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Sunshine Coast News Jul 16, 1990

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Array LEGISLATIVE LIBRARY  Parliament Buildings  Victoria, B.C. V8V 1X4  90.8  The Sunshine  Published on the Sunshine Coast       25' per copy on news stands July 16,1990        Volume 47        Issue 29  Bright energy futures seen  Gas projsct  draws premier  by Fran Burnside  Premier Bill Vader Zalm  donned overalls and welder's  muk Friday and made a  ceremonial weld to symbolically  start up that phase of construction of the Vancouver Island  natural gas pipeline.  While television cameras rolled and cameras caught the  premier welding together two  sections of high tensile steel pipe  with a concrete coating, the  regular pipeline crew took a  break from their usual progress  of completing the welds on an  average of 2 kilometres of pipe  per day.  "I'm really glad to be able to  team to do different kinds of  work," Vander Zalm quipped  later. "A premier never knows  whm he's going to be looking  for a nw job."  Numerous dignitaries from  the .Lower Mainland, the Sunshine Coast and Vancouver  Island subsequently attended a  reception at the base camp of  Majetstic Pipelines, the company building this station of the  pipeline, next to the Sechelt-  Gibsons Airport.  The reception was hosted by  Pacific Coast Energy Corporation, builder and operator of  the pipeline and equally owned  by Wetstcoast Energy Inc. and  Albeerta Energy Company Ltd.,  and by Inter-City Gas Utilities  (British Columbia) Ltd., the  company chosen by the provincial government to build local  distribution systems in the 25  communities that will be served  by the pipeline.  Guest speakers at the reception included Harvey Permack  of Pacific Coast Energy Corporation, Michael Phelps of  Westcoast Energy Inc., Goerge  Borza, chairman of the Association of Vancouver Island  Municipalities, MLA Harold  Long, Energy Minister Jim  Davis and the premier.  Comments from all speakers  noted the perserverance and cooperation between industry .and  all levels of government which  have resulted in the pipeline  becoming a reality after 33 years  on the drawing board.  "The pipeline is now a fad  and gas is on its way," said  Energy Minister Davis.  Davis also announced that  $25 million will be available  from the province for grants to  assist with the cost of conversion to natural gas from other  emergy sources. Homeowners  will be eligible for up to $700  per home, ud apartment  building and business  establishments will be able to  apply for up to $3,000 each.  The government is also assisting  with conversion costs for the  seven pulp mills which will now  be served with natural gas.  Davis, among others, also  stressed both the environmental  and cost benefits of gas.  "Gas is now half the price of  oil and electricity in the Lower  Mainland," he stated. "And it  will help clean up the environment,   too."   Looking   out  toward Vtincouver Island on  what was a brilliant sunny day,  he added, "There will be less  haze with the pipeline. Gas is a  good news item in every way."  According to information  provided by Pacific Coast  Energy Corporation, the use of  gas will reduce emission of carbon .dioxide and sulphur dioxide, and will reduce oil  transportation in the Strait of  Georgia by up to 300 bane  shipments per year.  Premier Vander Zalm called  natural gas "a clew, secure  source of fuel and energy," and  noteed the 100-year supply in the  Peace River area. He also  Please turn to page 4  Arts Council's  funding troubles  A request to the SCRD for  additional funds by the Sunshine Coast Arts Council was  turned down at Thursday's  board meeling. The request  came after a decision by Gibsons Council not to provide the  SCAC with a $750 grant. Since  the Arts Council gets matching  grants from the Provincial  government, this reflects a  $1500 shortfall for the group.  Jerry Dixon, Gibsons'  Regional Boaid representative,'  told directors that while it is  recognized that Arts Council  funding is "money well spent in  the community," Gibsons  already contributes through the  SCRD's Grant-ln-Aid fund.  Sechelt representative Bob  Wilson said that his council also  contributes to the SCRD fund  but "sweetens the pot a bit  more" through an additional  $750 annual grant.  Grant-ln-Aid funding has  long been a contentious issue  according to Area E Director  Jim Gurney. "This is a small  amount of money for an organization that does substantial  good in our community,"  Gurney said. "I'd strongly ask  the municipality (of Gibsons) to  reconsider its cuts."  Director Gordon Wilson suggested that the Arts Council  review the funding requests that  it gets and tell Gibsons based  projects that they should go directly to that council for aid.  Contacted by the Coast News  Friday morning, SCAC Pres-  dent Therese Egan said she was  disappointed that the SCRD  couldn't come up with additional funds, but realized it was  a late request. The SCRD has  already budgeted $1500 for the  arts group for this fiscal year.  Commenting on Wilson's  suggestion, Egan said that the  SCAC is a coast-wide organira-  tion. "We don't have any strictly Gibsons groups. They may  be Gibsons basettl, but they involve people from all parts of  the Coast," she said.  The SCAC receives funding  from the BC Cultural Fund, including a matching grant for  every dollar contributed by local  governments. The monies go toward operating costs and for  grants to member organizations  of the Arts Council.  "The cutback would first be  reflected in having to cut back  funding to some of those  groups," Egan said, adding that  the SCAC Board may also have  to look at reductions in staff  time or programs offered if  funds can not be raised elsewhere.  Egan added that she will suggest that the board meet with  local governments in the fall to  discuss their cultural policies.  Home is the sailor  by Dave Allen  When Jim Humphries of  Soames Point awoke and looked out his window towards  Keats Island, he was relieved.  There in the bay sat Caelum, the  35 foot, custom stetel sailing vessel, home from her /voyage  around the globe; home with  Mr. Humphries' 37 year old  son, Ray.  When Ray spoke to the Coast  News it was with a sense of accomplishment and also sadness.  The last leg of his journey, the  2500 mils (3200 km) from Hilo  Hawaii, Ray had braved the elements alone, alone for 28 days  on the high seas. That was certainly something to be proud of,  however, he was truly saddened  by what he witnessed on this  trip. Seven years after first sailing from Gibsons to Australia,  en his way home he found there  wis now a trail of garbage  across the North Pacific.  Ray Humphries is an unassuming man, heavily tanned  from his ordeal of the last  month, and glad to be back  with friends and family at thrir  Soames Point home. I asketd  Ray why he had started ocean  sailing.  "I wanted to travel to New  Zealand. 1 figured a great way  to travel was by crewing, so 1  crewed myself across the Pacific  down to New Zealand by helping others sail their boats."  up. Loved It."  "Came home and figured I  wanted to gel my own boat...  this time as the captain. To  make the money I got involved  in the fishing industry, and  Ray Humphlres and Caelum  "I have been brought up in  little speed boats... we have  been coming up from Vancouver my whole life. I was used  to the water but had never done  any sailing and I thought a great  way to get down to New Zealand was to sail, so I just took it  started by crewing on a salmon  boat. This got me started with  the funds to get my own boat."  "We started building these  particular boats in '78.1 was in  on the beginning of it, helping  with the building. The dsigner  Phase turn lo page 12  Premier Bill Vander Zalm was on the job Friday as he struck a welding arc on the Vancouver Island  Natural Gas Pipeline near Sechell. "Premier Vander Zalm's actions this morning are symbolic,"  said Frank Proto, Chairman of Pacific Coast Energy and President of Alberta Energy Company ���  Pipeline Division, "but his government's contribution to this project has been anything bul symbolic, and we thank him for his support." -Fran Burnside photo  Tetrahedron logging deferred  by Rose Nicholson  The Ministry of Forests has  declared a temporary deferment  of the planned July logging of  the Edwards Lake cut block in  the Tetrahedron until the completion of the Local Resource  Use Plan (LRUP) at the end of  this year.  Harvesting of the Batchelor  Lake cut block will be allowed  to proceed, subject to the  modifications that will be  recommended in the Golding  report.  At the suggestion of the  Regional District, lnterfor has  besen given the option of logging  the timber on land lhat Ihe  Regional District is holding for  a planned expansion of the golf  course in Roberts Creek in exchange for the Edwards lake cut  block.  The LRUP will provide de-  tailed information on water,  recreation, logging, mining and  any other resources. The first  stages of the study are under  way with inventory studies of  landscape values and recreation  resources almost complete.  In a recently released Options  Report for Ihe Sunshine Coasl  Timber Supply Area (TSA) the  Ministry of Forests has summarized the issues to be dealt  with in the preparation of the  resource management plan.  They are asking for public input  and the responses will be  reviewed by the Regional Manager who will make recommendations to the Chief Forester  who will then formulate a plan  that will be effective for the next  five years.  "If we don't address all of  the issues now, particularly  water management, we'll have  to come back and do it later  on," said SCRD Director Jim  Gurney.  "Once we resolve the issues  between water and timber, then  we will have lo resolve the issues  between the water and recreation groups and try and confine  that to local operations.  "We could have the big guns  from off Ihe Coast coming in  here and demanding recreation  opportunities in the Tetrahedron, and that, quite frankly,  scares me as much as the logging. We could have things like  skiing chalets up there. If we  can address it totally at the community level now, it's done, and  we'll have control."  In a conversation with the  Coasl News, Chris Beach of the  Tetrahedron Alliance deplored  the decision to go ahead with  the cutting of the Batchelor  Lake cut block as one more example of the erosion of the last  small old growth wilderness  area on the Sunshine Coast.  "And the LRUP provides no  guarantee thai the Edwards  Lake cut block will be saved  from logging in the future," he  wanwd. "The study will nol  protret wilderness values in this  area."  lnterfor has nol yet (at the  date of writing) accepted the offer of the golf club timber. In a  conversation last week with the  Coasl News, Chris Ortner said  that the second growth lower  level timber is a much lower  grade than the old growth at the  higher elevations and it would  be impossible lor them to recover the $fi00,000 costs already  incurred in preliminary development of the Tetrahedron.  He also said that there are no  roads in to the Roberts Creek  site, so "there's no way we  could log there this year."  Gibsons Golden Girl  Once again, the Coast Netws is sponsoring the Sea  Calvakade GIBSONS GOLDEN GIRL contest to honour  the woman (0 years of age or better who most portrays the  spirit of Gibsons. Qualities like an indomitable pioneer  spirit and generosity toward the community would undoubtedly be a part of our Golden Girl, along with any  number of her own unique attributes.  Nominate your candidate by submitting a letter explaining why she should be GUmom' Golden Gir. Each  nominator must Include Ms or her own nunc, address and  phone number, and may not nominate more than one candidate.  Send your entry to: Gibsons' Golden Girt, c/o Coast  News, Box 460, Gibsons, BC VON 1V0. AH entries must be  received by Wednesday, July 2$.  Serving the Sunshine Coast since 1945  m.    m..m^.mmm   -    -    "   --������--       -   *��-      *>-   ��*��  i ~\m* - -i ti - Coast News, July 16,1990  Cynicism and  posturing bane  of democracy  The deeparture of Attorney General Bud Smith from of-  fice is an addition to a lengthening list of cabinet ministers  both at the federal level and provincial^ who have .been  forced to resign for condutt not dremed appropriate for  the holders of high office. Something is seriously .amiss in  the political life of this country when this tawdry parade  goes on and on.  It seems to this observer that this is just more than a  parade of dishonest politicians. There is a fundamental  failure abroad in the land to recognize that, in the words of  Shakespeare, "each man in his time plays many parts,"  and a failure to recognize when these parts can be appropriately played.  In the case of the Attorney General, it is appropriate  that he should be a partisan and committed member of his  party .bending his best efforts to ensure the continuation in  office of his chosen party. When he is making decisions  which affect the administration of justice in this province,  however, he must lay aside his partisan concerns and, as  the Crown's chief law officer, administer even handedly.  It is this failure to clearly separate these roles thai is  meant by 'conflict of interest'.  It is appropriate in this system, for another example, for  businessmen to seek to improve their financial position;  when those businessmen are elected officials and use their  office to their own gain or the gain of their associates, that  again is the failure to separate conflicting roles in appropriate comptirtments.  This is a fundamental clarity which an honest and effective government demands in a democracy. It is being  obscured by cynicism and hypocrisy on the part of the  eleaed and an equally cynical indifference on the part of  those who elect.  Our local aspirant to the political heights, BC Liberal  Leader Gordon Wilson seizes the opportunity of the Bud  Smith resignation to lament the political morality of the  .Socreds and the NDP both in his best Simon-pure manner.  May we remind the virtuous Mr. Wilson that this paper  has questions whether or not he has been guilty of in-  flueence .peddling during his brief tenure of modest power  on the Sunshine Coast and some of the people he  represents have bwn irate enough to take him and his  government to court in protest of some of his actions.  Wilson would do better to offer reasoned analysis of the  current BC malaise and drop the virtuous posturing. We  will none of us improve the political life of this province by  striking poses.  5 YEARS AQO  When the provincial Minister of Municipal Affairs was  In Sechelt last week he was questioned on several  aspects of the proposed Sechelt boundary expansion  which has been under study this year. The minister said  that he is in favour of a municipal structure of government rather than the present regional structure.  Mrs. Clarice Clarkson, (SO year resident of Pratt Road,  celebrates her 100th birthday this month. She and her  husband came to the Sunshine Coast after World War I  and fell in love with an eight acre parcel on a country  lane called Pratt Road. They kept goats which provided  milk for the butter, cream and cheese that won prizes  for Mrs. Clarkson at the Farmers' Institute Fair.  10 YEARS AGO  Gibsons gave approval-ln-prlnclple to development of  the 48-unit Ritz Motel at the corner of Gower Point Road  and Dougal Road.  Carl Christmas acted as master of ceremonies at the  official opening of the new fishing lodge at Cloholm  Falls.  Over 150 Madeira Park residents have asked their  water board to raise its charges to developers.  20 YEARS AGO  Bird Construction Company has low tender for the  construction of St. Mary's Hospital with a bid of  $599,044.  30 YEARS AGO  Sechelt Lockers advertises spare riblets at 15 cents a  pound; Grade A round steak Is advertised for sale at 69  cents a pound.  40 YEARS AGO  Gibsons Council gave first reading to a $7000 water  replacement program.  Mary Drew and Molly Kennett open a bake shop in  Gibsons to be known as the Cake Basket.  The Sunshine  ei*tf f tin  r>MM.d by GLASSFORD PRESS LTD  UHen John Buriuldt Advertising  Ml Carpenter  Mgi:  Production Mflri Jane Stuart  Jackie Phelan  Bonnie McHeffey   Oflice Mgr:  Brian McAndrew  BUI Rogera  Fran Burnilde  John Gilbert  Michael McAllnden  Anne Thomsen  Dm Grant  Jeidie Myers  The 8UNSHINE COAST NEWS Is a locally owned newspaper,  published on the Sunshine Coast, BC every Monday by Qlasslord  Press Ltd., Box 460, Gibsons, BC VON 1V0. Gibsons Tel. 886-2622 or  886-7817; Sechelt Tel. 885-3930; Pender Harbour Tel. 883-9099; Gibsons Fax Tel. 886-7725. Second Class Mall Registration No. 4702.  The Sunshine COAST NEWS is protected by copyright and reproduction ol any part ol It by any means Is prohibited unless permission in  writing Is first secured Irom Olasslord Press Ltd., holders of the  copyright. SUBSCRIPTION RATES  Canada: 1 year 135:6 months $20; Foreign, t year 140  Coast News rally  team strikes out  Alright, I'll admit it. Ever  since I first played with toy  motor cars 1 have been in my  mind's eye, oh dear and private  place, a dashing race or rally car  driver.  Two years ago the Coast  News entered a car in the Halfmoon Bay Car Rally crewed by  young Bruce Grierson and the  intrepid Ruth Forrester. They  were, by all accounts, a gallant  crew but notwithstanding their  gallantry finished dead last in  the Rally.  Fran and 1 had dinner with  young Bruce during a visit to  Victoria a couple of months  ago. He is now the City Editor  of Monday magazine in the province's capital and gets paid for  going to the plays and concerts  and dances and what have you  and writing about them in his  fluid, graceful and witty style.  He was grieved to hear of the  death of his friend Vern Elliott  for the first time, and then indignant that last year in his  absence the Coast News had  failed to compete in the Car  Rally.  When Ruth suggested that we  enter a car this year, therefore, I  was more than half won over.  We entered, myself to drive and  Ruth to navigate.  I made no bones about the  fact that I was in this to win,  when Ruth and I discussed our  pre-race strategy. I cleaned up  my elderly Lynx and prepared  for the long-delayed debut of  Burnside the Rally Driver.  At the agreed hour of five  minutes to six last Friday evening I picked Ruth up at her  Redrooffs home. A glass of  aqua vitae was consumed with  husband Bob to prepare for the  stern task ahead. We presented  ourselves at the starting line.  We were Car H6, we wwe in-  formed and we attached our  racing number.  The cars were leaving in twos  at five-minute intervals complete with a count-down of the  last seconds. I gently gunned the  motor as we waiteed our turn to  leave. Five, four, three, two,  one - the traditional dropped  hand and I released the hand  brake and accelerated for what I  hoped was going to be a no-  nonsense start. The car rolled  backwards to derisive cheers  from other waiting drivers. I  didn't have it in gear.  For those of stern mettle,  however, setbacks only stiffen  the resolve and Ruth and I  roared off to do battle. We got  \��m on the first turn and  Wandered aimlessly around the  by-ways of Halfmoon Bay cursing' the makers of rally clues  and unkind Gods.  Perserveranw and determination and blind luck are formidable allies, however, and  eventually we had to our  satisfaction fought our way  through the first three clues and  were off on the main highways  for the next challenge. It defeated us entirely. At a certain  number of kilometres there was  a road, we were told, which  sounded like a Scots word but  was misspelled. The clue defeated my fellow Scot and I entirely. We made a blind guss  and pressed on.  From the vicinity of the  Wakefield the clues took us up  Mason Road to a selection of  country roads which I'd never  heard of and which shared a  propensity of suddenly turning  into locked logging roads or just  pawing out in the bush. We  were falling seriously behind  schedule but taking comfort  that we kept seeing other rally  drivers reversing, turning, or  just sitting parke*d and thinking.  We still had a chance.  It was at this point that the  elderly Lynx took a hand in the  matter. It was approaching  190,000 kilometres on the odometer and suddenly the speed  stopped registering and the  distance travelled was now by  guess and by God.  Go 4.3 kilometres and turn  left and proceed 3.4 kilometres  and look for a bright mailbox  becomes hopeless gibberish if  you can't accurately gauge  distances. Our .performances  went downhill.  "There's a butterfly on the  left after we pass Coopers  Road," read Ruth as we passed  Coopers Road.  "There's a butterfly but it's  on the right," said I.  "Must be the wrong end of  Coopers Road that we passed,"  said Ruth. "I think we are going  in the wrong direction."  By mutual consent and with  our distance gauge gone, we  decided to cut our losses and  return to the starting point. Rally car glory would have to wait  at least another year.  Solo for Ear-Trumpet  The carriage brushes through the bright  Leaves (violent jets from bye to light).  Strong polished speed Is plunging, heaves  Between the showers of bright hot leaves.  The window-glasses glaze our faces  And jar them to the very basis,���  But they could never put a polish  Upon my manners, or abolish  My most distinct disinclination  For calling on a rich relation!  In her house,���bulwark built between  The life man lives and visions seen,���  The sunlight hiccups white as chalk,  Crown drunk with emptiness of talk,  And silence hisses like a snake,  Invertebrate and rattling ache...  Till suddenly, Eternity  Drowns all the houses like a sea,  And down the street the Trump of Doom  Blares,���barely shakes this drawing-room  Where raw-edged shadows sting forlorn  As dank dark nettles. Down the hom  Of her ear-trumpet I convey  The news that: "It Is Judgment Day!"  Edith Sitwell  In a nutshell  Memories of McGeachy  by S. Nutter  Somewhere around the  beginning of 1990 we got involved in a column about counting time by decades, centuries,  zodiacal eras etc. and concluded  that the most significant though  least handy way of marking  time was perhaps by generations.  Reading some columns by  Hamish Mc Geachy, remembered here last week, I have noticed  the fact thai this collection of  his pieces, the only one 1 think,  came out in '62 and a lot of  what he's writing about happened in '32. Lei's not overstress  the point, but reading them in  '90 you see, and remembering  the old accounting of a generation as 'about thirty years', can  add a little generational piquancy to the reading.  Mainly 1 was reading Hamish  just for the fun of reading his  writing, which can be a refreshing read today. But you come  across the unexpected looking  back across the generations and  find yourself getting an unusually patterned perspective on  t things as they seem to be lining  up today. Rather like chatting  with a favourite uncle who is  travelled, open to events and  lively, but who won't try to  dramatize the stuff or fool you  aboul what really happened in  the years leading up to now.  In '32 for example, about the  beginning we could say of that  generation, Hamish was a  Canadian newspaper correspondent in Washington. It was of  course the depths of the depre-  sion, and Franklin Roosevelt  was a nominee for Democratic  candidate in the upcoming election.  Little was really known at  that time about FDR, the man  who was to affect us all by his  invention of what got to be  known as 'big government'. He  did this, as McGeachy says,  'solo and quite unexpecterdly'.  Hamish was a get-about,  party-sort of type with a solid  background in what was then  called 'political philosophy*.  What with his personality and  all, he got lo be good friends  wilh the leading newspapermen  of his time; Menken, Heywood  Broun, Cockburn of the London Times, Walter Lippmann et  al. He remembers what ihey  said in conversation at the time.  Lippman said that FDR was  'an amiable man who would  like very much to be President  but has no qualifications for the  job.' Menken said that Roosevelt was 'a charming man but  shallow and futile'. Heywood  Broun attended the convention  and circulated virulent anti-  Roosevelt leaflets. Both  Menken and Broun thought  that the main issue of this  perhaps most importwt election would be Prohibition.  It makes a nice fillip back to  be reminded of this sort of  tiling, but if the Media had been  as all-pervasive and monolithic  as now, could FDR have won  even a nomination?  McGeachy's views expressed  in his columns of the early 60's  (start of another generation?)  were those of an experienced  thinking man. Some were unpopular then, such as his view  that we had to get along with  Russia, and some would be unpopular today, such as his column on 'Birth Control for the  Backward'.  From the standpoint of 1990,  when a lot of people assure us a  new generation is taking hold, a  question about Hamish has lo  be the things he didn't see as  significant in the early 60's.  He himself was vigorously in-  volvetd in television almost from  its start in Canada, but while he  gives us a Toynbee view of the  march of cultures through our  various histories, he has nothing  to say about the possible impact  of TV on the way ahead.  He ficknowletdges that people  have suggested he write his  memoirs. 'Indolence' he claims.  Lifetime and totally endemic is  why not.  Would it be better if this stuff  was in some organize biography? Hard to say I think.  Personally I like it as it is in bits  and pieces.  Vour community's  AWARD-WINNINC  newspaper  iMiriMife Coast News, July 16,1990  Taxpayer suggests  buying locally  Wilderness Committee makes response  Editor's Note: A copy of the  following letter was received for  Editor:  It came with great surprise to  find out that a letter published a  few weeks ago in your paper  made a lengthy attack on our  organization.  Instead of confronting the  Tetrahedron preservation issue  on its merits, Murray Cantelon,  who said he was an agent for  the IWA, tried to put down our  organization. The four page  tabloid newspaper published in  conjunction with the Tetrahedron Alliance asking for support in preserving the magnificent Tetrahedron area stands on  its own like any published work  and we are glad that the letter  writer could find nothing  substantively wrong with this  paper.  Regarding his comments  about our organization and how  it operates the writer is completely out to lunch! Just like  the 75,000 member IWA is not  run by greedy self-serving people, our 23,000 member  organization isn't either. Just  like the union has professional  leadership who are paid out of  members dues to run their  organization, so is ours.  It's important for organizations to act in a professional  manner. We act democratically  and are a legal organization just  like recognized unions. 1 believe  that both are an essential part of  a free and open society.  One major difference between us and a union is that our  membership is open to  everyone, not just people who  work in a particular industry.  Our membership is only $25 per  year and we are composed of  lots of regular people (including  many union members), most of  them living in BC. We have  over 100 members living on the  Sunshine Coast.  Mr. Cantelon made many inaccurate and untrue statements  about our organization. Here  are answers to just a few.  If we were talcing government  grants to run our organization  (which we are not!), I'm sure  that the writer of the complaint  letter about our society would  decry that. Since we are self-  supporting and get some of our  money from sales of education  posters, books, etc., we are condemned for that.  It is a sad fart that in recent  months those who are against  further wilderness preservation  have been personalizing their attacks, striving to discredit the  organizations and individuals  involved rather than argue the  issues.  We are put down for being  professional. For the record our  society is guided by membership  elected directors and run by  de:dicaied staff memtiers who  get pud a fraction of what  union and company professionals get paid. The strengths  of our organization, however,  are the many volunteers who  believe that natural ecosystems,  the homelands of wild plants  and animals on earth, must be  preserved. They work many  spare hours and don't get paid  anything at all.  One assertion made was particularly ridiculous. The writer  said that asking for the tiny  amount of commercial forest in  Tetrahedron was just the tip of  the iceberg, that the Wilderness  Committee would be asking for  a lot more. It is the iceberg.  Most of the old growth ancient forest on the Sunshine  Coast has been cut. The  Tetrahedron area is the only  place that is large enough to  qualify as wilderness, is accessible, has 10 nice lakes, is graced  by three mountain peaks, has  Time to change  Editor:  In the industrialized parts of  the world, such as North  America, people live a consumer lifestyle of plenty. On  other parts of this once  beautiful planet thousands of  small children sit today with  swollen bellies, scrawny arms  and flies in their eyes. Tomorrow they will be gone forever.  These deaths will take place today, tomorrow, and unless we  change, forever.  It's hard to believe that while  millions live a lifestyle of comfort and wealth thousands of  others die each day for the lack  of the bare necessities of life.  This all happens on the same  small globe calleed earth, a  spa'k in the cosmos that should  sustain us all given the care and  protection it deserves. How can  this be? Where has the human  race gone wrong? What has to  Change?  What has to change is the  way we think.  We as a specie's now have the  technology to destroy this  planet through nuclear war or  through massive destruction  and consumption of our environment. At the present time  we are rapidly moving down a  path to enviromental destruction which will possibly lead to  political instability and nuclear  confrontation. Those that survive this catastrophe will wish  they hadn't. The planet will live  on, with an environment hostile .  to human survival and we as a  species may join the many other  species that are now extinct.  We have developed these  technologies capable of destroying the planet through the  technological brilliance of the  human mind. Yet in the areas of  human interrelationships we  have progressed little beyond  the days of the cave man. We  have not yet learned to relate to  one another with compassion,  love and generosity. We are a  callous spaies with a mental  leaning towards confrontation,  consumption and plain and simple greed. It is the way we think  that will doom us all.  The industrialized world's  consumer lifestyle will have to  change. Those with plenty will  have to help those with less, until we all have the basic essentials of life. We will have to  nurse mother earth back to a  state of ecological good heealth  in order for our species to survive and be sustain^.  We will all have to change  our ways or the day will come  when we will all perish like the  children with flies in their eyes  and for the human raw there  will be no tomorrow.  The answers rest in the way  we think.  Mac Richardson  Wood Bay  IF CREMATION IS  YOUR CHOICE  WHY NOT PREPLAN  YOUR  FUNERAL NEEDS?  Does your family know what your personal feelings are about  your (uneral needsr Of course, it's natural everyone wants to  avoid talking aboul his or her funeral arrangements before their  time. However, people's altitudes are refreshingly more open to  dealing with Ihese matters as we quickly approach Ihe 1990's.  Today, people are preplanning Iheir personal funeral preference  for Ihe benefit of Iheir loved ones. Show your family and loved  ones how much you care by preplanning your wishes now.  Devlin Funeral Home and the Sunihlne Coast Crematorium  eboth provide this service fiee of charge, so don't put off this im-  .portant task. Call us today for further information.  WE HAVE ALL THE OPTIONS AVAILABLE  FOR YOUR NEEDS  Contact Dan Devlin al 886-9551 today regarding PREPLANNING.  k  Funeaeol  Alioclaleon  579 Seaview Rd  Box MB  Gibsons. B.C.  886-9551  esxtremely ancient yellow cedar  and mountain hemlock, where a  trail and cross country ski  system with cabins exists. This is  the last chance to save a bit of  the forest heritage here on the  Sunshine Coast!  There is a fundamental  philosophical difference which  is currently being resolved on  earth. We believe that a <*rtain  portion of the earth must re-  main wild; a minimum representative example of 12 per cent  must be left natural in order to  conserve biodiversity, a divine  given state of plenitude which is  prerequisite for the good health  of all life on earth.  Others believe that jobs and  human engineered ecosystems  are just as good, perhaps even  better, than natural ones and  that humans should extend their  dominance everywhere.  Your  readers  must  decide  where they stand on this issue  based on the merits of the  arguments on each side, not on  the merits of the organizations,  or necessarily the authority of  the individuals expressing them.  Paul George, Director  Western Canada  Wilderness Committee  Town of Gibsons  Mayor Diane Strom & Council  When you mttde your desri-  sion June 12, 1990 at a special  council mating to insert ads in  the Vancouver Sun to notify the  Gibsons public of a hearing on  By-law 555-43 Gospel Rock to  be held June 27, did you realize  the bill to the taxpayers for two  days insertion would be  $2743.27?  By using the local papers you  would have lost only one day in  your haste to sm this by-law  rushed through. Your one ad in  the Coast News cost $194.40.  Next time, may 1 ask that you  'buy locally'.  For my money (and it is) the  one-day wait would have been  worth the $2404.47.  Once again, I urge council to  go slowly and carefully in this  matter.  Lola Westell  Community concern  Editor:  I understand that on July 17  Gibsons Council intends to introduce a new by-law which will  drastically alter Gibsons' Official Community Plan (OCP)  to accommodate the developer  Hayden Killam.  These changes completely  eliminate the upper lookout and  the historic hiking trail from the  end of Chaster Road.  At the moment, the plan provides specific environmental  protection for this area.  However, the new by-law will  delete the wording that offers  this protection.  If the new by-law is passed,  the Gospel Rock area will be  totally open to the clear-cut  development of Oceanmount or  Bayside.  By definition, amendments to  Gibsons' OCP "...shall only be  made after extensive public  discussion and only when it is  clear that the proposed change  enjoys widespread community  support."  Do you support giving away  community resources? Should  the profits of the developer take  precedent over the srjecific concerns of those who participated  in the formation of the communily plan? Is this not an affront to the concerns voiced by  the community throughout this  fiasco?  Joyce Dayton  More letters  page 25  CHAMBERS PLANNING SERVICES  ���Retirement Planning *Life Insurance  ���Investment Planning 'Employee Benefit .Plans  'Serving the Sunshine Coast for over 8 Years'  LAWRENCE K. CHAMBERS  LIFE UNDERWRITER  a Mutual fueida lecaeeca ��,eie Aacol Financial '.em..-. Le  a Utl Iniueanca licanca will. Naiionai e i'i. ol Canada  fax 8*9 8121  toll free    1 800M3-2051  There is a difference in compact trucks...  1U *- CDS V~~A D~~~~~ VIT ai  Toyota SR5  Xtracab 4x4  Ford Ranger XLT  SuperCab 4x4  ..  ��� ����i i  For example, we took two 4x4 extended cab compact trucks and  added features including: V-6 Engine ��� Air Conditioning  ��� Aluminum Wheels ��� AM/FM Cassette ��� Chrome Rear Step  Bumper ��� Power Steering ��� Power Windows and Locks ��� .Sport  Seats ��� Tilt Wheel ��� Speed Control ��� Sliding Rear Window and  more. Suggested retail prices, including Dealer installed options,  freight and air excise tax:  ^26,744*^20,710* ...a *6jOO0 difference!  'Based on published industry sources and Dealer installed option costs. Not all Dealers may stock  example vehicles. Dealers may Mil tor less.  And Ranger gives you something more,  W&rid Class Toughness.  How  Did  Ranger  Get lb Be  SoTough?  ...it runs in the Family!  There are special packages and special |��rices on fan tough Ford Rangers light now. SueperCabs, regular cal��, 4x4s,  4x2s, customs and XITs. But supplies of these spieclal .packages are limited, for the best selection, see your Dealer today.  The Sunshine Coast  Dealers  Sechelt  S��ulh Ceasl ford Sales Lid.  Squamish  Squamish Ford Sales  itt  ���Mi  mftafc  ^���m^sE^^^-y^iJmt, Coast News, July 16,1990  II      I  CAROL EVANS  IMiss Cedars Inn  T1SHA KOCH  Miss Andy's Restaurant  TANYA CLARK  Miss Sunshine Coast Ot* Union  KIM WATTS  Mhs Com-Cola  DEANNE DEVUN  i Gibsons Voluntetf Fin Dept.  NANCY ROBINSON  Miss Chamber of Commerce  LINDA NEGRAIFF  Mhs Gibsons Really  JENNIFER SINC I.AIRK  Miss Smnycresl Mall  TAUNIA McQUEEN  Miss Royal Canadian I*gion  MARIA DUFFY  Miss Gibsons landing Merchants  MICHELE WILSON  Miss Bella Beach  TANYA PHELePS  Miss Gibsons Building Supplies  Miss Gibsons  Pageant 1990  The suspense will teach a climax this Saturday night as one of the  12 lovely young women who are seeking to represent their town will  be crowned Miss Gibsons 1990 at the Sea Cavalcade Queen  Page-ant.  The last several months have seen these contestants hone their  skills and rise to numerous challenges which have given the competition judges opportunities to assess their talents and abilities.  To assist them in public speaking, the contestants had several sessions with the Sunshine Toastmasters. Preparation for their fashion  show included tips on fashion and fashion modelling, and a course  in personal grooming. And general community events like their car  wash, participation in the Cystic Fibrosis Walk-a-Run-Athon and  visit to Kiwanis Care Home and presentation to Gibsons Good  Citizen of the Year Emily Hunter added to their opportunities to  shine.  "This is not a beauty contest," stressed Pageant Chairman Bob  Hyams. "We're looking for much more; we want someone who  can travel to other areas and represent Gibsons well in a variety of  roles. Gibsons is a wonderful place and we need a multi-talented  person to be our representative."  At an informal brunch, in the Sea Cavalcade Fashion Show, and  during individual interviews with the judges, contestants were formally mvked on appearance, .poise, conversational skills, personality and general knowledge. A brochure each girl had to  prepttre on the theme 'Our Town' was markrf for neatness,  originality, intelligence, and the use of the theme.  Saturday night's pageant will sw the contestants parade in formal gowns, perform in two dance routines as an ensemble, and give  impromptu speeches, all of which will net them their final points  from judges Tula Maragos, Jennifer Dixon, Merv Dunford and  Eric Small. After a compilation of all the points earned in all the  judging events, Miss Gibsons 1990 and her two princesses will be  crowned. The award to Miss Congeniality will result from a vote  taken among the girls themselves.  The pageant will take place in the gym of Elphinstone Secondary  School on Saturday, July 21, beginning at 7:30 pm. Tickets are  available at the door.  Note: The Pitgeant Committee is also involved in completing a  history of the Sea Cavalcade Pageant. It originated in 19S9 with the  July 1st crowning of Mermaid Queen Sylvia Wilson.  The committee is looking for material from past pageants, and is  asking the public to send photocopes of newspaper clippings,  photographs and programmes to .Box 1884, Gibsons. All available  memorabilia will be on display at this year's pageant.  RETAIL SPACE  for lease  BOULTBEE REALTY LTD.  683-4651 (collect)  Has project draws premier  Continued from page I  pointed out the economic spinoffs from having natural gas  available.  'Good industry follows  natural gas," he said.  "Businesses see other opportunities  and  diversity  comes  because the energy is availabK).  There ve .also the tremendous  environmental advantages, with  less add rain, less sulphur diox  ide in the atmosphere, and  reduced oil tanker traffic."  "It's a win-win situation for  everyone," Vander Zalm concluded. "We will all benefit  from this for a long time to  come."  Work started in Deecember on  the Sunshine Coast on the  533-kilometre pipeline running  from CoquiUam to Vancouver  Island. Majestic welders on site  estimated this srction on the line  would be completed within two  months, and according to  Michael Phelps, Chief Executive Officer and President of  Pacific Coast Energy Corporation, gas should be here in  February, 1991, with Vancouver Island coming on stream  in the fall of that year.  The project will involve 6,400  person years of labour, and the  pipeline trench is being opened  and closed at an average of  2,200 metres per day. Gas will  ultimately be available to 65,000  residences, 12,300 small  businesses and industries, and  seven pulp mills.  AUCUST9-12.1990  ReOCKWOOD CENTRE  SECHELT.BC  8th  Festival  of the  Written  Arts  Guest Speakers:  MARIE ANNHARTE BAKER  SANDRA BIRDSELL  ARTHUR BLACK  BONNIE BURNARD  DIANE CLEMENT  LAURENCE GOUGH  JOY KOGAWA  ROBERT KROETSCH  IRVING LAYTON  SPIDER ROBINSON  CAROL RUBIN  PAUL ST. PIERRE  JOE SWAN  DAVID TARRANT  RONALD WRIGHT  &THt FIRST ��HHU��L  BRUCE HUTCHISON  o.n..��dby PETER C. NEWMAN  The Eighth Annual Festival ol the Written Arts  brings you potts ind novelists, humorists and  anvlionmintallsts. crlmi mrriirs and trivil  wrltiri, historians and gardonori, witirs ol  sclanci Action and hauti culslna. Vou can moat  thorn all It Rockwood August 9-12. And wi  Issuo i special Invitation to Join us aa wo prism! Mir C. Niwimn dtHvsrtng thi lirst annual  ���run Hutchison Lictun in Saturday, August 11.  For brochures ind tickots:  Festival ol tho Written Arts  Box 2299, Sechelt, B.C.  VON 3A0  or phono 885-9631.  Wa geatlleeay leluiewledoe Ilea leeianeeal euppaee ol tha Goeeenneetet al Betteefi Caiumbla. tleeoeeoa lha evimalnt al  Municipal Allien, eeaciaetken and Cieeieeee: Ilea Dipaeement el Comneunecelione ICeeAejiil ln:tleli.ie Program) ana  tie* Canada Council  The "real" welders moved in to survey his work after Premier Bill Vander Zalm put a torch to the  natural gas pipeline on Friday. The premier maintained that, after he got the hang of It, the latter half  of the seam was a "first class weld", and the pros agreed that his work didn't look too bad.  ���Fill Buriuldr photo  SEA CATAInCAIMR  Saturday  July 28, '90         OFFICIAL ENTRY FORM  ASSEMBLY - SUNNYCREST MALL 8:30 AM  THEME: GIBSONS, OUR TOWN  Name, Club, Committee, etc   10:30 AM  Start  I  Address Telephone   No   Contact Person Telephone No      \  CLASS OF ENTRY  Commercial Floats D  Clubs &  Organizations D  Groups and  Associations U  I  Classic Car D  Best decorated Car  or Motorized Vehicle      D  Best decorated child  12 and under D  Best decorated bike  or 2 wheeler  Bands (All Types)  Best decorated adult  13 and over  ���  ���  ���  The applicant hereby agree* to indemnify and hold harmless feoeee any action, Ihe Gibsons and Disuict Sea Cavalcade Committee ot their assigns or af-  filiates, (either Government or Individual) from and against all natalities whatsoever arising from participation in Ihe 1990Sea Cavalcade Parade (ie participation at your own risk!!)  Signature of Applicant Title.  Brief Description of Entry   Entries mult be received by My 21,1990 at RICHARD'S Gower Point Road and School Road, H6-2116, or GIB-  j   St)NS REALTY, Sunnycrest Mall, 8M-2277. For information call either of the above numbers.  -.,./.... -.^. '. .-.^ ---.-.^|.-||[ -,-,(.... ....-   '��� i ��� ��� - -��� -    ������-'���"���" ^^^^mrnrn^. Coast News, July 16,1990  The cement foundation for the Ritz Motel al Ihe corner of Dougal and Gower Point Road* In Gib-  I mm wu poured lui week. A spoknman for Keats Island Construction estimated lhat the first phase  j1 of M unlit would be completed In September. ������ �����"- -������-  -Fran BuraiMo plwto  George    in    Gibsons  Where are the graduates  by George Cooper, 886-8520  Jason Weir, awarded the  I Don Pearsell bursary, enrolled  at UBC but left after a short  time to concentrate on his tennis, at which he now trains five  hours a day. He has an eye on a  NOTICE  BOARD  Niw Ovirutiri 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 Place Commitln will  not be having meetings in July and  August.  See you in September.  CAPE (Coait Aiioclitlon to Protect thi  Envlronmant) will forego Its regular  meetings this summer to help organize  the Save the Georgia Strait Marathon  & Environmental Fair. Call 886-2473  and get involved In this exciting event!  Post-Natil Class Thursday. July 19,  Gibsons Health Unit, 7-9 pm,  everyone welcome. To register call  Wendy Burlin 885-7132.  Sunshlni Coast Liberal Association  luncheon meeting, Sunday. July 15,  12:30 pm, Jolly Roger Inn. For inlormation 885-2239.  Cratt space still available for Sea  Cavalcade Kids Day, July 28, Dougal  Park. 886-8535 between 10 and 5  pm.  Sargeant Bay Society - Come and see  intertidal marine lile at Sargeant Bay  Saturday. July 21 at 10:30 am.  3rd Annuil Sunshlni Coast Arts Centre Cratt Fair, Hackett Park. August 4  professional sports career in the  game. Jason is employed at a  mining consulting firm in Vancouver.  After a year in Paris au pair  with a French family, Susan  Carsky plans to attend UBC this  fall. While in Paris she took  evening courses in French. This  summer she is employed in Vancouver.  Gro Averill studied  economics, calculus, English,  psychology, and Asian studies  this past year at UBC. She will  enter Commerce next academic  year in a general program,  choosing a specially in her third  year. This summer Gro is  employed with the Sunshine  Coast Futures Association to do  a research report.  Her first year of a two year  diploma course in graphic  design has been successfully  completed by Shelley Bodt at  Kwantlen College. At present  working at Show Piece Gallery  in Gibsons, Shelley will return  to Kwantlen this fall. She hopes  to do illustrations for Christian  publications.  Suzanne Wilson, at present  working in London, England,  has spent the past year in other  lands; she was four months  travelling in the Middle East���  Egypt, Jordan, Israel and the  West  Bank.  Laurena Hay, the Gordon  Booth Memorial bursary, has  worked in Vancouver this past  year. Laurena intends to enroll  in post graduate studies this fall.  Leslie Hethy has travelled in  Europe and worked in London  for part of this past year. She  plans to travel again this fall  after her summer employment.  She thinks she will put her  Balfour Ring bursary to use this  coming January.  Kellei Bulmer now residing in  North Vancouver works at the  365 Quick & Easy  MICROWAVE RECIPES  Only ���16M  &44t SkM&&*�� ,-m  LOWER GIBSONS  886-7744  lukp��9����**a-������^����!r��  a*****!*!  YWCA hotel in Vancouver as a  receptionist. Before that she was  employed at the Whistler  Mountain Ski Resort where she  could both work and ski. She  has done some evening courses  in Carousel Theatre's acting  school.  Michelle Wiley spent eight  months this past year au pair in  Paris and studying French, and  travelling for another two. She  has summer employment at the  regional district office and then  plans to enroll in UBC in  Science.  Karen Foley ha; workesd in  Vancouver training as assistant  manager with a company that  does cleaning contracts. She  plans to work another year  before considering further  schooling. She is interested in  studying child psychology.  Joyce Heron, the Muriel  Neilsen bursary, has moved  from the Sunshine Coast. Can  anyone tell us her address? And  to Karen Beyser���we hope we  spell your name correctly this  time.  HUNTER GALLERY  Tonight at 7:30 at the Hunter  Gallery a showing of pottery by  Anne Gurney will open with a  reception for the artist. The  public is invited to attend.  Anne has studied pottery  with David Lambert and in  classes at UBC, Vancouver's  School of Art, and at Capilano  College. She has participated in  many workshops given by well-  known potters.  RETURN  Angela Hashimoto, niece of  Yoko .and David Chance of  Langdale, has just returned to  Canada after a three year stint  instructing English in a Berlitz  school in Nagoya, Japan.  After a short visit here  Angela went on to Saskatchewan to see her parents, her  father is a veterinarian, and  then plans to go to Ottawa.  LEGION GOLF  Branch 109, Gibsons Legion,  held a sociable golf tournament  Friday, July 6, capped by luncheon and prize-giving in the  legion hall.  Low gross score with 39 for  the nine holes was turned in by  Calum Gibb. The three low nets  were scored by Glyn Davies,  Vern Rottluff, and Jim Neilson.  Ozzie Hincks came in with 38 Vi  net.  Former resident and legion  member, Chris Beacon, visited  former comrades this past week  from his present home in Ontario. Good to sw you, Chris.  Has your car got the dull uglies?  ��� SPARKLE IT UP ���  at C&D's Car Detail  I  Complete Clean-up package includes,  ',��-  ��� Engine, wheel wells and door jams degreaser shampoo  - Special Raindance wash including white walls  ��� Custom Handwax: Miracle, cut or Finishing compounds  ��� Exterior and Interior windows and mirrors ^ local p,cli'JL  - Chrome Md molding polishing "^ aNDD��able  - Upholstery, headliner, mats and carpet shampoo *v  - Heavy duty vacuuming including trunk  - Leather and vinyl dressings for dash, door panels, mats and tires  - Upholstery scotchguard end interior deordorizing  Call 816*3005 to book appointment      ���' You HI love your cart'  Hours:  9:30 am - 6 pm     11 am - 5 pm  Fridays 'Till 9 pm   Sun. & Holidays  Prices effective  Mon., July 16  to Sun., July 22  1.95  2.28  ��� Limits in Effect  Boneless ��� Outside Round  ROAST     k.4.30  Cut from Canada Grade 'A' Beef  Boneless Chuck Blade  STEAK     kfl 5.03  Fresh  snapper      0 un  FILLETS     6 59  ��.99  Fresh ��� B.C. Grown  ��� Canada #1 Grade Head  LETTUCE  Fresh ��� B.C. Grown  Green Onions or  BUNCH RADISH 4/  Fresh ��� California Grown Cherry  TOMATOES....��1.74,  'Ovenfresh ��� Sourdough  DntAU 450gm loaf  Ovenfresh ��� White or Whole Wheat  Dinner  BUNS  pkg of 12  .38  .99  .79  .99  1.49  Ovenfresh ��� Old Fashioned  ��� Plain ��� Cheese ��� Raisin  TEA  BISCUITS    *,.,��  No Name ���. Beans in Tomato Sauce L,Mrr 12 TINS  or With Pork  BEANS  with a minimum $10  order you pay:  1 398 ml tins Vl Case Of 12  Special Single Retail 88' Works out to approx. 69* each  1.59  LIMIT 12 TINS  8.25  plus bottle deposit  Pepsi-Cola or 7-Up Regular or Diet  SOFT DRINKS ,��  Regular Drink Crystals ^^ ^\  KOOL-AID   M,g3/.D9  plus bottle deposit  1.99  Ggmpkg  Kraft ��� Assorted ��� Regular or  Calorie Wise ��� Pourable  DRESSINGS soo.,  Kraft ��� Assorted ��� Regular or  Thick-n Spicy  2.99  BBQ SAUCES��... 1.99  2.18  MJB ��� Ground ��� Regular ��� Fine  ��� Extra Fine  COFFEE  .300 gm  Fleetwood ��� Sliced or Swift ��� Sliced or Flaetwood ��� Sllead  Shaved Black Foraat Shaved Cooked Canalat, Genoa or  HAM HAM  par 100g  1.09  ponoog   a  SALAMI  parlOOg     I a 09  �� aye.*** ������*��* O ��T <L.1. *..'  �����*��*���.*,  .���������-^._* .. ,_T..,,. ���*--* *,*-���,-  "..^JSL&ii-^iiSi  'jl^.^?'^*.*^ Coast News, July 16,1990  MARY'S VARIETY  ?/it' .l/eeiet' spaere is provided  aurlesy of the>v Gibsons Landing  Merchants  Mary's Variety is  celebrating 4 years in the  same local ion and would  like to take this opportunity to thank her customers for making 'Variety'  the key word at her store.  Because of them Mary is  able to keep the stock  rotating, bringing in the  new and different items  lhal she continually searches Ibr.  Mary has two 'BIG'  sales each year. One in  July (the 17th this year)  and another on Boxing  Day.  Mary's Variety is open  7 days a week so come ih  and browse through the  different departments:  Gilt wrap and cards,  many by local artists; Kit-  chehware; Shoes, lor the  family; Small toys and  novelties, lor the children.  Mary's also has a large  selection of t-shirts and  sweatshirts   and    much  Mary's Variety is also  a drop off for Leprechaun  Drycleaners.  eQOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO  FOR  "GOOD FOOD'  8867522  Soup, Sandwiches, Salad:  Quiche, Muffins. Tarts,  Cinnijmon Buns, Tr.i,  Murchie's Coffee, \v: Cream,  Candy. Chocokites!  OOOOOOOOOOOOQetaOQ  "Homemade Daily"  Eat-In or Take-Out  Open 8-9 Everyday  Gibsons Landing  ��� Fishing Tackle  ��� Marine Hardware  ��� Marine Electronics  ��� Outdoor Apparel  GIBSONS  marina  886-8666  Bo* 1520. Gibsons, B c"  Come in lo a Friendly Cafe  Relax and Enjoy  ���A suprrlily satisfying me.il  ���A "famous" Harbour C.ifp  home1 m,icle dessert  ���Greal service from people  who care  cafe  C.iliseiris I.Hiding v      886-2261  HERB TEA  HOT OR  ICED  J>alM)ou^j^86-7M6  AUDREY'S  COFFEE  SERVICE  Office & Restaurant  Supplies & Equipment  (  Ken's Lucky Dollar Foods /0!Sm  886-2257     cower point ho��d, Gibsons landing Your LOTTERY Ceentrte    [tw] [........] gj*|*fl      l  CflllnC /  BUTCHER SHOP  Prices affective   Mon., July 16 to Sun., July 22      Igjjaffg  Fresh Whole  FRYING       QQ  CHICKEN   .99  ,1.29  ,1.19  pork sausage   * 1.89  ��. .89  .2.29  Fresh Chicken Quarters  breast  Fresh Homemade  ���  ���'  ��� , '  ��*#*  m)  Previously Frozen  beef liver  WEDNESDAY ONLY  Outside Round  steak fp  GROCERY  CORN*/1.00  f J   -Tr**-") Mexican Grown Honey Dew m dWh  7^L    melons ��, .49  \W       California Grown Santa Rosa tm 4%  "   plums �� .09  ..29  ...ib..u9  California Grown  carrots  California Field  tomatoes  DAIRY  .69  H C  (iranutatrd  sugar<l8  Paramount  Campbells Cream 0/ Mushroom  SOUP 284 ml  Kostmer ��� Salted/Unsalted ..      A A  sodacrackers4549rnl.U9  3.59  pink salmon 213 gm 1.49  ABC Powdered f%    t%f\  detergent       /o,0.o9  ���Veilioul Cocktail eai gm.  shrimp 60gm. #9  corned beef  340 3m 1.69  Christie's French Onion/  Vegetable Thins/Alfredo Thins /-|     f%{\  snack crackers   L.C6  .99  Dairuland  sour cream 500 mi  Schneider's  1.39  acnneiders ^     A A  margarine 454 gm 1 ��� cM  Dairuland "VA  whip cream zsomi .73  ^7  Slue Wafer  StickS/wlSpS   700 3m 4.99  1.89  Old South  orange juice    355 n,i  McCain Dessert ^      J A  croissant m am 1.4SI  f".ffljllJM!j .)���.��'.  aMUaaaiaaalaaW  . 980 gm  Texas Mesqulle  wood chips  Caiellt  macaroni & cn  cheese dinner  225,,, .09  Buitoni m       m a  pasta nest    5oo9ml.49  No Nome - In Ughl Syrup msm fy.  pear halves 398m, .79  McGaeelns Country M/hlte/Brown'  bread   Weston Hamburger ,'Hol Dog  buns   8'e  .78  1.29  Grimms Summer  sausage p�� ���*��.  Grimms <  potato salad j��r</>  2.99  v.. .89  FIRST, CATCH YOUR CHERRIES!  You have to be so quick to get them. The moment  one's back Is turned, along come the crows and  the starlings. Then I rush oul clapping my hands  furiously shouting obscenities that would make  any bird migrate swiftly.  The garden robins take absolutely no notice ol  my manic contortions but merrily peck on. one  peck Irom each cherry! Fortunately robin pecks  don'l matter II you're making cherry wine, |usl try  to sort out a few perfect ones to use as a garnish  for  FROZEN CH0C0 CHEMV MOUSSE  4 cups cherries, stetwd  <h Np kitsch  t tableipeeMS rngei  Soak the cherries In the kirsch and sugar for  aboul four hours, turning occasionally, drain ihem  well, saving Ihe  Take:  3 eggs separated  1 tibltiptewi sugar  t cup cream  I squares semi-sweet choetsbte  1. Melt the chocolate In a bowl set over a  saucepan ol water. Don't let It boll. Once It's  malted set aside.  2. Beat the egg whiles till standing In stiff peaks.  3. eSeat the whipping cream.  4. Beat the egg yolks and sugar 'til frothy.  5. Gently blend all Ingredients with a spatula.  6. Add two cups ol cherries and stir in.  7. Pour In a mould and freeze overnight.  8. Take the juice ��� add enough water to make up  to 1 cup.  9. Blend 2 teaspoons of cornstarch to f tablespoon ot water. Bring to the boll, stirring constantly  until the mixture clears and thickens slightly.  Remove Irom heat and add 1 cup ol cherries.  Chill well.  To serve, unmould the mousse, garnish wilh remaining cherries and pour sauce over. Serves  eight people. What you might call a 'lush'  NEST LEWIS  ip  ee��eyTST5**<��9e  THE BIGGEST  LITTLE STORE  Past Ken's Lucky Dollar  SANDW/CH I  vVAf  ,|  /A/ TOWN  V^ety EI FOODS  Gibsons Landing     886-2936  ^V*fW^  %  Souvenirs  Plates Thimbles  Mugs Pins  Bells Spoons  Gower Pt. Rd.,  Gibsons Landing      886-2818  WW. UPHOLSTERY  & BOAT TOPS no  637 WyngaertRd. Gibsons  886-7310  MARYS  VARIETY  886-8077  Just Arrived  our  owrt  Eagle  Gibsons  Pin  Open  7 Days A Week  Govern Pi. Rd.  Oeons Landing  Dry Cleaning  DtopOfl Coast News, July 16,1990  WISHFUL THINKING        m*cC:  Placemats - Madras *23'      Cabin Tweed *3����  See our new Dogwood Placemats & Napkins  HAVE VOU COT FLEAS?  CoeKl selt'eiion ol shampoos, powders, collars & sprays.  Vour pet desi'rves a llea-lree life!  8 oz. Hummingbird Feeders  Special *5"  275 Gower Point Road.Gibsons Landing  886-3812  ��� SHORTS  selected  ���TOPS  ��� BATHING  SUITS  JorU  EXAMPLE   ^^  Shorts        W  Reg. Price  $27.99  SJ9.59  U OI'l N 7 DAYS A U. I I K  \miio\ Men nyi i    ( ulisons  MAKE YOUR DAY,  HAVE LUNCH OR DINNER  AT THE OMEGA  OMEGA  RESTAURA-N-T  OVERLOOKING GIBSONS HARBOUR  ��� RESERVATIONS 886-2268 TAKE OU1J  YOU'VE GOT A FRIEND AT  DocksfDe  phaprnaqy  441 Marine Drive, Gibsons   886-8158  description J  Service SEVEN DA YS A WEEK: Weekdays to 7:00 pm  Any Non-Winning On-Line Ticket^^g^  (649. Lotto B.C., Express or B.C Kenol  Each Week we will draw for a  Lunch at the Mariners' Restaurant  (value to $10.00)  649  THURSDAY IS SENIORS' DAY  Save 10%  With Gold Care Card  Except Prescriptions and Lollety Tickets  Include!  Slit  Hems  Flex-Glass  plastic glasses  20's 1.29  'Dixie' 9" Plastic Coated  Paper Plates  24s 1.99  Fiesta  Cutlery  24 s  Duncan Hines  Single Layer  cake mix  250 gm  .88  Shampoo or Conditioner  Tame  1.99  450 ml  Claritin Once-A-Day  Antihistamine  tabs 6 s 3.99  Antacid  Turns  75 s or extra  strength 50's  Royale Mansize  Tissue  50s  1.29  Royale Festival  Serviettes  200's  Bandaid Plastic  Bandages  jamllu pack ��.w9  Sundown  Sunscreen  SPF/Vo. 8, 15 or 30  Baby Block SI  or30   110ml  Baby Block SPF 15   _ gg  Fuji Quick Snap  Camera  135mm disposable    S ��� ��f���  7-Up or Pepsi  2.59  6 x 355 ml  plus deposit  Colgate  Toothpaste  100plus 50 ml bonus 1 .69  Ointment, Cream or  Burn Formula  Polysporin  30gm 5.49  Maalox Plus  5.69  liquid 350 ml or  tablets 50s  Extra Strength Caps,  SA tabs or Non-Drowsy  Extra Strength  Sinutab'   3.89  Entrophen  325 mg '5 gr'  trial-travel site 24 s  Caladryl  lotion 100 ml  cream 42 gm  4.99  Scope  750 ml  4.29  Oil of Olay  lotion or cream 50 ml *S.w9  Dads  Cookies  800 gm  3.79  Royale Bathroom  Tissue  8roll 2.99  Vegetable Juice  V-8  ii 1.59  Dairymaid  Iced Tea  u  .69  Planters Salted  Peanuts  900gm bonus  3.39  Snoopy  Sun-Pack  Drinks  3x250 ml  orange, fruit punch,  grape, apple berry  cocktail  .89  YOUR NEIGHBOURHOOD DRUG STORE  Summer Clearance f��\  up tO       fl^     '  50% on  Opefn 7 Day., .i VVeeele.  7 ��������aa*litirf,l||l|l.l|'.ll*ft/f  262 Gower Pt. ��d.,-  Gilisons Landing  886-2116  CUSTOM  Ceramics  k  Made to  Your Order  686-3233  Open: Tuts -bat 10-4  Tues 4 Thurs eves  ,6 30-9 30  G  ���AlLBCTIOM  �� v    453 Marine Drive  Gibsons Landing  Ceramics Inslruclion  Workshops  Eagles & Whales  GALLERY  ��� Princess  ��� Frames  ��� Posters      v.  ��� Prints     �����?    Louisa Cruises  ��� Cards J? ��� Otpirt 10im  ,'     ��� Fishing Charters  ^fr  From $15 per hour  30 boats  886-8341 ^  SUNSHINE COAST  TOURS  r  mm  ��� Fine Art  ��� Pottery  ��� Cards  ��� Posters  ��� Art Supplies  ��� Blown Glass  Lyall  Nanson  ^^ Show Piece Frames  Custom Framing ��� Needleevork Stretching  ��� Oval Mats ��� Dry Mounting ��� Conservation  Located above SHOW PIECE GALLERY (8M-92IS)  280 Gower Pt. Rd., Gibsons Landing  886-9213 ig  m  r  V.WWWWW1J  IVe sell sea shells  Down by the sea shore  Ji C-O-U-N-T-H-Y r~   3       V  I Gilt Store f A^j\ 5  Gibsons Landing ^Wj>IISll *\  m must e> "*uElT.iI.,%  -, "0|H'n 7 davs, 10:00 - 5:00" m*  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  ^tsrsssnifse- CeaiC  SOUNDINGS  ON SALE AT  Tourist booths.  newstands &  THE COAST NEWS  ^sagagegssaBgasgscS  GRAMMA'S  PUB  CATCH f  THE I  WAVE   %  L Top of Government Whiff  Ma,��>^.��.��   .*����������>��� jt-a-f.*'.   2*���".1,^1  ->   'i   r.   ��-  ,  '   -----ave  wmXtMrnttM ii l  i) '��� "��� ' ���*-���*- *  ...j^^,*,,^^^..^-^* -i i i,j^i Coast News, July 16,1990  Sunshine Coast  Services Directory  AUTOMOTIVE ���  lmlus.ri.ll ���   AUTOMOTIVE Mann,.  PARTS & SUPPLIES  A101 SUPPLY ltd.  1061 Hwy. 101, Gibsons, B.C. 886-8101  Mien.-Fri. (e-6 Sat 8-6 5un. 10-3   SECHELT RADIATORS"���  Complele Cooling System Service Centre  We Renin & Replace Rads. Heatei Coies & Gas Tanks  AUTOS TRUCKS TRACTORS INDUSTRIAL MARINE  Now, Used & Rebuilt  5510 Whirl   Ask Ab0"1 PicsUp t Delivery Mon. ��� Sit.  KM Fwtttrv lyWHiml    (*g��        885 79B6J  YOUR "COMPLETE"  TRANSMISSION CENTRE  ���FRONT AND REAR WHEEL DRIVE  ���AUTOMOTIVE t MARINE 'CLUTCHES  'J.  ���AUTOMATIC A STANDARD  Come see the Specialists at  EAQLE TRANSMISSIONS  The Coast's lirst Transmission only shop.  Pnone Kerry at  886-2111  677  Payne Rd.  TRANSMISSION SPECIALISTS FOR IS YEARS  ��� BUILDING CONTRACTORS*  WOlrS HOME IMPROVEMENTS  Retieii lions, Siding, Pilntlng, Fences,  Roofing, Windows, etc.  Specializing in all phases of cement  (sidewalks, driveways, patios, retaining walls, etc.)  |V 886-3078 ,  /^"M.J.J. VINYL SIDING���  Soffits  Fiberglass Decks  Fred Cocker P.O. Box 1596  (Leave Message) Sechelt, B.C.  Phone 885-6065 VON 3A0  Hallmark  Custom Homes  & Renovations  Enquiries 886*3344  886-3364 J  "���**" (}t>U<Ulit)0tA.m Che.ke792.00a8  I Belt Alan  Salae      Deeori ��� Wleellows ��� Store Fronts        FAX 792 3175  1 Rt-s 853 4101 Commercial Hardware Gib.onae886 7359  8454 Youna Sltaal St., Chilliwack, BC V2P 4P3  Wee Service, tho Enure SueesleireH Code!  .���.���^^���eMea Call lol an aPPOinlmanl ee^^eeeeeee^^^^e���  ALPINE TRUSS  Bus: 886-8233 >*V Res: 886-8201  NO SHIPHNQ-  CHAW>Ba  Truuea nude hen oa Ihe Sutuhine Coait  Monty spent at home itayi at home.  TOP LiINE UONCRETE  Curbs ��� Patios ��� Stairs  Foundations ��� Sidewalks  Retaining Walls  "We build 'em, We pour 'em"  . Bus.: 865-4826 Res.: 8859203  ROOFING  FREE  Specializing in all types of  commercial & residential rooting  estimates 886-2087 kamm  eves.    GUHHANTEEO.  B.P. CONTRACTING  Custom Home Builders  Also Good Framing Crew  885-4033       Fres Estimates       885-7903  ��� CLEANING SERVICES  r  l  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon tu Oles Cove  Commercial Containers Available-  886-2938  ��� CONCRETE SERVICES*  i rut Btsr or somci*.  Swanson's  ���s    ��� ssu   ..    --. , ���.   -iReady-Mix Lid.  *~JtHOUI>CINTi*>t0ISi"iStC>*-|       a itCCOUNtS i  1885-9666! 1885*53331  3 latch Plant! on th* Sunihin* Coait  Gibson* ��� Soehtlt ��� Ponder Harbour  Need this space?  ��� CONCRETE SERVICES*  EXCAVATING  ��� GEN. CONTRACTORS*  Q Ready Mix Concrete  eft C Sand �� Gravel  N sf     CONCRETE  V-r*  LTD  Sit MELT PLANI  881 7180  o  1        ��� i tyi  vi ccmsi I  PLANT I  74_7  StllUSl, IHt WNSHINt COAST I  GIBSONS P  ( TOP L.INE UONCRElS^  Curbs ��� Patios ��� Stairs  Foundations ��� Sidewalks  Retaining Walls  "We build 'em, We pour 'em"  Res. 885-9203  Bus. 885-4828  Fastrac 1ACKHOE  SERVICE _ _,  ��� SEPTIC FIELDS                           ,fcG  ^1m?mm^r  ��� DRAINAGE DITCHES                    ^"^  ��� WATEB LINES  Ca141S OS  ��� clearing         Steve Jones  8864269  .Rssidsntisl.  .Gsflimtrclil.  .Industrial,  PAINTING  30 Years Experience     Fully Equipped  Free Estimates  M.B. Painting  Marcel Beaunoyer 886-8626  lli��,iileiili.il  Cieminetcial  lilllUSlll.ll  I and Cleanny  FUTURE  Excavating ft Developments  Underground Installations  & Repairs  Roads & Dnveways  Satisfaction Guaranteed  CALL MIKE OR MIKE  886-2182  A      Be    ��  mm t  T\      THE  RENOVATIONS WITH 1  A TOUCH OF CLASS  COMMERCIAL i RESIDENTIAL  IMPROVER "S  im  IULTMOON BA\  TURENNE   CONCRETE  ���PUMP TRUCKS  'CONCRETE WORK  Placing & Finishing ol:  Basemenl Slabs. Palios. Driveways,  Sidewalks. Exposed Aggregate  FOR QUALITY WORK. CALL US! 886-7022  Ernie Fallis  Contracting  Complete Backhoe  Service  886-9192  ���  HEATING  /^SECHELT FIRE PLACE LTD.->  ��� Gas Fireplaces EJ.)    ��� Wood Stovts  a Wood Fireplaces iKfflff   ��� Chimneys (Hi-Temp)  ��� Inserts -'���^Sa    ��� Liners  STEVE CHRISTIAN Complete Sales & Installations  Certified Technician IT'S ALL WE DO  k.    885-7171 SHity * SitHlitHon OuiuniHd .  S. NADILL CONTMCTOIO  Ml types oi concrete work.  Side w elks driveways, sl.ibs - smtxeth, broomed,  exposed aggregate limshinq.  ^ Quality Cemctete Work Phone HMOIt  G & D Contracting  ���Sand & Gravel Deliveries  ���Stump Removal  Gary Davies 886-9585  jP  Dan Zuell    886-8070  P.O. Box 1389  Gibsons. BCj  ICQ LIQUID GAS  ��� Auto Propane  /���  ��� Appliances  ��� Quality B.B. Q's  685-2380  Hwy tot, aciossSt.  Irom Big Mac's. Sechelt  ��� HOME IMPROVEMENTS  Wolf's  For All Your Concrete Needs  Sidewalks, Driveways, Patios, elc.  Exposed or Plain  Also specializing In High Gloss  Stone Overlay to beautify old concrete  20 Years in Business  \^ Fatt Service        886-3078     Fw Ut\mmftJ  COAST BOBCAT SEBVICI  Small In Size ��� Big In Production  PieM links - TeernctiTleit  S|ere'tetltieet' li've'lliieet  I'liltt Hieeiliieti eeeeeeeeeeie  885-70S1  SECHELT ������<M����1  J  886-7359  Conversion   tVindoues,   Glass, I  Auto &  Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows,  & Screens   ���     ,.,'���_      ���,   Mirrors  . Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.  3  2**-$-  electrical coimtr ���      BtMMMnBMMBmnBwafl    Need this space?  1   ���GEN. CONTRACTORS* c.,i. ,.������ coasi ni ws  MIDWAY-POWER'UNE  SERVICES LTD:  vale & Industrial Eleclrical Conlraclor  gh & Low Voltage Power Lines  Reg. No. 16135  .883-9483.  CENTURY ROCK )  Rock Willi        Finings OOC.COin  Patios  Facings  Plintm  885-5910'  excavating  A  e^SSSSgB  Land Clearing  Excavations  Septic Tanks  885-3924  885-7487  BIQ EAQLE Enterprises LU.  Custom Built Sun Decks   - Fencing  Patio Doors -Skylites and Windows  Renovations and Additions  Free Estimates  Mike 886-2688  SALES t\ INSTALLATION  * Commercial & Residential *  * Carpet & Resilient Flooring*  ee����***e��(ee��     phone     ���������������� l  h0Me       aae-eaaa  shopp|NG    SHOWROOM 886-3282  5601 Hwy. 101, Sechelt  Tutl.Frl., 12:30-5 All day Sat.  " FLOOR STORE AT VOUR DOOR ___  ( RESIDENTIAL RENOVATIONS "\  Oyproo at Lamination Work  Kitchens, Bathrooms, Fainting  Looal References  ���rieWood  8884808  J.S. Ctmtttlltf  460 Track Hoe  ���Topsoil  ���Septic Fields  ���Sand & Gravel  Deliveries  ���Stump Removal  ���Lot Clearing  ���Building Sites  ���Water Lines  410 Rubber  Tin Hoe  885-2778  Mobile: ���849-8879  kAj tor the Professional    l\m.  a laamTl and tne Homeowner ^Jammt\  [   RENT-IT!  I        CANADA INC.  J     TOOLS & EQUIPMENT  .,5540 Inlet Ave.. Sechelt       885  848^  CUSTOM DRAPERIES  VENETIAN BLINDS  ' Bedspreads        ��� Balloon Shades  1 Wallpapers       ��� Upholstery Fabrics  Complimenting In-Home Service  Professional Installations  ROBERT HONF.y  INTERIORS  Decorators for fine homes,  5639 Wharf Road, Sechelt  12 ��� 4, Tim. ��� fri.  885-4044  YORKSHIRE GARDENER  General Garden Maintenance  Lawn Care ��� Landscaping ��� Pruning  Hock Walls & Rockeries  Senior's Discount - Friendly Sen/ice  Fred 886-3526  CAN-DO EXCAVATING  IsSSb   58IIFXIEND A HOE. BOBCAT 743,  L00%   SINGLE AXLE DUMP TRUCK  ��� Stptic Fields ��� Sand. Gravel A fop Soit  Gcoige 885-7553 or Emery 885-4854  SUNSHINE KITCHEN  ��� CABINETS-  888-9411  aJsAowroom Karn'e Ptais.Htvy 101  Open Tueaday to Saturday 10-4 pm)  Pbcfgrrigs Schedule  D & L ENTERPRISES  1989 416 4WD Caterpillar  Backhoe Loader  Septic Systems, Ditching Etc.  Call Nick  ^/or all your Backhoe Needs     8S>-7148  J.T.R. Trucking  Dump Truck Rental  Sand, Gravel & Blasted Rock Sales  R.R. #1 Bay Rd. Site Sechelt, B.C.  Call: 885-7878  VON 3A0  JIM ROBINSON  VANCOUVER   SECHFLT CtNINSUlA  ..'T.mi.KJT.Vfl'"......-..,.  tLai-aM-asi*  IV BAY  Lv. Langdale  6:20 am      2:30 pm  8 30 M'       4:30  10:30 6:30  12:26 pm M 8:20 M  Lv. Horseshoe Bay  7:30 am      3:30 pm M  9:30 M        5:30  11:30 7:25 M  1:15 pm      9:15  Lv. Earls Cove  6 40 am       4:30 pm  20  10:30 8:30  12:25 pmM 10:20 M  Lv. Saltery Bay  5:45 M     3:30 pm  7:35 5:30 M  9:25 M      7:30  11:30       9:30  BRINK'S BOBCAT  SERVICE  and .Landscaping  936-2086  Mackenzie Excavating Ltd.  Land Clearing & Development  Cam Mackenzie  Wmdlgthm ftNMeMw CoaeU Roberts Creek   OPEN HOUSE   Sunday. July 22.1990  betwMn 2-4 pm  Townhouse - Unit #6. Farnham Gordons, Gibeone  Marilyn Strom  Cottage  699 Franklin Road. Gibsons  Diana Starbuck  Saturday, July 21.24 pm  Mobile Home ��� #13 S. C. TraUw Park. Gibsons  Diana Starbuck  <$iiilcsm'mi  REALTY LTD.  Vancouver  Toll Free  Boa 335, Ooene Point Rd., Qlbsons, B.C. VON IVO  681-3044  ���Vw  im  Oa Friday, July 6, over s hundred friends got together to ex-  perteiKe the second co!fee  house at the Inner Ear Record-  lag Studloe la Roberts Creek.  The performers were Randall  Smylle, Derek Scott, Cat,  Mark Newfeld of Victoria,  Alex Henry, David Makoutz,  John Marion, Kalherine Ink-  setter snd Michael Lscoste.  The next coffee house will tske  plsce on July 27. Please call to  reserve a place, 886-9747.  ���Date Alien photo  . -��vn e ��*/.. -an.  Sunshine Coast  Services  Directory  MARINE SERVICES  MISC SERVICES  OCEAN DYNAMICS LTD.  Maiiae I Heckaaical Esiiseeriai Dtsip  Boat & General Marine Surveys  Dock Design & Construction  rueMMra*  I mcrCefiii/ir  Mercury Outboards  lV0lV0 AB HADDOCK MARINE ltd.  Garaen Bay. BC.     M'S"SIRS       M3-2811  MARINE WAYS  BOAT MOVING  POWER WASHING  PENINSULA INDUSTRIAL  & LOGGING SUPPLIES  PORT  MELLON  & GIBSONS   1  ��� Wire Rope & Rigging  ��� Welding Supplies  ��� Hydraulic Hose & Fillings  ��� Misc. Industrial Products  Gibsons 886-2480  Port Mellon 884-5303  1042 Hwy. 101, Gibsons (across from Kenmac)  Van. Direct 689-7387  Bu  mccaneer  Marina (i Resort Ltd  Located in Secret Cove 885-7868  MARINE SPECIALISTS 21 years  PARTS - SALES - SERVICE -REPAIRS  K 4 C Thermoglass lmm *Jw^i.^  Cobia Boils no*  ^*     >���-- ��" ** *"  In-Stock  ���ANsMUskV  "outboards  m  JAGOBSEN FEEDS  6452 Norwest Bay Road  888-9369        Your Authorized Dealer I  Ws carry a complete line ot  Animal Feeds & Supplies  CHAINSAWS^  8ALE8 & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER th  CHAINSAW LTD  731 NORTH R6AB    886-29127  Sales &  OUTBOARDS  UTHERUND^IU  mcrCrui/cr v$��ml 1  stern drives insoahos   DIESEL ENGINES*!  Pdils * Seine e' feir All M.ikes ell Oiitl>n,irtls  riNANCNGAvaiLAeLE    "'"k "' Dl?l��n'1 VHK 0 & 16  l^at COHO MARINA, Madeira Park 883-1119^  A.D. LANDSCAPE GROUP ^  OVER 20 YEARS  886-2226  885-8846  RESIDENTIAL  COMMERCIAL  LANDSCAPING & GARDENING  a Salt Water LicencesjJL���  J  |.   * Motel & Campsites * Water Taxi msf/mfstr.  ��� Marine Repairs       a Ice and Tackle    M3-22M.  Personal  lax Returns  Nicky Zavaglia C.A.  Appointment ese-awi  Need this space?  Cottrell's Marine Servlcl  SERVICE TO Al I MAKES  Specialising In Mere. Outboard  a atarn drive rebuilding  Located at  Smitty's Marina, Gibsons  SHOPI8a-771t     RES. 885-5440  MISC SERVICES  ���  DOLPHIN ALARM,  SYSTEMS LTD  ltd. yy  Burglary - Fire  Music & Sound ��� Intercoms        Dan Watson  RH#4 SIS C17 llll. 8S6-9144  Qlbsons. Be Rn u��.uni J  For successlul  BUSINESS MEETINGS  targe or Small  CEDARS INN  895 Hwy. 101, Gibsons  Fax 866-3046    886-3008  f     Complete, Conlidentul, & Professional     A  BUSINESS i PERSONAL OFFICE SERVICES  ItJIlt gaper fltll       883-9911 J  rLandacmplng for at Dlatinctlvej LHalgn  Complete service Irom design to Irrigation installation plus  ���pew shrub plantings, installation ol large Irees and  hedges tor privacy, patios, lawn installations and retaining walls. Over 500 plant species to choose Irom lor your  own design. Uli lor a Iree estimate.  MMM! Mm* Nad, lumely Tel free it HMI88]  GIBSONS MOBILE SAW SERVICE )  Custom Cutting ��� Planing  Bevel Siding ��� Poats le I"  Chrle Nappar 88S-34M  R.R.��4, SS. C7I,  ��vQlbeone. I.C. VON IVO  mlng .   i  y Beams       .a  A   1 A  4mm  n praise of weeds  by J,wrict Ldghton 886-3541  This warm weather with its  intermittent rain and sun is  perfect for a Tine crop of weeds.  Utely I've spmt the greeat majority of my gardening time  harosting weeds. Luxurious  spreading chickweed, sunny-  colowed dandelions stretching  their seed heads high atove the  grass, invasive ropes of rooting  clover. I pull the little weeds  with their roots dangling intact  (if I'm lucky), pile them up  along the inside garden fence,  add a little manure, a layer of  straw, and water them. Let  decompose one year.  You have just eliminated the  jungle growth along the fence  and created new gardens full of  all the nutrients necessary for  jungle-size plants. Put the peas  or beans here next year. Compost weeds this way around the  fruit tretes too.  But what atom those big  weeds that are bushes and trees?  Those massive growths of com-  frey with the little ones emerging nearby, or extensive, leafy  fields of alder. One excessively  large elderberry tree growing  like a weed directly in my  southern exposure enlightened  me to the exceptional value of  weed crops. Mulch. Upon  receiving this awakening  knowledge, I began pruning the  harvest. If you can't brat 'em,  utilize 'em.  The elderberry branches proved successful in keeping down  the etiickweed and stray kale  plants thriving in the rows of  new raspberries, although they  would be out of place in the rose  garden or between lettuce seedlings. The slugs quite liked the  leaves and refrained from eating  lettuce long enough for it to survive. The comfrey also mulched  the raspberries and kept on  growing. Weeds add a bounty  of health and vitality to compost and mulch.  I'm especially fond of those  weed bushes that grow in the  woods frequently on top of  cedar stumps The huckleberr;  bush is a bouquet of tiny green  leaves and small red berries.  jTjiis unpredictable weather has  born a crop of the -biggest,,  (plumpest, juiciest huckleberries  ��� that are as big as blueberries  and everywhere. Nature's treat  to us all. So recognize the cornucopia of weeds for what they  are; a valuable resource.  LIBRARY NOTES  Storytime is here again at the  Roberts Creek Library. Every  Monday morning at 11:00 at the  library a storyteller will be  reading books to young children. I remember a storytime  from the past when my eldest  son, then a First grader, decided  he was going to read and entertain at the library. He had just  learned to read and brought his  two favourite books, Wei Cats  and Inside, Outside, Upside  Down. He read well and showed the pictures. The younger  children loved him. To com-  Davis Bay  News & Views  Vacation  church  school  by eUuralee SoUi 885-5212/3510  The Living Faith Lutheran  Church, Whittaker Road and  the Coast Highway are holding  a Vacation Church School,  Monday, July 23 thru Friday,  July 27, from 1:00-3:30.  Aside from lessons there will  be crafts, music and games.  There will also be two field  trips. For information call  885-2202.  OUR ENVIRONMENT  Here are more ways for you  to save our environment.  Use every drop of punt, shoe  polish and toxic cleaner to ensure that the stuff doesn't wind  up in the dump; or pour paint  remnants into one can, clean the  other inns and send them off  for recycling.  Make furniture polish by  mixing one and a half teaspoons  of lemon oil with one litre of  muwral or vegetable oil.  Make an all-purpose cleaner  with 100 ml of ammonia, 100  ml white vinegar, SO ml baking  soda and two Hues of water.  Choose wall and floor covering ind furniture made from  natural products. Particle board  and plastics emit toxic gases.  pletely steal the show, he then success. So, come listen and a  playrf a few tunra on his por- joy. If you or your child yeas  table Casio keyboard. He in- for a small  audience,  com  vited the others to experience share.  Be there.  Monday  the keyboard. He was quite a 11:00.  Now Open  Sundays  10-4  KIDS  Trail Bay Mall. Sechelt  SUMMER SALE  NOW ONI  885-5255  NEW LIFE FELLOWSHIP  New Testament Church  Sechelt Arena  Sun. Worship Service      10:30 am  Wed. Bible Sludy 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 Cliff  Phone 885-4775 or .985-2672  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Service  GIBSONS  Gl3ssford Road 11:15 am  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 11:00 am  Evening Fellowship 7:00 pm  Phone: Church Office 1386-7107  Pastoi Dan MacAulay 886-7107  Youth Pasior J. Morris 886-3499  Affiliated with the Pentecostal  Assemblies ol Canada  LIVING FAITH       N^  LUTHERAN CHURCH  Whitaker Road & Coast Highway  Davis Bay 885-2202  Rev. Frank W. Schmitt, Pastor  Sunday Worship 11:00am  Vacation Church School  July 23 to 27  For information call 885-5792  Come Grow With Us  ANGLICAN  CHURCH OF CANADA  Sunday 10:30 am  Parish Family Eucharist  St. Bartholomew's. Gibsons  Wednesday 10:30 am  Worship and Bible Study  St. Aidan's. Roberts Cnaek  Rev. Esther North eSB6-7410  The Anglican Parish ot  St. Aidan & St. Bartholomew  PENDER HARBOUR  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  Lagoon Road. Madeira Park  Morning Worship 10:tJ0am  Prayer & Bible Study  Wednesday 7:30 pm  883-2374 & 883-9441  Pastor Mike Klassen  Affiliated with the Pentecostal  Assemblies of Canada  CHRISTIAN  SCIENCE SOCIETY  in the Greene Court Hall  Medusa St.. Sechelt.  Sunday Services 11 00 am  Foi ireforne.ilmn. please call:  M5-2506 or 885 3688  CALVARY  BAPTIST CHURCH  711 Park Road  Telephone r386-2611  Sunday School 9:30 am  Worship Service 11:00 am  Hour of Inspiration 7:00 pm  Cal Mclver, Pastor  Arlys Peters. Music Minister  "The Bible as il 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:(X) pm  599 Gower Point Road  Pastor Monty McLean  886-7049  GRACE REFORMED  PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH  Morning Worship 11:30 am  SI. Hilda's Anglican Church  Evening Worship    7 pm In homes  Wednesday  Bible Study 7:30 in homes  J Cameron Fraser, Paster  885-7488 Office 885-9707  dTHE ANGLICAN  CHURCH OF CANADA  St. Hilda's. ScetMlt  1st Sunday ��� Aug. 5. Sept. 2  9 am H.E. & M.P.  Other Sundays  8 * 9:30 am H.E. & M.P  St. Andrew's ��� Pandw Harbour  Regular Sun. Worship     11:30am  885-5019 Rev. June Maftln  "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  9:46 am Holy Family Sechelt  11:15 am St. Mary's Gibsons  CONFESSIONS  1st & 3rd Sat. 4-4:30 pm  Holy Family Seschelt  2nd & 4th Sat. 4:30-5 pm  St. Mary's, Gibsons  MS-9526  \ ije at �� a. ee b le s �� o * *'  e"** *��> *a aa *. �� ,* *  mm  mmmimmm  '.Z-��Z.j  jjaf.mkj  ��� 10.  Coast News, July 16,1990  ���     .j. .��-  ���- ���  m 1         *       *J  JM"  ���3M -  n  1!   ;i  -             ���-,<���*��  Sechelt    Scenario  I This scene tt Davis Bay shows lhal there are many ways to enjoy Ihe waler on a hoi July day, from  :���  simply wading, lo rowboats and inflatable zebras. -Mr CuiMiltr photo  A Beachcomber party  The long-running television  show. The Beachcombers, starring Bruno Gerussi and Robert  Clothier and filme-d in Gibsons,  has been cancelled and the community wants to honour the cast  and crew in grand style, said  John Kavanagh, coordinator,  of the sponsoring Rotary Club  of Gibsons/Sechelt.  The club is planning a huge  auction and traditional 'wrap'  party to fete the 19 year old  CBC program seen over the  years in up to 45 countries.  A public silent auction and  open house will be held Saturday, August 4 at Molly's Reach  and Bert's Warehouse beginning at 10 am. Featured will be  memorabilia from the show including two police cars and a  jeep, Gerussi's vest and  Clothier's toque among other  things.  The cast and crew will arrive  at Gibsons government dock at  3 pm on the vessel Hollybum  from Vancouver.  Some 750 invited guests will  attend a celebrity auction at the  Gibsons Winter Club followed  by the wrap party and pig roast  and dance. The club has invited  Premier Bill Vander Zalm to be  auctioneer.  After presentation of gifts to  the crew, achievement awards  and some speeches, the party  will dance to the music of Tom  Harrison's band, 'Bruno Gerussi's Medallion', and 'High  Quality.'  Many former cast members,  including Margot Kidder, Rae  Brown, Bobbie Parks and Juliet  Randall have been invited ud  are cxpwttd to attend.  Invited media celebrities include Jack Webster, Pierre Bct-  ton, Denny Boyd, Red Robinson and Joy Metcalf.  Buses will take guests to the  dock and return them for the  voyage to Vancouver.  For tickets and information:  John Kavanagh 886-2141. For  auction information: D'arcy  Burk 886-7995.  Sechelt Seniors  Abuse of elders  by Joy�� Ostry  Stop the Silence (a film) urges  victims to seek help to escape  their abusive situations, and encourages the public to look out  for signs of abuse of elders  around them. According to  health officials, many seniors  are embarrassed to admit they  are being abused by their own  children, so the mistreatment  NOTICE  Temporary  Water Interruption  Please be advised that on  Tuesday, July 17th, 1990  there will be a  temporary water interruption  along Gower Point Road  from Glassford Road to Dougal Road  including Aldersprings Road  from 9:00 a.m. to Noon.  *\  SSIC  Striving to Meet  the Financial Needs  of Our Community  Dear Community Members,  Some of you will he receiving noun a confidential questionnaire that requires your co-operation in completing in  order to he successful The survey is being conducted by  Sunshine Coasl Credit Union, anil the participation of  members and non-members of the credit union is important to us The purpose of the survey is to determine how  Sunshine Coasl Credit Union can more effectively serve the  financial needs of the community  Please take a few minutes to answer the questions in  the survey. To return the survey after you have finished,  simply use the postage-paid return envelope provided to you,  or drop into either branch of Sunshine Coast Credit Union.  We thank you for your participation and co-operation.  Sincerely,  et9UA_  Mr. Dale Eichar,  General Manager,  Sunshine Coast Credit Union,  Box 375, Teredo Square,  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  Telephone 885-3255  continues unabated for years.  Only in the last ten years or  so have people been willing to  speak out about elder abuse.  Now, with so much publicity  surrounding wife and child  abuse, the interest is there and  we just have to let people know  what to look for and how to  help.  AM Productions received a  $10,000 grant from Health and  Welfare Canada to make Stop  the Silence. Copies of the video  may be purchased for $20 from  the Old Age Pensioners Organization and from health units  around the province.  .ELDERS AND  EMPLOYMENT  Retirees are hitting the job  market. Just bwause you have  grey hair doesn't mean you  don't have grey matter. And  that's what employers, south of  the 49th, are finding out as  America's population ages and  the number of younger workers  shrinks.  Temporary employment  agencies such as Kelly Temporary Services which has outlets  in BC, have developed pools of  retirement-age workers who  want to remain active in the  work-a-day world. According  to an American survey, this  complements the growing trend  of using temporary rather than  permanent help.  Of 305 American firms surveyed, 90 per cent said they used  temporary workers. And 40 per  cent said they had increased  their use of temporary help in  the past year.  Ironically, many of the  over-55 workers in demand are  the same workers who were persuaded to take early retirement  a few years ago.  It's O.K. to gloat a little!  Help  Eighty-five teenagers from  BC are being welcomed by  families in France for a month  of the summer vacation. Arrangements have ebeen made by  NACEL, a non-profit organization which emphasizes the four-  week home stay its being ideal  for the learning of a second  language.  The NACEL coordinator,  Mrs. Gaye Lefaivre, is desperately searching for host families  for the 17 French boys who will  be arriving here on July 28 and  still have no place to stay.  These young visitors from  France come to experience  family life in Canada and improve their English. They will  stay until August 22. There is no  remuneration for hosting but  the gu<tst for a month often  becomes a friend for a lifetime.  Lefaivre hopes that the  generous hospitality of the  French families can be  reciprocated here. Interested  host families should call  922-2159, collect, as soon as  possible.  Travelling with pets  by Margaret Watt 885-3364  Now that summer is here, a  lot of people wil be going on  vacation - and taking thrir pet  with them.  The Sunshine Coast SPCA  has some timely travelling tips  for you: If you are travelling into heartworm country, have  your pet tested well beforehand.  Make sure, if you are boarding  or travelling with your dog, that  her Coughguard vaccination is  up to date. Rabin vaccines  should be given one month before travel, especifdly if it is the  first time. Most of all, make  sure that the holiday is one for  your animal too, not a time he  would rather forget.  The SPCA's neutering and  spaying progam is going well.  The program allows pet owners  who cannot afford it, to have  their pet spayed or neutered at  around half the regular price.  The SPCA do��n't really  mind when people who can afford the full price take advantage of their program, but they  wonder if less affluent pet  owners are losing out. So if you  can afford the full amount to  have your pet 'fixed' please do  it. If not, the SPCA will be  delighted to pick up half the  tab.  PARK PROGRAM  There are some wonderful  things going on at Porpoise Bay  Park: On Thursday, July 19,  FOREST WEB: Discover the  intricate web of life in the  forest. 2 pm at the beach  bulletin board. INTERTIDAL  LIFE: Why is beach life like no  other? To find out, meet at the  Amphitheatre at 8:30. Friday,  July 20, ANIMALS IN THE  PARK: Racoons will be the  focus of this children's program. 2:00 at the beach  playground. PLANTS AND  PEOPLE: People have relied  on the forest for more than  food. Learn some practical uses  of plants. 7:00 at the Amphitheatre. Saturday, July 21,  TIDAL WALK: A walk along  the beach at low tide uncovers  Gorrection  ^TJiere was a typographical error in last week's caption of  Celebration Day Talent Show  winner Aprile Dunlop. It should  have read, "Aprile will now  (not 'not') perform at the  PNE." Congratulations,  Aprile, and good luckl  many mystmes. 1:30 at the  Amphitheatre. Also DIG FOR  FISH: Conservation means taking extraordinary measure.  8:30 at the Amphitheatre. Finally, Sunday, July 22, CAMPING IN 1790: This children's  program looks at summer life  200 years B.P. 10:30 at the  beach playground.  BILLETS STILL NEEDED  Manuela Peterson, coordinator of the Canada World  Youth program here on the  ���roast is looking for four or five  more billets for the Indian  students who will be arriving  here on August 10. If you can  help out, call Manuela at  885-5881 or 885-9588.  I" Land  Drop oil your  COAST NEWS  rJun&Aine* Gaa&b   ���/^f-TN    MarUuria ffi&tory  Society  "SSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSi  The S.C.M.H.S. requires a labour force  of 8 persons for a 12 week period.  Candidates for this  Section 25 Unemployment Insurance  Job Creation Project must be presently  in receipt of U.I. Benefits.  The project consists of land-clearing  at the Gibsons Park in preparation for  the Discovery Project.  Location of the Park is in Central Lower Gibsons.  This is an Equal Opportunity project.  Interested persons should contact:  CANADA EMPLOYMENT CENTRE SECHELT  OR  S.C. MARITIME HISTORY SOCIETY 885-1992  KBnmeiffiasuOT  jgjjgKgg  1  40%  1     off    1  ^  Mens Wear  Trail Bay Mall, Sechelt  885*9330  ���     ml    mi    m*    m^   mmm   mm.  ^   mZ ~   **  *   -���-��.--  I  : J. ^-��-�� j*>X -���-'- ��m.J.��  - ��� - - - - Coast News, July 16,1990  11.  Craft Fair   attention boom mem, loqqebs. etc  ^^  *    ** ���   ���       W        mNM U m ITftmm Dane.  P����.lo��H. l"���mmlM��� 4. lueVtnal fn*. A  fataer -**"****.  groap  of old homing pigeons whose owner wanted to get rid of them. Joanne's other current residents Include a Canada Goose and a duck, each with only one wing. The goose asay have hit a power line aad  his wing was so damaged Joanne had to amputate. The duck had a lead rod stack In kit wing.  -RMbForTUaetr>hoto  Hailfmonn B.iy Haipponimjs  Time for beach going  by Ruth Forrester 885-2418  At long last we cm go to the  beach and enjoy all the activities  that go with summer. Great to  see the sun shine after all the  weeks of rain. By now we will  all have been to the Halfmoon  .Bay Country Fair and had a  great time, many of us enjoyed  the Sechelt Celebration Days,  and, I believe, the next community celebration will be the  Gibsons Sea Cavalcade weekend at the end of July.  The next social event in Halfmoon Bay will be the annual  barbecue at the Welcome Beach  REMEMBER: |  If you're going to  gamble with your  SEPTIC TANK!  a flush  is better  than a  ;s full house. \{     eL  <J    1  BONNIEBROOK  INDUSTRIES ltd     |  lor Septic Tink Pumping  | Ask For Lucky Larry 886-70641  Community Hall which is tentatively scheduled for August  11. There will be more on this  later.  It's too bad that a sour note  has to come in to the picture. In  fact, several sour notes. We will  all have noticed that with the  traffic increases we seem to be  attracting even more mad drivers, who, when driving on a  road with a maximum sjxeed  limit of 50 k's, go screeching at  80 on every curve of our, what  used to be fairly quiet, Redrooffs Road. Until lately it was  a very pleasant drive to and  from work, but it has now  become a terror session with  idiots passing every vehicle in  sight. Most of this cannot be  blamed on the visiting tourists.  It's the local guys whom most  of us know, who are the most  guilty. One daren't own a pet  any more. The risk of a dog or  cat crossing the road is too great  because these drivers can't slow  down quickly mough to avoid  them.  Not to mention the kids  whose numbers increase In summer, who are in peril walking  along what should be a quiet  country road.  We seem to hear of this type  of behaviour all over the peninsula and it's high time something was done about it.  On a happier note: On Saturday, July 21 why not pack a picnic lunch and take the kids to  Sargeant Bay at around 10:30  am. There will be a low tide and  nets will be placed in which a  great variety of underwater  creatures will be brought ashore  for the children to study.  One never knows what to expect at this annual event and the  kids really g�� a thrill when they  get a close up look at some of  the wonders of the deep. Mem-  tiers of the Sargeant Bay Society  will be on hand to help identify  and explain what many  creatures are.  Save the Strait  Canoes, kayaks, row boats and sail boats will be the main  participants In Ihe Nanaimo to Sechelt Save the Strait  Marathon in August, but local organizers are looking for  powetr boal owners to accompany the flodla and provide ray  iKetessary backup assistance to Ihe non-powered boats.  Anyone Interests In making Ihe trip cm contact Merito.  Cottier, Val Silver or Norm Angel.  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  OT\J TTVTT^TXT/^C  The active type? You 'II find hiking trails, biking trails and tips on kayaking &  scuba diving.  Art lovers enjoy profiles on some of the Coast's best artists, and all the  lowdown on the Sunshine Coast Arts Centre.  Bookworms 6 Writers - here's the scoop on the Festival of the Written Arts,  both past & present.  And for those who just want to wander and enjoy, there are articles on our  wonderful Marine Playgrounds, 24 Sunshine Coast Adventures, a summer  Calendar of Events, and maps to get you where you want to go. As well as  where you can stop and eat, rest, dance, shop, find unique souvenirs, rent  boats and go on tours I  Discover  the Coast's many  attractions with  Sunshine Coast  SOUNDINGS  On sale at Tourist  Info Centres,  bookstores and  newstands  everywhere.  Summer isn't complete  without the sights, sounds and  smells of a good fair. This  year's Sunshine Coast e\rts  Council Crafts Fair promises to  deliver those sensations.  The main event is, of course,  the crafts. More than 30 booths  will display handcrafted treasures such as quilts, silver  jewelry, dried herb arrangements, weaving, and pottery.  As well as a full roster of local  talent, participants are coming  up from the Fraser Valley, Van-  couver Island and even  Williams Lake.  When hunger pangs hit from  all that shopping, on-site food  booths will offer up delicious  snacks supplied by local merchants and restaurants. While  munching, fair goers can enjoy  a wide range of performance  styles on the entertainment stage  throughout the two days. A  children's area will keep the little ones amused with face painting and a clown.  The Annual Crafts Fair is the  ideal place to combine a day of  summer family fun with some  early Christmas shopping. The  Fair will be held at Hackett  Park in Sechell on August 4 and  5 from 10 am to 4 pm. Some  booth space is still available.  For more information contact  886-4863 or 88S-5412.  Highways  Rita Johnson, Minister of  Transportation and Highways,  and Harold Long, Mackenzie  MLA, today announced that a  $978,262 contract had been  awarded to Dawson Construction Ltd. of Kamloops, for  resurfacing two sections of  Highway 101 North of Sechelt,  on the Sunshine Coast.  The two sections are from  Secret Cove to Wood Bay and  from the North end of the intersection of Madeira Park  Road to the ferry terminal at  Earls Cove.  The work from Secret Cove  to Wood Bay involves new paving as well as new asphalt curbs  and spillways. The work from  Madeira Park to Earls Cove involves leveling and paving the  existing surface, and replacing  concrete barriers.  ii For further information con-  'tact: Public Affairs, 387-3198.  The eS<�� OvalMde .Committee tl looking for a few  'eSeasoned' log burlere for en 'over 40' competition.  Response will determine whether or not the event  UO.ee place, In addition to regular events.  All pevtlclpante etre naked to call BRAD QUARRY  at 886-38.56 before July 25.  <��T\  29th ANNIVERSARY  Royal Bank of Canada.  Gibsons  invites you to help us celebrate  29 years of serving our town  Tuesday, July 24/90  10:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m.  Cake, Cookies, Co//ee  the  TERRACE  ������ii 'ihiiiiiiiiiiiii1'" ��� ~m   AT BONNIEBROOK  Introducing for vour enjoyment  on Saturdays  AFTERNOON TEA 2pm - 4pm  on Sundays  BRUNCH 9am - 2pm  Tables available in our comfortable dining room  or in the sunshine on the terrace  Serving Breakfast, Lunch & Dinner daily except Mondays  LOCATED AT GOWER POINT RD. G OCEAN BEACH ESPLANADE  PHONE 886-2887  :i~ it f> *. m ea -.-,.- *.������*.  t - j . - �����> ^ -v  v i  ! Jt^i j�� J .A.5.?.e* iSlAAm\ AJAe:  .'-������-?���-, ��'  �������� �� ��:rm**rmxswm 12.  Coasl News, July 16,1990  Home is the sailor  ContiniKd from page I  created a hull, deck and cabin  and then left it for me to finish  it off, so it was a five-year project in total. There are only four  of thetse boats in existence."  "In '82 and '83 1 finished the  boat off in Gibsons harbour  and in September of 1983 1  departesd Gibsons for points  south. I knew that New Zealand  and Australia would be my final  destination."  Ray travelled down the  California coast picking up odd  jobs but after four years of  travel he needed to get more  money to maintain the boat.  In the fall of '86 Ray made  his first attempt at sailing back  but as things turned out, the  monsoon and cyclone season in  the South Pacific delayed his  trip "til April of 1987. Then on  his way home he got into a  blow, and lost some gear overboard. The storm sail was lost  and the main sail was shredded  by the high winds and relentless  pounding of the seas.  "1 just couldn't carry on to  my original destination. We had  to turn and go with the wind  which ran us to shelter in  .American Samoa. There we tied  the boat up and flew home."  "1 came back to Gibsons for  the salmon season of '87 and  then (lew back down to Samoa.  Again the cyclone season made  us wait so we enjoyed Sidney's  bicentennial celebration and Expo '88 in Brisbane."  After a healthy rest, Ray left  Sidney with a crew of three.  One mate from the Gibsons  area, Dave Karmazyn and two  Aussies did the leg from Sidney  to New Zealand.  "We spent 3 weeks in New  Zealand, and with a new crew  ended up at Rarotonga, in the  Co ': Islands by mid-February.  The next leg, Rarotonga to  Hawaii was done with one crew  member and was the easiest and  most relaxing part of the  journey.  Now in Hawaii, Ray had 10  days to line up a crew. He had  previously set up a schedule of  two mates but as it turned out  their schedules could not fit.  Ray could not find anyone in  Hilo, as he was told he was in  the wrong port.  "I was in Hilo but 1 didn't  have the time to look around  for crew in Hawaii and 1 had to  get back lor the salmon season  opening nexi week...so 1 figured  1 would make a go of it alone."  What should have taken 24  days ended up as a 28-day  ordeal to reach Victoria,  because he had no engine. He  had blown a head gasket on his  engine heading into Hawaii and  there were neither the parts nor  the time to wait. He would have  to rely totally on the wind.  "I had no transmitting communication equipment. I wanted to make it as basic as possible. Sextant, chronometer, log  and of course the coast guard  regulation flares, and an  emergency locator beacon."  "Whal I saw this trip that 1  had never seen .before was garbage. Plastics, netting, pieces of  nets, floats, styrofoam. I had  never seen it in 7 years of sailing  in ihe South Pacific. Especially  from Hawaii north, I had never  seen such garbage. Signs of drift  net fishing were everywhere and  there is no commercial fishing  done out there."  "There is great public  awareness of the problem in the  South. New Zealand has a large  headquarters for Greenpeace.  When 1 was there this past fall  ihe Rainbow Warrior II was  heading out to monitor the drift  tsaammtftiii^imsmm  DREAM  What's your dream? Do you want  to pay off your mortgage? Retire in  luxury? Buy a cottage at the lake?  Whatever your dream may be, it  probably coats money. How do you  realize your goal? The first step  is to start saving, by paying your-  self first.  Wc can show you how to do it ���  how io make your savings grow  Call us today.  and  Your resident Invesiors Planning Team  JN.W.(Jim) BUDDSr.  /fflflPCfrire 885*3397  MMMVG&LU1S9 DEBORAH MEAUA  UIUUD 886-8771  *���*<** J.H (Jim) BUDD Jr.  886-8771  PROFIT FROM OUR EXPERIENCE  TERMINAL  Forest Products Ltd.  BUYING  STATION  net fishery. In January '90 they  were sending back photos,  divers taking photos of whal  they had in their nets which included exotic fish, Mahi-Mahi  and Martin. What a waste."  "The garbage was really  distressing. I saw one dolphin  wrapped up in a net, surfacing  slowly. Its front was completely  wrapped in a piece of net as it  was slowly suffocating. A very  sad scene. Now the ocean is full  of plastic jugs, oil cans and nets  that can get hung up in your  propeller."  "My family was shocked  when 1 described the pollution.  Our concept of the ocean is  pristine, crystal clear, blue  waters. Now, west of San Francisco the colour of the water  changes and the garbage really  shows up."  "Maybe our own fishery is  adding to the problems as  well."  "Drift net fishermen don't  seem to care about gear (nets  and fishing equipment). If they  have to cut it loose, they cut it  loose and that stuff keeps  fishing forever."  "My practise is to keep all  plastic, sink cans and bottles  and bring whatever I can back  to land."  Aside from garbage, there are  other hazards with deep sea sailing.  "On the way back from  Hawaii I got caught in a high  pressure area with no wind.  With no wind there is a big fear.  You could stay there forever.  My biggest fear is the calm.  When there is no wind, it gets  very scary."  "Mother worry is injury. If  you come down with a sickness  or fall and hurt yourself, that is  a fear. I always wear a harness  when I sail alone."  "My third (ear is loneliness. I  much prefti to share the experience. After this trip I will  sail again, but not alone. I  brought lots of music and a  good tape deck. My basic entertainment was reading, music  and navigation."  Ray's trip was a test.  Organizing the ocean-going  voyage as a captain; avoiding  the cyclones, monsoons, and  pollution; praying for wind;  taking extra care and fighting  loneliness. Ray passed his test. I  am not sure if many of us land  lovers could do the same.  Welcome home, Ray.  BOOK SALE jjjt  DOLLAR A BAG SALE    *,.�����.  *** THRIFTY'S  HELP THE  GIBSONS  IM-IUI h Mi SM  Wis, aim Kmi Lucky M*. Glbwti  MflM  Memtor of  ALLIED...  The Careful Movers  STORA  ��� 10,000 sq. ft. of heated, gov't approved storage.  ��� Dust-free storage in closed wooden pallets.  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER LTD.  Custom Packing, Storage, Local & Long Distance Moving  HWY. 101. GIBSONS  Pendei Harbour Customers  Please CALL COLLECT 886-266*  Qlbsons ponders  changes to the  Community Plan  by Jeff Carpenter  At the July 10 Gibsons Planning Committee meeting  members considered the proposed new amendment to the  Official Community Plan  (OCP) and to the tree-cutting  permit by-law.  Municipal Planner Rob  Buchan told council, "Both  came under fire during recent  public hearings in the proposed  development of Gospel Rock.  As a result instructions were  given to the municipal solicitors  to prepare amendments to these  by-laws, which would address  trie concerns arising from the  public input at the hearings."  But, as Municipal Planner  Buchan said, "I am not alone in  my strong opinion that the proposed development as submitted by Mr. Killam dexs not contravene the existing Official  Community Plan; however, as  council is aware, it has been  deemed that these amendments  should be made, and I take no  issue with them."  Although Buchan believed  the solicitors provided a  definitely improved tree-cutting  by-law, he has reservations  about the categoric definition of  the lands in permit areas as tieing subject to flooding, erosion,  etc. He contends the town  'deeming' an area subject to  flooding almost amounts to an  admission that it is so.  "I felt uneasy about that,"  Buchan said.  Clerk-Administrator Lorraine Goddard said, "Darned  is not exactly the same (as admitting). The council is taking  this, not so much on evidence,  but on what they believe."  Buchan was also concerned  about the deletion of a reference  to alder trees in the revised bylaw.  "The existing by-law suggests  that a permit may not be required for the removal or trimming of alder trees; the proposed new by-law does not contain  this provision," Buchan stated.  Goddard ventured a guess  that the solicitors believe 'a tree  is a tree' and that 'any tree on  those banks is as good as any  other (to keep ground from  eroding)'.  The Friends of Gospel Rock  were comxnKd the old tree-  cutting by-law did not adequately protect the irees on the  proposed Gospel Rock development.  At the planning meeting  Buchan stated that the maximum .penalty for cutting trees  on the permit area was $2000  with the existing by-law.  "Someone at the hearing said  correctly that the whole area  would be logged for $2000,"  Buchan said.  The new by-law maintains the  cutting down of each tree constitutes a separate offence.  Buchan has wncerns that the  alterations by By-law 555-43  could cause problems for council in the future. Buchan said  the original philosophy of the  ���OCP was to be general, flexible  and 'broad-brush'.  Alderman   John   Reynolds  suggested Buchan contact the  senior planning advisor of  municipal affairs on the Sunshine Coast, Tom Maftechuk,  an advisor on the town's OCP  when it was first being drafted,  to share information on the formulation of the plan to the  town's solicitors to clear up any  concerns Buchan or the  solicitors may have before making recommendations for first  readirnof the amended by-law  at the next council meeting.  MOWING-TRIMMING-PRUNING  PROPERTY MGMT.-LIGHT LANDSCAPING  WE DO IT ALL     call 883-2142  5 NEW LINES W SALES * INSTALLATION  Only first quality goods irom th* only carpet manufacturer in B.C.  No  Seconds  No  Boll  End-  prices  'tilenf  nf July  BERBER  $1319  SAXONY -  *2095  LEVEL LOOP  $739  SAXONY���  $2895  CUT & LOOP ���  $1375  No  Second��  No  Roll  End*  Prices  in effect  ^1 end  of Ju'y  Phone 885-3282 SHOWROOM  Province of British Columbia  Notice to B.C. Consulting Engineers and Technicians  R.I.S.P. REGISTRATION UPDATE  The Ministry of Transportation and Highways is updating its register of  consultant engineering and technical companies, firms and individuals  capable of delivering professional engineering services to the Ministry under  contract. (R.I.S.P. System)  Services typically required include:  ��� Bridge Engineering ���  ��� Highway Design ���  ��� Protect Management ���  ��� Geotechnlcal/Geological ���  ��� Construction Supervision ���  Electrical Engineering  Materials EnglrtMrlng  Traffic Engineering  Highway Planning  Drafting Services  Engineering and Technical based firms and companies are invited to apply  for registration by contacting:  RISP System Administrator  Ministry ol Transportation and Highways  940 Blanshard Street, 5C,  Victoria, B.C. V8W3E6  F�� Number:  Telephone:  356-9426 (preferred)  387-1411 or 387-7879  Ministry of Transportation  snd Highways  Honourable Rita Johnston, Minister  Giving You the Freedom to Move  Application packages will be mailed upon request.  Please spwify Professional EnginMring  registration package, Technical Services  registration package or both when making your  request.  This is a call (or expressions of Interest only.  Eligibility lor future contracts will be t��sed upon  completed application packages received by  August 31,1990.  t e*K eel * tjW  -e.   a. .��   ���   :*   9   >     ���    *   a. j Coast News, July 16.1990  13.  Egmont  News  Summer days in Egmont  Egmoit librarian Sblrley Hall fooadtkete two 1937 $20 bills while sorting through old books. The  community club Ubrtry will be riffling off the bills.  Any Idea whal $40 could buy in 1937?  ���Am Cook mhoto  Pender Patter  Traffic delays imminent  by Myrtle Winchester 883-9099  Just when you thought traffic  conditions on the Sunshine  Coast Highway were at their  worst (with the terrorist/cyclist  invasion), the Department of  Highways will contribute to  congestion and delays by repaying the highway from Madeira  Park to Earls Cove.  A message from Jackie Vincent itnd Sue tee of Road War-  rior Traffic Control (who got  the flagging contract for the  job): There will be delays, so  allow yourself some extra time.  NO SWIMMING  Apparently someone took offence to a No Swimming sign  .posted at Garden Bay Lake last  week and remove it rather  quickly after it was put up. I  suspect that it will take nothing  short of armed guards with vicious dogs to discourage people  from swimming in Garden Bay  Lake.  ALTERNATE O'I.EARY  Our SCRD Area A representative, Gordon Wilson, finally  hits an alternate for his position.  The not-always-tactful Cy  O'Leary was sworn in at .last  Thursday's regular SCRD meeting in Sechelt.  PUBLIC HEARING  While we're on the topic of  SCRD business, it comes to my  attention that there will be a  public hearing on the rezoning  of the Katherine Lake property  recently purchased by the  SCRD for a public park.  The property must be rezoned from R3 (Residential) to  PI (Public and Institutional)  and the public hearing will take  place on July 26 at 7 pm.  The location of the public  hearing is worth mentioning. It  will be held at the SCRD office  in Sechelt.  Vandalism  by Rose Nicholson  Homesite Creek Park, administered by the BC Forest  Service, has ixxn closed.  Bob Rebantad, reporting to  the Outdoor Recreation Advisory Committee at the July 9  meeting said that the park had  beecome too expensive to maintain, with vandalism causing the  biggest problems.  "That's a problem in regional  district parks too," commented  SCRD Director Jeremy Frith.  "We've offered a $500 reward  for information, but so far it  hasn't done much good.  Basically it seems to be a nose-  thumbing exercise. As soon as  we get something fuKd they go  in ^ain and destroy it."  8:00 p.m. ��� 9 p.m.  FOR MEN ONLY  (appointment appreciation)  CALL VAL AT  883-2545  REFLECTIONS  In Pender Hertwur  I asketd SCRD chairperson  Peggy Connor why a public  hearing concerning a piece of  Pender Harbour property was  being held in .Sechelt, and she  replied that because the property would be a Regional Park it  was something which concerned  till of the designated areas (A to  F) and that regional directors  from all over the Coast would  attend. Pender Harbour is a  long drive from Port Mellon.  Our Area A director, Gordon  Wilson, was the only one who  objected to the location of the  public hearing on Katherine  Lake, but unfortunately for  Area A residents the SCRD is a  democracy of soils and his one  vote did no good whatsoever.  SLASH VS. SPRAY  Grace Pazur and Robi Petraschuk are doing their best to  have the planned spraying of  the Misery Mile logging site  halted.  They, along with a group of  Kleindale residents, want Terminal Forests Products to use  an alternative method of alder  control, i.e. slash rather than  spray with the controversial her  bicide 'Vision' (Roundup).  A meeting at Robi Petra-  schuk's home Wednesday at 7  pm is open to all residents of  Kleindale and anyone else concerned about the possible effects  of Vision/Roundup applications near water suppliers and  other life-supporting areas. Call  Robi or Grace for more information.  P.S.  It was kind of nice that my  column didn't make it into the  paper last week. A number of  people told me that they missed  it, and that was a nice compliment. Thanks.  by Am eCook M3-9M1  Wow, this is the weather we  have beten waiting for. I'm not  complaining, 1 remembCT winterr  and that long, long w�� spring.  It's great to drive past the  lake and see the young people  swimming and sunning, then on  to downtown Egmont and see  them enjoying a ball game in the  school field.  The Egmont Marina store is  open daily and they sell some  nice Backeddy t-shirts with a  neeat rock cod on them (not  alive, or dead, but painted on)  and I understand a young local  girl made these.  The library is open every  Wednesday morning, the Thrift  Store is open all day Wednesday.  Thursday morning at 10:30 is  Yoga (free) I hear this class is  getting a good turnout. Then  the Community Coffee House  evening, that will be next week.  Heather's Skookumchuck  Trail is getting a good workout,  that's open for walking dawn  'til dark and cool on these warm  days.  The tennis court is open for  use, daily. But, if you are looking for nothing to do there's lots  of that in an Egmont summer  day.  OTHER NEWS  Did you see the full page  photo of Brad Anderson in July  National Geographic?  Vera Grafton is in St. Mary's  recovering from an operation.  If you plan on framing your  favourite grad photo try the  Framing Shop that has just  opened in the Pender Harbour.  Hotel building.  PAT ON THE BACK  To the person or persons who  keep the grass cut in the school  yard and field. Also to  whomever plant.*) flowers by  the school.  THUMP ON THE HEAD  To whoever is knocking  down the stop signs at the intersections.  ^^^'*Nt>',tT  CONTINENTAL  AIRLINES  Hawaii  INAUGURAL SPECIAL  Air Only $349 + Tax  Must be booleri, paid & lickMed by July WK.  All Iravel completed by Oct. 30/90  Conditions Apply  yac���K-^ Lonaittom  ���-'      Gibsons Medical Centre  886-3381 Hwy. 101 & Farnham Rd.  886-2522  The Pender Harbour .and District  Health Centre Society  Is pleased to announce that  Dr. Vineyard Choy, DMD  will commence dental practice  in the Pender Harbour Health Clinic on  Tuesday, July 17th  For appointment, call 813*2997  Hours: Tues., Wed., Thurs., Sat. 9:00a.m.  5:00 p.m.  "��� >' *��� -"I r> ���  ���   if   "tm.JM-tuMe   \jm*"i ^ -�� i m  1   i I   % ,m\ J ,>-J 14.  Coast News, July 16,1990  Wilson queries highway priorities  Gibsons Firefighter Wally Dempster is congratulated on his successful completion of First Responder Trainers Course by Tony  Pantages, vice chairman of the board of directors of the Justice  Institute.  A delay in completing work  on Highway 101 north of Secret  Cove has angered Area A Director Gordon Wilson, who asked  the SCRD to petition the Ministry of Highways to "shift  funds" from other Sunshine  Coast Highway projeects such as  improvements to Rat Portage  hill.  Wilson told Directors at  Thursday night's regular t>oard  meeting that contractors in the  Pender Harbour area are facing  financial difficulty due to the  delay.  "They've put out considerable money to be effective and  competitive bidders based on an  understanding that the project  would be going ahead," Wilson  said. "1 believe the contractors  have been misled."  SCRD Chairman Peggy Connor commented that work on  the Rat Portage Hill was  "critical" as numerous accidents occur in that smion  each year. She also points out  to Wilson that it was at the request of SCRD's Transportation Task Force that the Ministry put the Gibsons Dypass  and Rat Portage as priorities.  "It's pretty difficult to go back  to ihem now and say we've  changed our minds," Connor  said.  Wilson then noted that  despite the Task Force's  priorities,   the   Highways  Department had undertaken  several other major projects  "that weren't on the boolcs"  such as Secret Cove Road and a  bridge on Garden Bay Road.  "Now we're being told that it  could be at least two years  before we see completion of the  Wood Bay stretch of Highway  101," he said.  "Basically you're comparing  contractors who want to pay for  their equipment with deaths on  Rat Portage Hill," Connor  countered.  Wilson stressed that postponing work on the highway north  of Seircret Cove would create a  hazardous situation. "I'm not  basing this merely on the contractors. The new, high speed  straight away which has been  compteted will md at one of the  worst corners in that stretch, at  Wood Bay," Wilson said.  To meet till concerns, the  Board passed a motion to "request that highway construction  immediately continue from  Secret Cove to the Miracle  Mile."  Gibsons firefighter  upgrades his skills  Sunshine Coast residents will  have a better chance of surviving a medical emergency now  because of some spescialized  training undertaken by local  firefighter Wally Dempster.  Dempster was one of 29 graduates from the Multi-Service  First Responder program. The  program trained justice and  safety personnel in emergency  life-saving procedures at the  Emergency Health Services  Academy at the Justice Institute, June 29.  When accidents happen, police or firefighters are usually  first on the scene. The Emergency First Responder program  aims to train justice and public  safety professionals to perform  essential life-saving procedures  until a BC ambulance service  (BCAS) crew arrives.  Previously, firefighters, police and sheriffs were trained  through a variety of agencies using different emergency first aid  training models. Ambulance  crews often had trouble finding  out what type of care victims  had received.  "Up to now, ambulance attendants had to start from  scratch when they arrived on the  scene," said Larry Goble, President of (he Justice Institute.  "Now, with a trained first  responder in the picture, BCAS  paramedics can get an accurate  report on the patient's condition, and continue care right up  to delivery to the emergency  ward. Continuity of care is now  assured from First Responder to  ambulance crew and then right  on to hospital staff," Goble  said.  "That means the victim gets  the right kind of medical care  earlier, and arrives at the  hospital in a shorter time."  Frith concerned  about etream clearing  Contractors clearing the  right-of-way for the new Gibsons by-pass do not appear to  be paying much attention to the  requirements for protecting  streams on the route.  Sunshine Coast Regional District (SCRD) Director Jeremy  Frith, discussing the work thai  is being done in the Langdale  Creek area, told members of the  Transportation Committee that  "It's a real mess down there.  They don't appear to be leaving  any buffer zone of trees and  vegetation and they're not providing any temporary culverts.  "If there was a sudden heavy  rainfall, there would be mud all  over the place. 1 know this may  be a Fisheries 'window' period,  but it should be looked into."  Frith agreed to investigate the  situation and report back to  members of the committee at  the next meeting.  PACIFIC HOMES...  OUR REPUTATION  IS BUILDING.  ��� Pre-assembled components speed erection time  ��� Windows - factory installed in wall sections  ��� Premium quality kiln-dried lumber  ��� Floor, wall and roof sheathing:  standard grade fir plywood  ��� Control cost by controlling waste - nothing to burn  ��� Your timetable -,ets our delivery schedule from prc-  assemhled framing components to kitchen cabinets  ��� Our plans or yours ��� custom design service available  mf��PACIFIC HOMES  THE        VIABLE       AlTS.NATtVS  2007962nd Avenue, Langley, B.C. V3A5E6  Tel. (604) 534-7441    ���    Fax (604) 534-1802  DAVID PYE CONSTRUCTION  P.O. Box 1873  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  885-4490  "We're anxious to see the  First Responder training really  take off so that most justice and  public safety professionals  across BC are trained first  responders" Goble said.  The initial class of first  responder trainers will soon  begin training other members of  their service in the region.  The graduation at the Justice  Institute was attended by the  Acting Assistant Deputy Minister of Health Steve Kenney,  and BC Chief Coroner Vince  Cain.  For further information contact: John Lynn, 443-0879,  evenings, 433-4954.  HOT  WEATHER  SALE  Summer Shoes 30% off  40% off Bathing Suits  Up To 50 ^ off all Summer  Shorts, Tops, Dresses  There is a difference in compact trucks.  TAlinta CDe* Cn>ilDani<ai.VIT *-  tt  Toyota SR5  Xtracab 4x4  Ford Ranger XLT  SuperCab 4x4  For example, we took two 4x4 extended cab compact trucks and  added features including: V-6 Engine ��� Air Conditioning  ��� Aluminum Wheels ��� AM/FM Cassette ��� Chrome Rear Step  Bumper ��� Power Steering ��� Power Windows and Locks ��� Sjwrt  Seats ��� Tilt Wheel ��� Speed Control ��� Sliding Rear Window and  more. Suggested retail prices, including Dealer installed options,  freight and air excise tax:  1J26,744*RMgerf20,710*...a$6jOOO difference!  'Based on published industry sources and Dealer installed option costs. Nol all Dealers may stock  example vehicles. Dealers may sell for less.  And Ranger gives you something more,  World Class To  How  Did  Ranger  Get lb Be  So Tough?  ...it runs in the Family!  There are special packages and special prices on fun tough Ford Rangers right now. SuperCab*., regular cabs, 4x4s,  4x2s, customs and XITs. But supplies of these special packages ar? limited. For the best selection, sm your Dealer today.  The Sunshine Coast BHBSj Dealers  Sechelt  South Coast fori Sales Ltd.  Squamish  Squaimih Ford Sales  m J_^ *_,  a-attm, *fc,  **>- ***  ���*^*W_tfc.*��.a����V.**\J-K:-^--, mf. A.  -���  i- WVfa>-��. 'V,.' w 1   m niiaifi. it  , ^eMA.A-a^k.'^'K'A.'.i. ^���^.���^^jex-A.-.vi.'x.i^^'|ehe^ ^. j_ ^ ^.i Coast News, July 16,1990  The Sunshine  15.  Garden Bay  Triathlon  Second Section  by Jeff Carpenter  Simon Pulfrey was the big  winner at the seventh annual  Garden Bay Triathlon. The  20-ycar old Vancouver student  beat out 44 competitors to complete the demanding course with  a time of 2 hours, one minute  and 29 seconds.  The waters of Garden Bay  Lake probably offered little  relief from the sweltering heat  as the competitors steadily  stroked the one and a half  kilometre swimming leg of the  race.  The next leg for the racers  was the winding, hilly bicycling  portion which looped around  Hotel Lake, Mixal Lake and  Garden Bay Lake before  heading off to higher ground  only to double back to Garden  Bay Lake where the athletes dismounted and began the 10  kilometre run around the lakes  to finish, spent, at the Garden  Bay Hotel.  The win was a swret one for  Simon Pulfrey as it was the first  senior race he has won.  "I was pretty happy with the  win especially since 1 was hit by  a car a few months ago while I  SCRD considers  truck accident  was racing in Victoria. 1 had  major lacerations and a bruised  femur and I missed three weeks  of training," .Pulfrey told the  Coast News.  Pulfrey also tiketd the relaxed  attitudes of his fellow racers  who comp<ete more for fun than  for ego gratification.  "I will definitely lie here next  year," Pulfrey said.  Simon Pulfrey was the Men's  Overall Winner. The Ladies  Overall Winner was Corlyss  Caldwell, a 17 year old student  from Kelowna, with a time of 2  hours, 38 minutes and 55  seconds.  The Junior Men's winner was  Rennie Hall at 2 hours, 37  minutes and 6 seconds.  Dave Fenton claimed the  Open Men's category with 2  hours, 6 minutes and 14  seconds, while Kerry Duvall  claimed the Open Women's  with 2 hours, 53 minutes and 51  seconds.  Masters A Men's was Rob  Jones at 2 hours, 14 minutes  and 35 seconds. Ed Murray, 47,  a veteran of many Ironman  contests ran in at 2 hours, 22  minutes and 28 seconds to take  the Masters B Men's.  The recent tragic accident at  the Horseshoe Bay ferry terminal has pointed up the urgent  need for access to a safety  report that was undertaken a  short time ago by the BC Ferries  Corporation.  Sunshine Coast Regional  District (SCRD) Director Gordon Wilson has on several occasions at Regional District meetings reported that his attempts  to get a copy of the report from  the Ferries Corporation have  >been unsuccessful .  At the July 12 Regional  District meeting, Wilson told  directors that a phone call from  the Corporation disclosed that  the runaway truck was overload^ and was found to have  faulty brakes.  In a lengthy discussion on the  issue, directors sepeculaled that  part of the problem may be that  heavy traffic on the Sunshine  Coast run might tempt truck  drivers to race for a spot in the  line ups.  In a telephone conversation  with Maryanne Coates, traffic  manager at the Horseshoe Bay  terminal, the Coasl News learned that there is no priority  system in effect for trucks waiting for the ferry.  "It's on a first come, first  serve basis," she said. "Because  of the heavy commercial traffic,  most trucks get there well ahead  of sailing time so it's not a problem."  SCRD seeks ball  out for businesses  The SCRD is asking senior  governments to help out local  businesses caught in financial  troubles due to fish farm  closures.  Area A Director Gordon  Wilson told the board that with  Aquarius Seafarms going into  receivership, about $2<SO,000 in  unpaid bills have been left in  this area.  "There was a lot of funding  available to encourage this industry to start up," Wilson  said, "I think it's only fair that  they act now on our behalf,  too."  The mort disposal operation  is also of concern since the impetus of the project came from  Aquarius personnel. "This was  initiated at the Ministry's request," said Director Jim  Gurney,  YOUR  FIRST  STEP TO  OPPORTUNITY  Sunshine Coast  Business  Development  Centre  Limited  "Our goal is to encourage community-level economic  development and expand stable employment  opportunities for Sunshine Coast residents"  We provide:  ��� FREE technical assistance in the  preparation of business plans and  financial proposals.  ��� FREE general business counselling services.  We also provide financial assistance in the  form of repayable loans for small businesses.  For information or appointment, please call  885-1959  Suite 205 - 5710 Teredo Street,  PO Box 128, Sechelt, BC VON SAO  The 7th annual Garden Bay Triathlon attracted 45 participants  from all over BC. The winner of the race was Simon Pulfrey, 20,  of Vancouver who swam 1.5 km, bicycled 40 km, and ran 10 km  In 2 hours, one minute and 29 seconds. ���j��tr Carpenter photo  ,��*  \mfc$$^" EiectncDOWNDRAFT Range  XW**frfZ     with a sleek built in look -.-  ���S*#a^  Vl^oWSter  Full Size VHS  1ft  CAMCORDER  ��� 6:1 power zoom lens  wilh macro  ��� Full size VHS camcorder  ��� Low light sensitivity:  5 Lux  ��� 4 video head design  ��� Aulo iris control wilh  back light position  ��� Auto while balance  with manual control  ��� 2/3" B/W electronic  lor L/fl eye viewing  2 speed shulter  selection  FREE  * Adaptor Batlery Pack  * Hard Cover Carrying Case  ^teetaeechMei^^^^^^^  ' r  ��� Time/day/date stamp  ��� AC adaptor/charger  ��� CCD imager  ��� Diopter control  plus  a host of  exclusive  features . n y  Modem Maid  1 Wisp-Air"1 Vent System  ] Five Interchangeable Accessories  Exclusive Easy Dishwasher Cleanability  Front Mourned Controls  Electronic Digital Clock  Sell Cleaning Oven  Exclusive Slo-Cook���Feature  More  M^ MATCH vour choice  Love Seat  W68" D38" H39"  1099  *��#  Alto Available  Add-ABeel Sofa with  Super Queen Innersprlng]  Mattress ~  win"    n.is  H.I1  Handle  Eze-A-Way"  Recliner  W38V2" D36" H41"  '869  Ceimmatiche Model In popular Olefin blend soft grey with hints of pink & oak show wood  Metal  Folding  Chairs  r  BEDD  StllrBUItl IN'  SINCI leW  SALE  SLEEP CLASSIC  312 coll ��� 13Vi gauge steel ��� in-  sulator pad ��� thick foam  cushioning a quilted to Iwo  3/8" foam pads ��� matching box  spring  ���   10  Year  Warranty  Twin - Sugg. List $699  SALE $449.00  Full ��� Sugg. List $779  SALE $519  Queen ��� Sugg. List $899  SALE $549  *on some items  Allow 3 weeks delivery  REFLECTIONS*  312 coil ��� 13% gauge steel ��� insulator pad ��� layer of cotton ���  thick foam cushioning a  quilted to two 3/8" foam pads ���  deluxe damask cover ��� matching box spring ��� 15 yr. warranty  Twin ��� Sugg. List $799  SALE $549  Full - Sugg. List $879  SALE $619  Queen - Sugg. List $999  SALE $649  King - Sugg. List $1299  NG  fixClU��eV-5s*  TO      ^T  ^-���(^MlunsWneTig  PREMIER  432 coil ��� Flexspan Insulator  pad ��� cotton pad ��� foam topper  ��� quilted to three layers of 3/8"  foam ��� luxury cover. matching  box spring ��� 15 yr. warranty ��� 5  yr. unconditional  Twin ��� Sugg. List $899  SALE $649  Full ��� Sugg. List $979  SALE $719  Queen - Sugg. List $1099  SALE $749  King - Sugg. List $1399  SALE $1049  MeflMeC 9:30-9:00,,,  nUIIIC 12:00 5:00 f  FURNISHINGS  9:30 9:00 pen, Mon. Sat  12:00 5:00 pm, Sun. h Holidays  IIHAA    utrmriiii  aiDimi  IN STORE FINANCING  AVAIl ABIE O A C  886 8886  ,���j Coast News, July 16,1990  ���>���  King of the Safecrackers  The last reckoning  by PerlCT Trower  Don Hopkins' .sculpture 'The Return of Persephone' is part of  the 'Beauty and the Power' show at the Sunshine Coast Arts  Centre in Sechelt. ���Rom Nicholson photo  Wenl to the rock but the rock  wouldn't take me:  Went to the rock but the rock  wouldn't take me;  Went to the rock but the rock  wouldn't take me;  All on that day.  -"Sinner Man,"  traditional lyric  Clutching the two leather  bags like Willie Lotnan in Death  of a Salesman, Herbert Emerson Wilson, still holding himself  creel at 87, moves along Kings-  way towards his apartment in  the Miller Block, lt has served  him as a handy sanctuary these  past few years but lately it appears to be under siege.  Twice now the German has  launched violent attacks on  Herb's front door, shouting for  his car back. Last time, he actually threw a rock through the  plate-glass window. Cost a  small fortune to have it replaced. If the German keeps it up,  Herb may be compelled to  move.  Herb reaches the Miller  Block, unlocks his door and  enters the old-fashioned, high-  ceilinged room. He likes that  lofty ceiling. It reminds him of  expensive hotel suites he shared  with Helen half a lifetime ago.  In this room repose the last  vestiges of the Arcade of  Mysteries. Al Capone leers  pudgily from a corner; murder  ess Clara Phillieps, the Tiger  Woman, sits grim-faced on a  couch, silent as a throw rug.  One of the mummies has been  sold. The other, Antiochus  -grievously damaged in a moving mishap - Herb has stuffed in  a large urn to masquerade as an  antique murder victim. The  bogus noose is gone. The trunk  purportedly used by The Fox  once again contains books. An  irate, estranged Amelia has long  since reclaimed! her misrepresented paintings.  In addition to the Arcade  remnants the room contains a  great many books piled on  tables and stacked against the  wall. Most of them are unsold  copies of Greed and Rogues  ...All of us. There are also  copies of I Stole $16,000,000  and Thomas Kelley's latest  ghost job, Canada's False Prophet. (Sinn the publication of  the latter book, landlord Peter  Sayko and his wife Audrey have  taken to referring to Herb as  "Brother Twelve," adding further to the confused and  spurious legend. Herb has no  objection.)  Herb Wilson removes his suit  coat and hangs it carefully in  the closest. Repairing to the kitchen he turns up the heat under  the lethally strong breakfast  coffee and busies himself at the  stove. Soon he is sitting down to  a frugal supper of carrots and  bologna. Finishing his meal he  does the dishes then retires to  the living room to relax among  his artifacts and watch snowy  television on a small black-and-  white portable. Herb is tired  from the day's exertions. He  tires easily these days. Before  long his head lolls on his chest.  He snores softly.  To lie contimwd...  illll*.  y*s \r |  GIBSONS  LEGION  Branch 109  LEGION DANCE  Saturday, July 28, 9 -1  Music by Local Traffic  Tickets $7.50  Available at Bar, Royal Canadian Legion *109  iiiuiuii'-'Miiiit-a  ee��  Roberts  Creek  LEGION  FRIDAY NIGHT DINNER  Baron of Beef & Yorkshire Pudding  Reg. $7.00   Seniors $6.00  Festival of the Written Arts '90  Annharte and Layton  SUNSHINE COAST ~~  ANNUAL CRAFT FAIR  August 4 & 5. 1990      Hacket Park. Sechelt  BEAUTIFUL HANDCRAFTED ITEMS  GREAT ENTERTAINMENT & FOOD BOOTHS  CHILDREN'S ACTIVITIES  die Open  { 10 am - 4 pm  This year the .poets featured  at the Festival of the Written  Arts will be Irving Layton and  Marie Annharte Baker, or 'Annharte' as she prefers to be  known.  Layton was born in Rumania  and came to Canada as an infant in 1913.  Of his parents, Moses and  Klara Lazarovitch, he says,  "My father was an ineffectualy  visionary, ...since there was  nothing angelic about me and  his other children, he no more  noticed us than if we had been  flies on the wall...Had my  mother been as otherwordly as  he was, we would have starved.  Luckily for us, she was not; she  was tougher than nails, shrewd  and indomitable. Morever she  had a gift for cadenced  vituperation,   to   which,  IRVING LAYTON  Roberts Creek LEGION  Back to tha SO's $     ��  GREASE NIGHT  Rook * Roll With  Tho AutomoMo*  Fri., July 30th  Prizes tor costume, Limbo, Twist,  f $\   ft      Jlvt, Hoots-Hoops a Yoyo's  WORD OF MOUTH  presented ty  College of Dental Surgeons of BC  THE FIRST DENTAL VISIT  Your child's first visit to the dentist should aa at 21/2 lo 3 years ot age  when all, or most, of his teeth have erupted. It is In this Important  Introductory appointment that your child will establish the beginnings ot  what we hope Is a lasting relationship as he meets his "partners In dental  health" for the first time. And when he first steps foot Into that dental  office, any preconceived notions he has of what to expert will be mostly  of your making.  As a parent, It Is your own thoughts and actions that will be most  Instrumental In molding yourchlld's perceptions and attitudes. You have  the opportunity to Instill him with a long-lasting positive attitude towards  dental care or make him forever apprehensive about seeing a dentist.  What Impression are you giving? Subtle phrases like "It won't hurt  much" and "Oh, no, I have got to go to the dentist today" are not lost on  children.  A natural fear of the unknown Is cause for children to exeperlence some  uneasiness about their first dental appointment. One way to help your  child overcome this concern Is by having him accompany you to one of  your own dental appointments - as long as you aranl too anxious about  visiting the dentist yourself. However, given that overpreparlng an  anxious person only serves to fuel their anxiety, be as matter-of-fact  about their first visit as possible.  In fact, dentists have found that many of their younger patients enjoy  coming Into their off k��s because they enjoy both the break from the  normal routine and the attention they receive from the dental staff. More  and more children are cavity-free, and the preventive treatment that is  required can be administered without discomfort.  Unfortunately, there are still occasions when first dental visits are  delayed until serious dental problems have (Jeveloped. At that point  extensive treatment may be required that could thereafter have the little  .patient equate trauma with visits to the dental office. The number of  children requiring extensive treatment Is decreasing through education  and awareness; however, future generations will only wntinue to  benefit from good dental health if regular chesckups and preventive care  are Initiated at a very early age.  This column la written by B.C dental Or. Willlem HcNIece. Inlormation  mtfminle not Inmndod to dlognoa* or plan lreament;nedenahould consult  amir dtntiat for Individual dental earn. Readers' queatlona em welcome.  Please mite: Word ol Moim, Cottage otDental Surgeoneol B.C., Suit, 500,  17tS Weil tin Ave., Vancouver, ftC. veJKX.  doubtless, I owe my imprccable  ear for rhythm."  Layton grew up in Montreal.  He studied agriculture at MacDonald College and got an MA  from McGill in political science.  He served in World War II and  since then has been both teacher  and poet, with nearly 40  published works.  Of poetry he says, "I happen  to believe that poetry is the  health and sanity of any community," ���and of teaching, "I  happen to be something oi a -  ham, and 1 happen to be iotp *  tic by nature. I like instructing. I ,  get a pleasure from giving rjra-  ple information."     j  Layton has won a long list of  awards for his works, the most  notable being the Governor  General's Award for A Red  Carpet for the Sun, the Order of  Canada in 1976 and two  nominations for the Nobel Prize  in literature.  He will be speaking in the  new pavilion at Rockwood Centre on August 11 at 1:40 pm.  * * *  Marie Annharte Baker is an  Anishinabe poet, a teacher and  an activist. She was born to  Irish and Salteaux parents in  Winnipeg in 1942, and her first  book of poetry, Bering on the  Moon was published this year.  healing therapies of both traditional Indian medicines and  counselling workshops.  She feels there is a synthesis  of her poetry and her counselling work, "So many people  could read this, think about  meeting with authority figures  and how to deal with that.  Poetry was a solace for me  when I didn't feel I was in the  right place. In painful situations, it helped me."  Annharte will be speaking in  the pavilion at Rockwood Cen��  tre at 10 am on August 11.  Adults: S1.00  Children: FREE  Royal Canadian Legion 140  SECHELT  Lounge Night - Fridays  Due to the overwhelming success  of our Friday Night Steak Dinners  We will continue thru the Month of July  Dinner: 6 to 8 pm  Entertainment starts it 8 pm to mantle  Members & Guests Welcome  MARIE ANNHARTE BAKER  Her poetry has appeared in  several anthologies and literary  magazines, and she has read her  poems on CBC radio and National Film Board documentaries.  Annharte studied at Brandon  College, Simon Fraser and  UBC. She and her husband  spent some time in Minneapolis,  the centre of the American Indian Movement, and became involved in native studies at the  University of Minnesota.  She has been a counsellor  since her early 20s and is in-  terested in the .possibilities of the  The Sunshine  Is a member of the  Canadian  Community  Newspapers  Association  ��*'  dedicated to presenting the  news of this communuy to  its readers.  1st Annual  Fishing Derby  July 20, 21, 22  WEIGH IN BY 12 NOON ON THE 22ND  -Fee *3500 per person-  Registration at Jolly Roger Marina or Desk.  Includes a BBQ on the Sundeck.  Cash Prizes & Trophies.  For more Information please call  885*7184 or 1*800-663*0180  Part of the proceeds going to the kids of St. Mary's Hospital.  UMITED TO THE FIRST 100 TO REGISTER  immmmtm9mWmmmmmmm1mmm1mmmmmt  Aa Coast News, July 16,1990  17.  A total delight  by Rath Forrester     r. Jlng young men cleaned more Ihsn Just the  windows when they offered their services at Ihe Coast News of  fice in Sechelt.  Summer reading  for children  Ruth Forrester photo  At the Gibsons and District  Public Library there are already  more than 40 children who have  joined the biggest, greatest,  most amazing reading club. As  well as all the old favourite  books, younger children will enjoy these new picture books:  Thomas the Tank Engine and  the Great Race, Little Toot and  the .Loch Netss Monster, Is Your  Mama a Llama?, I'll Do It  Myself, The Flower From Outer  Space, Victoria's ABC Adventure, and Mothers Can't .Get  Sick.  TIPS FOR PARENTS:  Your involvement with your  child this summer can make all  the difference in whether the  library program is an exciting  adventure or a frustrating  disappointment. Here are some  ideas to help you make this  summer's library program all  that it can and should be for  your child.  ���Help your child set a  realistic book goal for the summer. Try to encourage a goal  that will challenge the child but  no be so ambitious that book  enjoyment becomes a chore or  successful participation too  great a challenge.  ���Establish a regular time for  reading in your home for all  members of the family.  ���Offer to share stories at  bedtime or as dinner conversation.  ���Encourage your child to  share favourite stories with you.  ���Show genuine interest in  the stories or programs your  child discovers during the summer.  Channel  Eleven  Thursday, July 19,1990  7:00 p.m.  Street Smarts  Get the Sunday Province July  15 and find out how much you  know about the rules of the  road, whether you're a motorist, pedestrian or ayclist. You  could win a trip for two to  Amsterdam courtwy of KLM  and BCAA and other prizw including Vancouver Indy tickets  and driving courses. Answer a  set of traffic questions in the  Sunday Province with the help  of the Street Smarts special.  7:30 p.m.  C.A.P.E.  Members of the Coast Association for the preservation of  the environment join us in the  studio to talk about the Save  The Strait Marathon and Faire  Nanaimo To Srehelt event.  8:15 p.m.  Caring for Propane Appliances  During the barbescue season  it's important to take a little bit  of care with your propane appliance. This programme from  the Propane Gas Association of  Canada gives you some guidelines on the safe operation of  propane fueled barbecues.  8:30 p.m.  ���Canada World Youth  The Host Family Programme  Local representative for  Canada World Youth, Manuela  Petersen introduces the need for  host families on the Coast for a  cultural exchange between India  and Canada. If you are interested in hosting students for 10  weeks beginning August 10 be  sure to.watch this half hour  special to find out more.  [ (Hirtf'sy of  ��� ���- ���- ���"  SOUTH COAST FORD  R8b-328l    ���Appreciate all .books the  child selects, even the ones that  look 'too easy'. Summer is a  time for fun, after all, and you  can always guide your child to a  more challenging book the next  time you visit the library.  ���Read to your child. Even if  children are able to read  themselves, they still enjoy hearing good stories read to them.  ���Read yourself! And make  sure your child knows that you  enjoy reading. There is nothing  like a good role model.  ���Help your children attend  special library programs. Many  children appreciate going with  friends. Your child might like to  be able to invite a friend or two  to attend also.  The Twilight Theatre was filled to capacity last Sunday evening for the programme by the  Nyonza Singers and Deancers  which was presente-d by the  Sunshine Coast Arts Council.  The complete difference in-  cultures was obvious tight from  the choir's opening number, a  sincere rendition of what has  become the choir's official  theme song, which, when translated, is a friendship song saying that it is ebetter to make  friends than enemies. From that  moment on, we had .become  friends and recognizd that we  were fortunate enough to be  sharing and learning what, to  most of us, was a completely  new vocal exeperience.  The harmonies are different  from those in the Western world  and are very pleasing to the ear.  The presentation is different. In  many of the songs the choir  were singing to each other as  they told the story, while in  others they moved to the beat of  the background drums while  singing. As explained by conductor Wassanyi Surukenya,  singing and dancing go  together, even when the song is  about death.  It was an exciting moment  when the danrers came on  stage, their only accompaniment being the .beat of the  drums. Their performance was  colourful and lively as the girls  did a traditional 'Dance of the  Young Girls', in which they  were showing off to the young  men just how attractive they  could be.  One outstanding piece was  about the soloist's pet dog, with  choral background and conversation. It was so well done that  one could almost imagine that  the dog was actually on stage.  It was just a bit unfortunate  for some of the audience seated  at the rear of the theatre who  had difficulty in hearing the soft  spoken conductor explain the  pieces being presented. Those of  us nearer the stage were more  able to follow the programme.  The grand finale had the audience clapping along with the  drum rhythms as the stage was  alive with the choir and colourful dancers whose movements  grew faster until almost a fever  pitch was reached, leaving the  audience hungry for more.  It was a delightful evening of  entertainment and our thanks  go to the Arts Council for milking such concerts possible.  Ugibsons  ^LEGION  mfafy   lal iVeeXtHeoeelldtlte,  rHVI'10 wortdldeJdeeK.  drop out of school Wore  ceDenepleting eMmetmrf idwol  became teSay have to eorn  Ha-ussR**"'  on Hliterale.  i in Africa  ftt COM Literacy reeMfctiM  -A-    32) Chapel Si. OHowa,    ._..  *****  Oeeten-ioKlN7Z2 (SB)  �����"    (613| 232-3569 VT'  COPEN: Tue. to Sat. 8 p.m. to 2 a.m. OT-T111 ��� iftrr  Gtoons & oi  Tues  Wed J?'Sewn I  WEDNESDAY 18th  WUd Wiggle Wednesday  No Cover Charge  First Wiggle On Us  Suds Specials All Nile  \ THURSDAY 19th  ft. For the Ladies  %    J Elphie's Cabaret Presents  From the Sunny Stale  "California  Dram Team"  Five Male Dancers  for your  Enjoyment.  Doors open  7:00 pm.  ..iiimiiimiiiMiM  Your guide to  the finest in  area dining  A listing of  restaurants  and pubs  oi fteCoMt  There I was Thursday night, sun still hot and blazing, for the first time in  weeks, basking in6he tanning rays. I was hungry, I could feel it in my stomach,  but I was drained of all energy to make anything or go anywhere. I was stuck.  Or so it seemed.  Only one thought permeated through my sweltering, perspiring brow. Ernie  and Gwen's. I could lay motionless like a lazy lizard and let them do all the  work for me. It was just a phone call away, and even I, in my paralyzed condition, could manage that.  I dragged myself to the phone and pushed the numbers: 886-7813. That was  all it took. I collapsed in the chair and mumbled my order to the attentive person on the other end.  It was my godsend, they have free home delivery within four miles after 6  pm with a minimum $10 order.  Hunger-arresting tangy ham and pineapple pizza, a large ice cold thirst-  quenching Pepsi, piping hot and golden crispy French fries, and a lusciously  creamy chocolate sundae.  The food arrived in 20 minutes, still fresh and either tantalizingly hot (pizza  and French fries) or refreshingly cold (Pepsi and sundae). I returned to the  patio with the easily obtained food and proceeded to feast on the items while  lounging comfortably and enjoying the warm summer night. As I finished the  last slice, the sun sank slowly behind the silhouetted mountains.  Average meal prices do not include liquor.  FAMIIY DINING  Andy's Restaurant Every Wednesday night is Prime Rib Nighl. House  specialties include seal dishes, steaks,  seafood, pasta, pizza, Thai food, and lots  of NKW dishes. Don't miss Andy's great  llrunch Buffet every Sunday from  llam-2:30. Hevy 101, Gibsons. 886-3388.  Cafe Pierrot- Comfortable atmosphere with warm, helpful staff.  Homemade pastas, quiches and daily  specials are all prepared wilh the freshest  ingredients - both healthful and delicious.  Our whole wheat bread and scrumrjtious  desserts are baked fresh daily, on the  premises. Outside dining, lake oul orders  for ihe beach and cappucino arc  available. Live entertainment most  weekends. The Coast's bistro...as unique  as the Coast itself. Mon. 9-5, Tues.  ���Thurs. 9-8pm, Fri. & Sal. 9.9pm. Sunday closed. Teredo Square, Sechelt.  885-9962. Reservations recommended.  Coast Club Cafe- Bright, open.  casual dining for breakfast and lunch.  Fresh is Ihe order of the day for all of our  menu Hems. Big burgers, pasla dishes,  Mexican specials, sandwiches, salads and  a variety of daily features. An adult environment with European Hair, which offers dining at reasonable prices. Open  from 5 am daily. Join us for weekend  brunch. 5519 Wharf Ave., Sechell,  885-9344. Visa and Mastercard accepted -  sealing for 60.  NH.HI ON I tti TOWN  Blue Heron Inn- For lunches and dinners. Fully licenced. "Closed Sunday  lunch, all day Monday, and Tuesday dinner. For reservations phone Laurie or  Heather. 885-3847.  Creek House - Intimate dining and  European cuisine in a sophisticated yet  casual atmosrehcrc. Wc serve rack of  lamb, duck, crab, clams, scallops, steaks,  also daily specials. Reservations recommended. Roberts Creek Road and Beach  Avenue - 885-9321. Open 6 pm. eClosed  Mondays & Tuesdays. V. MC. 40 seats.  .Lord Jim's Resort Hotel - A tranquil view of Thormanby Island and the  Malaspina Straits set the Iher.te for a  beautiful night out. Super friendly people,  fine international cuisine, comfortable  surroundings, soft music and good wine  always add up to make yours a night to  remember. With live music in our lounge  every weekend and reasonable room rates  with a heated swimming pool and games  room, all our guests fed at home and at  ease. So, for a nighl oul or a get-away  weekend give us a call. Starting June I,  summer hours for the restaurant will be:  Breakfast t Lunch, 7 am lo 2 pm; Dinner  6 pm lo 10 pm; seven days a week. For  reservations or more information call  885.7038.  Mariners' Restaurant - On ihe  walerfronl wilh one of Ihe 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 deHdous daily specials. Marine  Drive, .Gibsons Landing, 886-2334. Monday to Saturday: Lunch 11-3, Monday to  Salunlay: Dinner 5-10 and Sunday 5-9,  Sunday Brunch 11-3. 100 seats. V. M.C.  Hie Terrace at Bonnkbrook-With  an ocean panorama, The Terrace al Bonniebrook, located on the walerfronl at  Gower Point, offers superb West Coasl  cuisine in a picturesque and relaxing hedge  selling. For those seeking finer elining and  a higher standard of service eve offer fresh  local BC food, expertly prepared and  presented in a varied menu of appetizers,  entrees and desserts for lunch and dinner.  Follow tower Poem road lo Ocean e*ach  Esplanade. Breakfast, 6-9:30; Lunch,  11:30-2; Dinner, 5:30-9:30. Sunday  Brunch, 9-2; Afternoon Tea, Saturday,  2-4. Closed Mondays. Lunch and Dinner  reserveuions recommended. Business  groups and rec-ptions welcome. Visa,  M/C, 886-2188.  The Wharf - Open for breakfast,  lunch and dinner seven days a week.  Breathtaking exean view and sunsets  from every table. Continental cuisine and  seafood at its best. Sunday Brunch from  II am - 2 pm. Fully licensed and air-  conditioned. Dinner reservations rccom  mended. Hwy. 101, Davis eBay. 885-7285.  Hackeeddy Pub - Enjoy the beautiful  waterfront view (eagles and hummingbirds arc a common sight) from the  llackcddy Marine Pub. Enjoy the deck as  well as Ihe separate family dining area,  teoth with a relaying eitntosphere. Bring  your appetite for our home-style  SkookumburgcT or our great lisle & chips.  We're eepen for breakfast at 9 a.m. and  dinner is servcel from 11 a.m. to 9 p.m.  located '/j mile north of Egmont on  Maple Road.  Cedars Neighbourhood Pub ���  Great food every day all day. Appetizers  and full menu along wilh leirific daily  specials, available 'till 9 pm every night.  We're known for our great atmosphere  and good limes. Sun. - Thurs. o|ien 'till  midnight, Fri. & Sal. open 'till 1 am.  Visa. Mastercard and reservations accepted. 8864171.  Irvine's landing Marine .Pub -  Excellent lunches, dinners and ajipetizers  served in a friendly and casual waterfront  pub setting overlooking the moulh of  Pender Harbour. Prime rib every Saturday. Free moorage available for boaters  visiting wilh us. We're located at the end  of livine's landing Road, and we're open  7 days a week from 11 am lo 11 pm. Pub  open llam-llpm. Kitchen open 11am-  10pm. Call 883-1145.  Hie Omega Pizza, Steak And  Lobster House - with a perfect view  of Gibsons marina, and a good time atmosphere, the Omega is a people-  watcher's paradise. Cast memtiers of The  Beachcombers can usually be found dining here. Menu includes pizza, pasta,  steaks and scafexxl. Steaks and seafuod  are their specialties. Banquet facilities  available. Very special children's menu.  Average dinner for two: $20. Reservations recommended. Located in Gibsons  Landing at 1538 Ciower Point Rd.  886-22M. Often Sun-Thurs, 11:30 am -10  pm, Fri and Sat 11:30 am - 10:30 pm.  Seals 145.  The Parthenon Greek Tavema  Located on the esplanade in downtown  Sechelt. We specialize in Greek Cuisine,  fresh seafood, steaks, pasta, and pizza.  Oepen 6 days a week ��� Tues. through  Thurs., from II am - 10 pm and Fri. &  Sat.. II ant - II pm. We arc open lor  lunch - try our daily luncheon specials.  Lunch is served from 11 am - 3 pm.  Reservations receemmcndexl. We eelso  haw take-out - piz/a. ribs, pasta, Greek  food and much more! 885-1995 or  885-2833. Kalherina - lleistess.  Pronto's Restaurants Two locations  to serve you. Iketh scree an extensive  variety of pizva, slcuk, pasla. lasagne,  ribs, souvlaki in a delightful family atmosphere. Children's menu available. All  dinner entices inchtele garlic breeid and a  choice of soup or salad. Aeera^c family  meal for four about $1552(1. Located at  Wharf Rd., Sechelt, 885-1919; and on  Highway 101. across from Gibsons  Medkal Clinic, Gibsons, 886-8138.  Ruby eUUte Reorl - Picturesque  lakeside setting, post-and-beam dining  room, children's play area and lame  swans are part of Ruby Lake Resort's  charm. Sunday smorgasbord features  baron of beef and other hot meat dishes,  a beautiful salad bar and homemade  desserts, starts al I pm. Absolutely superb  prime rib on Friday. Breakfast from 6:30  am, lunch from 11 am and dinner from  4:30 to 8 pm. Daily specials, licenced,  reasonable prices, menus have something  for everyone, on and off-premises cater-  ing. Hwy 101 jusi north of Pender Harbour, good highway access and parking  for vehicles of all sizes. 883-2269.  EAT IN - TAKE OUT  Ernie & Gwen's Drive In* Take  out, or delivery. Pizza, dinners, salads,  burgers, chicken, desserts, drinks, ice  cream. Free home delivery within 4 miles,  after 6 pm only, on SI0 minimum orders.  Small charge for orders under $10. Open  late every night. Hwy. 101, Gibsons.  886-7813.  immmmMim 18.  Coast News, July 16,1990  SPORTS  SC Golf h Country Cluh  Junior shines  by Frank Manson  One of our juniors, namely,  Mathew Chalmers hit a 33 gross  for nine holes while playing  with a group of adults last  week. Mathew is IS years old so  we will probably be hearing  more from him in the future,  good going Mathew.  The 9-Hole Ladies completed  their 2-Day Eager Beaver tournament for the 41 and over handicap group. The winners were  as follows: First Marcel Smith  (N20); tie*d for second were  Marg McLeod and Gladys  Warner; Tied for third were Jan  Robertson and Thelma Manr-  ing; Lorna Huggins look lov  net for those not in the tournament.  The winner of 1st flight in the  18-hole group was Phyl Hendy  with a net of 65, followed by  Pat Vaughan and Deb Snedden.  The 2nd flight had Linda  Evans taking first place (N66)  follow^ by Eleanor Thompson  and Lucette Venables.  Third flight was won by Hen  ny Hagedorn (N73), followed  by Bernice Bader and Pat  Sadler.  Seventy-six men turned out  for the July 5 seniors with the  winning team bang led by  Lloyd Breadan with mates  George Bayford, Stan Patterson, and Art Kiloh.  Al Dean and his team of Bill  Bader, Lloyd Boyd, Doug  Gillet, and Niels Hanser were  second. Roy Scarr had closest to  the hole on the 8 green, and Bill  Utterback's group of stalwarts  consisting of Tor Orre, Jim  Nielson, Hal Mcintosh, and Bill  Cormack took home the tees.  Bad luck for the editor in this  case as I usually get "Bill's  'Spalding Green Dots' when  available. I don't know how I  managed to get on Bill's priority  list but it keeps me in balls as he  .seems to win a lot. What happened this week?  Calcavecchio says you can  talk to a fade but a hook won't  listen.  Be careful all you enthusiasts,  GOLF is known to have caused  brain damage.  Gibsons  Swimming Pool  Call 886-9415 tor further information  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 are now taking Registration tor an  N.L.S. (pool option) course to be held this  tall. If Interested please call 886-9415. See  Lynn Giampa tor lurther information.  Publication ol this schedule  sponsored by  Super Valu  Pender Golf  Twilight popular  by Jerry Holmes  ;; Vancouverites Calvin Ross, Borys Flak and pilot John Bachyn-  t'.ski stopped at the Sechelt-Gibsons airport in their bid to get a  ;; winning hand In the Poker Run organized by 99 International  't ���Rose Nicholson photo  Poker Run  by Rose Nicholson  ("Light winds and widely scat-  ' tred clouds made it a .perfect  Hay for flying.  The Sechelt-Gibsons Airport  ���Ivas one of the stops for the annual Poker Run organized by  ^e BC Chapter of 99 International, the all-woman flying  fclub that was started in the '20s  Jvith Amelia Earhart as one of  ���Jtye founding members.  QieiBmyiyaar pilots from flying  clubs all over BC compete in the  !ent that offers participants a  ig list of valuable prizes as  :y fly to up to nine airports,  :king up cards at each one in  : hopes of getting a winning  ker hand.  Maureen Tomsich and Mar-  i Buchyns were on hand to  janize the event at the local  Airport. They flew in early Sunday morning and reported that  the cloud cover over Vancouver  ���oad disappeared by the time  ���{hey got to the Sunshine Coast.  Buchyns has had her pilot's  licence for over 10 years. Until  recently she was airport  manager at the Boundary Bay  Airport. She will soon be  heading for Princeton where she  will be a glider instructor and  will pilot for the plane that tows  the gliders at a summer camp  for about 50 Air Cadets.  Tomsich is the director of  personnel for the Vancouver  School Board. She has flown in  small planes all over the world  and recently bought her own  plane.  And how did the 99ers get its  name?  Amelia Earhart and the other  founding members decided that  the final number of members  that signed up would give the  club its name.  So, in the 1920s, not that long  after the Wright brothers proved that it was possible to fly, 99  women had pilot's licenses.  Now, 99 International is a  world wide organizations with  thousands of members.  Uahnsan  CLEARANCE  SALE  16' Double Eagle Boat Packages  The .popular Monday Twilite  attracted 39 eager competitors.  The top team, with a low gross  of 45, was Jan Watson anclBo-  bo Sagansky. Low net team was  Jacquie Hooper and Tom Held.  Joyce Reid's accuracy won  the KP for her on No. 3 and  Jim Menzies did the same on  No. 5. Club selection was not  recorded, but the way he has  been hitting the ball lately, a  good guess would be a seven  iron. Most accurate drive was  recorded by Lil Abbott.  The Senior Men's outing on  July third was won by, guess  who, Bobo Sagansky, following  his performance of the evening  before, with a remarkable net  30. Number two man at 33.5  was Neil Reeder. KP winner on  No. 3 was Rich Smith and Big  Al Wendland won the special  drive.  The ladies finally got a day  without rain on July 5. In their  best 3 out of 4 team event, the  number one team was Lois  Haddon, Hazel Charbonneau,  Laverne Richardson and Mary  Roop at 114.5 net. Only one  shot back was the team of Ruth  Norman, Carol Reid, Marj  Harbord and Olive Montgomery.  An even four dozen Mixed  Scramblers turned out on July 7  for a four ball, best ball tourney. An even par 35 brought  Mbdm-^Sm\^  16* Double Eagle Demo  dw 4 pic. acrylic top, rod holders  90 HP Johnson Motor  Full warranty, power trim & tilt,  Tachomrter  ���10,995  t-Powered Bf-���-  ^(Johnson  OUTBOARDS  The World's Leader  Used ('89) 10' Double Eagle  Bow rails, wiper, 24 gal. gas tank, 4 (X. top  New 70 HP Johnson  Power trim  Hew Highliner Trailer   Clearance Price '11,995  TRAILBAY  SPORTS  Summtr Hours: I  Sunday 10-4:30  Mon-Thurs       9-5:30  Friday 9-8:00  Saturday 9-5:30  TRAIl M ft COWRIE JT, SECHEIT      885 2512  Frank Noga, Lwlie Domries,  Sylvia Thirlwell and Bill  Lawrenuk to the winners circle,  along with the other '35 ' team  of Dave Domfries, I-averne  Richardson, Joan Willcock and  Ernie Holloway. Moni  Langham and Carl Rime both  found the sweet spot on their  drivers to win the long drives of  the evening. Jim Sherman got  the KP on No. 6.  Dutch Haddon led the field  of Senior Men last Tueesday at  net 30.5. Right behind and tied  at 31 were Bill Jack and Admiral Eldy Gandy. A 37" putt  was all that Gordie hall needed  after his KP drive on number 3,  and as you would expect from  Gordie, he made it look easy.  Carl RiefleVavJio is beginning to  act like he owns No. 6, once  again put his tee shot close  enough to win his KP.  Before you go on Vacation  MAKE SURE  YOUR BRAKES  ARE SAFE!  *********  t^jfr Brake Inspections ^rV^  and Estimates  ******* *** *  Minute           �����   HB  I]          .MUFFLER       S-    ������     HI  Wf  SUNCOAST  -- 1  T 1  Dl  MOTORS  ��� ***e*����*y  117 Sunshine Coast Hwy    QOC QOHoll  Gibsons - near Prall    OOO'Oeb 1 OII  Remember  WINDOWS - Vinyl, Aluminum, Wood  New Construction or Renovation  DOORS - Pre-Hung Entry & Interior,  GARAGE DOORS - Wood, Insulated,  Steel or Vinyl  BATHROOM - Medicine Cabinets, Mirrors,  Shower Doors, Accessories  COMMERCIAL - Glass, Doors, Frames,  Hardware  AUTO GLASS - ICBC Recognized          Service Centre  ��� COMPETENT INSTALLATION ���  Contact Bill Allen, Representative  or ask to see our Showroom Catalogue  FOR ALL YOUR AUTOGLASS NEEDS  CALL MURRY - YOUR SUNSHINE COAST  AUTOGLASS SPECIALIST  Igg,   All Installations guaranteed for 1 year against leaks.  ��� 33 Years Experience  ��� Great Inventory & Selection  ��� Prices Second To None  ^27     Here's wishing our new community a great  / *^5   Sea Cavalcade weekend July 27 thru' 29, 1990.  (j&ModDoobM  ���������-���-��������� ��� ��� ������*-*--���  m��i'"-i-'-',j""'*'  IMMHMMHHH ta etaieen ,wtr���a*fe*i^M^^^^^^B  The more sedate among us keep our roller skating antics to circling on Ike outer pathway of the  Brothers Park roller rink, but the more intrepid (and mort youthful!) tend to leap right Into the bowl  with the skateboarders. -FiuBwwMtakoto  Thunderbolts' streak stopped  by Mark Benson  Third place A&G Contracting stopped Stenner's Thunderbolts winning streak at 18 games  when they defeated them 12-7  last week in the Cedars Mixed  Slo-Pitch League. No team has  ever gone a whole season (22  games) undefeated and this year  is no exception.  A&G were down M in the  sixth inning but home runs by  John Pritchard (his srcond) and  Bill Sluis powered A&G to a  seven run maximum inning and  PROPOSED SECHELT LAWN BOWLING  THIS FACILITY HAS BEEN INCLUDED  IN THE DESIGN OF THE PROPOSED  SECHELT GOLF COURSE  BY A LOCAL DEVELOPMENT GROUP  IF YOU ARE IIMTERESTED IN A  MEMBERSHIP PLEASE CALL 885-9417  OR EVENIiNGS 885-1939  a 12-6 lead. Strong defensive  play by A&G assured a 12-7  win.  Bob Stevens replied with a  home run for the Thunderbolts.  In the last game of the regular  season, the second plan Ball  Blasters edged the Thunderbolts  13-12. The game was dead locked at 12-12 in the Pinal inning,  but with last bats, the Blasters  went to work. With lead-off hitter Rob Brietzke in scoring .position, Grant Gill stroked in the  game winning run.  THIS WEEKS PLAY-OFFS  Monday, July 16, semi-finals  at Brothers Park, field Kl and at  Langdale Elementary, North  field.  Rugby  novelty  That's right sports fans,  we're really crazy! Take all of  that huge playing field, cut the  number of players in half and  away you go. Spited, finesse,  agility all go with this madman  sport; usually played by the  'glory boys' (the lacks).  But, alas, there will be a twist  to this tournament: Tight  sevesns.  Through careful consideration to those thai stay at the  clubhouse later after a game in  Gibsons, the more entertaining,  harder working, longer lasting  forwards were given the go in  this prestigious went.  Thus the formula was crated  and the first ever Annual Gibsons Tight Sevens Rugby Tournament is coming to fruition.  The boys in blue will of  course be participating with a  side as will seven teams from  Vancouver and the Fraser Valley leagues. Confirmation of the  invitees is almost complete with  teams coming from; Rats,  Bayside, Langley, Ex-Brits,  Whistler and other [>ossibilities  of Pocomo, The Justice Dept.,  Meralomas and others.  The tournament will be held  on one day only; that being  Saturday, July 28, 1990 from  1:00 pm until approximately  6:00 pm. The ligation will be  upper Elphinstone field and  throughout the day there will be  14 games, with a double knockout tournament format.  Everything is in place and  looking good for this splendiferous event. Come on out  and enjoy the festivities of the  day and see some fast, furious,  energetic rugby players doing  their best to capture the crown  of Tight Sevens champions.  Coast News, July 16,1990  V  V   V V  19.  Reference: Point Atkinson  Pacific Standard Time  For Skookumchuk Narrows Add  1 lee. 40 neln. plus 5 mere lor seacte It. ol fleas.  and 7 min. lor sscle H. ol j||  TIDELINE MARINE  5637 Wharf Rd. Sechejl  885-4141  i  9.9*  FINANCING  OAC- lYorTirm  .  XSX.(Boata In Stocky  Police news  Sunshine Coast  Hot Spots ind Hints  LOCATION: PRODUCTION:  Cimp Byng FAIR  Davli Bay FAIR  Trail Island FAIR/GOOD  Min" Island FAIR/GOOO  Pirate Rock FAIR/GOOO  Epsom Point FAIR  Lasqnatl Island GOOD  Sangster Island GOOD  Tauda Island GOOD  Bargain Hirbour GOOD  Egmont... FAIR/GOOD  Trail Islands to Pirate are still producing only a few springs and coho  but have been upgraded to fair/good because of springs being  reported up to 35 lbs! Merry Island produced a 30 and Trail Islands  produced the 35. Outside islands towards north end of Lasqueti  have been hot on the morning bite.  EARLY BIRD  GOLF     (  MEMBERSHIPS  PROPOSED  SECHELT GOLF COURSE  If you are interested in  golfing in your  community, you should  consider this offer.  Substantial savings on  Initiation Fees to the  first 100 members. For  further information  call 885-9417or  evenings 885-1939.  GIBSONS ROMP  At Brothers Park roller rink  on June 30 the office-  concession building was forcibly  entered through the doors  nearest Park Road and mustard, .popcorn, sugar and utensils strewn about. Several pairs  of skattt were found outside.  With information call the,  RCMP or Crimestoppers at  886-TIPS.  Information received led to a  joint Gibsons-North Van  RCMP raid and charges were  laid against two persons on  Bowen Island for cultivating  marijuana for the purpose of  trafficking.  A sophisticated 'grow room'  was found to contain $3500 in  equipment and marijuana with  a $700 street value.  From the Caller, the  magazine of Crimestoppers International,   a   tip   revealed  minors in Courtenay were being  supplied with liquor through  local liquor outlets. Four adults  were arrested and $3000 worth  of liquor was seized.  The tipster said he was fearful  the combination of minors,  alcohol and vehicles might <end  in a fatal traffic accident.  NOTICE  Heavy traffic from the Howe Sound Pulp and Paper Expansion Project has forced us to make some changes in the traffic flow and parking pattern adjacent to the Langdale Ferry Terminal.  On Fridays only, on the Langdale side of the ferry terminal, parking  will be restricted as designed below, see map, between the hours of  8 am and 8 pm.  Vehicles parked in this area during the restricted period will be  removed at the owner's expense.  Your cooperation in this matter will be greatly appreciated.  Capilano Highway Service  PORT MELLON  EAfi-fiEOULAft SALE  LISTEN FOR SAUINOS  FROM  SASKATCHEWAN?  FEELING HOMESICK?  WE HAVE A CURE  1 Only  SNOWSCRAPER  $15oo  REMOVES JUST  ABOUT EVERYTHING  FROM ANYTHING  16 oz Bottle  $559  ea.  EarRegular Price  PRECUT KIDS  PLAYCENTRE  *35000   lOnly  Reg. ��395����  WALNUT OR CEDAR  *15��%i  Sale Ends My 28/90 or While Slock tag  ^ALTERNATIVE  s  All Sales Cash & Carry  SpaKl.tlilng in  Woodworking ��� Interior  FlnMMng Material!  OPEN:  ���* mo-��n 50��   HWY. 101, GIBSONS 888-3294  mi  Mmmmmmm Coast News, July 16,1990  a ji  ****** o'��j -aiaa^.' e?'5j .*eje*v- ffft .�����*>. .*���'  SUPERSHAPE  Unltm Hill. Skin le Health Centre  FULL SERVICE SALON  From Head to Toe  *j4 Q*fo to &\\eutot/te  To/iM&tU>ri*e &  Beautiful Gifts, Cards ��e Gift Wrap  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons, B.C.  886-3577  Your Wedding Planm  ��� .Select Wedding Rings And Decide On Engraving  D Make Arrangements With Clergyman Or Judge  D Decide On Size And Formality Of Wedding  D Discuss And Set Budget  D Make Reservations For Reception  D Choose And Notify Attendants  D Order Invitations And Personal Stationery  D Select Wedtling Dress, Headpiece, Veil & Shoes  D Decide On Trousseau  D .Select and Reserve Men's Attire  D Select Attendants' Gowns  D .Select Photographer  D Select Florist  ��� Choose Caterer  D Register With Bridal Registry  D Plan Honeymoon  ��� 3 MONTHS -  G Make Guest List  D Choose Gifts For Attendants  D Arrange Accommodation For Out-Of-Town Guests  ��� Order Wedding Accessories Such As Toasting  Glasses, Ring Bearers Pillow, Garters, Etc.  D Order Reception Items Such As Guest Book,  Napkins, Etc.  D Arrange Special Music .Selections For Ceremony  And Reception  Q Plan Rehearsal Dinner  D Order Wedding Cake  D Make Arrangements For Wedding Party  Transportation  ��� 11  D Mail Invitations  ��� Have Final Fitting Fo  D Plan Bridesmaids' Lur  D Select Groom's/Bride'e  D Arrange Marriage Lict  D Make Appointment Pc  D Confer With Florist, P  ��� 2:W]  D Submit Wedding Annot  G Make Final Touches Fi  O Check Final Details Wi  Facility  -KW  D Make Final Check Witt  Advisor Or Arranger. A  D Arrange Seating Plan I  G Have Bridesmaids' Lui  G Submit Final Estimate  Guests To Caterer  G Arrange Rehearsal  G Begin Honeymoon Pad  Enjoy Your Spc  All The Details  Cai  ������������ ��� ���^-"  ��� ��� ������ ��� ������ ������������ ������������������ -������ ��� ������   -.-^���������.-������-������-.���..���-������-������^���������-���:^.:.--.-��:i������^���:--��--.-->-|.-i^:e ,-^il-^i-^l- : -_^: ���_ . _^i-_^. -s��l---.  SEECOAST LIVING SaiesLtd.  Record Your  Big Day f^^Srf  Forever  S  Rent our  VHS Camcorder  5705 Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-7864  For that Special Day  trom  <Blna'i. Son tBoni  Cue*��� Si.. Sechell   885-2687  k**5  TUXEDO  &  FORMAL  RENTALS  for all  Occasions  0(��n 7 Days 4 Week.  Your quality clothing store  -262 Gower Pt. Rd.,-  Cibsons Landing  _886-2116  r- Groom's Checklist m  While most of the  activities that lead up  to the big day revolve  around the brides-to-be, there  are also important functions  for the (froom to perform,  not the leaat of which is  showing up on time at the  church on the wedding day.  In   addition,   the   groom  should:  c In conjunction with his  parents, draw up his  invitation list. Determine  who on his side of the  family should be in the  special reserved epews at  the ceremony.  r Choose his best man and  ushers/attendants.  f Visit the men's formal  wear specialist well in  advance with his fiance  to select the formal wear  for himself and his  attendants.  ����� Purchase gifts for his  best man and each of his  attendants; usually pven  at the bachelor dinner.  * Choose a present for the  bride - a fine piece of  jewelery is the traditional  choice.  * ,Setoct the wedding rings.  This should be done in  conjunction with the  bride. Decade on the  engraving for the ring.  >�� Plan the honeymoon with  the bride and ensure you  obtain any neceasary  visas, etc.  a* .OK the marriage license.  t> Start planning legal and  insurance changes in  conjunction with the  ���� Give the b��t man e  gratuity for the minister  or officiant at the  ��� Send ��� thank-you note to  the bride's parente after  the wedding.  Petals and Lace  Pifiwed Flower  Picturm  by Yvonne Saunders!  The beailly eef yeeeer  weeMing beeeeejeirl  liH'lee*.! into a |ieoM'el  fleewer |ei��'liire feeervrr.  ttaeetifeelly freeeeeret in  eeille eer vrlvrt.  Culeeeer breechurr fepf  eeee irqural.  Petala and Lace  6720 Batchelor Biy PI.  (Off Dutterln An.)  Wilt Vincouvir, B.C.  V7W3B6  Tat: 9Z1-B773  ��  mmmtmmmmMm  naaMaHMM  MMMBlMlia Coast News, July 16,1990  21.  We have one of the largest  selections of engagement and  wedding rinejs In Ihe area...  (get: have m-  expertite, and  ttndiscussthe  kiH mike your  ys hoped for.  They're professionals, expert at helping wedding dreams come true, and their knowledge  will simplify your planning and help you enjoy  the wonderful process of planning your own  perfect wedding day.!  and we also carry a complete  line of emulations,  wedding accessories,  decorations, gifts for  attendants and more.  If you're looking /or Ihe  per/eel gift for the happy  couple, we have a wide  choice of crystal and a  complete line of Oneida  silverware.  Our personal attention assures  your complete satis/action.  Visit us soon at  Jeannie's Gifts & Gems  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons 886-2023  ,ner  1 MONTH ���  ng For down And Headpiece  )' Luncheon  Iride'e Gifts  e License  int For Hairstyling And Make Up  ist, Photographer And Caterer  2 WEEKS ���  fVnnouncemen t To the Coast News  tub For Wedding Flowers  ils With Caterer And Reception  1WEEK ���  c With Clergy, Florist, Musical  ger. And- Photographer  Plan For'Head Table  s' Luncheson  imf(te Of Number Of Reception  l Packing  Special Day Knowing  tails Have Been Taken  Care-Of.   The   Perfect Gown  Tips To Aid You  In Selecting The  Perfect Gown  Short ud Petite  Look for dresses with lace  appliques that run  lengthwise and with neat  seams. Consider Aline or  princess cuts with small collars and cuffs.  Tall and Slim  Use wide belts, large collars, big cuffs, flared or  layered skirts and low necks.  Full figured  Select carefully fitted  solid-coloured dress in  princess or loosely shaped  style that just skims the  Iwdy.  Narrow Shoulders  Drape with cape collars or  capeletu.  Slender  Shop for fabrics with texture, sheer nap or horizontal  ribbing such ao satin, velvet  or jersey. These give the ap-  pearance of added pounds.  Thick Waiat and Midriff  Choose a dress with a  lifted waistline and A-line to  aid in giving a slimming effect.  Broad Shoulders  Dresses should have  smooth set-insleeves, low  V-necks or high-covered  necks.  Skinny Waiat and Midriff  WeUdef ined midriff in contrasting colours will aid in  giving you shape.  Beautiful L  as Your;  Love  Bouquets  For the bride and her  attendants. Arrangements  in silk or fresh flowers.  Corsages  For the groom and other  bridal party members  Church Decorations  For the finishing touches  for any ceremony:  ��� Large Basket Sprays  ��� Decorated Arch  ��� Candelabra For Rent  All Occasion  -^Flowers* Plants  Sunnycrest Hid Clu'rifl Allli'lt* M(i*.l.i7  The Perfect Shoe  For The  Perfect Occasion  Formal Wear Shoes Featuring Enzo "Debut" And "Faww"  (Low Heel With Detail On Front)  GIFT CERTIFICATES ALSO AVAILABLE  ^ ^footprints** *  "**   "���     EXCLUSIVE WOMEN'S  SHOE FASHIONS  NOW OPEN IN THE TRAIL BAY MALL SECHELT 885-4843  *m ..***, ^***e,rtfm S*** eV��>e -*����� ,</���*�� *"-m .a-.'' *"��....".V ***�� ,**#, ^**W. ���<.+-. .  %-m��~ effii -em-' G& **~ C;X -see-:.'}. ���*����- ��??.��� -mm- J,'}, -��a��_ f& -4����-  ' N***>% >#*�����*;- S**<<' V *��<* V *���*! S�� **m*i". **m *�����*'**. "-ay  WE CAI  We know |ust how  Important your  wedding cake Is, and  we want every detail  to be just right.  Come and see us  today, our professional  designers and  decorators will make  sure that your wedding  cake Is In every way  perfect.  ���%�����������  Wmj��-*m  TUXEDO  & FORMAL RENTALS  ^^j^         For The Look  JEpjk      She'll Always  PP^       Remember  *~lJfarym  5^  11  ��� 1  \J1cr0am  1   F 1  IF I  Mens Wear  /   i  ���  Teail Ba| Mill. Scheie  K8I.9III)  Aitei the Hm/urn  Paint & P��per  Carpet & Vinyl  -for-  The love Nest  Brooks & Miller  FLOORCOVERINGS LTD.  5707 Cowrie St., Sechelt, B.C.  885-2923  <d Wedding,  ib a *%���p to went  enetp/Ainp ei done f>tof*aiona4/p exce/s/ (Ae  fiAo(o\jtaf>Ap, and when (Ae cAmttcA ei ens/Up, Me  food Aai a// tfeen eaten, Use cAam/iapn* ii pone,  (Ae caAe Aen Aeen cu/ and (Ar Haiti and dteiiei ate  AaeA in tne otoaet, (Ae on/p trat evidence of (Ae  even/ is (Ae e  ���ft mattes ienie to ��n(ius( Me piano/ tented of pots*  tip dap (o exfteuenced'fttofessionenfi.  Please Call Us For Quotes On Photographing All Or Any Part Of Your Wedding  PHOTO W��RKS  Trail Bay Mall, Sechelt .885-4447  The  Honeymoon  Never Ends  Relax On A Kroehler�� Action  People Lounger Sofa & Matching  Swivel Rocker Reclining Chair  ON DISPLAY NOW  Furniture Land  Sunshine Coast Hwy.    885-5756  You begin a new adventure  in life so don't trust  this big step to anyone  else. We offer the four c's  '(cut, carat, color, and clarity)  in every diamond eve sell.  MM JEWELLERY  Trail Bay Mill 885-2421  I "Til  Your wedding  deserves our  special touch  Our flowers portray the  freshness of your love  Flowers... the most beautiful of wedding  traditions. We specialize in arrangements for  you'r wedding and for all the members of the  bridal party. The finest in floral and silk  arrangements. There is no charge for a personal  wedding consultation.  Mm ��� Good S��|.tt1lon of Cattle A Gifts  MARINA  PHARMACY i  Gift and Flower Shop  OKN STATUTORY HOLIDAY WEEKENDS  May through SeeptemeVi      883-2888  A  \ammmM  U*  mM  mam  M^tf fi   22.  Coast News, July 16,1990  ./Jfb  CC COAST NEWS CLASSIFIEDS^  ' ��� Homes  8. Property  ANDERSON REALTY  ��� Recieation  a Retiiement  a Relocation  FREE CATALOGUE  5686 Cowrie St . Box t?l9  Sechell. B.C. VON 3A0  885-3211 FAX 815-2899  Van. Toll Free 614-8016  Wei Reduced Private sale  $155,000 2700 sq. It. lamily  horn with beautilul ocean view,  wooden framed windows and 4  large sliding doors lo huge deck  Approved mortgage at 12ft%  886-8628. #31  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  Classifieds  at any of our convenient  Friendly People  Places  ���IN PENDER HARBOUR���  The Coast News  (Madeira Park Shopping Centre) 8B3-9099  Marina Pharmacy 883 2868  AC Building Supplies 883-9551  ���IN HALFMOON BAY���  B&J Store 885-9435   IN SECHELT   The Coast News  (Cowrie Street) 885-3930   IN DAVIS BAY   Peninsula Market 885-9721   IN WILSON CREEK���  Wilson Creek Campground m-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  2 Men. townhouse. upper Gibsons within walking distance to  school and shopping $69,500  886-7444. e#29sr  5 acre corner lot close to  Langdale Ferry, Price $73,000  886-9049 (owner).  #30sr  Lol lor sale by owner, cleared  serviced, close 10 school, Grand  view Heighls. Gibsons, $35,000.  886-3591. #29sr  View lot in Sandy Hook, easy to  build on, $28,000. 493-6866,  493-0772. #29sr  Large lol Sandy Hook Rd.. ocean  view. Asking $22,000.  885-2610. #30sr  5.1 acres $59,000 close to lerry,  1000' Road Ironlage, Hydro.  886-9049. #30sr  By owner, serviced level lot,  70'x150', Gale Rd.. West Porpoise Bay, Sechelt. $22,500.  885-3437. #29sr  Pender Harbour view lol, serviced  to border, uncleared. $29,900.  270-2958/883-9095.       #29sr  By owner. Newer, 2 Bdrm. home  on acreage. Many exlras.  883-2977 evenings. #29  Wanled lo exchange! 2 bdrm.  home in Roberts Creek for same  in Vancouver. 430-5373.     #29  'It acre treed lot, corner Fawn  and Cooper Roads, $28,500.  487-4487. #29  Cochrane   Road.   Good,   large  building lol. Close to marina &  beaches. $27,500. 885-4501.  #31s  Seml-walertronl lot by owner,  65x130, serviced, very nice area,  good fishing. 3 km lo village.  $35.000.885-2544. #31s  There's always service with a smile when you  place your classifieds at B & J Store, our Friendly  People Place In Hallmoon Bay.  Prime acreage wilh buildings, by  appt. only, serious inquires  please, no agents. 886-9959. #30  3 bdrm. 1'/j balh. rec room,  Creekside Cres., Gibsons, must  sell. $98,900.865-4794.     #30  Unique 3 BDRM, 3 BATH Home.  Spectacular view. Approx. 2500  sq. It. 883-9418 - 988-4310.  #31ss  It'i I <WI Cameron & stephany  Lineker are proud lo announce  the birth ol their first child Tessa  Marlee born July to, 1990  weighing 5 lbs 3 02. at St.  Mary's Hospital. Sechelt. Grandparents are Ray & Marion Lineker  and Kent 4 Lise Sheridan ol Gibsons A special lhank you to Dr.  Petzold. the wonderful nurses  who helped so much and Aunt  Meagan lor being there.      #29  ObitiM.-les  Charles Patrick Keogh: Charles  Patri X.P.' Keogh. late ol Abbotstord. passed away July 8.  1990 al MSA Hospital at the age  0170.  Former ol While Rock and Port  Mellon, he was born May 4,1920  at New Westminster, and lived  there lor lour years. He was a  mate on a tugboat, he enjoyed  travelling and loved the water.  Mass ot Christian burial was  held Thursday. July 12, Irom Our  Lady ol Good Hope Roman  Catholic Church In Hope. Father  Kevin Silke officiated. Burial was  at Ihe Royal Canadian Legion  Cemetery In Hope.  He was survived by his wile  Nancy; son Patrick (Rita)  Bashaw, Alberta; two daughters,  Susan (Bob) Wells ol Hope, Sally  (Lonnle) Williams ol Seattle,  Wash., eight grandchildren, Lenny, Kim, Heidi, Nadine, Kelly,  Kayline. Wyall and Kassla; three  brothers, Alfred (Jennie) ol White  Rock, Francis of Vancouver; two  sisters, Eileen (John) Hanna ot  Connecticut, Kathleen Hope of  Mill Valley, Calif. He was  predeceased by his parents.  Donations may be made lo  Canadian Cancer Society.     #29  BATH: Percy Morris on July 9,  passed away on Keats Island.  Lovingly remembered by his wile  Barb, children, grandchildren,  numerous relatives and many  Iriends. No service al his request.  Privale cremation arrangements  through Devlin Funeral Home.  #29  FLAY: Albert Walter passed away  Tuesday, July 10th, 1990 al Ihe  age ol 80 years. Survived by son  George; daughter Barbara; stepson Gordon; 9 grandchildren; 1  great-granddaughter and close  friend Kathleen. Memorial service  was held at Valley View Funeral  Home, Surrey, BC on Saturday.  July 14th at 2 pm. Reverend  Harold Jest officiated, cremation.  In lieu ot flowers, donations may  be made to Ihe Cancer Society.  A lime for family,  A time for grandchildren,  A lime for friends,  Wall, dead, grandpa.       #29  Thank You  Stars to Peninsula Typewriter,  Fletcher's Meal, Schneider's  Meat, Shop Easy (Myrna Harris),  Milore Nursery. B&J Store,  Labatts. and all the volunteers,  without whom the Country Fair of  Hallmoon Bay would not have  been Ihe greal success il was!  #29  The Beat Deo�� Atowtd!  COAST NEWS CLASSIFIEDS  $/|00  4  (minimum) for 10 words  25'  each additional word  (Births, Lost & Found FREE!!  "Suite Set?  CLASSIFIEDS  !//  Pav for 2 weeks, gel the 3rd week TOEE  (When paid b\i  CASH. CHEQUE, or MONEY ORDER!  ALL CLASSIFIED ADS must be       ��  PRE-PAID belore insertion.  VISA & MASTERCARD accepted   M  81500  9100  up lo 10 words  each additional word  Yenir ael. featuring I Item only, will eun 4 con  seculive weeks, then will he cancelled unless  you instruct us to eenew it BY NOON  SATURDAY. INol available lo commercial  advertisers)  CLASSIFIED DEADLINE  Gibsons & Sechelt Offices NOOll  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  FAX: 886*7725  Available for public  Pender Harbour Office  FRIDAY 4:30 pm  Personal  Joel Brass & Associates are ottering a course. Handling stress:  Gaining control of your life. In  Sechelt July 28 & 29. .Contact  Marilyn Graggaln 885-2487 or  Judy Oldham 885-3183.      #30  Are you in an unhappy relationship? Call Ihe Transition House  lor fiee confidential counselling.  885-2944. TFN  Do you need some Inlormation to  deal with your legal problem? Call  Ihe Legal Information Seivlce  885-5881; Mondays and  Wednesdays 9-4. TFN  Sunshine Coast Single Parents  Association invites everyone lo an  evening ol fine dining and lecture  by Dr. Annelisse Robens for an  enjoyable, humourous and Inspiring presentation on 'building  communications'. For reservations. Linda 886-4682.       #30  TO YOUR HEALTH  Herbs have been used over the  centuries because Ihey provide  health-seekers with a natural  simplicity that Is In harmony wilh  the needs of lile. VITOL 27 is a  specially formulated herbal mixture. Call 886-8376 lor informalion. #30  Woman writer and nature lover,  simple living, seeks sincere  mature man for marriage. Write  Box 977, Cottage Grove. Oregon  97424, #31  Widow, 59. N/D, N/S wants boy  friend around same age, likes  dancing, walks, cards (Canasta),  conversation. Charlotte  885-5770. #29  Announcements  BROOKS & MILLER  FLOOR COVERINGS LTD.  Benjamin Moore Paints  Bill Wood  SECHELT  A Bus. 885-2923  Res. 885-5058  ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS  885-2896, 886-7272, 886-2954.  TFN  Does someone In your lamlly have  a drinking problem? Call Al-Anon  886-9903. 885-7484. Al-Ateen  886-2565. TFN  Phone us today about our selection ol beautilul personalized  wedding  invitations,  napkins,  matches, stationery and more.  Jeannies Gilts & Gems  886-2023  TFN  Adult children ol Alcoholics or  disfunclional families please call  885-5281 or 886-8165 for help.  TFN  Gibsons' best kept secret Is outl!  Lose up to 31 lbs. In one month.  Doctor produced and doctor  recommended. Call 24 hours toll  Iree 1-978-3092. #29  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. #30  SCANDINAVIAN NEWS  Pastor Svend Faarvang from Ihe  Danish Lutheran Church In Van.  would like to give Sunday services in Sechell, covering the  Sunshine Coast. All Danes &  Scandinavians interested please  phone .385-2908. Schedule TBA.  #30  Modce acrylic stucco textured  coalings. Raincoat Paints. Coast  sales rep. J. Boe. 886-7955.  #29  Modco acrylic stucco textured  coalings. Raincoat Paints. Coast  sales rep. J. Boe. 886-7955.  129  Michael Himir Registered  Massage TtMnpkt. Massage,  Reiki, Reblrthlng. By appointment: 886-7589. #30  Looking for SHAKLEE products?  Nutritional supplements,  biodegradable cleaners, personal  care products. Call Dale  886-3805. Mavis 885-7464. 134  Continuing Education will have a  German language course In  Sechelt, Sept. 26, 10 sessions.  Info, 885-2045. #31  Whiskey Jack Nairn TeMtra  Boat trip to Princess Louisa July  22, July 29, $75 includes picnic  lunch and nature walk. 885-3971  885-7869. #29  Announcements  mm  VIDEO GAMES  CASSETTES  C.D.'S  % Arab, well schooled, gentle,  some riding experience recommended. Phone 886-2855.   #29  THEN AND NOW FURNITURE  HIGHWAY 101, OIBSONS  OuaMy Used FumRun  We now have a good selection ol  chests of drawers. Pocket books  on sale 25 ��� #31  Silver cross and chain, Secret  Beach or Beach at Franklin and  Cochrane area. 886-2625.   #29  Renaldo a male black cal with  white nose, tummy and toes. Upper Lockyer and Grauman area.  885-4832. #29  Special dark glasses. Left In  ladles washroom, Trail Bay Mall.  For eye problem. Reward.  885-9797. #29  Lost at boal launch at end of  Sakinaw Lake Rd.. tackle box full  of fishing gear. Reward. Call  883-9988 eves. #29  Long-haired, female tabby cat,  wearing white flea collar. Truman  Rd., Hallmoon Bay. She Is very  skittish and has seven toes on  each toot. 885-5166. #29  Male sable & white collie, last  seen Rai Portage Hill, July 10,  right rear loot hurt, reward. II  seen call 885-9840 or 886-9058.  #29.  On Lower Rd., between Cheryl  Ann Park 81 Joe Rd.. Roberts  Creek, lemale grey 8, white cat  with red collar and bell, reward.  886-2999. #29  Tinted bi-locals at Trout Lake,  July 11, claim at Coast News oflice, Sechell. #29  Tets  .S. Livestock  Bright, Clean Dog &  Cat Boarding  Dog Training  Science Diet  Pet Foods  886-8568  Horses for Rent. Overnight rides.  Western Lessons. Horseshoeing,  horse trailer lor hire or rent.  886-7467. #31  SPCA for Adoption  8 mo. Spaniel cross black female.  Cats (.Kittens. 886-4713.    #29  PETFOOD  SCIENCE DIET, IAMS,  TECHNI-CAL, NUTRO-MAX,  PURINA, WAYNE.  Also full line of bird seed  And much more.  Quality Farm 4 Garden  Supply Ltd.  Pratt Rd. 886-7527  TFN  SPCA SPAYINO 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  2 Yr. mule, gelding: split cedar  rails $2.50 each; 10" meal saw.  never used $400. 883-2977.  #29  PB Reg. German Shepherd pups,  Sunnydale Kennels, General  Delivery, Sechelt, Hwy. 101, 1  mile past Redrooffs Rd.       #29  Free to good home, 10 wk. old  kitten, orange: black male lab/  retriever cross, 10 mos. old  (neut.). 885-3600. #29  Purebred Shellie pups for sale.  886-8493. #30  Registered Pomerlan pup. male,  has shots, $500.886-3521. #30  Reg. Eng. Mastiff 5 yr. old male.  Exc. with children and livestock.  $250.886-8822 anytime.    #30  Young ring-necked pheasants for  sale. 886-2331. #31  Beautiful long-haired, spayed,  adult cat. 886-2684.      ���   #30  Piano Tuning  repilrs,  I^T  Ken Dtl|l��lsh  886-2843  Yamaha DX-10O programmable  keyboard.   As  new with  all  manuals. $450 OBO. 885-7008.  #31  Sunshine Piano Stoics  Tuning & repaiis, relinishing.  Free estimates. 885-3168.    #29  Wurlitzer 36" piano, tuned annually, includes bench, perfect  lor beginners, exc. cond.,  $1600.886-8625. #31  Finders  Keepers  Antiques, .  r CollectHrtes  Bethind the Chevron  at the Sunnycrest Mal  B88-4551  Mushroom Manure-Bark Mulch  Topsoil mixed-Hog Fuel  By the yard or truck lull. Top  quality products at reasonable  prices. You pickup 01 we deliver.  Phone anytime M5-5669.    TFN  Inglis auto, washer, exc. cond.,  guaranteed & delivered, $325.  883-9535. TFN  Speed Oueen reconditioned  dryer, $125, H/D Kenmore dryer,  $175. 885-4529 alter 6 pm.  #32sr  ANTIQUE tractor/cultivator &  disc. 22" Edge trimmer.  886-2460. #30  Good used cedar chest and old  kitchen cabinets 886-7351. #29  Good sized elec. working kiln.  Reas. 885-4432. #29  Small garage or shed for purpose  of a wood working, hobby shop,  by a 75 year old senior. Prel.  lower Gibsons area. 886-4973.  #29  WANTED: Cement mixer for  $100.885-9223. #31  Flat deck trailer, minimum size  6'x14'. Call Seasport Scuba  885-9830. #30  Used patio table and umbrella,  reasonable. 685-5840.        #31  Mast and sail lor 8' Sabot.  885-2802. #31  Owner's manual lor 1984 Chev  S10 pickup, automatic, 2.8 L  motor. 886-7166. #31  Free kittens, 5 cute kittens, 4  weeks old need homes wilh caring owners. You'll love them.  886-8923 eves. #29  Garage Sales  Huge Garage Sale, Sat., July 21.  Follow signs Gollvlew Road,  Madeira Park, 10 am-4pm.   #29  5011 Geer Rd��� Davis Bay,  household, misc. Sat., July 21,  10-3 pm. #29  July 21, 9am-1pm, Grantham's  Landing, brown house, corner of  Central & Church with Canadian  flag. #29  July 21st, 22nd, 10am-3pm, 518  ShawRd. #29  Surplus from 2 homes combined  into 1, dishwasher, vacuum, 10  speed, office furniture. Sat., July  21, 10-2, 8142 Frances Avenue,  Redroolls. #29  Barter 8.  Trade  1980 Yamaha 650 Special, approx. value $800. trade for small  sailboat, canoe or other small  boat, or WHY. 883-2952.     #30  Sears toilet, bone, $60; 3 BC Tel  phones, 2 line, hold conl. redlal  etc. $50 each; designer cocktail  table, office or home, chrome &  smoked glass $125. 886-3228.  #29  New, brown alum, windows, 3x5  5x5 & 8x5.866-8244. #29  Atari XE system and games; 10  spd bike; countertop stove; large  wall oven; bathtub; toilet.  886-7363. #29  HAY $4.00/bale  OATS $10.00/100 lbs.  RYE $10.00/100 lbs.  885-9357  TFN  t unit washer/dryer, $300; 1 HD  power drill plus large drills,  $300; 1 dryer, $100; 1 72  Caprice, $400; 1 two bar, $50; 1  combination square, $90.  886-4728 eves. #30  Complete living room set, Includes 3 tables 81 lamps, couch,  chair. 886-4641. #30  Klngslze Schrader wood heater,  top condilion, $450. 886-7050.  #30  6 YDS. DELIVERED  $40.00  LYLE FORBES  883-9907  Insurance salvage, matching  couch, loveseat and chair, reclining type, bids accepted until July  26. Diane, 885-3519. #30  RSF wood burner, used 2  seasons, $1000.885-5607. #30  Kenmore chest freezer, 16 cu.  ft., brand new condition, $250  OBO. 886-2419. #30  Two 28" trillghts - antique brass,  beige shades, each $50; 32"  amber glass ball swag lamp, 12'  chain. $25; 21" Zenith colour  TV, $150; 9 level Toshiba  microwave - full size, wood grain,  $200; Imperial sewing machine  in wood cabinet, $100.  886-2361 #29  Wooden cradle, mattress and  pads, $60.686-3980.        #29  30" GE electric range, avocado,  like new cond., $175; approx.  2500 linear feet 2x8 fir, t&g. used, clean, $450: 8 styrofoam  dotation billets, 19"x29"x44",  $200.883-2368. #29  Citrln pump. $45; Copco Cobra  gas rock drill, recond., $800; 2  Firestone HR 78.15 mis radial  tires, $140.885-4699.        #29  10 sp. CCM racing bike,  overhauled and guaranteed,  $250.685-9645. #29  FIREWOOD Vi ton pickup load,  Balsam ��� Hemlock - Fir. Split and  delivered $75. STOCK UP FOR  WINTER. 885-5032. #29  '86 Nishiki bushwacker ATB c/w  Blopace, Megabyte fires, new  Shimano XT rear Derallleur,  pump, H20 BTL/cage and  handlebar tool pouch, exc. cond.,  no rust, blue colour scheme, ask  $300; also near new Panasonic  personal Discman, AC/DC power,  home stereo adaptable, 2 phone  lacks and case, high quality  sound, $225. 866-3590 or  886-6923 eves. #29  Dishwasher, $130; exc. dbl. bed  and box spring, as new, wood  headboard and Irame, $225; coffee tables, desk and misc.  686-8374. #129  Utility box lor pickup Iruck,  $150.883-2433. #29  Cistern pump, $45; Copco Cobra  gas rock drill, recond.. $81X1; 2  Firestone HR 78.15 mis radial  tires. $140.885-4699.        #29  30" GE electric range, exc. condition, white, $150, OBO.  885-7604. #30  New Regency Radiant R3 AG  wood slove with glass door. Cost  $899, now $649. OBO.  885-2390. #30  Men's 10-spesed bicycle, straight  handlebars, $50; Ladles 5-spted  bicycle, $60.883-2179.      #30  FISHERMAN  SPECIAL  Chest Frau.tr For Sale or |  Trade lor Refrigerator  Call Steve at 885-9344 or |  ^85JJi368eyenlng*  SATELLITE SALES  Green Onion Earth Station  885-5644  TFN  Single bed, as new, c/w night  table, $150; antique dressing  table c/w mirror, $50; Slurp  microwave, $50; dining table,  $50; 8'xtO' grey rug c/w  underlay. $50. CHI 886-3868.        ta  5 sp. Norco tandem bike, $800.  886-9181. #29  I  m^mmmmmmmm  leMBeWMMI  tmmmmmltmailtmWmmmmmmmt Coast News, July 16,1990  23.  For Sale  Video: Canada Day parade  Sechelt. $20. E & E Photography  886-4586 or 685-3417        #30  Rough lumber tor siding, decking, fencing. 686-9633 or  886-942?. #30  ENTRY DOORS  Solid cedar or fir. 6 panel, 34"  and 36"x6'8", limited quantity.  $180. Timothy Clement. Cabinet  Maker. 886-8218. #30  Solid maple student's desk,  rocking easy chair, wicker coffee  table. 886-8376. #30  3' Round kitchen table, $10; briquette BBQ, $10; couch 8, chair,  $20: lawnmower, $10 (works  fine). 886-4642 #29  Queen water bed. 95% motionless, brown padded vinyl.  Also single box spring and mattress. 866-7928 #31  Aulo. AM/FM cassette, graphic  equalizer, hi-comp speakers.  $275. 885-4151, 885-7950.  #29sr  Klngslze motionless waterbed.  $300 OBO. 885-5378. #29  Lawn Boy mower, just serviced,  $150; 4 HP Johnson 0/B, new  carb., new water pump. $475  OBO. 885-7738. #29  Ladles 10 sp. Apollo bicycle.  $100 OBO, exc. cond. 885-2624.  #29  i  FAN ISLE'  FRESH  SALMONI  Gibsons Government Wharf  SUNDAY, JULY 22nd  7:00 a.m. - ?  886-6987 886-7700  Full size box liner for '88 or  newer GM pick up, $250;  12x12 lent, screen walls with  roll-up storm flaps. $150.  886-6566. #30  Nintendo games: Astyanay. 45:  Dragon Warrior. $35; Ninja  Turtles. $50; and more. Adrian  885-5050. #31  8 HP Rider lawn mower,  mechanics special, $250 OBO.  865-5962. #29  Danish chrome leather chair;  brown loveseat; area rug.  885-3475. #29  Craftsman 8" table saw. % HP.  $200.866-3940. #31  Good canning jars wilh rings,  $3/doz. 885-3737. #31  New plywood. 3/8" spruce  sheathing. $7; 5/8 spruce T&G.  $14.885-7830. #30  Single mom with Ihree kids that  go   to   school   looking   lor  reasonable computer. 885-2169.  #30  4 D/G wood Irame windows,  door, toilet, sink, melal bi-lold.  885-9516. #30  Cislern pump. $45; Copco Cobra  gas rock drill, recond.. $800; 2  Firestone HR 78.15 mis radial  tires, $140. 885-4699.        #29  Wooden cradle, mattress and  pads, $60.886-3980. #29  32' heavy duty alum. ext. ladder,  $490, value for $250; European  100% wool carpet. 117"x48".  French pattern. $800. 885-5663  eves. #29  30" GE electric range, avocado.  like new cond.. $175; approx.  2500 linear Met 2x8 fir. tSg. used, clean. $450; 8 styrofoam  notation billets, 19"x29"x44".  $200 883-2368. #29  10 sp. CCM racing bike,  overhauled and guaranteed,  $250 885-9645. #29  FIREWOOD * ton pickup load.  Balsam - Hemlock - Fir. Split and  delivered $75. STOCK UP FOR  WINTER. 865-5032. #29  '86 Nishiki bushwacker ATB c/w  Biopace, Megabyte tires, new  Shimano XT rear Derailleur.  pump. H20 BTL/cage and  handlebar tool pouch, exc. cond.,  no tust. blue colour scheme, ask  $300; also near new Panasonic  personal Discman. AC/DC power,  home stereo adaptable, 2 phone  lacks and case, high quality  sound. $225. 886-3590 Ol  886-8923 eves #29  Dishwasher, $130; exc. dbl. bed  and box spring, as new, wood  headboard and Irame, $225; col-  lee tables, desk and misc.  886-8374. #29  Utility box for pickup truck,  $150.683-2433. #29  , Single shot 22 rifle. $55; 303 Enfield ritle. $85; 16 gauge Browning aulo shot gun. $450.  885-7738. #29  Queen size foam mattress with  cover, perfect condition, used 1  month, original price $325, asking $120. 885-3324 after 2 pm.  #31  12  cu.  tt.   green  avocado  relridgerator, $225. 685-3873.  #31  30' Sears Range spotless condition $100. 866-9287. between 6  &7pm. #29  R t G New I Used  Household goods. We buy & sell.  Seaview Place. 686-8015.    #31  Golf clubs - Ladies RH starter set  c/w putter & bag. $80. Excellent  cond.866-9815after5p.m. #31  White Iridge, good condition  $200.886-2878. ,#29  Sacrifice, almond Inglis electric  range. Used only 4 months $595.  885-2324. #29  For Sale  Organic raspberries, u-pick $1  Ib. or order picked $2 Ib.  886-2932. #31  I 8a. Hea\ \  HORSESHOE BAYl  ���      PARKING  ��� Available  Call after 6 pm  925-3012  BOBCATt  MINI EXCAVATOR  FOR RENT  Attachments available.  DAY, WEEK, MONTH  UM538 #29  Fisher insert, facing & pipe $350  OBO. Bed chesterfield $150 OBO.  New bricks -Offers. 885-7441.  #31  Lawnmower: Sit-down tractor,  cost $1400. Best offer 886-2554  or 885-4151. #29sr  Trailer parts, propane stove, ice  box, galley sink, Winchester  30.30, 2 Cooeys single & tube.  886-7591 #29  12 yd. steel dumpbox. new hoist  cylinder and pump. $4000.  886-7064. #31  Colfee table. $15: large Coleman  chest cooler, $25; comfy old  chair. $10.885-3335.        #29  Bedroom suite. Ve bed. bookcase  headboard, 2 bureaus, night  lable, $300; walnul coffee table &  2 end tables, $75 ea. 885-3335.  #29  CASH PAID  For Some eCars and Trucks  Dead Car Removal  Abex Used Auto Parts  and Tewing  886-2020  TFN  1985 Nissan Micra. 52.000  kms.. auto, trans., AM/FM  cass.$4500.886-7217.   #29sr  1975 Ford cabover 5 ton Reefer.  all gas., gd. shape, $10,000.  925-2378 #30sr  '69 F-150. Supercab 300 -6-cyl..  5-spd., loaded. 40,000 kms..  $15.500.885-5700. #31sr  '56 International '/; ton. Good  body and running gear. $750  OBO. 686-2835. #29  1965 Comet. Good cond.. brand  new 302 V8. Quick sale $3000.  885-9869. #29  1984 Nissan 4x4. 5 speed.  $5000.885-2276. #30  My wile wants a house! '89 Isuzu  Trooper II 4x4. 5 sp., 6 doors.  22,500 kms. AM/FM cassette,  excellent condition. $17,300.  886-8784 #30  '75 Audi Fox Wag., 4 cyl.. rebuilt  eng. Runs very well. $1500.  886-8525. #30  1977 Honda Civic hatchback, not  running, needs battery, good  body and interior, sell as is.  $200.886-3980. #29  1979 Ford F250. low mileage and  9ft' Scamper camper. $5200  OBO. 886-3109. #29  '74 Capri V-6, 4 sp.. good tires,  runs well. $550 OBO. 886-8374.  #29  '1977 Honda Civic, good cond.,  lauto, $1000080. 886-8548. #29  1979 Olds Supreme Brougham,  blue, sunrool. rear del., till  ��� wheel, door locks, am/tm  cassette, good shape, great buy!  $1500lirm. 886-4973.        #29  1984 Grand Prix, lully equipped,  power sunrool. A/C. Alpine  stereo, good cond. through,  $6500.886-4973. #29  1981 Datsun 280ZX. fuel inj. 5  sp.. 6 cyl.. T-roof. PW. PM.air.  black & silver, new TA tires, exc.  cond.. $7000 OBO 885-9224.  #29  1978 GMC 1 ton Hal deck, c/w  16' goose neck trailer. $5500  OBO. 885-9513. #29  1977 F800 Ford S/A dumptruck.  open to offers. 885-9513.     #29  '87 Celebrity station wagon.  Chev.. loaded exc. cond., seats  7. lady driven, $10,000 lirm.  685-9830.   ' #32  1981 Chevelle 2 dr., exc. cond..  $1800 OBO. 885-7906.        #29  2 1990 MUSTAN6 2 door. 8 cylinder. 5 speed  �� 1989 PRELUDE 2 door. 4 cylinder. 5 speed  S 1989 PROSE LX 4 cylinder, 5 speed  % 1989 MUSTANG COBRA V8.5 speed  S 1989 TEMPO 2 door. 4 cylinder. 5 speed  1 1989 DODGE ARIES 4 cylinder, automatic  K 1989 CAVALIER SW 4 cylinder, automatic  2 1989 ARIES 4 door. 4 cylinder, automatic  % 1989 TEMPO 4 door, automatic  �� 1988 TOWN CAR 4 door. 8 cylinder, automatic  �� 1988 600 SEDAN 4 door, 6 cylinder  I 1987 ESCORT WGN 4 door. 4 cylinder, automatic  8 1987 TAURUS SDN 4 door. 4 cylinder, automatic  I 1987 TOPAZ SDN 4 door, 4 cylinder, automatic  3 1987 TEMPO GL 4 door. 4 cylinder. 5 speed  5 1987 COUGAR 2DR/CPE vs. automatic  3 1986 DELTA '88 4 door sdn. 6 cylinder, automatic  I 1986 TAURUS 4 door. 6 cylinder, automatic  �� 1986 TAURUS GL 4 door. 6 cylinder, automatic  jjjj 1986 CAMARO 2 dooi. vs. automatic  5 1986 CUTLASS SW 4 door, 6 cylinder, automalic  I 1986 ESCORT L 4 door. 4 cylinder, automatic  jj 1986 CELEBRITY 4 door, 4 cylinder, automalic  i 1985 TOYOTA SW 4 door, 4 cylinder, automatic  j 1985 COUGAR 2 door, 6 cylinder, automatic  M 1985 TRANS AM 2 door. 8 cylinder, automatic  �� 1984 MUSTANG HTBK 2 door, V6, automatic  a 1984 TEMPO GL 2 door. 4 cylinder, 5 speed  I 1984 LTD 4 door, V6, automatic  I 1984 LTD SEDAN 4 door, V6, automatic  jj 1984 ESCORT * door, diesel. 5 speed  5 1984 CHARGER 2 dooi. 4 cylinder, automatic  g 1983 BUICK SKYLARK 6 cylinder, automatic  I 1983 LE SABRE SDN 4 door. V8. automatic  S 1982 TRANS AM 2 door cpe, VS. automatic  =j 1982 EXP 2 door, 4 cylinder, automatic  5 1982 ESCORT WAGON 4 cylinder, automatic  1 1982 LYNX HTBK 2 door. 4 cylinder, automatic  y 1982 CAVALIER 4 door. 4 cylinder, automalic  S 1982 TRANS AM 2 door, vs. automatic  >��� 1981 TRANS AM V8, automatic  ��� 1981 GLC 2 door, 4 cylinder. 4 speed  = 1980 COUGAR XR7 2 door, vs. automatic  E 1980 GRANADA 2 door. 6 cylinder, automatic  11980 FIESTA HTBK 2 door. 4 cylinder  S1979 MUSTANG CPE 2 door, vs, 4 speed  ii 1979 T-BIRD VB, automatic  11977 PARIS SDN 4 door, V8. automatic  2 1974 PORSCHE 911S 2 door, V6, 5 speed  ��� 1974 COUNTRY SQUIRE V8, automatic  a        USED TRUCKS   e| 1990 F-250 4x4 vs. 5 speed  11989 F-150 V8, 5 speed  S1989 BRONCO IIV6.5 speed  m 1989 F-250 4x4 V8. automatic  �� 1989 BLAZER 4x4 V6. automatic  Bw 1988 F-150 4X4 V6.5 speed  u, 1988 AEROSTAR SW 2 door. V6. automatic  11988 WAGONEERvs! automatic  p 1988 F-150 V8,4 speed  11988 AEROSTAR V6. automatic  E1987 AEROSTAR SW 2 door, V6. automatic  N1986 RANGER PU ve  f-. 1986 RANGER SC V6. automatic  S1986 F250 4x4 V6,4 speed  91986 BRONCO SW 2 door, V6,5 speed  S| 1986 RANGER P/U V6, automatic  ft 1986 RANGER P/U V6,4 speed  11986 BRONCO IIV6.5 speed  31985 RAMCHARGER wagon, vs, 4 speed  ���11984 BRONCO II 4X4 V6,4 speed  ,31984 DODGE PICK-UP 2 W/0, V8. standard  * 1979 GMC CREW CAB 2 W/D, V8. automatic  u, BOXLINER 8853281      DL 5936  2  1  j IM3MMII L  %MaU<u��i<mii<nHm*vmw<iMl  1977 F800 Ford S/A dumpltuck. |  openlooffers. 885-9513.     #29  1977 Honda Civic, good cond..  auto. $1000 OBO. 886-8548 #29  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 ,i potential two million leaneis  $165 for 25 words $3.15 per additional word       Call the Coast News at 885-3930  AUTOMOTIVE  Adiva Auto Broken, disposal  ���ejent lor Active Bailiff Services.  Rtepossessions, ��� si ale. legate,  can, trucks, motorhomes, tioals.  Cal Mr. Price (only), (604)434-  1819. D5476  BUSINESS OPPOHTUMTiCS  START YOUR own Import/export  business, even apart time. No  money a experience Since  1948. Fim brochure: Wade  World Trade, do Cdn. Smell Busi-  MMM..OM.W1.1140 Bel-  eteny Rd. N. it, Scarborough.  Ontario. M1H1H4.  Stationery end dlloe equipment  ten located in the beautilul end  rmpa, crowing Fnaer Valey em  otBritahColumbe.. Willconsider  ���I serious often lor aswts ex  etiansdCompany. RefatyloBox  IB, c/o The AbboMord News,  S4375 Cyril Street, Abtoolslord,  B.C..V2S2H5.  Apptiance* rmk business IS  mutter laundromat and 3 bdrm  hone* In Princeton. Pkg ileal,  $125,000. 1/3 down, owner will  tame Ihe net. Plait 487-6727  Retort, Kimlexpe area Fully  temped, steml-nindt, Logcon-  etruakxi. Excellent llfhing in 6  Wh PMuraequt. attapdon-  M lor price d house. $86,000.  WllMlst. 1-3767970.  Dicta. Deck*. Decta. Weaiher-  dekCanada'i leading euppHtr d  mmttpmol *l>Mt vinyls lor ��  de*okt,beilK��vlet.rooldecki"rid  pooleurroundt. Hatallcensed  dHlenhlp available in this area.  kw.nm.nl can tie at low aa  86,000 and Indudetoptning m-  vemory.toolt and mrtig In utot  eindlralilaiioniwwtlttolliot  tyattmt. Thttteucctssluldeal-  erehipe can run at tkhtr lui or  pavt-lkne opanltana. eSontadeMr.  5BJCT (804)880-1200 coeod.  BUSINESS PERSONALS  ORDER VOUR "LOVE STUFF-  BY .MAIL FROM OUR NEW  LOVER'S LANE CATALOGUE!  You'it ataund privacy and oecu-  rity from our eslabliehed storel  Check us out in Ihe B88 IN  HOME SHOPPING! BEST SELECTION! GREAT SERVICE!  teVcalakigiit: LOVER'S eLANE  BOUTIQUE, 1074 SHOPPERS  ROW, CAMPBELL RIVER, B.C..  VW 2C6. PHONE (eS04)20eS-  1010.    EDUCATION  Rewarding Prdessloiial Cirtert  EtedroeVtit, Thermolytlt, Blend.  800 In. Registered Tradt  School. Financial asaitfance  avatsbit. Canadian Etodmlytit  Coikot, #201-13303-72nd, Surrey, B.C. V3W 2N5. (604)597-  1101.  FREE: 1990 guldi to dudy-al-  home corrtapeXKtonce. Diploma  oourtet lor prestigious careen:  Accounling, Alrcond��loning,  Booketefxhg, Business, Commetot-  ogy, eCetdronica, LtgaVMtdM  eStcrelaiy, Psychology, Travel.  Granton, (SA) 263 Adelaide Watt,  Toronto, 1-600-960-1972.  EQUeMKNT ��� MACHINERY  LogbuUera or -Shorloggor Truck.  fiwmexielaxlPreellceHyeJnejIc  Crant, 16' llatdtck GMC  ctbeovtr, Detroit 8V71N, good  nMtr, hydraulic winch, cable.  Asking 881,800. Equipment  trail* tamtam aula, It efcck. elk.  83500. 30*1000.  FOB BALE UK  LeWMng lixtura*. WedernCan-  ada* target! efapiay. Wholeaale  andntaf. Fret tdaluuue etna.  able. Noeburn Lighting Cenlre,  4600 East reading* St., Burnaby,  B.C.,  VBC  2KS.     -  (e304)29����M6  Phont:  FOR SALE MISC  S 6 N Home Shopping dub,  81,000 credit lint guanmttd.  CaleTOWiexpeeiapeprovedappll  catkxi. (W4)38iW959, 3811  kma St., Vedoria, B.C.. V8Z 3R8.  Trampolines: Buy direct. Huge  13x13. only $998. 14tl round  only (896. Delivery and atl-up  Included, some reeslrkxlorie apply.  Parts and rentals. 10 year warranty. 1-222-1263 Mon-Sal or  ton-tree 1-.M0-663-2261 any-  wturelnB.C.  LOVE NEST. -ORDER BY  MAL". -Lover's Toys, Sexy  Novelties. - $4 odor calaiogut.  Low Nest. 161 East tai St.,  North Vewcouver, B.C., V7L IK.  (604)987-1175. SeslNaedav-  try other week.   Summer Cltaranot gaa Urtplaoat  Valor type, 20 BTU 81.1M lor  t825(c,l^rl��eplsceislto). .Ship  anywtim. <Cal8��<V440624liran-  TRAMPOLINES - 14'  -FUNSPOr. 8660. Moneybede  guannlet. FretiMMry. Meior-  dtr now - save hundreds $$$.  Avoid GST. Cal Trampoa Inc.  toll-free 1-800-3874214 w  (416)761-1822 coettd.  QARDEMNQ  THE ULTIMATE GAROENERS  eSTORE. 1,000'e d produda,  yiatnliouats, tiydrcponice, huge  booketltdion. $4 lor catalogue  M d monty saving ooeupont.  Weswm Waltr Fauna, 1103.  20120*4lh Ave., Langley. B.C.,  V3A4P7.  .TeiANKETCLASSIenD  AIM  Reach more ItvantSmWon  reaedtrakir|uH$1eSS.OO.  Ans��tmdiaing-BmalB\nr  HEALTH  VITAMIN DISCOUNTS. Since  1973. offering high quality-lowest  eOriojs on Vitamins, Minerals,  Heitxs, Body Building and Weight  Loh, Supplements. Hair Treat-  n��nl, Skin Care and ktore. FREE  CATALOGUE Write: VITAMIN  DISCOUNTS, DefJt BC15, 260  S.W. Marine Drive, Vancouver,  B.C..V5X2R5. 1 -800^63-0747.  In Vanoouvar, 321-7000.  HELPWANTED  Train lo manage an Apartment/  Condominium complex. Tht  ejovtmmenl licensed homesludy  otrtlticalion Includes free plaoe-  menltssislanoe Free brochure:  (604)681-5456 Or: RMTI, 1120-  7MW.PeHKatr,Vancouver.B.C,  V6C1H2.  HOUSEWIVES. Mothers and In-  lerealed persons needed knmedi-  attly to sell toys and gits lor National Home Party Plan No In.  vtttmtnl. deliveries or money  ���adeodlon, Ca(519)25fr7905  CertWed machinist lor small ma-  chkit shop in Fort Nelson, B.C.  FuH-leme position. (604)774-  7806 edaya, (604)774-3858 eve-  Exptiienoed red cedar shake  takack cullers. You musl supply  your ejuwi (xnwrsaw and work  -<m. Camp wok (135/oord. 478-  Tht Rtvtlstoke Curing Club Is  iTOw.iix��pletigap(*calit>nslwttie  potliondtetmakertoilhe 1990/  91 Melton. Please subm* res-  umt to Box 1359, Revtestoke,  B.Corphonel-aJT-iSaae  WANTED: 77 people who leave  eittniantixxtsslijliiiilhlheirrjre-  vlouteJrtiolosewwghl Doctor  rtoommtnded. 100% natural.  FiMMmry. Vita. Tolllreein-    km 1-878O072  PERSONALS  HAS YOUR BODY BECOME A  TOXIC WASTE DUMP? Learn  how you can think dearly again.  Cal 1-800-FOR-TRUTH(1-*��-  367-8788).  Mastercard guaranteed intlanl  approval. Bad credit. Nocredl.  Beankruilcy. Noprctxem. No one  relused. Qualifications todal  ineuranct numbtr. Ovtr 18.  Maikatlng enquiries welcomt.  (604)765-0017.  FREE PERSONALITY TEST.  Your personality itelermlntt your  happiness. Know why? Call tha  Dianetlca Mint 1-800-367-  8788.  MERRY WIDOW--34, S'B",  120Ds��� (39-28^6) damsel in dt-  tress needt a sensuous man ae  my financial aedvitar. I am pretty,  seSsepely, blonde, and blut-tytd.  ePItaat wrilt to Amaneda, Sit. R,  fox 4815, MPO. Vanoouvar,  B.C..V664A6.  REAL ESTATE  RELAX COUNTRY LIVING.  1,5,10 ten Ids. Waltr, hydro,  Ithptiont, river view ind river  from. 30 mlesvwtlol Kamloops.  Calcoltd: (eS04)373-22e82.  166 ACRE8, GRAND FORKS  ma. Original ranch bueMingt.  Hydro, ptarMig, near din, gating, ewimmlng. boating, IWiing.  Privtlt. $119,000. 987-0061.  ���LANKCTaASSIFW)  For jeat $1155.00 you can  pleict a 25 word c  lead  tdkiovHlOOiMimpaptre  lhroughoulB.C.��Yukon.  For more inlotmdlen cai  yowlexdiwwipiVKorta  BCYCNA dlica at (604)  1984 Honda Civic 4 dr wagon,  immaculate, exc all-round,  automatic, good 4-speaker  stereo, new rubtier, new exhaust  system, always garaged. $4900  firm. Phone 883-2641.        e/29  77 Onwga 2 di. PS. PB. low  mileage. $750 0B0.' 886-3735  eves. #29  '80 AMC Eagle Station Wagon,  4-wheel drive, auto. P/S, PB.  850O0 mil - great tires, great running cond. $1800.886-3680.#31  '76 Honda Civic $e500 OBO.  886-9815 after 5 pm. #31  72 t, 73 VW vans for parts  .985-9553 after 6 pm or lv.  message. #31  '81 Cltevette, 2-dr., 4-spd, good  condition. $1500885-7906. #31  ,1986 Ford TempoL, $5000  883-2906. #29sr  74 Cutlass Supreme HT. P/B.  P/S, $485. 885-3585       #29sr  '75 Ford LTD SW. PW/PB/PS.  propane powered, spare parts.  65.000 miles on rebuill engine,  body in good shape. $1475: 80  =/. ton van. Ford Club Wagon,  PS/PB, 2 bunk seats. CB. body  and mechanical exc. cond..  $2750 or tiade lor PU truck  885-1981. #29  1982 Ponliac J2000 standard  front wheel drive. 90.000 km. 4  dr.. great cond.. $2500.  886-9572 after 7 pm. #29  '87 Camera, silver, red int., good  cond.. loaded, $10,000 OBO.  886-7013. #29  MUST SELL 1975 F250 truck,  runs good, body rough, all oilers  considered. 886-9127.        #29  1986 white Honda CRX. blue interior, bra, louver, snow lires &  all-seasons. $10,000 or $11,000  w/sport mags & tires: 1988 S10  4x4 S/B V6, 5 sp.. |et black.  49k. exc. cond. extras optional.  885-3600 after 5. #29  1975 Mazda 2 dr.. low mileage,  good cond.. $650 OBO.  885-7738. #29  '84 Nissan kingcab. canopy, exc.  cond., 5 sp.. 68.000 mi., new  lubber. $6200 OBO. 886-4664.  #30sr  '75 Audi Fox Wag, 4 cyl rebuilt  eng. Runs very well $1500.  886-8525. #30  1977 Honda Civic hatchback, not  running, needs battery, good  body and interior, sell as is.  $200.886-3980. #29  1979 Ford F250. low mileage and  9'/!' Scamper camper. $5200  OBO 886-3109. #29  74 Capri V-6.4 sp.. good tires.  runs well. $550 OBO 886-8374.  #29  1984 Grand Prix, lully equipped,  power sunrool. A/C. Alpine  stereo, good cond. through.  $6500.886-4973.- #29  1981 Dalsun 280ZX. luel inj.. 5  sp., 6cyl.. T-rool. PW. PM. air.  black & silver, new TA tires, exc.  cond . $7000 OBO. 885-9224.  #29  1978 GMC 1 Ion flat deck, c/w  16' goose neck trailer. $5500  OBO. 885-9513. #29  87 Celebrity station wagon.  Chev.. loaded, exc. cond . seals  7. lady driven. $10,000 lirm.  885-9830. #32  1975 Jeep J20. new canopy,  rebuilt 360. rebuilt Ironl drive,  good rubber, new slarter. exhaust system, shocks, brakes,  have receipts $2500. Phone  885-7124. #31  1978 Firebird, good cond.. must  be seen. $3800 OBO 885-9035.  #32ss  1967 Bug. Calilornia Special,  lowered, cuslom paint, mags,  new 1600dual port, many special  parts, very last. $4000 OBO  885-3865 #32ss  1972 Volvo 164. good working  cond. some rust leather interior.  80.000 miles $800 Call  886-9162 #29  81 Honda Civic, automatic, good  cond   $2300 OBO 886-2736  #29  76 Cadillac EL Coiado silver.  exc. cond.. loaded, low mileage.  $3195 886-3212 #29  19B4 Chev 4x4. 6 2 I diesel.  automatic hubs. 5 sp auto. 2  tanks, lilt. AM/FM cassette,  canopy, good cond ,$1100 OBO.  Phone 886-3940 #32ss  1967 Cougar slock 269. V8.  auto. PS/PB. good running, exc.  interior, needs body work. $1150  OBO 885-2339. #30  78 Ford Fiesta, original ownei,  new clutch, sunrool. $1050 080.  886-2706. #29sr  1985 Toyota Tercel. 2 dr.. auto,  gd. cond.. $5500. 885-4520  eves. #30sr  1972 Ford van. Equipped with  bed, table, cupboards. Good condition. Price negotiable.  886-3033. #30  1988 Suzuki Forsa. 30.000 km.  5 sp.. 4 door hatchback, very  clean, nice cat, $6500 OBO  886-7969. #30  76 Blazer, 350, automatic. 4x5  with older 16' travel Irailer,  $2(X��. will sell separate; '81  Suzuki PE 175 dill bike. $400  OBO: other household items.  886-8986 #30  1981 Datsun pickup, rusted but  runs. $400 OBO. 885-5607. #30  1971 VW Beetle, good cond,  $1000 OBO. 885-7427.        00  1983 Nissan Sentra,2dr.,htbk..  sunrool, excellent condilion.  $3000OBO. 885-3757eves. #30  Campers  Motorhomes  1978 Winnebago "Brave" Class  "A". 24,200 miles. 1134 Flume  Rd. $24,500. #29  Fully equipped camper with or  without pick-up truck. Otters  886-3936. #31  75 GMC raised root, sleeps 4,  new rebuilt 350 and trans, new  brakes, captain chairs, duai batteries - tanks, ice box. stove.  886-2843 #31  19' Sangster FWC. new seats,  manifold, battery etc. Trailer  $4800 430-5373. #30  Cal 20 sailboat with trailer. 10 HP  Honda, dinghy and many extras.  $3800 886-2430 #29  26' Clipper marine sailboat, lull  headroom.' D/S. CB. Johnson  0/B on EZ-load tandem trailer,  surveyed at $8500. reduced to  $7000. See at 9216 Truman, off  Brooks Road. Haltmoon Bay.  885-3472. #29  LET'S TALK  MONEY  lets gel together and sell  your RV unit II we can't sell  it we II buy it Free Appraisal  .ind pickup anywhere  LANTZVILLE RECREATION  COMPANY LTD.  mi re.. 1-800-663-4234  D7363  1987 deluxe molor home. 24'.  perfectly clean and A1 condilion.  886-8481. #29sr  1989 Prairie Schooner 36' 5th  wheel, loaded. $46,700.  886-7489. #30sr  Trailer. Boler. good condition.  Sleeps 3. spare wheel, $1500  OBO. 885-9772. #30sr  1976 Tioga-ll. 20' motorhome.  360 Dodge, lully equipped, excellent condition. $8900 OBO  883-9211 #30sr  23' Iravel Irailer. $4500 OBO.  883-2930alter9:30pm       #29  1982 Dodge long van. slant 6. 3  spd.. 0/D. partly camperized  with new driveaway side tent,  great mileage, no rusl. perfect  cond.. 42.000 mis. $5600.  885-7251. #29  22'A' Fiberform cabin. I/O 166  Merc, extras to much to list, anchor winch to swim grids, $5500  886-8779. #30  12 tt. aluminum boat. Lund C/W  9 8HP Meic and Irailer. $1650.  885-5125 or 885-5916.     #31s  1976 18' cuddy cabin. 140 HP  Merc I/O. head. CB. canvas lop.  sounder. FW cooling, as new, on  trailer, needs Dattety. $6000.  883-2688 #30  22' Bayline. Volvo 140. depth  soundei.CB. anchor, winch, etc.,  extra 7 5 Mercury, $12,500.  Madeira Marina. Pad #9.      #30  Apollo 1V inflatable boat, c/w  9 9 HP 0/B Johnson, $1500  OBO 886-2419. #30  26' Clipper Marine Sailboat, full  headroom. D/S. CB. Johnson  0/B on EZ-load Tandem Trailer   i  Surveyed at $8500. Reduced to e  $7000. See at 9216 Truman, oil '  Brooks Road.  Hallmoon  Bay.  88b-3472 #30  ir inflatable boat, hardwood  lloor. Good shape. 685-4699. <  morn or eves. #30  1974 Class C motorhome.  Dodge chassis, good cond . low  mileage 885-9088. #29  27V; Kuslom Koach. lull balh.  new awning, very well kept.  $9800 885-9784. #30  20' trailer (Free Spirit). Holiday  Rambler, sleeps 4. Iridge. stove,  heater, etc. $6500 Madeira  Marina. Pad #9 #30  1975 Honey camper, sell-cant.  including Hush toilet and shower,  exc. cond.. $3200 OBO  885-3602. #30  1976 Ford with 8 camper. J/a ton  with 2 gas tanks. 360. auto, PS/  PB. good cond.. $2200  685-2476. #30  1976 29' Trophy 5th wheel with  PU attachment Good condition,  allotdaole accommodation  Presently set up in a private campground with phone and cable  $7500 OBO 885-5503.  886-8822 #30  1975 22' travel Irailer. $7000  For more info 885-3781.       *29  16' travel trailer, good cond  886-9959. #31  1978 11' Husky camper, stove,  lurnace. 3-way tndge. 110 & 12  volt wired, dbl sink, water,  toilet, hydraulic lacks, plus lie*  down bar. exc cond . $3500  Phone 886-3401 #31  16 Travelaire Irailer, slove, furnace, porta-potli. sleeps 6. good  cond . $3200 OBO Phone  886-3940 #32ss  16' trailer. 3-way Iridge. full  oven, stove. 2-way water. 3-way  lights lloor lurnace. $2500  886-7591. #29  OUTBOARDS FOR SALE  9 9-20-30-40-50-70 HP  8-1989 Evinrudes. Excellent  condition. Lowes Resort.  883-2456. TFN  Yes! There is a reliable local pro-  pellor repair service 885-5278.  TFN  1989 9.9 Mariner, excellent condilion. $1100 883-2211.   #29sr  For Sale: Float with building.  886-8058 #29sr  Sailboat. 17', wooden day sailer  3 sails. 6 HP molor. moorage included. $2000.886-4642     #30  1976 22 Cal-glass. 2151/0.270  Volvo leg. good condition. $5400  Bill. 886-2191 alter 6 pm,     #b1  Small boat trailer, up to 14' boat.  $200 OBO 883-9278. #31  22V boal. 302 engine, extra  Volvo parts. 51500 OBO  883-9278 #31  32 Farrell - lilted oul as pleasure  or charter boat - lully equipped  and ready to go. Chev 454 engine  c/w all electronics salety &  fishing equipment can be seen at  Shilcomb Lookout. Madeira Park,  $47,500. 580-2433 days,  580-6633 eves. 657-3823  cellular #31  30 disp cruiser, 340 Chry dual  hyd. str. live bail lank. VHF/CB.  slereo. sounder $7950 OBO.  885-2814.885-2515        #32sr  14 ft. aluminum boat $625: 7 5  hp Gamefisher 0/B $375; 4 hp  Seagull 0/B (needs work) $400  OBO 886-2364. #31  18' Sangster 120 hp 4 cyl. I/O  Sounder, trailer. Good cond.  $4250 OBO. 886-9047.     #32ss  MMfVSlTB.  Cal25. lully equipped, moorage  included. $11,500 886-8706  #30sr  SAIL THE WORLOWIND'    !  Live aboard, dream, plan cruise^  Mexico. South Pacilic. 40 It. centre cockpit sailing kelch. lully oil"!  shore equipped, ready lo go."'  Perkins 4 cyl. diesel auto-pilot"  Sat-Nav. RDF. etc.. fridge!*  stove/oven, hot shower. I.  washrooms. 4 dbie berths, lots!  ol storage, come see now Slip!  B-29. Gibsons Marina #36'  1984 14V? Sangster. deep V. 40!  HP Merc. 2 HP Yamaha kicker;!  many extras trailer. $3500 OBOvi  885-3865 ��3?ss;  Achilles inflatable 10";   nearly^  new  $1800  16' aluminum boat!  trailer. $350  3 5 HP Nissan ��  circ  motor. $550. hardly used'  885-2045 #3t  MCM.MC   M.N.A.M.S.  MA B.Y.C.  ��� Marine  Surveyors and Consultants  65 HSP Merc outboard. Excel,  cond $1200 12'alum, boat wilh  9.5 hsp Johnson $500. Norman  886-7919. #29  Carloda. N' 43' D-licence packer  $28,000. K. Farrell 685-1126  weekends or gen/del. Egmont.  #30sr  Marine Mechanic available.  886-8101.  TFN  Samson 37' FC sailboat.  Bluewaler Liveaboard. well built.  comfortable, loaded. $36,000.  886-7400. #29sr  13.6 Gregor alum boat & 15 HP  Johnston. Used 6 hours.  886-3367. #29  10 fibreglass dinghy, gooe).  cond .$300080.885-4646 #2ff  Sailboat 14' fibreglass twin keel!;;  custom built, safety hull will)-  cabin. 5 years old. Honda il  stroke 5 HP outboard. 3 sails;!!  this boat is immaculate, can be!  seen al Gibsons Marina. $5800!!:  Call 886-BOAT #3t!<  Mobile Homes  1981 14x70'. Selma Visla Park-.  5 appliances. $34,500!  885 7729 eves. #29sf  1981 12x60 2 bedroom mobile}  home w/fireplace. incl - 4 appliances, drapes and 10'x20'r  sundeck. al! around exc. cond:*  caipets throughout, ready lo be",  moved, price $28,900. Call-  886-7943eves. #29,"  12x68' 3 bdrm. mobile home on!  pad. ocean view, storage shed!  Selma Visla Trailer Park!  $28,000 OBO 885-5378.     #29   ������-  mtmjmmmmm  MBMd 24.  Coast News, July 16,1990  Mobile Homes  USED HOMES  STARTING AT:  ��12,900" FOB  Collect 580-4321  Pleasant. 3 bdrm. double wide.  Sunshine Coast Trailer Park.  $22,000 886-7400. #31  FAMILY PARK  '155/month  only ss urn  with MAP. Program 0AC  Call Collect 580-4321  WHY PAY RENT?  5% or '2000"  down will put you into  this 2 or 3 bedroom  home ol your choice  with M.A.P. program.  Home includes stove. Iridge.  carpel & drapes plus many  olher options Family t, adull  parks available.  Call collect  580-4321  Ask about our special  Incentive program.  Motorcycles  '83KawlKDX175asnew,$1000  OBO. 885-5492. #29sr  1982 Honda 750, 20,000 kms.  lairing, luggage rack, full cover,  fair shape, $1200. 886-8450.  #29sr  K  In Stock at  EN MAC  cycle  Oil Filters. Batteries. Tires.  Riding Bear. etc.  Phone Jay at 886-2031  1986 KX125. Re-Built. $1350.  885-9557. #30sr  1980 Honda 900 CB, new tires,  paint job. chrome, mufflers,  recently tuned-up/with saddle  bags, helmet. 885-5160.     #29  1984 Honda Aero 80 scooter,  auto, windshield, basket, low  miles, $595 OBO. 886-7831. #30  Wanted to Rent  Prof. N/S couple & daughter  moving to Gibsons area. Require  2-3 bdrm home near ferry. Sept.  1st or earlier. Nan Judd  885-1916.  #30  Student needs room/board in  good home. Close lo Cap College.  Sept-May. N/D, N/S. Excellent  references. 886-4711.        #30  Mature, responsible gentleman  requires 1 or 2 bdrm. suite, apt.,  house or what have you. Long  term. 886-7741 or leave  message, Mr. Townsend  884-5427. #31  Single working woman seeking  accommodation in Sechelt village  immediately, refs. avail.  885-3650. #31  Married couple, both hospital  employees, seeking place to rent,  non-smokers, no pets, no  children, mature and responsible.  Phone 886-8775 after 5 pm. #29  WANTED  TO RENT  Rental accommodation is  required lor new employees  of Howe Sound Pulp and  Paper Limited.  We are currently seeking  modern 3 fo 4 bedroom family homes which can accommodate both children and  pets, in the Gibsons to  Sechell area; monthly rentals or leases are acceptable.  Persons with available accommodation should contact  the Employee Relations  Department at 884-5223.  -#^  Howe Sound  Pile*     111     HPII     ilMIIII  Bed 8, Breakfast  The Rosy-Lee Bed & Breakfast,  wonderful view of Gibsons Harbour. 886-8097. #30  lor Rent  Gibsons Furniture Waterfront 2  BDRM. Weekly in Aug. or permanent 886-8435. #29  Roberts Creek Hall avail.,  dances, parties, weddings,  equipment rental. Yvonne  .385-4610. TFN  MINI STORAGE  886-8628  #29  Waterfront home. Sechelt Inlet.  Lamb's Bay. 3 bdrm , large  deck, July 2 to 9th, 9th to 16th,  and July 30 to Aug. 6. $750 one  week, $1300 lor two weeks.  736-3638 or 731-0856.       #30  Gibsons, 2 bedroom, view suite.  $650 pei month. July 1st.  1-522-1962. #29  2 bedroom apt. in lower Gibsons,  close lo all amenities, new  building. 12 month lease. $695.  Phone 886-3420. #30  Shared accommodation, $300/  month, part utilities. 886-8277.  #30  Large bachelor suite. Sechelt  area, lull kitchen, full bath, N/S,  no pets, $450. damage deposit  on month's rent, avail. Aug. 15.  885-2476. #30  Sept-June 3 bedroom house. 2  bath, lurnished. N/S. no pets.  Roberts Creek. $1000/mo.  Phone 885-9516, #30  Lyons Road. Garden Bay. 1  bdrm.. new carpets, redecorated, W/D. $350 per mo.  922-7892.883-9691 #29  Large, single room, privale entrance, private bath, no cooking,  NS/ND preferred. $425 includes  hydro and cable. 866-2785.  #29  Rooms tor rent 886-7955.    #30  Year round moorage and RV  sites. 883-9177, 467-2140.  #29  Bachelor suite. $400. avail, immed. 885-6009. #29  Super deluxe 1500' sq. It. 3  bdrm. home, immaculate  throughout, all appliances, only  $l000/mo.. avail. Aug. 1, lease  okay. Call 885-6009 #29  3 bdrm., full basement home in  Gibsons area, avail. Aug. t.  885-2272 days. 886-6600 eves.  #31  2 bdrm. mobile home on property, satellite dish, storage shed,  $425/mo��� Gibsons. 686-2934.  #31  3 bedroom family home' in  Roberts Creek, 3 appliances,  N/S. avail, immed., $900.  1-791-6430. #29  3 bdrm. home Roberts Creek,  prefer non-smokers. $850/mo.,  pets okay, avail. Aug. 1.  921-9356. #29  Furnished room, own bathroom,  use ol all facilities, refs., N/S,  working, M/F. 885-7075.    #29  460 sq. ft. office/showroom, Gibsons. 886-3606. #31  Help Wanted  Waitresses  Bartenders  & Cooks  Full or Part-Time  filffit  Peninsula Motor Inn.   8862804-     I  Counter Assistant. Suit student.  Good hours. 885-2616. Ask for  Theresa. #29  Large view townhouse in (antral  Gibsons. All appliances, furnished, avail, weekly $300. Please  leave message 886-3013 or  649-2452. #31  PART-TIME  ACCOUNTING  CLERK  Sunshine Coasl Credit Union  has an opening lor a part-  time accounling clerk in the  Sechell Branch. The successlul candidate will have  completed a minimum ol second or Ihird year accredited  accounling courses and will  be computei literate wilh exposure to a variety ol software packages. Previous  credit union or banking experience would be an asset.  Resumes lo be directed lo  Ihe attention ol:  D. Elchu, General Manager  Sunshine Coait Credit Union  P.O. Bex 375  Sechell, B.C. VON 3A0  Aquarius Seafarms Ltd. is looking to fill farm technician positions for its Sunshine Coast  growout oepration, shift work.  Send resume to Box 2540,  Sechelt, BC VON 3A0. #32  Babysitter - Mon. to Fri.  Redroolls area. 885-5870 alter 5  pm. #30  F/T steno req'd for steno/tecep-  tlonlst and other duties, some accounting knowledge an asset.  Pender Harbour Credit Union,  883-9531. #29  Journeyman electrician for construction work, full time commencing .August 1, Setchelt area.  372-1611. #30  Help Wanted  FRONT DESK CLERK  Full Time  Some Evenings.  Apply In Person  Vfltti Resume At  CEDAR'S INN  F/T teller req'd. previous financial institution cashier experience  an asset. Pender Harbour Credit  Union, 883-9531 #29  WANTED. Lose unwanted weight  now! Doctor created, safe  guaranteed program. Eat lood  you love, we pay $$ lor your  results! 1-978-3095 toll Iree inlo.  #35  Young person required tor part  time work on gas tloal. Phone  Maureen at Hyak Marine Services, 9-5 pm, 886-9011.    TFN  DESK CLERK-lull lime it you are  people oriented and well-groomed  we would really like to talk lo you  Apply in person to the Bella  Beach Motel, Davis ,9ay       #30  Short order cook, will train.  dishwasher/prep, person.  Wakefield Inn. 885-7666.     #29  Wanled: Overweight people to  lose up to 25 lbs/month and  earn extra $$. Ooclor recommended. 100% guaranteed. Toll  free t-978-3064. #29  HOUSEKEEPERS (Maids)  weekends and part-lime. Contact  in person Bella Beach Motel.  Davis Bay. #30  Reduced rent in exchange lor pet  setting, gardening, some  housekeeping, handiwork, for  reliable, mature. N/S. N/D in  waterfront estate, refs. req. Box  1418, Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0.  #29  EXPERIENCED  ENERGETIC  SALESPERSONS  APPLY  SKOOKUM CHRYSLER  Call Mark  604*886-3433  Required, legal secretary for  general law practice, full or part  lime wilh benefits package,  salary commensurate with experience. For interview call  885-5831. #29  Par! lime CDA required im-  meditately for Gibsons denial office. ORTHO knowledge an asset.  Apply c/o Dr. Bland. RR2.S2C6.  Gibsons VON 1V0. #31  WANTED 39 OVERWEIGHT PEO-  PLE, lose up lo 29 lbs./mo. 'DIET  DISC Herbal Nutrition - $$$.  Local distributors needed. Toll  free 1-978-3014 mess.        #30  SCHOOL DISTRICT  NO. 46  (SUNSHINE COAST)  A fully qualified Programme Cadre teacher is  required for a multi-grade  class at Sechelt Elementary School located 22  km. north of Gibsons on  Highway 101.  Resumes, including  teaching reports, should  be forwarded by August  10th to:  Mr. T. Corcoran  Director of Instruction  (Personnel)  School Dislricl No. 46  (Sunshine Coast)  P.O. Box 220  Gibsons. B.C. VON IVO  Fax: 886-4652  Help Wanted  School District  No. 46  (Sunshine Coast)  A full-time elementary  senior secretary for  Sechell Elementary  School is required for the  school year 1990-91.  Applicants musl be able  to assume complele  responsibility for the  operation of the office  procedures in an  elementary school.  Competency with  computers is essential.  Salary is SI3.89/hr.  Written applications to:  Mr. Tim Anderson,  Secretary-Treasurer, Box  220, Gibsons, B.C. VON  IVO be Wednesday, July  25.  Attendants loi Gibsons Recycling  depot. Duties Monitoring of bins,  operation ol can compactor, baler  and loiklill $7 50 per hour. One  lull-time and one weekend position Deadline loi applications.  July 18. Apply in writing Box  1051. Gibsons. BC VON IVO. #29  Greenhouse worker needed, no  exp. necessary, will train. Apply  Roosendal Farms. .383-9910. #29  Par! lime junior bookkeeper,  compuler skills, experienced only. 886-4664 eves. #29  Foster Homes are urgently needed. For more inlormation please  call Judy Walls, Minislry Social  Services & Housing. 865-7101  weekdays. #31  SUMMER  EMPLOYMENT  ��� Kitchen Helper  a Outdoor Maintenance  ��� Clerical (Part time)  YMCA Camp Elphinstone  YMCA Road - Langdale  TELEPHONE 886-2025  29.  Business &  Home Services  Experienced travel agent or junior  for busy Reservec equipped  agency in Gibsons. Benelits & incentives. Resume to .Box 369.  Gibsons. TFN  fCARPENTER  FOR HIRE  ��� Custom Cabinets ���  INTERIOR ��� EXTERIOR  FINISHING  ��� Renovations ���  FRAMING ��� FORMING  - ALL WORK GUARANTEED  886-4907      10 Years  C.J. Klymson     Experience  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICE LTD.  Topping - Limbing ��� Danger Tree  Removal.  Insured.  Guaranteed  Work. Free estimates. 885-2109.  TFN  For Rent - combination steam  cleaner, pressure washer & sand  blaster, daily, weekly or monthly.  886-4859. #30  Ankorslir Decorating for all your  painting needs. 20 years experience. Satislaction  guaranteed. Bob 885-4804. #30  Accounting Services for small  businesses.   Computer  Tutor  Michael Hamer. 886-7589.   #30  BRENDA'S HOUSEKEEPING SERVICE - Complete cleaning, laundry, etc. 883-9935 alter 6 pm.  #3!  Pacific Construction, a division of  Tolan Dev. Ltd., renovations,  basements, drywall. T Bar ceilings, suspended drywall ceilings,  linishing carpentry. For Iree  estimates call Roland 885-4847.  #31  LEGAL SECRETARY  Mature individual required.  Related experience in family matters desiiable. Skill in dealing  wilh sensitive Issues. Interest in  olher areas ol law desirable  Some training provided. Excellent  skills required in typing, dictaphone. WP 50 and organizational ability. Send resume wilh  salary expectations c/o Box  1669. Sechelt. B.C. VON 3A0.  #29  VOLUNTEERS  NEEDED  Volunteer Drivers - needed  in Gibsons and Roberts  Creek area lo take seniors lo  medical appointments locally  and in Vancouver Mileage  and expenses reimbursed.  Thrift Store in Gibsons aiea  needs help. 6 hours per  week.  Secretary lor Boy Scout  Association, two meetings  monthly.  Canadian Mental Health  Association needs Steering  Committee members to start  a branch on the Sunshine  Coast.  Villon Screening program  needs volunteers to help in  the fall. Training will be provided. Will take 2 months,  approx. 1 to 2 hours per  day.  Far these arid mora  opfertunltiet, please contact  the Velunteer Action Centre  885-5881  North Pacilic Boatbuilding, a division of Tolan Dev. Lid., repair  'and restoration, cabinets, etc..  wood <Se fibreglass boals. Call  Roland 885-4847. #31  Work Wanted  00     YOU     NEED  lawn mainlenance, weedealing,  brushcutting, rototllllng, rubbish  removal, hedge trimming, window cleaning? Call Skip's  Mainlenance Service 885-2373.  #30  MOUNTAINSIDE  PRESSURE WASHING  Trailers, homes, all types ol  buildings, boats, roots, paint  stripping, patios, equipment,  driveways, sundecks, swimming  pools, gutters cleaned, quality  workmanship. Free Estimates  885-7473. TFN  COAST RENOVATIONS  Skylights, sundecks, drywall.  painting, additions. Franz or Andy. 885-2493. #29  Do house cleaning. 885-2100.  #29  Have   Brush   will   Paint.  Economical rates, quality work.  Phone Jacqueline 886-8895. #29  HANDYMAN: Carpentry, drywall,  painting, patio stones, fencing,  drive-way sealing, root de-  mossing, hauling. No job too  small. ��an 886-8741.       ��o  Work Wanted  Framing crew available, air  equipped. Ph. alt. 6 pm.  886-7830. TFN  CARPENTER FOR HIKE  Your Home Built  From Ihe Ground Up  INTERIOR 8, EXTERIOR  FINISHING - COMPLETE  C J. Klymson    886-4907  Work Wanted  KMS HAULING  All kinds ol debris removal, moving, also tree work, gravel/soil  delivery. Bob. 885-4804      #30  Bonded reliable worry-tree  housesitting. pets & plants looked after as it you were here.  Please phone 886-7769.      #31  Versatile Construclion Company  available. Irom foundation to  linishing. ail equipped, local  relerences available. Please call  evenings 886-3538. #31  Reliable man/men available lor  lawn and garden labour and olhei  day pbs Rob 886-3822       #30  Experienced house cleaner,  housekeeper, rales negotiable.  Sechelt area. 885-5770.      #31  Sandblaster. painter, marine and  industrial. Phone aller 7 pm oi  weekends anytime. Rob  886-4969. #34  Nanny seeking employment by  Aug. t. For details call  885-4614.885-3357. MO  Molly Mouse Day Care  Spaces available  18 mos. to  school age 886-3913 #34  Responsible mother will babysit  one child age 3 and up. part time.  886-7375 #29  Responsible person needed to  care for two children beginning  mid-Augusl. lull time, Mon.-Fri.  Please call/leave message  886-3538 Cedar Grove area. #31  SUNSHINE COAST  MINISTRY OF FOREST DISTRICT  PESTICIDE USE PERMIT  NOTICE OF INTENT  TO APPLY HERBICIDES  Notice is hereby given that the Minislry of  Forests, Sunshine Coast Oistrict Office, has received Pesticide Use Permit No. 401-091-90/92 from  the Minislry ol Environment for the use of "Vision"  (Glyphosate P.C.P. No. 19899).  The purpose ot this project is deciduous brush  control on coniler plantations. The location of this  herbicide application is Pender Harbour near Gunboat Bay. The herbicide will be applied over 14.0  hectares by power nozzle/backpack ground treatment. The treatment will lake place between August  15, 1990 and November 30, 1992.  This notice Is given to meet the requirements of  the above permit. Copies ol the permit and maps  can be viewed al Ihe Ministry ol Forests, Sechelt  Field Office, 1975 Field Road, Sechell, B.C. VON  3A0, phone number 885-5174.  NOTICE OF INTENTION TO APPLY  FOR A DISPOSITION OF CROWN LAND  , In the land recording district of New Westminster  and situated on the east side of Jervis Inlet north of  Killam .Bay.  Take notice that John and Dixie Percy of Jervis  Inlet, occupation Tree Planters, Intend to apply lor  an amendment to their existing lease UL6919 and  more specifically described as: Commencing al a  post planted at the NW corner ot UL6919 thence 30  metres NE 45��, thence 30 metres SE 135��, thence  30 metres SW 225��, thence 30 metres NW 315��  The purpose lor which the land Is required is for  a workshop.  Comments concerning this application may be  made to the office ol the Senior Land Officer,  401-4603 Kingsway, Burnaby, BC V5H 4M4.  Scoltil'2000  Invitation to Tender  In accordance with the Ministry of  Transportation and Highways Act, Section 49(1), sealed tenders are Invited for  the following:  Project No.: 07086  Description: Asphalt Surfacing ���  Highway  #101,  North  of   Powell  River (0.6 Km)  Sealed tenders, completed in accordance with the Conditions ot Tender on  the lorms provided, will be received by  the Ministry ot Transportation and  Highways at the Howe Sound District  Oflice, 1690 Main Street, North Vancouver, BCV7J 1E3 (Phone: 987-9311)un-  tll 2:15 p.m. (local time) on August 2,  1990, when tenders will be opened In  public. A security deposit/surety bid  bond will be required (In accordance  with the conditions of the tender.)  Tender documents complete with  envelope, plans, specifications and con-  ditlons ot tender are available free of  charge Irom the Ministry of Transportation and Highways Offices at 1690 Main  Street, North Vancouver, B.C., V7J 1E3  or Irom 1016 Seamount Way, Gibsons,  B.C., VON IVO between the Hours of 8:30  a.m. to 12:00 p.m., and 1:00 p.m. to 4:30  p.m. Monday to Friday, except holidays.  Where required, payment lor contract  documentation shall be made by certified cheque or money order, made  payable to the Minister ot Finance and  .Corporate Relations. All purchases are  non-refundable.  For further Information contact Mr.  Bob White at (604) 485-9534, or fax (604)  485-6348.  The lowest or any tender will not  necessarily be accepted.  Opportunities  Display space available lor local  businesses wishing to promote  word processors/computers  during Festival ot Ihe Written  Arts. Call 885-9631. #30  Start now - local Amway  distributor offers opportunity lor  good earnings. You pick the  hours. We assist you. For appointment call 885-7144.    #32  Notice is hereby given that an application will be made to the  Director of Vital Statistics tor a  change of name, pursuant to Ihe  provisions ol the 'Name Act' by  me: Helen Margaret Watson, P.O.  Box 1903. Gibsons. B.C. VON  1V0, to change my name tiom:  Helen Maigaret Watson, to:  Helen Margaret Milburn. Dated  July 13,1990. #29  He/)  uu  Call 885-3930  SUNSHINE COAST  MINISTRY OF FOREST DISTRICT  PESTICIDE USE PERMIT  NOTICE OF INTENT  TO APPLY HERBICIDES  Notice is hereby given that Ihe Ministry of  Forests, Sunshine Coast District Office, has received Pesticide Use Permit No. 401-090-90/92 Irom  the Minislry ol Environment for Ihe use ol "Vision"  (Glyphosate P.C.P. No. 19899).  The purpose ot this project is deciduous brush  control on conifer plantations. The location ol this  herbicide application is Jervis Inlet at Mt. Pearkes.  The herbicide will be applied over 50 hectares by  aerial and/or power nozzle/backpack ground treatment. The treatment will take place between August  15, 1990 and November 30, 1992.  This notice is given to meet the requirements ol  the above permit. Copies of the permit and maps  can be viewed al the Minislry ol Forests, Sechelt  Field Oflice, 1975 Field Road, Sechelt, B.C. VON  3A0, phone number 885-5174.  NOTICE OF INTENTION TO APPLY  FOR A DISPOSITION OF CROWN LANDS  Take notice that Paul McEwan and Tami Sigurdson,  Box 1483, Seschell, B.C., Carpenter/Travel Agent, intend to apply for a License of Occupation of the following described lands:  Commencing at a post planted at Ihe Southeast Corner ol Lot 2, Block 16, District Lol 7697, thence 6  metres North 45�� East, thence 10 metres South 45��  East, thence 20 metres North 45�� East, thence 10  metres North 45�� West, thence 47 metres North 45��  East, thence 60 metres North 45�� West, thence 14  metres South, thence 40 metres South 45�� East,  thence 50 metres South 45�� West, thence 14  metres South, lo the point of commencement and  containing 0.02 hectares, more or less.  The purpose for which the disposition is required is  a septic field and road access to private property.  Comments concerning this application may be made  lo the Office of the Senior Land Officer, #401, 4603  Kingsway, Burnaby, B.C. V5H 4M4,  660-5500. File 2404998. K. McEwan, Agent,  Invitation to Tender  In accordance with the Ministry of  Transportation and Highways Act, Sec-  tion 49(1), sealed tenders are invited lor  the following:  Projrr-t No.: 05171  Description: Graded aggregate  seal, Qlbsons ��� Sechelt area  Sealed tenders, completed In accordance with the Conditions of Tender on  the forms provided, will be received by  the Ministry of Transportation and  Highways at the Howe Sound District  Olfice, 1690 Main Street, North Vancouver, B.C. V7J 1E3 (Phone: 987-9311)  until 2:00 p.m. (local time) on August 2,  1990, when tenders will be opened in  public.  A security deposit/surety bid bond will  not be required (In accordance with the  conditions ot the tender.)  Tender documents complete with  envelope, plans, specilications and conditions of tender are available free of  charge from the Ministry of Transportation and Highways Offices located at  1690 Main Street, North Vancouver, B.C.,  V7J 1E3 or Irom 1016 Seamount Way,  Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0 between the  hours of 8:30 a.m. to 12:00 p.m., and 1:00  p.m. to 4:30 p.m. Monday to Friday, except holidays.  Where required, payment for contract  documentation shall be made by certified cheque or money order, made  payable to the Minister of Finance and  Corporate Relations. All purchases are  non-refundable.  For further Information contact Mr.  Art Popp at (604) 886-2294, or fax (604)  886-3083.  The lowest or any tender will not  necessarily be accepted.  LESSEE! ���"���" CUamU.  MOVE  Umltlry ol Trinipottdion  end Highwiyi  HoiWtttetWl Rill M JoMtilon. Minitln  -    - ���'��������� Coast News, July 16,1990  25.  Interest of locals must come first  Editor:  A very strange event occurred  in Pender Harbour last week. A  major marina extension which  had just beeen frailly install^ a  month earlier, complete with  ���pilings, new styrofoam floats  with plumbing and wiring, was  taken out. The marina's owner,  the Seattle Yacht Club, was said  to have lost $80,000 in the exercise.  It wits taken out .because one  lone resident, the marina's  neighbour Edith Daly, refused  to .be bullied.  Last April Mrs. Daly rrturn-  ed to her waterfront home in  Garden Bay after four months  away to find the new marina extensions already in place. She  was shocked.  Nobody had ever contacted  her or said a thing about the  new construction, which cut  across her view, made it difficult to maneuver larger vessels  into her own dock, and promised to increase the noise and  pollution the marina already  caused in her small bay each  summer. Worst of all, when  Mrs. Daly began investigating,  she discovered the yacht club  had received verbal approval  for a water lease extension  which cut off legal access to her  family's own waterfront, blatantly violating their riparian  rights.  Initially, the authorities involved tried to brush off Mrs.  Daly's complaints. The Land  Management Branch told her  that "all the permits were in  order." A Canadian Coast  Guard official, Herb Adrian,  told her the leases were only  "imaginary lines" and she  should be content with the fact  that she would now have to trespass on the yacht club lease or  the nearby marine park lease  whenever she wanted to get in  and out of her own wharf because the Seattle Yacht Club extensions were there to stay.  What followed was a rare  and heartening triumph of individual determination over red  tape and monied influence. In  the face of threats, offers of  compromise, and great expense,  Mrs. Daly finally succeeded in  making the Canadian government respect its own laws and  have most of the floats removed.  It is the kind of battle few  people thought she would win,  and her partial victory gives  hope to all who despair of being  able to control their own  destinies in the face of massed  corporate and bureaucratic  power.  But it is not good enough just  to take satisfaction in her apparent success. For one thing,  she has lost two months of gainful employment, time she was  supposed to spend working on  assignment for the New Yorker,  she ran up a $700 phone bill, she  incurred several thousand dollars worth of legal bills, and she  had to miss a summer cruising  vacation up the Coast.  Who will compensate her for  any of this?  Also, the episode is not over.  The Seattle Yacht club has still  at this writing, not taken out all  of its new construction, and the  government has chosen to do  nothing about the fad the  marina had grown beyond its  legal boundaries several years  ago. There is the clear possibility this growth will continue, and  Mrs. Daly may well return from  a future absence to discover the  floats she fought to remove,  back in place.  What kind of a province has  this come to be, where government business is conducted in  such a manner? Why should  private citizens have to be  awake nights fretting, not about  having their rights trampted by  criminals, but by government  officials?  Mrs. Daly rightly de*scrib��  the administration of our foreshore its "chaos on the waterfront." There is no clear plan  and the procedures are fuzzy at  best. Powerful groups like the  SYC can get 'verbal approval'  for major works on short notice  while others wait 11 years for  formal rejection of minor  alterations, and the old-boy network flourishes.  Throughout Mrs. Daly's battle she was pressed by government representatives to "be  reasonable" and accept various  forms of compromise that  would have allowed the  American yacht club to keep its  new floats in place.  Why were Canadian officials  representing the interests of an  American yacht club, against  those of a Canadian family?  Why is the yacht club being  allowed to continue trespassing  on navigable waters even now?  It is just one more example  from the government that  brought us the Knieght Street  Pub affair and the Bill Reid affair, whose guiding principle is  lo look after the interests of the  influential first, and let ordinary  taxpayers look out for  themselves.  We must learn the lesson  Mrs. Daly's experience has to  teach us and insist that in administering the foreshore as well  as in administering the upland,  the watersheds, the forests and  all of our resources, that the interests of local residents be placed first instead of last. We must  insist on proper plans for the  small harbours - as was promised in Pender Harbour 10 years  ago ��� and we must insist that the  provincial government give  local communities a greater say  in the management of their own  affairs. Mrs. Daly has shown us  it's not too late.  Howard White  Madeira Park  COMPLETE  MACHINE SHOP  for rebuilding of all  INDUSTRIAL-MARINE-AUTOMOTIVE  CYLINDER HEADS  CRACKED HEADS,  BLOCKS, & CASTINGS  Repaired or Exchanged  cleaning  -Hot Tank  , flu*"t0  . Re&P.e Guides        d or oversize  .lnsta��^svS8WeAssemWv  . Vacuum W  .P'��s"LeTf���..or d"**'  , Valves,  pre ^ v < Twenty-five years  experience behind  every guaranteed job  ALL THIS AND MORE AS NEAR AS YOUR TELEPHONE!  DON LANGLEY 885-4192  3299 Highway 101, Roberts Creek  Any way you Slice it  the Classifieds bring results  ��� *      ��       1      9      4  Celebration postscript  Editor:  The Sechelt Celebration Day  Committee would like to take  this opportunity to thank all  those who took part in this  years Celebration Day, July 1,  1990.  Our thanks go to the Se?chelt  Seniors for organizing the concession stand, especially Olive  Marshall. Even though she had  a broken arm, she never let us  down; to Margaret Brown, for  organizing the Square Dancing;  to Un Herder, our MC for the  ceremonies; to the Sechelt Indian Band for permission to reroute the traffic on the reserve,  and use of their tables and  chairs for the day; to Dennis  and Diane Gamble, for organizing the childrens activities; to  the District of Sechelt for the  wonderful Civic Marquee; to  the SVFD for the Jaws of Life  demonstration; to the Lions for  the delicious Pancake  Breakfast; to the RCMP for  traffic control; to the Majestic  Pipeliners for their generous  donation; to the Rockwood  Society for the unique Historial  Show; to Nicki Webber for  organizing the Talent Showcase; to Ye Old English  Doughnut Shoppe for the ever  popular doughnut eating contest; to Sylvia Black well at Shop  Easy for the wonderful Canada  Day cakes which were shared by  all; to the Arts Centre for sharing with us the construction of  the Paper Boat; to all the local  Entertainers for entertaining us  all day; to the Sechelt Legion  for allowing us to use their  parking lot to organize for the  Parade;  to Al  Driscoll,  our  Parade Marshall, and judges  Margaret McGregor, Morgan  Thompson, and Al Price; to the  girls in housekeeping from the  Suncoast Vocational Training  Program for cleaning the concession and all the people who  helped on the committee and  during the day.  It was a special day to  acknowledge our heritage and  reflect upon our growth into a  new decade. t  Thank you all for your syp-  jxtrf and participation on July  1, 1990, Canada Day and  Sechelt's birthday.  Nancy Baker, Laurie Petula  and the  Celebration Day Committee  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  No scare tactics  Editor:  I have been hearing all the  comments and fears of those  people who would like to see a  total ban on logging. Not only  in the Tetrahedron area but any  place they, and only they, think  important.  Generally the things these  people say are so repulsive as to  be not worth comment as I  believe most people can see  through the lies and misinformation.  I have backpacked and  camped through Port Mellon  Valley up into Chapman Lake  area four times. The first time  was in 1962 for three days.  In the last 10 years I have  walked into the area three times  and always enjoyed the area immensely.  I would sil at the side of  McNair Creek for hours and  watch the little marmots playing  around iheir homes in the rock  shale al the base of the bluffs. I  have yel lo see these wonderful  creatures around standing  limber and I've spent at least 15  days and nights up in the lake  area including Panther Peak.  Panther Peak is a beaufitul  area lo walk to although it is a  very difficult walk and climb to  reach Ihe peak. Also during ihe  three to four hours il takes 1  would see the marmots three  and four times in the rocks.  Please take note not once did I  see these creatures in standing  timber. They live in the rocks.  In closing, 1 think there is  room for loggers, creatures and  environmentalists in our forest  and mountain regions. All we  need is honesty and facts, nol  falsehoods and scare tactics.  Joe Gibson  500 enthusiastic  about farmed fish  5  Editor:  More than 500 enthusiastic  taste-testers showed up for the  Sunshine Coast Aquaculture  Association's 'Celebration  Day's* barbeque on .Saturday,  June 30.  The sun was shining as we  cooked over 200 lbs. of salmon  and 40 dozen oysters for . very  enthusiastic crowd. Our chefs  re-ceived applause from all of  you who dropped by our booth  and sampled the sizzling BC  farm fresh salmon as well as  barbecued SINKU oysters from  here on the Sunshine Coastl  Thanks to the hundreds of  people that did make it. The  response was fabulous and there  was barely a bite left at the end  of the day.  There were lots of interesting  questions and it was clear that  farm fresh salmon and SINKU  oysters were received well by the  Sunshine Coast residents and  visitors.  Many thanks for the seafood  supplied by BC Packers Ltd.  (salmon), Hardy Sea Farms  Ltd. (salmon), Egmont Fish  Plant Ltd. (filleting), and  Double-Magic Aquaculture  Ltd. (oysters). Thanks to Shop  Easy for their support and  cooperation and to the many  volunteers for sharing their  mouth-watering recipes and  cooking skills.  Betcause of the enthusiasm expressed by the 'Taste-Testers'  we know that aquaculture is a  viable industry here on the Sunshine Coast. On behalf of the  salmon farmers and oyster  growers we wish to thank you  for your compliments, support  and enthusiasm pertaining to  our products.  Bruce Rea, Sunshine Coast  Aquaculture Association  --      -   fcAa^efceMcAttaatai 26.  Coast News, July 16,1990  From Port Mellon.  Dioxin levels said much lower  Interim lest results release  by Howe Sound Pulp and  Paper Limited of crab samplets  collated within 30 m��r�� of the  company's pulp mill effluent  outfall at Port Mellon show  significant reductions in dioxin  levels compared with earlier  crab samples taken within one  thousand meters of the effluent  outfall.  The crabs were collected  under permit on May 10, 1990  by a diver during a routine in  spection of the mill's effluent  outfall diffuser and sent to an  independent laboratory. Sea-  kern Analytical Services,  Sidney, BC for analysis.  Analysis of muscle samples  taken from three crabs showed  a 97 per cent dioxin level reduction when compared to composite muscle samples taken in  January 1989. The average  dioxin level in the May 10  samples on a 2,3,7,8 TCDD  toxic equivalent basis was 4.4  The usual prize of $5 will be awardesd to the first correct entry  drawn which locates the above. Send your entrtes to reach the  Coast News, Box 460, Gibsons by Saturday of this week. The winner to the guess where which appeared the week before last was  Cheryl Chamberland of Gibsons, who correctly identified the sign  on Soames Hill.  parts .per trillion, well below the  previous levels of 141.2 parts  per trillion.  Analysis of one crab hepa-  topancreas (digestive gland)  sample composited from three  crabs showed 91 peer cent dioxin  level rriuttion when compared  to hepatopancreas samples  taken in January 1989. The  dioxin level in the sample on a  2,3,7,9 TCDD toxic equivalent  basis was 123 parts .per trillion  as rompiared to earlier levels of  1,442 parts per trillion.  On November 30, 1988, the  Minister of Fisheries and  Oceans announced the closure  of prawn, shrimp and crab fishing in the immediate vicinity of  the Howe Sound Pulp and  Paper and Woodfibre mills due  to elevated dioxin and furan  levels in shellfish samples. On  June 14, 1989, following dioxin  analysis of additional samples,  all of Howe Sound was closed  to commercial fishing of crab  and the existing closure for  prawn and shrimp fishing was  extended.  In October 1989, Howe  Sound Pulp and Paper announced that dioxins and furans  had been virtually eliminated in  the mill effluent. The announcement followed installation of a  chlorine dioxide generator in  Septemeber which has allowed  the mill to substitute 50 to 100  per cent of the chlorine used in  the bleaching process with chlorine dioxide, depending on  customer requirements.  Commenting on the results,  Kirke MacMillan, Vice-President, Environment, Canfor -  Corporation, said "While I  believe it premature to draw  conclusions based on these sample results, the results are cause  for cautious optimism looking  ahead to the next set of scheduled tests planned for Septemeber  1990 as part of the long-term  receiving environment monitoring program agreed to with the  BC Ministry of Environment  and Environment Canada."  Howe Sound Pulp and Paper  Limited is equally owned by  Canfor Corporation and Oji  Paper Co. Ltd.  The company is entering the  final stages of completing a $ 1.1  billion expansion and moder  nization project at the Port  Mellon mill that includes $105  million in environmental improvements. The mill will meet  the BC governmCTt's proposed  effluent standard of 1.5 kg  AOX (absorbable organic  halide) tier tonne of pulp production by Noveemtw of this  year, more than four years  ahead of the December 31,  1994, deadline.  Happy Holidays  Motorhome Rentals, Sales &. Service Ltd**  Drop off Your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  COAST NEWS  In Gibsons  until Noon Saturday  "A Felandly P��raf>l. Plac."  YOU DID IT  PyGHT  Single lessons or full courses  in standard transmission  vehicles now available  Parents of a YD graduate write:  As our son reached the top of a blind hill there was a car stopped  about 3 car lengths ahead.Thanks to your "Brake and Avoidance"  teaching, our teenage son avoided an accident that could have  resulted in serious injury to a mother and young child.When he needed to know what to do in a split second, he had the knowledge  because of you. Keep up the good work, and God bless you.  (X  Young Drivers  Of Canada  483-3347 Collect  Sincerely,  Rev. and Mrs. Luke Pare  Call today for course information  885*5432  Over 100 Roll Ends.*  Regular price up to  NOW  s995 sq. yd.  $1295 sq. yd.  $1885sq.yd.  $2495sq.yd.'  'some as large as 40 sq. yds. (.360 sq. It,)  NOT WOOL BETTER THAN WOOL  Quality Wear Dated��  Marietta Berber  NOW  S0O95  Wfcsq.yd.  The look & feel of wool  ...but BETTER  Sterling Berber  NOW  --*L  �����u?tr��  p*��*I  v  TO VACATE  ONE OF OUR  WAREHOUSE  LOCATIONS  Burlington  HIGH TIME  WINNER'S PRIZE  TREMBLANT  C ARTIER  MOON WALK  SeaaOftd &AiUu& 'Pfavuttf  MANNINGTON  VEGA  Contemporary  Styling  Regular  price  NOW    V/95  fl sq. yd.  @msti-ong CANDIDE  Regular & 2 Piece Perfects  Suggested Retail    DeVries. Everyday  Low Price  NOW  S-1095  I W sq. yd.  2 Patterns at  $16.95  sq. yd.  @rnstrong  CAMBRAY  CMHC Approved  Regular  price  NOW SELECTED  PATTERNS  $C95  W sq. yd.  Only 2 rolls left.  M  DOMCO   CUSTOMFLOR  SATINQIO  iV _ | ,-,      ��  Satin finish without waxing.  a Wear.resistant surface  ��� Natural finish  ��� tasy core: a simple sponge  mopping is oil you need  a Ami-stain: never needs waning  THE NATURAL  CHOICE  Wool Roll Ends  80/20 Blend  Regular  Values to  NOW  $-JQ95  I \J sq. yd.  COMMERCIAL  CARPET  Patterned Hospitality  Roll .Ends  Regular  price  on underlay.  Do It yourself  & SAVE on labour.  Rubber back print.  Only 2 rolls left.  Regular price  NOW  $C95  W sq. yd.  (%c4 lUu Spuiat Oepu  Many, Many More  Unadvertised Values  LEVEL LOOP  Hard wearing commercial  poly propylene  Regular price  Making Homes Beautiful for 33 years^  fteVrS*B.98e.�� Inventory Sale Ever  ... .e....  ana   nil... ttoet f-no       VKA  709 Hwy. 101, Qlbsons 886-7112


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