won the same award for The Incredible Canadian in 1952, and for Canada: Tomorrow's Giant in 1957. Uncle Percy's  Wonderful Town was runner-up for the Stephen Leacock Award in  1981, and The Unfinished Country was awarded a B.C. Book Prize in  1986.  Bruce Hutchison has also won 3 National Newspaper Awards, the  Royal Society of Arts Award for Journalism and the Bowater Prize. At  89 he lives in retirement outside Victoria where he gardens ��� and writes.  EVENT 11 - 8:00 to 9:50 pm in the Pavilion  Peter C. Newman  Peter C. Newman, the first Bruce Hutchison Lecturer, is Canada's  premier journalist. He began his career in 1951 as assistant editor of the  Financial Posl; 4 years later he went to Maclean's Magazine as Ottawa  editor, thence to the Toronto Daily Star where he launched a syndicated  column with a readership of 2 million. In 1971 he began an 11-year stint  as Editor-in-Chief of Maclean's; he continues to be a senior contributing editor.  Since 1959, his 14 books have examined Canada's politicians,  economists, business leaders, adventurers and explorers, government  and institutions, both past and present. He is an officer of the Order of  Canada.  Sunday,   \ugu\  Reception * io:oo to ii:3o pm  FREE RECEPTION: Meet all the Stan of the Festival!  Beverages A snacks available.  -CLASSICJAZZ-  B  N  ��� If you like your jazi smooth and easy with the  flavour of real Dixie, don't min this concert.  The internationally famous CLASSIC JAZZ  BAND is coming to the Festival Pavilion at  Rockwood Centre, Sechelt on August. 8.  Lloyd AmtZan leader, on clarinet  Dave Robbins��  Alan Matheson ont  Doug Parker on nana  Rick Kilbumonbaee  George Ursan ont  Cattam 8.-00 pm. Tickets $7.50 ($5 with student card) tt the  Festival Ticket Booth in .Sechelt, Mon.-Stt. (11 to 4 pm).  Or write to: Jazz, Box 2299, Sechelt, BC VON 3A0  EVENT 12 - 8:00 to 9:50 am in the Hall  David Tarrant  David Tarrant since 1974 has txen education coordinator for the  UBC Botanical Garden where he designs and mounts the Garden's exhibitions. , _  _   ,   ,    .  He is the author of Highrise Horticulture: A Guide To Gardening In  Small Spaces (1975, revised 1989), A Year In Your Garden: A Month-  By-Month Guide To Gardening In British Columbia (1989) and David  Tarrant's Pacific Gardening Guide (1990). Bring your gardening problems to David Tarrant; he's ready for themt  EVENT 13 - 10:00 to U:50 am in the Pavilion  Bonnie Burnard  Bonnie Burnard says she writes about women whose "lives waver between holding back and letting go. I'm interested in what causes them to  let go." This is the tension that lies at the core of Women Of Influence  (1988), the book of short stories that won Bonnie Burnard the Commonwealth First Book Award for 1989.  Lunch Event - ii.50 to l.oo pm   The 3rd Annual Great Literary Charades will be held in Rockwood's  North Wing.  EVENT 14 - 1:00 to 2:50 pm in the Hall  Robert Kroetsch  Robert Kroetsch has wide literary talents. His novels include Bul We  Are Exiles (1977), The Words Of My Roaring, The Studhorse Man  (1969/1982), Badlands (1981), Whal The Crow Said (1983), Gone Indian, and Alibi (1984). His books of poetry are Stone Hammer t��oems  (1976), Seed Catalogue, Excerpts From The Real World (1986), and  Completed Field Notes. Seventeen of his critical essays are collected in  The Lovely Treachery Of Words (1989). He won the Governor  General's Award for Fiction for The Studhorse Man.  EVENT 15 - 3:00 to 4:50 pm in the Pavilion  Joy Kogawa  Joy Kogawa began her writing career as a poet, establishing her  reputation with Splintered Moon (1967), A Choice of Dreams (1974)  and Jericho Road (1977).Then in 1981 Joy Kogawa wrote her first  novel, Obasan, about the world within the camps where Japanese Canadians were interned in World War II, winning numerous international  literary awards.  SPECIAL EVENT  5:00 to 6:45 pm in the Pavilion  A PICNIC SUPPER with Diane Clement,  The Chef On The Run  This year the Festival welcomes Diane Clement, former Olympic  sprinter and author of three best-selling cookbooks: Chef On Tht Run,  More Chef On The Run and Chef And Doctor On The Run (with husband Doug Clement). She is at work on a fourth book to be called Chef  On The Run: Fresh And Fast.  More Literary Events!  Admission FREE!  Mon., Aug. 6 8:00 pm  Reading by Florence McNeil  Tues., Aug. 7 8:00 pm  Readings by the students of the Writing workshops for Children's  Fiction and Adult Fiction  Wed., Aug. 15 8:00 pm  Reading by Rosemary Neering  Thurs., Aug. 16 8:00 pm  Reading by Linda Rogers  Fri., Aug. 17 8:00 pm  Readings by the students of the Writing  workshops for Non-fiction and Poetry.  .*. -aL^amcmmM,*.^ ���*. * *������* ������-:  m.m*+  ��� Coast News, August 6,1990  written arts  There ere receptions on Thin., Fri. aad Sat. at 10:00 to 11:30 pm.  Eatertslnmenl aad refreshments abound. Lunch b held from 11:50 to  1:40 pa al the Rockwood Garden lunch coulter oa Fri. aad Sat. aid  froa 11:50 lo 1:00 pm on Sun. Aid finally dinner Is from 5:30 to 8:00  pa oi Iri. ud Sit. Dinner tickets can be obtained by null or at the  Festival kiosk.  CAPPUCCINO  i DESSERT BAR  a unique combination  of freshly made coffees, delicious desserts  and art work  OPEN 12 NOON ��� 10 PM on the Sundeck behind  *      Pniupia Gt> C^k.1. mm* naAm  Cowrie St  Sechelt  885-7606  Cacfo vierrob  The Coast's Bistro .���-*s  specializing In freshness & quality  j- ��� ���     i^mmmrr ������^-i-��''iev**.-r-<K  Weteonu. tcStzMi  s 1  Unique Stained Glass ��� Pottery  Local Arts & Cratts  -THE-  DREAM SHOPPE  M Bayside Bldg., Sechelt 885-1965  ~^r*.*eT7"^!.'���!"'.- !*''.!,*:*. ^���"*,Tl:7"^"'.Tt'*e"'.i.wi*}i frrrr~;--ir-:r-v?*^~J^,  ��� Books of all  Festival Authors  ��� Regional Histories  ��� Souvenirs & Maps  Shop In Air-Conditioned Comfort  BOOKS & STUFF  Trail Bay Mall, Sechelt, B.C. 885-2625  Sechelt Fish Market  P.O. Box 2613, Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  Fish & Chips & Seafood Sandwiches  Fresh Seafood & Shellfish  EAT IN OR TAKE OUT  Outside Seating Available  Business 88S-7410  Home 885-2188  Vi Price Clearance  CZa\IL  Continues  New Arrivals Dally  ��n/oy Vour Visit to Sechelt  MON. - SAT. 9:30 - 5:30  Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-2916  j Minute i from Rockwood Centre  ���S.   SfflSHICN?  There is no ship  like a book  to take us  lands away  SEE YOU  AT THE FESTIVAL  TALEWIND  BOOKS  5494 Trail Ave., Sechelt      885*252 7  Festival committee  acknowledges support  The Festival of the Written Arts  has received substantial funding  this year from many corporations, foundations and government departments.  The board is es.pecially pleased to acknowledge Canadian  Airlines International's role in  providing return air transportation from Toronto for speakers  Joy Kogawa, Irving Layton and  Ronald Wright.  Imperial Oil Ltd. has provided both substantial general funding and a special grant for  another ten outdoor tablets for  the Festival.  The Leon and Thea Koerner  Foundation has provided a  grant to help finance the annual  Bruce Hutchinson Lectures.  -  The Festival board is also indebted to: Petro-Canada Inc;  MacMillan   Bloedell  Limited;  D.W. Friesen & Sons Ltd.;  Shop Easy (Sechelt); SuperValu (Gibsons); The Bank of  Montreal (Sechelt); Molson  Brewery Co. Ltd.; Distillers  Canada Co. Ltd.; Nalley's  Canada Ltd.; Dairyland Foods;  Scott Paper Ltd.; Appa  Seafoods; Sechelt Ice & Cold  Storage.  Core funding for the 8th Annual Festival has also been  received from: The District  Municipality of Sechelt; The  Sunshine Coast Regional  District; The Department of  Communications, Cultural Initiatives Program.  We also gratefully acknowledge the financial support of  the Government of British Columbia through the Ministry of  Municipal Affairs, Recreation  and Culture.  Is TV objective  in news reporting?  What's considered "fair game"  in the political news business?  Are you getting the real news on  the television or just opinion?  You'll have a chance to find out  at this year's Festival of the  Written Arts' panel discussion.  On Saturday, August II, 1990  retired CBC current affairs producer, Nancy MacLarty, will  moderate a discussion of  political reporting between  former CKVU legislative  reporter, Clem Chappie and  Vancouver Sun regional affairs  reporter, Jeff Lee.  The third panelist, BCTV  Newshour reporter Margot  Sinclair, will not be able to attend because of prior commitments.  Clam Chappie graduated  from Carelton University's  School of Journalism. In 1968  he joined the Victoria Colonist  and later the Victoria Times. He  joined the BCTV-Newshour  team in 1973 and now reports  from the BC Legislature.  Jeff Lee is well-known to  Sechelt residents as a former  editor of The Press. He is now a  regional affairs reporter for the  Vancouver Sun newspaper with  a special interest in the ethics of-.  political reporting.  Former current affairs producer, Nancy MacLarty, joined  CBC-TV in Toronto in 1963.  She was involved in the production of the 'Juliette' and  'Wayne and Shuster' shows.  She wrote, directed and produced the documentary film series,  'Changes', introduced the first  public access program 'Plat-  Kroetsch's  reputation  growing In  Canada  Robert Kroetsch is a writer's  writer, renowned internationally as anovelist, a poet, and an  essayist. He is also a teacher at  the University of Manitoba and  a resident of British Columbia.  Kroetsch was born into a  farming family 63 years ago in  Alberta, and sometime between  then and now he spent 20 years  at the State University of New  York as an English professor.  Thus he is better-known there,  than here, but we are learning.  We presented Kroetsch with the  Governor General's Award for  Fiction for The Studhorse Man,  and George Bowerings says,  "Next to Atwood he is the most  often interviewed writer in the  country.  Robert Kroetsch the novelist  published But We Are Exiles,  The Words of My Roaring, The  Studhorse Man, Badlands,  What the Crow Said, Gone Indian and Alibi between 1969  and 1984.  Robert Kroetsch the poet  published Stone Hammer  Poems, The Sad Phoenician,  Seed Catalogue, Excerpts From  the Real World and Completed  Field Notes between 1976 and  1989.  Robert Koretsch the essayist  published 'The Lovely Treachery of Words' last year, a compilation of 17 critical essays including 'An Erotics of Space'  and 'Unhiding the Hidden'.  This year Robert Kroetsch  will entertain Of not enlighten)  his audience at the Festival of  the Written Aits in Sechelt on  I Sunday August 12 between 1:00  I and 2:30 pm.  form' and later conceived,  wrote, directed and produced  'eLady is a Four-Letter Word'  and the consumer show  'Straight Goods'. In 198S she  settled in Sechelt.  Artists Stuart MacKeniie and June Sherwood demonstrate Ike  silk screen process used to produce banners for the Festival of Ihe  Written Arts. See story below. -RohMcMmi photo  Banners created locally  Rose Nicholson  The colourful banners that  suddenly blossomed on the  streets of Sechelt last week to  herald the Festival of the Written Arts are the work of local  artists Stuart MacKenzie and  June Sherwood.  This is the third year the pair  have produced the eye-catching  banners for the festival, as well  as all the t-shirts, brochures,  advertising material and signs  that are used to publicize the  festival events.  Last week the .Coast News  visited the artists at their studio  in their beautiful home in a  secluded corner of Sandy Hook.  The eight-foot banners are one  of the largest projects they have  ever tackled and calted for a  .major reorganization of the  studio.  This year's design of butterflies and the open book  festival logo is done in shades of  blues and pinks. After the  design is created the huge stencils are produced by a  photographic process and then-  the ink is applied by hand, one  colour at a time.  This year much of the work  was done during the record hot  temperatures in July, and "the  ink was drying in the stencils as  we were working," said  MacKenzie. "It took much  longer than it should have,  because we had to clean the  stencils more often. Then suddenly the temperature dropped  and we were all right again."  MacKenzie and Sherwood,  with the help of a volunteer  crew from Coast Cable Vision,  also undertake to hang the banners along Cowrie Street. They  started at five o'clock one morning to take advantage of th.-  traffic-less streets, and by 10  o'clock early morning shoppers  in .Sechelt were treated to the  pink and blue butterflied fluttering from all the telephone  poles.  T-shirts and swrat shirts with  /DEPENDABLE  this year's design will be on sale  at the festival, and a few lucky  people may even be able to find  a size that will fit them from the  two previous years.  Did you know...  We sell tt back  RELIABLE  USED CARS  The, Smell, Coast s Only BCAA AIFIOVID Shop  'Special consideration to BCAA membwg)  ymmwi automotive  ��*i  roBV  You're Invited  Public Information Meeting  Canadian Suns/tine Coast Hotel Development Ltd.  will be conducting a public information meeting pertaining to an application to the District of Sechelt for  the development of a resort hotel on Davis Bay.  The meeting will take place August 14th at 7:30 pm in  the banquet hall at the Casa Martinet Restaurant,  Davis Bay.  For further information please contact lsabelle or David  Hayer at 583*7849.  \4\  V:  You are invited to attend a ribbon cutting ceremony at  Secret Cove to open the Highway 101 improvements from  Secret Cove to Wood Bay on Thursday, August 9,1990 at  11:00 a.m.  Mr. Harold Long, MLA, Mackenzie will cut the ribbon which  will officially open the newly aligned section of Highway.  For more Inlormation contact:  Mr. Rob McLaan,  Public Information Officer  Ministry ol Transportation & Highways  South Coast Region  7818 ��� 6th Street  Burnaby, B.C. V3N 4N8  Phone: (604) 660-9740  MOVE  i 22.  Coast News, August 6,1990  ^CCOAST NEWS CLASSIFIEDSS  '���"���Nw  i<t*. n<Mvy tmimma  t. ekm\m  19. AntM  * -llniilii  20. Ceueafttrel  4. Hi MeWlU-  ll.MaVtM  ��. TkMkToa.  II. IWoHlt Homii  tt. tmnmat  23. SMSOKyCMS  14. WMNMl ����� t��M  2S. MltTCeSketaat  a. Waitm,, a  inaaiaWMlMt  M.lorl��M  a. la��  If, lielimtoMiiii  l��.IMataf  n.D#lltaM  ll-eHoaUllllltk  i��. ���������!������������ a  11. Meek  HWM MTVlcCS  l��. Itsnei  SO* Wont WmMm  !4.W*aM  ll.CMMCara  IS-hta  11. smmkmsm  14k Qmasm team  OeypaxttvMnajae  17. .tartarLira*   x  .   ia.eHtS.lt             N  ��.Uefatf  Homes   ..  &  Tropertv   il Obituaries  Sunshine Heights ��� la  cleared view lot with unfinished  cabin backing onto park. Com'  niunety marina inclusive  $27,000,885-7171. #33  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  Classifieds  at any of our convenient  Friendly People  Places  ���IN PENDER HARBOUR���  The Coast News  (Madeira Park Shopping Centre) 883-9099  Marina Pharmacy 883-2888  AC Building Supplies 883-9551  ���IN HALFMOON BAY���  B&J StOre 885-9435   IN SECHELT   The Coast News  (Cowrie Street) 885-3930   IN DAVIS BAY   Peninsula Market 885-9721  -IN WILSON CREEK-  Wiison Creek Campground 885-5937  ���IN ROBERTS CREEK���  Seaview Market 885-3400   IN GIBSONS   The Coast News  (behind Dockside Pharmacy) 886-2622  DEADLINE IS 3:30 FRIDAY  NOON SATURDAY  AT COAST NEWS OFFICES  SECHELT & GIBSONS  New owner David Orr will be happy to help you  place your classifieds at AC Building Supply, one  ol our Friendly People Places in Pender Harbour.  5.1 acres $59,000 close to lerry,  1000' Road tronlage. Hydro  886-9049. #34sr  2 bdrm. townhouse. upper Gibsons within walking distance to  school and shopping.$69,500  886-7444 #33sr  Pendei Harbour view lol. serviced  io border, uncleared $29,900  270-2958/883-9095 #33s  Cochrane Road. Good, large  building lol Close to marina &  beaches. $27,500. 885-4501  1358  #3 - 650 School Road. 1600 sq.  It. view lownhouse. central Gibsons, genuine bargain. $77,000.  886-2694 ef34  12 acres, modern 2 bedroom  home, limber, privale. $120,000  or boal trade. 883-2977.      #34  Semi-watertront lol by owner  65x130. serviced, very nice area  good fishing, 3 km to village.  $35.000.885-2544.        #32ss  Unique 3 BDRM. 3 BATH Home.  Spectacular view. Approx. 2500  sq. ft. 883-9418 - 988-4310.  #35s  Price Reduced. Private sale  $155,000 2700 sq. It, family  home with beautiful ocean view,  wooden framed windows and 4  large sliding doors to huge deck.  Approved mortgage at 13'/i%  886-8628. #32  Home w/view. duplex-type, han  dyman's  special.  private  driveway,  Granlhams,  $79,000  OBO. 886-7400.  #32  $89,000  7915 Fawn Rd., Halfmoon Bay  by owner, jusi completed on  secluded, park like 'I? acre corner lot, near new school, unique  one bedroom posl & beam  bungalow plus carport, oak  cabinets, DW, garburalor. range,  all electric baseboard heat, plus  airtight fireplace, easy future expansion lor extra bedrooms,  skylights, large lloor to ceiling  double glaze windows & sliding  doors, owner will carry $65,000  20 yr. mortgage al 2% under  Royal Bank rales OAC 885-3472.  #32  2'/,- acre lol overlooking  Garden Bay Lake on Ihe corner ol Irvines Landing and  Garden Bay Roads. Access  in oil Irvines Landing Road.  Partially cleared. Large level  building site.  $45,000.00  883-9178  By owner: ocean view 1200 sq.  It. rancher. Selma Park, 3  bdrms.. 1'A balhs, 3 appls..  wheelchair accessible, new vinyl  siding, double carport, quiel  neighbourhood, avail, immed.,  $99.900.885-9328. #33  MUST SELL  Prime level view lot in village of  Sechell, area ot new homes,  $25,000 or owner will look at offers. Call Janet Gordon, Century  West Really Ltd., 885-2235,  885-3247. #34  Cleared lot on cul-de-sac, Field  Rd. area, potential view, services  available. $22,900. 885-5861.  #33sr  Lot. Fircrest Road, cleared, all  services, $22,000. Lynn,  738-1000. #33  5 acres ALR. view, hydro, merchantable timber. Roberts Creek,  $79,000.886-3422.        #34sr  tost level lol on Southwood Road,  6/10 acre, school close by.  885-9323. #34ss  Bldg. lot, Shaw Rd.. walk to all  services. Can be zoned duplex.  Excavated, w/plan. avail., build  lo suit if required. $35,000.  886-7668. #33  )  Lot 23 Central Rd.. 50x105.  view, level, 3 km to ferry.  872-1064. #35ss  Jacinta and Clayton Cunningham  are pleased to announce the arrival of Christopher Graeme on  June 27, 1990 at 10:12 am, a  brother lor Marissa. Thanks to  Dr. Carla Paetkau and the nursing  staff. Proud Grandparents are  Mr. and Mrs. Alphonsas Power of  Mr. Carmel. Ntld. and Mr. and  Mrs. John Cunningham of Prince  George, B.C. and Nanny Mills ol  Gibsons. #32  Keith and Lee are thrilled to  welcome their son Jarrett Mason-  Pate, born July 24. 1990 at 10  past 5 pm, weighing 8 lbs.. 4  ozs. Special thanks to Sandy and  lamlly. Much admiration and  many thanks to Dr. R. Lehman,  Gall and the staff at St. Mary's.  #"32  Boll Jackilyn, Marie, Gayle. A  new baby sister lor Kevin. Born at  Grace Hospilal on June 25.1990,  8:56 pm. Weighing 9 lbs. A  special thanks to Dr. Hudson and  nursing staff al Grace and Dr  Lehman ol Gibsons. A heartlul of  kisses to my Daddy, I couldn't  have done it without you.     #32  Obituaries  MASON: Lome Mason died al SI.  Mary's Hospital, Sechelt on July  28, 1990, aged 81 years. He is  mourned by his wife Dooley. his  sons Mike and Sieve, their  families and his four surviving  sisters, Anna, Marge, Charlotte  and Emily. No service will be held  by request. In lieu of flowers,  donations may be made lo SI.  Mary's Hospital. #32  Ttte Beat tM Aiwuedl  COAST NEWS CLASSIFIEDS  4  A A (rnin'mum) 'or 10 words  mta%M   each additional word  (Births. Lost & Found FREEfl  Pay for 2 weeks, get the 3rd week FREE  (When paid by  CASH, CHEQUE, or MONEY ORDER)  ALL CLASSIFIED ADS mutt be       ���  PRE-PAID before insertion.  VISA & MASTERCARD accepted    ���  "SweSdt  CLASSIFIEDS  s15oo  8100  up to 10 words  each additional word  Yout .eel. lealuilrlg 1 ilum .inly, will tun 4 consecutive; wwks. then will liej cancelled unless  you enstiuci us lo tenew it BY NOON  SATURDAY. INt.t available lee commercial  advertisers)  CLASSIFIED DEADLINE  Gibsons & secheit offices Noon Saturday  "Friendly People Places'  FRIDAY 3:30 pm  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  Madeira Park Shopping Centre 883*909%  Cowrie St.. Sechelt 885*3930  Cruice Lane. Gibsons  886*2622  Fi\X: 886-7725 Gibsons  885-3954 Sechelt  For Public Use  Pender Harbour Office  FRIDAY 4:30 pm  ARNOLD: passed away July 31.  1990. Dorothy Alma Arnold, late  of Gibsons, in her 73rd year. Survived by one son Keith Groves.  Burlington. Ontario; one daughter  Carolyn Alma Cumming, Burlington; seven grandchildren; two  great-grandchildren; two  brothers Jerry and Mark Hosak:  one sister Alma, and a niece Joan  Eaton. Service was held August 5  in Ihe Chapel ol Devlin Funeral  Home. Gibsons. Reverend Stan  Sears ofliciated. Cremation.  Remembrance donations may be  made to the Children's Hospital.  #32  In Memorlam  GILLIES: Donald, in loving  memory of a wonderful husband  and lather, passed away Aug.  8/89. Sadly missed by Lottie.  David, Bernard and Medina.  #32  Announcements  BROOKS & MILLER  FLOOR C0VERIN6S LTD.  Benjamin Moore Paints  8.  livestock  Bill Wood  SECHELT  A Bus 885-2923  Res. 885-5058  Thank You  Thank you to Janet Webb for being the best mother and mother-  in-law, thank you tor all the help.  Love Big Brl & Skillet #32  Thank you to Diane and Stan  Anderson, thank you for all your  help and the bubbly! Love Scilla  and Brian. #32  400 stars to Grandma Lockhart  lor all your delicious cookies.  Love Scilla & Brian    t        #32  Shirley at Chamberlain Gardens,  lhank you for the perfect bouquets.  Scilla Anderson #32  Thank you Laurie, Heather, Ian  and Jason for the incredible  least!!  Scilla & Brian Anderson       #32  Cavalcade Accolades  To the guys and gals who designed, constructed and decorated  Ihe 'Masonic Family' floats, a  sincere thank you. Vou did a  superb professional job. To Eileen  for the use of excalibur. to John  and Ed for the loan ol trailers.  Thank you all for an entry well  worth the effort. #32  To Alex, Anita and the stall and  Iriends of the Cedars Inn. Thank  you tor giving Stephanie and Raymond such a royal send-oft. Vou  guys are wonderful.  From Wynne Evans & family #32  To all who sent flowers and condolences on the loss of our  brother Peter Sylvester Billy.  Theresa Billy. #32  Psychic Readings  Phone Kalawna at 885-4883  #37  At Hunter Gallery until Aug. 26,  'Possibilities' - clayworks by  Katie Janyk. #34  PRETTY PUNCH  Exciting new ne?e?dle-  punch craft. Demonstration in Sunnycrest Mall,  Friday, August 10, 3 00  ���900 pm and Sat. 11 00  ���600 pm.  ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS  885-2896. 886-7272. 886-2954.  TFN  Does someone in your family have  a drinking problem? Call Al-Anon  886-9903. 885-7484. Al-Ateen  886-2565. TFN  Phone us today about our selection ol beautiful personalized  wedding   invitations,   napkins,  matches, stationery and more.  Jeannies Gilts & Gems  886-2023  TFN  Daily Word and Unity  Magazine readers and all who  wish to explore Unity Ideas. Call  lor information about study and  mastermind groups and Sunday  meetings. Donnie or Dudley  886-9194. #34  ,j|VIAGU$  KENNEI,S  Bright, Clean Dog &  Cat Boarding  Dog Training  Science Diet  Pet Foods  886-8568  PETFOOD  SCIENCE DIET. IAMS.  TECHNI-CAL. NUTRO-MAX,  PURINA. WAVNE.  Also lull line ol bird seed  And much more  Quality Firm i Gaidin  Supply Ltd.  Pratt Rd. 886-7527  TFN  SPCA SPAYING PROGRAM  Contact Then & Now Furniture.  699   Highway   101,   Gibsons.  886-4716 or Marlee Fashions.  TFN  Help reduce the pet overpopulation problem - spay or  neuter your pet. TFN  PB Chinese Shar Pei wrinkle  pups, asking $400. 886-7538  after 1 pm. #32  Talking Alrican gray parrot,  S800.883-2829. #32  Are you In an unhappy relationship? Call the Transition House  lor free confidential counselling.  815-2944. TFN  Do you need some information to  deal with your legal problem? Call  the Legal Informitlon Sendee  885-5881; Mondays and  Wednesdays 9-4. TFN  Announcements  For  Old*  Timet Salt*  Check out a now  selection ol olde books  and magazines from WWI.  Furniture specials.  886-8261  Hwy. 101 al  Pratt Rd.  Kevin & Robbie  McEnvoy  of Sechelt  exchanged wedding  vows on July 14th  at St. John's  United Church,  Davis Bay  at 4 pm  Men's CCM green bicycle lost at  Roberts Creek beach area.  886-7156. #32  "Stormalong" black torn cat.  knows trick ot jumping into  Iriendly human arms 3' straight  up. Lost, colour photo ol Huffy  mutt cat, from Seaview Market  bulletin board. 885-2819.    #32  Canine consultant, offering obedience & intruder awareness  training. Reg Robinson.  886-2382.  TFN  5 year old palimino quarter horse.  For sale. 885-5544. #33  15 month energetic intelligent lab  tired of city lile looking for a country home. 885-2518. #33  P.B. fern, blonde Cocker Spaniel,  no papers, 18 mos. old needs a  good home, $100. 886-7089.  #32  3 horses - 2 very well broke.  $1200 ea.; 1 - 11 month filly,  $500; also saddles & tack. Phone  886-9626. #34  Piano Tuning  repairs, appraisals  #  Ken Dalglelsh  886-2843  AIRPLANE TICKET  Bellingham to Tucson. Arizona.  Wednesday August 29 $85.  (Value $406). 885-4164.     #33  Adult children ol Alcoholics or  dlsfunclional families please call  885-5281 or 886-8165 lor help.  TFN  Neon pink sleeveless shirt last  Sat. during Sea Cavalcade.  885-5105. #32  Orange and white cat, Gower Pt.  & Franklin area. 886-9503.   #32  Lost between July 22-24, gold  anklet with skull and crossbones.  Penny 886-8932, reward.    #32  Prescription sun glasses in  leather case near Middle Point.  883-2457. #32  We buy used  TAPES, RECORDS �� CD'S  In good condition.  Max Music. 886-3453.  #TFN  Flying time on double seal  ultralight, have been solo, willing  to pay expenses, need to stay in  practice. 885-7903 eves.     #32  Mazda car keys Hopkins Landing. 886-2431. #32  Presciption glasses outside Parthenon Restaurant. To claim contact Coast News olfice, Sechelt  with description. #32  Looking for SHAKLEE products?  Nutritional supplements,  biodegradable cleaners, personal  care products. Call Dale  886-3805, Mavis 885-7464. #34  Reno 8 days, Sechelt return, Oct.  13/90. stopover Springfield. Ernie 886-9655. #33  Michael Hamer Registered  Miiuge ThsnpM. Massage  Reiki, Reuniting. By appointment: 886-7589. #33  Summer Weight Watchers - 5  week session starting Aug. 8 at  7pm at St. Mary's Church Hall,  Hwy. 101 and Park. Carol  886-7454. #32  Neatly folded blue leans found on  Abbs Rd. (July 21). Claim at  Coasl News oltlce, Gibsons. #32  Pair of sunglasses In black case,  North Fletcher Rd., Gibsons.  Owner May claim at Coast News  office In Gibsons. #32  8.  livestoik  SPCA adorable 6 wk. old Collie  Shephard X tern, puppies. Young  cats & cute kittens. 886-7313.  #32  S.C. Equestrian Ctub is having  their annual Trail Rids Aug. 12.  For more Into call 886-4631.  #32  World's best mousetrap: 3 Irlsky  kittens, ready now,  883-2948. #34  Garage Sales  Aug. 11 & 12, 10am-5pm, no  early birds. 995 Rosamund Rd.,  Gibsons. #32  TI ( SOIL  Mushroom Manure-Bark Mulch  Topsoil mixed-Hog Fuel  By the yard or truck lull. Top  quality products at reasonable  prices. You pickup or we deliver.  Phone anytime 885-5669.    TFN  Speed   Queen   reconditioned  dryer, $125; H/D Kenmore dryer.  $175. 885-4529 alter 6 pm.       #32sr  Headboard, white vinyl, padded,  Queen-size $40; TV Electrohome  19" screen $100; Sofa bed like  new $250; Deluxe rowing  machine $100; Casual chair,  swivel rocker, brown velour $75!  885-7923 #32  lor Sale  Firewood - Yellow cedar - split  and delivered In 2. true, cord lots  $90/cord. 885-2339 eves.   #32  Lawnmower: Sit-down tractor,  cost $1400. Best otter 886-2554  or 885-4151. #32ss  Men's R/H goll clubs. Spalding  Elite, 3 to P/W plus exceculive  metal woods. 1,3.5, used one  year, $300. 885-5858 or  886-9078 #33ss  Green/gold floral on beige sectional sola $275; exercise bike  $75 886-3526. #32  24" RCA color TV. $125 OBO.  886-2835. #32  12 spd. road bike. Above average  quality. 60 day guarantee on  components. $280. 886-2382.  #33  FOR SALE  Fine European and  North American Antiques & Contemporary  furniture; Oriental &  Persian carpets; Paintings & Prints; and  drapes.  By appointment only  886-8105  Antique, oil white chesterlield,  chair and ottoman. Circa late  30's. Rebuilt and reupholstered,  excellent condition. 886-7778.  #33  HAY $4.00/bale  FRESH ORGANIC VEGETABLES  Phone 885-9357  TFN  Frost tree Iridge, almond, 18  cu.lt. $325. 886-8367.        #33  ENTRY DOORS  Solid cedar or lir, 6 panel. 34"  and 36"x6'8". limited quantity.  $180. Timothy Clement, Cabinet  Maker. 886-8218. #33  ATTN. KNITTERS  Hand-spun 100% Angora wool  85'/gm. Exc. valuel Chocolate  English angora bunnies! Child's  school desk $10. 885-7083  Leslie. #33  Beautilul iron spiral staircase with  oak steps: custom pierce-1 brass  8. glass fireplace door; ���.ack &  brass glass fireplace door, 2 exquisite provincial china dining  room fixtures with shades.  885-7434. #33  Stove & S/S Fridge (avocado)  Good working order. $600.  885-3360 before 9 pm.       #33  Dining room table and 4 chairs,  new, $400 OBO. 886-8511.  #34  Finders  Keepers ,�����  y* Collectibles  Behind the Chevron  at tns Sunnycrest Men  116-4551  Round area rug, wool, 5V  diam,, red Klrman, $60.  886-7519. #32  Orig. oils by Lottie Campbell,  Sun. Aug. 12, 1-5pm, 711  Hillcrest Ave. (oil North Rd.).  phone 886-7672. #32  3-plece dining room suite, $31X1  OBO. 886-9137 alt. 6pm.     #32  Must sell! Beautilul solid maple  bodied 12 string guitar, $350,  Call Myron lor details. 886-2521.  #34  Util. trailer c/w spare wheel &  lights. Call 886-8475. #32  Sears 3.5 HP O.B. $150; loam for  float, alum, window, 2Vx5',  $50; 10 sp. mountain bike, like  new, $250.885-3348.        #34  4 component stereo system.  $500: dining table. 4 chairs,  $125.885-5105. #34  Electric stove, almond, $100.  885-2194. #32  Service panel, Westinghouse  125A with brsaksrs, pothead.  mast, meter housing, $45; cartop  carrier 4'x4', plywood, $25:  trailer hitch & service manuals tor  Aries Reliant. $35. 886-3948.    #32  12' alum, boat & trailer, $700;  long box canopy, $150; girls 12  sp. Norco mtn. bike, like new,  $150.886-9095. #34  8' Fiberglass boat, $200.  886-8641. #32  Small Ireezer. $225; 21 "TV,'  $200; Viking stereo, $100; sow.  mach., $90; twlntub washer,  (40; wet dry vac., $25; elec.  typewriter, $25.880-3602. #32  Full sin mattress, like new.  886-2776. #32  ���  ���*     -   -1 ���----^---���-  ���HilMMI  eeaettakaHIMaa Coast News, August 6,1990  23.  I8a   Hean  SATELLITE SALES  Green Onion Earth Station  885-5644  TFN  Save up to $3000 mobilization.  Plleedriver in Pender Harbour area  for next two weeks. Call  886-9464. #32  Used single beds and double box-  springs. Phone 885-9314.    #32  3 mountain bikes, good cond..  $75each-cash 886-3171   #32  Freezer, air compressor, 500 gal.  lank, cedar rails. Alaska mill, 40  cu. It. cooler, mule, pigs.  883-2977. #34.  Clearance: used lumber, various  sizes. 885-3529 after 6 pm. #34  White moulded llbreglass  bathtub, $100.886-4743. #35ss  Washer t, dryer, coltee table. 2  ladders,  dishwasher,  twin  bedspreads  &  drapes,  other  stuff. Please phone 886-7395.  #34  Admiral 15 cu. It. chest deep  Ireeze. $150; Moltal15cu.lt. almond Iridge. $200. 885-2831.  #34  IBM (PC-Compat) 640 Ram 4.77  Hz. 2 360K drives, amber  monitor, incl. MS DOS, manual  and word processing software,  $825; also Okidala ML 93  printer, rugged wide carriage,  $390.885-4164. #34  Finally finished renovation sale  incl. double bed 8.110V clothes  dryer, some building materials.  886-8687. #32  21" colour TV, works great. $50.  885-4133. #34  Complete double bed with Colonial style headboard, exc.  cond., $100OBO. 883-2171. #34  Moving: elec. stove, $110; propane stove. $135; wood stove,  $85; child's guitar, $30; hamster  cage, booster seat, $5 - OBOs;  1974 Olds Cutlass, $345.  885-3583. #34  Full range propane stove with  cylinder, good cond., $300.  885-5236. #34   a_  6 YDS. DELIVERED  $40.00  LYLE FORBES  863-8907  Four kids' bikes, various sizes.  886-2098. #32  Walkman radio, sew. mach.,  spinning wheel, single-bed, col-  fee tables, antique dishes and  stamps, etc. 886-8698.       #32  Every Fri. at Alpine Truss, kiln  dried 2x4" lor sale, you pick up.  886-8201 or 886-8233.       #34  Tappan coppertone stove, $250;  McClary white stove, $200;  upright Ireezer. $150 OBO.  885-3992. #32  Ideal sectional chesterlield for living or lamlly room; also Flexteel  chair. Call 885-5740 for details.  #32  Deluxe waterbed. complete, $350  OBO. 885-2335. #32  FIREWOOD ]/e ton pickup load,  Balsam - Hemlock - Fir. Split and  delivered $75. STOCK UP FOR  WINTER. 885-5032. #32  Double alum, frame windows, 2  metal ext. door, t Int. door &  frame, near new auto washer.  886-2074. #32  Admiral portable dishwasher,  Electrohome air conditioner, Beat-  ty 30" range. 885-5783.     #32  15cu. ft. fridge, $275; 30" oven  range, $225; both avocado, good  cond,. $450pair. 885-9487, #32  Hide-a-bed, like new, blue-gray  tones, $300. 885-9063,  885-1918eves. #32  Aldei firewood, $90/cord,  Pender Harbour area. Ryan  883-9972. #32  Whirlpool 30" Almond selt-clean,  $639; Admiral Duplex app. 20 cl.  almond. 3 dooi SxS. FF, ice-  maker, chilled water disp.. $849;  Frlgldalr Elite 30" almond stove,  like new with combined air convection oven, $749; Motfat 14 cl  FF Iridge (all fridge), $379: McClary 30" HG stove, roll, $367;  Coldspol16cl2dr. Iridge. $387;  McClary Easy 12 cl FF white  Iridge. $397; Inglis Normandle  heavy duty 5 cycle, 2 speed  washer, white, $389; Kenmore  auto dryer, heavy duty, while,  $279; Maytag auto dryer, $267;  Kosk 10 cl chest freezer, $239;  Lady Kenmore 30" while self  clean stove, $387; Viking 30"  coppertone stove, sell-clean,  $359; and much more. All recond. and guaranteed lor 90 days  to 2 years. Corner Cupboard,  885-4434. Bjorn, 885-7897. #32  Will buy non-working or used major appliances. 885-7897.    #32  Brand now General Electric sell-  clean range, almond, $900.  885-5814. #33  3 HP Monarch gas water pump,  tin* $720. asking $250; large  water storage tank, $100.  883-9104. ��3  P185-80 SR-13" mud and snow  tires, like new, $80 pair; 15"  custom Dodge mags, $60 pair.  885-4704. 4133  Men's wet suit, will tit person  56 "-130 to 135 lbs.. $100;  Men's Italian 10 sp. bike, tem-  pagnolo gears and derailers. $75.  886-4770. #33  5 sp. CCM bicycle, good cond.,  $100.885-9645. #33  8" ceramic drain pipe, 75' per It.  886-3977. #32  Vacuum cleaner, $35; apt. size  washing machine, good cond.,  $90.886-8487. #33  BudRiks  VIDEO GAMES  CASSETTES  CD'S  104 140 Tteaelo SVgeiaea  (baWied TrlPhoeol  885-4888  Beautiful teak wall unit with bar,  glass case, etc., two teak end  tables and china cabinet, all lor  $1200: 4" planer-shaper, $100:  cement mixer, $150; 9' step ladder, $30; 6 dining room chairs.  $30 ea. 883-9341. #33  White Algonquin cattop carrier,  used once. $75; men's Raleigh 5  sp. mtn. bike; ladles baby blue  Beach Cruiser 5 sp. bike, both  like new, $200 ea. 886-4714*33  Older elec. welder, works good,  needs cable, $125 OBO.  885-4593. #33  Sink, toilet. 2 single mattresses,  170 Dynastar skis, boots sizes 6  & 7, ladies ski jacket (small).  Apollo 12 speed. 885-9516. #33  IOICAT*  MINI EXCAVATOR  FOR RENT  Attachments available  DAY, WEEK. MONTH  HMSM #32  955 Cal Traxcavler, exc. running  condition, $12,000 OBO.  886-4523 alter 6 pm. #31  1983 Aries wagon, 130,000 kms.  35-40  m/p/g,   exc.   cond.,  sacrilice $3500 firm. 886-2945.  #35ss  '79 Malibu Sin. Wag., runs well,  $950.886-3936. #34  Jeep Wagoneer LTD 1985. 4X4  auto. 4 dr., exc. cond , V6, air  cond., radio, cass. PS/PB/-  PD/PW/PS, 80.000 kms.,  $15.500.885-2045. #34  CASH PAID  For Some Cars and Trucks  Dead Car Removal  Abex Used Auto Parts  and Towing  886-2020  TFN  '87 Celebrity station wagon.  Chev., loaded, exc. cond., seals  7, tady driven, $10,000 firm.  885-9830. #32  1974 Eldorado A/C. P/S. P/B  sunrool, no rust. Good shape.  $2000 OBO. 885-7198.        #32  1981 Econoline Ve ton LWB van.  Insulated, panelled, work or  camper? $3850.885-7331. #32  Thritty 1980 Mustang Hatchback. 4-speed. clean, 71,200  mi. tirst, $1500.885-7167.  #32  79 Dodge Aspen Slant 6, $700.  885-2948. #32  '73 Volvo 4sp/od luel injection,  new tires, brackes & exhaust,  $1500.886-7526. #33  '85 CJ7 Jeep. $11,000 OBO.  886-8101. TFN  SOUTH COAST FORD SOUTH COAST FORD SOUTH  THE COAST S LARGEST SELECTION  1990 MUSTAN6 2 door, 8 cylinder, 5 speed  1989 PRELUDE 2 door, 4 cylinder. 5 speed  1989 PROBE LX 4 cylinder. 5 speed  1989 MUSTANG COBRA V8.5 speed  1989 TEMPO 2 door, 4 cylinder, 5 speed  1989 DODGE ARIES 4 cylinder, automatic  1989 CAVALIER SW 4 cylinder, automatic  1989 ABIES 4 dooi, 4 cylinder, automatic  1989 TEMPO 4 door, automatic  1989 SABLE 4-DR SEDAN V6, automatic  1988 TOWN CAR 4 door. 8 cylinder, automatic  1988 600 4-DRSDN 6 Cvi/Auto  1987 MUSTANG 2DR/CPE 4 cylinder, automatic  1987 ESCORT SW 4 door, 4 cylinder, automatic  1987 TAURUS SDN 4 door, 4 cylinder, automatic  1987 TOPAZ SDN 4 door. 4 cylinder, automatic  1986 TAURUS 4 door. 6 cylinder, automalic  1986 TAURUS LX 4 door. 6 cylinder, automalic  1986 CAMARO 2 door, V8, automatic  1986 CUTLASS SW 4 door. 6 cylinder, automatic  1986 ESCORT L 4 door. 4 cylinder, automatic  1986 CELEBRITY 4 door, 4 cylinder, automatic  1985 TOYOTA SW 4 door, 4 cylinder, automatic  1985 COUGAR 2 door. 6 cylinder, automatic  1985 TRANS AM 2 door, 8 cylinder, automatic  1984 TEMPO GL 2 door. 4 cylinder, 5 speed  1984 LTD SEDAN 4 door, V6. automatic  1984 ESCORT 4 door, diesel, 5 speed  1984 CHARGER 2 door. 4 cylinder, automatic  1983 SKYLARK SDN 4 door, 6 cylinder, auto  1983 LESABRE SDN 4 door, V8, automatic  1982 TRANSAM/COUPE 2 door, V8, automatic  1982 EXP 2 door, 4 cylinder, automatic  1982 CAVALIER 4 door, 4 cylinder, automatic  1981 COROLLA 2D/HBK 4 Cyl/Auto  1981 GLC 2 door, 4 cylinder, 4 speed  1980 COUGAR XR7 2 door, V8, automatic  1980 GRANADA 2 door, 6 cylinder, automatic  1979 T-BIRD V8. automatic  1978 OLDS '88 CPE 2 door, 8 cylinder  1974 PORSCHE 911SV6,5 speed  1974 C/SQUIRE SDN 4 door, VB   USED TRUCKS   1990 F-250 4x4 V6.5 speed  1989 F-150 V8. 5 speed  1989 BRONCO IIV6. 5 speed  1989 F-250 4x4 ve, automatic  1989 BLAZER 4x4 V6. automatic  1988 F150 4x4 V6. 5 speed  1988 AEROSTAR SW 2 door, V6, automalic  1988 WAGONEER vs. automatic  1988 F-150 V8,4 speed  1988 AEROSTAR V6, automatic  1988 F-250 4X4 SC VB, automatic  1987 AEROSTAR WON V6, automatic  1986 BRONCO ll/SW 2 door, 6 cylinder, auto  1986 BRONCO ll/SW 2 door, 6 cylinder, auto  1986 RANGER SC V6, automatic  1986 F250 4x4 V6. 4 speed  1986 BRONCO SW 2 door, V6. 5 speed  1986 RANGER P/U V6, automatic  1986 RANGER P/U V6, 4 speed  1986 BRONCO live. 5speed  1985 RAMCHARGER wagon, V8.4 spssd  1984 BRONCO II 4X4 V6, 4 speed  1981 BRONCO XLT VB. automatic  1979 DODGE PICK-UP 2 W/D, 4 cyl, 4 speed  1979 GMC CREW CAB 2 W/D, V8, automatic  1977 GMC VANOURAve. automatic  1976 FORD F-250 SC VI, automatic  BOXLINER  US-1211     DLMM  SOUTH COAST FORD  COAST FORD SOUTH COAST FORD SOUTH COASI  1982 Dodge long van. 3 sp., plus  0/D slant six, PS/PB, 42.000  miles, insulated, new carpet. 2  removable beds, add-on drive  away side tent, no rust, perfect  cond., $5400.885-7251.     #33  1977 Transam 400, VB shift kit.  auto., very lasl, black on black.  PS/PB, PW, AM/FM cassette.  $3500 OBO. Durk, 885-4019 #33  1980 MG Midget, 15.600 orig  kms., new paint, new exhaust,  exc. cond., $6195 OBO  866-2122. #33  1980 Chev Malibu, 91,000 miles,  6 aulo, good shape, $1750 OBO  883-9423. #34ss  1977 Honda Civic. 53,000 miles,  reliable & economical, gd. cond.  $900 OBO. 886-7905 or  886-8685. #33  Must sell! '86 Firefly over all gd.  cond., 60+ miles to gal., $4250  Call Myron lor details 886-2521.  #34  1980 Dodge Colt, front end  damaged, rust. 1st $200 takes.  086-7855. #32  1977 Volare station wagon gd.  work, cond., equalizer hitch,  $300 OBO. 883-2679. #34  PORSCHE 911E flared rear  fenders, lowered Iront, whale tail,  Porsche red, show stopper, will  sacrilice, leaving country,  highest offer over $15,000 will  take. 885-7191. #34  1971 Datsun 510 4-dr. gd. body,  engine noise, $400. 886-7156.  #34  1979 Honda wagon, new Accord  engine under warr., $1000 firm.  885-5105. #35ss  1978 Buick Skylark, 4 dr., 305  auto., reliable trans., $650.  885-7113. #35ss  1981 Mustang, no rust. gd. int.  but needs motor, $600.  885-7113. #35SS  1968 Ford Thunderblrd, very gd.  cond., loaded. California car,  $3000. 885-4508 work  1-666-5597. #34  1978 Toyota Corolla station  wagon.$900.885-2001.     #34  Red 1968 Mustang - black interior. 90% restored, otters, as  is. or will rebuild motor to your  specs 886-2694. #32  1981 Mazda RX7, gold, 5 sp.  standard, good cond., Kenwood  stereo. $6000. Phone 886-2887.  #34  '72 Ford van, good cond.. bed,  lable, cupboards, storage space.  $650 firm 686-3033 #34  '87 Celebrity station wagon,  Chev.. loaded, exc. cond., seats  7, lady driven, $10,000 lirm.  885-9830. #32  1978 Firebird, good cond.. musl  be seen, $3800 OBO. 885-9035.  #32s  1973 AMC Hornet. P/S, P/B.  new muffler, shocks, brakes,  good running cond., $650 OBO.  883-9251. #33  1986 Ford Tempo. $4700 OBO.  883-2906. #35ss  1985 Toyota Tercel!, auto., good  cond., $5500. 885-4520 eves.  #35ss  1989 Dodge Colt DL. 5 sp. standard, 13,000 kms., $10,000  OBO. 885-7607. #32  1975 Ford cabover 5 ton Reefer,  all gas., gd. shape, $10,000.  925-2378. #34sr  '89 F-150, Supercab 300-6-cyl.,  5-spd., loaded, 40,000 kms..  $15,500.885-5700. #31s  1976 Ford F350 Super Camper  Special. 460. aulo, air. $3500.  885-4572. #32  '82 Nissan King Cab. $2500  OBO. 886-8101. TFN  '80 Ford Bronco. Tilt & cruise  control, captain chairs, 351  modified stock headers, dual exhaust. $5995. 886-7954 after 5  pm. #32  8' pickup box, brand new. Will fit  any 80's Ford pickup. 886-9192.  $750 firm. #32  '84 Nissan kingcab. canopy, exc.  cond., 5 sp.. 68.000 mi., new  rubber. $6200 OBO. 886-4664.  #34s  1984 Chev 4x4. 6.2 I diesel.  automatic hubs. 5 sp. auto, 2  tanks, tilt. AM/FM cassette,  canopy, good cond., Si 1.000  OBO. Phone 866-3940.       #32s  1981 GMC * ton 305. 4 spd..  p/s, p/b. rsw Runs good  Needs tune up. Plus 14' sell-  contained travel trailer. Excellent  shape. $3500 OBO #69 Wilson  Creek or 885-4048, Leave  Message. #33  1982 Toyota 4x4 long box. 5 sp..  lilt roll bar, $5500 OBO.  886-7136. #32  '86 Mazda PU. SC. 5 sp..  AM/FM stereo, low kms, PS, PB,  canopy, $7450 886-7572 please  leave message. #32  1990 F-250HD 4x4 XLT Lariat,  fully loaded wilh 460 5 speed,  dual tanks, skid plates, tow  pkg., alum, box liner. Cabernet  red with with grey interior, $4500  km.. $22,000. 883-2126. #35ss  Campers  Motorhomes  16' Travelaire Irailer, slove, furnace, porta-potti. sleeps 6, good  cond., $3200 OBO. Phone  886-3940. #32s  1983 8' camper, great shape.  $2500:  1978 Olds Delta 88.  130.000 km, $1200. 886-2442  or 886-8075. Ask for Larry.   .  #32  1989 Wonderful Outfit, 1985 5th  wheel house trailer with every ap-  pliace, A/C, heat, awning, used  3,000 km. 1C85 Ford F150, extra  heavy duly, 1027 km. A/C.  Super cab, CB. Together lor  $29,750. Reason selling: Bought  mobile home. You'll love il.  Phone 885-4840 after 6 pm to  view. Live in it and save high  rent. #32  24' Holidaire, exc. cond.. $5700.  885-9011. #33ss  1974 Class C motor home, 21'  Dodge chassis, good cond.,  $9000 firm. 885-9088.        #32  I snipers  Motoihomes  1979 Ford Mad Van Vanguard  conversion,   Iridge.   stove.  shower, toilet, lully sell-  contained, low mileage, exc.  cond.. $11,900 B86-9194   #34  1988 - 11%' Big Foot camper,  deluxe model, air, awning,  miciowave, as new cond.,  $16.000.885-4059. #34  Motoihome  Soft top tent trailer, good coed..  $125 883-2564 or 883-2794.  #34  LETS TALK  MONEY  I el s gel together and sell  your RV unit If we can't sell  il we'll buy it. Free Appraisal  and pickup anywhere.  LANTZVILLE RECREATION  COMPANY LTD.  ixi r.aa 1-800-663-4i.'34  D7363  8' camper, stove, icebox, furnace, $500: Datsun 210 new  bra kes. good rubber $250:  fiberglass canopy tits Toyota top  carrier $150: plywood canopy  7'4" otters. 883-9671.        #32  20' trailer. Holiday Rambler,  sleeps 4, Iridge, slove. heater,  shower, etc., $6300 OBO.  Madeira Marina Pad #9 or call  736-7002. #33  'Hawaiian' lent trailer, exc.  cond., stove & sink, sleeps live,  $950,885-3850. #33  15' trailer, propane stove,  icebox, sleeps 6. $300 OBO.  883-2879. #34  20' Sangster 255 HP. close cooled engine, 7.5 kicker, cabin  $6400 OBO. 885-5840. leave  message. #33  1990 Merc 40 (classic 50), used  2 months, to mon. warranty left.  Comes with fuel tank & line,  prop, controls, etc. $2400 OBO.  885-5840. leave message.   #33  19' Vanguard, toilet/shower, on  pad in Uptown RV park, Gibsons.  Enquire oflice or phone Victoria  384-9566. $5500 OBO.        #34  5th wheeler, 31' 1978 'Terry',  exc. cond., $10,000. 885-7626,  885-7855. #33  Soft top tent trailer, new lloor,  $400.886-8175 after 6 pm. #32  16' camper trailer, $1000.  883-2661. #34  1980 GMC V, ton 350 Sierra  Classic Camper Special, auto.,  cruise, lilt running boards,  clearance lights, new tires on  front, $4500 0e30 885-4048  after 6 pm. #34  OUTBOARDS FOR SALE  9 9-20-30-40-50-70      HP  1988-1989 Evinrudes. Excellent  condition.   Lowes   Resort.  883-2456. TFN  Yes' Theie is a reliable local propeller repair service. 885-5278  TFN  For Sale: Float with building.  886-8058 #33sr  Carloda N 43' D-licence packer  $28,000.  K. Farrell 685-1126  weekends or gen/del. Egmont.  #34sr  Marine Mechanic available.  886-8101.  TFN  Samson 37' FC sailboat,  Bluewater Liveaboard, well built,  comlortable, loaded. $36,000.  886-7400 #33s  30' disp. cruiser. 340 Chry dual  hyd. sir., live bait tank, VHF/CB,  stereo, sounder, $7950 OBO.  885-2814,885-2515.        #32s  18' Sangster 120 hp 4 cyl. I/O  Sounder, trailer. Good cond.  $4250 OBO. 886-9047.     #32sr  Swap or sell ��� 34' diesel Tugboat.  Phone 886-2459. #32  24' Fibretorm 260 Volvo engine,  Volvo leg, power anchor, auto  timer, bait tank, gas snifter, two  CB's with base station, dinghy,  $11,600,886-9377. #32  1970 KC Thermoglass. 18' deep  hull, I/O AG125,280 Volvo leg &  ext. on trailer, $5000.886-8367.  #32  1975 18' Bellboy. H.T., 125  Volvo, runs well. $3900 OBO.  886-7945,886-7634. #32  15'6" Hourston. 65 HP Merc,  trailer, lots ol gear. Good shape.  $3600.886-3496. #33  BLANKET CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING  These Ads appear in the more lhan 90 Newspapers ol Ihe B C and Yukon Communily  Newspapers Association and reach more lhan 1.400 000 homes and a potential Iwo million readers  S165 for 25 words S3.15 per additional word       Call the Coast News at 885-3930  ANNOUNCEMENTS  The VANCOUVER INSTITUTE ol  MASSAGE THERAPY Is presently seeking accreditation wilh  Ihe association of physiotherapisl  and massage practitioners ol B.C.  Wo Shalt not commence classes  until this accreditation ll in place  and our course content meets the  high and rigid standards laid down  by the A.P.M.P. We regret any  misconception that might have  ���risen over a previous advertise  ment, and al no thee acted wth Ihe  intent to mislead. 685-4122.  AUTOMOTIVE  Active Auto Brokers, disposal  agent lor Active Bailiff Services.  Repossessions, estate, legate,  cars, trucks, motorhomes, boats.  Cal Mr. Price (only). (604)434-  1819. D5476.  Automotive crankshaft, regiinder,  resurtacer, IDL-Hot tank, 60 ton  press, piston grinder, brake dnm,  lathe and grinder, compressor,  dlsclalhe, boring-bar brakelathe,  pressure washer, VanNorman  Equipment, Nanaimo. 758-3310,  evenings 758-6568. Everything  good condition.   BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES  REGIONAL FRANCHISES avalF  able in B.C. A Atierta tor raw  frozenpizza. Triofrozen dough &  sauce supplied lo over 200 restaurants, pubs in Careada. Ideally  suited to someone with REEFER  truck, or access to freezer warehouse. Areas available, Southern  Vancouver Island, Prince  George, Kootenays, Lower Mainland. Investment required $8,000  -$15,000. Call(604)921-7393.  Lileslyle Opportunity Diet Cookies. The preferred diet ol the nine-  lies. Unlimited ground floor oppor-  lunity. Minimal Investment. Otp-  xrtunity will create more millionaires than any olher company in  :he history ol our industry Daly  ash How and prolits. For more  nlormation cal: (604)786-5086.  Learn to be a professional Auctioneer. Register now tor August  course. International School ol  Auctioneering. (403)341-3600,  342-2514. *7-7667GaelzAve.,  Red Deer, Alia, T4P1M6.  FREE career guide lo home-study  correspondence. Diploma  courses. Accounting, Aircondilioiv  ing, Bookkeeping, Business, Cosmetology, ElMrenlca, Legal/Medical Secretary, Psychoetogy, Travel.  Granlon, (5A)-263 Adelaide West,  Toronto., 1-800-950-1972.  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES  Decks. Decks. Decks. Weather-  dek Canada's leading supplier ol  waleiprool sheet vinyls lor sundecks, balconies, rootdecks and  pool surrounds. Has a licensed  dealership available In this area.  Investment can be as low as  $6,000 and Includes opening inventory, lexis and Inkling In sales  and installations as well as olfice  systems. These successlul dealerships can ran as eilhei luN or  part-lime operations. Contact Mr.  Chalseon (604)660-1200 collecl.  START YOUR own Import/export  business, even eparelime. No  money or experience. Since  1946. Free brochure: Wade  World Trade, c/o Cdn. Smal Business lnel��� Deipt. W1. 1140 Bellamy Rd. N. #1. Scarborough,  Ontario, M1H1H4J   NEED EXTRA MONEY? Sel  spirited liqueur tilled choolale  Miles al parlies or to Iriends.  Greal lundralser or birthday presents. $5 lor assorted sample  package and Womialion. Moonshine Chocolates. Box 277.  Cots* Hill. B.C..V0R1L0.  DEALERS WANTED. Work lui  or part time seling Ecolo Odor  control In your area. Sample and  ktontiTCtlO. Eoolo West Coasl.  129 West 2nd Streel, North Vanoouvar, B.C., V7M1C5. Ecobls  environmentally Iriendly and la  notamaeklngagenl. Mlslheonly  luwwn product thai destroys ex-  No experience necessary Mas-  ledotny boollque. downtown  Vanoouvar boasts 11 year history, customer list. BC Medial  cawraei, Monday - Friday hours,  ���*+160,000. Inventory. Unique  epportunky, affordable pries  lings. Jidda UNmaim, Seasons  (Welly Ud. (604960.435-8895.  ���UNKITCIAS9IFC0  AM  AnaeaveiHakeg-BealBeeyr  Take visual arts courses al home  via Knowledge Network: A Survey of Western. Art, A Colonial  Portrait - Art in Canada, Colour ���  - An Introduction, Mark and Image. Text, materials and tutorial  support suppled. Cal Emily Can  College of Art A Design, 844-  3830or687-2345.  Retiring) For sale: Central Inleiia  wrap yard. Reply to Box 183 do  The Tribune, 188 North 1st Ave-  me, Williams Lake, B.C.. V2G1YS  Wilderness resort: Kamloops  area, lully equipped, lake Iront,  log lodge, 6 cabins, picturesque.  eSxcetentlshingln6lakes. Great  potential, private. 199,000. Wil  assist. 1-376-7870.   "BECOME OUR PARTNER IN  TRAVEL" In you area (Mortal).  Escort lours to Hawaii. Palm  Springs, Cosla Rica etc We pay  $100 per day Phone: (604)526-  4702.      _____  LIVE, WORK AND PLAY exi prel-  liesl island imaginable! Thriving  deli, near now building andequip-  ment, readily expandable. 0.92  acres ol commercially zoned land  nearleny. Two bedroom tvxm 50  minutes Irom mainland. PosseWe  linancing. Vendor may consider  selling business only. Call now:  Rosemary Calaway, 539-2250,  NRS, Qaliano Island Realy Ltd.  $600,000 potential. H you have  Ihe courage to cal, it could make  you rich. Cal (206)298 8949 2  minuie recanted message.  MARKETING OPPORTUNITY ���  National company la seeking lo-  calagencyexiredlvjduallodislr^  ule technical products lo dvl  engineeringroonetniclion sector.  Prince George, Nanaimo.  Kelowna, Casllegar areas. Call  Baxter Management: (604)688-  6977, lax: (604)661-6637.  ImmeKtale posAioni available In  Ihe hosptalityiridualryon a year-  round basis In twautlul BANFF  and JASPER. Siabafdized accommodations available. Contact; CHARLTON RESORTS,  P.O. Box 1478, Ban*, Aberta,  TOt OCO. Teleptnne: (403)762-  ttre,  BUSINESS PERSONALS  ORDER YOUR 'LOVE STUFF"  BY MAIL FROM OUR NEW  LOVER'S LANE CATALOGUE!  You're assured privacy and security Irom our established store!  Check us out In Ihe BBB IN HOME  SHOPPING! BEST SELECTION  GREAT SERVICE! $5/calalogue:  LOVER'S LANE BOUTIQUE,  1074 SHOPPER'S ROW,  CAMPBELL RIVER, B.C., V9W  2C6. PHONE (eS04)286-1010.  EDUCATION  Early childhood education  (E.C.E) Supervisor's program  wlh Montessori Primary Method.  Canada Student Loan $3600.  September to June. University  Colleges, 548 Beany St., Vancouver. VeSB 2L3,665-9380.  FOR SALE MISC  Lighting fixtures. Western Canada's largest display. Wholesale  and retail. Free catalogue available. Norbum Lighting Cenlre,  4600 East Hastings St., Burnaby,  B.C., V5C 2K5. Phone:  (604)2990666.   "Retailers" Tola! inventory clearance. Buy below wholesale, sun-  glasses, hats, jewelery, ctosel  organizers, lamps, auto manuals,  "elc."l Cal Drake, (604)745-  6295. ARC IMPORTS, Box 130,  Duncan, B.C.. V9L 3X1.  Interior produce/groowy market,  garden centre, 8.5 acre marteel  gaiden, I acre commercial, greal  Hwy. 3 location, 12,800 sq.tl.  commercial building, t .800 sq It.  new home. Grossing $1.4 M.  $418,000 plus equipment, slock.  RlkoeTs Market, Grand Fexka.  B.C., (604)442-2510.  Fa Sale - Registered Vietnamese  Pot Bellied Pigs. $500 - $2200.  Phone 495-2421. Jerry Rlchler.  Complete Meal Processing  Equixnent. Good condition.  Wish to sell as complele unit.  Write: Ed Omltusle, RR��2 C/t 5 S7  9, Oliver, B.C., VOH 1T0, 498  3186.  VIDEOS - George Jones. Same  Ole Me'. $33.45 (includes shipping). Visa, Mastercard, cheque,  money order. Send to: B A. Promotions, Box 196. Pickering,  Ontario.L1V2R4. Catalogusson  rvqueat Includes; Performing  Ails, How To, Country and more.  For sale: Fully equipeped beauty  salon, Creston B.C.,4 stations. 4  dryers, 2 sinks, retail stock, large  clientele. Premianalsolorsale,  but not necessary. Excellent location. (604)428-2313.  GARDENING  THE ULTIMATE GARDENERS  STORE. 1.DUO'S ol products,  jreenhouses, hyelrcponlca, huge  ��* selection. S4 lor catalogue IJ  H monay saving cotixxes. West-  am Water Farms, 6103,20120-  34lh Ave., Langley, B.C., V3A4P7.  HEALTH  FACELIFT??? (SURE...SAFE...  NONSURGICAL). Do I yourself  in privacy. Free details, Phone:  (604)467-3959,24 hr. answering -  leave name and address.  HELPWANTED  Train to manage an .Apartment/  Condominium oomplex. The gov-  eminent licensed homestudy certification includes tree placement  assistance. Free brochure:  (604)681-5456. Or: RMTI. 1120-  789W. Pender, Vancouver.B.C,  V6C1H2.  HOUSEWIVES, Mothers and Interested persons needed immediately to sel toys and gits lor  National Home Party Plan. Noin-  vestment, deliveries or money  ooleclion. Cal (5l9)268-7905,  A twice weekly peper seeks a  sports reporter/photographer  who does both well. Must have a  driver's license, car, camera, and  enthusiasm. Resumes to: The  Courtenay Record, Box 3729,  Courtenay, B.C., V9N7P1.  Futon turniture manufacturer has  a position available as a Head  Production Sawyer. The poslion  haslhe lol lowing requirements: S  years overall experience In the  turniture industry wilh at least 3  Sars experience as a Production  ewyer. Extensive knowledge ol  the operation of the lolowing  saws: mitre, lable, band, radial,  arm, air chop, rip, crosscut and  sliding table panel. Experience  must inckxle; Grading lumber lor;  cross-cm, mullple rip tundions  and structural strength and maintaining pnxlucl control. A good  understanding ol the structural  analysis ol sohwood Irame turniture and cross-cut optimization  principles is necessary. The successlul candidate wll have the  ability to quickly grasp full knowledge el internal plant structure  and nies lo ensure linal assembly  product has Ihe mlnimyum ol delects and returns. The poslion  requires Ihe production work as a  part el an 8 man saw grading  team. Availability lor shll work is  mandatory. The hourly wage Is  $10 per hour. Please send resume lo Renelle Furnture Inc.,  ���101A-12824 Anvl Way, Surrey.  B.C..V3W8E7. Please ensure  your resume lists Ihe extent ol  your experience aa I relates to the  requirements listed.          HELPWANTED  Resident gardener caretaker for  country waterlronl estate, Vancouver Island. Separate lur-  nished/unlurnished collage with  appliances, utilities plus remuneration, Nov t. Reply File 4826,  e9ox 1300, Parksville. B.C.  JOURNEYMAN MECHANIC required In Yellowknife, N.W.T.  Chrysler experience preferred.  Salary up lo $25/hour. Contact  Tony at (403)873-4414. Only  Journeyman mechanics need  apply.   AMBITIOUS men and women  aged 19-28 interested in travelling overseas to work on agricultural lames, contact: International Agricultural Exchange Association, *206, 1501 -17 Ave.  S.W., Calgary, AB.T2T OB,  REQUIRED: Journeyman  Power Lineman. 3rd year apprentice. Experienced in e*et*u-  tionlinesto34KV. Please send  resume: Alkan Electric Ud., 1309  Elm St., Whlehoree, Yukon,  YIA4B4.  Hep - Eco Supplies and Services  help the environment, $2,000 +  per moelh. training provided. MuM  have oven transportation and be  bixxavsle. Call Mr. Eoo, 765-4401.  Wanled 77 people lo lose 10 lo 29  t��. in next 30 daya. Earn extra  $$$. 100% guaranteed. Free  delivery. Visa. Tod-free Information ine. 1-978-3072.  Merlin GM In ChlHwack, B.C.  requires a service tedinidan. GM  experience prelerred. Compe-  lellve wages wilh bonus opportunity along with excellent benellt  program. Cal Del Kaupp or Rick  colect, between hours ot 10am. -  12p.m., 796-9104.   Caipel cleaner -eSusyllood and fire  restoration contractor serving the  Fraser Valley requires an experience truck-mount cleaning technician lor non-commissjesn, hi lime  work. Please send resume to:  EdenvaJe Restoration Specialists,  ���2341550 South Fraaer Way,  Cetartxook,B.C.,V2T4C6.  Construction Estimator. Growing  disaster restoration contractor  serving the Fraser Valey Is accepting resumes Irom experienced estimators. Position requires estimating and managing  Hood and lire restoration prejeds.  Benells and RRSP. package.  Join a team ol professionals.  Send reaume lo: Edenvale  Restoration Specialists, et23-  31S50 South Fraaer Way,  Ctearbrook,B.C.,V2T4C6.  NOTICE  Craig SHERGOLD, a seven year  old boy in England, is dying ol a  txain tumor. It is his ambition lo  have an entry In the Guinness  Book d Records lor the largest  number ot get well cards ever  received by an individual. The  address is: Craig SHERGOLD,  56 Selby Road. Carshalton. Surrey, SM51 Ld, Unled Kingdom.  PERSONALS  BODY,MIND,SPIRIT? Whom  you really? Call the Dianelics,  hotline 1- 800-FOR-TRUTH. 1-<  800-367-8788.  FREE PERSONALITY TEST.  Your personalty determines your  future. Know why? CaN the Dianelics hotline 1400467-8766.  REAL ESTATE  Okanagan Valley Lakeshore  townhomes, hobt>y (antes or olteer  properties. Vernon and area  homes only $90,000 (average  price). For details cortact Glen  Surttan, Downtown Realty, let:  (604)545-5371. Iax:5��-3381 or  write 3923-32 St., Vernon, B.C.,  V1T5P2.  BLANKET CLASSWVD  AM  For fust $166.00 you cm  place a dassilied ad in over  100 ns  B.C.*  vrnpapere  Yukon. 24.  Coast News, August 6,1990  36' TROJAN TRI-CABIN  Completely outfitted for fishing.  3 depth sounders, incl. graph & colour.  Generator. Rebuilt engines. Command  bridge entertainment bar with hot &  cold running water, icemaker fridge.  2 VHF Radios. All-chain anchor system.  Will consider Whaler-type trade or Sunshine  Coast recreational property.  883-2449  21' Sangsler cutty cabin, stove,  sink, toilet, motor rebuilt 1989.  $6600 includes moorage until  1991 ��� 9.5 Evinrude. $500.  883-1167 #33  22' Bayliner. Volvo 140. depth  sounder. CB. anchor, winch,  etc . exlra 7 5 HP Merc .  SI2.500. Madeira Manna Pad  *9. or call 736-7002 #33  Complele OMC leg rebuill. $1000  OBO. $1400 on repairs.  885-4593 #33  16' fibreglass canoe, good  shape. $300 0B0 885-4593. #3J  24' liberform Hying bridge, new  molor. $7000 OBO. trades  welcome. 885-4593 #33  EVINRUDE OUTBOARDS  Special savings on all models in  slock. Full marine services. Hyak  Marine Services 886-2246. #32#  'McBelh' 45' offshore ketch.  7000 Autohelm. tracks accurate  courses. Irom Loran automatically. Extra heavy steel construction,  examine slip B10 Gibsons  Marina. 886-2830. #35ss  Well equipped 32' sailboat,  moorage paid until May '91.  super bargain al $13,900. Call  886-3433. #34  14' Sears alum. boat. $300.  885-3214. #34  SECHEIT MARINE  SURVEYS LTD.  Captain nil Murray  M.C.M.M.C.   M.N.A.M.S.  M.A.B.Y.C.   ��� Marine  Surveyors and Consultants  jn  1983 Campion 60 HP Mariner,  galvanized Highliner trailer, elc.  exc. cond.. $5900 lirm.  886-8382. #35ss  16' fibreglass canoe with paddles. $250.885-2001.        #34  Cal-cratl 30' deep V hull,  fibreglass. foam, sandwich con-  sir., 9'9" wide, Iransion 2Ve ply,  priced lo sell. $3500 OBO. Jim  885-2102 eves. #34  16' K&C 50 HP Merc, 6 HP  Evinrude. alum, trailer. $4400.  589-4630. #34  Wanted: tandem trailer lor 22'  boal, Phone 886-7927.        #34  15'/z' Slarcral! alum, lull canvas,  55 Johnson, 2 tanks, new prop.,  controls, impeller, rebuilt carbs,  tune-up, new Hummingbird lish  finder, 2 down riggers, lile  jackets, trailer, large wheels,  great shape. $2850 OBO. Phone  Gord 886-7224. #34  I9'ft boal, molor, Irailer. Many  extras. Trade tor W.H.Y. Value  $5500.886-9050. #32  Moorage and RV Sites at Pender  Harbour. 683-9177. #32  19'Reinell, rebuill molor and leg,  lull canvass, spate prop., very  lasl. $3200 OBO. 886-2976.  #34ss  M.V. Blacklist!, 24' Owens, well  appointed large fish deck. Coast  Guard inspected, moorage, park-  j ing,  hydro  paid till  Dec790.  : featuring new Swann auto, an-  | chor pkge., new LMS, 200 W/  Loran C, Hew fenders & brackets  mooring lines, new windows  completely relinished hull and  swimgrid, new handrails c flush  mount Fishon rod holders (5)  FWC 318 Chrysler, 120 hrs. and  much more, $10,500.885-7977  #34  Mobile Homes  1989 Mobile Home 14x70  (direct from factory In July).  Grey vinyl siding with white  trim, gutters and vinyl skirting. Two bedrooms, bathroom & ensuite. Extras  -awning, cedar deck,  dishwasher, 60 gallon hot  water tank and ceiling fan.  FULL mice $42,000.00  883-9178  2 bdrm. 12x54 mobile home.  Phone 886-7621 after 6 pm tor  appointment to view. #32  1981 Leader 14 x 60 W/D,  iridge, stove. 886-4999. .#60  Sunshine Coast Trailer Park. #32  Older 10x44 mobile home,  available Sept. Best offer. Must  be moved. 886-7778. #33  32' trailer, 1983, full bath, kit-  chen, fridge, freezer, air cond.,  bedroom, 20' awning, 12V 120V  propane, exc. cond., on pad.us-  ed as home, $16,950,886-3688.  #32  mtttmmWmm  Mobile Homes  HAVE YOU GOT  $2000.00  oi car. boal as down-  payment' You can own a  new 2 ot 3 bedroom home  wilh MAP OAC. Plus we will  pay your rent lor 1990. il  you bring this ad in.  580-4321  1981 14x70". Selma Visla Park.  5 appliances. $34,500.  885-7729 eves. #33sr  Motorcycles  K  In Slock al  EN MAC  cycle  Oil Fillers, Batteries, Tires.  Riding Gear, elc  Phone Jay at 886-2031  1986 KX125. Re-Built. $1350.  885-9557. #34s  '81 k,iwi 1000J Header, good  rubber. Like new. Fasl.  885-5492. #34ss  250 Enduro Yamaha street/dirt  bike. $350.886-3140.        #32  Wanted to Rent  Desperately seeking beachfront  accommodation, prolessional  woman and son, require 2 or 3  bedroom house as soon as possible. We're back on Ihe Coasl.  Where is our haven? 886-9747  leave message. #32  Teacher new lo Gibsons, N/S.  N/D, requires accommodation lor  herself and house-trained cat.  ASAP. 886-8960 between 6-9  pm. #33  Married, prolessional couple seek  t bdrm. house or collage. No  children, no pels. 885-3435.  #33  N/S couple wilh dog transferred  to Langdale need accom., reas.  rent, prefer Gibsons area. Call  coll. 1-474-2954. #34  Responsible molher ol 2 wishes  to rent allocable 2 bdrm. accom.  Sept. 1 to June 30. 886-8567.  #34  Furnished 1 bdrm. suite,  $450/mo. plus ft mo. deposit.  886-8641. #32  Room lor renl. privale enlrance.  privale balh, no cooking, N /S  N/D prel. 886-2785. #32  2 bdrm. house, Granlhams,  $650, 2 bdrm. duplex, semi-  lurnished. $650. 885-3261. #34  Roberls   Creek   Hall   avail  dances,   parties,   weddings,  equipmenl   rental.   Yvonne  885-4610. TFN  MINI STORAGE  #32  Furnished 2-bed home. Garden  Bay Estates, marina view. N/S,  Sep!.-June. $600.883-9414.#32  Egmonl ��� 1 bdrm basemenl suile,  $375. Ref.. no pels. Avail. Immediately. 522-8480. #32  3 Bdrm,, 2 balhroom, detached  townhouse. 3 Balconies, garage.  5 appliances, N/S. One year  lease $800/month. Viewing and  application at #9, 5471 Secret  Cove Rd.. Thurs.. Aug. 9, 5-8  pm. or call 685-9598 #32  Bright lurnished room, everything  included, downtown Gibsons,  $400,886-9261. ,#33  SECHELT/SECRET COVE  Beautiful appointed and fully furnished 3 bdrm. watertront  townhouse. Spectacular view,  wrap around deck & hot tub.  avail. Sept.-May, no pets, refs,  req., $975/mo. 885-4128 or  274-3482. #33  2-3 bdrm. small home, 1485 Park  Ave., $785/mo.. Jamie  1-294-2102. #32  Spacious 1 bdrm. duplex on view  acreage, large hot tub. near Gibsons, no pets, N/S, $485.  886-9600. #32  1 bdrm. duplex avail. Aug. 1,  reasonable rent. 886-2552. #32  Pendei Harbour. 2 bdrm.. tYi  bath, tireplace. appliances,  $500/mo lease, rets., Oct.-June.  883-2894 #32  2 bdrm house, Davis Bay.  $850/mo. 885-6072. 134  1 bdrm. unfurnished. $295 plus  hydro. 883-2661. #32  Artist's living quarters plus  studio measuring 30x30x16'  high. Hallmoon Bay area, lirsl  year's rent free in exchange tor  major renovations. 876-5794 or  write 848 East nth Ave.. Vancouver. BC V5T 2E6. #33  1 bdrm. suite in central Gibsons  house wilh lull kitchen, fireplace  and laundry room. $650/mo..  avail. Aug. 15. 1990. 277-6205  alter 6 pm. #32  3 bdrm. view suie in central Gibsons house wilh fireplace, deck,  laundry room. $950/mo., avail.  Aug 15, 1990. 277-6205 alter 6  pm. #32  2 bedroom apt. in Lower Gibsons,  close to all amenities, new  building. 12 month lease. $695.  PHone 886-3420. #34  Security  ISTORAOEl  |a r.v.s ��� boals ���ate.  iMounlainview Pelrocanl  One bedroom watertront cabin,  Pender Harbour, laundry. Iridge,  stove, avail. Aug. 15. 883-9446.  #32  Redroolls Road; lurnished 3  bdrm. waterfront cottage, mid-  Sept, lo mid-May. N/S. no pets.  $550.885-2604. #32  Help Wanted  Marine Sales & Service business  requires person lor reception,  parts, daily bookkeeping, resume  requested. 883-1119. #32  VOLUNTEERS  NEEDED  Infant Development Program  needs person wilh woodworking skills lo construct  small benches lor children.  Materials will be paid lor.  Canada World Youth urgently needs one host family for  youth exchange program.  This is a special opportunity  to create bonds between  people in Canada and India.  Food allowance provided.  Driftwood Players needs  technical crew for various  upcoming productions.  Vision Testing in Elementary  Schools. Participants to take  a one day workshop on Aug.  30 to assist testing in the  fall. Hours are flexible.  Tetuhidron Alliance needs  phoners for communication  network.  For these anil mora  opportunities, please  contact thi Volunteer  Action Centre  B85-S881  Exp. mature waitress &  dishwasher. Apply in person  Jade Palace Restaurant.      #33  Dishwasher wanted at Bonniebrook Lodge. Phone  886-2887. #33  Are you looking for a lun, high  energy environmenl and want to I  work P/T as a cook with high  quality and standards, call us.  Coasl Club Cale. Steve or June at  885-9344. #32  Part-lime person required lor  video depl. at Kern's Home Furnishings, must be 18 years ot  age. Apply in person only.  #32  Caregivers - full and part time to  work In a small group home In  Gibsons with three high needs  mentally handicapped adult  women Rotating shllt schedule  including nighls and weekends.  $8/hr. with an Increase anticipated in the fall. Experience  desirable, compassion, patience  and a driver's licence essential.  To obtain application form call  886-3217 or call in at 1057 Fair-  view. #34  CRUISE SHIP JOBS  Hiring, Summer/Year Round  $300/$900 wkly.  Photographers, Tour Guides,  Casino Workers,  Deck Hands  Hawaii. Bahamas,  Caribbean  CALL!  1-206-738-7000  Ext. 471N5  JOBS  IN AUSTRALIA  Hiring Construction Workers  Medical Fields. Manufacturing, Transportation, etc.  Excellent Pay/Paid  Transportation.  Sydney/Melbourne/Perth  Western Australia  CALL NOW!  1-206-736-0770  Ext. K471A5  Part time CDA lor some evenings  and relief al Sechelt Dental Centre. Call Dr. Dan Kingsbury at  886-4535. #34  Garden helper to move dirt and  rocks, about 5 hrs. ol work.  886-2684. #32  Help Wanted  Z^  Tonveyandng  secretary,  part- time.  required in Notary Office.  Please send resume to  P.O. Box 1820. Gibsons. BC  VONIVO.  a").  Business &  Home Services  Waitresses  Door Staff  Bartenders  Apply 8-10 pm  Tues. to Sat.  Ask for Clint or Paul  Aquarius Seafarms Ltd. is looking to till larm technician positions lor its Sunshine Coast  growoul oepration. shift work.  Send resume to Box 2540,  Sechell, BC VON 3A0. #32  WANTED. Lose unwanted weight  now! Doctor created, sale  guaranteed program. Eat lood  you love, we pay $$ lor your  results! 1-978-3095 toll Iree inlo.  Waitresses  Bartenders  & Cooks  Full or Part-Time  .atflW*  Peninsula Motor Inn.  886-2804       I  Mature person lor local business  to learn Iront counter service,  technical ability and manual dexterity an asset, must be bondage, persons qualified lor the  Employment Opportunity Program  preferred. Apply Box 1922,  Sechelt, B.C. #32  Two lull time/part time cashiers  at IGA. Apply in person.       #32  ECE qualified preschool teacher,  Oct.-May. Resumes to Rainbow  Preschool, Gen. Del., Roberts  Creek, BC VON 2W0 or Jane  886-7610. #33  Grill-cook wanted. Apply in person al Beach Buoy Drive-In.  #32  OFFICE  ADMINISTRATOR  Under the direction of the  General Manager the incumbent will provide secretarial  services to two non-prolit  organizations.  Duties: primarily responsible  for office administration,  reception, word processing,  general clerical and filing  duties, assisting with bookkeeping and other tasks as  assigned.  Oualilicalions: knowledgeable ol office procedures:  financial and business fundamentals: elfective at verbal and written communication: comfortable working  with the public; accurate  typing skills; computer skills  and experience; organizational skills; ability to work  with little supervision; confidentiality imperative. Experience in an oflice setting  required.  Salary and benefits commensurate with experience  and qualifications. Send  resume and hand written letter by August 10, 1990 to:  Sunshine Colli Business  Development Centre  P.O. Box 128  Sechelt, B.C.  V0N3A0  Church Secretary ��� accurate  typist, pleasant phone manner, 6  hours per week ��� Thurs. & Fri.  am, flexible. Apply to Box 314.  Gibsons. 886-2333. #34  Professional intelligent, future  oriented lood service people  wanted. Apply Andy's  Restaurant, Aug. 6th through  12th. 886-3388. #32  Reliable, courteous Class 4  driver, part or full time.  886-9318. #34  Experienced & Energetic  Salespersons  APPLY  SKOOKUM  CHRYSLER  Call Mark  886-3433  A RESUME IS YOUR MOST IMPORTANT DOCUMENT! Free Consultation and discount on resume  preparation during August lor any  student. 885-5212. #32  Responsible mature sales clerk,  some late shifts, part time. Apply  In person, Seamount Shell Car  Wash. m  ^C CARPENTER  FOR HIRE  ��� Custom Cabinets ���  INTERIOR e EXTERIOR  FINISHING  e Renovations ���  FRAMING e FORMING  - ALL WORK CUtPAHTlCD  886-4907      10 Years  C J Klymson     Experience I  INNOVATIVE  WINDOW  &BED  FASHIONS  Custom Made  Prolessional Installation  'Ask About Our  Co-ordinating Minor  Upholstery Work  & Wallpaper Application  Satis taction GuanntMd  CUSTOM  COVERINGS  885-7552  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICE LTD.  Topping ��� Limbing - Danger Tiee  Removal.  Insured.  Guaranteed  Work. Free estimates. 885-2109.  TFN  ARBUTUS   OFFICE   SERVICES  provides prompt personalized  confidential service lor all your  secretarial needs - RESUMES,  LETTERS, ESSAYS. 885-5212.  #32  Water hauling service. 2000 gal..  4x4 tanker with spray bar.  886-3412. #32  Typing   Service   available,  manuscripls.   term   papers,  business letters, etc. 885-7604.  #32  Jungle King  removes vines, brambles, brush,  carefully trims low branches to  create usable, open space. Will  help you transtorm your jungle into gardens, park, playground.  Will build stone paths, walls,  steps, creekbridges, log  playground equipmenl. Trav  886-2658. #32  Accounting Seivices for small  businesses. Computer Tutor.  Michael Hamer, 886-7589.   #33  Ground maintenance, grass cutting, cleanup Redroolls & Haltmoon Bay area. 885-4032.  #34  BROPHY MARINE SERVICES  Boal delivery and related services. Into 885-7437. #34  Work Wanted  HANDYMAN (all repairs, plumbing a speciality), all jobs looked  at. 883-9278. #34  Painter, interior/exterior, own  tools and transportation, Penny  886-8932. #32  Framing crew available, air  equipped. Ph. alt. 6 pm.  886-7830. TFN  MOUNTAINSIDE  PRESSURE WASHING  Trailers, homes, all types ot  buildings, boats, roots, paint  stripping, patios, equipment,  driveways, sundecks, swimming  pools, gutters cleaned, quality  workmanship. Free Estimates  885-7473. TFN  HANDYMAN: Carpentry, drywall,  painting, patio stones, fencing,  drive-way sealing, roof de-  mossing, hauling. No job too  small. Alan 886-8741.        #33  Sandblaster, painter, marine and  industrial. Phone after 7 pm or  weekends anytime, Rob  886-4969. #34  Work Wanted  Backhoe tor hire. $45/hour  Phone Mark 885-9011.       #32,  Need a diver' Phone Mark  885-9011. #32  CeMit Reiwvetiens  Skylights,  sundecks,  drywall,  painting, additions. Franz or Andy. 883-2907. #32  bo   vou   Sra  Lawn/landscape maintenance,  weedeating, brushcuttlng, rubbish removal, mobile washing,  hedge trimming, window  washings. Skip's Maintenance  Service. 885-2373 #33  Housekeeper, house cleaner, experienced, thorough, good rets.,  Sechelt to Gibsons aieas.  885-5570. #33  Reliable man/men available for  lawn c j garden labour and other  day jobb. Rob 886-3822       #33  Does your house or driveway look  as old as the hills? Asphalt, concrete repairs and sealing  pressure washing brick, siding.  Alan 886-8741 eves. #34  Housecleaner & errands done by  reliable, efficient, honest person,  great relerences. 886-9621. #34  ,��� Home PROFESSIONAL  "' STEAM CLEANING  Carpets ,ft>  Upholstery ia l-V  POWERFUL TRUCK M0UNIE9 '  EOUIPMEN!  BESI POSSIBLE RESULIS  CHERISHED  CARPET CARE  886-3823  NOTICE OF ANNUAL MEETING  St. Mary's Hospital Society  To members of SI. Mary's Hospital Sociely:  Take notice lhat the Annual General Meeting of the  members of the St. Mary's Hospital Society will be  held in the Indian Band Hall, Sechelt, B.C. on:  Wednesday 26th day ol September, 1990  at the hour of 7:30 p.m.  Dated in the District of Sechelt, in the Province of  British Columbia this 31st day ot July, 1990.  By order of the  Board of Trustees  E.H. Wright  Secretary to the Board  Residential, construction, renovations,  additions,  decks,  etc.  Sound Construction - 886-2835.  #32  Child Care  Responsible mother will care lor  your loved ones, children or  elderly, hours flex., N/S great  rels. 686-9621. #34  Babysitter wanted tor occasional  evenings. 2 girls, aged 1 and 3,  Trail Ave., SecMt. 885-3865.  #32  New small group day care In  Roberts Creek has spaces  available from Aug. 22nd for 2%  - 6 yrs. ECE & SETA supervisor.  886-8822. #34  Responsible care for our  daughters. 3 yrs. and 5 months,  Thurs., Friday. 8-5, Sept., prefer  our home plus light housekeeping. 886-3649 Debbie.        #34  Molly Mouse Day Care  Spaces available 18 mos. to  school age. 886-3913.        #34  Responsible caring person in Gibsons to care lor boy 26 months &  5 months old. part time basis.  886-8760. #32  Responsible mother of two will  babysit in her home, 3 years and  up, Roberts Creek, rels. avail.  885-5032. #32  Full time babysitter, energetic,  lun loving person lo care tor 2  children,  prefer my  home,  Roberts Creek area. 886-4691.  #32  Wanted: mature graduate student  or adult to daycare in my home  2-3 days pet week, rets, please.  886-8736. #33  Babysitter available tor one girl 3  and up, part time. 886-7375. #33  Opportunities  Start now - local Amway  distributor offers opportunity loi  good earnings. You pick the  hours. We assist you. For appointment call 885-7144.    #32  FREE TIME AND INCOME  Sales oriented, fashion interested and sell motivated.  Please call 485-9176.        #32  Throwing A Dinner Party?!!!  Buffet, BBQ, A La Carte, relax  and enjoy your company. A taste  tor the palate. For the personal  touch, call In Nome Catering  885-3435. #33  Recycle today for  tomorrow.^--.  MEMBERSHIP IN  ST. MARY'S HOSPITAL S'  Members of St. Mary's Hospital I  ire persons who contribute $2.00 in membership dues to  the Society in respect of the membership year  which extends from the commencement ol the annual general meeting in one year until the commencement of the annual general meeting in the  next year.  A member in good standing may renew membership  in the Society for the following membership year by  cohfributlng dues lo the Society prior to the annual  general meeting.  A new member, or a lapsed member rejoining. In  order to be eligible to vote al an annual general  meeting of the Sociely must join or rejoin the Society at least a month belore the annual general  meeting.  Memberships may be paid at the cashier's desk at  the hospital Monday to Friday 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. or  prior to the annual general meeting ot the Sociely on  September 26. 1990.  E.H. Wright  Secretary to the Board  orvr txttvtxt/^o  If you're wondering "where it's at" on the Sunshine Coast, you'll find just what  you want to know in the Leisure Edition of  m^rn  1  m Coast News, August 6,1990  Cavalcade memorable  White misrepresents  claims Gordon Wilson  25.  Editor:  1990 Sea Cavalcade lias come  and gone but the experie-nce is  one that I personally will always  remember.  *Our Town: his bew my  town for 13 years and has a  special place in my heart. With  all the support and enthusiasm  shown in the last few months it  is evident that others also have  special regards.  Gibsons is people; people are  what makes Gibsons the friendly community that we are.  Thank you CBC,  Beachcombers for what you  have contributed to Sea  Cavalcades over the last few  decades. It is indeed sad to see  you leave but we will be eternally grateful for what you have  given us - your friendship and  support. For that, we thank  you.  I would like to thank the  following individuals: Paulette  Collins, my secretary and right-  hand lady; Dick Thomas, President of the Gibsons Chamber of  Commerce for his undivided  support; John Clarke, Manager  of the Bank of Montreal for his  moral support and kindness.  Without the help of the  following conunitee heads and  all their volunteers, 1990 Sea  Cavalcade would not have been  such a success.  Alex, Christine and David  (Cedars Inn), food; Ian Harding and Bob Hyams, Opening  Ceremonies; Clint Thompson  and Bruno Destradi, entertainment; Janice MacFarland and  Lei Hazeldine, Dougal Park  Kids' Day; Suzanne Dunkerton,  Teen Cenlre; Brad Quarry,  Water Sports; John Clarke, lottery.  Our corporate sponsors are  not forgotten because without  their support we could not have  been such a success.  On behalf of the entire 1990  Sea Cavalcade Committee,  thank you all!  Gwen Koftinoff  1990 Sea Cavalcade Chairman  Pinning Wilson down  Editor:  Trying to pin Liberal candidate Gordon Wilson down is  like trying to nail salmon roe to  the wall.  When BC's largest aquaculture concern, Aquarius  Seafarms Limited, went into  receivership a few weeks ago  Wilson told the Sunshine Coast  Regional Board, "It is imperative that the ministry intercede immediately and assist  companies who are left with  Aquarius' debt." The board duly passed a motion asking the  government to intercede.  The Socreds have already  poured millions of dollars into  ill-fated aquaculture companies  and when I pointed out that  Wilson's motion would encourage the waste of more  public money on bailouts, he  "clarified" his position by saying he only wanted to make sure  Norwegian banks didn't  transfer their assets "from one  failing operation to a different  holding company."  This is not a clarification at  all, but a shift of position and I  am not the only one who found  it fishy. Regional Board  member Gerry Dixon told  Wilson he was asking for  something that wasn't within  the purvietw of regional government, adding, "You've got  your horse in the wrong barn,  Gordon."  I think that horse is a non-  starter in any barn. The NDP  hits Ixen demanding legislation  to protect unsecured creditors  for years, but asking government to intervene in receiverships on a special case basis is so  far-fetched I must assume  Wilson's point was to get ink  rather than to make sense.  In a letter to the editor  Wilson expressed indignation  that I should question his thinking on aquaculture, claiming  that neither I nor the NDP was  "anywhere to be seen during the  considerable hiatus that was  caused from 1985 to 1989 from  the rapid, uncontrolled growth  of this industry."  I did not become the NDP  candidate until March 24 of this  year but I followed the develop-  Inaccuracies  Editor:  I would like to draw your attention to two inaccuracies that  were included in an article in the  July 30, 1990 issue of your  paper under the headline "Canfor to Spray". At issue are two  statements which you attributed  to Area F Director Jeremy Frith  regarding Pesticide Use Permits  recently issued to Canadian  Forest Products Ltd.  The first relates to the assertion thai one of the treatment  areas is located in the vicinity of  McNab Creek and that it is  from this creek that Dogpatch  draws its water.  In truth, the proposed application is in the vicinity of  Dakota Creek. Dogpatch gets  its water from McNair Creek,  and none of the small, ephemeral creeks within the treatment  area are tributary to either.  Moreover, if any of these are  found to contain water at the  time of application, we intend  to establish buffer zones around  them of a width sufficient to ensure that no herbicide has a  chance to enter any water  bodies that may be present.  The second concerns the  statement that this will be the  second or third time that some  of Ihese areas are being treated.  While it is true that a portion of  one cutblock was sprayed previously, Mr. Frith has wrongly  assumed lhal the same area of  ground will be treated more  than once. In treating the  cutblock by helicopter during  1988, a large portion was excluded from treatment in buffer  zones that were established to  avoid spray drifting near creeks.  The treatment we are now  contemplating will be done using ground-based techniques  aimed at treating some of the  area missed during the previous  application.  Had more than a small handful of concerned people taken  the lime to view the permits in  question (to the best of my  knowledge Mr. Frith wasn't one  of them), then perhaps we  would not now be seeing such  misrepresentations of the facts  in the press.  I would also like to add that  we do not take decisions to use  herbicides lightly. Where it is a  viable alternative, we have and  will continue to use manual  brush control methods.  D.C. Bebb, R.P.F.,  Area Forester, Canfor  D.op oil youe  COAST NiWB  ^tUkp and $ce *M&Uib  ^ Sbem JUmU, Mmm, &**%>, estmm4 3mmi*y  m3  et iametmep r^^Wr  ment of aquaculture closely  since two friends of mine helped  Al Meneely start the first fish  farm in the early 70s, long  before Gordon Wilson was  heard from in these parts. In  those days local people were  supportive of aquaculture and I  think history could have unfolded quite differently if the  resource had not been so badly  mismanaged by government. As  regional director for the area it  was Gordron Wilson's job to  give leadership on the issue and  he applied himself with energy  but was typically inconsistent.  Locally he would attack fish  farmers over small details, then  go down to Vancouver and tell  an aquaculture forum he supported government funding to  help farms find new sites. The  most consistent thing about his  involvement in the issue was the  way he kept his name in the  news.  The NDP saw the danger of  the fish farm boom and called  for an in-depth review and  moratorium aimed at heading  off the disaster we have now  witnessed. Gordon Wilson of all  people knows why more was  not seen of this sensible policy  -it was his spoiler campaign in  the provincial elction of 1986  that helped hand the riding over  to Socred Harold Long, an uncritical booster of the boom.a  The Norwegian banks could not  have wished anything more  from Wilson than that.  Howard White  Editor:  It would appear that the road  to the next election is to be paved with persistent misrepresentations at the hands of the  nominated candidate for the  NDP.  In his letter to the editor in  last week's Coast News, Mr.  Howard revisits the Farrington  Cove rezoning. I refuse to get  into slime with Howard, but  rather I offer to any who are interested the full text of the ruling of the Supreme Court of  British Columbia, and any  other documents that they may  wish lo review. If you are interested in the truth then contact  me at home at 883-9124 (eve-  ings), and I will make copies of  any relevant material available  to you.  I take this issue very seriously  because this is not the first time  that Mr. White has deliberately  misrepresented events and my  own statements in a vain attempt at personal gain. This is a  tactic common in BC campaigns of the past. It is founded  on the idea that a lie told and  stuck to is as good as the truth.  At a time when people are  demanding honesty in their  public officials, Mr. While's ap  proach is completely inappropriate. When a candidate  spends so much time tearing  down   others   it   is   usually  ���because they have so little to offer themselves.  Gordon FD Wilson,  Leader  Sunahln* Coast  PEST CONTROL LTD   Gnavaa Re)    Panda. Ha.bQue, BC  VON 2H0 __  LOCALLY OPWTED GOVERNMENT LICENSED UNMARKED VEHICLES  For control of carpenter ants, rodents & other pests  Our Petrimeter Treatment  Cuts down on the Invasion  ol crawling insects  For Confidential   _��� .   ���.,  Advice & Estimates   883-2531  OUR'SPECIALTY ��� Pr*tr**tm*nt of houses under construction!  uiiivi peaeia  "Ml  truction!     *'       |  I  '  MANY THANKS  FOR THE HELP WITH  OUR PARADE FLOAT  *** THRIFTY'S  HELP THE  GIBSONS  U6-24U ei leu 5M  Upitiln, above Ken's Lucky DeHar, Gibsons  Aug. 15th  Open  Fri., Sat., Sun., Mon.  1 ��� 4pm  6 New 1 Level Townhomes  Corner North Rd. & Reed Rd.  LOADED WITH EXTRAS  Display Unit #3 Now Complete  contact Lisa Keller 886-4680  Montreal Trust 278-8181  Another Quality Development by  HANS OUNPUU CONSTRUCTION  A Division of  TWIN OAKS DEVELOPMENT CORP.  886-4680  TOURIST AND RECREATION GUIDE  \[m^fi  Howe Sound  Ml i P   IND   ��IMI    UMllfB  SUMMER TOURS  Contacl  Howe Sound Tour Guide  884-5223 Est. 762  Advance EkJokingS Are Required  ���WEIGHTS  743 North Rd.,  Gibsons  886-4606  ���AEROBICS  Drop-Ins  Welcome  Sunshine Coast  Tours  . Princess Loulii Cruiie  a Salmon Fishing Chillers  ���U'l Mi!"'. 0fi,e Gibsons IBeseeJe Ooclestda Phaienacy)  a Molly's Reich Tom  ��� Skookumchuck 4 Island Cruises  886-8341  Fine Dining  and Lodging >  On Porpoise Bay  Fully Licensed  Cloied Sunday lunch, ell day  Monday, and Tuesday dinner  For Reservations 885-3847  I AST PORPOISI BAY HI)  Come  Down  &  Browse  Fine Art - Art Supplies ��� Gifts  ^cALLERY  'cusTomr  FRAMING  ,886-9215.  280 Gowei Point Rd., Gibsons Landing   886-9213  TOURS from Pender Harbour  1 hr Harbour Tours  Vi Day Excursion (luncn)  Others by arrangement  lor information 883-2280  Ocean Activity Centre  AND TZOONIE GIFT HOUSE  * Inlet Cruises - To skuokumchurk Rapids end Narrows inlet with  Salmon BBQ; To Princas Lteuisa Inlet      ��� Wilderness Campjng in  Narrows Inlet ��� Fishing Charters      ��� Gourme't Sntoked Salmon  5644 Cowrie St., Jechdt eMS-9N2  RV/CAMPGROUl >D  BED & BREAKFAST  THE TERRACE RIST.U K V\T  For Reservations phone 886-2H7  Fo/tow Gower Poinl Road to  Ocean Beach Esplanade  **w  Jewellery    Prints  -,    x,   -�� Paintings   Fnhrie Art  (y   <y CT Pottery      Cards  HUNTER GALLERY hmdcM/mi ,.<,.; i�� lomi amm  UpstMrs, Ceerner eef School Se Ciowcr ft. Rds., Gihseens 886-9022  ,,, .       ' "�� "!���; ..   I" '  SEA KAYAKING JULY SCHEDULE  * July 14 ��� Quitted fro Tour  * July 16 ��� Cloud for Holidays Gone Kayaking  * July 27 ��� Promote "Save the Strait"  ' Kayakers Welcome ��� Sechelt Beach  * July 29 - introductory Course  Pre-register or call for a group (looking 886-313��  -.11. .  VISITORS  WELCOME  ej   V\4h *%-*m .*���%.������ mmum\ _*m^WmLm  aj LUB  Lounge A Snack Bar  Power Cars Available  Hwy. 101,2 km*, north of Garden Bay tumoll  Phon* M3-0541  CANOE RENTALS  'ffiftr %vf 883-2269  Local Authors/Local History  &t-e |tajur *U1 Botlutan  <mm*e)  M.ede'ii.. Park Shtippinil Centre  883-9911 26.  Coast News, August 6,1990  In summer heat  Ferry foul-ups tax tempers  by Jeff Carpenter  These days the mercury in the  thermometers is high, tempers  are short and the ferry lineups  are longer and longer. Add lo  this, terminally .behind schedule  sailings and you have a volatile  mixture.  Passengers are voicing their  anger and frustration and one  group in particular has organized into a potentially powerful  force.  They know the ferry system  ��� they experience it day in and  day out. They are the commutes and during their early-  morning coffee-ingesting excursions to Vancouver they discovered common concerns which  enabled them to form a group  and appoint an official spoke-  person, Ken Maguire.  Maguire estimates there are  1000 commuters who take the  Queen of Oak Bay daily, including those that take the 6:20  am boal to Vancouver, 8:30 am  walk-ons  and  drive-ons  and  nSOMMlR SUP SAL  1991 Itasca by Winnebago  23 EC Class A .$47,900  1991 Itasca by Winnebago  320 RB Class C $34,995  1W0 Northern Light Camper  ���J foot includes $500  worth of Options $9,495  1990-6'10*' with $500  worth of Free Options $7,490  1990-8'4" with $500  worth of Free Options $8,760  IWO Dodge 250 Pickup  low km with Northern Light  9 foot Deluxe Fibreglass Camper $25,995  1990-20 foot Slumber Queen  Motorhome, Sleeps four &. low km $26,995  W0-24 foot Slumber Queen  Motorhome, Sleeps six, low km $37,995  1989-22 foot Slumber Queen  Motorhome, Sleeps six, low km $33,900  1987-24 foot Holid-aire  Motorhome $28,900  1W-24 foot Security Motorhome  A-l Condition $15,900  23 foot Motor Boat with  Chevy Motor &. Volvo Leg  ���Si. Trailer $7,900  HAPPY HOLIDAYS MOTORHOME  RENTALS SALES & SERVICE LTD.  Teh (604) 886-9025 or .986-8481  fax (604) 88f>9534|  I  people coming from Vancouver  lo work on the Sunshine Coast.  Maguire, as spokesperson for  the commuters, has sent off a  letter to Rita Johnston explaining their predicament and their  concerns.  "The main problem with the  chronically late ferry sailings is  that they are understaffed and  have a pretty inefficient system  which can't cope with the increasing traffic," says Lymes  Cohen, one of the commuters.  Traffic has increased rather  dramatically over the last year  on the Langdale/Horseshoe  Bay run.  Figures released by BC Ferry  Corporation show an ll.l per  cent increase for the fiscal years  of 1988/89 to 1989/90 wilh  passenger numbers increasing  from 1,994,888 to 2,216,192.  Likewise the years of 1988/89  to 1989/90 saw a 16.5 per cent  increase in vehicle traffic with a  growth of 857,110 vehicles in  1988/89 to 998,724 the following fiscal year.  Additionally much of the increased vehicle traffic is large  transport trucks for the mill,  highway construction and other  developing areas which further  reduces space on the ferries.  "It seems as though they are  surprised by all the traffic. Why  were they unprepared to deal  with it?" Cohen asked. **��  Langdale Terminal agent  John Yates says he has not received any of complaints.  "The commuters are probably sending them to the head  office. We (the Langdale terminal) don't make the decisions  that are causing the problems,"  Yates said.  The main reason for ferry  delays is the great volume of  traffic taking the run.  "It's more than anyone expected. It's incredible. There  just isn't enough time in the  scheduled time to load all the  vehicles. Before there used to be  lineups either at Langdale or  Horseshoe Bay. This year there  are lineups on both sides."  When asked if the slower  Queen of New Wtstiriinster  would be taking over the run  next summer, Yates said that all  things indicate that.  But there is also some cause  for optimism.  "We'll be able to put more  vehicles on the new ferry  because it accommodates over-  height traffic on the top deck.  There is word that a second run  will be added next year," Yates  said.  But because of the Queen of  New Westmtnster's slower  speed the schedule may have to  change.  "We will probably have to  adjust the schedule with extended sailing times by having a late  saili tg at night. We will have  the same number of sailings,  bul the schedule will extend  later," Yates told the Coast  News.  Yates added that volume problems are fleetwide.  "We think we have it bad.  The Swartz Bay ferry is hiving  400 car overloads. We've been  spoilt on the Coast."  Monies now available for R.R.A.P.  Grants for low income homeowners  and disabled persons.  Please phone Town of Gibsons  office at 886-2274.  R.R.A.P. agtnt lor Mra Town ol Gibsons  Valdine Michaud  fin-v way you Slice it  the Classifieds bring results]  ���    ill*  LEARN TO DRIVE.  ONE-ON-ONE.  Let a professional teach  you lo drive.  At \bung Drivets of  Canada, you receive the test  defensive driver training in  North America.  Wll do more than help  you get your licence. Wll  teach you everything you  need to know to drive  accident-free.  Things like crash avoidance, threshciJ editing and  slalom steering. Every emergency manoeuvre you could  need. Because one day, it  might save your life.  Vxi'U have privale in-car  sessions. Backed up with  extensive classroom time  to help imprint your  reactions.  In many instances we even  exceed the national requited  standard of training.  More than 350,000 students now recommend us.  Don't take a  chance. ^^H  Learn to drive  right for the rest  of your life.  ���"��� .vg Drivers of Canada.  Wa taach you fa driva ana ����irvive.  Register now. Classes are Jilting up.  Single Lessons Or Full Courses In Standard Transmission Vehicles Now Available  Phone for information and brochures. 88SS432 or coil collect 483-3347.  Next Course Aug. 16/90  DeVRlES  ��  utbipU!s!k  Carpet  starts at  sq- IP-  We ore  desperate  Lino  starts at  $495  M sq. yd  sq. yd.  Our sales are greater than ever  AND WE'RE LOSING1  ONE OF OUR  WAREHOUSES  Prices have never been better  �� COME IN & MAKE YOUR ^  ^ BEST DEAL g  AND get even greater savings  ��- ^RRH & CARRY    eeee��-be_e_  j_a   Contractor Pricing  jf        Open to the public for  C-this Major Inventory Clearoub  Beat the Heat  84" X 84" Patio Door  **    Vertical Blinds  $14995^  Free Valance  l|,VA^,"||  I IN STOCK NOW  ^.       //ArT/Tiun  pi VRIES ^rnrr^ffi  Neutral Shades    ,  ��antastic Low Pri���  ^Maaa^Uatmmmmmmmmmmms^miismmmm^  _T   '   "   '    '. ��� ."(aaai  mr������ -���'-������'���*  *��� "* --���-���-'-���"������


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