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Sunshine Coast News Aug 22, 1988

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 ^8's/at/verii,.  Parii.        u��raty   The Sunshine  f��8.g     PI  T   Published on the Sunshine Coast 25- per copy on news stands     August 22,1988       Volume 42       Issue 34  The stars and crew of Beachcombers take over the Gibsons office  of the Coast News to film an episode featuring 'Sal' (the real-life  Largest crowds ever  wife of Robert Clothier or Relic) as the newspaper's editor.  ���Vern Elliott pholo  Sixth Festival a smash hit  by Peter Trower  & John Burnside  What goes around comes  around, and the Sixth Annual  Sunshine Coast Festival of the  Written Arts is no exception to  that rule. II eased into place  right on schedule, pulling in  more people lhan ever before  who came to attend a star-  studded gala of entertainment  and information for almost  every taste.  An indication of the growing  success of the Festival can be  found in the tent which hosts  the  major or  most   popular  events. It was big enough to  hold 600 people this year and  several   times   during   the  weekend was filled lo capacity.  Among  the  luminaries  of  Canadian letters lhat the crowds  came to see and  hear were  David Suzuki, W.P. Kinsella,  CBC   anchorman   Knowlton  Nash, and distinguished veteran  of Canadian poetry P.K. Page.  Suzuki was the second to last  scheduled   speaker   of   the  weekend when it might have  been that the audiences were  growing weary but he filled the  huge tent and when he finished,  his landmark address received a  spontaneous and wholehearted  standing ovation from the fortunate present.  David Suzuki could perhaps  be described as a Renaissance  Man of Science. He has probably done more to de-mystify  genetics and other complex subjects for the general public lhan  any other man alive. In person  he comes across as intensely  straight-forward, committed  and likable.  The noted environmentalist's  list of academic and media  achievements are imposing indeed, but he is attending this  Festival as a writer and his  credentials here, too, are impeccable. He has published hundreds of articles and nine  books, most recently his  autobiography Metamorphosis:  Stages in Life.  He reads from the autobio  graphy, beginning with the  trauma of being relocated to  Southern Ontario during the  dispersal of coastal Japanese  Canadians during the Second  World War.  Much of the autobiographic  material is amusing and deeply  interesting but it is when he  switches into a more serious  vein and begins to discuss the  ecological concerns that have  preoccupied him for years that  his gifts for powerful and affecting oratory become apparent.  As he details the outrages that  man has inflicted and still Inflicts on the environment, he  becomes more and more impassioned. By the time he approaches the climax of his talk  he is a secular evangelist, a  counsel for Ihe defence of the  planet itself. It is without a  doubt the climax and Ihe high  point of a most interesting  Festival.  Earlier in the weekend W.P.  Kinsella provided a very different type of experience. Famed for his baseball stories and  his (ales of the Hobbema  Reserve, Kinsella's bizarrely imaginative wit fascinates and  entertains.  He closes wilh a marvellous  McGillivray alarmed at  baseball fantasy from his new  collection which deals with a  legendary base-stealer who,  crippled and unable lo play  anymore, sets out to find his  successor. The slory is told by a  sports writer who follows the  crippled player on his odyssey  and ends on a haunling note  when the old player, having  found the youth he has been  seeking, becomes one with him  and they blend into a single person.  Kinsella is one of Ihe more  spectacularly successful writers  Please turn lo page 8  Foreshore privatization  When the Sunshine Coast  Regional District (SCRD) Planning Committee met last week  they were presented with six applications from the Regional  Lands Manager and private  citizens wanting to purchase  foreshore leases. It is standard  procedure to refer all crown  land applications to the local  government body for their input  before approving an application.  But members of the planning  committee are unwilling to  recommend approval of these  kinds of application until they  have a meeting with the  Minister responsible for Crown  Lands.  One director, Brett  MacGillivray, expressed shock  at the whole concept and told  the meeting that he had been  away and was unaware of the  provincial government's decision to sell off foreshore leases  until last week.  "This is a political decision,"  he said, "that has horrendous  implications."  The committee agreed to  write to the Minister saying that  they could make no recommendations on these referrals until  they had discussed the full implications of the process with  him. They also decided to raise  the issue at the Union of British  Columbia Municipalities Convention in September.  In an interview with the  Coast News the next day, director MacGillivray elaborated  about his concerns.  "As Canadians we take it as,  some assumed, fundamental  right that the foreshore is for all  to use, and this right is being  eroded. I'm not sure that people  are even aware that this is happening."  He explained that no planning or zoning is in place for the  crown land and pointed to the  situation in Tuwanek as an example of the problems that arise  when recreational lots become  year-round homes. Residents  along Tillicum Bay Road are  not connected to the regional  water system, and may have  serious problems hooking up to  that system.  When the area was originally  developed, the lots were recreational, used for summer cottages, and the road through the  development was put on the  most convenient route, one  which deviates from the proper  road allowance and has no  space on the sides for running  water mains.  The problem was not serious  ten years ago, when the area  was sparsely populated, but is  now a real concern as more people want to make their permanent homes there.  With no zoning or planning  in place for the crown land  leases that are being sold,  MacGillivray envisions many  similar problems arising in the  future.  There is also some question in  the director's mind as to where  this process is heading. "This is  only the first stage of privatization of the foreshore," he said.  "Next it will be fish farms,  forestry leases and log dumps.  There's no zoning in place to  handle these things and it opens  the door to problems of all  kinds in the future."  MacGillivray will be drafting  a resolution for the SCRD to  present at the September convention which will call for a  moratorium on the sale of  crown land foreshore until a full  enquiry has been made.  New park named  Labontes get  recognition  by Bruce Grierson  Goosebird Park, on Bay  Road in lower Gibsons, has  been revamped and renamed in  honour of former Gibsons  mayor, Larry Labonte.  At a ceremony on Sunday,  attended by current Mayor  Diane Strom and most of Gibsons council, the new park was  formally christened Labonte  Park, in recognition of the years  of service Labonte and his wife  Agnes, have given to the community.  The original plan for the new  park was conceived in February  by 17-year-old Denise Weal of  Gibsons, whose efforts were  part of a local work experience  project and Gibsons works  superintendent Skip Reeves.  Weal, who will attend BCIT in  the fall to study computor-  assisted drafting, said she and  Reeves drew up the original  plans for the park in March and  construction began in early  May.  The channel was moved and  reconstructed, the topsoil was  hand-raked, the ground was  cleared and stones were laid in  place on the creek bank. Eventually when the creek has setd-  ed, it will be stocked with fish.  Both Reeves and Weal insisted thai the work could not  have been done without equipmenl loaned by Sechelt Assistant Works Superintendent, Art  Dew, and a raft of supporting  volunteers, including Reeves,  Elvina Morrison and Grant McBain from the Fisheries Department, who offered technical advice on the reconstruction of the  stream, and most of the Weal  clan. Denise says she can't  estimate the number of hours  she and her stepfather, mother,  sister, and two uncles put in.  The last piece of sod was laid  a week before the park dedication.  In a letter to Gibsons council,  Labonte called the park dedication "a great honour" and  thanked the town of Gibsons,  and all those involved in the  project for their efforts.  "This is an example of town  and community working  together, which we hope will  continue in future," said  Labonte.  Civil defence  annual test due  The civil defense department will be conducting its annual  siren test on August 31 at 1:00 pm. A signal will be sent from  civil defense headquarters in Victoria to the air raid siren on  School Road and back again, to make certain all circuits are  functioning properly.  The test does not involve actually sounding the siren, so a  successful test cannot be heard. But, says Gibsons mayor  Diane Strom, malfunctions do occur periodically.  "It has been known that sometimes, instead of being a  silent test, it is very audible."  "They asked us to let the community know well enough in  advance, so that if it does happen to go off, there's no  panic."  Serving the Sunshine Coast since 1945  Renaissance Man of Science David Suzuki enchants and educates  Festival of the Written Arts audience in Sechelt (see story this  page). ��� Vwn Elliott photo  -���!����*-*' ���������������'  ��� Coast News, August 22,1988  A tribute  well earned  No couple are more deserving of permanent community  recognition than are Larry and Agnes Labonte of Gibsons  and Gibsons Council deserves the highest commendation  for recognizing the fact by naming Labonte Park after the  worthy couple.  Agnes and Larry have served their community unceasingly and in a wide variety of roles for more than 30 years.  They have both done so in their different styles without the  preening need for recognition that so many activists come  equipped with. No thought of self coloured the community spirit of Agnes and Larry.  The long list of their activities cannot be enumerated in  this brief space. Agnes worked with and for the Girl  Guides, served as chairman of the school board and performed as well a limitless array of personal and public  kindnesses that all of Gibsons has benefitted from.  Her husband has twice been mayor of Gibsons and  several times an alderman and for years raised money for  the Gibsons Athletic Club.  In his letter of appreciation to Gibsons Council Ihe  former mayor expressed the wish that the community  working together would be something which would grow  and continue. There is no better author of such a wish.  Larry Labonte is that rarest of individuals, at home and  respected in the Gibsons and District Chamber of Commerce as he was known and respected as a good union  man when he worked at the mill. He was entirely comfortable and effective in both roles because he realised that it  was all just people trying to do something together and he  liked to help and, more often than not, give leadership.  ll is a wise community which recognizes while ihey are  among us its gentle great ones.  5 YEARS AGO  Council received two more letters protesting the rip rap  retaining walls built by two residents on Franklin Beach to  protect their properties from erosion. Council voted to  send all letters received to Mr. Gilmore of the Ministry of  Lands, Parks and Housing who had recently ordered  demolition of the walls.  Almost half of the 12-acre playing field planned for Kin-  nlcklnnlck Park had already been cleared when Park Committee members and guests toured the area on Thursday,  August 18.  In an announcement to parents of children entering  Grade 3 in the Halfmoon Bay area, schools superintendent  John Denley said that, "In order to reduce the Halfmoon  Bay class size, all pupils in the Halfmoon Bay attendance  area entering Grade 3 this September will attend West  Sechelt Elementary School."  Sechelt Council voted a grant of $200 to help cover the  travelling expenses of those taking part in the Sunshine  Coast entry in last Saturday's PNE parade in Vancouver.  10 YEARS AQO  A proposal for a neighbourhood pub was put before  Sechelt Council Wednesday. The developer, Mr. P.  McMullen, told council that he had made an offer on property on the corner of Teredo and Inlet, dependent on both  councils' and the Liquor Administration Boards' approval  of the projecf.  15 YEARS AGO  The staff of the Coast News were enjoying a summer  vacation.  20 YEARS AGO  Mayor Fred Feeney of Gibsons and Mayor William  Swain of Sechelt both like Premier Bennett's policy of  assuming 75 percent of sewage treatment plant costs on  top of a two mill cost to ratepayers.  25 YEARS AGO  An architect's sketch was shown last week depicting  how the new premises for the Bank of Montreal's Gibsons  branch will look when completed.  Manager Edward Henniker said that the new bank will  have an area of 2100 square feet and will include a  streamlined counter with space for three tellers.  30 YEARS AGO  The Sunshine Coast Fall Fair was opened in front of the  School Hall on Friday by A.E. Ritchie, chairman of the  Village Commission.  The Sechelt Theatre has a change of program this week.  The Long Haul with Victor Mature will start Friday; The  Brothers Karamazov with Yul Brynner starts next Wednesday; Adults 60 cents, students 35 cents and children 25  cents.  35 YEARS AGO  The first car accident of downtown Gibsons look place  on Friday, August 14 when two vehicles collided near  Totem Realty. One of the drivers, who had just taken  possession of a new used Chevrolet, was travelling soulh  on Marine Drive when the minor accident occurred.  40 YEARS AGO  Gibsons moved into their new telegraph and telephone  office on the property of H. Winn on August 10. The prefabricated structure Is two stories high with room  downstairs to accomodate equipment and lots of storage  space.  The Sunshine  iiiif n  Published by GLASSFORD PRESS LTD.  Editorial: John Burnside       Bruce Grierson     Myrtle Winchester  Production: Advertising:  Jan Schuks Fran Burnside  Bonnie McHeffey John Gilbert  Bev Cranston Liz Tarabochla  The Sunshine COAST NEWS Is a locally owned newspaper, published on the Sunshine Coast, B.C. every Monday by Qlasslord Prats  Ltd., Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0. Gibsons Tel. 886-2622 or  886-7817; Sechelt Tel. 885-3930. Second Class Mall Registration No  4702.  Tht Sunshine COAST NEWS Is protected by copyright and reproduction of any part of it by any means Is prohibited unless permission In  writing Is first secured from Qlasslord Prats Ltd., holders of the  copyright. SUBSCRIPTION RATES  Canada: 1 yaar 136; 6 months 120; Foreign; 1 year 140   Tyner Talk  How to influence politicians  by Jim Tyner  We elect politicians to  government to look after things  for us. they make a lot of noise,  do a lot of bragging, and  criticize their opponents but  don't get much done and spend  a greal deal of money doing it.  It is liltle wonder that in a  Decima Poll of two years ago,  only two percent of Canadians  took a 'very favourable' view of  politicians.  Furthermore much of their  activity does not appear to be in  the public interest. In fact they  often seem to be unaware of the  needs and desires of the electorate. The politicians don't  seem to know whal we think,  nor 1 fear, care very much. They  are mostly guided by their  bureaucrats, occasionally seeking guidance from friends or  organized groups. They certainly don't discuss things with  most of us. Some may see their  representative around election  time, but otherwise the politician does not seek our opinion.  From a report in the Vancouver Sun of July 23 it appears  lhat Richmond council is considering changing ihe way in  which development applications  are handled to eliminate public  hearings. For some time I have  had the impression that they  didn't want to hear from us but  I didn't realize they were  prepared to pass a bylaw to  eliminate the necessity of listening!  Because we are such a disorganized lot, the politicians do  not hear us, they do listen to the  organized, they have to. They  will listen to any group that can  deliver or withhold votes on  election day. Organized  ratepayers command the respect  of the politicians, even cabinet  ministers are willing to attend  their meetings. The MP, the  MLA and the municipal or  regional representative is usually  eager to attend most meetings  called by the organized taxpayer.  The organized ratepayers  may even wish to run their own  candidate or endorse and sponsor one who will attend to their  interests. There is never any difficulty electing the candidate if  the ratepayers are well organized. They should pay the campaign expenses, put in their own  representative and don't let him  fall into the hands ot the private  sector. These are the self-  interested groups who, in pursuit of their profits, are usually  quite prepared to sacrifice the  interests of the majority and  may go so far as to cause  damage or undesirable change  to the environment.  Land developers, industrialists and other self-interested  groups require careful attention  and should be resisted in their  efforts to control government.  PENDER HARBOUR  There is a reporl in the Coast  News of June 27 headlined  "SCRD Reverses Itself On Fish  Farm Wharf" which states in  part "concerned about the  possible increase in industrial  traffic through a residential subdivision, the Planning Committee had agreed to recommend  that the Ministry of Forests and  Lands deny the application of  Sega Seafarms to build an industrial wharf at the site of the  fish farm at Daniel Point.  However, Area A Director,  Gordon Wilson, told the board  meeting last week that the proposed use falls within the current zoning's permitted uses and  he believes the board would be  legally out-of-line in recommending denial."  The possibility of such a  development has been apparent  for some time and if Gibsons  council can prepare and rush  through three bylaws in a week,  surely the regional board had  time enough to change the law if  it believed the interests of the  residents were threatened.  Along with their annual tax  notice, the trustees of the South  Pender Harbour Waterworks  District sent a questionnaire requesting the taxpayers' preference in repayment of a loan of  $230,000 proposed under a  Money Bylaw No. 83. They offer three methods of repayment  for the taxpayers' consideration.  From the chairman's remarks  at the last general meeting of the  district, I understood that the  government, being unhappy  with the small attendance at the  meeting approving the bylaw,  desired wider acceptance of the  proposed borrowing.  If this is the case then, it  would seem lo me, it is the question of borrowing lhat should  be posed.  Scuba diving adventure  Down to the sea with tanks  by Bruce Grierson  1 lay my PADI certification  card down on the counter of  Seasport Scuba and take a big  breath.  "I'd like lo rent some gear,  please. I'm going scuba  diving."  I'm going scuba diving. I've  said il, now ii must be so. I will  dive, I will sink, I will breathe  under water. I've wailed three  months to do this.  The Pacific Northwest (read  'the B.C. coasl' - Americans say  the Pacific Northwest so you  might think Washington is included, which, of course, it  isn't) is widely considered lo be  ihe third best diving area on the  planel, afler Ihe Red Sea and  ihe Great Barrier Reef. It is,  bar-none, the world's besl cold-  water site. Octopii as big as  Volvos are found here. International Wildlife and the National  Geographic have shot spreads  here. It's THE diving mecca for  those in the know.  "I haven't dived here yet.  I've been three months on the  Coast." I tell this to Bill Brooks  as he rounds up my gear. It occurs to me that living on the  Sunshine Coast and not doing  Scuba is like living next to a  library and never learning to  read.  The fact is, I'm rusty. Feeling  less than confident. Fortunately, I will be diving with an old  friend from school, who now  works as a research biologist for  a local fish farm and spends so  much time in the water he's  begun to develop a dorsal fin.  "Where will you be diving?"  asks Bill as he rings in my purchase.  "Edgemont Island," I say.  "Where's that?  I've never  heard of it."  "Oh, you know, it's...up  country. Madeira Park way."  Truth is, I don't quite know  where it is. I haven't dived here  yel. I've been three months on  the Coast.  Bill helps me out with my  equipment and cracks a big  grin. "Have a great dive," he  says. "I will," I say.  We suit up in the living room  of Doug's apartment, near  Madeira Park, overlooking  Edgemont Island. Somehow,  the occasion demands silence.  I'm pulling on a wetsuit, which,  conceptually, fits like a second  skin, allowing in only a thin  film of water which acts as insulation. This suit belongs to  Bill Brooks. It was custom  made for him. Bill is much  fuller than me in the chest and  biceps.  Doug has a dry suit, an airtight body-bag which seals at  the neck, wrists, and ankles,  and, as its name suggests, keeps  you dry. He is wearing street  clothes under it. I feel a stitch of  envy for a moment, though I  know that dry suits are not for  the uninitiated or the inexperienced. You can't get a hole  in them, for obvious reasons,  and you have to watch out for  air pockets that find their way  into your feet and invert you  like a bottle of oil and vinegar  dressing.  It is immensely ceremonial,  suiting up. Men going forth to  do battle with the elements.  Evolutionary regressionists,  returning to the womb of the  mother sea. 1 have to go to the  bathroom. I cinch the beaver-  tail a little tighter, and it passes.  It begins to rain. We each  sling the tangle of accessories  over our shoulders and begin to  I  pack them down a pebbly trail  to the shore: buoyancy compensator, snorkel, mask, lamp,  fins, gloves, tank, wetboots,  weightbelt, regulator...People  have climbed Anna Perna with  less gear than this. Halfway  down the path I'm shagged out  and I stop and set down my kit  and set to devouring blackberries growing wild on a big bush.  Doug does the same. Two full-  grown adults in rubber  costume eating berries in the  rain.  From the shore, there are  whitecaps, but the sea is not as  furious as it was earlier in the  day. I struggle for a moment  with my tank, then shamelessly  ask for help. Doug helps (he has  his tank on), and in time I'm  ready and stand all stiff and  rubbery on the rocks. I try to  get my fins on, standing up, on  the rocks. I decide it can't be  done.  "Perhaps I'll get them on in  the water," I suggest.  "That's how it's done," says  Doug, who is in the water, with  his fins on.  I walk into the sea. Water  rushes into the suit, warming  almost immediately except for  in the cavities at the chest and  biceps, where it pools, and remains cold.  Bladders inflated, we float on  our backs on the surface. We set  out for Edgemont Island. It is  no short trip. Very soon my  thighs feel weak and ropey. I  have one weak leg from the time  I stepped in a golf hole and  broke it at the shin, and the'  muscles atrophied in a cast. .  begin to boomerang back in the  wrong direction. Doug yells at'  intervals to keep me on course. X  count my flipper strokes, experiment with aquadynamics.  ',  Doug yells again when he:  reaches the island. I reach it:  shortly after, just as my right'  calf begins to spasm, and latch  on to a big rock to convalesce,  panting like a whippet.  Fifteen metres away, a seal  pops to the surface and remains  there, looking at us askance.!  We prepare to descend. Gauges:  checked. B.C. battened down-  A little spit in the mask to pre-!  vent fogging. Doug gives the!  thumbs down sign and I nod in"  agreement. It's showtime.  To be continued..i  After Rainy Days  After rainy days and the same serious doubts-  strange to walk past the golf course,  sun overhead, men putting, or teeing, whatever  they do on those green links. To the river that flows  past the clubhouse. Expensive houses on either side  of the river, a dog barking at this kid  who revs his motorcycle. To see a man fighting  a large salmon In the water just below  the footbridge. Where a couple of joggers have stopped  to watch. Never in my life have I seen anything  like thisl Stay with him, I think, breaking  Into a run. For Christ's sake, man, hold onl  Raymond Carver Coast News, August 22,1988  Letters to the Editor    )  Culvert to destroy Johnny Cook's Creek  Editor:  Did you know that Johnny  Cook's Creek feeds Sechelt  Marsh, flowing down Medusa  Street, to the waterway at the  Art Centre and thence to the  marsh? Sechelt District Council  has budgeted (no publicity), and  intends to run a large culvert  down the whole of what appears to be a ditch, and is in fact  Johnny Cook's Creek.  The length of the 'ditch' to be  culvertized is the feeding ground  for the beaver resident in the  marsh. Most evenings, beaver  can  be  seen swimming  and  feeding in the creek. The marsh,  the beaver, waterfowl, and  other birdlife are gems in the  community, loved by many  residents and tourists alike, not  to be lost.  The culvert could well mean  the end of the beaver and could  preface the end of the marsh.  Very possibly.  Why the culvert? Is it suggested that Ihe 'ditch' attracts  children and poses a threat? If  this is true, then cover the  marsh, Porpoise Bay and Trail  Bay to say nothing of private  swimming   pools.   The   other  reason posed is that the large  culvert proposed will carry additional runoff expected from  the hill behind Greenecourt and  Shorncliffe. Most of this runoff  is to be channelled into a storm  sewer along Ocean Avenue and  Ihence into Trail Bay. Johnny  Cook's Creek can take care of  all the runoff lhat a large culvert  can.  The other argument is that  Ihe creek should be closed in for  developments on the east side of  Tiail Avenue alongside the  creek. Well designed, attractive  bridges would look after this  problem.  It is interesting to note that  the city fathers in Vancouver  are currently fighting to keep a  creek from being 'culvertized'.  With landscaping Johnny  Cook's Creek could be very attractive.  If you feel as strongly as I,  and many others do, please let  our mayor and aldermen know.  Call them at home or al the  Municipal Hall, 885-1986.  Tom Meredith  Sechelt, B.C.  WIN a FREE CRUISE  for 2  Vancouver to Los Angeles & Return  No purchase necessary  Entries accepled up lo Sept  _\  PICK UP ENTRY FORMS AT-  Gikmlmd  Sunnycrest Mall  886-9255       886-8222  Misquotes/misunderstandings corrected  Editor:  In reference to your "Comment" in the August 15/88 issue  I feel it is necessary to clear up  some misquotes/misunderstan-  uings.  Although 1 was correctly  paraphrased at the Planning  Committee meeting of August  9/88 as saying that "the council  would henceforth make political decisions", 1 did not say  that the planner would make  planning decisions. What I said  in fact was "from now on the  Council will make policital deci  sions and Ihe Municipal Approving Officer would make  decisions on approval matters."  This is based on the intent of ihe  Land Title Acl to isolate untrained (in these mailers) politicians from the technical points  involved in subdivisions.  You also referred to the  "linking of the geographically  divided sections of Gibsons" as  a planning matter, and I agree.  However when you sat on  Council, the Council of the day  approved the plan for the area  showing the "Charman Valley  Parkway" linking upper* and  lower Gibsons, bul Ihis long  term plan did not include a  Stewart Road link-up. The  Council has reinforced this past  political decision (againsl the  planner's recommendation),  but the subdivision is "ap-  provable" in either case.  To summarize, Ihe planner is  (among other things) an advisor  lo Council whose actions are  ratified by Council and the  Municipal Approving Officer is  a technician who is trained in  technical aspects including sub  divisions who operates unfettered at arm's length from  Council.  It is clear that the positions of  Planner and Municipal Approving Officer are diverse and if  Ihey are to be accomplished by  one person he must have the full  confidence of Council and be a  talented and capable person  who can keep the roles separate.  Fortunately we have such a  person.  John S. Reynolds  Alderman  APPRECIATION & THANKS FOR  "HEART OF GOLD" AWARD  "Lord make me an instrument of ihy peace;  Where there h hatred, let me sow love;  Where there ii injury, pardon;  Where there is doubt, faith;  Where there Is darkness, light;  Where there is sadness, joy;  O Divine Master, grant that I may not seek  to be consoled as to console;  to be understood as to understand;  to be loved as to love;  For n is in giving that we receive,  it is in pardoning that we are pardoned  and it is in dying that we are horn to Eternal Life."  ���St. Francis of Assist  Thank you (o my community and my many friends, especially those  few who have enriched my life with true friendship.  Sincerely,  Pauline Lawson  Appreciation of Festival organizers  Editor:  I would like to make a public  statement of appreciation to  Betty Keller and the other  organizers of the Festival of the  Written Arts for making  available the Writers In  Residence Program, a five day  writing retreat conducted at  Rockwood Lodge prior to, and  during the festival.  1 attended the program Ihis  year with some trepidation. I  had to incur a small debt and  leave my parenls al the mercy of  my children for five days in  order to be able lo go! It was,  however, well worth every penny.  I was in the poetry-writing  workshop, instructed by Patrick  Lane and Lorna Crozier. Aspir  ing poels attended from as nearby as Redrooffs and as far awa)  as Toronto. We stayed at tht  newly-refurbished Rockwooc  Lodge where we were servec  Ihree wonderful home-cookec  meals a day.  Patrick and Lorna proved tc  be warm, likeable people and sc  did all Iheir students. After five  days of intensive workshopp-  ing, living and breathing poetry,  Avoid any further 'tainting'  Editor:  Re: Article Farm salmon protested - Aug. 15 Coast News.  I take exception to the wording of this report that infers  that the Festival of the Written  Arts barbecue was 'tainted' by  members of the Ocean Resource  Conservation Alliance.  We distributed pamphlets to  inform patrons of the Festival  of our concerns in regards to the  environmental, social and  economic impacts that the fish  farms may have on our community and the province of  British Columbia.  We deterred no one from  entering Rockwood Lodge or  attending the barbecue. We  simply offered information,  displayed a map, sold bumper  stickers and asked people to  sign a petition.  The majority of the patrons  of the Festival barbecue signed  our petition (six pages of  signatures), made contributions  and encouraged us wholeheartedly to continue and increase our opposition to fish  farms. We were pleasantly surprised by the degree of interest  Herb Steinbrunner  Editor:  In  his  senior years,  Herb  Steinbrunner liked Io whittle  and fish, but in his young days.  he was one of the old school of  loggers around Gibsons.  1 recall that he could take on  a large fir log with his chinook  six foot crosscut saw and swamping axe, saw, split and pile you  a cord of wood in a single day.  Now that's whal I call keeping Ihe home fires burning.  Dick Kennett  MORTGAGE UPDATE  Aug. 12  6 mo.  lyr.  2 yr.  3 yr.  4 yr.  5 yr.  1st         10.75  11.00  11.25  11.50  11.50  11.75  2nd  12.00  12.50  13.00  13.25  13.50  V.R.M.  10.75  Professional Real Estale Service  Stan and Diane Anderson  (Oft.) 885-3211 (Ret.) 885-2385 Vancouver Toll Froo: 684-8016  Anderson Realty Ltd., Sechelt  Beautiful  EXTERIOR  DOORS  timeless elegance & value  by  dip decor doors  Steel Clad  Wood Core  Weatherstripped  insulated  Pre-hung  Pre-finished  Built to weather the elements  without warping or splitting  Wide choice of models & styles  Very competitively  Priced at...  OPEN: Mon. - Fri. 8 am - 4:30 pro  Saturday    8:30 am - 12:30 pm  (5)  Hwy. 101 at Pratt Rd.. Gibsons 886-7359  <3>  and the support as many of the  people came from areas  relatively unaffected by fish  farms.  What did 'taint' the Festival  was the decision by the Festival  directors to involve the Festival,  for monetary gain, in the promotion of fish farming and in  particular "Wood Bay" farm  fish.  They were aware that Wood  Bay Salmon Farm is likely the  most controversial fish farm in  the province because of the way  it was placed in a residential  area with no consultation and  little or no regard for the Land  Act, government policy or simple justice. Is it possible that  Ihey were unduly influenced by  some organizers of the Festival  with direct interests in the fish  feed lot industry?  The irony of this situation is  that we had decided not to  picket the barbecue as we felt  we would not receive the support that actually did come  forth. However threats of  supreme court injunctions,  labour lawyers and the wrath of  the entire aquaculture industry  changed our decision.  These threats to deny us our  basic rights of free speech and  assembly only served to aggravate the situation.  In my opinion any 'tainting'  of the Writers Festival was  brought about by the decisions  of its organizers and was  therefore of their own creation.  When they decided to plunge  the Fesiival inlo the middle of a  very controversial issue in this  province they shouldn't  realistically have expected to  come out of it unscathed.  We had advised them of the  possible consequences well in  advance, iheir only apparent  response was threats, the decisions were theirs, not ours.  Now there are rumours of  law suits and retaliation. I suggest they let sleeping dogs lie  and avoid any further 'tainting'  of the Festival.  Mac Richardson  More letters  on page 19  Safe - Secure  BANK VAULT  Off Site Computer  Back-up  DISK STORAGE  886-7995  I found that I could not turn ofl  the taps of my creativity, every  thought turned into a poem and  I constantly had my notebook  out days after the stay at  Rockwood had ended.  We all, of course, felt inferior  when Patrick and Lorna did  their readings on the Monday  and Tuesday nights (too bad  more locals did not turn up for  iheir readings, they are both ex-  cellent), but we fell better again  when we saw how far we'd each  progressed due to all we'd learned, both from them and from  each other.  This is indeed a worthy  endeavour, deserving of the  community support it has been  getting.  Anne Miles  STILL ONGOING  Tremendous  IN-STORE SAVINGS  SUM**6*  A^rtOCfc  Do Not Fool Yourself!  "You cant get better  service anyw_here else  jBBWE HAVE:  ��� Five Service Loaners  ��� Six Licenced Technicians  ��� Lifetime Warranties on  most Ford & Motorcraft  Parts  ��� The most advanced  electronic equipment  and special Ford tools.  We will SAVE you  TIME & MONEY/  Phone or see Kel or Roy for an appointment  ��� ���������������������WE WILL NOT BE UNDERSOLD ������������������������  Service Loaners for Life ��� Lifetime Service Guarantee * Free Oil Changes tor Life  SOUTH COAST FORD  MDL  5936  FORD ��� LINCOLN ��� MTRCURY  Wharf Rd., Sechelt mdl 5936 van. ton Free 684 29ti   885-3281  ^__^_a__^__t_t__*__t_t_  ��ataaaa*aMafc**aM��laMt  a*a�� Coast News, August 22,1988  BACK TO SCHOOL  We're your complete one-stop for back-to-school buys.  For school and you, there's  no beating these  values!  SUNNYCREST  MALL!  Stock up now on all  back-to-school  supplies!  te-  School  50% Off I J ��  *      ^__r  Sunnycrest Mall        "^ [sh-T^ 886-30801  '87 MCKENZIE  '88 FRASER  '88 HUDSON  '88 JASPER  '88 ESCAPADE  '88 PYRENEES  Summer Clearance Rack  20% To 60% OFF  Fishing.  ZEBCO  ���Children's Mountain Bikes���  Rag. Price   Sola Price  '88 SCOUT $ 265 $ 235  '88 MONZA 224 199  '88 CANAM        229        199  Rifles  MOOCHING REEL  Sug. Ret. 49.95  DAIWA ROD  Sug. Ret. 49.95  cjUfl*      While Slock Lasts  PACKAGE   %***_��  Used  PARKER HALE 30-06 CAL. With Scope  Used ��300  RUGER M77 270 CAL. With Scope *5SO  LAKEFIELD 22 CAL. Pllnker        M09"  LAKEFIELD 22 CAL. Semi Auto    *149"  LAKEFIELD 22 CAL.   Bolt Action    ���129*"  B&D SPORTS  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons  OPEN SUNDAYS, 11-4        886-4635  Everything  you  need  RUNNERS!  Boys' and Girls' sizes 12'/2 - 6  Velcro and lace-tie  Nylon with leather trim,  douhle stitched  Reg. $32.95  $25  95  ������*������**���**#*������**������������**���**���*������*���******������  SUMMER CLEARANCE CONTINUES  Women's Summer Shoes  1  ll  PRICE  Sunnycre*tMa|,CHaMi MMU4  $lnnadme4  HOURS:  Mon-Sat, 10-9  Sun & Holidays 11-7  A Back Door For Your Convenience  WE'VE MOVED into Sunnycrest Mall  ���Top COMPACT DISCS & CASSETTESs  now available  |               CD CASSETTE TOP 20               i  1. Roll With It  Steve Winwood  2. OU B12  Van Halen  3. Scenes From The South Side  Bruce Hornsby  4. Tracy Chapman  Tracy Chapman  5. Temple of Low Men  Crowded House  6. Hysteria  Del teppard  7. Reg Strikes Back  Ellon )ohn  8. Out of Order  Rod Stewart  9. Diesel & Dust  Midnight Oil  to. Barney Bentall  Barney Bentall  11. Now And Zen  Robert Plant  12. Heavy Nova  Robert Palmer  13. Lap of Luxury  Cheap Trick  14. Small World  Huey Lewis  IS. Noihing Like The Sun  Sting  16. Kick  INXS  17. Young Man Running  Corey Hart  18. Wide Awake in Dreamland  Pat Hen,ii.ii  19. Sur la Mer  Moody Blues  20. Cocktail Soundtrack  Various Artists  sMORE of the NEW MOVIES==  9 "Good Morning Vietnams"  for rental or purchase for only  $29*5 new  $1495 rental return  issWDEO ��rc. TOP in  1. Good Morning Vietnam  2. Suspect  3. Empire of the Sun  4. Planes, Trains, and Automobiles  5. Missing in Action 3, Bradock  6. D.O.A.  7. Nuts  B. Overboard  9. Action (ackson  to. Wall Street  Watch for GRAND OPENING  =^es= Coming Soon  SUNNYCREST MALL  "a little bit city,  a little bit country...  the beat of both, right here In  Gibaona."  B&D SPORTS  CANADIAN IMPERIAL  BANK OF COMMERCE  CHICO'S CASUAL WEAR  COIN SHOP  DEE'S PINE CLEANING  QIBSONS TRAVEL  OREEN SCENE  GUSSY'S DELI & SNACKERY  HENRY'S BAKERY  J'S UNISEX HAIR  JEANNIE'S GIFTS & GEMS  KENDALL AGENCY  KNIT WIT  LANDING HOME HARDWARE  LEEWARD CLOTHING GROUP  LINNADINE'S SHOES  LIQUOR STORE  PARTY STOP  PHARMASAVE  RADIO SHACK  ���ADVENTURE ELECTRONICS  ROYAL BANK OF CANADA  SEW MUCH MORE  SILKS 4 LACE  SUNCOAST AGENCIES  SUNNYCREST LAUNDROMAT  SUPER VALU  THE CANDY SHOPPE  TODD'S CHILDREN'S WEAR  TOYS & HOBBIES FOR ALL AGES  WILLEE'S FAMILY RESTAURANT  OPEN 930    6 pm FRIDAY IMITE   TIL 9        SUNDAYS it HOLIDAYS 11    1 pm  LOTS OF EASY PARKING  MM  _t___t_m_*  tataaaataraVii Coast News, August 22,1988  Vivien and Gordon Reeves of Sechelt were honoured in a family celebration of their 50th wedding anniversary at the Wharf Restaurant in Davis Bay on Saturday. The Reeves were married 50 years ago today at St. Aidan's Church in Roberts Creek, and among the original wedding party members who attended Saturday's celebration were the groom's brother and best man, John, and flower girl Doreen  Harris.  -Vera Elliott pholo  On subdivision approval  Peterson over-ruled  by Bruce Grierson  Alderman Norm Peterson's  attempt to have Gibsons Council included in the subdivision  approval process has been rejected by council.  At the regular meeting of  Gibsons Council Tuesday,,  Peterson moved "that council  approve all subdivision applications before the approving officer signs them."  "The scheme would take the  onus off the planner and the  planning department," he said,  "and avoid any future conflicts  between council and the planning officer, such as the one  which developed in recent weeks  with the Oceanmount development project."  "And this way," added  Peterson,, "council would be  aware of any subdivisions in the  town."  Although seconded, Peterson's motion was defeated in a  council vote. While able to appreciate the intent of the motion, most members of council  saw immediate leaks in its  seams.  Municipal Clerk Lorraine  Goddard suggested the trouble  with the motion lay in its wording. As has become clear from  the Oceanmount issue, only the  Approving Officer has authority to approve subdivisions.  Goddard suggested changing  'approve' to 'be made aware  of.  "That," said Peterson,  "wouldn't be acceptable lo me.  Council mighl be dead set  against a plan that would be ap-  provable by an approving officer."  Planning Officer Rob  Buchan said he felt lhat the current system has a good track  record, and there is no reason  for the problem to arise again.  "In any small community,  it's customary for council to be  made aware of subdivisions,  and Gibsons is no exception.  Historically, council has always  accepted my recommendations  on subdivision approvals.  Oceanmount was the first, and  only time a problem has been  encountered."  Alderman John Reynolds  said he felt the municipality  should seek legal advice before  adopting a motion such as  Peterson's.  "I'd be afraid to vote on this  right now in case we are putting  ourselves in a difficult legal  position," he said.  Japanese students  say Sayonara  by Bruce Grierson  There may not have been a  dry eye on the dock Tuesday as  the 17 Japanese students who  had made Gibsons their  overseas home for three weeks,  bid 'sayonara' to their host  families and departed on the  Horseshoe Bay ferry.  The students had come to the  coast on a cultural exchange  with One World Friendship, a  non-profit, non-denominational  group whose objective is to bring together children from different countries.  During their stay here, coordinated by Gwen Robertson,  the students were treated to a  barbecue al the Yacht Club,  lunch at the Tea House, archery  and roast pig at White Tower  Park, and day trips to the  Skookumchuck Provincial Park  rapids and the best fishing spots  on the Sunshine Coast via the  Alibi Wahoo. They were accompanied on many of the  outings by another contingent  of visiting students based in  Sechelt, who left August 13.  "It was a very different experience for them," says  Robertson, explaining that in  addition to the cultural adjust-  capilano  college  AQUACULTURE  TECHNICIAN PROGRAM  There are still a few eeate available In the 8  month Aquaculture Technician Program for  198848.  Intoreated people ehould attend an Information  Meeting and Interviews, Thuraday, August 25 at  9:00 am at the Sechelt Campua.  Capilano College,  6627 Inlet Avenue, Sechelt,  886-9310 between 12:30 and 7:00 pm.  Get Your Garden Going NOW  In A "Cool" "Cool"  SOLAR PRISM GREENHOUSE  Keeps Itself "Cool" in  Hot Weather and  Gardening Warm  All Winter  The Ultimate  for the  Home Gardener  SPECIAL PRICE  3 DAYS ONLY  LESS THAN YOU CAN  BUILD OR BUY!  =SEEAT=  SUNNYCREST MALL PARKING LOT  Hwy. tot, Gibsons  SUNDAY Thru TUESDAY  Aug. 21, 22, _ 23  12 noon to 6 pm  Sunrise Fiberglass Engineering, Inc. ��� Shelton. WA 98584  merit was the change from  metropolitan to small-town  milieu. "But, the students proved to be very flexible."  Robertson says the love  shown by the host families was  more than reciprocated, and a  great bond developed between  the billets and the students.  "The consensus was that they  were here too short a time."  The three week immersion,  and the classes the students  received in basic English and  North American colloquialisms  should stand them in good stead  as they travel through San Francisco, Los Angeles and Hawaii,  before returning home to  Japan.  Coast  garbage  causing  concern  Local government officials  are scrambling to find a solution to the problem of garbage  disposal from the aquaculture  industry on the Sunshine Coast.  Last week regional director  Gordon Wilson met with  Sechelt Mayor Bud Koch and  representatives from the  Aquaculture Association, the  B.C. Salmon Farmers Association and the Ministry of  Agriculture and Fisheries to  discuss the issue.  Gordon Wilson told the  regional district Planning Committee that there are currently  35 tons of 'morts' (dead fish)  being dumped in the Sechelt  dump site each week and the  estimation is that by 1990 there  will be approximately 3000 tons  per year.  The municipal district of  Sechelt, he said, has agreed to  provide an off-loading facility  in Porpoise Bay, adjacent to a  fish processing plant, with a  containment facility where the  morts can be stored until they  can be transported to the dump  where they will be buried.  The problem of industrial  garbage, such as feed bags, was  also discussed, and Hans  Berisch of the B.C. Salmon  Fanners Association expressed  his organization's concern  about the problem, Wilson said,  suggesting that criminal action  should be taken. The issue will  be raised and discussed with the  Waste Management Branch at  the next meeting of the  Foreshore Advisory Task  Force.  Domestic garbage from fish  farm sites is also an increasing  problem and the solution appears to be the setting up of a  barge system, where fish farms  can pump their domestic sewage  and garbage onto a barge which  would carry it to a dump site.  _*^9_______v_  Sunnycrest Mall,  Gibsons  rn  100% Locally Owned & Operated  Prices effective:  Mon., Aug. 22  to Sun., Aug. 28  OPEN    9:30 am'6:00 Pm  w r "' *      Fridays 'till 9:00 pm  Sundays 11:00 am ��� 5:00 pm  Kraft Salad Dressing Limit 2 With A Minimum  MIRACLE    M50de  11  WHIP  Cafe/7/'  MACARONI &  CHEESE 225gm  Purex  BATHROOM  TISSUE  F.B.I. Frozen  ORANGE JUICE,  1.99  Additional Purchases $2.99  A.B.C. Powder  DETERGENT  2 kg  Boneless ��� Top Sirloin  STEAK    fcg7.47  Fresh ��� 4 Varieties ��� Bulk  SAUSAGE  No Name ��� Sliced Side  BACON  Ontario  Aged ��� Medium   500 gm  DELI SPECIALS:  2/.99  2.88  99  ml    1WW  3.29  3.39  1.79  2.39  lb.  CHEDDAR mm .99  Fresh AA  POTATO SALAD    ,Mom .39  {H BEAN SALAD     mm .69;  Fresh ��� Fraser Valley _���_        _.   _^  VEAL CUTLETS   5,99  /xg 13.21      ib.  Regular or Diet  Pepsi/7-Up/Crush/Root Beer  .21  Money's Fresh  MUSHROOMS   kg 3.95     lb.  Washington Russet  POTATOES  B.C. Grown ��� Prune  PLUMS  10 lbs.  kg  1.08  SuperValu ��� White or Whole Wheat  BREAD  Oven Fresh ��� Flour  SCONES  12's  1.39  + Deposit  1.79  1.29  ib. iTTw  gm     IV9  1.39  K  MMMMk  MM  mm  mtm Coast News, August 22,1988  Sechelt Seniors  Blades frozen by a 1/500 second shutter speed, a cargo helicopter  removes timber from a site near Port Mellon. It is the first time  beli-logging has been done on the Coast in several years (see story  this page). ���Bran Grierson photo  Helicopters fly  local logs out  by Bruce Grierson  As you read this, huge logs  are being plucked like slivers  from inaccessible forest land  near Port Mellon, flown up and  over a mountain ridge, and  deposited in a pile for further  processing at the Avalon Log  Sorting division of Rivtow  Straits. It's the first time in  several years that helicopter logging has been done on the Sunshine Coast.  The workhorse of the project  is a '61' cargo helicopter, owned  by Okanagan Helicopters of  Richmond, and operated by a  Vancouver-based crew who flies  in daily to log the stand.  Powered by twin 1240 horsepower engines, the '61' can  hoist a 10,000 pound load. (For  all this, it is only a light-  heavyweight by commercial  helicopter standards. The  10,000 hp Skycrane is larger,  and the Green Giant, which was  used for troop transport in Viet  Nam, is ten times as large). The  engines of the '61' create  enough lift that when the load is  dropped, the craft jolts sharply  upwards. There are dents in the  ceiling of the cockpit where  hard-hatted pilots have sprung  off the seat and into the roof.  The mechanics of the helicop-  ter logging process are  remarkably simple. As the  helicopter hovers over the  loading site, a chokerman on  the ground attaches the hook  from the dangling line to a pre-  cut, pre-choked log. The  helicopter then lifts the load,  carries it to a clearing,  disengages it electronically with  a switch in the cockpit, and flies  back to do another circuit. The  Port Mellon route takes roughly  two or three minutes to complete.  Delicate and time-consuming  and almost prohibitively expensive, helicopter logging is used  as somewhat of a last resort,  that is, only in situations where  timber cannol be removed any  other way. The Port Mellon  stand contains about 15,000  metres of red cedar, cypress, fir,  hemlock and balsam, 'high  grade' timber in logging  parlance. It's worth enough to  make helicopter logging at least  feasible (if not certainly profitable), but not enough to  justify building an access road  into it.  Chris Danroth of Gibsons  owned the rights to the timber  now being logged, before selling  them to Liftcorp of Vancouver,  in a deal finalized only a few  weeks ago. To Danroth, the  operation simply wasn't worth  the risk.  "It's a half-million dollar investment," he says, figuring in  the capital outlay, the helicopter  time of 50 dollars a minute, and  Ihe cost of processing the logs  for sale on the open market.  Since the wood must be unloaded, graded, scaled, and bundled  for booming before it reaches  the marketplace, it can take as  long as six weeks before cut  timber is actually sold, and the  initial investment is recouped.  Liftcorp has secured financing from Noranda Forest Products, who charge interest, and  a brokerage fee on the loan.  Helicopter logging will continue in the Port Mellon area  for another three weeks.  ���of**^*  The Sunshine  Mil 111  Notice Board  Mult Cfilldnn ot Alcoholics Meetings on Monday evenings at 7:30 pm In St. Mary's  Church Hall, Gibsons; Thursdays al 7:30 pm al Ihe Mental Heallh Centre in Sechell.  For more inlormalion. call Anna 885-5281.  Beginners Quilt Group meets every second Wednesday ol every month, 7:30 lo 9:30  pm at Rockwood Lodge. Contact Gloria Lindsay al 885-9760.  Sunshine Coast Oullters Group (Advanced) meels on the first Monday of every  monlh, 7:30 to 9:30 pm at Rockwood Lodge. Contact Gail Paton at 883-2770.  Narcotics Anonymoul meelings Saturday nights, 8:30, at the Alano Club.  Women Who Love Too Much telephone 886-2008,886-9539,886-9569 or 883-2106  lor information about meetings.  Children!' Crafts end Gimai summer programme at Coopers Green, Monday through  Thursday. For Inlo call Alana at 885-5293 or Roberta 885-9339 ol Hallmoon Bay  Recreation Association.  OAPO #38 next trip to the PNE will be August 31. For info call 886-3504.  OAPO #38 Bingo starts agaon on Thursday, September 1, at Harmony Hall. Everyone  welcome.  Volunteers are needed for various organizations and services. Enjoy Ihe rest of summer, bul start thinking of activities for the (all andwinter months. Your help Is always  needed and appreciated. Volunleer Action Centre 885-5881.  Gibsons Navy League for boys and girls, age 10 to 13, Gibsons Legion Hall, Wednesday nights 6:30 to 9 pm.  Lurn to Squirt Dance with the Sunshine Coast Country Stars. Call 885-2392 or  886-9540.  Girl Guides ol Canadi registration night lor Elphinstone District, Monday, September  12, at 6:30 pm, United Church Hall, Gibsons.  Alpha Omega Foundation meeting at 7:15 pm, Tuesday, August 30 at Rockwood  Lodge. Everyone welcome.  69'ers to be busy  by Larry Grafton  Your 69ers would appear to  be launched on a busy schedule  this fall. Our first practice will  take place at Strings 'n Things  on September 7 al 1:30 pm.  It is important that all  members be in attendance, if at  all possible, as we are scheduled  lo sing for the Stroke Club in  North Vancouver on September  13. This will be our second performance for these people.  On October 12 we have been  asked lo put on a repeal performance at Kiwanis Lynn Manor  in North Vancouver for the  residents. Times for these concerts will be confirmed on  September 7. Nikki Weber has  plans for a fall concert in late  October, so our group will be  busy preparing a new and differenl program for ihis event.  BUILDING COMMITTEE  On August 12, Mike Timms,  John Miller, Belly Callis and  your scribe, had an afternoon  meeting with our MP Ray Skelly. We again placed our cards  on the table and presented our  plea for federal funding to get  our activity centre underway.  Although Ray was sympathetic  and helpful, our committee is  slill looking for a major grant  prior to sod-turning.  Why a group, who has paid  taxes in most cases for 50 or 60  years, should have lo grovel for  a half million dollars for a good  cause from our federal government is beyond comprehension.  Recently a 10 million dollar  grant was made in Ontario to  build housing and a recreation  cenlre for the Tamils, who waded ashore on Ihe easl coast last  year. Perhaps we should start  taking off our shoes and socks!  Maybe lhal would work! But  really, il has become a  ridiculous situation and really  frustrating.  Please turn to page 9  E3 ONEIDA  :5 PC. PLACE SETTINGS=  Reg. Price        Sale Price  COMMUNITY SILVERPLATE  1881 ROGERS SILVERPLATE  HEIRLOOM LTD.  HEIRLOOM STAINLESS  COMMUNITY STAINLESS  DELUXE STAINLESS  5 70.00  50.00  94.00  56.00  40.00  26.00  $49.99  34.99  67.99  39.99  29.99  18.00  = 20 PC. BULK SETS ALSO AVAILABLE s==  Reg. Price        Sale Price  COMMUNITY SILVERPLATE  1881 ROGERS SILVERPLATE  HEIRLOOM LTD.  HEIRLOOM STAINLESS  COMMUNITY STAINLESS  DELUXE STAINLESS  $ 275.00  189.00  360.00  210.00  155.00  99.00  $ 190.00  129.00  256.99  144.99  109.99  69.99  GREAT SAVINGS^  <KITCHEM���  CARNIVAL  on SERVING SETS==  Orders Taken Until Aug. 31  5714 Cowrie St.,  Sechelt  885-3611  Jicryam  rALL SALES FINAL ON SALES MERCHANDISE    Visa & Mastercard Adcapted       ^S  gP   Horpam  Maaa^aaaaliajaMMugaaUhaaau  BtMaMaftaaa*^ Coast News, August 22,1988  A perfect mix of open sky, the sea and Ashing rods attracted the young i  age to the Davis Bay Kids' Fishing Derby on Saturday (results on facing page).  Sechelt    Scenario  Aliens enjoy a reunion  young I  Vera Elliott photo  Day care  centre opens  The Sunshine Coast Adult  Day Care Society proudly opened Kirkland Centre, a meeting  place for clients from Gibsons  to Sechelt, on August 2 in  Wilson Creek.  The centre, a place for seniors  and the handicapped to enjoy  companionship, a welcome atmosphere and a feeling of  belonging, is based from the  Municipality of Sechelt and was  named in honour of the first  chairman of the society, Jim  Kirkland.  Kirkland Centre is open on  Tuesdays, Wednesdays and  Thursdays, and more volunteers  are needed to become part of  this important and worthwhile  project, including drivers to  provide transporlation for  clients to and from the centre.  Tliey are asked to call ihe Sunshine Coasl Home Supporl  Sociely at 885-5144.  &  ANNOUNCING  A Provincial Cotiferente on  connuNiiv initiatives for [  ECONOMIC DtVtLOPMENT I  Hit lm.lt* you lo itirnd I I 2 d*ui at iflet FrHhinue. pititntitlom, diitunlOM.  tidptlent ���ndtflipKyi mil imui on lummur i,, i Miiiini indpiajrth thai  mail? ��� dltl��rtnif p<tt.nlca ay loitl and inttfnational prciintufi that   modi  ll happen'  HUAftlVEl iaa. ��� ICHMOID, I.C. �������� IIFUMA110I AID IttlSTtAIIOI til  HHENKI niM.IT,   1*11 |M Mitt and AttMMM Ik.  ��� I��i HIS Waal Ith Atmu  ���ancauiar, I.e. VIM 1V1  IIQ07M   Hit,  D���  KEEP WHAI  YOU EARN  The only way io save money and  build toward a belter tomorrow is  to pay yourself first.  We can show you how to do it  and how to make your savings  grow  Your resident Investors Planning Team  Call us today!  m  Investors  Group  PROFIT FROM OUR EXPERIENCE  J.N.W (Jim) BUDDSr.  885-3397  DEBORAH MEALIA  886-8771  J.H.IJiml BUDD Jr.  886-8771  by Peggy Connor, 885-9347  Graham Allen had not seen  his sister, Patricia Hayman for  13 years as Patricia lives in  Ayldsbury, Buckingham, England. Graham asked lor friends  to contribute their Wardair  vouchers which allowed him to  have enough to pay for half of  the fare to bring her out for a  visit. He is very grateful and  wishes to thank all.  The visit was far too short.  Patricia left on Saturday for  home, and Ihey crammed a lot  of visiting, including trips to the  States and a meeting with some  cousins in White Rock, Into the  holiday.  During her slay, the Aliens  were also host lo one of the  Japanese cultural exchange  students, Takashi Watanabc, a  most accomplished tennis  player who enjoyed good play  with some of our top tennis  buffs.  Graham and Diane were both  on holiday so ihey had time lo  appreciate their visitors.  All visiting Japanese students  were very caring and thoughtful, all received participation  certificates, and all improved  their English marvelously in the  Ihree weeks Ihey were here.  The leave laking at the  Langdale ferry on Sunday,  August 14, was a very emotional time as the hosts said  Sayonara to their guests.  SECHELT PRESCHOOL  Just a lew more enrollments  are needed at Sechell Preschool  afternoon classes lo make them  a reality. There are still a few  openings for three and four-  year-olds. For registration information, phone Alison at  885-3133.  The first monthly general  meeling of Sechell Preschool  will be held on September 8 at  7:30 pm al the preschool on  Barnacle Street next to St.  Hilda's Church.  The new teacher, Jeannie  Doyle, will be on hand to meet  parents and to explain the new  program. An assistant to the  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  Grace Rutherford  is home again  by Ruth Forrester, 88S-2418  This seems to be the week for  hearing about some of our  friends and neighbours who  have recently been hospitalized.  Firsl of all, it was a joy to  hear Grace Rutherford on the  phone the other day. Mosl of us  have been concerned aboul her  condilion as wc knew so Utile  only that she was a very sick  lady. However, all is well now  and Grace is back on the peninsula and at Ihe present time is  with her sister who is taking  care of her until she is stronger  again. Grace hopes to be well  enough soon to go home, and  she is most grateful to all who  have been so very kind and concerned throughout her illness.  We really do care aboul this  very special lady, and now she  knows It,  Norman Clark of Redrooffs  is also home from hospital after  having suffered a heart attack.  Happy lo say lhal Norm is doing just fine and will be laking il  easy for a while.  Anolher well-known local  gentleman, Ted Gough, is  recovering nicely following a  heart bypass operation. His  good wife, Barbara, is quite  pleased with his progress, and  we are all pleased to hear Ihis.  Watch for the e:  ll was reporled that Irene  Duff was in hospilal. Upon enquiries we found that Irene had  indeed been hospitalized for a  time, but is presently on a trip  to Alaska. That was great news,  indicating that she has indeed  recovered from her illness. Keep  up ihe good work, Irene.  Ron Mack of Redrooffs is  home after some minor surgery  in Vancouver and is doing just  fine. Pixie Daly of Welcome  Woods also spent a few days in  hospital, and is home now and  back to being as busy as ever.  I was sad to hear of the passing of Janet Dolman Ihis week.  Janet was a very fine lady who  will be very much missed by all  who knew and loved her.  Friends will have an opportunity to pay their respects to  Janet's memory al a memorial  service ai Rockwood Lodge on  Sunday, August 28 at 3 pm.  FISHERMANS ROAD  I am still now clear on exactly  what is being planned for this  road bul will try lo keep you informed as to any changes being  made, as soon as I am clear on  the matter. Al the present time,  it is vague, bul something is  afoot in this regard.  EXPANSION  of Supcrshape's  SKIN & HEALTH  /  CARE CENTRE  niiiul Opening mid September  ADDED SERVICES INCLUDE:  Futrex: Body Fitness Analyzer  Plexis: Passive Exercise Bed  || Slendertone: Equipment for Toning and  Slenderizing Body Muscles  teacher has been hired, so those  parents who found it difficult or  impossible to do duty days in  the past will be able to fulfil  their parental participation  obligations in other aspects of  the preschool.  A registration and information booth for the preschool will  be set up at Trail Bay Mall on  August 27 from 11 am to 3 pm.  CRAFT WORKERS NEEDED  Shorncliffe Auxiliary Craft  sessions are held every Monday  morning from 10 am to 11:30  am in the activity room. They  have the ideas and material, and  ask people to please come and  help them get ready for their  Fall Bazaar.  DVA TIME AGAIN  The Department of Veterans  Affairs (DVA) representative  will be in Sechelt on Thursday,  October 25. To make an appointment, please call 885-3486  or 885-9922, at the Sechelt  Legion, Branch 140.  A NEED TO KNOW  A very active group called  PALS is trying lo find oul  about the recreation needs of  ihe people of the Coast (o see  that proper facilities exist to  meet the needs of the population.  They are curious to know if  there is transportation, like that  in North and West Vancouver,  to get to recreation centres, and  if there was, would you use the  facility more? They would also  like to know what types of  recreation you are interested in.  Phone Nancy Denham at  885-5392, or write to her at Box  1684, Sechelt, VON 3A0. This is  for the whole Coast.  Boys & Oils are going Back to School  with SAVINGS from  ZIPPERS  20 - 25% OFF  COORDINATES from KRICKETS  Sizes 2-3X, 4-6X, 7-12 (Boys')  OCEAN PACIFIC  Sizes 7-16 (Girls' & Boys')  TANGIERS   Sizes 7-16 (Girls')  ...And Others  25* OFF  OUTERWEAR  20 - 25% OFF  FLEECE TOPS and SWEATERS  Enter Our  BACK-TO-SCHOOL DRAW  and WIN   a  *50 GIFT CERTIFICATE  from Zippers  20%0ff  Boys' & Girls'  PANTS and OVERALLS  Twill, Cord & Denim  DRESSES and SKIRTS  Backpacks, Totes,  Lunch Kits &  Denim Bags  Sale Starts  MONDAY, AUGUST 22  SELECTED STYLES ON SALE  We a/so carry BALLET and DANCE WEAR  Trail Bay Centre,  Sechelt  885-5255\  Unltcx Hah. Shin  8. Health Crntrr  EXCEPTIONAL SERVICE -  COMPETITIVE RATES  The best of both worlds is at  SUNSHINE COAST  CREDIT UNION  Teredo Square, Sechelt  Tel: 885-3255  Kern's Plaza, Gibsons  Tel: 886-8121  CIBSONS STAFF  SECHELT STAFF  Our two friendly staffs set the standard  for excellent personalized service you've  come to expect on the Sunshine Coast.  SPECIAL FEATURES INCLUDEi   ��� Convenient Hours  ��� Lower service charges on commercial & consumer accounts.  ��� Merchant MasterCard  ��� Local Consumer Loan and Mortgage Approvals.  HOURS  Tues.-Thurs.  10 am-5 pm  Friday 10 am-6 pm  Salurday 10am-2 pm  CLOSED MONDAY Coast News, August 22,1988  his young fellow definitely responded to the literary inspiration  prevalent at Sechelt's Festival of the Written Arts last week.   ���Vern Elliott photo  Davis Bay News ��t Views  Pioneer Picnic supper  by Jean Robinson, 885-2954  -' Are you all doing sun dances?  We do need a nice afternoon for  '.sure on August 28 for ihe Fifth  Annual Pioneer Picnic and  Polluck Supper.  The event starts at 2 pm at  Whitaker Park, 5123 Davis Bay  Road, and includes children's  races, horseshoes (maybe), mini  hotdogs for mini children, corn  on the cob and pot luck supper.  Bring your family, one dish  (salad or cold cuts) big enough  for six people, plates and  cutlery. At 2:30 pm everyone  who is interested will be  'welcomed on a lour of our Airport. Wc will need to share  transportation.  DB/WCCA EXECUTIVE  The Davis Bay/Wilson Creek  Communily Association Executive will meet at 7 pm on  August 29. Council member  Mike Shanks will speak on the  proposed levels of service for  new "subdivisions. Everyone is  welcome, bul the executive  meeting will be held first.  WEDDING  St. John's United Church was  the   destination   of   a   horse-  drawn buggy on Augusi 30. If  you spotted it on the Sunshine  Coast Highway around 5:15 pm  it was taking bride Bette-Lyn  Haslam to her groom Albert  Eger.  Bette-Lyn is the daughter of  Sundi and Bob Haslam, and the  buggy was driven by the bride's  niece and owner of the horse,  Amber-Lea Kingston. Congratulations, and we wish you  both many years of happiness.  BROOKMAN DERBY  The largest fish was caught  by Jason Creighton; largest  salmon, Andy Mcllrath; largest  cod, Corrina Shorthouse; first  flounder, Corina Schnyder;  largest shiner, Carrie Walker;  most shiners, Chris Stone; first  sunfish, Emily Harrison; first  starfish, Jim Kay; first  bullhead, Tasha Targett.  The winner of the pie eating  contest was also Tasha Targett;  second was Brad Wigard.  In all, 27 children participated in the derby. Special  thanks to the RCMP Ambulance Service and ihe Sechelt  Rod and Gun Club.  Indian Artifacts  MON: 9 am - 4:30 pm  TUES, WED, FRI: 1 - 4:30 pm  The CARVING SHED  View Works In Progress  Mon - Fri, 9 am - 4:30 pm  CARVINGS FOR SALE  Visitors welcome to view our  TOTEMS and CARVED FIGURES  at the Community Hall - anytime.  FREE BOAT LAUNCHING  RAMP - Selma Park Rd.  BINGO - Fri. & Sun. in  The Community Hall.  Doors open 5:30 pm ��� Early Bird  and Bonanza Bingo al 7:30 pm.  For further information  call the Band Office at 885-2273  SECHELT INDIAN BAND  Sixth Festival  a smash hit  Continued from page 1  that Canada has produced,  though success came hard, and  several of his books have been  optioned for films. The charm  and fascination of the material  is apparent at this reading.  Of course, the face of  Knowlton Nash is one of the  most familiar at the Festival due  to his years of television experience. His is a distinguished  career as foreign correspondent  and broadcaster.  Relaxed and dapper in  sweaier and slacks the veteran  communicator regales the  crowd with an interesting talk  full of amusing anecdoles and  was a great hit with another  sold-rlght-oul crowd in the big  lent.  P.K. Page has been publishing her poetry for over 50 years,  hut it is difficult to believe this  possible from ihe tall, slim  elegance of her bearing, striking  in its youthl'ulncss.  She reads poems from  various stages of her career in a  clear, cultured speaking voice.  She is one of the few poets of  our knowledge who were born  to whai can still be called the  'privileged class'. The chosen  poems are powerful and of  dazzling imagery.  In the second part of her program she switches into prose  and reads several vivid sketches  from Brazilian Journey. Hers is  a polished and enjoyable performance and merits the enthusiastic applause it garners.  The Festival is a feast indeed,  and olhers read who deserve  more attention than space per  mits: Lynne Bowen's historical  and lyrical material sticks in the  mind; Scottish-born Dr. Morris  Gibson is a crowd pleaser with a  relaxed and witty talk, reading  several amusing selections from  his books. Dr. Gibson became a  writer on the advice of fellow  Scot James Herriott, he of the  veterinarian tales.  Novelist Ann Ireland and  poet Fred Wah, charm and  entertain with their presentations; and veteran writer  Christie Harris, too, delights an  appreciative audience.  Perhaps of the entire  weekend's offerings, only noted  oral historian Barry Broadfoot  sirikes a sour note. His  unabashed political bigotry does  not sit well with this Sunshine  Coast summer audience.  It is a minor quibble in a  weekend which proved a literary  smorgasbord of delight and information.  The Sunshine Coast Festival  of the Written Arts is a most  welcome and important addition to our lives. To Betty Keller  and her hard-working volunleers who made it all possible  are we all indebted. The Festival  is an annual enrichment.  LAST WEEK   August 22-26  "Fun in  the Sun"  AND  Trench Twist"  SUMMER ~    o     ^M^  DAY CAMPS  AGES 4-6 1/2 days Mon.-Wed  AGES 6V2-I2  FuudaysMon.-Fri.  ^o^T-SHIRTS  All participants who attended  our summer day camps are invited to our  WIND-UP PARTY S'S" "P n��W!  Friday Aug. 26 at 1:00      a' Gibsons Municipal Hall  In Dougal Pork CALL 886-2274  Public  Gibsons  H0ur��b,,cilb'��y  Tuesday  .Wednesday  1 hursday  Salurday  STORYTIME  30.8pm  10:00.4pm  1:30.4pm  11.00.4pm  w��l 10am  ARE YOUR  BRAKES SAFE?  Free Brake Inspections  and Estimates  M  M  IIMUTE  Commercial  vehicle  inspection  facility  OPEN 6 DAYS A WEEK  SUNCOAST  MOTORS  L  T  D  m__i  1117 Sunshine Coast Hwy.  Gibsons, near Prall  886-8213  TOURIST AND RECREATION GUIDE  1&(HQ4< % Qo.  SadtU&uMt  CHARTERS and LESSONS  - SIGHTSEEING TOO  Dave 886-2864  SED FITNESS CENTRE  CONTACT STAN DIXON ��� 885-7391  OPEN:  .   8:30 am  . >      to  H��> W,i���hts ��� 2 Universal^     ^��^9:00 pm  Dumbbells - 2 Dry Sauna;  $30 per month - $3 for drop-in use of facilities  M.V. Tzoonle  INLET CRUISES  I INLAND SEA, SKOOKUMCHUCK RAPIDS,  I PRINCESS LOUISA INLET  With Smoked Salmon BBQ Lunch At  Narrows Inlet Recreation Area  Reservations & Information: 885-9802, 885-2515, 885-3100  WAKEFIELD TENNIS CLUB  Next to the Wakefield Inn - on the beach  Pay As You Play  VISITORS WELCOME - INDOOR COURTS  885-7666  ��  Fine Art - Art Supplies ��� Gifts  Come  Down  &  Browse  280 Gower Poinl Rd.. Gibsons Landing  ^GALLERYI  'CUSTOM^  FRAMING  .886-9213  886-9213  SUNSHINE COAST  Golf & Country Club  Year 'tound 9 bole course  Collee Shop di Lounge Area  VISITORS WELCOME  885-9212  lilt, Knlnrl.l i.  SI Browse A Local Art Gallery i  = see Local Artists/  Paintings . Gifts OPEN DAILY  . Pottery . Jewellry 11 - 5 pm  HUNTER GALLERY  Gibsons Landing    886-9022  TALEWIND BOOKS5���  ��� Maps ��� Aerial Photos ol Sechell  ��� Creeling Cards * Books  ��� Indian Carvings ��� Post Cards  885-2527 HOURS   9:30 - 5:30  Trail Ave,, next to Trail Bay Sporl1. Mon - Sat  24 hour Charter line      886-8341    0PEN 7 DAYS  *58 PRINCESS LOUISA CRUISE Egnont, 10am  s12/hr SALMON FISHING CHARTERS  30 BoM-Glbioni-P, Harbour-Powell Rival  83 MOLLY'S REACH TOURS Dally 1:30 Gibsons  '27 SKOOKUMCHUK & ISLAND CRUISES Daily & By Request  Sunshine Coast  Tours & Charters  449 Marine Drive, Gibsons (Beside Dockside Pharmacy)  "ARCTIC FACTS"  GALLERY  Pre* en fa unique carvings,  wallhangingt and artworks  created by the Inuit  and Coaetal Indiana  1>  Jfc  1    J*     '  The North, just in uut hack yard, has come alive, revea  diverts niltuifli heritage am! an energetic people with o  pace with thi' twentieth century  <rr��6     Featuring SHOWCA  8S6.366.  ^^    From "ART GLASS  i ilbtons Landing (behind Pebble* Realty]  ng a woild iwrninq with ||fg . Uul H||t,,  ��l.wl in ��,��� |, ,������,,������| ,|���. ,���!���,, k,.,.p|niJ  SF.S and PEDESTALS  bv JUNE"  OPEN:  1 uu Sun 11 A  $okn HeKiufo Uwiim 9kcj  MST STOP SHOPPING FOR PRINCESS LOUISA!  ��� Groceries ��� Fresh Meat ��� Produce ��� Ice ��� Posl Office  ��� lull Line of Marine and Fishing Gear ��� Fuel/Propane  Box 40. Garden Ray     Charters Available 883-2253  WILSON CREEK CAMP GROUND  HEATED POOL - FULL HOOKUPS ���  CAMPING - GROCERIES ��� LAUNDROMAT  On Hwy 101 At Wilson Creek Ph. 885-5937  CANOE RENTALS  ��� Row Boat Rentals  883-2269  ��� HELLY HANSEN & MUSTANG  OUTDOOR WEAR  ��� MARINE BATTERIES  ��*���.��       ,   IJCHARTS & HOOKS  Wallflionl, QIMorn      GIBSONS   1718^3  VISITORS WELCOME  ���mill  ,,-,-CRhMfflOUR   <*���  goLf CUlBjg��___^  Highway 101,2 Kilometres North of Garden Bay Turnoff  Phone 883-9541  Leisure Time???  ==Come to the Shadow Baux!  =  ��� PAINTINGS ��� POTTERY ��� WEARABLE ART  limited edition prints hy  ��� Robert Bateman   ��� Ron Parker  ��� I. Serry-Llster       ��� Paul Ugarta    i. m,ny morel  ��� CUSTOM FRAMING ��� ART SUPPLIES  *f\m1S^^^  Cowri**   wh��" 885-7606  MHMMia Coast News, August 22,1988  Egmont News  Rainy season  Susan McKibbin and Peter Telfer celebrate their nuptials at St.  Hilda's Anglican Church in Sechelt on Saturday.   -Vera Elliott photo  Pender Patter  by Shirley Hail, 883-1154  As 1 write this, it's pouring  outside. Summer's been short  this year and once the weather  becomes cool and unsettled it  often stays that way.  When we were growing up in  Vancouver it seemed to always  start raining in time for the  PNE parade. It looks like it will  be the same this year.  I always feel sorry for the  people who have just two or  three weeks holiday. They wait  all year for this, and then the  weather turns bad. My  daughter's one of them this  year. A single' mother, she  works hard all year. Now, as  her vacation's starting, a camping trip planned, the grey clouds  move in.  To change ihe subject: I had  a call from Mr. Steve Marsh  asking me to bring lo the attention of Egmont area residents  an information seminar on the  operation of Ihe four lish processing plants on the coast.  There are two in Egmont.  The seminar is at Capilano  College in Sechelt. It will give  information on the industry, the  jobs, the wages, the opportunities. Mr. Marsh says there  are 50 or 60 job openings and  Summer coming to an end  by Myrtle Winchester, 883-9302  Summer must be coming to  an end: everything in my garden  has gone lo seed and the  organizations in ihe area- are  beginning to slarl doing things  again.  FIREMEN'S BALI.  The Pender Harbour and  Dislricl Volunteer Firemen are  holding their annual ball at the  Madeira Park Community Hall  on September 24.  'Fire Hour' is at 6:30 pm and  a baron of beef dinner will be  served at 7:30 pm, followed by  dancing to the music of Images.  All proceeds from this evening of eating, entertainment and  excesses will go lowards the purchase of fireworks to be sel off  on Hallowe'en nighl in the  elementary school yard, so your  support of the event will benefit  the whole community.  Tickets, on sale now at $15  each are available at the IGA  grocery slore and the Harbour  Insurance office in the Pender  Harbour Realty building.  LEGION NEWS  A Department of Veterans  Affairs (DVA) representative  will be at Branch 112 (Madeira  Park) of the Royal Canadian  Legion on Augusi 25 at 11 pm  and anyone warning an appointment with the DVA rep to  discuss financial, medical, or  other related problems should  Rail the Legion al 883-9632 or  883-2235.  Reports about the new  Legion kitchen manager,  especially the food he's been  providing, have been glowing  Bride-to-be Bette-Lyn Haslam is driven in a mosl picturesque and  traditional way to her groom Albert Eger for their wedding on  Saturday al the St. John's United Church in Davis Bay.  ���Vern Elliott photo  with praise. I've nol had an opportunity to try it yet, but I hear  that everything's delicious, and  that fish & chips is included on  the lisl of menu ilems, possibly  an exclusive in Madeira Park.  FROM JONI N.  The following note came  from our friend Joni Nixon,  who now lives in Vernon,  allhough she's slill considered a  Pender Harbour person:  "Special thanks to my  cousins Ed and Merv and Lloyd  of Harbour Marina, for returning my purse and belongings  from Ihe yatch Olympic  Shadow in Powell River, back  lo Lloyd, then on lo Sandy,  then to Shirley al the post office, then back to me in Vernon.  "Thanks to everyone - proves  that the Harbour folks are terrific!"  Seniors  Continued from page 6  FALL SCHEDULE  The startup dates for fall activities at our hall are as follows:  Aggravation, September 13,  1:30 pm; Carpet Bowling, now  in progress Mondays at 1:30  pm; Crafts, September 8, 9:30  am; Crib & Whist, September  20, 1:30 pm; Seniors Exercises,  September 7, 11:15 to noon;  Five Pin Bowling, September 9;  Oil Painting, September 14, 1 to  5 pm; 69ers Practice, September  7, 1:30 pm (Strings 'n Things);  Social Bingo, now in progress at  1:30 pm; Social Bridge, to be  advised; Square Dancing,  September 9, 8:00 pm.  For the benefit of those  members who are on holiday,  Ihis schedule will be repeated  again next week.  capilano  college  EMPLOYMENT  OPPORTUNITIES  An additional 50-60 people are required to process  farm raised salmon on the Sunshine Coast.  Learn more about these jobs and the processing  sector of the local fish farming industry.  Find out about increased pay scales, working  conditions, and job details; by attending a free  information seminar at Capilano College:  DATE: August 23 at 7 to 9 pm  ' LOCATION: 5627 Inlet Avenue, Sechelt  For seminar details please contact:  Steve Marsh, Co-ordlnator  Aquaculture Resource Centre, 885-9350  Capilano College, Sechelt Campus, Inlet Avenue  there is a shortage of people for  Ihe two Egmont plants. The  seminar is Tomorrow August 23  from 7 to 9 pm. You can call  Mr. Maish at 885-9350 if you  want more details.  It seems I missed a couple of  August birthdays. Happy birthday to Bryce Higgins who'll be  seven on August 31 and to John  Burnside, happy August 25.  One day when it wasn't raining this week my young granddaughter and I were blackberry  picking along the Egmont  Road. She's seven. She queried,  "Is there pesticide on these berries? then, jokingly, "Is there a  boycott on them?" When  you're born into a family of environmentalists and activists  you learn young!  Wilderness  discussed  by Rose Nicholson  Presenl provincial guidelines  for wilderness areas are so stringent that it is unlikely that  any area on the Sunshine Coast  would qualify, and a lengthy  discussion at last week's committee meeting pointed out the  need for a modified version of  current provincial government  specifications.  Committee member Dave  Blakewell cited the situation  that has arisen in the U.S. where  unrealistic regulations even  make it illegal to use helicopters  to rescue injured hikers in  wilderness areas.  "We need lo look at an area"  said Blakewell, "and find out  what its potential is, before it is  lost to us forever."  Alternate member Stan Dixon called for a moratorium on  development to avoid the possibility of irreversible alternations  to the environment, where, he  said, "we won't have any  wilderness left."  The committee agreed that  further study was necessary  before recommendations could  be made.  We have now  E��X��P��A��N��D��E��D  _____ Just in time for our   Tuesday, August 23rd  Join us for  COFFEE and DOUGHNUTS  pn        in our Spacious New Store!  MANY INSTORE BACK-TO SCHOOL  SPECIALS  _�� MARINA*  PHARMACY  HOURS: Mon. - Sat.  10:00 - 5:30  883 2888  Madeira Park  INTRODUCES  ESTHETICS  Facials, Pedicures,  Wax depilation,  Manicures,  Make-up consultation,  Ear piercing  Eyelash tinting,  Brow arching  4  LABORATOIRE  DR RENAUD  EM-EBBE  HOURS Monday to Thursday 9 am - 5 pm  Friday 9 am - 10 pm  MADEIRA PARK 883-9389  Keep part of the dollars you spend.  SHOP LOCALLY  The LARGEST Classified section on the Coast.  The LOWEST price, the HIGHEST circulation, the FIRST out!  Ki* $4����  ** D_,e,   (_\r   0   iiy/loLc     ,  minimum) lor up to 10 words.  25' each additional word.  Pay for 2 weeks, get the 3rd week FREE  When paid b) < -Wl ( HEQUl ot MONEY ORDER  "Sm SeTcLASSIFIEDS  They run until your item is sold!  $1500 for up to 10 words.  '1       per additional word  ALI CLASSIFIED ADS musl be PRE-PAID before insertion.  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIED DEADLINE  At "Friendly People Places" Saturday NOON  At COAST NEWS Offices, SATURDAY, 3 pm  Cowrie St., Sechelt      Cruice Lane, Gibsons  885-3930 Coast News, August 22,1988  New superintendent of School District 46, Clifford Smith, shown with his family at their home in  Sechelt.  ���  George    in    Gibsons  New schools super here  by George Cooper, 886-8520  The school district's new  superintendent is Clifford Smith  who comes lo the Sunshine  Coast from Mission where he  has been an assistant  superintendent of schools for  the past two years.  Apart from a year of travel  and another year al UBC to gel  a teacher training certificate in  Secondary Social Studies, Clifford Smilh has been a teacher  and administrator in British  Columbia schools since 1967.  Linda and Clifford met as  undergraduates at UBC, were  married in ihe early fall of 1967  and ihen began leaching in a  iwo-room school in Fort St.  John. Linda had her certificate  from the three-year teacher  training program, and Clifford,  who had graduated that spring  with an honours B.A. in  History, a letter of permission.  The next year, 1968-69, ihey  returned lo Vancouver where  Clifford look the required  teacher training program. Further study at the University of  Victoria earned him an M. Ed.  in Education Administration,  granted in 1975.  The Smiths went next lo Port  Alberni and taught there until  1972.  "We decided lo travel and  even cashed our pension con-  tribulions. We wenl to Europe  and Africa. But after a year we  returned to Porl Alberni where  in lime 1 got on staff as a  librarian and Linda as principal  of another school. She was the  first in the family to be a principal."  "I laught all subjects, from  grades 4 to 7," Clifford Smilh  said, "in Fort St. John and in  the Alberni district. And  English and Drama in junior  high; English Literature in  Senior Secondary."  Clifford was principal of  Ucluelet Elementary in 1976  when he was appointed vice-  principal of Soulh Peace Secondary in Dawson Creek.  After Iwo years there, he was  appointed principal of Pleasant  Valley Secondary in Armstrong  where he remained for eight  years.  Clifford Smith saw a great  deal of the world in his  childhood. He was born in 1945  in Mauritius where his father  served in the British Colonial  service.  "I first went to school in Fiji.  It was a boarding school for indigenous peoples and my father  was the headmaster," said  Smith, "and later 1 went to  school in whal was then  Nyasaland, a part of Rhodesia,  where my father had become  head of the civil service. Then,  in 1958 when 1 was 13 my father  sent me to his old school in  Bristol, England."  "Having lived in different  parts of Ihe world geography  was always a subject thai in-  WE STILL NEED VOLUNTEERS  THRIFTY'S  GIBSONS  886-2488 or Box 598  Tues.-Sat., 10-4  KNITTERS  We carry a complete  selection of  �� Batons  YAR1>  See our  NEW FALL YARNS  Now  SHOP SUNDAY  Open Every Day  *T   Just Jor you  ��� FASHIONS ��� YARNS ��� FABRIC  \ Glbions l.inding 886-2470  ([(III,  lsUMMERl0Ns  *"���* to be cleared  SAVE up to 60%  EWELLERY  30% OFF  Selected Fall Fashions  25% OFF  SALE ENDS AUGUST 31st  OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK  ust for yoa^  Cibsons Landing  886-2470  teresled me. And British Columbia had a special appeal to  me," said Smith.  "Consequently, when 1 heard  of a bursary in Ihis province  thai offered British students  four years of study in a university here in B.C., 1 applied. And  that's what broughl me to B.C.,  and it's here that I've stayed."  He added, "In every place  that I have lived in B.C., there  has always ben someone who  was familiar with the Sunshine  Coasl. 1 come well informed of  my new home."  Clifford Smith is greatly impressed by the amount of time  school board members devote  to board affairs.  "They have a very good plan  for education and there's optimism, 1 feel, for good things  ahead in the school district. It's  my responsibility to see that  board policy is implemented."  "What is important to me,"  he told me, "is to see that we  are getting results for the  students in our district and to  ask ourselves, 'are they getting  what they need?' "  "I feel," said Smith, "that  everyone in the district has a  responsibility to the children  and to the community. Our task  is to give our children the very  best intheir school education."  Clifford and Linda Smith at  present live on Anchor Road in  Sechelt with their four children,  two girls (Megan and Claire)  who will attend Chatelech, and  two boys (Gresham and Blake)  who will attend the elementary  school, one of them in French  immersion.  ST. BART'S HALL  A tupperware party, proceeds  to help finish the new hall, will  be held August 25 at 7 pm.  Diabetes  Task Force  The National Diabetes Task  Force, established to evaluate  and make recommendations on  Ihe health care delivery systems  available to Canadians with  diabetes, has proposed that $33  million be made available annually lo examine the issues of  epidemiology, education and  treatment and research relating  lo diabetes.  The Canadian Diabetes Advisory Board will liaise with  federal and provincial governments to present recommendations proposed by the National  Diabetes Force.  Diabetes can reduce life expectancy by 30 percent, yet  Canada does not have comprehensive data available on the  number of Canadians affected  by the disease, its complications  and Ihe resulting costs to society.  "ll is estimated lhat diabetes  and its i-omplicalions costs  Canadian heallh care programs  over $1.6 billion per year." says  Morse Silden, President of Ihe  Canadian Diabetes Association  and member of the Advisory  Board. "Our association  believes that by implementing  the recommendations of the  Task Force, these costs could be  reduced significantly and Ihe  health care services available to  those affected by diabetes  would be improved."  The Canadian Diabetes  Association is a non-profit  charitable organization with 170  branches across Canada. The  association provides support  services to persons affected by  diabetes and in 1988 allocated  $2.8 million towards diabetes  research projects in Canada.  Drop oil your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  Saavlaw Market  Roberts CreeK  "A Friendly Paopla Plaoft"  Forest  funding  available  by Rose Nicholson  Private individuals, corporations, municipalities and  regional districts owning forest  larger than 50 acres now qualify  for funding under the federally-  managed Forest Land Program,  a $300 million federal/provincial agreement launched in 1985  to enhance the province's forest  base and to strengthen its job  creating potential.  Requirements are that the  privately owned forest land consist of at least 50 acres, that the  landowner agree to maintain the  land under forest management  for a minimum of 15 years and  that a minimum of 20 percent  of the cost of any forestry work  carried oul under the program  be borne by the landowner.  Projects designed to initiate  or improve forest growth are  eligible for assistance, including  inventory and management  development, backlog reforestation, thinning, site rehabilitation, conifer release and pest  control.  The program has been designed to assist people who own  small areas of forest land,  rather than to provide funds for  large industrial forest holdings,  and the Forestry Advisory  Committee feels that some Sunshine Coast landowners may be  eligible.  Further information is  available from John Burch or  Jennifer Parkinson-Dow at the  Forestry Service in Victoria,  388-0600.  YOU have a  Mm DATE  ��� '^j-.   Sat.,  GIBSONS LANDING  MERCHANTS' ASSOCIATION  A DOCTOR'S  CALLING  by Dr. Morris Gibson  (fault  (next to Webber  277 Gower Pt.  8867744  Large  t     SATIN PILLOWS     /  V   40% OFF   ,  |t  4j^ C its!tun  <ACCfNT$^E  lr*       886-9288  Cibnom Landing Inem tu Variety Foods)  (W^tPW^  FOR  . Gourmet Coffee  Fancy  Beer  Teas  & wine Making  Supplies  . MORE  Gibsons Landing     886-2818  ^WEBBER PHOTOS  $& PRINTS  from SLIDES  135 mm & 126 mm  80'..  COPY PRINTS 89-  886-2947  275 Gower PI. Rd.  Gibsons Landing  Variety fS__ FOODS  Cibiom Landing 886-2936  Ken's  886-2257  We reserve the right to limit quantities  W* lully guarantee everything we eell  to be setlstectory or money cheerfully relunded.  Sundays & Holidays  930 - 6 pm  /our V0M Ceilft9 m wm m  SVW&^tfSs  Enter to win this  Glass Salad/  Dessert Set  Come in. shop,  sign your receipt  GOOD LUCK!  Watch this space for  Next Week's Giveaway     m  I GROCERY  Primo - Assorted  P3St3 500gm   * 1*7.  Capri  tomato paste    i.%m, 3/.99  Ginza - Assorted  Oriental noodles 85gm 5/.99  Viva  paper towers .99  Rich 'n Readt)  California  Citrus 398/2.69  No Name - Strawberry  jam 750ml 2.49  No Name -Liquid  bleach 3.6,1.89  Palmolive - Liquid Dish  detergent i,2.99  Cashmere  toilet tissue 4. 1.19  Hostess -Assorted  potato  chips  .200 gm  .77  Regular or Diet  Pepsi or  7-Up  6/355 ml  2.47  +  Dt !|  Trophy - In The Shell  sunflower seeds  400 9m .99  Red Oval Farms  stoned wheat  thins 6oo3m 2.49  Dare ��� Vivant  crackers 2259m 1.49  President's Choice  X-Raisin Raisin Bran  cereal 525gm2.49  Day by Day,  ��H  MM  MMM  mmM Coast News. August 22,1988  Lucky Dollar Foods  GOWER POINT ROAD, GIBSONS LANDING  FREE DELIVERY TO THE WHARF  ���of'lummei  Savings  Prices effective:  Aug. 23 - Aug. 28  Luck\  DOLLAR  FOODS  M2  price  airfares  introducing ^_       ^^  iWardair save&fly  <  -I      DAIRY  Armstrong  parmesan  cheese  Armstrong - Spreadable  cream cheese    25ogm 1.59  Armstrong - Random Cut  cheese 15% Off  Dairymaid  Twist & Shake  -G  'fletchers  Fresh ��� End Cut  pork loin  roasts ib. 2.29  Fresh ��� Sliced  beef liver       ib. .99  Fresh In Family Pack  frying chicken  FROZEN  B^aaaaBBBaajBajaaji  No Name  pizzas  McCain's  Super Fries  Week  ^mnuuuTastc our freshness. ..trust our name, aaaaai  Smokehouse - Side  baCOn 500gmea.    2.49  Fletcher's Bulk ��� Cry-O-Vac  bologna chunks  b  1.29  Fletcher's ��� All Beef  wieners     mSmeQ, 1.79  Fletcher's ��� Sliced  ham 375gmea.    2.79  tesh ��� Center Cut  Pork ioln  chops  2,49  .375 gm  Carnation  hash browns       j ^ 1.29  Savarin  i/cS 1 -49     meat pies 227gm .79  McGavins Sesame Seed White &  100% Whole Wheat  bread     i ar  680 am        I    ���        "W  "AT CHRISTMASTIME"  he said, "I like a tasle of chutney." Here he's already thinking of  Christmas and I haven't even thought aboul back to school bargains. I  shuddered! Bul. ol course, he did have a point - and I had a tree full of  plums!  PLUM CHUTNEY  2 lbs. plums, stones removed  1 Ib. onions  1 Ib. apples  1 Ib. Sultana raisins  1 cup brown sugar  1 teaspoon ground ginger  1 teaspoon allspice  'A teaspoon ol cayenne,  ground cloves, mustard,  nutmey  1 iablespoon salt  2 cups vinegar  Chop onions and apples. Place all Ingredients in a saucepan. Bring lo  the boil, then simmer at a low heat until the chulney becomes thick.  Place in sterilized jars and seal.  And il you haven't gol plums you've just got to have zucchini!  4 lbs. zucchini  2 lbs. apples  11b. onions  2 cups sugar  2 tablespoons salt  ZUCCHINI CHUTNEY  t teaspoon peppercorns  1 teaspoon dried chillies  1 tablespoon chopped fresh ginger root  3 cups vinegar  Chop Ihe zucchini. Place in a bowl wilh salt, stir, cover and leave for 12  hours. Drain. Chop apples and onions. Place all ingredients in a pan.  Bring to the boil. Simmer at a low heat unlil thickened. Place in sterilized jars and seal.  Merry Christmas!  ��sstra��frairair?ra9S nest lewis  ftem by Item, We do more for you in providing Quality & Friendly Service 12.  Coast News, August 22.1988  LEISURE  Pnges From A Lite Loq  .lorn (John John Morris) professes his undying love for Emma  (Nest Lewis) during Driftwood Players' presentation of 'Betrayal'.  Summer Play Parade  Pinter play  well-served  by Bruce Grierson  The Driftwood Players' Summer Play Parade wound up in  grand style Saturday with the  final performance of Harold  Pinter's Betrayal.  Billed as a 'sophisticated  comedy', and certainly one of  the more unusual by Ihe British  playwright, Betrayal involves a  love triangle among Iwo old  friends in the book publishing  business, and the woman in  their lives. Emma (perhaps a  reference to literature's most  famous adultress, Emma  Bovary), is married to Robert  and unfaithful to Jerry because  she's seeing Casey. Jerry is unfaithful to Judith because he's  been seeing Emma, which  Robert knows, bul doesn't  know Jerry knows he knows,  er...no. Well, you gel ihe picture. Nothing really extraordinary about that.  What is peculiar aboul ihis  play is lhat it moves backward  through time. It opens in 1977  and shuttles loward the ending  in 1968, slowly unravelling the  tangled web so that we may see  exactly how it was woven.  What Pinter is' up to is  anyone's guess. Is he trying to  tell us thai integrity transcends  time? Are we to believe thai  scenes three Ihrough nine are  happening in Jerry's mind? Or  Emma's mind? Are we lo question what's real and whal isn't?  1 personally suspect it's all  jusi a gimmick. That Pinter got  bored with the theatrical status  quo and decided to stand temporal structure on its ear. But  whatever its origin, a play thai  WAHHAB  Psychic Readings  Life Counsellor  886-9747  moves backwards presents a fair  challenge to its players, who  can'l draw inspiration from the  natural progression of events.  None of which mattered a  Iwig to John John Morris, apparently, who clearly gol better  and beller as the play progressed. Morris reminds me a lot of  ihe American actor Wallace  Shawn - who played Ihe straight  man in My Dinner wilh Andre  -in speech, in mannerisms, in  slage presence. He's very comfortable and very competent in  this role.  Paul Murphy adapled ralher  well himself as Ihe relatively  stable, analytical betrayed husband Robert. Murphy displayed  some good comic liming and  good reactive acting, particularly in ihe 'confrontation' scene  wilh Emma in a Venice hotel  room.  Bul il was, in the end, Nesl  Lewis who stole the show. Nest  Lewis could hold her own on  the professional stage. In the  role of Emma, Lewis wenl from  frivolous lo dour to deeply  melancholy with grace, and flat-  out commanded the stage.  Jay Pomfret and Matt  Chamberlain marked able  cameos as a couple of waiters.  As with all of Pinter's work,  Betrayal relies heavily on timing. It's performance art. The  bricks of Pinter's dramatic construction are the spaces between  speech. Pensive spaces and  defensive spaces. Spaces to  mark points scored and opportunities missed. Co-directors  Dianne Evans and Nest Lewis  did a nice job, by and large, but  I musi confess to feeling that  longer beats were in order in  two or three places. The audience responded vigorously  and appropriately throughout,  though, so maybe I'm out to  lunch.  Betrayal is aboul the power  of what isn't said, and in this  sense, it's a perfect foil for part  one of the Summer Play Parade  double-bill, Crimes of the  Heart, about Ihree loquacious  sisters who grow together by  sharing and telling all.  There's no question lhal Ihis  year's Summer Play Parade was  a huge success, and the Driftwood Players deserve lots of  credit. Coasters are lucky lo  have theatre of Ihis calibre in  iheir own back yard.  Member of  ALLIED...  The Careful Movers  LONG  DISTANCE  MOVING  We  can move you  ANYWHERE IN THE WORLD  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER LTD.  Custom Packing, Storage, Local & Long Distance Moving  HWV 101   BHfflll fonder HirboufcuatomofB  plans CALL COLLECT  MI-2M4  To the doorstep  of the Stein  by Peter Trower  Yvonne and 1 drove back to  Gun Creek and started out  across a different area of Ihe  Hats. This time we struck  paydirt. First we stumbled  across the cement foundation of  a house, then the rusted  skeleton of a truck, then the  carefully arranged slones of a  long vanished rock garden. The  remains of dead Minto lay close  to the ground, sheeted with sill,  impossible lo spot from the  road, but Ihey were everywhere.  We wandered reflectively and  for some lime among the  sprawling remnants of this  once-thriving place, moved  along barely discernible streets,  past buldings thai existed now,  only in memory. Il was ralher  like walking Ihrough some  forgotten graveyard, except that  there were no headstones lo  mark (he names.  Minto did not have a long  life, Buill in 1934, it existed for  little more lhan 20 years. It was  a planned community, modern  for ils time, and by all accounts,  a happy one. But it was sacrificed lo make way for the reservoir. We strolled through what  liltle remained of it, broken fire  hydrants, rust-rotted bedspr-  ings, a single mud-filled boal.  Beyond us, a vagrant wind  whiffed up dusl from the flats  like the ghosts of the people  who once lived here.  We had fulfilled our mission  in ihe Bridge River country. It  was lime to head south again, to  the Stein Valley.  We made Ihe long haul back  to Lillooet. This time we cruised  right through the town, crossed  the 'Bridge of the 27 Camels', a  iribute lo the abortive use of  these animals during the gold  rush, and continued south. We  were thankful for the cloud  cover that was keeping the  temperature down, for our final  destination this day was a town  often called 'The Hotspot of  Canada'.  Lytton sils al the juncture of  ihe Thompson and Fraser  Rivers. Founded at roughly the  same time as Lillooet, it has  other claims to fame besides its  high summer temperatures. In  its earliest days Lytton was a  typical boom town, an important stop on the stagecoach  route to the gold fields. Laid  out by the Royal Engineers, il  had its full complement of bars  and brothels.  Over the years, Lytton has  passed through several periods  of wild prosperity and deep  recession. Its leanest years came  in ihe 30's and 40's when it was  ravaged by a series of disastrous  fires that destroyed many local  businesses and crippled its  economy. Lytlon was revitalized by the building of (he Trans  Canada Highway in the 1950's,  and has remained reasonably  healthy ever since. Today it has  become a centre for white-water  rafting and boasts the largest  ginseng farm in Norlh America.  II is also the closest access point  to ihe Stein Valley.  We pulled into Lytlon  around 6 pm, after an interesting trip along the east side  of the upper Fraser, through  more unexplored counlry, full  of abandoned farms and traces  of the original stagecoach road.  Tired from our travels, we  secured a berth at an old hotel  in the old pari of town, had an  excellent supper of beef stew,  opled for a nap and slept for a  couple of hours.  One thing was readily apparent as we strolled the quiet  streets. There isn't a whole lol  of nighl life in Lytton. What liltle there is centres around the  old lown's sole pub, and it was  ihree quarters empty. We contented ourselves wilh checking  out a few heritage buildings and  Ihe grave of Chief David  Spintlum, who did much to  stem antagonism between Indians and whites, in the explosive gold rush period. We  watched a lighted passenger  train below the town, rattling  north on its way to Prince  George. In due course, we  returned to the hotel and slept  heavily again.  To be continued...  &    GIBSONS  LEGION    Branch #109  �� Hawaii Calls  with  NIKKI & FRIENDS  Fri. & Sat., Aug. 26th & 27th  ,. heen to Hawaii  Dig out those Hawaiian Muu-Muus,  Grass Skirts & Shirts. Hawaiian drinks  and dinners available. Make up a  colourful dinner party with Iriends and  enjoy a fun-filled, exotic evening.  PRIZES TOO!  Members & Guests Welcome  CLEARANCE  SALE  Mismatching Bed Units  SINGLE8185  DOUBLE s255  QUEEN 8299  (you pick up)      [J��  If desired, you may want a  STEEL FRAME  with ROLLERS  for easy mobility  $  45  leach)  m  RESTONIC  SECHELT CARPETS  Hwy 101, Sechelt  885-5315  Any way you Slice it  the Classifieds bring results)  %    ��    j    ��    a    *  The COAST NEWS has  captured hundreds of  Sunshine Coast moments  and occasions on film.  Share those moments with someone you love  Photo Reprint  ������SPECIAL!  HELD OVER 'TIL .  by Popular Demand  Drop by either our Gibsons or Sechelt offices and  look through our files. You'll be delighted at  who you'll discover in hundreds  of unpublished photos.  #*!"*  wtotfid  The Sunshine  fill  537 Cruice Lane, Cibsons  5521 Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-3930 Serving the Sunshine Coast since 1945 886-2622  MHMMMii  _____ Coast News, August 22,1988  13.  Good citizen  The Sechell and Dislrict  Chamber of Commerce is  hosting the 'Good Citizen of the  Year' contest again, and the  deadline for nominations is  September 10, 1988.  To qualify for ihe award ihe  nominee musl have spent a large  portion of his/her life in the  Sechell area, and nominations  should be senl lo: Good Citizen  Contest, Sechelt and District  Chamber of Commerce, P.O.  Box 360, Sechelt, VON 3A0.  Music Lessons    ���&  REGISTRATIONS NOW BEING  f\ ACCEPTED FOR LESSONS:  u       cu**. eassm7 ,.-  W_^~~^    __Dtums'       cVirte sax*  p'a����'      Qaxapno"e'  Lessons commence Sept. 6 at the studios in  STRINGS 'N THINGS MUSIC CENTRE  Teredo Square, Sechelt  Please Register Before August 31 885-77B1  Robert Nichol of Gibsons (right), director of an upcoming BCTV special takes a break on location at the  [Vancouver Folk Festival (see story below).  Local directs documentary  Gibsons   resident   Robert  lichol will direct a 90-minute  television  documentary  based  m the  1988 Vancouver Folk  usic Festival lhal will air on  BCTV on August 31 at 7:30  m,  The special will be hosted by  clor/nnisician Rick Scott and  reduced by Vancouver-based  .enesis Communications Corporation, In association with the  CTV television network.  In a year when olher major  Folk Festivals were advertising  big name artists to attract audiences, the Vancouver Festival  had continued success with its  policy of introducing international performers virtually  unknown in Canada. Approximately 25 of the groups/performers who appeared at the  1988 Festival will be showcased  in Ihe television show.  Vancouver acts featured in-  Rhythms of Life  Virgo beacons  by Penny Fuller  Not everyone born when the  Sun is in Virgo (Aug.24 to  Sepl.23) is .'omfortable with the  [sign's symbol of the virgin.  (When you see tnc word there  }tre automatic associations  made with other words such as  chaste', 'untouched', 'uncon-  aminated', elc, etc. The fact is  hat people with Virgo Suns get  but through life's mill just like  everyone else and probably  don'l even survive adolescence  "ecling 'untouched'.  But in the realm of sym-  olism, the essence of the virgin  ,s purity, and purification itself  is a process. It is not where you  start from but what you end up  with. That, in a sense, is the  driving force behind the ego  represented by the Virgo Sun.  You are constantly struggling  within yourself, and the world  around you, tc purge the imperfections which are part of  being born human.  ll lakes a lot of courage to  face your own flaws and  weaknesses, and it is understandable lhal sometimes you just  get tired of scouring out your  own soul, and without realizing  it you starl to look for the  perfection you seek in those  around you. The irouble is lhat  you won't find it there either,  although you can fool yourself  for a while.  Virgos have a tendency to  idealize the people lhat Ihey care  about. It can be anyone: a  parent, a friend, a business  partner, and often a lover. Bul  these people are all human too,  and inevitably they reveal their  human flaws. The result is that  you feel let down, betrayed and  disillusioned, ll hurts.  This, too, is part of your own  purification process. Over the  years you learn that not only  does everyone have weaknesses  just like you do, bul that you  Cable  Eleven  Thursday, August 25  Summer In Review Part 2  5:30 pm  i   An Kxthangc of Culture  ! Recently Gibsons played host  tfc 17 Japanese exchange  sjudenls. Join Amber Wheeler  fpr a visit to The Cornerstone  Tfea House for an introduction  ojf the students and a look at a  traditional Japanese tea  cpremony.  6:00 pm  Chatelech Grad  Full coverage of the com-  ntencement   ceremonies   at  Gnatelech Secondary School.  7:30 pm  Elphinstone Grad  Full coverage of this year's  sihool leaving ceremonies for  4phinstone's Class of '88.  This Community  Television Schedule  Courtesy of:��� ��� ��� ���  SOUTH COAST FORD  885-3281   can love Ihem in spite of it. It's  only a very small step from  there to being able (o love  yourself in spite of your flaws.  Thai, in itself, is the biggest personal breakthrough that you'll  ever make.  In (his kind of unconditional  love, you find ihe essence of Ihe  love preached by Jesus of  Nazareth, and you can't get  much purer than that. By  reaching a place in yourself  where the quality of perfection  is nol a prerequisite for love,  you come about as close as a  human being can gel to achieving the perfection that you were  seeking.  Nobody said lhat it's easy.  But it's a struggle that you who  were born with the Sun in Virgo  have chosen lo take on. And  those of you who win that battle  acl as beacons in a very foggy  world.  elude Slephen Fearing, Rick  Scott, DOA and Kalari Taiko.  Olher Canadian performers include Quebec's Alain l.amon-  tagne, Halifax's Faith Nolan,  Ontario's Nancy While and  Manitoba's Hugo Torres.  Inlernalional performers include Rory McLeod and  Kalhryn Tickcll from England,  Ossian from Scolland and Lo  Jai from France. Moses Rascoe,  Clyde Sproal and Ihe Dry  Branch Fire Squad represent the  USA. The music of Africa is  diversely portrayed by Ali  Farka 1 oure, Jali Musa Jawara,  The Four Brothers, The Musicians of the Nile and the  Vusisizwe Players.  A 60-minute version of ihe  show will appear on I he CTV  network later this year.  ee ��� e e e e e e  1HTIT1TT milling  CON  CE*T  i/tm  ited  id**''  ONE NITE ONLY  Wed., Aug. 3181  SHOWTIME 11 pm  Doors Open 8 pm  TICKETS ��� $6.00 Advance  $8.00 Door  Available at Nick's Shell, Gibsons,  Big Mac's Superette, Sechell & Elphie's staff 886-3336  ^^J^^^^^^^TY^J Gibbons Landing  eeeeeeeee  e e e e ee ��  M^Vrlh  rJ\ismes%  Coming Thurs., Fri., Sat., Sun  SEPT. 1, 2, 3, 4  MiitiiiHM   eeeeeeeeeeeeee  Your guide to  the finest in  area dining  A listing of  restaurants  and pubs  Sometimes, even on our laid-back Sunshine Coast, one  simply hasn't the time to dawdle over a leisurely dinner oul or  an evening-long backyard barbecue. Sometimes, especially if  one works for a busy community newspaper, the lunchtime  priority is nutrition and fast service, and, no, 1 can'l possibly  make a reservation, and no, waiting is absolutely out of the  question.  On those days 1 thank whatever powers that be for Ihe existence of Sechelt's Chicken Shack, located on Cowrie Street,  right in the middle of the hustle and busile of town, just down  the slreel from the office, and always ready to present me  wilh a good, hot, no-nonsense meal, righl now.  Last week, with several deadlines rapidly aproaching for  three Coast News staff members, the Chicken Shack provided jusi what we needed to find our second wind and make il  through the day.  For me, il was a hearty cheese burger and a rich milkshake  (chocolate, my favourite). The burger was exceptional, righl  down to the refreshingly crisp lettuce and lomato and sumptuous melted cheese, and the milkshake was ihick and  chocolatey, and, well, there's noi really anything more that  can be said about the perfect milkshake.  For my two co-workers, the order of the day was Chicken  Shack chicken dinners, the specialty of the house, I presume,  and 1 must admit that I sampled their choice too.  The chicken, fried just right in batter that wasn't over-  salted or over-seasoned, was tender and tasty, but that wasn't  the whole meal. The dinners came complete with fresh buns,  crispy coleslaw with a creamy dressing, and french fries lhat  far exceed our expectations of fast-food fries, fries that tasted  like real homemade, home-peeled and home-cooked garden  potatoes.  When we had finished our meals, there wasn't a scrap of  food left on the table, and we were happily sated, ready to  take on the world again, at least until lunchtime tomorrow.  Although the Chicken Shack offers an ideal solution to the  lunchtime rush (take it back to the office) patrons may dine  European-style on the picnic tables outside and watch the  world, or at least Sechelt, go by.  Another alternative, which I plan lo try soon, while our  kind summer weather remains, is to let the Chicken Shack  cook up my favourite fast food, then scuttle off to some  scenic local waterfront spot and enjoy a better view than any  restaurant can offer, one without walls or glass.  Creek House - Imimate dining and  European cuisine in a sophisticated yel  casual aimosphere. We serve rack of  lamb, duck, crab, clams, scallops, sieaks,  also daily specials. Reservations recommended. Roberts Creek Road and Beach  Avenue - 885-9321. Open 6 pm. Closed  Mondays & Tuesdays. V. MC. 40 seals.  U>rd Jim's Resort Hotel - Come  enjoy a special dining experience at Lord  Jim's Resort. The aimosphere is warm  and Intimate, the views magnificent. Our  Imaginative menu features the freshest  local seafoods and exciting daily specials,  all prepared with a bright, Wesl Coasl  Hair. Some selections Iront our current  menu include rich and decadent Seafood  Bisque, pan-fried Snapper with l>ill  Sauce, I'illel of I amh with a lielil Dijon  Mustard Sauce. Dining room and lounge  service. Open for breakfast and lunch,  Sal. A Sun., foi dinner Thurs., Fri. & Sat.  from fi pm. Please phone for mid-week  dining hours. All major cards accepled,  For reservations and hours please call  885 711)8. Ole's Cove, jusi norlh of Secrel  Cove on I Iwy. 101.  NIGHT ON THE TOWN  Mariners*  Restaurant - On the  waterfront with one of the most spectacular views in Gibsons, the Mariners'  specializes in fresh and live seafood, and  also offers a full range of lunch and dinner entrees. Both menus change daily,  with delicious daily specials. Sunday  fealurcs an a la carte Brunch from 10 am  until 3 pm, with new selections each week.  Marine Drive, Gibsons Landing,  886-2334. Open 7 days a week: 11 am -10  pm (Sundavs from 10 am). 100 seats. V.  M.C.  The Omega Pizza, Steak And  Lobster House - With a perfect view  of Gibsons marina, and a good time aimosphere, the Omega is a people*  watcher's paradise. Cast members of The  Beachcombers can usually be found dining here. Menu includes pizza, pasta,  sieaks and seafood. Steaks and seafood  are iheir specialties. Batuiuci facilities  available, Vers special children's menu.  Average dinner for IWOJ $20. Reservations recommended. Located In Gibsons  Landing at 1538 Gower Poinl Rd.  886-2268.OpenSun-Thun, 11:30am-io  pm, Iri and Sal 11:30 am - 10:30 pm.  Seals 145.  FAMILY DINING  Cornerstone Tea House -  featuring traditional cream tea, luscious  disserts and lunches. Lai inside or oul  and enjoy watching die goings on of the  Gibsons waterfront. Open Ham lo 5pm  weekends only. Located at 529 Hwy. 101  and School Road in Lower Gibsons  (beside the municipal parking lot). For  reservations call 886-9261.  The Homestead - Daily lunch and  dinner specials as well as regular entrees.  Lunches include sandwiches, hamburgers, pyrogies and salads. Dinner  selections include steaks, chicken and  seafood. Prime Rib and 15 item salad  bar are the house specially on Friday,  Saturday and Sunday nights. Average  family meal for four $25-530. Hwy 101,  Wilson Creek, 885-2933. Open 8 am - 9  pm daily. 40 seats inside, 30 seat patio.  Open for breakfast, lunch and dinner.  Ruby Lake Resort - Lovely view of  lake from Ruby Lake's post and beam  dining room and good highway access for  vehicles of all sizes. Breakfast served all  day. Lunch prices begin al $2.50, dinners  from $5.50 including salad bar. Smorgasbord Sunday nights includes 12 salads,  three hoi meal dishes and two desseris,  $10.95 for adults, $5.50 for children  under 12. Tiny tots free. A great family  outing destination, Absolutely superb  prime rib every Friday night. Average  family dinner for four $20-25. Sunshine  Coast Hwv, Pender Harbour -883-2269.  Open 7 days a week, 7 am - 9 pm. 54  scats. V., MC. Breakfast, lunch and din-  i edar's Inn - Appetizers all day till 11  pm. Darts every Sun. Everyone welcome.  Cedar Plaza, Gibsons -886-8171. Open 11  am - midnight, Sun-Thurs; 11 am -1 am,  Fii-Sat. 100 seats. V., MC. Regular menu  11 am to 8:30 pm.  PAID ADVERTISEMENTS  Pronto's Restaurants Two locations  to serve you. Both serve an extensive  variety of pizza, steak, pasta, lasagne,  ribs, souvlaki in a delightful family aimosphere. Children's menu available. All  dinner enirees include garlic bread and a  choice of soup or salad. Average family  meal for four about $ 15-520. Located at  Wharf Rd��� Sechelt. 885-1919; and in  Cedar Plaza, Hwy. 101, Gibsons.  886-8138.  The Wharf Restaurant - Spectacular sunsets and intimate evening dining with a breath-laking view from every  table, W'e serve superb North American  and International Cuisine, and offer a  tine wine selection. Relax and enjoy our  many gourmet delights in the comfortable  ambiance created by our tasteful, cosy  decor and unbeatable setting. Dinner is  served 7 days a week, from 5 pm. Join US  for our fantastic Sunday Brunch from 8  am to 2 pm. We also cater to conventions  and private functions in our glassed-in  atrium style Bayside Room. Open Mon.  ���Sat. 7 am ��� 2 pm and 5 - 10 pm; Sun. 8  am - 2 pm and 5 - 9 pm. 56 seats. Reservations recommended. All major cards  accepted. Hwy'. 101, Davis Bay,  885*7285.  EAT IN - TAKE OUT  Chicken Shack - Deep fried chicken,  pizza, hamburgers, salads, BBQ half  chicken, BBQ ribs. All to go. Cowrie St.,  Sechell -885-7414, Video Rentals, Open  11 am - 9 pm, Mon-Thur; 11 am -10 pm,  Fri-Sat; noon - 9 pm. Sun. Home delivery  within 5 miles of store after 4 p.m.  Mariners' Take-Out - Fresh Fish &  Chips. Mon.-Fri., 3-10 pm, Sat. & Sun.  II am - 10 pm. Marine Drive, Gibsons  Landing, 886-2337,  Ye Olde English Doughnut  Shoppe - Super lunch bar for eat in or  take-out. Two soups daily, numerous  sandwich selections, 18-chOice salad bar.  Hot selections include Shephard's pie,  zucchini strips, stuffed crepes, beef dip  and hot turkey sandwich, There's always  a Daily Special - plus, of course, our  famous doughnuts, muffins, Cornish  pasties, sausage rolls, scones...and more!  Murchie's coffee and teas, Cappuccino  and Espresso. Open Mon.-Sat., 6 am  -5:30 pm, 24 seats, V., MC. Cowrie St.,  Sechell, 885-2616. Coast News, August 22,1988  SPORTS  Pender golf  Legge wins Men's  by Terry Dougan  Congratulations Randy  Legge, winner of the Men's  Club Championship. Randy  won the 54-hole tournament  with a score of 229. Bill Dean  was runner up with 245, Dave  Dakin was first low net and Carl  Reitze was second. Closest to  pin 3 was Dutch Haddon and  closest to 6 was Randy Legge.  Randy also had the longest  drive. The hidden score winners  were John Cameron, Bob  Robinson and Eric Antilla.  In Mixed Twilile August 8,  only 12 turned out due to poor  weather. The first place leam  was Jim Buntain and Lois Haddon. The second place team was  Helen Crabb and Harry  Hooper.  Rollic C'habol was the winner  on Senior Men's day August 9.  Second low gross was John  Willcock. George Groul had  first low net and Al McAlpine  was second. Murrell Smith K.P.  3, George Grout - 6. Hidden  hole winners were Roy LaFave  and Eric Antilla.  The Ladies played 'putts only'  August ll. In first place was  Lois Haddon, second Cathy  McQuitty.  Our new Pro Shop is now  open in the 'olher building'. We  moved oul of Ihe clubhouse into  a much bigger area, with a wide  selection of golfing needs  available, and room to turn  around too! For a small fee you  can store your clubs in the room  nexl to ihe pro shop. Thanks to  all the volunleers who had a  hand in putting this projeel  logelher, you did a great job.  ���Unity comes first=  Uniting mankind can't wait until our other problems are solved.  In fact our problems are getting worse because our world has become one country and its problems can only be solved by the united  will of all its peoples.  Over a century ago, llahi'u'llah, the Pounder of the Baha'i Faith  ���.aid: "rh>- veil-being of mankind, its peace and security are unattainable unless and until its unity is firmly established,"  The teachings Haha'ullah has brought from God in this age show  the way to unity tor all mankind.   As we in the Baha'i' community  try to put them into practice, we are finding dial there are no shortcuts, unity conies first.  Informal discussions TUES., 7:110 pm 886-2078 or 886-9294  Baha'i Faith  S.C. Golf & Country Club  The Trail Bay Junior High Reunion Committee  Would like to thank the following people and businesses  for their help in making our reunion a wonderful success:  Sunshine G.M.  Superior Electric  Brian's Auto Body  Mrs. Margaret Burley  Ron Shelrud of  Sechelt Processing Ltdi  lumie Dixon f, Don Kearney  Mike Shanks 4 Malcolm Shanks.  Laurie Ostry of the Lions Club  Ron A )udy Sim  Wakefield Inn  Bjorn Skei  Royal Pacific Sea Farms  Aquarius Sea Fuims  Bella Beach Moiel  L&H Swanson Ltd.  Driftwood Inn  District ol Sechelt  Provincial Parks  Chamber of Commerce  Pronto's  Gilligan's Pub  Lighthouse Pub  South Coasl Ford  O.K. Tire  Kal Tire  Mitten Realty  Gibsons Building Supplies  Sunshine Coast Building Supplies  Tidelme Logging ���__ Marine  Sechell Volunleer Fire Dept,  Arne Turley of Peninsula Industrial  A Logging Supplies Ltd.  Shell Gas Station  Shop Easy  MacLeod's  Vicky Speck  Donna Perry ol  Family Bulk Foods  Casey's Country Gardens  lovable Catering  I  Clement Ltd.  Rain lashes ladies  by Frank Nanson  The Tuesday ladies had a  heavy rain storm to deal with  lasl week and, as a result, only  16 decided to play. A Three  Worst Holes contest was  played, and the winners were  Kay Little, Eleanor Thompson  and Olive Shaw.  Our Monday night Twilight-  ers, also had a bad time this  week, with very few turning out  due to the rain. The two-player  scramble was won by Bob  Mahar and Connie Hobbs, with  second place taken by Howard  Webster and Nan McFarlane.  All twilighters are reminded of  the wind-up dinner on August  29. Please call 885-5071 or  885-5431 if you will be attending that event.  The senior men held their annual East vs West Sunshine  Coast tournament, with the  Wesl winning the evenl 21 to 18.  This is the first time in the  memory of most that the  western group have won this  event. We, of the normally-  powerful East, have concluded  that there were far too many  imports allowed on the ferry  that morning, and a much  lighter watch will be in effect  next year.  Sarah Bennett rips in a serve during a women's doubles match at  the Sea Cavalcade tennis lournament in Gibsons. In the only final  result available when we went to press, Jerry Turek of Coquitlam  defeated Charlie Ho to take the men's 'B' singles title. Turek, a  12-year old dynamo with impressive fitness and a searing two-fisted  backhand, lost 7-6 in Ihe third set to Dan Cardinall in the 'A' round  of 16, in the mutch of the tournamenl thus far.  ���Bruce Grierson photo  Floor hockey  continues  Youth RCMP floor hockey continues until the end of  August at Gibsons' Cedar Grove Elementary School, Tuesday evenings, from 7:00 to 9:00 pm. No advance registration  is required.  Sechelt Fox Run planned  On Sept. 1,  We're Moving  To 731 North Road  formerly Seaside Plumbing, beside the Hydro Substation  Come To The Hwy. 101 & Pratt Rd. Location For Our  PRE-MOVING SALE  in-Stock  10% OFF ALL  ��� Lawnmowers  * Chainsaws  ��� Grass Trimmers  ��� CLOTHING ��� SAFETY ITEMS ��� ACCESSORIES  JACOBSEN ��HusrjvaV '  SJIHL I'M,', dlbH  KELLY'S   LAWNMOWER & CHAINSAW  Sales & Service 886-2912  The Sechell Terry Fox Run  will take place on Sunday,  September 18, 1988, from 12:30  lo 4:30 pm to raise money for  cancer research.  The up-to-10 km. run/walk/  jog/ride/wheel will begin and  end at the Porpoise Bay Provincial Park picnic area. ,  The course will go from the  park into Sechelt, around  Hackelt Park and return to  Porpoise Bay Provincial Park.  Remember - you do not have  to complele all 10 km. Do as  much as you like. It's a great excuse to get ihe eniirc family oul  for a refreshing walk, and then  conic back to the park lor a picnic! You don'l have to be a runner to take part in this annual  evenl. You can register any time  belwecn 12:30 and 3:30 pm.  Each participant will receive a  certificate.  If you wish lo make a race of  it (no prizes), there will be a limed start at 1:00 pm.  Pledge forms are available at  Ihe posl office, Ihe Coast News  and The Press Sechelt offices,  Big Mac's, Sechell Supermarket  and all schools in the Sechelt  area. Pledges and donalions of  any amount will be gratefully  accepted.  For further information,  please call Mike Metcalfe at  885-3131 or 885-2825.   AXtl STENZEL==  Lothar Hirschfelder is  pleased to announce the  addition of Axel Stenzel  to the staff of  L.H. WELDING  Axel brings over 18 years  of professional ship  building, steel lining and  welding experience to  his new posilion. for  bolh general and  specialty welding, call us  al 886-9625.  Police news  of the week  BACK-TO-SCHOOL  A Roberls Creek resident was  one of six men arrested lasl  Wednesday after ihe culmination of a joint effort by the  RCMP and US authorities that  resulted in the seizure of 20 Ions  of high-grade Thai marijuana  with an estimated value of $80  million.  Edward Greenberg was arrested in Bella Bella and charged with conspiracy to Iraffic in  marijuana.  GIBSONS RCMP  On    August    16   a   white  Chevrolet Malibu, turning Into  a driveway off Highway 101 In  Roberls Creek near Neilson  Road was rear-ended by a black  Ford pick-up Iruck.  '  Reference: Point Atkinson For skookumchuk N��rawi��Mihr.4s mm,  rt      '_���_ cm A_��A t:  plus 5 mm lor oich II. ol rifle,  Pacific Standard Time        ;nd,mm. ,���,���chn ,ti.n.  feJM* MOBILE    ^  >$5j%!<. MMUNE SERVICE  e&6-<l��t    6W093I  &  24 HOURS  The driver of the car, a Gibsons woman and her 10-year-  old son escaped serious injury  (both were wearing seatbelt/  restraint equipment), but the car  was severely damaged.  The driver of the truck, a  Sechell man, was charged with  following loo closely.  SECHELT RCMP  Sechell RCMP are requesting  the public's assistance in solving  Ihree break-ins thai occurred  lasl week, including informa-  lion aboul anyone offering car-  Ions of cigarettes for sale.  On Augusi 13 Ihe Sunshine  Coasl Arena was broken into,  entry gained by smashing a glass  door; the Sechell Family Marl  was broken inlo and liquor and  cigarettes were stolen; and the  Sechell Inn Cafe was broken inlo and cigarettes were stolen.  TOURIST ALERT  The following persons are requested to call the contact listed  below for an urgent personal  message. Lou Craig of Calgary  call Blaine Craig; Don Morris  of Winnipeg call Hilka  Bachmann; Iona Bebault of  Saskatoon call Kim Baker.  Reebok  Men's & Ladies' CL 1000  RUNNERS    6--QQ  Reg. Price $44.98 Q^QbO  SALE PRICE     WW  f. HARBOUR VIEW MARINE  j    nnnDuun vil-w finmn- "��   ���, .m ,.,a,n^    _*_**. _._.^___.^  886-2231 J*  All Men's SHORTS 20%Off  All SOCKS 10%Off  All SHIRTS  20% Off  JUNIOR MOUNTAIN BIKE  NORCO  ALPINE MOUNTAIN BIKE  COMBO LOCKS  $1 7Q00  $19goo  $399  Tfytofc,  ���DAY PACKSi  Martin       $7"   Windward $29"  Marmot  523  99  Graduate  $449(  TOTE BAGS  .10% to 50% off.  TRAIL BAY SPORTS  Trait Ave  & Cowrie  SECHELT. 885-2512  l^mmmmmmmmmmmMmmmmm,  |MAAMAMMM Coast News, August 22,1988  15.  Sunshine Coast  Services Directory  ��� APPLIANCE SERVICES  SERVICE & REPAIR    ^  To All W��)or Appll��nc>��  Quality Reconditioned Major Appliances For Sale  GUARANTEED & DELIVERED  Will Buy Nice. Non-Working Major Appliances  BJORN  885-7897 J  Need this space?  C.ill  tin; COAST   Nt WS  ,il  886 ?bJ.' or 88b 3930  ��� BUILDING CONTRACTORS*  fr  Southin Bros. Construction  - QUALITY CONSTRUCTION SERVICES ���  ��� ADDITIONS ��� RENOVATIONS ��� NEW HOMES ��� DECKS  ��� CARPORTS ��� CONCRETE WORK ��� FENCING ��� SIDING  ��� WINDOW UPGRADING ��� RESIDENTIAL _ COMMERCIAL  ^ree Written Estimates  Peter 886-2206  ALWEST  HOME  SERVICES  ���'-'���'���.    .rtUSMWf  100% GuataolM  On Workmanship  * Material!  jBox 864,  JSechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  VINYL SIDING-SOFFIT FASCIA  Door and Window Conversions  Rooling  Call for FREE ESTIMATE  885-4572  COAST NEWS  *- Photo  Reprints  5x7       $600  8x10     $900  any published photo or your  choice from the contact sheets  ROOFING  Specializing in all types ol  '. FREE      commercial & residential roofing  ^ESTIMATES  886-2087 eves.   OtwjjjmP.  --. POMFRET  /Tie*     CONSTRUCTION  ^^ for all aspects ol  residential & commercial construction  885-9692  PO. Box 623. Gibsons. B.C.  ��� CLEANING SERVICES  r  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Oles Cove  Commercial Containers Available  886-2938  PENINSULA SEPTIC  TANK SERVICE  RAY WILKINSON  >  Box 673, Sechelt. B.C.  VON 3A0  885-7710  ��� CONCRETE SERVICES*  Ready Mix Concrete  Sand * Gravel  ~1  " N C    CONCRETL  *-r_ LTD.  O  ^%,  ��� SECHELT PLANT  885-7180  SteviM, THI SVNSHINf COAST  CIBSONS PLANT  886-8174  y  ^  cm Swanson's  For: Ready Mix Concrete Sand & Gravel  Dump Truck Rental  Formed Concrete Products  sfehone 885-9666 ��� 885-5333,/  Coast Concrete Pumping  & Foundations  FREE ESTIMATES  John Parton     885-5537  Krurenne  oncrete Pumping Ltd  ��� Pumping  ���Foundations*Patios  ��� Placing    ���Sidewalks    ���Floor  ��� Finishing  ���Driveways  U   RR��4CII��oni 886-7021  ELECTRICAL CONTR.  /��K SEAVIEW ELECTRIC  ^ p Plumbing & Heating Ltd.  Residential ��� Commercial ��� Industrial  . ��� Maintenance & Design  flPMriP *  En��'9V Managemeni  ftNfUlf III ��� Fire Alarm Systems  D/l/P ��� B.C. Hydro Authorized  rllld "Electric Plus" Contractor ���  CFREE ESTIMATES  885-7142  J-  ��� GEN. CONTRACTORS*  West Coast"Drywall  RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIAL CONSTRUCTION  Board ��� Spray ��� Demountable Partitions - Int. * Ext. Painting  Tap*    - SlMl Studl      ��� Suspandad Drywall        - Insulation  - T Bar Callings Calling!  For Guaranteed Quality & Service Cal'  .    BRENT ROTTLUFF          or           RONHOVDEN  ^886-9495 886-9639  ��� MARINE SERVICES ���  -j��v     Cottrell's Marine Service  *H   lElk.        SERVICE TO Alt MAKES  f     lul        Specializing in Merc Outboard  ���7T^^^"'jaW        * stern <!"** rebuilding  DIVER M7   Located al  FREE ^| Smitty's Marina, Gibsons  ESTIMATES        SHOP886-7711     RES.885-5840 .  .Seaside  Electric Plus  Authorized  B.C. Hydro  Contractor  reaAide C.lectric JU  Residential - Commercial - Industrial  Box 467, Gibsons, B.C.  VON IVO  886-3308  ��� EXCAVATING ���  Serving The Entire Sunshine Const  Gibsons Call 886 3002 Paul Fr.inske  Fastrac  BACKHOE  SERVICE  886-8269  Steve Jones  GLASSFORD PRESS LTD.^  jfa Alt if-ut pumttMf meeU   SETTINt,  LAVOL'T \ DESIGN  MSMAKDS ILTTlRHIAl) [NVELOPtS  HHOt Ml.'RIS FEVERS IKXJKS  I 885-3930  Mobile Marine Service & Repair  Dockside or Dryland  Factory Authorized Sales & Service For  Wj3 outboards (ESrJH^KH  ��� Parts & Service for all makes of outboards   & stern drives   Situated at VHF7CB9  V, COHO MARINA, Madeira Park       883-11197  886-78177  ��� MISC SERVICES  r~=i  COAST BOBCAT SEBVICI  Small In Size - Big In Production  - Yard Clean-Up     ��� Posl Holes  ��� Topsoil/Gravel/Mulch Spreading  ��� Lighl Trenching <������(����? -._-_  1885-7051  SECHELT mmx^Z**^  A it G CONTRACTING  ��� Clearing . Stump Disposal   ��� wheel i Track Back  ��� Screened Topsoil - Fill-Sod   �� Excavating & Drain I  ��� Sand I Gravel Deliveries     t g Ton Crane  fojue  jrv   THE  RENOVATIONS WITH  A TOUCH OF CLASS  COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL  i IMPROVER HALFMOON BAY  LTD 885-5029.  Estimates  ^^  < ROLAND'S  HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD  ��� 5" Continuous aluminum gutters  ��� Aluminum soffits _ fascias  ��� Built-in vacuum systems  ��� Vinyl siding 885-3562  BUeirloom (EabinctH  SOLID WOOD ��� CUSTOM BUILT  SPECIALIZING IN OAK & PINE  WORKMANSHIP GUARANTEED  LES MORRIS 886-3174  S7 C317. R R 2, Cibsons. BC VON IVO  JON JAREMA  DESIGN CONSULTANT  PRELIMINARY DEVELOPMENT CONCEPTS  CUSTOM HOME DESIGN  RENOVATIONS OR ADDITIONS ��� REVISION OP EXISTINC PLANS  DRAWINGS AND RENDERINOS  OALI. 886-8930 TO DISCUSS YOUR HOME ENVIRONMENT  f   Vutfe'd    WELL DRILLING LTD  Wow serving the Sunshine Coast  ��� Submersible Pump Installation  ��� Air Transportation Available (only 15 minutes  h\__ 1 vs   -. -. - �� Irom Ouallcum)  BLlVftKi ^.H.2.QuallcumBeach, B.C. ___  __    ���  flUffl V0R��� 752-9358.  CONSTABLE  f*] CONTRACTING  ��� New Homes ��� Renovations ���  ��� Electrical ��� Plumbing ���  Contractor   ��� TOM CONSTABLE  886-3344 886.3364  GIBSONS MOBILE SAW SERVICE  Custom Cutting ��� Planing  Bevel Siding ��� Posts & Beams  Chris Napper 886-3468  R.RJ4, S6, C78,  Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  ��� HEATING ���  _#��- HEARING TeSr  -v\S' Barbara F. Llncez *���*��.  . ��1V REGISTERED TECH fa  V~-^ ��� Appolnlmenls ��� 886-3883 ~��  ft  REGISTERED TECH  ��� Appointments - 886-3883  ��� W.C.B. Approved Contractor  ��� Hearing Protection Equipment  ��� Servicing All Industries  OFFICE   143 PRATT RD , GIBSONS. B C VON 1V0  P& M EXCAVATING  Specializing In  ��� Stump & Rock  Removal  ��� Landscaping  ��� Clearing, etc.  Case 660   On oversized  floatation tires  ��� Beach Work  ��� Ideal tor sott or  rocky ground  886-2182  ICG LIQUID GAS  ��� Aulo Propane  ��� Appliances  ��� Quality B.B. O's  885-2360  Hwy 101, across St.  Irom Big Mac's. Sechelt  HCHAINSAWS^  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER &  CHAINSAW LTD.  HWY. 101 & PRATT RD.  886-2912  BC HERRICS  Schedule  SUMMER '88  VANCOUVER-SECHELT PENINSULA  HORSESHOE BAY-LANGDALE  JERVIS INLET  EARLS COVE-SALTERY BAY  COMPLETE LANDSCAPE SERVICE        6' T _ 8' GOLDEN^  ����r,l7r*t!m.;.T HEDGING EVERGREENS  Free Estimates ���M.  BARK MULCH M7n ��   '"  i5��ds .delivered In Sechell W'U coasts largest nurseri  ��� 30 ACRES OF PLANTS  MURRAY'S NURSERY        281.2151  Located I mile north ol Hwy 101 on Mason Rd     885-2974    _i  Lv. Horseshoe Bay  7:30 am    3:30 pm M  9:30 M  11:30 am  1:15 pm  5:30  7:25 M  9:15  11:00 Sum I  Lv. Langdale  6:20 am      2:30 pm  8:30 NT      4:30  10:30 am    6:30  12:25 pm M 8:20 M  10:10 Sum 1  Lv. Earls Cove  Lv. Saltery Bay  6:40 am       4:30 pm  5:45 M   3:30 pm  8:20           6:30  7:35      5:30 M  10:30          8:30  9:25 M   7:30  12:25 pm M 10:20 M  11:30     9:30  2:30  1:30 pm  -M denotes Mnerick But -  -M' denotes no Maverick Bus on Sundays-  ���Us  'Note (here will be no  "First Ferry" run on  Sundays & Holidays  OMEQ*  Tarminal  ���ew  7:45  9:4S  11:45  1:40  3:45  5:45  Glbions  Marina  '6:00    Sunnycrail  7:47    Mall  9:47  11:47  1:42  3:47  5:47  MINI-BUS SCHEDULE ������  Monday        Tuesday  Leaves Sechell 8.40 am 8 40am  lor Gibsons '10:00 am "10 00 am  The Dock. Cowrie Stieet 1:00 pm 1.00 pm  ' 3 Iti p m 2 30 p m.  '5:55     Lower  8:00     Bua  10:00   Shelter  12:00  1:50  4:00  6:00  '643    Ferry  6:03   Terminal  10:03  12:03  1:53  4:03  6:03  '6:10  6:10  10:10  12:10  2:05  4:10  6:10  <3>  886-7359  Conversion   tVindou's,   Glass,  Aulo  &  Marine   Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens,  ..                           _ ,       Mirrors  , Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.   Wednesday  8:40 am  ���10 00 a m  I 00 p m  ' 3 15 p.m  Thursday Friday  8 40 a m 8 40 a m  ���10.00 am 10 00 am  100 p m  2 30 p.m 3 15pm  Leaves Gibsons  lor Sechell  Lower Gibsons.  Municipal Parking Lol.  Gower Pt.  9 15 am  ���10 45 am  ��� 1 35 p m.  4 00 p m  9 15am  11.45am  1 50 p m  ��� 4 00 p m  9 15a m  "10 45a m  ��� 1 35 p m  4 00 pm  9 15a m  1145am  ��� I 35 p m  ��� 4 00 p m  9 15a m  10 45 am  4 00 p m  'LOWER ROAD" roule - via Flume RoarJ 8each Avenue 4 Lower Road  Suncoast Transportation Schedules Sponsored By  New owners of  13 Years Travel Experience  !-��� 886-9255 =====  Gikm T^e ^^,Saiec��i��tAi  Igeiicieo  Insurance, ��Utopian   Notary  == = 886-2000 =  Red Cat pet Service From Friendly Professionals in Sunnycrest Mall, C/bsonsj  Custom Carpet Sales  & Installations  ,\; !l WS8M  ���jr. !|t'   ;    I  '.il.  ��� .i*~_*r.'-  WIDE SELECTION OF:  ��� Brand Name Carpels  ��� Saxony Plush, Cut 4 Loop.  Berbei Wool. Level Loop  ��� Resilient Flooring (Lino)  ��� Exclusive European  Flooring Designs  ��� Custom Installation  jummbw.  "QUALITY IS SATISFACTION"  pftf>m For Appointment Call  IN HOME SHOPPING   I 886-8868 |  f   GREAT PACIFIC  MANAGEMENT   ^  ��� Financial Planning Service  ��� Investment Fund  ��� RRSP's  ��� Retirement Income Funds  ��� Tax Shelters  CO.. LTD. (EST. 1965)  AlaadairW. Irvine  K<|)irirnl;ilHT  (604)886-6600  Box 127, Cibsons, B.C. VON tVO   .  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  ��� CABINETS ���  886-9411  Showroom Kern's Plmza, Hwy 101  >p��n Tuesday to Salurday 10-4 pm Coast News, August 22,1988  Cake-maker par excellence Sylvia Blackwell displays some of her  creations at her Sechelt 'office'. -Bruce Grierson photo  Gibsons calls a  special meeting  equivalent, be placed under an  appropriate section of the Land  Title Act.  Buchan made the same suggestion at the Monday hearing,  and met opposition from local  businessman An McGuiness,  who said he feared it would be  difficult to find financing for  the project if a restrictive covenant were put in place.  Buchan explained that there  were 'attendant legal difficulties' in maintaining a population of only retirees.  Any clause which restricts occupancy to members of an identifiable group could be challenged under the Canadian Charter  of Rights and Freedoms.  "Alternatives (to a restrictive  covenant) are apparently being  explored," said Buchan, adding  that the options will be  presented at tomorrow night's  meeting, which, as always, the  public is free lo attend.  by Bruce Grierson  Following questions raised at  a public hearing Monday, Gibsons Council has called a special  meeting to discuss a retirement  village proposed for Lower Gibsons.  Many of those present echoed  the fears of the Gibsons  residents who attended a rezoning meeting in April, shortly  before which the Marina Place  proposal was first tabled. Indeed, some of the citizens who  attended the rezoning meeting  reappeared Monday, including  Kirby Carson.  Carson had originally  presented a 110-name petition  asking the municipality for  assurance that a retirement  village would indeed be  developed on the site.  Gibsons Municipal Planner  Rob Buchan called the point a  'valid concern', and suggested  that a restrictive covenant, or its  St. Columlw of luna Parish  8815 Redrooffs Rd., Halfmoon Bay  The Rev'd E.S. Gale: 1-525-6760  Inlormalion: 885-7088  "Prayer Honk Angljcan"  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Services  GIBSONS  Glassford Road 11:15am  SundaySchool 10:00 am  ST. lOHN'S  Davis Bay 9:30 am  SundaySchool 9:30 am  Rev. Alex G. Reid  Church Telephone 886-2333  GRACE REFORMED  PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH  Morning Worship 11:15am.  St. Hilda's Anglican Church  Evening Worship    7 pm in homes  Wednesday Bible  Study 7:30 pm in homes  I. Cameron Fraser, Pastor  885-7488  ALL WELCOME  ST. BARTHOLOMEW'S  & ST. AIDAN'S  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  Parish Family Eucharist  Church School 10 am  SI. Aidan's, R.C. Road 6:30 pm  Firsl Sunday in monlh during  summer  Rev. I.E. Robinson, 8B6-8436  jr����a  CALVARY  BAPTIST CHURCH  711 Park Road, Gibsons  SundaySchool 9:30 AM  Morning Worship Service 11 AM  Interim Pastor  Arthur Willis  Arlys Peters, Minister of Music  Church Office: 886-2611  -j��j��*-  GIBSONS COMMUNITY  FELLOWSHIP  Welcomes you to join us  in Worship  Prayer 5un.  9:30 AM  Morning Worship Sun. 10:00 AM  Wednesday 7:00 PM  599 Gower Point Road  Pastor Monty McLean  886-7049  THE SECHELT PARISH  of the ANCLICAN CHURCH  dST. HILDA'S (Sechell)  8 am      Holy Communion  9:30 am       Family Service  ST. ANDREW'S (Madeira Park)  11:30 am 885-5019  Rev. June Maffin   an an.�� ._  PENDER HARBOUR  PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  Lagoon Road, Madeira Park  Morning Worship 10:00am  Prayer & Bible Sludy  Wednesday, 7:30 pm  Vacation Bible School,  August I5lh-19th.  Ages 2-7. Pre-regisier now.  883-2374 & 883-9441  Pastor Mike Klassen  Affiliated wilh Ihe Pentecostal  Assemblies of Canada   ��.��.��   GIBSONS  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  New Church building on  School Road - opp. RCMP  Paslor Ted Boodle  Sunday School 9:45 am  Morning Worship 11:00 am  Evening Fellowship 7:00 pm  Bible Study  Weds, at 7:30 pm  Phone  886-9482 or 886-7107  Affiliated with the  Pentecostal Assemblies  of Canada   ��*.*   THE SALVATION ARMY  Next to Langdale Ferry  9:45 am  10:30 am  Sunday School  Morning Worship  Pickup For Sunday School  In Gibsons Area  Phone 886-9759 or 886-3761  lohn & Bev Studiman  We Extend A  Warm Welcome To All  A most remarkable baker  by Bruce Grierson  Sylvia Blackwell makes  cakes; or rather, creates cakes,  finely-finished and uncommonly personalized ones, as she's  been doing in the bakery of  Sechelt's Shop-Easy store since  1971.  Rarely has an important  Coast moment passed without a  Sylvia Blackwell cake gracing a  nearby table. When the Sechelt  office of the Coast. News  celebrated its paper anniversary,  John and Fran cut a Blackwell  cake. When the McNeil family  relocated, their last supper was  an edible Blackwell bus, replete  with a sugar-paste Signi leaning  oul a rear window, her two gold  medals swinging in the wind.  But it was the Beachcombers'  10th anniversary that demanded  what Blackwell calls 'the mosl  interesting cake I've ever done.'  The Beachcombers' cake was  a 2x3 foot comestible replica of  Molly's Reach, made from icing  sugar, marzipan, and sugar  paste.  "The Beachcombers special  effects people built the facade  out of wood, and had it flown,  with all the specifications, up to  Sechelt by courier," she explains.  The cake was used on television ads promoting the show's  10th anniversary.  Sylvia hails from Birmingham, England, where she attended a technical baking  school for four years. It was an  intensive program. The young  undergraduate took a variety of  science and business courses as  well as a selection of practical  etudes, testing baking products  for composition and protein  content. (The routine instilled in  her an uncompromising commitment to quality). She emerged from the program with a  diploma equivalent to a degree  in food technology, and a  future husband, Brian, who  now manages the Bakery  Department at Shop-Easy.  In 1966, the Blackwells moved to Canada, and Sylvia set to  work developing new lines for a  Vancouver cookie manufacturer. But opportunities for advancement in the field crumbled, as most of this type of work  was being done in the east; the  pair moved across the Strait to  Sechelt, and Sylvia moved  straight into the dual roles of  cakemaker and mother of three.  Now she is an institution on  the Sunshine Coast, having  carved a reputation of technical  skill and a soaring imagination.  The problem with being so  good, of course, is that she's in  constant demand. Currently  Sylvia works every day, constructing some 90-100 cakes per  week. To relieve some of the  pressure, she is training two  assistants.  But the fact remains that no  one on the Coast, and few in  Vancouver, can do what Sylvia  Blackwell can.  Sylvia says she hasn't lost any  of those skills, but admits that  they're not being fully taxed.  "I often wish I'd be asked to  create a special wedding cake  for 500 people, and price would;  be no object."  This, she says, is just a;  dream. Which begs the que?-i  tion: What, if not fruit and:  sugar and hazelnut filling, are!  dreams made of, anyway?  JACK & JILL PLAYSCHOOL  Openings For Children Aged 3 & 4  &  .SCHKST^  886-4748  "The Lord's Store*  BIBLES  JEWELERY  FALL SUNDAY  SCHOOL CURRICULUM  David C. Cook  Scripture Press  Gospel Light  OPEN  Mon-Sat, 10-6  747 North Rd. (beside BE HT)  GAMES  CHILDREN'S !  SECTION !  AND MUCH MORE j  Gordon & Delli Birtch '  PROPRIETORS '  % v$  Sunshine Coast Regional District  BULLETIN BOARD  Royal Terraces Building  corner of Wharf Rd., and Teredo St.  Sechelt  P.O. Box BOO  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  885-2261  GARBAGE  COLLECTION  Please note that the contents of TWO standard  garbage containers per week will be picked up  from each premises by the disposal contractor.  To ensure pickup, please have your containers at  curbside by 8:00 am.  If you have more garbage than you wish the contractor to pick up, then you may purchase  GARBAGE TAGS at the SCRD office, Kingo Diesel,  or from the truck operators.  Garbage tags cost $5.00 per booklet of 10 tags.  Thank you.  IUPCOMING MEETINGSI  Thursday, August 25  Arts Liaison & Support Committee ��� 11:00 am  Thursday, August 25  Emergency Executive Committee (PEP) 2:00 pm  Thursday, August 25  Transportation Committee ��� 7:00 pm  Thursday, August 25  Regular Board Meeting - 7:30 pm  Monday, August 29  Economic Development Commission Meeting ���  12 noon  DOG CONTROL  -The Dog Regulation Bylaw will be-  - implemented in:-  Area B, Area C, Area D, Area E & Area F  "Area A Is not regulated by the SCRD Dog  Regulation Bylaw. Dogs in Area A will still require  Provincial Dog Tags, which are available at the  Government Agent's office In Sechelt.  DOG TAGS ARE AVAILABLE IMMEDIATELY AT:  the Sunshine Coast Regional District office in  Sechelt, and Town of Gibsons office on South  Fletcher in Gibsons.  FEE:  $2.00 for the balance of 1988  Provincial Tags will be honoured for the balance  of this year.  _ sj      The Dog Regulation Bylaw will be  enforced starting September 6,198B.  WATCH THIS SPACE  FOR MORE DETAILS  SPRINKLING  REGULATIONS  The following regulations apply to  properties serviced by the SCRD water system:  As a reminder, one sprinkler per property  Is allowed  mOdd Numbered Houses ^m  Monday, Wednesday, from 7-10 am and 7-9 pm  Friday 7-10 am  m Even Numbered Houses ^M  Tuesday, Thursday, from 7-10 am and 7-9 pm  Saturday 7-10 am  ���NOTE:  -SPRINKLING REGULATIONS-  HAVE BEEN REINSTATED FOR:  North,  Reed,  Chamberlin,  Bridgeman,  Boyle, Stewart, and Harvey Roads as well  as I.RJ26 (Chekwelp).  S. Lehmann  Works Superintendent  MON.  IMINIBUS TIMETABLE:  TUES. WED. THURS. FRI.  Leaves  8:40 am  8:40 am  8:40 am  8:40 am  8:40 am  Sachelt  10:00 am  10:00 am  10:00 am  10:00 am  10:00 am  lor  (Lower Road)  (Lower Road)  (Lower Road)  (Lower Road)  Qlbsons  1:00 pm  1:00 pm  1:00 pm  1:00 pm  3:15 pm  2:30 pm  3:15 pm  2:30 pm  ILower Road)  (Lower Road)  3:15 pm  NO SERVICE ON  WEEKENDS OR  PUBLIC  HOLIDAYS  Leaves  Qlbsons  lor  Sechelt  9:15 am  9:15 am  9:15 am  9:15 am  10:45 am  11:45 am  10:45 am  11:45 am  (Lower Road)  1:50 pm  (Lower Road)  1:35 pm  1:35 pm  4:00 pm  1:35 pm  ILower Road)  (Lower Road)  (Lower Road)  [Lower Road)  4:00 pm  4:00 pm  4:00 pm  (Lower Road)  9:15 am  10:45 am  4:00 pm  THIS SERVICE IS FOR  PUBLIC USE  Door-to-Door Service Is  available for the disabled  and handicapped, and  can be booked by phoning  ���the dispatcher at     ��������� ���  ,  FARES:  One Zone. .75; each additional zone .25  009*900 I Zona ��2: Roberls Creek lo Sechell  "Lower Road" route ��� via Flume Road. Beach Avenue and Lower Road  Ragular atop, at Sachelt and Qlbaona Medical Cllniea.  Sachalt Bua Stop:  The Pock. Cowrie Slreel  Qlbaona Bus Stop: Lower Qlbaona, Municipal Parking Lot,  Gower Point Road.  __________ Coast News, August 22,1988  17.  NEWS CLASSIFIEDS  /  aj         MM_^_^akA  _k    _t-__*-U-_-U---_  IT.  ���artea-1 Tr��f��  1. Mrtkt  1*.  For Sale  3>   OVMMfMf  I��.  Aatoe  4. lm Mfrtalf  10.  fla-e>eW  S. Taw* Yon  11.  Malta*  ��. PcnoMl  M.  Mettle Hrjwee  MMeftytiM  WaattM) to ��������  ���������  WeMI*JwB|> m\  __  ���U.  fc|��|iiiinli  r IS.  ***k****kum  9. It**  16.  fat tent  1*. tew*  11.  IMHp WAMN  II. MelUvtMWk  IS.  Wofh W<wte*l  11. Musk  19.  CMMUra  IS. Travel  SO.  NInh  14. WentMl  IS. hie  ii;  Ut*l  klS. Ganft Setae  il.  ���X. 1 Yukon  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  Classifieds  at any of our convenient  Friendly People  Places  IN PENDER HARBOUR   Marina Pharmacy 8832888  AC Building Supplies 8339551  IN HALFMOON BAY   B & J Store 8859435  IN SECHELT  The Coast News  (Cowrie Street) 885-3930  IN DAVIS BAY   Peninsula Market 8859721  IN WILSON CREEK   Wilson Creek  Campground 8855937  IN ROBERTS CREEK   Seaview Market 8853400  IN GIBSONS   B&D Sports  (Sunnycrest Mall) 886-4635  The Coast News  (behind Dockslde Pharmacy) 886-2622  DEADLINE IS NOON SATURDAY  FOR MONDAY PUBLICATION  4 bdrm., 6 yr. old home, Garden  Bay, elec. heat, wood slove, 2  car garage, level lot, view ol bay,  $90.000.683-2396. #37s  Walerlronl lol Gower Pt. Rd.,  asking {64,900. 886-9485 or  526-4061. #36s  3.5 acres, Pender Harbour, paved, power, $16,900. Ross, Century West Realty, 883-9423. #335  VIEW, VIEW, VIEW,  Howe Sound, cleared, ready to  build, close to good beach, quiet  area   Bonniebrook   Heights.  866-7064. #34  Gibsons 'It acre near beach, was  listed $22,000 now $16,000 for  quick sale. 642-6745, Box 754,  Sooke, B.C. V0S1N0.        #35  Approx. 800 sq. ft. home,  workshop, woodshed, nearly V:  acre lot, Mason & Norwest Bay  Rd., Sechell, $49,500.  885-3982. #37s  Scarce Prime Seashore  Fresh clean 260' oceanlront,  freed level lot, 1.12 acres, 2 collages (1 new), room for third,  Davis Bay Vista. 886-7480 or  885-5917. #36  1800 sq.ft., 3 bdrm. home, 1Vi  balhs, 4 appl., Ige. sundeck,  lamily room, laundry/sewing  area, wood stove plus elect, heat,  covered carport _ storage, fully  landscaped, garden, minutes  from school, shopping & ferry,  apl. only, asking $86,700.  B86-9834. #34  Wanled lo buy, 1 + acreage wilh  living quarters, privacy, Halfmoon Bay area, but will consider  all other properties, motivated by  vendor financing, $800 cash  downpayment. Call 854-5443 aft.  6pm. #36  Beautiful 3 bdrm Condo, secluded cul-de-sac, 1'A bathrooms,  fireplace, w/w, 3 appliances, inside garage. One of a kind.  Schools and shops within walking. $79,500.886-3501.     #36  L00 HOME  Approx. 1700 sq. ft. fir structure,  28x40 with 28x16 loft. Ready to  be moved and assembled on your  lot, top quality log work, great  price, absolutely no viewing  withoul appointment. 885-2839.  #37s  60x250' West Sechelt waterfront  lot, 2 cleared building sites with  driveway. New steps and trails  down park-like hillside to rock  bull-dozed beach. Have septic  permil, house plans, spectacular  view, outstanding beach areas.  885-7629. #35s  Cleared View Lot  Grandview Heights  $20,000  886-2809 or 885-2836       #35s  Unique custom post & beam  home, lott bdrm., Dougal Rd.,  Gibsons. 885-5483. #35s  i*jS#  The LOWEST  lassifled Ad Rates!  1**?io*  VM-V)t  C\a*s'  tot 1��" ����rt  Ip^l UU   'minimum! for 10 words  25 'or eac'1 a<'<"''ona' w��rt'  Pay (or 2 weeks, Get the 3rd week FREE  When paid by CASH, CHEQUE  or MONEY OKDER  fSllW Sd!(!"cLASSIFIEPS  They run until your item is sold!  I J       for up to 10 words     I        per additional  word  Your jd, fiMlurinK one item only, will run for four consecutive  weeks and will then he cancelled unless you instruct us to renew it  for   another  four,   hy   Saturday,   3   pm.  NO CHARGE FOR RENEWAL for a_ long as you want!  (Not .lv,)tidbit1 tti it��mmvft i.)I .ittvertisi -s)  ALL CLASSIFIED ADS must be PRE-PAID belore insertion.  For your convenience, use your MASTERCARD or VISA!  CLASSIFIED DEADLINE  At "Friendly People Places" Saturday NOON  At COAST NEWS Offices,  Hi Set hell S Cil)>om     SATURDAY, 3 pm  COAST NEWS Classifieds  Con��� Si . Sechell  885-3930  The LOWEST Price!  The HIGHEST Circulation!  The FIRST on the slreet!  CrulceLane. Gibsons  886-2622  The Sunshine Coaat  Specialists lor  ��� Recreation  ��� Retirement  ��� Relocation  FREE CATALOGUE  Teredo Square. Sechelt  885-3211  Van. Toll Free 684-8016  SCALES: Passed away August  14. 1988 Tom Scales late ol  Sechelt, age 84 years.  Predeceased by his wife, Annie:  survived by two sons. Harley and  wife Joan ol Sechelt, Tom and  wile Lucy ol Frultvale, B.C.; three  grandchildren and two greatgrandchildren; one brother, C.E.  Scales of Davis Bay; one sisler,  Dorothy Fox ol Ryderwood,  Washington. Mr. Scales was a  retired member of the B.C. Pro-  vicial Police of RCMP and was a  member of Acacia Lodge No. 22,  A.F. & A.M. Funeral service was  held Wednesday, August 17,  1988 In SI. Hilda's Anglican  Church, Sechelt. Reverend June  Maffln officiated. Cremation  followed. Devlin Funeral Home.  Directors. #34  DOLMAN: Janet Dolman nee  Caple al home in Hallmoon Bay on  August 18. 1988, after a brief  battle with cancer In the company  of family and friends. Survived by  her old man Bryan Carson of Hallmoon Bay; father Kennelh Caple  of Vancouver; brother Roderick  Caple of Calgary; sister Katherine  Brown ol Prince George; daughler  Robin Levasseur and gran-  daughter Julia ot Port Coquitlam  and son Christopher of Vancouver. Friends may say goodbye  at a memorial servinr^at  Rockwood Lodge, Sechell, Sunday Augusi 28 at 3pm. In lieu ol  flowers donations to St. Mary's  Hospital lor furnishings tor Ihe  nurses' lounge. Cremalion. Arrangements through Devlin  Funeral Home, Gibsons.  #34  ROSS: Ann Ross born 1898 in  Burghead, Scotland, died August  20, 1988. Beloved caretaker of  many children in the UK and  Canada. Predeceased by her  sister Bella of Burghead and  brother William ol Richmond,  B.C. Survived by sisters Jane  and Flora ol Scotland and many  nieces and nephews in Vancouver, Scotland and Tennessee.  A pediatric nurse lor many years  she broughl great Joy to all who  knew her with her warm Scottish  spirit and irrepressible humour.  She was an active volunteer in St.  Mary's Hospital Auxiliary,  Sechelt, St. John's United  Church Auxiliary, Davis Bay and  In Ihe Daughters of Scotia,  Pasadena, California. She will be  sadly missed by all who knew  her. In lieu ol (lowers, donations  may be made to the UCW St.  John's United Church, Davis Bay  or St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary,  Sechell. Memorial Service Sunday August 28 al 2 pm In St.  John's United Church, Davis  Bay. Reverend Alex Reid officiating. Cremation. Arrangements by Devlin Funeral  Home. Gibsons. #34  THANKS KATHVI  Yummy thanks lo Ihe Cornerstone Tea House for the Iresh  from the oven scones, complete  with homemade jam and whipped  cream. Very much appreciated by  a famished Coast News crew. #34  Room and board wanted lor  mature 16 yr. old female Elphle  student. Excellent local refs..  Gibsons area preferred, please  write Box 1871, Gibsons, B.C  VON 1V0. #35  Kyrslina Wisnienska, or anyone  knowing her whereabouts contact  Denny Vasllash at 886-2835.      #34  Are you in an unhappy relationship? Call the Transition House  lor Iree conlidential counselling.  M5-2944. TFN  Person*!  INDIVIDUAL THERAPY  COUPLES COUNSELLING  Call Eleanor Mae 885-9018.  #35  Announcements  ^ J  "That was a great play. John,  but boy those wooden chairs are  uncomfortable, and Ihe floor  squeaks every lime someone  moves."  "I know, Marsha. The Sunshine  Coasl needs a real thealre. Lei's  help build one by endowing a seal  in Ihe Gibsons Landing Thealre  Projeel! Only $250 will pul our  name on a seal forever!"  "I'd like lo make a lasting contribution to this community John.  I'll call them right now  886-8778" #33  Sechell Preschool  is now accepting registrations.  Openings avallble lor 3 & 4 year  olds. We are very pleased to have  Jeannie Doyle as our new  teacher. Info call Allison  885-3133. #35  Bookkeeping, Typing  experienced, reliable, efficient.  reasonable    rates,    Judy  885-5840. #35  Anyone interested in joining a  hiking club on the coast, phone  Harry Almond at 885-3484.   #36  ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS  885-2896, 886-7272, 886-2954.  TFN  II someone in your lamily has a  drinking problem you can see  what it's doing lo them. Can you  see what It's doing to you? Al-  Anon can help. Phone 886-9903  or 886-8656.  Attention Teens  Al-Aleen   Can   Help.   Phone  886-2565. TFN  Phone us today about our beautiful selection ol personalized wedding invitations, napkins, matches, stationery, and more.  Jeannie's Gilts & Gems  886-2023  TFN  II you have any clothes that need  mending or repair I can do it lor  you. Phone aller 3pm, 886-9741.  #34  We are overstocked in kilchen  and living room chairs, come in  and make us an oiler.  Then _ Now Furniture  699   Hwy.   101,   Gibsons.  886-4716  *���  ��� Weddings  &. Engagements   v  dings  nents  Bill and Sandy Alcock wish loan-  nouce the upcoming wedding ol  Iheir daughter Rebecca Leanne  Alcock to Rudolf Waller Kern, son  of Walter and Beryl Kern, on  August 27,1988. #34  c  Lost  My favourite scarf - Fri.. Aug. 5  at Gibsons Elementary School  ���during 'Crimes ol the Heart' production. Shawl size, pink and  mauve stripes w/gold threading.  Jan, 886-3288 Mon.-Wed. or  eves, or 886-8755 Thurs.-Sun.  #34  Large orange male tabby cal.  886-4819. #34  Aug. 19, Sunnycresl Mall. Ladies  walch w/whlle leather strap.  Reward. 885-2675 or 886-2023.  #34  Cockapoo, white, no ID on him.  goes by the name of Taffy.  886-3690 or 885-9509 al Ihe ollice. Leek & Hwy. 101. #34  10.  Found  Medium size short-hair male dog,  1-year old Australian sheep dog,  Hwy.lOI/School Rd. 886-3952.  #34  Med. height, brown short-haired  dog, lemale? Weinwriner? gentle  disposition, choke chain,  Cooper's Green area. 885-7719  or 925-2432. #34  Grantham's Landing area, large  Malamule male dog, tatlo on  stomach. 886-8715. #34  Ladies glasses at garage sale al  957 Gower Pt.Rd. 886-7539.  #34  Black/white male kitten.  Sechelt. 885-5794.  West  #34  10.  found  Roberts Creek area, small Shelty  cross lemale puppy wearing red  collar. Phone 885-5734.       #34  2 dogs near golf course. 1 Lab X.  pup, 1 Corgi. 886-4582       #34  Siamese cal, female. Flume Rd.  Roberts Creek. 885-9230.  #34  11.  tat  1 Livestock  MAGUS KENNELS  ��� Bright clean dog  & cat boarding  ��� Dog grooming  Lowest Prices On  SCIENCE DIEr  OPEN 8 am - 6:30 pm  everyday.  886-8568  Free lo good home wilh room to  run, spayed lemale Shep/Husky  X, innoc., 7 mos. 885-5382.  #35  Reg. Tenn Walker,  geld., 14,2 H.H.,  883-2367.  11 yrs. old,  $700 lirm.  #38  SPCA Adoplion  Golden Lab X lemale dog, variety  ol cats _ kittens. 885-3447.  #34  Free - one adorable 2 mos.old kitten. Please call 886-2855 any  lime. #36  Free kittens. 886-4999.  #34  SPCA  885-4771  TFN  SCIENCE DIET ft IAMS  Pet Food  Quality Farm & Garden  Supply Ltd.  Prall Rd. 886-7527  TFN  Two gorgeous blonde Afghan  pups CKC Reg. tattooed all  shots, family-raised, affectionate  & entertaining pets. To view call  886-3093. #35s  15.3 H.H. T.B. mare, English-  Western,   jumps,   needs   experienced rider, some tack included, $850 OBO. 883-9383.  #35s  SPCA   SPAYING   PROGRAM  886-8044, 885-9582.  TFN  2 yr old registered Morgan stud  colt. Show & sire potential. Dark  chestnut. $2500.792-5280.#33s  Cute Cockapoo pups for sale,  $100 each. 886-2962.        #34  12.  Musk  Music Lessons: Recorder, Flute,  Guitar, Violin. Kodaly and Orfl  Programs. Jean-Pierre Leblanc.  886-7941. #36  Piano lessons, 9 yrs. & older,  Petersohn, West Sechelt.  885-2546 eves. #35  Special sale: Roland Amp Cube  40. Roland Compurhythm CR500  plus olher Ilems & strings. Strings 'n Things, Teredo Sq.  Sechelt. 885-7781. #34  Garage Sales  ���*��� -*���  Kid's sale, toys & clothes. 3272  Beach Ave., Rbls. Ck.. Aug. 28.  10 to 2. #34  Fishing gear, drapes, sewing  machine, no early birds. 11 to 2,  Sal Aug. 27, 526 Abbs Rd, Gibsons #34  Junk sale, TV, trig, 1395 Gower  Point Road. Sat 10-2 only.  #34  10 am lo 2 pm. Sat. Aug.27, at  679 Franklin Road. Gibsons.  #34  Aug 27 and 28 at 1410 Velvet  Rd Time 10 to 2. #34  Sat. Aug, 27. No.88, Sunshine  Coast Trailer Park. 10-3 Includes  lots ol baby things. #34  (,.. )  Multicycle Inglis auto washer,  $295. Guaranteed & delivered.  883-2648. TFN  T ft S SOIL  Mushroom Manure  Topsoil Mixed  Bark Mulch  By the yard or 14 yard diesel  dumplruck-luli. Top quality products at reasonable prices. You  pickup or we deliver.  Phone  anytime 885-5669. TFN  Moped Rentals for sale. 7 bikes,  misc. parts & tires, gd. return,  small investment. B86-2572. #34  Twin size box spring mattress _  Irame, very gd. cond., $250.  886-8244. #34  450B J.D. Crawler loader, new  molor, battery, paint, gd. cond.,  886-7064. #34  McClary Easy white stove  rotisserie, $239 OBO; Zenith 23  cu. It. deep freeze, $267 OBO:  Kenmore portable while  dishwasher, $225 OBO. All recond., 90 days warranty, parts &  labour. Corner Cupboard,  885-4434, Bjorn 885-7897. Will  buy used or non working major  appliances, Bjorn 885-7897,  #34  Wanled: Dinky or Corgi toy any  condilion. 886-6086. #35  Billiard table, Briarwood IV by  Brunswick Sears, complete,  $500,886-9115. #36s  E  Wanted  Vi to 1 acre, close to waler between Gibsons and Sechell. Call  collect 204-665-2372. TFN  Transportation from Gibsons to  Sechell, Mon. to Fri.. 6:30 am.  886-9141. #34  Wanled lo renl by responsible  couple, 20-22' tilth wheeler lor  Jan. S Feb.. 1989. Reply P.O..  Box 108, Gibsons, B.C VON  IVO. 886-9827. #34  Will pay cash loi anlique plates.  Royal Ooulton or W.H.Y.  885-9583. #34  Goal's milk Irom larm, needed  weekly. 886-4738. #35  25 KW electric lorced air lurnace  (Lennox) c/w 150 amp Bryant  breaker (lits Weslinghouse), ask  ng $400. 885-5620. #34  Apt. size dryer, exc.cond., $125  3B0.886-2821 eves., w/es. #35  Ladies   10  sp.   bike,   almost  lew.$90; 2 cu. ft. fridge, new,  nardly used, $100. 885-2820.  #35  32 sq. 11. 4" copper wall tiles;  hide-a-bed, $100; kilchen lable,  $20, coffee table. $25; console  slereo, $50; 3 deck chairs. $4  ea.; 39" bed. $50. 886-9490.  #35  Green Onion  Earth Station  SATELLITE  Sales & Service  885-5644  HAY FOR SALE  New Hay $3.50    Old Hay $2.50  Can deliver. 885-9357  TFN  6'   single-glazed  885-3613.  patio  door.  #35  Homelile C51 whole or parts.  886-7081. #36  Dining room or large kilchen  table, good condilion. 886-3985.  #34  free  Large cabinel stereo. 886-9265.  #34  Color VCR fimera with portable  VCR, $82500. Tarry 886-3595,  886-2268. TFN  Husqvarna 444 18" bar. good  condition, includes spare parts,  $200.885-7518. #33s  Stereo, Harmon-Cardon amp,  Ellac-Mlracord turntable, TBI36  speakers, $500. Gwen  885-2543 #34  Girls 10 sp. $35; Slraw short  bike $15: 5 sp student sz. $50;  mens 10 sp. $50; Raleigh  womens lold-up A-1 $100; 4x15  st.bt.tlres $45; wood doors $50;  oft-white metal shelves; attractive  vanity. 886-4584 or 886-3695.  #34  MOVING?  Buy our moving van and sell it  when you get there. Cut your  moving cosls drastically! Propane  powered 1975 Ford 600 with 21'  dry. clean van. Good, dependable $3700 OBO 885-3737,  #36  Bed/chair, zip cover brown $50,  3x3 dble gl plastic al. clr all as  new $150; new beehive equip,  std. hive comp 7883 Redroolls  885-3635. #34  Riding mower, model 610. Allis  Chalmers. 42" deck, 11 hp. new  motor, $1400; 5 hp Ealons brand  rololiller Briggs & Slratlon motor,  exc.cond. $450; 12 cu.ft Viking  freezer $100. 886-4778.      #36  2 large roof peaked windows, 1  toilet, 1 bathtub. 2 metal doors. 1  glass door. 886-9224, #34  Fresh local sweel corn 885-9357  between 12 & 1pm. #TFN  Moving must sell musical mattress and crib $150; dryer $150.  Both excellent cond. 886-4589.  #34  Utility trailer exc. shape $350  lirm or trade tor car top.  886-8382 Wed. lo Sat #36  Hard top tent trailer '76 $1500  OBO. 885-7334 or 885-2820.  #36  RCA washer & speed dryer. Good  cond. 6 mo. warranty $375 pair  OBO. 885-2882 or 885-1985  eves. #34  10" radial saw $250: 1 "to 3"  black bolts; pool chair; water  skis; 4 bar stools. 883-9145.  #36  S Plexiglas  5 Rbreglas Supplies  6 ^FOAM^  S   ��� Camping Pads  9   ��� Mattresses, etc.  5 W.W. UPHOLSTERY &  8     BOAT TOPS LTD.  S637 Wyngaert Rd.  _ Gibsons       886-731 Ot  fw_w!_r_w!_r_wm_r_0i  Oil lurnace, 85,000 BTU, can be  used upright or Inverted, includes  ducting, Randy or Joanne,  886-7539 or 886-4800.       #35  Coronado range.  886-4640.  cond..  #34  Second hand brown _ while rag  rug. gd. cond. $150 OBO, Juliet  Strauss, 886-9161. #34  Cedar lawn furniture, custom  planing, furniture refinishing.  mushroom manure, garden  slakes 48" long. 10 lor $2;  custom woodworking, kindling 6  lbs, lor $.50. Ask lor quotes,  Achievement Cenlre, Industrial  Way, Gibsons, Monday to Friday,  910 4,886-8004. #34  Boy's BMX bike, 20" wheel, gd.  cond. $70,886-2433.        #36  New melal shed unass., 9'xlO';  5 sp. men's bike; utility trailer,  4x3'/!'; misc. photo equip., aller  6pm, 886-7932. #36  2 matching 22 rifles, 10 gauge  double barrel, shot gun 8, shells,  885-7738. #34  Set ol goll clubs. 3 woods, 5  irons and bag, exc. cond. $135.  886-9085. #34  1981 Honda Civic, 2 dr. hatchback, 4 spd.. greal condition,  new all season radials. newmul-  tier, asking $2000 OBO Contacl  Shiela at 885-4609 ah. 5pm  #36  Beautiful 1986 Toyota, 4 runner,  mint cond.. low miles, will take  small trade, $17,500. 885-7738.  ��' #34  '76 Ford Ranchero, good cond.  $1600 OBO or Irade. 886-9050.  #36  '76 Eldorado 2 dr. hdt. loaded OE  sunroof $4995. Also '64 Firebird,  red, mini cond. ,350 cc at PS. Offers. 886-4802. #34  77   Volare   SW   $400  885-411601886-7303.  OBO.  #36  '84 F250 4x4 diesel, lully loaded,  like new. 40,000 KM. Replacement cost $31,000. sell lor  $17,000. 886-8382 Wed, to Sal.  #36  78 Omega, 50,000 miles. PS,  PB, V6, runs well, clean, one  owner, $2100. 885-3345.  #34 18.  Coast News, August 22,1988  CASH PAID  For Some Cars and Trucks  Dead Car Removal  886-2020  Four Corvette 265/50-15 radial  tues. new. $300 883-2885 #33s  75 Dodge Maxivan. gd. rubber,  S1P50 or worsl offer 886-3191  #349  1971 Chev window van Very  good running cond. Partly  campenzed, lots ot extras. $1850  or trade small car 886-9729  #36s  74 Olds. 2 dr.. PS. PB. AM/FM  cassette, $800 OBO 885-9420  oves #36s  ,i iiy  tijiiei   6 x6'  lor   sale  heavy duty. 2 spare tires, ready  logo Phone any lime 886-9741.  #34  72 Mercury Marquis, gd. cond ,  new radiator, battery, starter.  .brakes, 429 eng., reduced lo  $399 OBO. 886-9096. #34  ��� '84 Toyota Tercel, H/B, exc.  cond.. low mileage, $5595.  : a85-9029alt. Bpm. #34  ' 78 Honda Civic, gd. cond..  '$1200 OBO 886-8145 #34  ' 81 Dodge Colt. exc. cond.,  :$32000B0.886-8474.        #35  ; Classic 69 Mercedes 230 SE.  while, runs OK, gd, car lo  ireslore, $2,895 886-7955  #35  ; 83 Honda 185; '86 350X Honda,  ���8B6-3437 days 885-7892 eves  #35  .81 Subaru Hatchback, 4 wh.  jdtive, asking $3000. 886-9670  #35  i1980 Suburban 350 auto., air  Jcond., till steer., run boards,  psking $3500. 885-2820.     #35  ���78 Olds 88, option loaded, new  ���tires,   lowing   package,   exc.  fcond , $2500 OBO 883-9203.  #35  ���1981 AMC Eagle 4X4. sunroof,  ilereo, gd cond . $2000  J86-3472. #36s  1987 Equalizer nailer package, 5  Ion pull, S350 883-9435.    #35  1970 Ford bealer, heavy Vi Ion  PU wilh old camper, olfers.  886-4640, #34  76 Dodge Van, new molor & rear  end. air/cruise, camperized,  $3000 OBO 885-5280 or  885-3127. #37s  Coast  Auto  Rental  Seles ft    885-2030  Rentals Dimi  Camper*  Motoriion.es>  1969 Empress class 'A' 21'  motorhome. very clean, $10,500.  886-2432 or 886-7923       #34s  Renting motorhomes, air conditioned, sleeps 6. reas rates  886-9025 #34  Th' Papoose campei. Ills import  pickup. $500 firm. 885-4671  #34  14' travel trailer, exc cond.. 3  way hidge, stove, sink lurnace,  toilet. sleeps 4. 883-1194.  #34  11.  Marine  1975 - 18V Sangstercralt 130  4 cyl.. Volvo, 270 Volvo leg  comes with trailer, $3500.  886-3882 eves. TFN  Cal25. lully equipped, moorage  included, $11,500. 886-8706.  #36s  16' British weekender sloop, lop  cond., bargain at $2950.  883-9203. #36s  19' Fibrelorm Tri-hull Mini  Cruiser (very stable). 120 OMC  I/O, Highliner (gal.I Irailer.  needs minor work, $4800  886-8558 TFN  17' Boston Whaler, trailer, mere  power, mint 883-9110.     #37s  maaannaaaBPOgMg  73 VW hightop camper van, new  motor, paint, air cond. 3  tapedecks. C B. radio, color TV,  custom interior, $4995.  885-7411. #35  1979 21 It. Scamper travel  Irailer, tandem lully loaded, in  exc cond., $5900. 885-2820  #35  '87 Travelmate 5th wheel, 19'A  ft., like new, all options  886-8382 Wed. to Sal 853-3890  Sun. to Tues #36  t  Marine  SUNSHINE COAST  YACHTS  hia New Yacht Broheraga on Ihe water [  it Glhiont Marina Syecialirtng n  Pleasure Cralt. Power & Sail  Buying or Selling ��� Give us a can  886-BOAT   (2628)  OUTBOARDS FOR SALE  9.9-25-70 HP 1986-1987, exc.  cond , exc price Lowes Resort,  883-2456 TFN  80' dock w/40' iron stairs,  comes wilh 2'/; yr. water lease in  Gibsons Harbour, $12,000 OBO.  Tarry 886-3595 or 886-2268.  TFN  14'Cobra 40 HP elec. start hydr.  steering trailer, $2150 OBO,  Tarry 886-3595 or 886-2268  TFN  Samson 37' FC sailboat, world  cruiser, live aboard, equipped.  42 g. 886-7400 messages. #37s  '68 HP. Osco Ford marine diesel  and hy. gear, as new cond.  883-9401. #37s  Deep V Thermoglass hull. 19V  hardtop, newtarps, needs molor,  loaded wilh exlras. make oiler.  886-2802. #36s  BROOKS & MILLER  FLOOR COVERINGS ltd.  Benjamin Moore S International  Paints  Marine .      v���  Finishes *fi '  Commercial   /,    fif  Pricing       S;    ':��':  Bill Wood    m J-  SECHELT    ~  bus 885-2923  Res 885-5058  Al  14 fibreglass boal. 50 HP Merc���  new leg. new frailer, new sunlop  with side windows, very clean,  comes wilh 2 fuel tanks, $2800  OBO 886-3882 alt. 6pm.  TFN  19' Express Cruiser, fibreglass  over plywood, 90 HP 0/B, $1000  OBO 885-7705 #35s  Classic 1986 50 HP Mercury  motor, electric. $1595  883-9110, #35s  15V Hourslon, 85 HP Johnson,  trailer, exc. cond., $3000.  886-8066 #36s  16' Anchor Bow Rider with 40 HP  Johnson on E-Z Loader Irailer,  $2800, Malaview Rd 886-8610.  #37s  Roadrunner Irailer, lits 16' to 17'  boat, $200 885-3410        #34s  18' lifeboat with heavy duty  trailer, rock bottom price, $950  for sale. Phone anytime  886-9741. #34  16' K&C Thermoglass 85 HP  Merc , exc. shape. 883-2327  #35s  Cande 18' Frontiersman with  transom, 1 5 HP molor, $500  OBO. 883-9324. #34  Hi-fly 333 sailboard, 13'long (lor  beginners) complete rig, $700  OBO. 885-9516. #35  12' Fiberglass Boston Whaler  type boat. Console steering,  swivel seals, 20 HP Merc S  Irailer, runs exc, very sale.  $1100.886-9761. #35  M  m  We've Got  Outboards  With  Madeira Park  Next to AC. Bldg Supplies  883-9114      21.  ^    ,      Marine j  Sechelt marine  surveys ltd.  Captain Bill Murray  M.C.M.M.C   M.N.A.M.S  M.A.B Y C   ��� Marine  Surveyors and Consultants   885-3643  Folkboat, good shape, no engine  $4500 932-4775. #37s  171*' KMC boat '84 Mariner~75  HP molor, $4000. 883-9145.  #36  12' Lund - trailer plus motor etc.  $1500. 886-8382 Wed to Sat.  #36  Volvo 270 leg, 4 cyl., good  shape, $1100. 883-2457.  #34  18' sailboat, 3 sails, 6 HP ob.  moorage, sleeps 2. good cond.,  $1950 OBO 886-7437 #36  1988 Honda OB. 10 HP, less than  20 hrs., exc. cond , $1050.  883-9435. #35  14' boal, fibreglass hull, convertible top, near new 15 HP  Johnson motor c/w trailer, $2000  cash 886-8783 #36  (  23.  Motorcycles  83 Kawasaki GPZ 550, exc.  cond 13,000 kms. $2000 OBO.  886-7198. #37s  1978 Yamaha. 1100 cc, $1100.  886-3893 all. 5pm. #35  '81 Yamaha 650. $700; 79  Suzuki 175 PE, $350; 80cc  Yamaha, nol running, $75,  886-7843. #36  22.  Mobile Homes  .  Mobile home space available.  Sunshine Coast Mobile Home  Park 886-9826. TFN  NEW HOMES  from $19,900  FOB including rugs, drapes, appliances As low as $2000 down  OAC, Call colled 580-4321.  TFN  1961 Fleetwood trailer, 10'x46'.  #25 S.C Trailer Court. $5000 or  oilers. 886-9298 eves, or  886-3826. #34  Retirement/starter 1 bdrm.  spacious. 14x60 1982 Glen  River, gyproc walls, Ige. living  area, skirled, deck, porch. 2  stor, bldgs. #45 S.C. Trailer  Park, $21,000. 886-7984,    #34  Foi sale by owner, cheaper than  rent, small trailer wilh add., ideal  lor single or couple, great starter,  $5300.886-3128. #35  Sunshine Coast  MOBILE HOME  PARK  1 Ml. W. GIBSONS HWY. 101  PH 886-9826  Lot NO. 52  14x70, 2 B.R.  Front   Kit.   -   Bay  Window,  Fr -Stv.-W&D - Bit. In D/W  -Elect. HI., Skirted, Carport  Ready lo move inlo.  '22,900  Lot No. 60  14x60, 2 B.R.  Rev    Aisle,   Bay   Window.  Fr.-Slv., W&D, Skirted  '21,500  Lot. No. 98  24x44 DOUBLEWIDE  2B.R.-L. Shaped Liv. & Dir..  Rm.-Fr.-Counter Top Range,  Built-in D/W, Eye-level Oven-  Near New Carpets, Lino &  Countertops, Laige Sundeck,  Skirted    ,22go()  24.  Wanted to lent  2 oi 3 bdrm. houses (lurnished)  required by performers in Gibsons area. View preferred, needed immed. Please phone  886-7811, Sam to 7pm daily,  TFN  Require light housekeeping room  wilh cooking avail., will also  share. Gibsons area, leave mess.  al 886-8107 lor Don Sutherland.  #34  RCMP officer wants long term accommodations in Gibsons, 2-3  bdrm . with appliances.  886-8145. #34  Mature, proless. woman seeks  house-sitting position over winter  months. 883-9272. #34  Whiskeyjack Reforestation Ltd.  needs office space in residential  area Roberts Ck/Sechelt approx.  600 sq. ft., parking tor min. 4  vehicles, required Sept. 1.  885-3971. #34  Prolessional couple want to rent  2-3 bdrm. house Sept. 15 Gibsons. Call colled 277-4207,  message: 886-3784 (Bev/Ron).  #35  Gentleman would like to share  your apartment or rent a room  with kilchen privileges, Gibsons  area, reply Box 289, c/o Coasl  News, Box 460, Gibsons, B.C.  VONIVO.  #34  3 lo 4 bdrm. 2 balh house,  Sechell  area  by  Sept.   1.  Al  885-4187 days, 886-3216 eves  #34  Mature female, quiet N/S requires basement suile or cottage,  Gibsons area. 885-4678       #34  r*  25.  Bed &. Breakfast  D  Take a break! Holiday in the  Okanagan (Oliver), single $30.  double $50, extra meals il  desired, n/s only, 498-6881.  #35  26.  for Rent  J  Hallmoon Bay, lurnished W/F 3  br. home, non smoker, no pets.  $600. Avail. June 30. 885-5469,  985-1728. #34  Halfmoon Bay. unfurnished 1 or 2  br, cottage, suits non smoking  couple. No pets. $400 plus Utll.  Avail. Sepl. 1. 885-5469.  985-1728. #34  BLANKET CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING  These Ads appear In Ihe more than 75 Newspapers of the B.C. and Yukon Community  Newspapers Association and reach more than 1,000,000 homes and a potential two million readers.  $159. for 25 words ($3. per each additional word)  Call the COAST NEWS at 885-3930 to place one.  AUTOMOTIVE  Buy/lease any gas, diesel  car or truck, new or used.  Direct from volume factory  dealer. Call for pre-approved credit. Call collect 464-  0271. D5231.   $1 Down leases a new car or  truck. Seven year warranty.  Payments Irom $139.(Mo.  0 A.C. Call lease manager  at (604)465-8931. DL5584.  BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES   Fantastic Opportunity. Join  our very successful team of  managers and fashion consultants representing one ot  the toremost collections in  ladies home fashion shows.  F/T or PIT. No Investment  required. Call 521-4179, 9-5  p^rrji;   Okanagan Yarn and Knit  Wear Shop. Studio knitting  machine dealer. $5,000.  plus stock Write 361 Rose  Ave , Kelowna, B.C. V1Y  5J6.        Be Independent! It you are  ambitious and looking for a  career that is highly profit-   QARnPaiiun  able and fun, call (416)827-    UAHP��"IW0  2660.   Ma  Cherle   Fashion  Shows Est. 1975.   EDUCATIONAL  EQUIPMENT AND  MACHINERY   Drilling rig Schramm  T64HB Air Rotodrill, equipped ready for work. Extensive overhaul on 1977 GMC  tandem. Asking $125,000.  Will take trades. Phone  (604)832-8117_____  1973 Kenworth TA Dump  Silver 92 RT013 SSHD  44,000 RA. Knight aluminum box, wet. 1978 Knight  TA pup, excellent condition.  Ready to work, (41,000.  392-4615  Wood preserving plant lor  sale at salvage price. 50' X  6' pressure cylinder, and all  other related equipment -  Trams. Pumps, Tanks etc.  $11,000. (403)652-2725 or  (604)420-4089.  FOR SALE MISC.  Lighting Fixtures. Western  Canada s largest display.  Wholesale and retail. Free  Catalogues available. Nor-  burn Lighting Centre.. 4600  East Hastings Street, Burnaby, B.C. V5C 2K5 Phone  1-299-0666.  Learn The Secrets ol Chord-  ing On Guitar. New home  study course. Fast, easy  method. Guaranteed! For  Free information write: Popular Mualc Systems, Studio  ���7, 32B4 Boucherle Road,  Kelowna, B.C. V12 2H2.  Victoria Vocational College  otters an academic and  vocational program for  learning disabled adults.  Call 381-1233 or write: #6-  2333 Government Street,  Victoria, B.C. V8T 4P4.  Diploma correspondence.  Free calendar. High School  upgrading, accounting,  management, administration, secretarial, computers.  Established 1964. National  College, 444 Robson, Vancouver, 688-4913 toll free  1-800-387-1281, 24 hours.  Greenhouse and Hydroponlc  Equipment and Supplies -  The most complete selection  In Canada. Low prices, plus  we are a Gold Card retailer.  Send $2. for catalogue and  Iree magazine to Western  Water Farms, 1244 Seymour  Street, Vancouver, B.C. V6B  3N9. 1-604-662-6636.  HELP WANTED   Manager/Ice-Maker for the  Duncan Curling Club for the  1988 ��� 1989 season. Please  forward your resume, together with selary expected by  August 22, 1988 to: Duncan  Curling Club, c/o Box 89,  R.R. ��1, Cowichan Bay,  B.C. VOR 1NO.  Cooks, Chamberpersons,  Laundry Workers, Walters  and Dishwashers required  Immediately for permanent  full-time positions. Shared  housing supplied. Contact  Personnel, Lake Louale Inn,  1-403-522-3791.  HELP WANTED   Progressive 20 Employee  GM Dealership In Fairview,  home ol Fairview Trade College, requires experienced  junior or senior partsman  and mechanic. GM experience an asset, training  available, good wages,  benefit package. Hand written resume to Office Manager, Adventure Automotive,  Box  6200,  Fairview,   Alta.  TOH 1LO.   Are you looking tor a  chance to further your career in the newspaper business? Do you want to manage a newspaper? Have you  got sales experience in the  newspaper industry? If the  answers to these questions  are yes, an opportunity has  come your wey. One ot  western Canada's leading  newspaper companies has  openings tor aggressive  sales people and publishers.  Several sales positions and  two publishers are required  Immediately. Apply to: R.J.  (Bob) Grainger, General  Manager, Cariboo Press,  188 N. 1st Avenue,  Williams Lake, B.C. V2G  1Y8.   Attention Licensed automotive mechanics. Canadian  Tire has several openings at  Its Vancouver area locations. Applicants must have  provincial or interprovincial  mechanics licence. We are  looking for above average  mechanics prepared to work  for an exciting company.  Opportunity to earn far  above the average wage  We offer paid technical updating, benefits plan, stock  purchase plan. Earning potential to $40,000 plus. Call  Ms. Donald for an appilca-  tlon. (604)421-9300.  Licensed oil burner mechanic required by plumbing and  heating shop, Nanaimo. Gas  ticket and plumbing repair  knowledge an asset. Relume to: File #163, c/o  Nanaimo Times, Box 486,  Nanaimo. B.C. VOR 5L6.  HELP WANTED  SERVICES  26.  for Rent  Roberts   Creek   Hall   avail.,  dances,   parties,   weddings,  equipmenl rental, Yvonne,  885-4610, 7-9 pm. TFN  Teredo Square  5710 Teredo St., Sechelt  Prime offices available, elevator  service, lease holds are in, rents  are all inclusive.  #204-513 sq ft. $340/mo.  #305-365 sq. It. $250/mo.  #306-610 sq. II. $410/mo.  Cal! 885-4466. TFN  Suitable lor 1 person, Irailer, sell  for $1500 OBO or rent lor $200  includes utils, 886-2149,     #34  1 bdrm. ground level suite, sell-  contained, Iridge/stove, N/S  please. 886-7581. #34  2 bdrm. apartment, adults only,  no pets, Sechelt, $400  885-9017 eves. #34  2 bdrm. house, no pets.  S350/mo, commercial/residential space, both cenlre Rbts. Ck.  885-3469. #34  1 bdrm. bright modern ground  level suite, quiel slreet  886-3954. #34  Condo rentals - large sell  contained 2 and 3 bdrm. units  Gibsons and Secret Cove,  $75/day, $125/wknd.  $350/wk. 886-8341. #35  2 bdrm. W/F suite Sechelt. N/S  Sept. l,$375/mo. 885-2033,  #35  2 bdrm. lownhouse, 5 appl  fireplace,   avail,   immed  $500/mo., Gibsons. 885-4152.  #35  Large 2 bdrm suite, nice view,  curtains, near malls, kids,  smokei OK. avail, anytime.  886-9326. #36  ,1 bdrm. W/F suite in Gibsons,  '$265,525-1589. #34  Nice 2 bdrm. home in Garden Bay  Pender Harbour, unlurn., all appliances, avail, immed.,  $475/mo Call 734-4561,  687-1985 pager 0513, or  734-9779. #36  1 bdrm. suile cenlral Gibsons,  top floor avail. Sepl. 1, adults, no  pets. 886-9038. #34  Furnished 2 bdrm. plus, Sechelt,  near Cap College, Sept-June,  $550/mo. 885-3773 or  988-7963 #36  Comfortable 3 bdrm. house,  S.Fletcher lower Gibsons, rel.  req. adults lease, avail. Sept. 1,  $525. 886-4695 or 1-926-5353.  #36  2 bdrm modern cozy sle, W/F,  privale house, Roberts Creek,  electricity/wood ht.. lully lurnished II des'd. Resp. female applicants only. $450/mo.  886-4584 eves. 886-3695  message. #36  1600 sq.lt. Townhouse, Can.  Gibsons. View of harbour. 3-4  bdrm., 1Vz baths, cable incl. No  pets. Rels. please. $600/mo  886-2694. #36  Beautiful view home in Granthams area, 3 bdrm. 2 baths, all  appliances. 886-4562 eves, lor  appt. #36  2 bdrm., W/F cottage, wood and  oil heat, Rels, req'd. 1602 Ocean  Beach Esplanade. $400 plus utll.  Available Sept. 15 lo June 15.  438-3843 or 886-2627.       #34  Spacious 3 bdrm renovated W/F  home, Pender Harbour area.  Moorage avail, Rels. req'd. Enquiries lo Rental Home, Box 116,  Cultus Lake, B.C. VOX 1H0.  #36  Experienced Cabinet Maker  with complete millworker  shop experience. Minimum  10 years experience and  trade references required.  Full time position In progressive shop. Send written  resume to Lortap Enterprises Ltd., Box 1273,  Revelstoke, B.C. VOE 2S0.  Housewives, Mothers, Interested persons. Last month  to start selling toys and  gifts at home parties this  year. No investment, deliveries, or money collection.  [519)258-7905,   REAL ESTATE   Southwestern Alberta 350  Cow River Ranch. Bargain  (Or Summer 800 pair).  Abundant grass. Good water, fences, facilities, services. Large grazing lease.  iIdeal grazing co-op). Only  120. per ecre. Jack Fol-  som, Chiel Mountain Realty, i:626 3232   Fenced In property C-W  1982 Block Building lor  lease or sale. Equipped for  autobody shop. In excellent  Industrial location at Grand  Forks, B.C. Contact BUI Pepin. Phone: 442-2188 or  FAX 442-8722.   6 Miles west ot Kamloops  Lake beside the beautiful  Thompson River, 5 Acre  river Iront lots, vi, Va, 1, 5  and 10 acre serviced river  view lots, semi-arid, good  soil. Ample water supplied  trom our 100,000 gallon  reservoir.   Call   and   view  anytime, 373-2282.   SERVICES   German Pension! In  Deutschland Oder Oester-  reich gearbeltet? Dann  Koennten Sle elne  Zusaetzllche Rente  erhalten. Renlenberatung,  Bearbeltung. Und Frele  Inlo-Broschueren Tel: 669-  1325.  "ICBC Offered me $3,500.  Carey Linde got me $194,-  OOO,", G.N. - Abbotsford.  Vancouver Lawyer Carey  Linde (since 1972) has Free  Information. Phone 1-684-  7798. Second Opinions Gladly Given   ICBC Injury Claims? Call  Dale Carr-Harrls - 20 years  a trial lawyer with five years  medical school belore law.  0-669-4922 (Vancouver). Experienced in head injury  and other major claims. Per  centage lees available.  *l4**J>*\Wft'ri_��t**hJ*>  OFFICE SPACE  AVAILABLE  Downtown Sechelt  THE DOCK  call 885-4111  TRAVEL  Slim Inn Fitness Weeks.  Starts September IB for 6  weeks. $440. per person  double. $545. per person  single, Lake Louise Inn,  Reservations toll-tree 1-800-  661-9237.   Snowbirds; Two tree nights  parking, Yuma, Arizona Includes all luxury facilities;  Write now tor no obligation  details, Roger's R.V. Resort, Box 369, Aldergrove,  B.C. VOX 1AO.  WANTED  Wanted Cedar Shake blocks  lor long term contract. Call  Mr. Chnlna between 8 a.m.  and 11 a.m. or leave mes-  sageat 1-1604)465-7627,  blanket;  classifieds  ^**'^**mrm*^rmmm^_ml_m^Fmni0&  25 WORDS  $159  ICYCRlT  2 sleeping rooms c/w bath &  shower. Privale entrance.  886 4999 or 886-8889.       #36  2 bdrm mobile home $450/mo.  No.7 Comeau Mobile Home Park,  Norlh Rd. No dogs. 886-9581.  #34  3 bdim house, Roberls Creek,  $475. Available Sept. 1.  885-7695. #34  1 bdrm suite, self-cont., si.,  trdg., cable, view. $325/mo. Ph.  eves. 886-9186. #36  1600 sq.ft. Industrial Building. 3  phase power. 886-2084.     #36  Jolly Roger W/F Townhouses.  438-1471,921-6215,931-5591.  #36  C  17.  Help Wanted  INCREASE YOUR CHANCES! LET  OUR FINGERS 00 YOUR TALKING! Call Arbutus Office Services  lor fast and confidential preparation ol your resume - 885-5212  TFN  Crew to demolish 2 small houses  Granthams.  816  Port  Mellon  Hwy., beach cabin. 939-9650.  #34  C  I?.  Help Wanted  Andy's Restaurant  Help Wanted Immediately  EXP. WAITRESSES  t DISHWASHER  Apply in person at Andy's  Small business looking lor bookkeeper. Salary and hours  negotable. Reply to Box 288, c/o  Coast News. Box 460. Gibsons.  B.C. VON 1V0. #34  Experienced hair stylist, hours to  suit, 60% comm.. contact Chris  at 886-3916. #35  Lord Jim's Resort requires immediately: housekeepers, cooks,  waitresses. 885-7038.        #34  Permanent Saturdays plus part  lime  during   week, Ye  Olde  English   Doughnut Shoppe.  885-2616. #34  Babysitter required lor 20 month  old girl, call 885-7963.        #35  Janeile's Is seeking experienced  part lime non-smoking sales  help, musl be neal, tidy and able  lo communicate easily with the  public. 885-7836 days.       #36  Care lor 3 yr. old in my homB,  Sargent Rd., Gibsons, start end  ol Aug., malure N/S, rels.,  $600/mo plus Ul benefils.  886-7696 all. 5pm. #36  Part-time casual cashier wanted,  exp. prelerred. Ask lor Debbie  886-2921. #34  Malure waitress required lor  eves., apply in person Jade  Palace restaurant. #36  Part-time kitchen help wanted at  Gramma's Pub, ask for Dean.  886-8215. #34  Certilied dental assislanl, lull  time for 4 months starting Oct. I.  Send resume to Box 1100.  Sechell. #36  Travel Agent - a posilion lor experienced travel agent is  available. Please send resume to:  P.O. Box 369, Gibsons, B.C. VON  1V0 all replies will be  acknowledged. #34  28.  Work Wanted  Reliable man available for small  jobs indoors/outdoors. Painting,  cleaning, gardening, chopping  firewood, elc. Robert, 886-4707.  Rels. #36  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICE LTD.  Topping - Limbing - Danger Tree  Removal.   Insured,  Guaranleed  Work. Free estimates. 885-2109.  TFN  House Painting  Interior & Exterior  Call Sam Dill 886-7619  #37  House Cleaning 866-7450.  #34  Econo Hoe  Custom   backhoe  service,  Langdale   to   Davis   Bay.  886-8290. #34  Handyman, reliable, low rates,  plumbing repairs a specialty.  883-9278. #34  CHIMNEY CLEANING  Experienced - Efficient  Reasonable - Sechelt to Langdale  886-2215. TFN  Experienced. reliable  housekeeper, flexible hours, own  Irans., gd.rels. $10 per hr.  886-3730. #35  Uniplut Product! Ltd.  Waterproofing specialists since  1950,   balconies,   boats,  skylights,   sundecks.   Eves.  886-8325. #34  Carpenter lor cabinets, decks,  whatever. Brad 686-2558.    #36  Major housecleaning, wash  walls, windows, etc. Have rel.  Ph. 886-8968. also homemade  perogles lor sale. #34  (7,       *\  ^      Child Care J  Nanny can accepl 2 preschool  children at home in Gibsons, starling Oct. 1. 886-3649 eves.  #35  Will care lor child in my home,  Gibsons area. 886-2950.      #35  Special person to care lor my 2  girls 3 & 7 yrs old starting  Sept.1. Must be loving, responsible, mature. Prel. my home.  Mon-Fri. 8:30-4:30. Call alter 6  pm. Rels. please. 866-2251.   #34  _* \  30.    Business  Opportunities ^  Moped Rentals for sale, 7 bikes,  misc. parts & tires, good return,  small investment. 886-2572.  #34  Notice To Credilors And Olhers  Notice is hereby given that  creditors and others having  claims against the Estale ol  Kathleen Audrey Hudson,  deceased, formerly ol General  Delivery, 963 Cheryl-Ann Park  Road, Roberts Creek. In the  Province ol British Columbia,  are required to send lull particulars of such claims to the  undersigned Executor, at  700-275 Lansdowne Street,  Kamloops. British Columbia,  on or belore the 27th day ol  September, 1988, alter which  date the estate's assets will be  distributed having regard only  to claims that have been  received.  Scott Christopher Hudson  Executor  By: Mair Janowsky Blair  Solicitors  #36  NOTICE OF  ANNUAL MEETING  St. Mary's  Hospital Society  To members ol St. Mary's  Hospital Society:  Take nolice that the Annual  General   Meeting   ol   the  members of the St. Mary's  Hospital Society will be held in  the Senior Citizens' Hall,  Mermaid Street, Sechelt. B.C.  on:  Thursday, the 29th day of  September, 1988  at the hour ol 7:30 pm  Dated in the District ol Sechelt,  in the Province ol British Columbia this 29th day of July,  1988.  By order ol the  Board ol Trustees  E.H. Wright  Secretary to the Board  MEMBERSHIP IN  ST. MARY'S  HOSPITAL SOCIETY  Members of St. Mary's  Hospital Society are persons  who contribute $2.00 In  membership dues to the Society in respect ol the membership year which extends from  Ihe commencement ol the annual general meeling In one  year until the commencement  of Ihe annual general meeling  in Ihe next year.  A member in good standing  may renew membership In the  Society lor Ihe lollowing  membership year by contributing dues to the Society  prior lo the annual general  meeting.  A new member, or i lapsed  member rejoining, In ordi, to  be eligible to vote it in annual  general meeling ol the Society  must join or rejoin tha Society  al lust a month belore Ihe in-  null general meeting.  Memberships may be paid at  the cashier's desk at the  hospital Monday lo Friday, 8  am to 4 pm or prior to Ihe annual general meeting ol the  Society on September 29,  1988.  E.H, Wright  Secretary lo the Board  IRVINE'S LANDING MARINA LTD.  Irvine's Landing Road, R.R. 1, Garden Bay, B.C. VON ISO  NOTICE OF RESULTS  OF REFERENDUM  Results of referendum to operate an 'P  MARINE PUB at this site conducted between June 10,1988 and June 11,1988  68.4% In favour to license  31.6% opposed to license  At least 60% must be In favour for It to be  approved. Appeals concerning the referendum should be sent within thirty days of  the publication of this notice to the  General Manager, Liquor Control & Licencing Branch, Ministry of Labour and Consumer Services, Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B.C. V8V 1X4. r1-     ^  /^^^^V      Province of  f\Aj>|      British Columbia  ^��*?iy       Forests and Lands  HIGHWAYS  TENDERS  Electoral District: Mackenzie  Electoral District  Highway District: Gibsons  Project   01   Job   Number:  B-5040  Project or Job Description:  Anderson   Bridge:   Replace  Timber Structure with Concrete   Box   Stringers   on  abutments on steel piles.  Tender Opening Dale/Time:  Augusi 25, 1988 al 2:00 pm  File: 05-88-008  Surely Bid Bond or Certified  Deposit Cheque is required in  Ihe sum ol 10% ol the lender  sum. Tender documents with  envelope, plans, specifications  and conditions of lender are  available Iree ol charge ONLY  Irom Minislry ol Transport-  lion & Highways, 1016 Seamounl Way. P.O. Box 740.  Gibsons.  B C.  between  Ihe  hours ol 8:30 and 4:00 pm.  Monday   to   Friday,   excepl  Holidays   Phone number ol  originating ollice 886-2294  Tenders will be opened at Gibers Highways Distiicl Olfice.  I0'6 Seamount Way, Gibsons.  B.C VON IVO  G.W. Warrington  Dislricl Highways Manager  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  885-3930  SMillions  WON By  6/49  Groups  10,400 CHANCES  TO PROFIT FROM  6/49 DRAWS  Edmonton $1,200,000  Vancouver $3,500,000  Victoria $1,634,732  Montreal $6,200,000  Become a member of Ihis unique  group ol 649 players. Your six month  membership subscription in Ihis club  entitles you to share in 10.400 chances  to win. Each club group is restricted to  200 players. The larger your win, the  bigger your share!  LESS THAN  ONE CENT A PLAY  Your 6 monlh's membership lee of  $79.95 makes you a member ol a 200  strong group of 649 players. Each  member receives a membership certificate and a lisl of 200 computer  selected numbers. Never miss a  Wednesday or Saturday draw again!  GUARANTEED  RETURNS  Just one modes! win lor youi group  could pay lor your subscription, leaving you with thousands more "Iree"  chances Our prize computer automatically credits winnings lo your personal  account After Ihe linal draw, a list ol  winning numbers, a statement ol Ihe  group's account and a cheque for  your winnings will be mailed to you  WINS OVER $100,000  A group win ol over $100,000 will NOT  be held over unlil Ihe final draw, but a  cheque lor your share ol Ihe winnings  will be mailed lo you within SEVEN (7)  working days.  $79.95 GIVES YOU 10,400  6(49 DRAW CHANCES  CLIP & MAIL  -i  I   tiW  IS  UJ z  Q  n<  <-  Letters to the Editor ~~]  Coast News, August 22,1988  19.  Bubble gum warning sounded  Editor:  OK folks - if you are now up  to your eyebrows in concerns of  'how do I raise my child in a  commercially exploitive world',  there are still more problems.  As a high school principal, I  am really concerned about the  casual and callous disregard  some adults have for our young  people when there is a buck to  be made.  I am writing this letter to protest a particularly pernicious  and disgusting form of exploitation available at many stores in  Sechelt. Before you read further, ask your children if they  know about 'Garbage Pail Kids  bubble gum'.  It was only in the past four  days that I heard, with some  disbelief, about the contents of  the "Garbage Pail Kids" bubble gum packages. To find out  first hand, my youngest son  obligingly nipped down to the  local corner store and bought  me four packages. That gave  me 20 cards (he kept the bubble  gum). I will describe four cards  selected at random.  Card one shows 'Snotty Dotty'. It is a winter scene with  Dotty stuck to the ground by a  frozen gout of green mucous  emanating from her nose. Card  two has 'Creamed Gene'  skewered on a horseshoe post.  He has a fractured skull from  which the post protrudes, and is  bleeding from being struck in  the face by a horseshoe.  'Hunter Punter' on card three is  in one of the more innocuous  scenes. His leg is disintegrating  as he kicks a football. The  fourth card is 'Chucking  Charlie' who is vomiting into  soup cans as they come down  the assembly line in a canning  factory. On other cards there  are pictures of a child  defecating in his pants with  urine dripping oul; a child licking a dead rat on a stick; a boy  being pulled down a toilet by a  large, green, dripping hand, and  so on.  The flip side of these cards  also has interesting fodder for  our children's developing  minds. About half the cards can  be assembled to form a mosaic  depicting a boy (?) having his  face ripped off by a vacuum  cleaner. The other half have  jokes on them in the form of  comic strips. For example:  Customer in coffee shop: "That  raisin pie looks delicious! Give  me a piece of that raisin pie".  Waitress (wearing a Playboy  bunny costume) as she shoos the  flies off the pie: "I'm sorry,  we're out of raisin pie. How  about a slice of custard pie?  (referring to the pie now free of  flies). Customer is shown  throwing-up (in vast quantities)  on to the counter.  By now you should have the  gist of this reprehensible product. I assure you, the cards explore most areas of depraved,  racist, sexist, violent, destructive, anti-human and hate-filled  behaviour. I have no quarrel  with adults who want to buy  this product (though I would  look askance at their value  system); however, children  should not be exposed to or  have access to them. Children  have not been given the intellectual tools necessary to critically  examine the kinds of images being portrayed.  As reasonable and responsible adults it is our task in society  and in our schools to initiate  our children into rational, sensitive and intellectually honest  thought. The "Garbage Pail  Kids" bubble gum is a  disgraceful, deliberate and base  form of exploitation of  children. Find out where they  are being sold and protest to the  store managers or owners. I  would bet that most of them are  not aware of what is in those  packages.  Norman Gleadow  Sechelt  ANNOUNCES  A NEW SERVICE FOR  YOUR CONVENIENCE  Fly from Downtown Gibsons to  Downtown Vancouver  3 FLIGHTS DAILY, MON. TO FRI.  ALSO WEEKEND FLIGHTS  OIBSONS      SECHEL,  ONE WAY FARE '2500  Flight Schedules will be announced  885-2214  Delightful Japanese visitors  DON'T DELAY ���  MAIL TODAY!  Editor:  When Ihey sang 'Do, Re, Me'  in Japanese and ihen in English,  they brought applause and  cheers from all ihe host families  and friends gathered to say  Sayonara to 17 delightful young  women who had been their  cherished guests for three  weeks.  In true Japanese style these  beautiful young women  welcomed Iheir host families to  a farewell party and entertained  them with song, speeches of  welcome and sorrow at parting,  with a lovely Chinese dance performed in costumes designed  and made by them and provided  a delightful buffet of both  Canadian and Japanese dishes.  Several of the girls wore traditional costumes and all were  smiling and self-assured until  the final moments, when there  was not a dry eye in the hall.  I wish to publicly lhank Ihose  wonderful people who took  such warm-hearted care of these  ambassadors from Japan. Their  constant   support,   ideas   for  Janet  Dolman  Editor:  The untimely passing of  Janet Dolman will be deeply felt  by the community as a whole,  and particularly by the arts and  culture groups of the Sunshine  Coast.  Janet worked hard to  enhance the lifestyle of those  living here on the coast and was  always eager to share her talents  with a larger circle of people on  the mainland as well.  As Vice-President of the  Rockwood Lodge Society,  Janet obtained the Job Trac  grant that allowed "her  precious Lodge" to become a  reality: a centre for the Arts,  Culture, Recreation and Learning for the entire community.  She worked tirelessly for the  Arts Council, representing the  Coast at the Arts Council of  B.C. functions, and held the  position of secretary for the  provincial council.  Her openness, wit and energy  will be sadly missed as will her  tireless efforts on behalf of  Rockwood Lodge.  Jam's Hendry  Students  missed  Editor:  Our Japanese students have  now returned home but they  will not be soon forgotten by  the people of the Sunshine  Coast. Their beautiful shy  smiles, their enthusiasm for  learning, and their loving nature  has left us all with wonderful  memories.  I wish to thank the host  families, the merchants and the  local newspapers for their support of this cultural exchange,  and it is my sincere hope that  this program will continue on  the Sunshine Coast.  Gail Sangster, Manager  Sechelt Information Booth  making the girls feel welcome  and happy made the program  the success it was. All of the  girls, and host families too, said  the visit was far too short.  Thanks to Mayor Diane  Slrom, Alderman Lilian  Kunstler, the Gibsons Yacht  Club members who look Ihem  oul on their yachts, Darcy  Burke, Ralph Jones, Ihe Commodore, and olher members  who attended the barbecue and  the Town of Gibsons who gave  monetary support along with  host families who provided  numerous salads and other  delicacies; thanks lo Skip, the  chef of the day, to the White  Tower Medieval Society who  welcomed Ihe girls and host  families at a demonstration of  archery, combat, a beggars banquet, and assisted the girls in  having their pictures taken on  horseback in medieval costume;  it was a beautiful day stepped  back in time to the 14th Century.  The Japanese girls had two  clay-long trips to Vancouver  -Stanley Park, Imax Theatre,  Granville Island and Queen  Elizabeth Park, Chinatown and  Ihe Pacific Centre for shopping.  They also had a day-long trip on  the Sunshine Coast - Port  Mellon, Ihe Museum, Sechelt  Indian Band Hall, Jolly Roger  and the Skookumchuk.  The host families took them  on trips, swimming al various  beaches on the coast, skiing at  Blackcomb, waler-skiing, dancing al the Legion and dinners  with one another's host family.  Gwen Robertson  Teacher/Coordinator  * FREE Brake & Alignment Inspection  * Computerized Balancing & Wheel  Alignment  * Brakes, Shocks & Tune-ups  Special  FALL  hBRAKE-:  VANC/LONDON  Oct. 16/Dec. 8   VANC/TORONTO  Sept. 6/Dec. 16  From  $  VANC/MONTREAL  Sept. 6/Dec. 16 M  CONDITIONS APPLY  648  249  00  Ret. PLUS TAX  iOO  PLUS TAX  279  00  PLUS TAX  Front Brakes  Turn rotors, repack  wheel bearings and  brake pads  ; m  95  (MOST CARS)  Rear Brakes  Turn drums, supply and  install quality shoes  (MOST CABSI  B.C. Licenced Mechanics  MM  UOJ'ISlI for appointment  5633 Wharl Rd.,  Sechelt  ��SS1  KALE  CONTINUES!  1988 ESCORT SW  1987 TEMPO AIR  1987 ESCORT GL  1987 SKODA GLS  1986 ESCORT AT  1986 OLDS CALAIS  1985 GM ACADIAN  1985 LYNX 2 DR  1984 TOPAZ GS  1984 ESCORT 2 DR  1983 RENAULT  1982 ESCORT 2 DR  WAS  $10,995  $11,995  $8,995  $5,495  $7,995  NOW  0,450  n -Vfm  ���8,450  ���4,750  ���7,450  $13,995 ���  $6,895  $6,495  $6,495  $5,695  $4,795  $3,995  ���5,477  ���5,750  ���5,950  ���4,995  ���3,777  ���3,450  WAS NOW  1982 ESCORT SW $3,495  1981 ZEPHYR 6 AT $4,295  1981 HONDA CIVIC $3,895  1979 COUGAR XR7 $3,995  1979 VW RABBIT $3,495  1976 FIREBIRD $2,495  1976 MUSTANG V8 $3,495  1974 MUSTANG    ��� $695  11,995  ���4,750  ���500  "Come on down and view these vehicles ��� MANY MORE to choose from"  1985 VW SCIROCCO  1983 YAMAHA 1200  1981 HONDA MC  ��� All Used Vehicles will be sold at ANY REASONABLE OFFER!  ��� Ask About Our FREE Powertrain Warranty  on most used vehicles, 1981 and newer.  y  SOUTH COAST FORD  l>;>s  Vco  nie  FORD ��� LINCOLN ��� MERCURY  Wharf Rd., Sachelt  MDl 5936 Van Toll Free 684 2911 885-3281 20.  Coast News, August 22,1988  Seen of great value  Pender may get water taxi  Pender Harbour residents  may be able to take a water taxi  just about anywhere they want  to go in that area as soon as  September 5, the regional  district Planning Committee  heard last Thursday. Dennis  1 aBelle,   who  conceived  the  idea, made his presentation at  the committee's monthly  meeting in order to ascertain if  there would be any hold-ups  from the regional district in proceeding with his plan.  LaBelle,   who   operated   a  water taxi in the False Creek  Guess Where  the usual prize of $5 will be awarded Ihe first correct entry drawn  which locates the above. Send your entries to reach the Coasl  News, Box 460, Gibsons by Saturday of this week. Last week's win-  ; ner was Jean Werbicki, Box 253, Gibsons, who correctly identified  the cement silo at Port Mellon.  Water question  is debated  by Bruce Grierson  A Victoria consultant recommended that the water systems  of Granthams Landing, Hopk-  ings Landing, and Soames  Point, currently self-contained  and run by volunleers within the  improvement district, be incorporated into the Gibsons water  system if the municipality is  restructured.  The recommendation made  in a report prepared by consultant Tom Moore, was revealed  at the Gibsons Restructuring  Committee meeting held Tuesday in council chambers.  The point did not sit well with  the committee. Committee  member and Area E Director  Jim Gurney, called the scenario,  in which the assets of the improvement district would be  turned over to the municipality,  "not too workable."  Member and local realtor,  Jon McRae told the committee  that "if people want their own  water system, they should have  their own water system."  John Shaske, under whose  Area F jurisdiction the three improvement districts fall, said he  felt the scheme would eliminate  the high water quality and  reasonable water rates that  residents of the three areas now  enjoy.  "They have an awful lot of  assets to lose," said Shaske.  "Those people will pay a heck  of a lot more just because they  happen to be in Gibsons now."  McRae moved that a request  be included in the report to keep  but the motion was not supported.  Still wading through water  service recommendations, the  committee again stopped, this  time to consider that, under a  restructured municipality, the  burden of distributing water  would fall on the municipality.  "This demonstrates that Mr.  Moore has not done his  homework," said Gurney.  "Just as he hadn't with the  Sechelt sewer (recommendation)." Gurney said he felt  Moore had done less-than-  adequate background work  during Sechelt's restructuring  period, when he recommended  that the sewer treatment plant  be turned over to Sechelt, failing to realize the plant is part of  a larger system.  After restructure, a  municipality itself would  assume the role of approving  officer. This, explained McRae,  means that the municipality  "would lose the autonomy of a  separate body, one which is not  elected by the people."  According to Moore's report,  a restructure would also involve  a transfer of bylaws to the new  municipality, both from the  regional district and from the  former town of Gibsons.  Gurney said some planning  grants might be available  through the Municipal Affairs  ministry, adding thai Sechelt  had received a "substantial  melding grant" Io help cover its  bylaw   transfer   process.  TERMINAL  Forest Products Ltd.  LOG  BUYING  STATION  sWawtllb*;  CLOSED  =until Tm��., S��pt. 6 =  ��� CEDAR ��� FIR ��� HEMLOCK ���  886-7033  area of Vancouver, said that he  felt the service would be well used in Pender Harbour and  would consist of two or three  radio-equipped vessels fulfilling  a taxi service in an area where  the road system makes driving a  short distance a long trip.  The average trip by water between points is 12 minutes, and  people, especially the elderly,  could be picked up and dropped  off at any private dock in the  area, allowing them to shop or  visit friends with an ease that  they don't get when they have to  drive.  School children may also  benefit from the service. In an  area where, LaBelle points out,  many of them spend up to forty  minutes each way on the school  bus, the water taxi could zip the  children from home to school  within 15 minutes.  Additionally, with the increasing number of pub applications in the area, LaBelle said,  this service, with its flexible  hours and easy access to the  marinas, would provide a safe  alternative to drinking and driving.  LaBelle wasn't asking the  planning committee for money.  He believes that the venture can  be self-supporting. His purpose  in presenting his plan to the  committee was simply to gain  information on possible  obstacles in getting the operation going. Regional directors  were enthusiastic in their  response and suggested that  Economic Development Officer  Bill Moore could assist LaBelle  in finalizing business plans.  They also suggested that the  Economic Development Commission would be interested in  hearing about his plans.  ADULT UPGRADING  Miss out on high school? Do you need  to review what you knew?  Capilano College's  ADULT BASIC EDUCATION PROGRAM  is open for full or part-time studies.  Registration for English, Math, Sciences  and Social Studies, day or evening  classes, is taking place  August 30 and 31, and September 7.  New registrants should call 8854310  between 12:30 and 7:00 pm  Monday to Friday  to make appointments for an Interview.  Capilano College  Sechelt Campus, 5627 Inlet Avenue.  I  lOT DEALS  on Carpets  Vinyls  Blinds  DeVRIES  at  ROLL ENDS  e Rec Room Level Loop  e Kitchen Prints  0 Rubber Backs  0 Heavy Grade Commercial  ALL AT  if W sq. f.  PLUS 80 More Roll Ends To Choose From  VINYLS  OVEHlOOtochoo..^  Someaslar9eas9xM  NEW STOCKS Featuring  DOMCO Mc��t��flo��n  ��� Gemglo NO WAX Italih  ��� Premium quality ttutti atyllng & performance  ��� 5 year warranty "  Regular Price $14.95 iq. yd.  <#��  NGTON NOWAXVega  $C95  ��� 10 mil wear layer  ��� Feature packed, yel modestly priced  ��� Dryloc backing  ��� Good selection ol 6' wide rolls  (Great for bathrooms, laundry  rooms, etc., reduces waste)  oyu  sq. yd.  Stress Guard  PVC INDUSTRIAL FLOORING  ��� Great for non-skid walkways, 261 lb. breaking strength  ��� Cheaper & stronger lhan a tarp  ��� Great oven for wood piles  mLD OR     A Use,  ft  AS IS  Scrubbable, Pre-pasted,  Dry-strippable  WALLPAPER  TO CLEAR  $999  single roll  LEAR  2  20 NEW  SAMPLE  BOOKS  LOUVERDRAPE  SENOTIONAL  SUMMER CELEBRATION!!!  Hundreds of $$$ in Savings on  LouverDrape Custom Window Coverings  Check out our Sensational New Summer Colours and  Patterns on all LouverDrape Window Coverings.  Ask us about the very latest in Pleated Shades!  Visit Us Today! Over $10,000*  in new home decor prizes to be won.  Mon-Sat, 9-5  709 Hwy 101, Cibsons 886-7112


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