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Sunshine Coast News Jul 30, 1984

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 .���-'���a ���~^--.:-fri\ '-M-* T"-f n*-  ��: -r---.-*".;;;?  ^������^-."i /^*/-~^M;v7-vM?::^^^ S*''  -CTH--  Legislative Library  Parliament Buildings  Victoria, B.C.  V8V 1X4  35.4  In Gibsons harbour  Marina begins  to take shape  ��� A summer evening in Gibsons Harbour sees lots of boat traffic.  Float construction at the hew marina is proceeding, with one row  With a fish farming future  now in place and several boats already anchored there.  M ���FranBuijnsJdepfcolo  The long awaited and controversial marina is showing evidence of  becoming a reality with the installation of the floats this last  week. But several new questions  have arisen. Some of the concerns  are the inaccessability of the launching ramp, maneuvering problems for large boats, and a high  spot at the corner of the marina.  Jon McRae, a principal in the  development of the marina said  that these concerns are based on  the plans of the ^marina. He insisted, "it's hard to get perspective  until you get all the floats in the  water".  As far as the high spot in the corner of the marina, McRae explained that the responsibility there lies  with the department of public  works. This corner has been  surveyed twice and is now considered adequate.  According to an engineer in  Vancouver, the styrpfoam floats  used  in  the  marina  should  be  covered with metal. If left uncovered, the oil and gas from the  boats would eat away at the  styrofoam and eventually the floats  would fall apart. McRae says "this  is not true" and that both the  marina's engineers and the town's  engineers have passed the floats as  being very good.  Despite these concerns, McRae  noted that "the town has been very  supportive and the marina has  received many compliments".  Municipal inspector Ralph Jones  discounted concern about the  floats.  "The floats that we have used at  Armour's Beach the last six or  seven years are styrofoam, as are  those at Smitty's Marina; and there  has been no problem with those,"  said Jones.  He added, "Everything down at  the marina has to be engineered  and if the engineer required the  floats to be covered, they would  be."  i*'**iX:  \  . "There is any amount of opportunity in fish farming," said Brad  Hope of Tidal Rush Marine Farms  of Nelson Island. "We're right at  the base of a whole new industry,  and there are no guidelines. It's no  longer 'can it be done', but 'how  will it be done'. We have the opportunity to shape it into anything  "we want it to be."  ���    A goodly number of Sunshine  .Coast residents seem interested in  availing themselves of the opportunity,   as  approximately  85  of  them crowded into the regional  board meeting roomlast week to  hear Hope speak on the economics  offish farming and to see films On  the subject at a meeting sponsored-  ^th^JSji^  ' D��velppmeht Society (SCED$j. .,,  .. The booming interest in fish farming has already, resulted in 10 fish  farms and hatcheries operating in  the waters of the Sunshine Coast  and its nearby islands and chan- .  riels, and 25 potential sites are in  the planning stages, including a  Zoning  bylaw  hatchery on Chapman Creek, construction on which is reported to  begin this week. The whole area  has ideal conditions for  mariculture operations: clean  water at the proper temperature,  goodoxygen level, and the right  salinity.  "There are possibilities of  employment everywhere for people  here," said Hope. "The whole infrastructure of the industry is as big  if not bigger than having fish in  pens."  Hope noted that none of the  nets, pens or even feed are  available anywhere . closeby in  Canada, and the heeds of  ixianculturfepf^r^ipnscould open  and employment in addition to the  running of hatcheries, fish farms';;  and processing plants.   MM '  Emphasis is changing from total .1  lack  of interest   to  one  of co-    :  operation   from   bankers   and  private investors, Hope told the  crowd, but it still takes $200,000 to  $300,000 and about one year to get  all the government permits and  licences to enable one to put fish in  the water. But government's attitude has also changed to one of  support, and "I think we'll find  there are funds available for certain  projects  in   mariculture,"   Hope  said. "We have to find out what  projects we need."      -    m     m>  Hope also outlined the daiiyl|  regime of being a  fi$hnrfarmer'$&  .^e^^X^^m^we^l^  'minutes every day from 4:30 a.m.r  r-After weeks of public and  private deliberations, the Sunshine  Coast Regional Board at its regular  meeting of July 26 gave third and  final reading to by-law 264: the  comprehensive and explicit document regulating the use of land,  buildings and structures within  zones.  Reacting   to, recommendations  from a July 19 planning committee  meeting, the SCRD board approved with certain amendments no  fewer than 61 specific items dealing  with land usage, definitions and interpretations of terms, and applications of zoning limitations.  > ;These arose as a result of submissions   from   individuals   and  groups affected  by the changes  created by the new by-law. Chairman Jim Ourney pointed out that  ''these changes answer 95 per cent  of: submitted complaints or  requests". '  ;MTtie most contentious recommendation, 10-24, specified what  sifce house would be permitted in  relatiorito the size of lot and  zonage designation: e.g. R-l zone  -2000 square meters or more; one  ' dwelling plus one guest cottage  M(6��0.; square feet or less). It also  Mafnhed   the  limits  imposed   on  home offices, shops or- studios.  M; Recommendation 10-45 dealing  with Chapman Creek zoning also  caused   much   debate.   Director  Burnside stated that the board had  acted hastily with regards to the  Chapman Creek hatchery and had  arrived at decisions before all information was available., Director  Vaughan alleged that the hatchery  project was just another example  of the board's practice of keeping  alive issues it wished to promote.  ;   The final decision resulted in Lot  34, Chapman Creek remaing RU 1  : and it was also agreed that the hat-  . chery issue is closed until the proposal for a water license is received.  After the adoption of Bylaw 264  chairman Jim Gurney praised and  thanked all concerned for their  skills and tenacity in guiding a  . complex \ and  sensitive  piece  of  legislation to a fruitful end.  until 10:30 p,m.; keeping otters out  *>f your nets; checking fish for  disease - and stressed life skills  ���necessary for isolated living,  especially to oat and engine  Maintenance and construction  skills, as being absolutely mandatory; as well as some knowledge  of biology and dedication to the  MM>. '  "'' " When you get through all the  science of it," Hope said "you're a  farmer. It's just a different animal.  Keep them happy and they'll keep  ^you happy."  M  SCEDS, incorporated last winter  .'.to- consider long-term employment  development   for   the   Sunshine  .fcoast, is looking at possible investment oppoi^Uies for job creation  ;; in the mariculture industry.   Its  members are considering applying  for DEAD funding to assist with a  development   program   to   train  workers for fish farm jobs, and are  also exploring job creation opportunities to help with various other  aspects of the burgeoning industry.  All candidates  coming to Elphi  The Joint Council of local unions are sponsoring an all candidates meeting (federal election) at Elphinstone gym at 8 p.m. on  August 15. Keep this evening free to attend.  Picnic tables  needed  A sponsor has requested the Economic Development commission to obtain bids on picnic tables built to parks board standards.  These will be placed in public areas on the Sunshine Coast.  Contact Helen Home at 885-2261 for plans and information.  ;">**':  st  more?  99 1  The Sunshine Coast Peace Committee has a variety of activities  planned for Monday, August 6 at the Arts Centre in Sechelt. This  year's theme is "No More Hiroshimas". See page 10 for schedule.  After restoration work  Spawning creek improved  Shorncliffe's recent salmon barbecue and picnic at Porpoise Bay  Park was thoroughly enjoyed by friends of all ages,    -k��� BurnsidePhoi��  On herbicides  Protest meets  with success  An official letter has been received stating that MacMillan Bloedel  Ltd. "wishes to withdraw our application to perform 'hack, and  squirt' with 2,4-D on the following  sites", and lists all Sunshine Coast  sites included in the application except D.L. 1625 on Conrad Road.  A copy of the letter, which was  addressed to the Pesticide Control  Branch of the Ministry of Environment, was sent to the newly formed  steering committee of Sunshine  Coast Residents Against the Use of  Herbicides, and continues as  follows:  "It is understood that, because  of the poximity of creeks and other  water bodies near these areas, the  Ministry of Environment will not  let us use 2,4-D. Therefore we request the withdrawal of the above  areas from permit #110-151-84/85.  Could you please make the above  amendments to our existing permit."  MacMillan Bloedel has also  agreed to meet with the steering  committee in the fall,'prior to reapplying for any herbicide permits,  to disucss future forestry control  programs on the Sunshine Coast.  With its initial goal seemingly accomplished, the steering committee  will now research applications  made and permits already received  by other companies for herbicide/pesticide control programs  on the Coast.  Eighty letters have been sent to  various official departments, and  the steering committee requests  that residents continue to write and  protest the use of such chemicals in  this area, as "the more letters  received the more attention given  our local concerns," a spokesperson said.  On Tuesday of last week it was  announced that the provincial  forestry service and the federal  government have set up a three-  year task force "to study the use of  herbicides in B.C. because so many  citizens have, expressed concern  over the matter.  Improvements currently being  done to Angus Creek by Jackson  Brothers Logging will restore the  spawning creek to a condition as  good as or better than it was in  1978.  In April, 1978, a landslide washed a Jackson Brothers road into  the creek above Porpoise Bay  Road, and the resulting granitic  debris in the stream took out the  spawning beds in the lower part of  the creek.  A court action taken by the  federal Department of Oceans and  Fisheries in 1978 finally received an  unprecedented decision over five  years later, in September, 1983.  For the first time, rehabilitation  was made part of the judgement,  and Jackson Brothers was ordered  to both reimburse $6,000 spent on  a salmon enhancement project  which did some clean-up work on  the beds in 1980, and to restore the  creek to its pre-1978 condition.  Treeland Forestry Service, a firm  which does forest planning and  engineering work for Jackson  Brothers, has undertaken the  restoration project, estimated at  $12,000 to $15,000. It appears  every effort is being made to do as  thorough a job as possible, and  even to enhance the stream beyond  its 1978 condition, as well as to  take precautions against future  damage from granitic debris in the  stream.  Working under the supervision  of ministry of environment  engineering technologists and local  conservation officer Jamie  Stephen, Treeland took 3,000 to  4,000 coho salmon fry which were  in the steam and moved them into  upstreampools behind nets so they  would not be injured while lower  stream work was progressing. They  have now constructed a settling  pond above the spawning beds  which should allow any granitic  debris in the stream to settle out  before it gets to the spawning beds.  Jackson Brothers Logging has a  five-year maintenance obligation  on the settling pond.'  Within the confines and definition of the natural stream bed. the  spawning beds have been rebuilt  and the slope of the stream floor  graded so water will be directed into a channel during low level  periods and not spread out over the  whole bed. Chris Ortner of  Treeland explained that they have  created more habitat for fish than  there ever was before by making  the stream meander more within its  bed, and therefore it will be able to  hold more fish.  Various banks along the creek  have also been reinforced by riprap rock work to protect them  from erosion in high water periods.  When all work is completed,  Angus Creek should again be a  first-class spawning creek, the  home of chum, coho, pink and  chinook salmon, cutthroat and  steelhead trout.  Restoration work on Angus Creek by Jackson Brothers Logging  has created this settling pond, which should prevent granitic debris  from clogging spawning beds in the future. ' _Kra��� amnyiat ���������,,, Coast News, July 30,1984  Common Good  During the deliberations preceding the adoption of by-law 264  it has been apparent that a fair number of individuals have had  difficulty in accepting some of its limitations and restrictions.  This is an understandable reaction.  There is something basic and simple in a belief that one's  home is a castle and no one should have the right to prescribe  restraints and guidelines as to what occurs there. There's an old  fashioned "lightness" about that feeling which makes traditional land usage seem proper and efficient.  To some extent many people also believe that government and  bureaucracies are already interfering too much in our lives and  the creation of such a by-law can at first glance only seem to  augment this sense of frustration.  It is obvious however ihat uncontrolled growth and development cannot be conducive to peaceful co-existence among all  concerned. As more and more people move to an area, raise  families, set up businesses, common sense dictates that some  overall plan must offer direction as to who can do what-and  where.  The Sunshine Coast is presently experiencing economic and  developmental doldrums. Buf it won't last. And when one considers the geographical uniqueness and beauty of this whole  area, so close to Canada's third largest city, it doesn't take much  imagination to foresee what will occur.  The new zoning by-law is a sincere attempt to shape and influence the physical emplacement of what takes place here, with  the view of maximizing the common good.  Most certainly some individuals will be inconvenienced by its  application despite attempts to lessen that negative impact. It is  hoped that they will evaluate their personal grievances in the  context of an encompassing and long term approach to environmental and social harmony.  Ah, summer!  Summer at last. The warm bright days are with us and  pessimism and cantankerousness evaporate. A few glorious  weeks of warmth and sunshine and we are all much happier people. Visitors and residents alike, enjoy! Where better to be in  days like these?  5 YEARS AGO  Benefits are already being  felt from the completion of  the long-awaited 14-inch  water main across the  Utilities Corridor to West  Sechelt and Halfmoon Bay,  which was opened July 26.  Roberts Creek Lions hope  to undertake the biggest program in Lions Club history  with the approval of a proposed project to train  purebred German Shepherds  and Black Labradors as  seeing-eye dogs. Only five  per cent of every litter of  pups can be trained, and the  training program lasts three  years.  Roberts Creek Lions have  received SCRD approval to  develop the Roberts Creek  Park.  10 YEARS AGO  Construction is proceeding to eliminate the infamous "S-bend" in Highway  101 one mile west of Gibsons.  Sechelt's municipal clerk  Neil Sutherland leaves the  area to return to Chetwynd.  Derrick Humphries, chairman of the task force for the  Human Resources Society,  recommends that the Sunshine Coast be one of the  areas to have such a society.  15 YEARS AGO  Senior secondary principal  and municipal alderman Tom  Elwood, described as a  "livewire", is leaving Gold  River to take up residence in  Gibsons, where he will be  principal of Elphinstone.  Elwood describes his decision to leave Gold River,  where he has lived for two  years, as the second hardest  decision he has ever had to  make. The first was getting  married.  20 YEARS AGO  Dr. Walter Burtnick landed  a 50 pound salmon in Jervis  Inlet last week.  The people of Gambier  Island have decided to  forego the new school  building in order that Gibsons elementary school can  have a full-sized activity  room.  25 YEARS AGO  Michael Douglas Poole of  Granthams Landing has.  been awarded a Dudley A.  White scholarship at  Washington and Lee University for 'deserving journalism'.  A subdivison with a great  future is now on the market,  announces Harold Wilson of  Totem Realty. Georgia  Views, the former Dougal I  Bluff, provides 92 lots, many  with views unparalleled in  British-Columbia.  30 YEARS AGO  Pender Board of Trade and  Sechelt Motor Transport  owner Cecil Lawrence have  complained about the fact,  that Sechelt Motor Transport  has been excluded from the  Powell River-Vancouver  market. Service will be provided by Powell River buses  with a 'closed door' policy on  the Sunshine Coast.  35 YEARS AGO  /Howe Sound Co-operative  Canning Association in a letter to the Gibsons Board of  Trade has pointed out that  freight rates are liable to  drive them out of business.  The letter points out that  freight costs on a case of  jam are as high between Gibsons and Vancouver as between Vancouver and Alberta.  The Sunshine  CO-PUBLISHERS  John Burnside M.M. Vaughan  EDITORIAL  Fran Burnside  Michael Burns  Kenna Marshall  PRODUCTION  Neville Conway  ADVERTISING  J. Fred Duncan  Jane McOuat  TYPESETTING  Zandra Jackson  DISTRIBUTION  Steve Carroll  Pat Tripp  The Sunshine Coast Coast News is a co-operative, locally owned  newspaper, published onthe Sunshine Coast, B.C., every Monday  by Glassford Press Ltd., Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0, Tel.  886-2622 or 886-7817. Second Class Mail Registration No. 4702.  The Sunshine Coast News is protected by copyright and reproduction of any part of it by any means is prohibited unless permission in  writing is first secured.from Glassford Press Ltd. holders of the  copyright.  Subscription Rates: Canada: 1 year $30; 6 months $18;  Foreign: 1 year $35  Pioneers of the Pacific Northwest rainforest coast, toward the north  in particular, found the construction of buildings on land difficult  and. time-consuming. As one of many unique adaptations to unique  conditions, where steep shores faced comparatively calm waters, the  concept of a floating community was resorted to. By far the most  common of these innovations were assembled by loggers. A hand-  logging facility might consist of a single small cabin, moored  alongside its bag of logs. With the appearance of the steam donkey,  more sophisticated operations developed. On a large square float of  logs laced together by lengths of old line and held firm by smaller  swifter logs, a tilted frame, in the shape of a letter "A", was lifted  into place by the "steam-pot" which also occupied the float.  Through the "bull-block" at the apex of this A-frame, a line run  through a second block anchored to a stump at the far end of the  "show" pulled logs into a pond formed by "still-legs" jammed  against rocks to keep the operation from being pulled ashore. Office,  cook-house, and living quarters lay nearby, assembled into a community that rose and fell with each change of tide. Somewhere  amidst a cluster of such operations, a business centre���sometimes  also on the water���would develop. Here, where coastal steamers  made regular stops, a Post Office, general stores, an assortment of  small businesses, and perhaps even a school were joined in neat rows,  facing their aquatic thoroughfares. As logging shows were cleaned  up, their A-frame camps were simply cut adrift and towed to new  sites. Even one of the coast's best known ports-of-call, Simoom  Sound, when most of its customers had moved, also moved, lock,  stock, and barrel, to a new location, miles away .leaving not a mark  behind to show where it had floated, solidly and quietly, on its great  cedar and spruce tree-trunks. Mclntyre and LaViolette Logging  Camp, Broughton Island, 1920's.  Photo courtesy Lloyd Mclntyre collection. L.R. Peterson  Letter to MP s  Economic challenge must be met  by Tarn Johnson  When one's member of parliament sends out invitations to participate in the construction of party  platforms at a critical time, both  economically and politically in the  nation's destiny, then thecnallenge  must be met. I have had awealth .  of experience in short, arid long  range planning. This is my platform for a political "Murty : in  Canada at this time.     ���, ' ;m  Trie, televisjng of parliamentary  question periods has done much to  convince^ar&iii&in&^Jiiat   our  elected representatives, as a breed,  would   rather   fight   than   platri;  would rather destroy than create;  ,  would  rather  philosophize Mthan..'|;  seek comprehensive solutions 'arid M  all of them suffer very badly from"';  tunnel   visions   and   myopia.  However,      all      of  . these  characteristics  are  symptoms of  poor Jeadship. ;���'/.���  As our most recent edition of.,.,  finance ministers has told us ad  nauseam, the Canadian economy is '  tightly linked to the U.S.A.  because the greatest amount of our  international trade and investment  is with them. When this great nation decides to manipulate their interest rates in order to export their  Central America  economic inflation to the rest of  the world then, according to our  finance minister and our governor  of the Bank of Canada, we also  must increase our interest rates  even though this is a deflationary  and repressive monetary policy.  When a modern economy is  struggling to pull itself out of a  deep- depression which has completely clobbered the large  manufacturers, then the very last  monetary policy that should be inflicted on this nation's people is  jone'designed to be repressive. Our  great monetary cartel consisting of  the governor of the Bank of  Canada and the chartered bank executives care little about the 1.3  million unemployed for whichMhey  areV; largely responsible nor the  many small businesses destroyed  inthe . last, few years nor the  multitudes of families who lost  their homes. There was a lack of  any sense of responsiblity for the  extreme social destruction caused  by their actions. Of course the  banking cartel enjoyed increasing  profits in the periods of maximum,  economic and social devastation;  for them high interest rates were  beneficial.  At the same time the fiscal policy  or federal government budgeting,  because it was based almost wholly  on a strategy of a give-away program designed to keep the party in  power, resulted in huge deficit  financing. This is the exact opposite of a monetary policy involving high interest rates and a curtailed money supply.. Only in the  wildest Alice in Wonderland  scenario could one conceive of a  government which permitted out  of control deficit-ridden, noncapital spending combined with  very high interest rates.  Economists in the world disagree  on many things1. On this'one they  are irt complete accord.  Contributing to the huge deficits  has been the fact that neither  parliament nor trie prime minister  and his ministers have had control  over the spending and the direction  of spending of the deputy  ministers. Because a deputy  minister's power, prestige and  salary is based on the size of the  empire he can create and not on his  contribution to the nation's  welfare, our deputy ministers have  been remarkably successful in  building people and paper empires  which are secretive, low profile and  designed to have as little purpose as  their highly paid and dwell  educated ingenuity can conceive.  Our prime ministers have condoned and our parliaments have  rubber stamped this great, mostly  useless, monstrosity. Billions of  dollars in computer hardware,  software and,consulting fees have  been spent without any demand for  greater productivity.  This is the state of the nation  even   when   one   ignores   the  deteriorated relationship between  the three levels of government. A  platform must address these pro?  blems in realistic terms but with  due regard for the long range in|  fluences. Canada's manufacturing  industry in the Golden triangle has  made a good recovery. This is why  we have a GNP which is showing  an acceptable rate of growth. tBut  the labour intensive areas of the  construction  industry and  small;  business is still suffering from the  hammering they took when interest  rates  were  very  high.   A  large"  percentage of the employables of  our 1.3 million human beings who;  are not working could be employed;  if we stimulated these activities. -  Training   programs   are   not-  necessary in these sectors, just con-"  fidence in a stable and acceptable  rate of interest assured by federal;  government policy and action.  Violence cannot be only way  Anne Moul  The sad and blunt truth is that  the history of Central America in  this century has been one of United  States   domination.  In Honduras, for example,  United Brands arid Standard Fruit  have for many years taken profits  while the Honduran people t  themselves lived under conditions '  of dire poverty arid malnutrition.  When people starve while produce  from their own land's green fields  is exported, it is'.hardly surprising  that some Of them should think of  revolution. History is full of stories  of peoples violently overthrowing  their oppressors. After all, the  United States itself was born under  those condtions.  In  Nicaragua,  of course, the  U.S. backed dictatorship (Somoza)  actually was overthrown in 1979.  Since then, the fledgling Sandinista  government which has taken its  place has had to contend with U.S.  aggression. This small country is  now faced with U.S. mining of its  ports,  U.S. warships off of its  coast, arid 6000 U.S. troops in  neighbouring   Honduras   (from  where "Contras" are trained to  launch  attacks  into  Nicaragua).  Here again, it is hardly surprising  that  the  Sandinista government  should respond* by seeking arms.  In El Salvador, too, there has  been much bloodshed in the last  few years. It was there that Archbishop   Romero   repeatedly  criticized the injustices perpetrated ,  by the government and the armed  forces.   He,   of   course,   was  assassinated.   The   "liberation  forces" in El Salvador continue to  fight the Salvadoran government  forces, many of whom are trained  in the U.S. and Honduras and are  backed by U.S. military advisors.  Other Central American nations  have also had to cope with the  United States presence, and their  stories are  similar  in  that  the  multinationals sap their economies  while the U.S. military maintains  six  naval  and  air  bases  which  stretch from Key West to Panama.  It is hardly difficult to come to the  conclusion that great and violent  wrongs are being done here by a  very powerful nation. It is also  hardly difficult to empathize with  those in the region who take up  arms to reclaim their rights and  their dignity.  And yet...must we support  violence? Does the road to  freedom have to go the,.way..of  guerrilla actions and coups?  Violence can bring about  dramatic results. But it inevitably  leaves a trail of hatred, distrust,  and resentment. From hatred  always comes more hatred. After  all, every time the freedom fighters  kill, they only give the other side  more excuses to fire back. This is  true both at the human level of ihe  actual fighting, and at the level of  government politics. AHA, say the  politicians in Washington: just  look at the Nicaraguan military,  buildup! We must counter this  threat!  I do not by any means want to  suggest that the right and proper  alternative to violence is to lay  down arms and surrender meekly.  Indeed, if that were the only alternative > then it could not be the  choice of anyone who sought  justice.  But there is another way. It is the  way of Gandhi, whose nonviolent  methods won for India her independence. It is the way of Martin  Luther, King, whose civil rights,  struggle revealed again the power  of peaceful demonstration and civil  disobedience. It is not the way of  the coward, or of the weak, for it  involves an absolute refusal to cooperate with evil. And it is not the  way of the military, for it relies on  power of indomitable will rather  than the power of the gun.  Does this way Teally *>eem so  unrealistic for Central America?  Please remember that Gandhi's  detractors (and they were many)  thought him outrageously  unrealistic. He addressed their concerns as follows:  "You might of course say that  there can be no nonviolent  rebellion and that there has been  none known.to history. Well, it is  my ambition to provide an instance..." .  "I object to violence because  when it-appears to do good, the  good is only temporary; the evil it  does is permanent."  From a military point of view,  the odds for independence of Central American countries are not terrific. The United States continues  to pour millions of dollars into the  construction of airstrips, radar installations, barracks, etc., in Central American. I have heard people  who support the Sandinista  government in Nicaragua express a  sense of hopelessness for the  future. And from the military  point bf view, I have to agree.  Nevertheless, there is hope for  Central America. There are  positive ' and creative projects  which attack the roots of the unrest  and injustice in a nonviolent way.  The international groups which  went to Nicaragua to help with the  cotton harvests are one example.  At the invitation of the Sandinista  government, they went to learn  more about Nicaragua. In<  harvesting cotton, of course, they,  also contributed peacefully to the  continued existence of that;  beleaguered nation. In a somewhat;  similar project, the B.C. Teachers''���  Federation a few years ago gave-  $35,000 to aid in Nicaragua's:  literacy campaign. (Interestingly;  enough, some of the beneficiaries;  of this program were some of;  Somoza's ex-national guardsmen,-  now imprisoned.) Once again, this;  type of aid is a step forward in the.  building of a new and peaceful;  Ceriteral Aroercia.  The "Witness for Peace" proM  gram   involves   Canadian,  and-  American church and lay people.  Groups   of   them   travel   to  Nicaragua to vigil at the Honduran :  borders. In these dangerous zones,  which   are   often   involved   iri  military   activity,   they   gather,  peacefully to pray for an end to the;  violence.  The "boat project" is still-  another example. This year again,  a ship will travel with donated  "tools for peace."���sewing  machines, toys, books, agricultural  equipment;, etc. At a time when the  U.S. is sending warships down to  Central America, the boat project  is tremendously encouraging to  those of us who work for npaw  "There is no way to peace; peace  is the way," And if lasting peace is  to come at all iri Central America, I.  am convinced that it will come  because the truth concerning the  Cenral American situation is being  widely circulated, arid because  many are undertaking courageous  and effective nonviolent projects as!  a result. M       -  Article taken from Peace New*  U4. ������..-������ Coast News, July 30,1984  $ first Jas��aties@ victim  _%_\_1$_ ^ g  Editor:  j _ I wonder if anyone today  | - remembers Aikichi Kuboyama. He  i ~was a Japanese radio operator,  ; 1 competent,   intelligent,   a   man  ��� respected and admired by all who  I knew him. He was not a resident of  '    Hiroshima nor was he one of the  ��� first victims of the first atomic  |   homing of a city and its people.  Since that bitter day in 1945 the  y crude, embryonic bomb has  i matured and begotten an evil fami-  i ly. The first descendant was the  I hydrogen bomb which introduced  ��� "thermonuclear" war and made  ; Aikichi Kuboyama its first victim.  i :,This is his story:  ��� 'Kuboyama belonged to the crew  i of the Lucky Dragon, a fishboat  i based in the port of Yaizu, Japan.  ! Equipped for tuna the Dragon set  \ >;out on January 2,1954, to reap the  \ vbcean 2,500 miles east of Japan.  { !They had been warned away from  > ' _ri area restricted by the American  '_ military; their charts were good  "and they kept well clear of it.  '      In the early morning of March 1,  M after laying their nets, someone  ,, shouted, "The sun rises in the  ���v, west!" and so it seemed. They had  '_ not known they were 85 miles from  Bikino   Atoll   where   the   first  ' * hydrogen bomb test took place on  ��� that day of March. Presently a  .peculiar fog gathered and a shower  N-of fine, snow-like flakes dusted  FRESH  TRADES  AT  5TH  ANNIVERSARY SALE  PRICES!!  ONLY 22,651 MILES  1973 CADILLAC  ELDORADO  Local one owner car.  One of a kind!  1976 CHEV y* TON  SILVERADO  454 V8, auto, A/C, canopy  'low miles, A-1 condition.  i **-���>!  1982GMC */* PU  Big "6", 4 spd. trans,  radiais - one local owner.  1982 DODGE D-150 PU  V8, 4 spd., shorty, black.  A clean truck.  1981 FORD E-1J0  SUPER VAN  302 V8, auto, good shape,  extra seat, built-in racks.  Local unit.  1977 DODGE 3A TON  V8, 4 spd. Adventurer SE.  Good work truck.  1983 RANGER  SB. P.U., 4 cyl., 4 spd.  white - good valu.  1981 CAPRI  RS, 255 V8, auto, tilt,  cruise, AM/FM cassette,  aluminum wheels.  Local one owner.  1982 MUSTANG GT  T-roof, A/C 302 V8. HO,  4 spd. Full load. New TRX  Michefins. Silver metallic.  Amoving machine.!  1982 MERC LN7  \   Black, sunroof, 4 cyl.,  4 spd., radio. Aluminum  wheels. Local car.  1978 TOYOTA COROLLA  Silver, low kms, H/B.  4 cyl., 4 spd.  Clean local car.  1980 PONTIAC LEMANS  S/W. 65,000 km's, white,  4 dr., a family wagon.  ALSO 1976 0LDSM0BILE  1978 CAPRI  1979 PINTO  1974 CHRYSLER  2 USED VANS  SAVE$$  ON 5  1984 DEMO'S  885-3281  SOUTH  COAST  1326 Wharf, Sechelt, B.C.  down upon the Lucky Dragon.  Particles clung to the  fishermen's eyelashes, hair, nostrils  and lips and layered the deck thickly enough to imprint their  footsteps. Uneasy about the dust  and the eerie sunrise, the men went  below* and washed themselves  thoroughly.  Before long an assortment of  disorders affected the crew: blurred vision, itching skin, fever,  nausea, diarrhoea. Soon handfuls  of hair fell out and faces turned the  bruised colour of lead.  Dismay shook the people of  Yaizu when they realized their  homecoming Lucky Dragon had  been a victim of the "pika-don"  (nuclear thunder flash). The intense radioactivity of the ship and  its crew caused the geiger counters  of experts to chatter. The fish in  the hold chattered too and the tiny  port of Yaizu achieved international notoriety as the port of "crying fish".  Members of the crew went into  hospital. On September 23,  Kuboyama was first to die. His  ashes were places into the mountainside   above   Yaizu.    His  daughters carried his mortuary  relics and 200 university students  sang, "A-Bomb Never Forgiven".  Fatalists can shrug this tragedy  away saying that Kuboyama was  on a collision course with death  and nobody can escape fate. Is our  whole world today on such a collision course with death? Or can we  banish inertia, complancncy and  fatalism and shape our own  destiny? We of the peace movement are convinced that we can.  Mrs. Isabel Ralph  Halfmoon Bay, B.C.  The COAST NEWS office will be closed  Mondays and Tuesdays for the summer.  Please phone in any messages to our  answering   service   at   886-7311.  Thank you.  A parody of human concern  Editor:  I can't help but get extremely  angry when I read a statement by  Mr. Ken Wile from the Environmental Protection Services in  reference to the spraying of 2,4-D  or Round-up hear peoples' watersheds.  "It's one thing to suspect it is  harmful but there is just not  enough good hard evidence. There  is no real consensus on it."  How many times have I heard  that statement made about some  horribly toxic substance that has  brought pain, tragedy, pre-mature  death into peoples lives. I heard  that statement used many times  against the Vietnam veterans  fighting in the courts of the United  States, until after years of battle it  was finally acknowledged they  were sick and dying from the use of  Agent Orange.  Why is human life so cheap that  this gamble with our lives is even  considered, that it has to be proven  irrevocably (with people's lives) to  whoever has the power that these  toxins do horrible damage to people.  It's a crime that our lives are  toyed with this way, and for what?  "It   is   simpler   and   more  economical to use the spraying  method."  There it is in a nutshell, that's,  what comes first. Not the quality  of human life, but stupid short  term solutions and the buck.  And if Mr. Ken Wile were faced  with consuming a chemical with:  dioxins in it, that was banned in  Sweden, Finland and parts of the  U.S., if he felt the direct consequence of sickness on his own or .  his children's health, then perhaps  he would stop handing out these  easy little phrases, that we are supposed to swallow.  I could go on but I feel too angry  and I hope other people are beginning to feel the same way, because ,  this issue affects us all, not just  those people who are directly affected by it now.  There are enough tragic examples around us so we don't have  to   listen   to   officials,   and   be  reassured that everything is  "A-okay". It's quite apparent  these spokespersons are only interested in protecting the status  quo. It's really shameful when it's  a government agency that is supposed to be protecting the environment. This really is 1984���'new-  speak���where the line fades between government and big business  as we believe science can do all and  where man acts like he's God.  This arrogance and irreverence  for life will be our undoing.  Linda Fox  P.S. Public officials will continue  to treat us like children as long as  we are silent and they think they  can get away with it.  Steam  Cleaning  Carpets & Upholstery  Call us for  ��� Wallpaper  ��� Window coverings  ��� Floor coverings  Ken Devries & Son  Floorcovering Ltd.  886-7112  Some people get  all the breaks.. We do!  Man self-centered  ' Editor:  I was intrigued by John Burnside's perceptive article, "Canadian Prospect" (Musings, July 23).  He is clearly saddened by the  NDPers' reflection that honest  government is not possible in this  world. The best hope, it would  seem, is democratic socialism.  However, while I certainly sympathize with many of the ideas of  democratic socialism, I think it can  be shown to be just as susceptible  to corruption as the most blatant  . capitalism���witness .developments  in   Soviet, bloc   countries   and  George Orwell's "Animal Farm".  .     Man is basically self-centered  and self-interested, needing only  the opportunity for the baser instincts of his nature to be exposed.  Only as he is changed from the inside out and begins to love God  more than himself, can he really  learn to love his neighbour as  himself (Matt. 22:37-39).  .   Burnside waxes nostalgic over  the loss of Canada's original vision. What he fails to mention is  that   the   name   "Dominion   of  Canada" was taken from Psalm  72:8 "He (God) shall have dominion from sea to sea".  Criticism  Editor:  RobertsCreek!  RobertsCreek!!  RobertsCreek!!!  Why is there so much of "other  people's garbage" spread along the  beach?  The object is to enjoy the environment not to ruin it. It seems  to me that there is a certain inconsistency in a community that tires  to ban 2,4-D and other poisons but  allows themselves, their children  and friends to defile the beaches  with garbage.  In hopes of a new world.  Peter Roy  This is not to say that Canada  was ever a truly Christian country  or that the old days were better (in  many ways they weren't). It is to  say that there was at least a verbal  recognition that true justice is  possible only in answer to the  prayer Jesus taught his disciples  "Thy kingdom come; thy will be  done on earth as it is in Heaven"  (Matt. 6:10).  J. Cameron Fraser, Pastor  Grace Reformed Community  Church, Sechelt  Brewing  your own:  come to us for all your  Beer & Win-  making supplies  Mon.-Sat. 9:30 -.5:30  Sun. 11:00 - 4:30  *      3R*   ""5'3 fs  i  (Lower Gibsons) >  O  Plate Glass  We will be  CLOSED SAT. AUG. 4TH  for Sea Cavalcade    ��� Jalousie Glass  ��� Auto Windshields    ��� Auto Door Glass   ��� Mirrors  ��� Window Glass     ��� Shower & Tub Enclosures  Wood & Aluminum Windows     ��� Furniture Tops  ?';�� "!Hi-:w  Hwy. 101 & Pratt Rd. Gibsons 886-7359  ENJ0YTHE  1984 GIBSONS  SEA CAVALCADE  THONGS AND  BEACH SANDALS  1/g Off Regular Price  COOLERS AND PICNIC JUGS  25% ��" Re9ular Price  SAVE  20% ON  ALL WINDOW  COVERINGS  ��� QUALITY  CUSTOM-MADE  DRAPERIES  ��� WOVEN WOODS  ��� VENETIAN  BLINDS  ��� VERTICAL  BLINDS  ��� SOLAR SHADES  ��� ROLLER BLINDS  ��� ALL STYLES OF  TRACKS AND  DECORATOR  RODS  PROFESSIONAL  INSTALLATION  CAMPFIRE        250 gm  MARSHMALLOWS  SUNGLASSES  Vz Off Regular Price  SUMMER HATS  25%0ff Re9u,ar Price  WIDE MOUTH CANNING JARS  Get ready for the canning season ahead with these great self  sealing jars -12 per box  1 litre     $6.49  Vz litre    $5 . 99  Salmon Jar    v��3 ��� fcSf  HIBACHI  - cast iron doubles  $7.99  SEA CAVALCADE  WEEKEND HOURS:  Watch the Kinsmen Sea Cavalcade Parade  in comfort with  CANVAS LAWN CHAIRS   *:��  $7.99  TRYOLIAN    SPRING  COT- CANVAS  $19.99  Friday, August 3. 9:00 a.m. to 7:00 p.m.  Saturday, August 4., 9:00 a.m. to 6:00 p.m.  Sunday, August 5 12 noon to 5:00 p.m  Monday, B.C. Day, August 6th Closed  ENJOY THE 1984 GIBSONS SEA CAVALCADE:  INDEPENDENT  PHARMACIES  Maxwell  Pharmac  Cedar Plaza, Gibsons  886-8158  Open 7 6tft a wtek  Fridiys, till 7 p.m.  Suntftys, nooD -5 p.m.  ft" .inip|wmiii" ���!������ ������������  Coast News, July 30,1984  M^MMM^i^^^^  vines  by George Cooper  SEA CAVALCADE NEWS  There's a story that the Sea  Cavalcade program for this year  was written on the back of a copy  of last year's and...Take care then  to look at this week's paper for the  real schedule. General coordinator  of Sea Cavalcade 1984, Rob Lid-  dicoate, has been busy with last  minute details before he sets out on  vacation this week. With such an  abundance of entertainments in  our Sea Cavalcade a correct timetable is as basic as the ring at the  wedding ceremony.  THEATRESPORTS  And in that situation  theatresports might find a fitting  setting for one of their challenges.  This year four teams - Calgary,  Vancouver, Victoria and Seattle  .will compete for the trophy  presently . held by Calgary.  Humour, both farcical and  vitriolic, is the purpose of  theatresports, and the humour has  to be improvised in seconds by the  actors when a situation. is given  them from the audience. "It takes  a naturally funny person as well as  a professional actor to do it," says  Gordon Wilson, coordinator of  this year's Cavalcade event.  Gordon says that Calgary is out  to retain the trophy in this very new  idea hatched in Canadian theatre.  M'We have an appropriate trophy  for these screw-loose extemporaneous scenes," says Gordon,  "a bronzed threaded bolt mounted  on driftwood���The Sunshine  Coast Screw". A trophy, too,  that's as much sought after as any  award for similar theatre in Toronto.  MOLLY'S REACH OPEN  CBC will open Molly's Reach to  the public again this year from 10  a.m. to 4 p.m. A video tape of  Beachcomber highlights may be  shown to visitors during the open  hours.  The gremlins that caused the announcing of a wine and cheese party, Bruno Gerussi host, and a Relic  look-alike contest with Robert  Clothier as judge before these  gentlemen had even been asked  about it have surely been driven  out and the matter properly attended by by now.  CBC's special effects technician  who was to prepare the "boat  blow-up" has been injured by a  workshop accident. We extend our  sympathy to him in this misfortune.  PARADE  Set up your deck chair in a shady  spot on the highway between Sun-  nyrest and Dougal Park and watch  the parade in comfort. See the  newly crowned queen go by, the  Beachcombers' float, and all the  other marching groups and floats.  Jane Sorko will be honourary  parade marshall. Beware of the  firemen with the stirrup pump.  Mike Rendelman, 886-8016 is the  parade marshall. Contact him for  late entries into the parade.  VARIETY SHOW  Elaine Middleton and Pam  Boothroyd are in charge of the  afternoon variety show. All local  dancers and youngsters will be doing tap, ballet, acrobatic solo and  group numbers. A group of ma  jorettes from Roberts Creek, too.  A fast paced program.  BATTLE OF THE BANDS  Bruce Vernon tells us that 400  people will fit comfortably in the  curling rink for the Battle of the  Bands. Well, there would have  been a battle, the winner chosen by  audience applause, if one of the  bands, "Fallen Angel" hadn't had  to cancel to go on the road.  But the band, "Probe" will be  here to put on a concert in their  first professional appearance.  From Cloverdale, this band has all  the potential, says Bruce, to be  Vancouver's big name band in a  couple of years. Bruce is looking  for a local band to start the evening  off.  QUEEN PAGEANT  The 11 contestants for the Sea  Cavalcade crown will know which  one has that honor when the night  of the Queen's Pageant arrives. In  a generous gesture the Boothroyds  have again donated the use of the  Twilight Theatre for the occasion  which is the final event for the  young ladies  The basis of judging the contestants is, among other criteria,  deportment, poise, ability to communicate and personality. The five  judges - Ken Sorko, Greg Grant,  Carol Kurucz, Pauline Haar, and  Sue Lane have observed the young  ladies in a fashion show in May, in  personal interviews in July, at a  luncheon in the home of Jane and  Ken Sorko, and have perused  original travel brochures of Gibsons that each contestant prepared  The candidates for the Queen's  crown have served tea:at the  Kiwanis Intermediate Cafe Home  AND MUCH MORE  There are many events that  haven't been mentioned  -horseshoes, darts and pool at the  Legion, water sports, foot races  (one of them 52 Vi miles hori-stop),  talent night, best-dressed business,'  kid's sports. Who knows^ there  may yet be a wine and cheese par-  Members of Kiwanis Village Care Home Auxiliary were kept busy  with the delightful task of serving luscious raspberry shortcake, to  eager visitors at their Berry Tea last Saturday. -John Bun��ide phoio  Sunnycrest Centre  Salutes  . ill #  fe  '--..._  w  _^i""v  #v  yjj  W^' '���        *���  ^fc"*fMj  _JMVi  _^_^_^_neE_-^  ''\~7j)" !  WBT'X  \.  THE 1984  W 6UY GO! %  **$ *  Sea Cavalcade  AUGUST 3, 4, & 5  Inner       The Space  _.��:_��___'���  Saving Store  ���p*~*��*��  *��i  The beautifully  practical store"  SUNNYCREST MALL. GIBSONS  886-7517  Selection off  Summer  tlewellry  and  Silver Charms  UTow on sale at  30% off  9 DonTs Shoes  Sunnycrest Mall,    Gibsons  886-2624  % Price  ** SANDALS (Men's & Ladies')  "LADIES'SUMMER  DRESS SHOES  * *FUNTREADS (Casual & Cool)  - Men's, Ladies', Children's  ALSO CHECK THE  SALE TABLES FOR BARGAINS.  RUNNERS, DECK SHOES, CLOGS, ETC.  Summer Fashion  CLEARANCE  UpTo50%Off  Selected items including  Ocean Pacific  T>v. ' s 'Ki^w*''. **,  SUNNYCREST CENTRE,   GIBSONS   V "*~*  is taking off.  Sunnycrest Centre  "A little bit Country, a little bit City...the best of both right here in Gibsons!"  Inner Space  Super-Valu  Toys ft Hobbies for All Ages  Sew Much More  Sunnycrest Restaurant  Canadian Imperial Bank of Commerce  Jeannie's Gifts ft Gems  Radio Shack - Adventure Electronics  The Candy Shoppe  Gibsons Travel  ���J's Unisex Hair  The Feathered Nest  Pharmasave  You-Dcl's Delicatessen  Home Hardware  Orange��Q  Party Shop  Liquor Store  Henry's Bakery  Cosy Corner Crafts  Kits Cameras  Goddard's Fashion Centre  Dee's Fine Cleaning  Village Greenhouse  Players' Arcade  Royal Bank of Canada  Trail Bay Sports  Richard's Men's Wear  PiPHvV  Todd's Children's Wear  Don's Shoes Coast News, July 30,1984  This historic Roberts Creek landmark got a complete facelift  recently, and for the first time all parts of it are the same colour!  The "Goon Saloon" building is undergoing renovations by new  p; owners, and presently contains a residence and various studios.  X -   ���Finn Burmi<fc pholo  | ���In metnoriam���  Malcolm Mactivish  !*...-  by George Cooper  left   him   unable   to  names,  he . said,  and  o Illness  T"remember   ,   ,   veven to do the simplest arithmetic  "'But his gaze was steady, and  ^despite the exasperation his condi-  ftibn caused him, he spoke without  jjtterness of the damage done by  the tumour that had spread over  ���Jrie right half of the brain.  �� ��� And strangely enough for him he  ��poke without the profanity that  fhad been his trade-mark in his  jyears here in Sechelt and Roberts  jGreek. Instead he spoke quietly,  {teeming to accept, his condition  Stoically, yet determined to continue the fight to overcome it.  �� If Malcolm Mactavish didn't at  &ome time or another offend the  ��ense of propriety of everyone he  fworked with, it would not be for  |vant of trying. Any sign, as he saw  it, of smugness, primness, pretentiousness he assaulted vigorously  Jand abrasively. But his fair-  mindedness and his loyalty in  friendship soon revealed the real  jMalcolm and won the respect of  his fellows.  t. The fortitude so evident in his  Jast days in hospital touched the  hearts of those who saw him there.  \ Malcolm had to live with a congenital defect that required the  [wearing of special boots, yet he  (took part in almost all the games of  jboyhood quite undaunted by this  {disability. His pupils in Sechelt and  jjkobeits Creek learned of sportman-  Sship on the playing field from him.  I He apprenticed and spent 12  f�� ears as nayigation^offiicw,in, the  merchant marine, both British and  BUSINESS  ANNOUNCEMENT  Your National Life representative;  Lawrence Chambers  has moved his local  business office. The phone  line is now reconnected and  our number remains unchanged.  885-3360, Sechelt,  685-1041, Vancouver.  E National Life  of Canada  Canadian. "In the early years of  apprenticeship," he once told me,  "I drove my instructors to desperation. They even wrote to my  father, a most unusual course for  ship's officers to take. Perhaps  that is what gave me a new  outlook," he said, "because I  started to work at the job and  found it a true challenge."  When Malcolm said he could no  longer do simple arithmetic,  although he tried and tried, we  could see that that was a cruel blow  to him. For he had prided himself  on his "grasp of figures" and had  joyously tackled the intricacies of  salary negotiations for many years  as advocate for the teachers in this  district and in others nearby.  An appropriate commemorative  line for Malcolm comes out of  school literature texts of a generation ago. Although, Malcolm, you  would likely deride the notion that  anything out of Tennyson could  apply to you, nevertheless this excerpt from Crossing the Bar does  epitomize your courage in your  final days and your rejection of  any sentimental sympathy:  "And may there be no  moaning..., When I put out to  sea."  Cavalcade  Pageant  and Ball  The "Miss Sea Cavalcade" 1984  Pafeeant wlLte held atMhe Twilight ���  theatre Thursday, August 2 at 8  p.m. Tickets will be sold at the  door. Admission will be $3 for  adults and $1.50 for seniors and  children under 12. Entertainment  will be provided by local talent.  There are still a few tickets left to  the Annual Queen's Ball on Saturday, August 1, at Elphinstone high  school. Doors will open at 8 p.m.  with music by Roscoe's Entertainment starting at 9 p.m. No minors  will be permitted, Tickets cost $7  and are available at Richard's  Men's Wear, Feathered Nest* Andy's Restaurant, Maxwell's Pharmacy and Pebbles Realty. A dress  code of slacks, shirts and ties will  be required for men and evening  wear for ladies.  All proceeds from these events  go towards travel and expenses for  our girls. Your support is greatly  appreciated.  Help is needed in setting up and  decorating the high school gym on  Saturday afternoon and cleaning  up on Sunday afternoon. If you  are available please let one of the  girls know or show up at the high  school at 12 noon on Saturday and  Sunday.  Thank you to all who have  helped us at our car washes and  bake sale. Have an enjoyable Sea  Cavalcade weekend from all of the  contestants.  '������$&'���  1  ���0yA;  IvX***"'  *!���'���*���'  m  Xw  m  If  ft��S  Wilt  A free spot  *���$*  GIBSONS SPORT  PROGRAMME  Swimmming, Soccer, Softball,  Floor Hockey, Gymnastics, etc.  Ages 6-13 August 13-17 9:00 a.m.-12:00 noon  At Gibsons Elementary and Elphinstone Secondary  * - ��� ���    ' ��� ,_ ���".'.-' M  Gomplete the application form and deposit it in the Super Valu  ballot box by August 3.  Name        ���Age   A&or&ss ...�����������������������*������������  vPhone Number. '��� .Sex   4 ORA W FOR 2 SPOTS TO BE MADE ON AUGUST 4, 1984  California - Canada #1  Thompson seedless  grapes     kg1.52 )b .69  California ��� Red  Cardinal      * nc     on  grapes     kg i.SIO ,b .03  California  black ribier.  grapes     xgZ.lo b .99  B.C. Grown af_\g%  bean sprouts      IA .39  B.C. Grown - Canada #1 ^#* #_*%  celery        kg.73 b .33  B.C. Grown  mushrooms  kg4_lS9 lb. I >99  Washington  medium  onions       k9.64 ,b .29  California  tomatoes kg2.18 b .99  QUALITY MEATS  Fresh - Utility Grade f^      ^   m             m* m  whole frying chicken *,_��. 14 .��� .97  Boneless Beef ������     0%W*        _f%     _P%_P%  outside round steak g3.U3 lb Z.Z9  Frozen - Utility Grade'  ... .>&   :m  ���  Bulk                                           ' ^       A_F*             Aft  regular weiners k91.96 ,b .89  kg  4.17  Fresh  frying chicken halves    g2.84 ,b 1.29  OVEN FRESH BAKERY  Weston's Family  hamburger  hot dog buns   Pk9. 0m2  Oven-Fresh  french bread  Oven-Fresh - Tropical  brCflfl 454gm  Weston's  or  family bread    675gm.79  Terry Lynn m    _mik  lemon buns      8s 1.89  Oven-Fresh - Iced  chocolate roll log. 2.99  GROCERY VALUE  WHOOPS!...McCain's Orange Juice was advertised instead al Niagara Orange Juice. Sorry for any Inconvenience.  flHffi^E^. IIII98 mi�� B9      coffee ...::...  bathroom  4fo!llpack  1.39  Foremost Grade A  eggs  369 gm faivO  Reg., Drip, or Auto  doz.  1.35  ftilpack  75tiilirtt!e  1��39  455 ml  *m  am  Moneys  sliced  mushrooms 284 mi tms  Royal Oak ^    _*_*���  Ch3rC03l    4.54 kg bag W ��� OQ  Super-Valu - 7 Varieties  cheese     10% Off  Regular Price  i 6.  Coast News, July 30,1964  "^M^B^M^Mi^^^^Mt^^M  by Jane McOuat, 883-9342  GORDON LIDDLE  What a full and rich life Gordon  Liddle did live. It was probably so  enriched because be bothered to  give so much to whatever area he  applied himself.  When I was just a little girl in  Burnaby, Gordon and Ida would  come to our church (instead of  their own) sometimes because the  rest of their family went there. I  remember my mother squeezing  my hand and saying "Oh look  there's the Liddles, how nice to see  them here with us." I know that  doesn't sound like much, but just  in that sentence and her intonation  she conveyed to me that this was  somehow a special couple���people  to look up to.  My sympathies Ida, for the loss  of your longtime friend and companion. He was a good man.  -Should we ask anything else of our  lives but that goodness?  LEGION SEAFOOD  Here comes the Legion Seafood .  BBQ and "cheer garden"! It will  be held Sunday, August 5. The  cheer garden is from 3 to 7 p.m.  and dinner begins at S p.m.  There'll be an optional menu for  kids.  Adults pay $7 and children $3  with tickets available at the Oak  Tree, Legion and Cfentre Hardware. Last year it was fabulous,  every type of seafood right through  to clam pies, so don't miss it.  OUR ENVIRONMENT  I've finished the Environmental  Education course now and  although I'm relieved that the intense essay and presentation period  is over, I Myistut could just go on  and on. '  There's so much to learn just in  our own area. Never will I go to the  Skookumchuk again without dipping into the tidal pools for a look  at all the organisms. I feel the same  way about Thormanby. It just  opened a whole new world for me!  If I hear of any other courses like it  I'll be sure to mention that they're  coming so others can take advantage too.  ART CLUB  I suppose most people have  noticed the little local artist's shop  next to the Oak Tree Market. It is  run by the Harbour Artists Club.  It's really quite interesting to see  the results and progress that these  artists have made even over the  time I've been here. What's thrilling them is that they're selling their  work too! Also quite important is  that their shop is the kind of place  thai   visitors   like   to   browse  These three young gentlemen braved the cool ocean water to do a  little boating at Armour's Beach last Monday. -Kenn. Minimi Phoi��  USED BUILDING SUPPLIES  Quality, used lumber, bricks, windows, lights, plumbing, etc.  P 3k bused buildino materials  Ml 1947 Tannery Rd,,,SurTey ;m m;,    .  MONDAY-SATURDAY 888-1311  We also buy used building materials.  Trees & Shrubs  ;o% Off  Bedding Plants  A Price  [K.R <n. West Sechelt  Opt'D  7 Days a Week  885-2760  MiSm 1/luMwi  Hours  9:30-5:30  through. We need more even if it's  just for the summer business.  MISCELLANEOUS  Lou Farreli tells me that the  Western Weight Control Group is  now.officially defunct. I guess that  just leaves the HELP Club at  Thompson's -in Garden Bay on  Wednesday mornings. Everyone's  welcome I'm sure.  Remember the Arts & Crafts  Swap Meet this Saturday, August  4, 10 am. at the Madeira Park  Community Hall.  Also artsy Jim Causey phoned to  Egrriont Neyvrs  say that at the Seniors' Arts &  Crafts Show last week they did not  have the winning ticket come forward for the raffle prize. The winner number is 4069381. Phone Jim  at 883-9957 if you have it. A  beautiful clock is waiting for you.  Ron and Marita at Garden Bay  Pub will have Grant Milliner (and  his invisible band) this Thursday,  Friday and Saturday, then Lome  Jones August 10 and 11 and Tom  See from August 13 through 18.  Efforts like that make the Pub  more fun. See you there!  Pender Harbour  TOOL & EQUIPMENT RENTALS      .  ��� STSHL & HOMELITE CHAINSAWS  AND ACCESSORIES  ��� SMALL ENGINE SPECIALISTS  ��� RADIATOR SHOP  ' 1  883-9114  The living is easy  by Ann Cook 883-9167  THRIFT SHOP & VISITORS  Summertime and the living is  easy. This is the feeling I pick up  from the many people I'm meeting  each day, by working in the Egmont Thrift Store. For each local,  I'm meeting four or five tourists or  summer people. We refer to people  that only live in Egmont during the  warm months as summer people.  When they move here to live year  round we call them the new people  for about 10 years. The Thrift  Store is a comfortable place to  meet people. They are not in a  rush, or complaining about the  price of food or line-ups or poor  service.  Last week an older gentleman  about 70 was obviously chauffer-  ing three also older woman around  for the day (not young women in  their fifties like myself). These  three ladies were so pleased when  they discovered sweaters were on  special for 25 cents each. They  started with I don't need anymore  sweaters, then I could hear comments; here's one with pockets and  big buttons, it's annoying trying to  do up small buttons; here's one  with a nice big rolled collar for  winter; I like white for dress up but  any colour for gardening. Between  the three of them they bought 10  sweaters.  While they were shopping, the  gentleman seemed bored and a bit  agitated so I got into a conversation with him. He was pleasant  enough he was just over biddied,  and living alone for years found it  "trying" was his word to entertain  his visitors. He asked where the  proceeds went to from the sales. I  replied, "We pay $1,200 a year for  fire insurance on this old wooden  building." Sometimes I feel like  saying we work for the fire insurance company.  I suggested he take the ladies to  the Backeddy for a cup of tea and  enjoy the view from the sundeck,  or stop at Ruby Lake cafe for  pastry sweets and again a nice  view.  The ladies came to pay and one  decided she couldn't pass up a  Mexican hat plant for 50 cents or a  mint plant for less. After minutes  of packing the plants so they  wouldn't spill dirt I thought now  he's going to get impatient again  but as he herded his guests out he  stepped back and said thank you  like he meant it, then put a five  dollar bill on the table and said:  "Now you only need $1,195".  The Thrift Store is officially  open Saturday, Sunday and  Wednesday but women are there  every day sorting, cutting, cleaning  rags etc. We still sell cleaning rags  for one dollar a bag.  P.S. Isn't the weather great,  after that long winter I'm making  the most of the sunshine, getting  up in time to enjoy the sunrise and  have a cool swim before the sun  gets hot enough for browning. I  was lucky enough to be bom tanned  so during hot sun hours I look for  shade.  SILLY HAT NIGHT  Are you tired of being sensible?  Come and be silly with us at "Silly  Hat Night", next Sunday, August  6 at the Backeddy Pub. You'U find  an excellent selection of silly hats to  choose from at the Thrift Shop,  and proceeds go for tennis lessons  for Egmonsters.  W.  Annual talent show  Spruce Plywood  (Standard Quality) 12.S (VxVxrj  $  10  Sheet  Wafer Board #1  Excellent for sheathing, walls and roofs, homes, cottages, garages, barns and tool sheds.  7/16"x4'x8'____        __���    _��_,__��� V��"x4'xl'  Sea Cavalcade Talent Contest  organizer Dan Tohill wants to remind everyone there is still plenty  of time to register your act with  him  before the Great Sunshine  Coast Talent Contest begins this  Friday, August 3, at 8 p.m. on the  new stage in Dougal Park, after  opening ceremonies on the wharf.  "If you've been thinking about  it - or even if you haven't! - get on  the phone and call me," said Dan,  who is available any evening after 9  p.m. at 886-7142. If you absolutely  can't call in advance, show up at  7:30 on the night of the contest and  you can still enter.  New to the contest this year is a  "Worst Singer" competition, and  a prize of dinner for two from the  Gibsor.3 Fish Market will go to the  winner.  New also is judging by the audience, so make sure you're there  right from the start and have your  say in who is voted the best overall  talent on the Sunshine Coast!  The entry fee is $2 and there are  great cash prizes.  Drop off your  COA8T NEWS  at  �� A Stuff  'Sschaft   .  until noon Saturday  CONGRATULATIONS  "The  Beachcombers"  You are still the best in the business. We  are proud to be associated with such a  fine cast, crew, directors, design and  production staff.  Keep up the good work!  Best regards,  Lyal and Barbara Brown Sechelt Scenario  Coast News, July 30,1984  ��� o  **  Lucky Coast residents Rae and Jeanine Ellingham are off on an all  expense paid trip to the Olympic games in Los Angeles, with a side  trip to Disneyland thrown in, courtesy of the Fraser Valley Milk  Producers Cooperative Association. Rae entered a "Super Socco"  contest, and his entry was chosen out of 6,000 in Western Canada.  Sales representative Allen Hlady made the presentation at Shop  Easy in Sechelt last Friday. -Fran Bumsidephoio  r  3  ���s  *  i  It  2  ���<*  ���*  .*  Notice Board  SPONSORED BY:  HAWKEYE REAL ESTATE LTD.  Phone anytime.  SECHELT       885-2456  VANCOUVER 669-3022  JOHN R. GOODWIN, C.A.  and by the Sunshine Coast News  TO PLACE NOTICE PHONE COAST NEWS 886-2622 or 8867817  Suncoast Writers' Forge is presenting a Festival of the Written  Arts at Greene Court on August 10,11 and 12. Tickets available  at both Sechelt bookstores.  Tuesday: 10:30 a.m. every third Tuesday Women's Aglow  Fellowship meeting held ih Harmony Hall on Harmony Lane in  Gibsons. Tea and cookies. For into 886-9576, 885-3356.  Sunshine Coast Summer Tennis Programme. July 3 to Aug. 4.  Adult clinics & the Pepsi-Wilson Minor Tennis League for kids  in Sechelt, Pender Harbour & Egmont.. Register at Trail Bay  Sports, Centre Hardware or call 883-2854.  by Peggy Connor, 885-9347  SUNSHINE COAST ~  ARTS CENTRE FIFTH  Art's council members and their  friends will celebrate the fifth annual Arts Centre birthday at a party on Saturday, August 4 at the  Arts Centre. Ken Dalgleish and  friends will provide excellent  music. This event is well attended  by those interested in the centre  which has added a great deal to the  Sechelt atmosphere:  WRITTEN ARTS  The Suncoast Writers' Forge  Written Arts Festival is getting  closer. It is set for August 10, 11,  12 at Greene Court Recreational  Hall. Tickets are available at The  Bookstore and at Books & Stuff as  well as the blue brochure with the  listings of events.  LEGION PICNIC  Royal Canadian Legion Branch  #140 will hold its annual picnic at  the Porpoise Bay Campsite on  Sunday, August 12 starting at  10:30 a.m.  Sandscastles, sports, games and  races for children with prizes, and  clowns to brighten up the day all  form part of the festivities.  Members and guests are asked to  bring their basket lunch. Tea and  coffee is supplied, with hot dogs  and juice for the children.  SHORNCLIFFE PICNIC  Wednesday, July 25, Shorncliffe  held its first picnic at Porpoise Bay  Campsite on a day that turned out  perfect. A brief swift wind breezed  through the park area at the start  of the picnic and thoughts of aban-  donment must have passed  through a few minds. However the  wind softened down to a warm  Hawaiian-type breeze and  everyone was comfortable.  The Shorncliffe staff had  prepared a smorgasbord of salads  with salmon barbequed at the park  and cakes supplied by auxiliary  members.  The Minibus, auxiliary  volunteers and friends transported  the residents to the campsite.  Revised - Clip & Save!  PIANO CONCERT  A splendid concert took place at  Shorncliffe on Wednesday, July 18  with Aleta Gilker and Bunny  Shupe, these two fine pianists,  played duets on piano and organ,  plus several solo selections which  were much enjoyed by those present.  REBEKH NOBLE GRAND  The Sunshine Coast Rebekah  Lodge had a recent picture in the  Coast News. The lady was Noble  Grand Helen Erickson not Eileen  Smith as stated.  THE- .  NEWL  DEMOCRKTS  Come in to  The NDP Campaign Headquarters  on Hwy 101 (in the Attic Antiques House)  Phone: 886-3330  Authorized by Jack Metcalf  official agent for Ray Skelly, NDP  I*  Revenue Canada  Customs and Excise  Revenu Canada  Douanes et Accise  Duty Free Shops  The Department of National Revenue, Customs and Excise invites  applications to establish and operate a duty free shop at the following land  border crossings:  Aldergrove Osoyoos Kingsgate  British Columbia  St. Stephen  Woodstock  New Brunswick  St. Leonard  Application packages are available at the Customs and Excise office at these  six points of entry or from any regional office of Customs and Excise,  located in the following cities:  Halifax, Fredericton, Quebec, Montreal, Ottawa, Toronto, Hamilton,  London, Windsor, Winnipeg, Regina, Calgary and Vancouver.  Applications must be completed on form L25, which is included in the  package. The completed application must be postmarked on or before  September 28,1984 and addressed to:  Duty Free Shop Program  Department of National Revenue  Customs and Excise  4th Floor, Connaught Building  Mackenzie Avenue  OTTAWA, Ontario    K1A 0L5  Tel.: (613) 996-2247  Canada  1984 Gibsons Sea Cavalcade  THEME ��� 'BEACHCOMBERS'  AUGUST 3RD TO 5TH  To keep yourself informed of the times and dates of all the events, please clip out and save this  Revised schedule of Sea Cavalcade Events  / !���,.,, -,.m^   ���. .������-"���ti���  ffM  ^\  v  Annual  QUEENS BAll  Sahirdtf 1A119. 4th  Elphinstone High School  Doors open at 8 p.rh.  Music by Roscoes Entertainment  Starts at 9 p.m.  Admission $7.00 No Minors  PREUMIHARIES  MOWTS REACH OK* HOUSE  Saturday, Sunday & Monday  #���?���  50/50 Draw Tickets $2.00  Available from members of the committee, Sunnycrest Mall, and Sea Cavalcade  Queen Contestants  Saturday, Aug. 4th  -'&&<������<  I  Talent  Cotxtest  fbU>aY JJSto-n*-*1  8 P.M. TO?  oNE ^AUGUST 3RD  The perfect chance for all hidden talent  to become Sunshine Stars  DANCERS - MUSICIANS  SINGERS  MAGIC ACTS - COMEDY ACTS  JUGGLERS - SPOONS - SAWS  All interested phone Dan Tohill at  886-7142  i after 9 p.m. Also applications will be accepted at  DOUGAL PARK  before the performance begins.  A  Gibsons Lions Club presents  Sm CwtlotJo  SALMON DERBY  Entry Fee $25.00  includes dinner Saturday night  Trophy  Prizes  Contact Wayne Leatherdale 886-8245  Thur. Theatre Sports Tournament  Aug. 2 Opening night at Miller's (formerly  7:30 p.m. Elphie's Cabaret). Tournament pass  (also Fri. & $10.00 or $4.00 ea. night. Teams from  Sat.) Calgary, Vancouver, Victoria and Seattle.  Thur. Sea Cavalcade Queen Pageant  Aug. 2 at the Twilight Theatre  8 p.m. $3.00 Children & Seniors $1.50  BEST MESSED BUSINESS  The Sea Cavalcade Committee will provide a trophy for the "Best Dressed"  Business in the theme "Beachcombers".  Dress up all week, our judges will make  surprise visits. <  Friday, Aug. 3fd  ON THE WHARF  7:00 p.m.    Opening Ceremonies  Sea Cavalcade Queen greets her subjects  and officially opens 1984 Gibsons Sea  Cavalcade  Traditional Boat Blow-up,  CBC special effects  11:00 a.m. Annual Kinsmen Sea Cavalcade  Parade marshalls in Sunnycrest Mall parking lot at 8:30 a.m. Judging at 9:30 am-  DOU0ALPARK  12:00 Playday ��  noon Karate Demonstration ��"  Children's Variety Show - E. Middleton   i  &  Pam Boothroyd  Games and Races, Midway  Food Booths & Crafts  Tot Lot (infants to 2 yrs.)  Contests  Pet, most unusual, largest, smallest  Best Clown  Bicycle - effective use of junk, artistically '.  decorated  Poster - theme "The Beachcombers"  War of the Hoses  MILLER'S NWHTCWB  7:30 p.m.    Theatre Sports Tournament ���>;  E^ImIom Hl|h School  8:00 p.m.     1984 Sea Cavalcade Queen's Ball ($7)M  ��  w  >  OS  Sunday. Aug. 5th  I  7:15 p.m.  MILLER'S  7:30 p.m.  Theatre Sports Tournament  7:30 a.m. Long Distance Run - 84 km. Ultra  marathon runners begin in Egmont anc(f  finish at Gibsons Wharf. Entrants please $  contact Rob Liddicoat at the Town of Gibt?  sons Hall, 886-2274. |  8:00 p.m.    Gibsons Lions Pancade Breakfast      m  on the wharf ���  J;f  9:00 a.m.     Keats Swim - Keats Island to Gramma'sv|  Pub Dock %  9:00 a.m.     Kids Fishing Derby - Gibsons Wildlife >  Society (on the wharf) ^|  9:00 a.m.     10 km Fun Run starts at Dougal Park   's  12:00 noon Play Day in Dougal Park  3:00 p.m.    Salmon Derby Awards on the wharf  Runners as they arrive  5:00 p.m.    Awards to winners of the Ultra-Marathon^  Run in Dougal Park X  5:00 p.m.    Winner of the 50/50 Draw in Dougal;  Park -  ARMOURS BEACH  12:00 noon Windsurfing Regatta  . 1:00 p.m.    Sky Divers - Land off Armours Beach  8:00 p.m.    Great Sunshine Coast Talent Contest  & Nikki Weber Variety Show  10:40 p.m.     Annual Fireworks Display  12:00 noon Annual Horseshoe Tournament  GIBSONS WIOTER CLUB (&*rii��$ Rink)  7:00 p.m.    Battle of the Bands Coast News, July 30,1984  Jf    '���  Day by Day       Item by Item  We do more for you in providing Variety, Quality,  & Friendly Service.  WE RESERVE THE RIGHT  TO LIMIT QUANTITIES  Gower Point Rd., Gibsons  886-2257  FREE DELIVERY TO THE WHARF  D4ICT  Armstrong  cheese  slices  . 24's - 500 gm  3.49  Betterbuy  margarine  454gm  .59  tAlMECy  Our Own Freshly Baked "' -_m_m  turnovers p^o/2.69  Cherry, Apple  Jtiscarsopfcxi'.:.,;,...^  light  sour rye       ��.. 1.09  EX TRACTA WA Y Sp^ry  Cleaner 4 hrs. - $15.00  plus cleaning solution  Phone 886-2257 to reserve it.  The  PoP  Shoppe  24-300 ml Any Flavour     12-850 ml Any Flavour  $6.49 + Deposit $6.99 + Deposit  ��� ���?�� ���  TIL 6 P.M.'  ��� ���Bin  Open Sundays & Holiday  10 a.m. - 5 p.m.  mmmim  Florida _n_m  RUBY GRAPEFRUIT   3/.89  Local - Medium _���     _fi- __%  CARROTS 4 _1.00  Washington  CORN  5/. 89  Fancy -Lettuce  LEAF & R0MAINE ���  Local  CAULIFLOWER  .  each  1.29  Hill's Bros. -^^ Jl--_fl_rl  C Of B 6 6      .   .. .369 gm _L ��� 5151  cookies    6oo ,m 2.59  '-��� X x. "**'������'���       x.  Aunt Jemima - Complete  pancake  mix i kg 2.09  Realemon  lemon       ^  juice.................&75 mi la 19  Presweetened  Kool  AlCl .115gm ��� Oil  Nalley's   225 gm  Powdered Detergent  f��l��_^_^_- II  ��� .��.���'�����  ��  ���  ���       ���  ��� ^^. f f &f C?  .89  Assorted  4.49  Old Dutch  potato  200 gm  .98  Uncle Tom's  long grain      ^ oo  rice ....    .....OTgm iv29'  Dove  detergent  500 ml  1.35  It's difficult  to get enthused about slaving over a hot stove in these  kinds of temperatures. People keep telling me how they've  made Jam and jelly and I'm afraid I can't summon up much  enthusiasm. You see -1 can only summon up enough energy  to actually pick my fruit - and then I throw it in the freezer  and wait for a cold rainy day to come along.  After all that effort I just have to lie down and swing in my  hammock for a while - and I want things in the cooking line  to be as simple as possible - like somebody else operating  the barbecue! However, there are times when I have to cook  - and I've discovered that pasta is pretty easy - try this  Italian-ish mea! swigged down with some red wine!  HBP ISoQKsror e  886-7744  W  Camar al Schaol <Y  Gaimr Print Huda  The Coal Miners of  Vancouver Island   Remember  by Lynne Bowen    $1Z."5  Mon.-Fri., 9:30-6:00  Sat., 10-S; Sun., 11-4  For plumbing  estimates for new  homes, commercial  ��, and or  renovations*  Call tas.  Serving the  Sunshine Coast  Seaside Plumbing Ltd.  886-7017  Orange Salad  t lettuce  6 mint leaves  1 grapefruit 2 oranges  Vi teaspoon sugar  Peel the rind and remove any pitts from the fruit - separate  the segments.  Line a salad bowl with washed lettuce leaves - heap the  fruit in the middle.  Chop the mint leaves and sprinkle them and sugar over  the fruit. Chill a little and serve.  Try this sauce - known as Woodcutter's Sauce with regular  spaghetti or noodles.  Vi cup chopped mushroom stalks  Vi cup red wine  Vz cup chopped onion  Vi cup chopped carrot  V* cut chopped celery  2 bay leaves  the  TttifiliCe*  CANDY STORE  Old  fashion   ���  ice Cream  Old fashion  value  Cones 85*  Milkshakes B5C  Open 10*30-5  7 days a week 886-7522  & Gifts  A pretty  plant  ���   w��l  perk up  any day.  Medical  Clinic, |  Hwy 101  5886-23161  2 cups canned tomatoes     2 tablespoons chopped parsley  salt and pepper 1 ">. pork sausages, chopped  Vi cup whipping cream        2 tablespoons butter  1. Skin the sausages and chop coarsely.  2. Heat the butter and add the onion, carrot, celery, parsley  and bay leaves. Brown lightly. .  3. Add the mushrooms and sausages until they brown lightly  and then add the red wine. Stir until this has almost  evaporated.  4. Add the tomatoes, cover and simmer on a low low heat  for 1 hour.  5. just prior to serving add the salt, pepper and cream, stir  through while hot - do not boil - and serve immediately  over pasta.  Complete your feast with fresh fruit and enjoy the sunset!  Nest Lewis  "REAL WIN"  **��-  & i* .**  ���4*  MV  e��1  ^  *o'  ,o��  1.    Fill Out & Clip  2.   Attach Your Sales Slip  Return to Ken's Lucky Dollar  Draw to be made 5 p.m. every Sunday.  _ Tel. No.  Namp  Postal  Address.  $50 Groterjr::d^^^f.;f^^Q^: Coast News, July 30,1084*  SLTi. *  ^  or  Canada Grade f\ Beef - Boneless  OUTSIDE ROUND  RUMP ROAST  Fresh Grade f\  CHICKEN BREASTS  (kg 5.05) lb.  2.29  Shop with confidence.  Our prices are very competitive.  We will not be undersold  on these advertised items.  We fully guarantee everything we sell  to be satisfactory  or money cheerfully refunded.  (kg4.39) lb.   I b99  In Family Pak  Canadian  CHEDDAR CHEESE SPECIAL  MILD, .(kg 6.i5) tb. Z��� 79    MEDIUMf*g 6.59) /b.Z.99     AGED. f*_ i.oz) ���*>. 3��19  Fletcher's - Seasoned  BBQ  WIENERS .(kg2.wu,., 99  Fletcher's - Smokehouse  LAYER  BACON...(kgd.39)lb.\ .99  roczcN root)  York  apple  juice  .355 ml  .89  Carnation  hash  browns  l kg  .99  w.��jsy ra  Pres(  toothpaste somf 1.89  Campfire  marshmallows .65  250gm  Aunt Jemima  pancake  SyI'll P  .375 ml  Buttered Popping Corn  I   HCLSCKACCS  Wilkinson's  CcMClIGS ...,;. ...200gm _3S  Licorice Allsorts, Wine Gums  %Jtoakef^ Corn Bran  (MWr*.   /"-���'���***%  .350 gm  1.  fe  $_?  ....142 gm  .99  Moft's  clamato  juice  1.36 Wre  9  Juory  bath  soap  Ken-L-Ration  tender  chunks  Cashmere  bathroom  .3's-400gm I ._�����!  MUGS  ...2/cg  3.09  8's  2.79  THE R0LL-0NS  Household cement. Rubber cement. Contact cement. No waste,  no spilling, np drying out. Regular  price $2.99.  SPECIAL  PURCHASE  PRICE  $1.69  p.  suet) taijr  by Bill Edney  Gibsons  Sea Cavalcade  August 3, 4, 5  The annua! Sea Cavalcade weekend of fun and community  spirit is upon us once again. Rob Liddicbate and his various  committees have been busy planning all sorts of events.  I see the Gibsons Lions Club are sponsoring a two-day  Salmon Derby, August 4 and 5.. which should be an added attraction, not only for the good sport of fishing but also to  take a crack at some $1,500 offered in prizes. Entry fee is  $15.  Take note that Monday, August 6, is B.C. Day, so we are in  for a long weekend. We will be open, of course, as usual on  Sundays and holidays.  Home Canning  More and more people are doing home canning of fruits,  produce and fish. We are well stocked with ail your various  canning and freezer needs.  Bulk purchase of case lots of fruit and local vegetables as  they come in season is a good way to make substantial savings.   -  Our produce department will be helpful in ordering your  special requirements, and could give advice as to when it  would be most timely to make your bulk purchase.  Let's look fprward to a long weekend of festivity and  celebration. Care and caution should be the watchwords on  the roads and in the water.  Have fun - we'll be open to serve your needs.  "REALWIN  K.L.D. Winner  #205  J. A. HAMMOND  Soames Point  Gibsons  $50 Grocery Draw Winner  _rl'J*  IFI&lIj .  -MARKET]  Fresh  Sole Fillets  $3.49 ib.  Open 7 days a week  d <fi sons  886 9021  Had a great  breakfast lately?  We have the  best in town!  6:30 a.m. - 4 p.m.   7 days a week  Girl S Guys  *0% \%  ���jP&Zs*^     ���perms  ���precision cuts  ��� shampoo & set  ���ear piercing   -886-2120  ���ViivirU;.'  Peli and Health  jfoobs  For you...  New fruit & nut  cereals, bars and  many more items.  886-2936 10.  Coast News, July 30,1384  At the Arts Centre  Visiting the Coast last week was Mrs. Kimiko Hiraki of Osaka, Japan, who spent time with children at  Gibsons' Summer Fun program telling Japanese fairy tales, teaching Japanese games, and demonstrating  the ancient art of paper folding called Origami, shown here. Mrs. Hiraki teaches English to elementary  students in Osaka, and is presently studying at UBC. -FnmBonuide photo  Seniors enjoy a farm visit  :   Definitely a week for picnics and  good weather was permitted for all  of them.  A combined group of people  from the Gibsons Adult Day Care  and the Sechelt Adult Day Care  were well entertained at Wendy  Jackson's farm up Lockyer Road.  The animals joined in to see the  visitors, muscovy ducks waddling-  around with their young, obedient  dogs, one who dearly loved to  chase a tennis ball yet was not a  nuisance with it. The cat that  didn't take a backseat to anyone,  tawny like all the animals. The  cow, the horse, the bull calf, both  r.'-J*r>Z����~  Mon. thru Sat.  TONY CUMMINS  that wild Irishman's  annual visit to Gibsons.  SLOW PITCH Cedars A's beat  Cedars B's with a couple  of lucky hits. Elson Glass won  against Gibsons Auto Body,  we think?  SUPER JAM SESSION   Saturday, 2 ��� 4  SILVERLODE is coming next week  THURSDAY IS MEXICAN NIGHT Nacho Chips with 2 dips,  Tacos, Mexican Beef Turnovers.  HAVE A GOOD TIME AT SEA CAVALCADE  mmjmm  . \^'XX i  _____M  I  I!  ii'  JU  dogs, all a lovely soft fawn colour.  Lunch was barbecued hamburgers and cream puffs with fresh  cream and strawberries from the  afore mentioned cow, well the  cream was, the berries came from  the garden.  The Minibus and volunteer  drivers made it possible for  everyone to get there. A parade of  ponies and young riders arrived  and a small kid made a hit with the  picnickers.  The following is a schedule of  events for the Sunshine Coast  Peace Committee's commemoration of Hiroshima Day (Monday,  August 6).  Peace Ribbon 2-5 p.m.: All are  welcome to help stitch a contribution to a mile-long'band of fabric  which will encircle the Pentagon in  a Hiroshima Day demonstration in  1985. People from all over the continent,are contributing their 18 by  36 inch banners, decorated with  symbols of hope and love for the  planet earth. We would like to take  part in this original and provocative, project. For more information on the ribbon, please contact Alison Lindsay at 885-7459.  Materials will be available;  however, anyone who can contribute additional fabric scraps,  sewing needles, or thread, is encouraged to do so.  Program of Readings 3 p.m.: This  will include selections from the  writings of various peace activists  and hibakusha (survivors of the  nuclear blast).  Paper Cranes 4 p.m.: The story of  the peace crane will be read, and all  are invited to join in the making of  cranes. Origami is the old Japanese  art of paper folding. In Hiroshima,  every year thousands of origami  cranes are showered upon the  statue of a young victim of the  bombing.  Picnic 5 p.m.:All are invited to  contribute to a potluck picnic.  Japanese foods are welcome.  Music 8 p.m.: There will be an informal musical session. Sing along  to peace songs, and bring a musical  instrument if you like.  f_m 9 p.m.:  On August 6, at 9 p.m. the  feature length film "In the King of  Prussia" will be shown at the Arts  Centre in Sechelt.  Starring Martin Sheen and  Daniel and PhiliipvBerrigan (playing themselves), the story details  the trial of the Ploughshares 8, a  group of eight individuals who in  1982 broke into a General Electric  missile plant in Prussia, Pennsylvania. Using hammers they  damaged the nosecones of sonie  nuclear missiles in their attempts to  "beat them into ploughshares".  An excellent 90 minute portrayal  of men and women of conscience  grappling with individual efforts to  end the arms race. Not to be missed. Admission $3 or pay what you  can.  Trower on the road  Gangsterquest  by Peter Trower  Family Affair  Marina Dr  Half a block from Molly's Ruch  Open 7 Days A Week  Oelicious Seafood, Steaks, Schnitzels,  Spit-Roasted Chicken or other  culinary pleasures.      ~m  ���Treat yourself to a  Lunch or Dinner*  Join us for a romantic evening (Fri., Sat. & SunM with  candlelight and wine; and the dinner music of  ���STEVE" WH1JE & his ELECTRONIC PIANO  also Sunday afternoon.  Luncheon Specials  Vienna Style  Schnitzel  Pan Fried  Sole  Sea Cavalcade Special  Fri. Sat. Sun.  Dinner Specials  Cordon  $5.75     Bleu $9.95  Sole  $4.95     Aimandine $7.95  OCEANSIDE TERRACE  886-8632  September 29, 1982. We spend  the best part of the day doing last  minute research and tying up a few  loose ends. By mid-afternoon, we  are heading for Detroit. Our rough  destination is Battle Creek,  Michigan which has records dating  back to the Civil War. Herb  Wilson often visited this city and  his brother, Frank, worked there  for many years.  The Ontario/Detroit border  crossing is one of the busiest in  Canada and today is no exceptions  r We join One of two lines waiting^  pass through U.S. Customs. T^  cars beside us seem to be rnd\jng  about twice as fast as we areMahd  the reason is soon apparent. Our  line is being checked by the sort of  customs officer who takes his job  seriously. He is going over each  vehicle with a fine-tooth comb.  We are anticipating no problems  but the over zealous customs man  questions our I.D. and sends us to  the' main.building. Here Yvonne  and 1 are quizzed energetically for  ' about half an hour. The black officer looks particularly askance  when he learns we are researching a  book about a famous gangster. We  are just about resigned to staying in  Canada. But eventually, he elects  to buy our rather bizarre story and "  waves us through.  The annoying delay has scotched  any hopes we had of making it  through to Battle Creek. Night is  already closing in so we settle for a  motel in Ann Arbour.  September 30,1982.  Quite early one morning  we home in on Battle Creek  in the breadbasket of Michigan  a thoroughly apt hour  to arrive at. the seat of cereals  a town thai grew famous on  Snap Crackle Pop.  For two who were raised  in the rank musk ofpulpmill towns y-  this leisurely place is a fragrant  surprise  entering Battle Creek  is like driving back into childhood  through the mouth of a King Kong  sized Corn Flakes box.  There's no kid worth his sugar  and milk  that hasn7 heard of this city  the name has been subliminally  implanted  from trademarks on a thousand  coloured cartons  Wondering over its origin  we rummage through the town  ���\ Mrecords  but there is no mention of any battle  famous or otherwise  NOmention either -    -Mr- :->n  of Herbert Emerson Wilson  although his footsteps led here  long ago.  The only hint of excitement '  around Battle Creek  is a gang of stoned black kids  and the Tornado ^Shelter sign '���  on the Public Library  But I suppose you might tend^  to get a bit bland  if you'd lived all your life  inhaling sopor fie aromas of Raisin  Bran and Pep  in the Capital of Breakfast.  Researchwise, we draw a total  blank in Battle Creek. It is our last  port of call for possible Wilson information. From this point on, our  sole concern is getting back to the  West Coast.  To be continued  Local Rocker  Lome  Jones  Mon. - Sat.  July 30th - Aug. 4th  m  SBSfc  Steve Elliot & Lome  on Sea Cavalcade Saturday - August 4th  COME ON DOWN AND WATCH  GRAMMA'S JUMP  4*  anDrs  FULLY LICENSED \00  RESTAURANT  OPEN 11 A.M.  Luncheon  Specials  Daily!!  t  llHWY 101, 886-338811  WlmW^k*  .��**&*<:���:  ^:?"^$:<rKv;:���:���v���::'���:^*iSS(>���  ____ ������.;���'������ ���.%��>.��������� w+.::���.:���.'.���    vS'YyF.  NOW  LUNCH  BUFFETf  thlOMEGA  Restaurant  Featuring  kM Salad  arid Choice oS three hrttrees  Prepared hresh Daily  Lunches 1 i:30 <���"��?-i P"����:  LUNCHES      11 am - 3 priv  XX'X.'- DINNER' MM:;,..'  3 pm  ,'t 1,1 pnv  ..   Phphe  8i86-22fe8 ���'���;]  LEGION #109 HAPPENINGS  Cavalcade  Thurs., Fri., Sat.  In the Lounge  Fri., Sat.  In the Hall  Weekend  SPINDRIFT  KNIGHTSHIFT  SUNDAY  f  /��������***����*  l^ttfcUtttU,  Open 10:00 a.m. - 6:00 p.m.  Zone Dart Tournaments  Zone Snooker Tournaments  HOSTING ANNUAL SEA CAVALCADE  HORSESHOE TOURNAMENT'  For more information phone Fred 886-2411  REGISTRATION 10:00 -11:00 a.m.  ALL EVENTS BEGIN 11:15 Sharp  GET A GROUP TOGETHER & PARTICIPATE  Food   Hamburgers & Beverage  Hot Dogs - Fries - Available AH Day Until 6:00 p.m.  GOOD LUCK TO ALL THE  MISS SEA CAVALCADE CONTESTANTS  ESPECIALLY ELLEN Coast News, July 30,1984  11.  iiS^iSllS^iii^  Fiona West of Welcome Beach in Halfmoon Bay won the Robin  Hood Cake Contest at Halfmoon Bay Fair. She now goes on to  further competition.  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  Happy day at fair  by Ruth Forrester 885-2418  GREAT DAY AT THE FAIR  Connor Park was a busy and  happy spot last Saturday as the sun  ; shone brightly on the country fair  ':��� of Halfmoon Bay. The success of  the whole affair was mainly due to  Peggy Connor and her hard working committee comprising of Carol  Kozij, Bunty Pinkerton, Fiona  West, Larry Reardon and the  Welcome Beach Community  Association.  -. It was a big disappointment that  Robert Clothier, or Relic of the  Beachcombers was unable to attend due to the fact that he had to  work that day. However, Peggy  did a fine job as mistress of  ceremonies. A highlight of the day  was the show put on by the White  Tpwer Mediaeval Society who  Musi^ and fueled in fine style.,  .*!^nje^oup'''bf)iiusicians in attendance played selections in keeping  with the theme of the day and were  a delight to all. It was most interesting to note that our Half-  Jmoon Bay musicians were enter-  staining at Roberts Creek Daze  Mobile we at Halfmoon Bay were  being entertained by folks from  Roberts Creek and Gibsons. Shows  a great sign of cooperation of communities.  i A few years ago it was practically impossible to find anyone who  Would provide music for such affairs but now we have a wealth c .  very fine performers throughout  the peninsula. Our thanks and appreciation go out to these good  people who helped make the day  such a great success and also to the  very generous merchants and individuals who so generously  donated prizes for the many events  of the day.  Most of the prize winners were  announced in last week's Coast  News but there were a couple more  since that time. The flight for two  to Courtenay with breakfast included was won by Michael Matthews. This prize was donated by  George Rufer. The beautiful  ceramic mug donated by Joan  Clarkson was the door prize at the  dance in the evening and was won  by Jean Wood. Jean was particularly delighted with this prize as  she intends giving a present of it  when she visits a friend in England  in the near future. The mug has a  map of Sechelt and will be of great  interest to her English friend who  has already visited this area.  By the way, I made a great big  booboo last week when I mentioned that the ceramics had been made  by Joan Cunningham. Not so - the  lady's name is Joan Clarkson and  my most humble apologies go out  to Joan for this error.  SQUARE DANCE BASH  The garden of Jacques of Sandford Dene was the lovely setting  last Saturday for the.annualjget-  together of "tnrev?^l_^^'3Snce  groups from the mainland and the  peninsula. There was a total of 114  dancers who enjoyed a fine afternoon of dancing, swimming and  partying in general. The members  provided a delicious smorgasbord  dinner for all and everyone agreed  that it was a most enjoyable affair  and they look forward to next  year's gathering.  ELECTION  Your local enumerator will be  calling on you in the very near  future, so it's up to you to make  sure that you are included. The  absentee vote can be made on  August 24, 25 and 27 and will be at  the former Play Pen store next  door to the Village Cafe.  A DATE TO REMEMBER  The afternoon of August 15 is  the date set for the Welcome Beach  Community Luncheon and get  together of the members from near  and far who started up this association. There will be more information in future columns on this  event, but in the meantime either  Olive Comyn or Mary Shannon  would be the ladies to call for more  details.  At the Arts Centre  Local art & craft  show continues  : Continuing at the Arts Centre at  Trail and Medusa in Sechelt until August 19 is a group show by  local artists of paintings, prints,  sculpture, pottery, jewellery and  Exhibit  awmaaaaaaaaaaawaaaaaam  Watercolours & Oils  by  Hazel Coxa!!  Aug.'7-21  Hunter Gallery  Artist's profits to  CANCER RESEARCH  fabric arts.  The sculpture, all small, the kind  you can fit into your house, includes a variety of media and  styles. The porcelain pieces by  Muriel Parfitt, hand modelled  rather than thrown on a wheel, can  be considered as sculpture though  the shapes will cling to the traditional of functional pottery.  However, within the confines of  the bowl form, Muriel Parfitt produces organic shapes, the colours  of the glazes on the white procelain  being as hapharard and right as  those of a turning leaf.  Christel Fuoss shows two  realistically sculpted bronze masks,  while Charles Armstrong exhibits  three stylized masks, one in ebony  and two in soapstone. Linda Fox is  represented by three charming ma-  quettes in wax, studies for larger  sculpture to be cast in bronze  (when she wins a sweepstake). Her  two musicians and figure on a  horse, with their, small heads,  tapering limbs and simplification  are reminiscent, but not to the  point of derivation, of the elegant  sculpture of Marino Marini. These  are just some of the many skillful  and beautiful works to be seen in  this excellent show.  by Diane Evans  We usually think of the plants  we grow as food, or decoration for  the garden, but there are inany  other uses for some of those most  eaily grown.  At this time of year fleas, moths  and other bugs can be a nuisance  but there are some simple remedies  to use if you want to avoid costly  and toxic chemical repeliants.  Pennyroyal, a member of the  mint family, is most effective  against fleas, a quality reflected in  its Latin name, Mentha Pulegium,  from pulex, Latin for flea. It was  introduced to North America by  the Pilgrim Fathers.  Like the other mints it prefers a  moist loamy soil; it is easily grown  from seed but root division is very  easy, being done in September  where the winters are mild, April,  where more severe. In fall all the  stalks should be cut to the ground  and a covering of fresh good soil  applied to a depth of three centimetres.  A few dried stalks of pennyroyal  strewn around areas where you  have found fleas will drive them  away; you may also put it under  sofa cushions or below the mat  tress. After the stalks have lain on  the floor for a few days you may  put them under the rug where  they'll continue to work.  Another useful herb, poisonous  to moths, is common wormwood,  or Artemisia Absinthium. It is an  ancient strewing herb and may also  be put in-with linens and furs. It is  also effective against fleas. Use in  the same ways as mentioned for  pennyroyal. It likes a shady spot,  make root divisions in fall or plant  from cuttings. Harvest in August  and take care to dry it well and out  of the sunshine.  Tansy is another old strewing  herb because it is effective against  flies, and if meat is rubbed with the  leaves flies will avoid it. It is a very  pretty plant with feathery leaves  and button-like yellow flowers.  It smells a little like camphor. It  thrives in most soils and is easily  propagated by root division, but  take care where it is planted  because it rapidly spreads. Harvest  in August when it begins to flower  and use the strewing method  already mentioned or hang small  bunches throughout the house,  especially where flies are most  prevalent.  Bookmakers' Faire  by Leslie MacFariane Ellison  On Friday, August 10, the  Festival of the Written Arts is  presenting a Bookmakers' Faire.  They felt that the general public  might be interested in the actual  construction of the book rather  than the storyline that goes in it.  Tannin May, an illuminator, will  be setting up a'display of at least  five large illuminated manuscripts  and pictures and slides of several  others that she has done for private  individuals.  Ms Tannin has spent the majority of her time working for private  individuals - all her manuscripts  were to be one of a kind and not to  be duplicated. She has completed  two jacket covers for Third Eye  Publication in London, Ontario as  well as a cover and front piece for a  book of avant garde poetry by  Michael Bullock. She has even  been approached to do 37 illuminated manuscripts for Expo  '86! Definitely an achievement!  Denise Carson, an accomplished  fine printer, will also be showing  her wares. Winner of the Excellence in Design Award 1982  from the Society of Graphic  Designers in B.C., Ms Carson  founded Winter Lily Press, a press  so impressive that Lloyd Dykk  wrote a full page article in the Vancouver Sun about it.  Also appearing at the  Bookmakers' Faire will be Irene  Alexander, calligrapher. Ms Alexander is a woman who has a passionate interest in lettering and the  history of lettering. Effervescent in  her love of the craft, she joyfully  shares her knowledge and skill, reawakening the older, less known  forms of lettering.  With over 30 years' experience in  her field, Irene Alexander has been  hailed as "our senior scribe" and  has earned the respect and admiration of all who know her.  Tickets are sold at The  Bookstore, Sechelt, and Books &  Stuff, Sechelt.  EAGLE MOUNTAIN TRADERS  AT -THE DOCK" COWRIE ST.  885-7960  9 A.M.-5:30 P.M. MON.-SAT.  iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiifiminiil  MY FAMILY AND I WISH TO  THANK YOU FOR YOUR  PATRONAGE AND WE'LL KEEP  THE GOOD DEALS COMING!  THANK YOU  L  I  M  I  T  - E<  D  Q  U  A  N  T  I  T  I  E  S  July 30 thru August 4, 1984  WATCHES GALORE from  $3.99  POCKET WATCHES Swiss Movement from    $12.99  STICK ON CLOCK     $2.99  AM/FM AUTg CASSETTE DECK with speakers, 2 only..,,... . ,.$99.99  SOLAR METRIC CONVERSION CALCULATOR..................... .$10.99  REFILLABLE BUTANE LIGHTERS. $4.99  HATS! HATS! HATS! (Kenworth, Cat, etc.) $2.99  SUNGLASSES Men's & Ladies'  $4.99  AIR MATTRESSES $2.99  TOOL BOXES - ONE SHOT DEAL!! $14.99  MULTI-DRIVE DRILL ATTACHMENT (As seen on TV, $9.95) $0.99  AUTO ELECTRIC SET Includes terminals, auto wire stripper   etc $12.99  AIR HAMMER Gomes with 4 chisels. $14.99  AIR ENGINE CLEANER       $10.99  2TON CABLE PULLER.          $11.99  RATCHET TIE DOWNS $7.99 each or 2 for         $13.99  'MECHANIC'S SPECIAL Roller Seat $10.99  MANY MORE IN STORE SPECIALS!  [TJ1JCQAST  WRITERS;  FORGE  Invites you to a  ���MMI  Edith Iglauer  Stanley Burke  Maryann Gibson  FESTIVAL of the  WRITTEN ARTS  AUGUST 10 -11-12, 1984, AT GREENE COURT  with   eleven   Canadian   authors,   a   'BOOKMAKERS'  FAIRE" and three special events: BRUNCH, SALMON  BARBECUE and RAKU FIRING.  Tickets at Sechelt book stores or use mail order form in  the blue brochures.  The Festival of the Written Arts brings tourists to the  Sunshine Coast. Support YOUR festival.  CO-SPONSORED BY THE SUNSHINE COAST  ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT COMMISSION  SMI  Eleanor Wachtel  David Mitchell  Eileen Kernaghen  Brian Fawcett  Susan Mendelson  William D. Valgardson  ) 12.  Coast News, July 30,1984  'w^^^^^^^Mi^^Si  by Celia Meda  Congratulations to the Sunshine  Coast Ladies' Third Team who  travelled to Point Grey this past  week. They beat the Point Grey  team 38Vz to 33 Vz. It is of interest  -to note that Point Grey will be  hosting the B.C. Open next month.  Monday night Mixed Twilight  enjoyed a four person team Scramble, with additional prizes for the  team with the lowest number of  putts and for the longest drive off  #1 tee. The team of Aileen Pinker-  ton, Bob Knight, Hazel Wright  and Dave Hunter won First Low  Net with an amazing score of 21.  Low putts went to the team of Lee  Redman, Les Cowley, Isobel  Cowley and Kay Mittelsteadt, with  11 putts. Victor Marteddu won the  longest drive.  Ladies' Day dawned hot and  clear, with a good turnout despite  the heat. (A hot weather tip - place  a wet towel around the back of the  neck - it really works!) Those playing 18-holes played a 3-4-5 Eclectic  with two flights. Winners of the 1st  Flight were Wilma Sim and Jean  Stock, both tied with a net 29.  Another tie for the 2nd Flight saw  Barb Lawrance and Gerri Tolhurst  each with a net 2VA.  The 9-Hole Ladies' concluded a  twd day Half and Half competition, with Edna Fisher coming in as  the winner. Low net was won by  Mercia Nichols and second low net  was won by Hazel Earle. Forda  Gallier won the low putts. Nice going ladies!  On Thursday, those 'gung ho'  seniors were at it again, with a 64  man field and four flights. Winners  were: 1st Flight, George Langsford  (net 31); 2nd Flight, Ed Mathews  (net 3\Vz); 3rd Flight, Jack Ross  (net 30'/2), and 4th Flight, Jim  Neilson (net 27 Vi). Closest to the  pin on #8 was Roy Scarr.  Just a brief reminder - the golf  club's annual garage sale is now  slated for Sunday, August 19 at the  Roberts Creek Hall. Members and  others wishing to donate items for  the sale may deliver goods to the  golf club on the day before.  And in closing, a special get well  wish to Erne Hume, whp usually  reports on our golfing news. We  miss you Ernie, and hope that you  will be back soon.!  When Oscar Hogue of Sargeant Road, Gibsons, goes fishing, he  doesn't fool around! He set out for Gower Point about 4:30 a.m.  Friday to catch something for a barbecue he and his wife are having  for 35 people, and by 5:45 a.m. his task was complete. He snagged  this 30 pound spring using live herring on a 10 pound leader, and it  took him two hours to bring it in! Oh yes, the "little" spring was  his first catch of the day, a 14 pounder. -f��� Bunuidc photo  Wanderer's season  soccer reminder..  starts  /' Training  for  the  Elphinstone  >: .Wanderers'   upcoming   soccer  * season begins this Tuesday, July  *31, at 6:30 p.m. at the top field  ��� behind Elphinstone school.  ;.  All interested players are urged  to come out and get back into  shape, before the Powell River  tournament, and are asked to bring  both runners and soccer boots to  practice.  For more information contact  Steve Miles at 885-9688 or Jan de  Reus at 886-2046.  Church  Services  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Services  ST. JOHN'S  Davis Bay - 9:30 a.m.  GIBSONS  Glassford Rd. - 1.1:15 a.m.  Sunday School -  9:30 a.m.  Rev. Alex G. Reid  Church Telephone  886-2333  SUNSHINE COAST GOSPEL  CHURCH  Corner of Davis Bay Rd.  & Laurel Rd. .  Inter-Denominational  Family Worship  Sunday-11 a.m.  Sunday School  For All Ages  Sunday - 9:45 a.m.  "We Extend A Welcome And  An Invitation To Come And  Worship The Lord With Us"   .  Pastor Arie de Vos  GLAD TIDINGS  TABERNACLE  Gower Point Road  Phone 886-2660  Worship Service    -    10:00a.m.  .Evening Fellowship  -  6:00 p.m.  Wednesday School   -   7:00 p.m.  Pastor Dave Shinness  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  New Church building on  School Rd. - opp. RCMP  Senior Pastor Ted Boodle  George Marshall  Visitation Minister  Sunday School      -      9:30a.m.  Morning Worship   -   11:00 a.m.  Evening Fellowship  -   7:30 p.m.  Home Bible Study  Phone 886-9482 or  886-7107  Affiliated with the  Pentecostal Assemblies"  of Canada  CALVARY  BAPTIST CHURCH  Park Road, Gibsons  886-2611  Family Sunday School - 9:30 a.m.  Sunday Worship Services  s,        11 a.m. & 7:00 p.m.  Prayer & Bible Study  Thursday - 7:30 p.m.  Weekly Home Fellowship Groups  Rev. Dale D. Peterson  SEVENTH-DAY  ADVENTIST CHURCH  Sabbath School    -    Sat. 9:30 a.m.  Hour of Worship     -     Sat. 11a.m.  Browning Rd. & Hwy 101  Everyone Welcome  For information phone  ,  885-9750 or  885-2727  GRACE REFORMED  COMMUNITY CHURCH  St. Hilda's Anglican  Church Building  11:00 a.m.  885-7488  ST. BARTHOLOMEW'S &  ST. AIDAN'S  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  Parish Family Eucharist  Combined service at  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  10:00 a.m.  Rev. J.E. Robinson, 886-8436  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  Evensong 6:30 p.m.  1st Sunday Every Month  PENDER HARBOUR  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  Lagoon Rd., Madeira Park  Pastor Tim Shapcotte  883-2374  Sunday School        -        9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship      -      11:00 a.m.  Prayer & Bible Study  Wednesday, 7:00 p.m.  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE SOCIETY  SERVICES  Sunday Service &  Sunday School - 11:30 a.m.  Wednesday    -  7:30 p.m.  in United Church Building  Davis Bay   .  885-2506 or 886-7882  ST. HILDA'S & ST.  ANDREW'S ANGLICAN  CHURCHES  St. Hilda's Anglican, Sechelt  9 a.m. Worship Service  5 p.m. Worship Service  St. Andrew's Anglican,  Pender Harbour  11:30 Worship Service  Rev. J. Paetkau, 885-5019  ROMAN CATHOLIC  CHURCHES  Sun.  Sat. 5:00 p.m. St. Mary's, Gibsons 9:00 a.m. Indian Reserve  Sat. 7:30 p.itr. Pender Harbour        10:00 a.m. Holy Family, Sechelt  Rev. Angelo De Pompa, 885-9526    12:00 noon St. Mary's, Gibsons  August  Clearance  Sale Starts  Wednesday August 1st  "-M Sales Final-"  v        r."..,-x  *  4 ;   Vfa-fc Mtttircartl Meiftol  ; 'i^'M.M j>.t.  ������ ;       .Ms**;!"."   *  .''    . M *  ������  Ttll  Vs price  2XL&3XL shirts  '/t price  Short sleeve shirts  25% to 50% off  Permanent press work shirts & pants  I  Sweaters  off  Swim wear  Vioff  Shorts  V* off  Rugby pants  Vt prise  XX'x  M:'M  Jeans  2$ % to SO % off  Tank tops  'A off  Wool dress pants (Size 40 only)  19.99  Dress shirts  Vs price  Jackets  Vt price or loss  Boy's Wear  Boy's short sleeve shirts  Vt price  Boy's shorts & swim wear  Vt prise  Boy's jogging shirts & pants  Vt priee  i  Boy's jaekets.  Vt prise or less Coast News, July 30,1984  RON  SXiLBIaJaS  $10 and up.  ��� Horses suitable for  all types of riders.  ��� Pony rides $1  ��� Lessons  SobartsCrMk      886-aoOl  BcMrvat'ons reeonunandtd  LEAGUE STANDINGS  W   L  Pts  Ken Mac 13   5    26  Weldwood 12    5    24  Etphiostoae 11   8   22  Daffy's 7   13   14  GBS 6    12   12  RCMP 6   11 10*  ���Forfeit of 2 points  The league schedule is over except for rained out games to be  made up. Every team still has a  chance for the playoffs. The top  four make it.  GBS split their two games this  week, losing 4-1 to Ken Mac and  beating RCMP 8-2. The win moved GBS out of the basement for the  first time this year. Dave Lamb had  a home run and a single, Dave  Rainer had three singles to lead the  offence against RCMP. Brent  Lineker had another strong pitching performance for the win.  Earlier in the week Ken Mac  scored three runs in the top"of the  sixth to score a 4-1 win; Wee Pee  Peers gave up only one run in two  games this week, but could only  win one of the games as Weldwood  downed Ken Mac 1-0; the second  consecutive shut-out of Ken Mac  by   Weldwood's   pitcher   Rick  Waugh.  Elphi downed RCMP 5-4. Frank  Harrison led the Cowboys with  two home runs and three RBI's.  Kerry Eldred (Drake) had three of  Elphi's six hits, a homer, triple and  double and 4 RBI's. -  Tennis manners  make good players  by Ron Knight  <*��a��  #  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY  The Gibsons Fish Market Ltd. is For Sale.  Good location in central lower Gibsons. Good  turnover. Good little business.  Please call Paul or Mary at 886-7888  or drop in and have a chat.  Do you know how long you  should hold a tennis court if others  are waiting to play? Juniors in the  Pepsi-Wilson Minor Tennis  League will tell you the answer is  30 minutes, or until you finish a  "short set". How long is a short  set? Every player knows it ends  WANTED  Used Furniture  and What Have You  ALSUSED  We buy Beer Bottles  886-2812  when one person wins six games.  Such fine points of tennis etiquette and scoring are all part of  the cirriculum of the Pepsi-Wilson  Minor Tennis League. In addition,  young players learn the most efficient way to hit a forehand,  backhand, and serve.  On the last day of each tennis  week, all players have the opportunity to try for a Tennis Canada  Perforaance Award. This award,  for high standards of skill development was earned last week in  Sechelt by Quentin Summers,  Christi Hercus, Tricia Hercus,  Wally Steed, and Erica Endert. At  .Pender Harbour, Andy Curtiss,  Brad Cotter, Robin Stickley, Mike  Stickley, Kelly Close and Karalee  Gose qualified for similar awards.  In recent tournament action in  Pender Harbour, Mike Stickley  beat Karalee Close 3 to 0. In  Sechelt, Wally Steed was vic-  . torious, defeating Erica Endert 4 to  1 in the final round.  WARREN MCKIBBIN &  BRIAN BEECHAM  Announce a re-organization of their firm.  Mr. McKibbin wiii be relinquishing  partnership responsibilities.  The firm will operate as  BEECHAM & COMPANY  Chartered Accountant  EFFECTIVE AUGUST 1, 1984  TEREDO SQUARE  885-2254  * AUTOMOTIVE ���  'S SHELL SERVICE  Brakes, Mufflers, Tune-Ups,  Lube & Oil,  Tire Repairs & Wheel Balancing  Lomr Gibsons  Foreign Cart Woteom* A__��2_72  OT-Icctrjc  W�� Spoolallro In  Rebuilt or Exchange  Starters, Alternators. Generators & Regulators  Trouble Shooting & Rewiring Industrial. Domestic & Marine  We Carry C & B Batteries Payns Rd., SM-M63, Gibson*  <��� WB SWIVICB WHAT WE SKLU ���'  QaHtigMUt AUTOMOTIVE  REPAIRS TO ALL MAKES  "The Rad Shop"  COLLISION REPAIRS 886-7919  B.C.A.A.   Approved Hwy 101. Gibsons  Stove ft Fireplace repairs  FRANK FRITSCH 886-9805  Bricklayer - Stonemason  ��� RENTALS ���  COAST NEWS  Photo Reprints  3x 4 ��� 3���� ar|y published photo  fix 7 ��� 5���� or your choice from  8x 16 ��� S����     the contact shee"s  ��� MISC SERVICES ���  Need this space?  Call the COAST NEWS  886-2622 or 886-7817  ��� EXCAVATING ���  .Behind Windsor Plywood  Seabird s*6-*7**  Tf\_T_\_\        Residential &  M> ^_^^^F J_^     Commercial  RENTALS  Gibsons  NEED TIRES?      Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  TIRE*SUSPENSION CENTRE  886-2700      886-8167  Hwy. 101, just West of Gibsons  ��� CLEANING SERVICES ���  ^Serving the Sunshine Coast  Harbour Qgp^ftB  Chimney Cleaning  THE CLEANING OF OIL &  -^       WOOD HEATING UNITS  883-1112  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to.Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  885-9973  886-2938^  ��� EXCAVATING ���  Tight access skldsteer  loader. (Bobcat).  Small dumptruck;  IS* K. Brown 886-3949  D & B EXCAVATING  ROAD BUILDING  - LAND CLEARING    SEPTIC,  SEWER, WATER SYSTEMS  ART DEW BOIBJORNSON  V^   885-7016 S86-7Q37  JANDE EXCAVATING  Olv. of kowa Enterprises Ltd.  450 Loader Land Clearing  R.R. 2, Leek Road.      Dump Truck joe & Edna  Gibsons. B.C. VON IVO      886*9453       Bellerive  RAY HANSEN TRUCKING  & CONTRACTING LTD.  Gravel, Clearing & Excavating,  Septic Systems, All Types of Gravel  \^      . Box 218 MiiWfi Hrfc VON 2H0      8M-fl222  Exterior Painting  Airless Spray Gun  DAVE MELLOR 886-2311  r   THUNDERBIRD DRILLING & BLASTING '*  ��*���  DON FOWLER  y   885-7532  FULLY INSURED GENERAL BLASTING  Specializing In  CONTROLLED RESIDENTIAL BLASTING  Box 2098. Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  Wayne Ross  Excavating Ltd.  For all your Backhoe Needs  Roberts Creek  Ewes.  885-561  FOR  Hint  ...Kit!  '   ��*: If  Backhoe, Plowing,  Rototilling, Levelling  MLE TO WORK IN :  CONFINED AREAS.  886-9959  J.F.UI. EXCAVATING LTD.  ��� septic Flams ��� EKcauauans ��� Clearing ���  888*8071  Heed-IM.  Gibsons  886-7359  Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  Auto  &  Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens,  Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.  Mirrors  INDUSTRIAL EQUIPMENT  ' COAST   O  TRACTOR  & Equipment Ltd.  For Industrial and Forestry Equipment  Serving the Sunshine Coast.  Archie Morrison - Bus. 524-0101      Res. 939-4230  CHAINSAWSn,  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER &  CHA1NSAW LTD;  ��� CONTRACTING ���  New Houses  Remodelling  Design  CADRE  CONSTRUCTION  886-2311  PUCHALSKI  Houses   CONSTRUCTION  Additions        08&-92O8  Renovations (Free Estimates)  f*  BC FGRRIGS  Bonniebrook Industries Ltd.  A  ��� Concrete Septic Tanks ��� D Boxes   ��� Precast Trailer Pads  ��� Well Casing   ��� Patio Slabs ��� Steps  ��� Crane Service ��� Highlift  Specialty Orders 888-7064 Call Anytime)  r SPANI DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Residential 885-3165  Commercial _t__c_e_>9j_  Custom Homes       ��B��-��*��40  4i NEW HOME WARRANTY PROGRAM OF  *   BRITISH COLUMBIA      Reglatwed BulUfcr Member  cu: Swanson's A  For: Ready Mix Concrete Sand & Gravel  Dump Truck Rental  Formed Concrete Products  Phone 885-9666 ��� 885-53337  �� PLUMBING ���  fip^d this space?  ��� Xx Q^iithe coast nevv$ XX:".  ���.���Xx':X-;8S6:-iS2Z dr 8&6-781.7,.'.-  VANCOUVER-SECHELT PENINSULA  HORSESHOE BAY-LAN-DALE  SUMMER 1984  EFFECTIVE THURS., JUNE21 TO  SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 1984  INCLUSIVE.  JERVIS INLET  EARLS COVE-SALTERY BAY  **  mm  mi  Lv. Horseshoe Bay  7:30 am * 3:30 pm  5-  Lv. Langdale  6:30 am   2:30 pm  ��� 9:30 5:30 ��� 8:30 4:30  11:30       *7:30 10:30 6:30  1:20 pm    9:15 * 12:30 pm   8:25  MINI-BUS SCHEDULE  Monday  v to  *s _ w  2*35  * t ��-  5�� ���  aS  * o  Lv. Earls Cove  6:40 am    4:30 pm  8:30 6:30  10:20 8:25  12:25 pm  10:20  Lv. Saltery Bay  5:45 am   3:30 pm  7:35       ���S.SO  9:25 7:25  11:30 9:25  m  Leaves Sechelt  for Gibsons  The Dock. Cowrie Street  8:40 a.m.  ���10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  * 3:15 p.m.  Tuesday  8:40 a.m.  ���10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  2:30 p.m.  Wednesday.     Thursday  8:40 a.m.  '10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  ���3:15 p.m.  8:40 a.m.  M0:00a.m.  -1:00 p.m.  2:30 p.m.  Friday  8:40 a.m.  10:00 a.m.  3:15 p.m.  -Mi  mm  Leaves Gibsons  tor Sechelt  Lower Gibsons, next to firehall  9:15 a.m.  ���10:45 a.m.  * 1 35 p m  4 00 pm  LOWER ROAD" route  9:15 a:m.  11:45 a.m.  1:50 p.m.  ' 4:00 p.m.  M 9:15 a.m.  ���10:45 a.m.  * 1:35 p.m.  .4,00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  11:45 a.m.  ' 1:35 p.m.  ' 4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  10:45 a.m.  4:00.p.m.  via Flume Road. Beach Avenue Slower Road  pi  m  m  ;-*.,  V  NOTE Friday run Irom Sechelt lo GiDsons aM 00 p m and return trip at 1 30 P ti have Been cancelled  mmmmm  -'<%X  iaamam  mamik  ____  tfji-.  aaaaM  ci&Mm  wmh  Mm  mm  ���03  m  ��� M  <Xt?��  ���"yXv'/^Ji  ���Mim.  ^___U  \_   HWY. 101 & PRATT RD.  886-2912 _A  SUNSHINE KITCHEPii  - CABINETS -  686-9411  Showroom: Pratt Rd. a) Hwy. 101  Opan: Sat. 10-4 or anytlma by app't ^  Peninsula Transport Ltd.  24 hour LOW BED SERVICE  Lowest Rates on tho Peninsula  886-2284 886-8240 ^  Complete landscaping &  garden maintenance service  y^ Fencing of all kinds  Bango  885-5033,  TREE TOPPING  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Clean up your wooded areas.  Remove lower limbs for VIEW.  Top tall trees adjacacent to building  886-7850   Marv Volen    886-9597  Vi  ��� FLOOR COVERING ���  ( KEN DE VRIES & SON  FLOOR COVERINGS LTD,  Carpets -Tiles - Unoieums - Drapes  Wallcoverlass - Custom Window Shades  Steam Cleahlnji  Hwy 10.1. Gibsons  ��� HEATING ���  f    Gibsons  Telephone  Answering  Service  for ln'orm��tlon call 886-7311  Service  ,sour 'teg^i)) ���*��  business  L  886-71 12  1 Years Experience Commercial And Resiriential>  gW4* & "Wuetvi  JOHN HIND���SMITH  REPfllGERATION & MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port Meiloii to Pender Harbour  Res. 886-9949  LIQUID  GAS LTD  "\  / 'ROLAND'S  HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD.*  ��� 5" Continuous aluminum gutters  ��� Aluminum soffits & fascias  ��� Built-in vacuum systems  a Vinyl sidins ggg  685-a^i 7  Hwy. 101   Secheit  between  St. Mary's  Hospital and Forest Ranger's Hot.  Mon-Fri.   8 a.m. - 5 p.m. 885-2360  FINE QUALITY CEDAR  PRODUCTS AT A MOST REASONABLE PRICE.  V*cSl!lf8  "m sptcMa ,n clur totd-spllt owSir"  LIMITED  886-8371  ^  OT)ca:Sultg20l    CadarPlara    by appointment  3-6 pm    Hwy 101, Gibsons 14.  Coast News, July 30,1934  (  Index  1  Homes & Property  16.  Baiter & Trade  2  Births  17,  For Sale  3.  Obituaries  18.  Autos  4.  In Memorial*!  19.  Campers  5.  Thank You  20.  Marine  6.  Personal  21.  Mobile Homes  7.  Announcements  ����*  Motorcycles  7a.  Weddings &.  Engagements  23.  Wanted to Rent  8.  Lost  23a.  Bed ft. Breakfast  9.  Found  24.  For Rent  10.  Pets _ Livestock  25.  Help Wanted  M.  Music  26.  Work Wanted  12.  Travel  27.  Child Care  13.  Wanted  28.  Business  Opportunities  14.  Free  29.  Legal  \I5.  Garage Sales  30.  B.C. ft. Yukon  Coast News Classifieds  On the  Sunshine Coast  First in Convenience &  First in Service  Drop off  yovt Classifieds  at any one of our  Friendly People  Places  on the Sunshine Coast  ���IN PENDER HARBOUR  Taylor's Garden  Bay Store  S83-2Z53  Centre Hardware  & Gifts  883-9914  ���"     '����� IN HALFMOON BAV ������  B & J Store  8BS-943S          -i��� IN SECHELT ���  Books & Stuff  885-1*2$  Davis Bay  Peninsula  Market  885-9721  ������-ROBERTS CREEK-  Seaview Market  885-3400  i IN GIBSONS  Adventure  Electronics  Radio/hack  884-7*1$  ' Lower Villafe*  Coast News  ���8*1412  Seamount Ind: lot. Sell, lease or  as D. P. on house. 980-2154  (evening). #32  Brand new home. Gibsons. 3  bdrm & den. Cape Cod design.  Carole & Veterans Rds. Doug  Spani 885-3165, 886-8226.  $69,900. TFN  3 bdrm., 2 level view T/hse., rec  rm. Near marina, schools, shops.  $48,000,886-2302. #32  New 3 bdrm.. rancher, ensuite,  1300 sq. ft., garage on a Ig. %  acre in Roberts Crk. $65,000.  Ph. 886-7854. #32  Nearly new 3 (or 4) bdrm. on  Fairview Rd. 6" walls: Wood or  elec. heat. Rumpus room,  cathedral entr., carport, truit  trees, greenhouse, % acre.  $79,000. Ph. 886-9163.       #31  Lot on Pratt Rd., zoned for trailer  or house. $1,000 dwn. owner  carry @ 10%. ,886-8487.     #33  Priced to sell. Ideal retirement j  home lower Gibsons. Over 1,100  sq. ft., 2 bdrm., 1 level, on  66x132 fenced & landscaped  garden. $56,900. 886-7559,  685-5887. #31  MASON RD., SECHELT. 40 acres  partly cleared, 3 homes, virgin  timber. A bargain at $298,000  with terms.  GOWER POINT. Rare property on  Esplanade 100' at water's edge,  small old cabin. Reduced for  quick sale $80,000. Wm. Parton  Ags. Ltd. 731-5208, Bunny Par-  ton 266-7097. #33  Uncle Ed's Caboun. 4.6 acres  pasture & hay, 2240 sq. ft. post  & beam, spiral staircase, FP,  patio, ocean view home, horse  barn, 720 sq. ft. shop, miles of  double wide riding trails. Asking  $200,000 0B0. Prefer, retirement  near Vancouver! Ph. 886-2188 or  457-9990.    - ,#33  Fantastic bargain. Lot 38 Carole  Plice,   sliake* tool,r^marble :  fireplace, large rooms, super kitchen; You finish. $53,900, we  finish $59.900.886-2164.    #31  Private Sale. Beautiful Roberts  Creek area. 3 bedroom home on  % acre treed lot. House is at  lock-up stage,'' fully fenced. 1  block from beach. This home will  be lovely when completed. To  view by appt. only; phone Mike  or Linda Cotton, 112-306-  374-0518 or 112-306-374-0514.  ���  ���    #35  2 bedroom home, Headlands Rd.  Nice yrd., fruit trees, 400' to  beach, 12% mort. $42,000, offers. 886-8221. #33  Park Ave, Roberts Creek. Almost  "A acre, wooded, creek.  $23,900,885-3183. #31  $61,500.1222sq.ft. rancher. 3  bdrm., ensuite, double carport, 2  appliances. 886-7309.        #32  Ray, born to Wayne & Sherry a  daughter Gina Marie July 23rd.  Proud grandparents Walter &  Elsie Loitz, Gibsons; Brian &  Janice Berger, Surrey.        #31  foi#kf  ^^&  '-"A  t' * '  X',  ���\  -"        s  ''">*' %  "*>���' / ,  S  '**Sr*  f 'f'f  ���f  ���c *"/  '* y_%  iltB  _H  ri  jpi  S* '  j ���">���" '  %*  _  *  >*u  saw  w  R  ms '  "          *"  '   ',,  s'y  r*r  .X  '  " s^  *  Rottluff, passed away at home in  Gibsons on July 23, 1964.  JoAnne Lillian Rottluff, RN, BSN,  age 41 years. Survived by her  loving husband Vernon, daughter  Wendy, son Jeffry, her parents  Harold and Margaret Harper,  Silverdale. B.C.; two sisters,  Karen Uyeda, Richmond; Debbie  Harper, Aldergrove; one brother  Michael, CFBPetawawa, Ontario.  Service was held Saturday,- July  28 in the chapel of Devlin Funeral  Home, Gibsons. Rev. Alex Reid  officiated. Cremation. Remembrance donations to the Cancer  Control Agency of B.C. would be  appreciated. #31  Forsyth, passed away at home on  July 27. 1984. Geraldine Grace  Forsyth late of Gibsons. Survived  by one son Tucker Forsyth pf Gibsons; one daughter, Bernice  Chartrand of Prince Rupert; three  grandchildren and one great  grand-daughter. Funeral service  Tuesday, July 31 at 11 a.m. in  the chapel of Devlin Funeral  Home, Gibsons. Rev, Alex Reid  officiating. Interment Seaview  Cemetery. #31  Jflfem_w^___^M^_t____________a_^ J^_^_^^_tiw_\  _fl_t> Jaaa%aaaaaaaa^Mtaw\H_M__l_MHka_A_t<' " "  ^ '"'  *P^%uW^pPa^Tll��W|P��WP^(P �� t  ___^____4_to��d_\_____h_\_ft__w_____fs  ��� ���^8WnpP^I8PW4^p^V*y*8pjBJ ^WIP'  The Sunshine Coast News  reserves the right to classify  advertisements under appropriate headings and  determine page location.  The Sunshine Coast News  also reserves the right to  revise or reject any advertising which In the opinion of  the Publisher is in questionable taste. In the event  that any advertisement Is rejected the sum paid for the  advertisement will be  refunded.   Minimum *4W par 3 lin* Insertion.  Each additional line *1M. Use our economical last  wwk free rat*. Pre-pay your ad for 2 weeks & get  the third week FREE.  THE FOLLOWING CLASSIFICATIONS ARE FREE  Birth Announcements, Lost and Found.  No billing or telephone orders are accepted except  from customers who have accounts with us.  Cash, cheques or morny orders  must accompany all classified advertising.  NOON SATURDAY  I  Please mail to:  COAST NEWS Classified. Box 460. Gibsons. B.C. VON 1V0  Or bring in person to one of our  I   Friendly People Places listed above  I  I  I  I  I  _M__^i_i_a_M_i_  If someone in your family has a  drinking problem you can see  what it's doing to them. Can you  see1 what it's doing to you?AI  Anon can help. Phone 886-9826  or 886-8228. TFN  Lrg. truck going to Van. Move  you reas. rate. Call Kim 885-4625  forest. #31  Announcements  Alcoholics Anonymous 883-'  885-2896.886-7272..'      J-j}'  Why have a garage sal# Call  Odds & Sodds 886-8555"; We yvi|l.  buy most of the things you. no  longer use. r,       TF^  High school students having problems with English. Tutoring;  $12/hr. Diana885-476i.." #33  Our classified ads now feature a  "Weddings & Engagements''  classification for your convenience. . #31  The Play Pen, Cowrie St.,  Sechelt, is now closed. Inquiries  and correspondence can be  directed to P.O. Box 873, Sechelt  or 885-2373. #33  Learn "How To" at one of the  following workshops. Rice Paper  Lampshade, Aug 6, all day;  Basics of Crocheting, Aug.7 & 8,  1 to 3 p.m.; Padded Frames,  Aug. 8, 10 to 11 a.m.; Framing  Class, Aug. 9, .1 to 3 p.m. For  registration and information  phona Rainbow Collections  885-2323.   ' #31  Minimum ���<*" per 3 line insertion.  I  IE  ~X  _      ���; M___  I    I  I  _E  I  J  II.  _L_     IE!  ���"     I  I  I  I  I  ���8  ���8L.  urn i.  __  i  B  I  CLASSIFICATION:  v^a  For Sale, For Rent; etc.  -i  3  Mr, & Mrs. R.H. Crosby announce with pleasure the marriage of their daughter Meghan lo  Alan James Hill at Halfmoon Bay  on July 21.1984. #31  Mr. & Mrs. Ed & Veima Rhodes  take pleasure in announcing the  marriage of their daughter,  Georgia, to Jim Benger, son of  Mr. & Mrs. Ed & Iris Benger of  Nelson, B.C. on Sept. 8, 1984.  ,sX���  '  X V^<vM  %^\. *,  Reward for anyone who saw someone take a green packsack at  Trail Bay Centre on July 14 before  6 p.m. Please call 885-3672. #31  Camera, Polaroid 600 around  Gypsy Restaurant area. Contact  Ten-rat 886-8107 or home,  886-8295. #31  Semi-long haired male tabby cat:  West of Dougal Park. 886-3978.  #31  Small grey cat  Wells   Lane  886-8244.  in Burns Road,  area.   Phone  #31  OMM.���.J  H8B fflHB BHI wamB arnau mcawat MB  Please help locate grandma's 8  ft. homemade white dinghy. Lost  in Bay area Gibsons. Phone police  or 886-9007. #31  Beige/light brown wallet with  soc. ins. card, driver's learner's  permit & $20. Reward. Please  phone 886-2426. #31  Sm. white, brown on back & tail  fern, cat, white flea collar. Poplar  Lane since last week. 886-8793.  #31  Found on Russell Road, Gibsons,  a young, male, black cat. Phone  886-7226. #31  Little "Smokey Bear" teddy.  Hwy 101, W. Sechelt. Claim Trail  Bay Sports, Sechelt.      '     #31  ' 1111 mi i :i t'i jiiftjj��jj��_%____Siirl  Siamese kitten, fern. 4 mos.,  wormed, needs shots. Will let gor  for $40, 885-5938. #30  For sale cheap to good home & for  breeding only 2 brood sows,.2*4  yrs. $300 ea.; 1 boar, 2V2 yrs.  $200; 1 boar, 6 mos. $125; 1  sow, 8 mos., bred $150; 1 sow,  3 mos. $100. Exc. healthy stock.  Negotiate price for 1 buyer.  886-2887 or 886-7377.        #33  Five adorable male kittens are  searching for a good home. All  are Heinz 57 pedigree and have  an excellent potential as loveable  mousers. 886-7393 anytime. #31  Siamese kitten,  wormed,   needs  885-5938.  fern. 4  shots.  mos.,  $40.  #32  DOG GROOMING  byJOYWALKEY  ��� vat  . ���.  WISHFUL THINKING  LOWER GIBSONS-886-2812  also pet supplies, birds, plants,  gifts, souvenirs and.cards.  "..'���..'. TFN  $1.50 ea. pure bred Rhode Island  Red chicks. Doe goat 1 yr. old  $45,886-2659. #32  Affectionate Border Collie cross,  spayed & shots. $25. 886-9774.  #31  Reg'd.' 3 yr. old 'A horse geld.  14.1 HH sorrel. Well started.excellent for youth. Call for more info. 886-2753. #31  ���:��� vr m ; : ,-, '���-���:��������� :__.  Due.to retirement, dble. reg. Arab  stallion, 2 dble. reg. brood  mares, m%. Arab gelding .j All  shown Eng. & West. '-VarMtac.  886-7779. . M  #31  ���it -yearling doe $35; 1 brood-sow,  exc. stock $250. 883-9124. #31  Strings and. Things. We buy &  sell used instruments on consignment. 885-7781, 885-9091 eves.  .     #33  *mm  Wanted  Wanted: Cars & trucks for wrecking. Ph. K&C Auto Wrecking Ltd.  886-2617, TFN  "WILL BUY'  Standing  Timber,  any  amount, or arrange to  trade land clearing,  excavation. Qte.  HALCANv 886-8384  886-9721  Log Services Ltd.  'Logs or Standing Timber*  Top prices paid for.  Fir and Hemlock  .���Fir-Hemlock C& S  H ALC AN  Log Services Ltd.  '886-8384  886-9721  < > *****  \X*X  -i   -~M Ml'M  <X\M - * _  Five adorable male kittens are  searching for good homes. All are  Heinz 57 pedigree and have an  excellent potential as loveable  mousers. 886-7393 anytime. #32  IS  Garage Sales  Multi family garage sale.  Sat.-Sun. Aug. 4-5. Time 10 to  2. Ocean Beach Esplanade V2  mile past Bonniebrook Lodge.  #31  Yard sale Sun. Aug. 5, 10-3.  Lockyer & power line. Roberts  Creek. #31  Sun. Aug. 5th. 10 a.m.-3 p.m.  weath. perm. Gower Pt. Rd'. %  km w. Pratt. See sign. #31  ��� " ��� '.miuiiiiiMiijii  )��.  e -i'  W��%&  9.8 Mercury outboard c/w gas  tank & gas line. $525. Ph.  886-8737. #32  Multicycle Inglis auto washer  $295. Guaranteed & delivered.  883-2648. TFN  Rust coloured bedchesterfiefd,  excellent condition. $155.  886-7285. #31  26" Electrohome color TV. Solid  state, exc. cond. $350.  885-5963. #31  Make an offer. 4 kayak molds & 2  cull canoes. 886-2887.        #33  Excellent firewood, fir & hem.,  $70/cord. Cut & delivered. Call  886-9611. #33  Bevel Siding  10" tight knot $500 per thousand del. Clement Sawing Se.r.  886-8218 eye. #32  White Moffat fridge $200; Mc-  Clary 24" range $75. OBO Phone  885-3335. #32  Cabinet, dark brown, 4 shelves,  36x18x5" deep $25; hose reel  $5; tripod $25; desk & chair  $125; log splitting axe $15;  cabinet stereo $175; newspaper  log roller $5. Ph. 886-7287.  #32  ^FURNITURE���  New Sectional $999  New Colonial Sofa    $1,199  New Rust velvet sofa  &love seat $1,365  New 5-piece honey pine  bedroom suite $1,399  New hide-a-beds        $569  New 312 coil mattresses  (single, double & queen)  GOOD USED HlDE-A-BEDS!  MATTRESSES, CHAIRS,  SOFAS  .APPLIANCES  ���tow Monthly Payment*  Financing Available  CUSTOM-MADE FURNITURE  ALSO AVAILABLE  Claholm Furniture  inwt An   8BS 3713  I    .' Kin,  I.   I\J'.I III  nl  Si-i lii'll   I'i'M   Oil" ���  am���mmmmmmaam���mm���m  Shopmate 10" radial arm saw 2  HP, w/stand $300; bench drill  press 3 spd., 8" as new $140;  'A HP bench.'grinder. 6" wheels  as new $75; heavy workbench  43"x72" with 7" woodyvorking  'vise, cost $350 for materials sell  f$175.886*2518.       ^       #32  Apricots,  apples.  peaches,  Bob's Doorstep Safes  Andy's Rest. Mon.  10:30 to 4:30 p.m.  Place orders at 885-7591.  #31  Electrolux floor  pooer   w/acc,  886-3875.  pol./rug  new.  sham-  $225.  #32  "^SIDEWALK SALE^  Aug. 3rd & 4th  SAVINGS UP TO 50%  MACLEOD'S STORE  w        SECHELT %^  By Gibsons Centennial '86 Society: Kiosks, $150 ea. Contact  Ralph Jones, 886-9843 or  886-2274days. #31  Satellite  Systems  8' from $1,595  10' from $2,395  Grean Onion  Earth Station  886-7414  In the Cedar Plaza  Toll Free 112-800  972-3393  1979 Silver Thunderbird, exc.  cond. Only $5,000. 886-2892..,'  #32-;  All makes auto parts, all sizes of  tires, 1952 Willy Jeep!';  886-2496.  #32;:  1983 Volvo turbo, 30,000. km,*:  pwr. mirrors, windows, AM/FM ;  cassette, pwr. ant., 2 door,.ruby '  red. $16,500 firm. Ph. 885-3719 '  or 883-2852. #32 \  '78 Honda Civic. Blue, good con-;  dition, standard. $2,500.;  883-9332 after 6 p.m.        #321  MGB 1971 red good shape. 200d  miles on fully, rblt. motor. Must  sell. 883-9342. TFN  1983 Dodge-Aries.  $8,000. 886-9693.  Mint  cond',  #32  New 20" BMX heavy duty with  shocks $100.886-2768.      #32  120 bass accordian, 2 twin velvet  head boards. All as new.  886-9402. #31  Ladies' 5-speed bike. Good condition $85. 886-9133. #31  1974 Ford Galaxie, exc.  mechanical cond. $500 OBO'.  886-9468. #31  '69 Chevy Belair. Reliable transp'.  $500 OBO. Call 886-2551.    #31  '80 Buick Le Sabre LTD, 350  mtr., air, cruise, tape, 86,700  km. $7,500.885-3451.       #31  Hay $3.50  Straw $3.50  Mulch $2.50  885-9357  TFN  M      T&SSOlt-  Mushroom mahure $30. per yard  $25 for seniors! Cheaper by the  truckload. Call after 6.885-5669.  TFN  Cedar 1x4, 1x6 $350/M. Fir-  Hem. 2x4, 2x6, 2x10 $250/M.  35 ft. cedar power poles peeled  del. $75; 10% off for 5M or  more. Free delivery, good quality.  885-7413. #32  ���For all your loam supplies  ���Custom cut on the  premises  ASK ABOUT OUR  FOAM SPECIALS  ���Fabrics, vinyls and all  supplies for the do-it-  yourselfer.    ���Piexiglas  WE REBUILD AND  RECOVER TRUCK AND  EQUIPMENT SEATS  WW.H  886-7310  '/rhotltcnf   CT  /JoutXJofti-J.lJ.  AUTO  Electric  Papt foei GtlNM  EXCHANGE & REBUILT  ALTERNATORS & STARTERS  TROUBLESHOOTING  *  REWIRING   INDUSTRIALS  DOMESTIC VEHICLES  8. MARINE       886-9963  12 yds. of sawdust $30; 3 cords  mill cut-offs $30 (del. locally).  Also cedar slabs, good for retaining walls, raised garden beds,  etc. Ph. 886-8404,        M #32  ._*.   &.&..%.    A-  A ,,#v.A���  JFNUG DOWN QUILTS*  NOW ON SALE  I  LET'S TRADE  APPLIANCES  With MACLEOD'S Store  Sechelt, B.C.  Tent trailer 15'; boat motor &  trailer; dining table & 4 chairs; 8  ft. Sears metal chimney.  886-2829. #33  I  Twin Extra  Double  Queen  $139  $179  $199  Quilt covers with  pillow   slips  reducd to clear.  i  1  I  a  i  i  ���  Twin Extra  Double .  Queen.  $49 Set  $59 Set  $68 Set:  Cement mixer  886-8487.     .  as new  $200.  #33  Artist studio sale. Forty years  work. Drawings, watercolours,  oils. Sacrifice prices. Aug. 4 to  12. 10 a.m.-10 p.m. Phone  885-5232 Burrell Swartz. .   #31  Excellent buy! Completely self-  contained 26', 1 bdrm. trailer.  Perfect for your summer retreat  lot or live in year round. Parked in  Gibsons $1,900. Ph. 886-9513 or  (112)534-8201 collect. #31  SAT. AUGUST 14TH  10-4  s*1*  ALL  FOR  50-70% OFF  Misc. display cabinets  Laminate rolls & ends  - Wilson Art  - Formica  - Arborite  Lino roll ends  Ceramic tiles  Countertops  SUNSHINE  KITCHENS  Corner Hwy 101  L& Pratt Rd  886-941 l_j  Washer-spin-dryer $25; enclosed  cartop carrier, used once $90;  man's 10-speed bike $90; matched gold bands, new $150.  Phone 886-9119. #33  GE white washing machine.$150;  white Admiral $&washer, built-  in modal $200. Both in good condition. 886-8341. #31  H KERN'S  h HOME            j  P FUFiNISHIMGS j  m 886-8886     j  tmmmrmflfTWTan  Sockeye salmon from fisherman.  Gibsons wharf Tues. morn, or will  take orders. Phone 886-8713.  .   :   ���������.- ���������'���'��� "        #31  Windsurfer: Rockett 99 complete,  good condition. $850. 886-9386.  "Sechelt Carpets^  CARPETS, VINYLS  TILES  No charge for  '   estimatesi.  ^HwyMOl 885-5315  Maple bunk beds complete $150;  child's car seat $12.50 ex. condition. 885-5683. #31  1969 Firebird convertible 400.  $5,500. Phone 886-2783 after 4  p.m. . ' #32j  K & C Auto Wrecking  Stewart Rd., off North Rd. Sum-/  mer hours: Mon.-Fri. 8:30-5:30  p.m. Sat. 8:30-Noon. Closed  Sun. Ph. 886-2617. . TFN  73 GMC pickup on duals with 10  ftM --Alaskan1: "fully1' equipped  camper. 885-5200. #31  1974 Renault station wagon.  Standard, good order, no rust'.  $795. Ph: 885-2464. #31  '70 Ford. 300 van, V8. auto trans,;  $750 OBO. Some body parts for  same. 886-2332. #31  76 Dodge van camperized, pop  top. $1,500.886-2078.       #33  72 Ford ���� ton PU. Rebuilt eng,  good cond. $1,100 OBO...  885-3382 eves. ....#33  78 GMC 1 ton 14" walk-in;va^.  Propane, exc. cond. $5,500 OBO  #3;  (must sell). 886-8487.  33  71 Duster, auto., P.S., new battery & starter. $285 firm-.  886-2433. #33  '81 Ford Vanamera executive  van. 10,000 mi., 4 swiv.. seats?  air & rais. roof. Ph. 885-5031.  #33  1980 Datsun PU longbox, 46,000  km, canopy, good condition.  $4,600,886-7831. #33"  runs.  $350."  #33  73  Toyota  PU,  Phone 886-7484.  79 Capri Turbo RS 53,000 miles,-  TRX wheels, sunroof, beaut.!  cond. $5,250. Ph. 886-8064.#3i;  (_  Campers  m  m  m  I   CASH SCARRY  I       SPECIALS  Recliners... .$299  H Sofa  Sectional ... $699  m (Wheat Tones)  ALLLAMPS  20%OFF  1.  KERN'S  HOME  FURNISHINGS  886-8886  Sailboard. Dufour Wing. Sacrifice  $575.886-7;665M #31  WEDDING  or X  ENGAGEMENT  happening in your family?  Announce the happy event in  bur classified ads. Call  886-2622 or 886-7817.  Shortbox canopy for sm. PU, ex.  cond. $300 or trade long box'  886-2887 or 886-7377.     '  #3f  13 ft. Trillium fg. trailer, pull witfv  small car. Good cond. $1,900.  885-7831. #33.,  1976, 8' Vanguard camper in"  good condition. 885-3465.    #3Z  r  Sangster 18 ft., 165 HP Mer-  cruise. Perfect condition. Extras.  $6,500.885-2986. #33-  22' fiberglass Sangster. 288 HP  In/Ob, trailer, sounder, VHF,.  head, dual batteries, ��� master  , switch, anchor package & winch;  trim tabs, galley, life jackets.  May consider truck or car partial  trade. $8,500. Ph. 886-9346. M  . #31  11' FG boat. 20 HP Merc. Deck,"  windshield, forward control. Can"  ski behind. $900. Phone'  886-7645. #31 fX'^_f/:fi'-;X/Xi;'Kx',; :XS  All boats need it! New electric dri  distributor moisture guard. Only  $41.95. Headwater Marina  883-2406. #33  8'/2'x4' simulated lapstrake  fibreglass dinghy w/oars & oarlocks. $375.886-7187.        #31  11 ft. fibreglass cartop, nice condition, $495 OBO. 885-2747. #31  14 ft. International 420 FG  sailboat, good" cond. $900.  886-7831. #33  16' Reinell  Roadrunner  spare wheel,  '80 65 HP Merc.  trailer.  Like new.  $4,000. 883-2571.  #33  \xX'x ''���*'' lea wfflitv  : "X-\  X ,-^i   Modern, 3 bdrm., Gower R.  Many amenities, sauna, 2 FP's, 2  baths, garden. Lease 2 yrs. from  Sept. 1 $550/mo. Ref.  886-8471. #32  3 bdrm. house Reed Rd.  Large lot, avail. Aug. 1st.  $475/mo. 886-7377.  area.  Rent  TFN  Furn. bach. ste. $225. Cent. Gib.  avail, immed. Ph. 886-7525 6-8  p.m. only. #32  HIGGS MARINE  SURVEYS LTD  Insurance Claims  Condition and Valuation  Survfiys  Phone 8B5-9425  or 885-3643  18 ft. K&C thermoglass. 175  Volvo inboard/outboard, 280 leg.  full hard top. Good year round  commuter boat. $4,500. OBO.  886-2444. #31  f 21.  I*  Mobile Homes  14'x70' Glenriver. 3 bdrm., 2full  bath. Must sell. Make an offer.  886-7424. #31  Semi-wide 46'x10', electric heat,  range & hot water, air cond., all  new carpets, lino & curtains,  freshly painted int. A fresh start  for only $5,750. 886-7906 or  write Box 137 c/o Coast News,  Box 460, Gibsons, B.C.        #31  1976 Highwood 12x68 mobile  home. Exc. cond., 4 appl., plus  drapes, ,W/W, 8'x18' covered  deck & 6'x9' alum. shed. Set up  in adult pk. Davis Bay. Ph.  885-3852. #31  4 mobile home trailer axles with  wheels. Offers. 886-2897.    #29  For sale or trade as down payment on house. 1980, 14x70  Manco mobile home. 2  bedrooms, 3 appls., Fisher  stove, porch & deck. $24,000.  Phone 886-9047. #32  2 bedroom waterfront cottage,  fully furnished. Sept. 1 to June  30. $300/mo., plus utilities.  886-3961 or 980-2963.        #32  Warehouse-work space over  1,000 sq. ft. High ceiling, large  overhead door, Industrial Way,  Gibsons (rear of Windsor Ply.).  886-8226. #32  3 bdrm. home on 1.5 acres, outbuildings. $425/mo. Lower  Road, s.orry no dogs.  112-733-9646. or 886-9484  (mess.).  1.800 sq. ft. retail space, exc.  corner location. 883-9551, Steve.   ' TFN  Comm. premises for rent immed.  1.000-1.800 sq. ft. Lease basis.  Phone 886-8138 or 886-2141.    TFN  Community Hall for rent in  Roberts Creek. Phone Debbie,  886-3994. 7-10 p.m. TFN  STORE FOR RENT  COWRIE ST., SECHELT  885-9816, 885-2896  or 885-9800  [22.  Q  Honda M  Motorcycles  Honda Mini Trail 50.. Fits in the  trunk of your car., 3 speed,  automatic.  $300.  886-7378.33  1976 Honda CB400F recently  tuned. Asking $400. 886-7992.  #31  1983 Honda Magna V-45, water  cooled, shaft drive, crash bars,  2700 kms, helmet. Asking  $2,950080.886-8070.       #33  78 Kawasaki KZ650 good cond.  Looks great. $1,500 OBO.  886-2847. #33  '81 XS 400 Special. New tires,  6000 km, $6,000, as new, must  sell $1,000. Call 883-2745.  (Si.  v5_!  j  Wniktttcl to IMIlt.  Teacher, daughter and well-  mannered cat require 3 bedroom  ! house Aug. 15-Sept. 1. 3806  Mildred St., Victoria, B.C. V8Z  5C4 or phone (112)479-8535.  #31  Resp. couple (teacher & iand-  scaper) looking for home near  water. Will do repairs in exchange fpr reduced rent. Refs.  avail. Call collect 931-6246.  #31  ;I*.  For Rent  y  . Modern 2 bdrm. furn. waterfront.  I sauna, jucuzzi, deep moorage.  Garden Bay, avail. Sept. 15.,  ���refs., $500.929-7715.        #33  ' 1 bdrm. modern dplx. Furnished,  ,'elec/ht. Roberts Crk. WF to  .mature single $225. 886-9985  | eves. #31  '3 bdrm. home, Vk baths, 2  'levels, 3 appliances. Davis Bay  $450. Ph. 266-6034. #33  6 yr. old split level 3 bdrm.,  master ensuite, livingroom with  lieatilator FP, --family rm. with  ;Fisher woodstove off kitchen.  $500 per month. Avail. Sept. 1.  Ph. 886-2786. #34  Camper for sm. trk. Comp.  w/propane stv., sink & cooler.  $75 per week. 886-9049.     #33  Concrete, biock warehouse,  30'x45','16' ceilings, overhead  door, central Gibsons location.  Reas. rent, avail, immed.  886-7112. TFN  Bright 2 bdrm. ste., new appl.,  carpets. Gibsons area. 922-2556  or 922-7818. #31  Granthams 2 bdrm. furn. hse.,  insulated. Sept. to June. 3 drs.  east of PO on beach. Elec. ht.  Refs. $300/mo. 939-9650.   #31  3 brdm.*' large priv. garden.  Gower Ft. Rd., refs. please.  Avail, irnm. 886-8500 eves.  #31  Waterfront 2 bdrm. plus house.  3/5 acre, exc. level beach access, 1 mi. from Langdale, two to  Gibsons. Furnished, well maintained by groundskp. Avail. Sept.  1 to June 30. $395/mo. Resp.  tenants only. Refs. req.  886-7298 or if no answer  886-9967. #33  Trailer. Clean 2 bdrms. with 4 appliances In Davis Bay. $350.  885-9276. #31  Shilcombe Lookout. 1 cabin, 1  suite, partly furnished. Call  883-9177. #32  Office space for rent, 2nd floor  above Gibsons Building Supplies.  886-8141. TFN  Gibsons waterfront, southern exposure. 4 bedrooms & basement.  Fully furnished. 1000 sq. ft.  September to end of June. Box  1.217 Gibsons, 731-88^Van-  cbuver. '   #35  To share 2 bedrm. trailer. Davis  Bay near beach. Call Rose evenings. 885-5948. #31  Avail. Aug. 15. 3 bdrm. rancher,  3 yr. old family home. Gibsons,  walking distance to stores, 3  blocks to boat launch, beach, no  pets. Ref. req. $450 monthly.  886-9154. . #31  2 bdrm. waterfront suite,  available Aug. 1st. $275. Lower  Gibsons. 886-7204. #31  2 bdrm. house in lower Gibsons.  Wood heat. Ir. 8. st. $325.  886-3924. #31  Private quiet shop or studio on  farm 28ix40', 220V. concrete  floor. 886-2887. #33  Modern 3 bdrm. house Robt. Ck.  Wood stove, paved drive,  sundeck, 2 appl., large lot in  quiet sub. No pets. Ref. req.  $450/mo. Avail. Sept. 1.  .886-7304,886-7860. #33  Granthams. 1 bedroom bright  dry, wall to wall, stove and ref rig.  Basement ste.,-sorry no pets.  886-9766. #33  Small 1 bdrm. duplex in Roberts  Crk. Oil heat and cooking. $175  month. 885-5301. #31  Looking for boarder. Large hse.  Robt. Crk. area. Call 886-2102.  Work Wanted  Hardwood floors resanded and  finished. Work guaranteed. Free  ��St. Phone 885-5072. TFN  Resumes, app. letters, comp.  service; typed or typeset; sing, or  multi copy. Phone 885-9664. TFN  01��'�� PlanMag  "REASONABLE RATES"  Repairs, alterations  Residential oil repairs ���  New Installations. Hot water heat  Free estimates  Ola Olaan  885-7413  Rbts. Ck.  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICES LTD.  Topping-Limbing-Danger   Tree  Removal.   Insured."  guaranteed  work. Free estimates. 885-2109.  TFN  Landscaping and garden  maintenance, ornamentais.  shaped hedges trimmed, fruit  trees pruned and sprayed. Phone  886-9294 after 6 p.m. TFN  fr%  1  FOR EXPLOSIVE REQUIREMENTS  Dynamite, electric or regular  caps, B line E cord and safety  fuse. Contact Gwen Nimmo,  Cemetery Road, Gibsons. Phone  886-7778. Howe Sound Farmer  Institute. TFN  _3___=-��=-==E=  GARRY'S  Crane Service  ��� Caah paW for scrap Iron  ��� Top quality tod $1.15  par yard plus dallvery  ��� Paving stonas  886-7028  C^sin|ei1in|sii|t  Repairs to cameras  binoculars, projectors  Competitive rates  David Short      a-  _^bhs\    ' Popa  pfc*1-'---. ���Gibsons, B.C.  1      886-3975  Have mower, paint brush will  travel. Any home repairs. Evs.  Tim, 885-9249. #31  Interior, exterior painting, paper  hanging, quality work. Realistic  prices. Phone Bill Hook.  886-9526. #33  LOU'S   WINDOW-CLEAN most  home's outside windows from  $20.   Free   gutter  job. Ph.  .886-8614. #33  Typing, word processing. Also  have spreadsheet capability  (multi plan). Excellent sec. skills.  Call 885-3330. #33  Drywall taping, texturing.  Repairs, renovations. Free  estimates. 886-7484. #33  Professipnal painting and renovations. Roller, brush or airless  spraying. Reas. rates, free  estimates, quality work.  886-9468. #31  TREE TOPPING  Tree removal, limbing and falling.  Hydro cert, insured & lowest  rates. Jeff Collins, 886-8225.  #32  LOG SKIDDER  AND OPERATOR  Hourly or Contract  886-2459  #32  Fast efficient light house cleaning. 886-7348. #32  ARCHITECTURAL  DESIGN* DRAFTING  FREE ESTIMATE  WORKING  DRAWINGS  CONCEPTUAL DESIGN  886-7858  Landscaping, custom fencing,  clean-up & haul away. Call Matt  Small the gardener. 886-8242.  "   ��� #32  Kssi  Opportunities  ]  Small equipment rentals, sales  and repairs business for sate.  Good, steady clientele. For more  Info write Box 138 c/o Coast  News, Box 460, Gibsons, B.C.  V0N1V0. TFN  ML*" v-  Ossberger water turbine new 93  JVA ready for complete hook-up.  Priced for quick sale $75,000.  Phone 757-9650. #31  Dehydration made simple with  nutrif!ow-dry produce & fruit  economically, quickly, 20 lbs.  capacity. Reg. $249. Now $169.  Magic Kitchen, 8171 Main, Vancouver. V5X3L2.324-8111. #31  Wood and metal working  machines. Quality tools, lowest  prices. Bandsaws, table saws,  jointers, planers, metal/wood  lathes, many more. Free  catalogue: Busy Bee Machine  Tools, 2444 Douglas Road, Burnaby, B.�� V5C 5B3. Ph. 112  (604)298-1754. #31  1979  Bobcat 720 series wth  tandem trailer and 1969 Chev  single axel dump. Good shape  $13,700 or best offer. Phone after  6 p.m. 112-545-5843 (Vernon).  #31  Computer* *N Stuff. IBC PC XT 10  meg. with RGB monitor $5,995.  Apple II C $1,695. 13563 King  George Hwy.. Surrey. 581-1615.  #31  Ran Hungarian Kuvasz puppSw-  very large, intelligent, beautiful.  Loving with family but ultimate  guard dog and excellent for  elminating livestrock predators.  CKC reg. 112-743-9027, Vancouver Island, eves. #31  Rottweiler puppies. Qutity repeat  breeding. Earlier litter sister proven "Best Puppy in Show".- Excellent conformation and temperament. Ready August 15th. Phone  652-2301 (Victoria). #31  Sates and racru&ment people for  various areas of B.C. Experience  not necessary but desirable.  Salary and or commission.  Resumes Box 2767, Salmon Arm,  B.C.V0E2TO. #31  Neighbourhood sales! Earn extra  money part-time as a Regal  Representative. It's easy. Write  Free Regal Gift Catalogue, 939  Eglinton Ave., E., Dept. 633,  Toronto. M4G2L6. #32  Sates agents wanted. Automatic  pet waterer being introduced. Do  you service pet. grocery, variety,  general stores? Retails under $10.  Send full details your operation.  Lot-A-Wata, Box 495, White Rock,  B.C.V4B5G3. #31  Are   men   answerable  to  the  Almighty Father alone, or may a  synod or governing body bind  one's individual conscience? For  an assessment of the situation at  least as it regards the "Jehovah's  Witnesses", read the books  "Crisis of Conscience" by Raymond Franz. Available from Commentary Press, Box 43452, Atlanta, Georgia, 30336. For further  details write D. Peterson,  32553-7th Ave., Mission, B.C.  V2V 2B8 or phone 826-4480.  #31  High profit potential and a  business environment that will  turn you on! The heart-pounding  challenge of special forces, training maneuvers in the hottest new  recreational sensation of the 80's.  The Great Canadian Adventure  Games Inc., Box 2, Tappen, B.C.  VOE 2X0. Select dealerships  (604)835-8606. #31  Resort management In Yukon wth  investment opportunity.  Dezadeash Lodge is looking for a  couple or individual for day to day  management, experience essential. Contact Michael Brine, Box  5310, Haines Junction, Yukon.  (403)634-2315.    - #31  Be independent on this 78 acre  farrow to finish hog operation. All  sold privately. Stock, business &  equipment included in price. Selling for health reasons.  112-963-7335. #31  Park Terrace 530-0030. Sussex  Place 530-0932. Unwood Place  530-6555. Half month free rent  family/adult oriented.  Bachelor/three bdrm. suites  available. $335/$485. #31  Home video catalogue, exclusive  new titles, lingerie catalogue $4.  Call toll free 112-800-663-6555 Or  write: On Track Vision Inc.,  13381-72nd Ave., Surrey, B.C.  V3W2N5. #33  BuH your own business with  Fuller Brush. For details call:  112-294-1512 or write 3677  Hoskins Road, North Vancouver,  B.C.V7K2N9 #31  Wanted: Frustrated dieters who  wi love this healthy, easy way to  lose one pound a day on the potato  diet. Millions of Europeans owe  this diet everything. 100% success. Booklet $4.9,5. Hannah  Publication, 392-1755 Robson St.,  Vancouver, B.C. V6G1C9.    #31  Experienced   advertising   sales  representative required for interior  bi-weekly community newspaper.  Base plus commission, excellent  market area.. Resumes confidential  in writing to Publisher, Quesnei  Cariboo Observer, #102-246 St.  Laurent Ave., Quesnei, B.C. V2J  2C9. #31  Beven block ice machines with or  without compressors. Northern Ice  Supply Ltd., Prince George, B.C.  112-562-8316. #31  Salish weavers store, Monday to  Saturday, 9:00-5:00. Weavings,  knitwear, carvings, bead work,  moccasins, books. 7201 Vedder  Road, Sardis, B.C., Canada  (604)858-7933. #31  Urine-Erase guarantees, removal of  stains, odours, from carpets,  regardless of stain age! Free  brochure. Reidell Chemicals  Limited, P.O. Box .7500, London.  Ontario. N5Y4X& #31  Custom drift* Nt for burl docks 3"  two-wing carbide $165 + $5  shipping. Miniquartz movements,  pendulums, chimes, numerals,  nuclear. Marco Sales, 8836  Selkirk St., Vancouver, B.C. V6P  4J8.261-4245. #31  1982 Case 5800 extendable, 900  hours, warranty, air. conditioner &  trailer with breakaway. 1978 Ford  .% ton, new motor, brakes, tires,  or sell separate. Williams lake  (604)989-5543. #31  Columbia SateBte Systems of  Canada. Manufacturer of quality  radar mesh antenna. Complete  electronic packages. $$$. Dealer  enquiries invited. $$$. Box 370,  Daysland, Alberta TOB 1A0.  (403)374-3955. #32  Surplus marine cargo containers.  Low cost portable storage. Idea) on  site workshop and a thousand  other uses. 8x8x20' or 40'. On-  tract Systems Inc., Vancouver  941-8925. Kamloops 374-3944.  Victoria 656-2402. Edmonton  (403)475-4650. #31  Zucchini! TWrty-ffve recipes, from  soups to pickles. Forward $3.50  plus 50' postage and handling,  name and address to Zucchini,  Box 308, Station A, Prince George,  B.C.V2L4S3. #31  Coast News, July 30,1984  '5.  GIBSONS RCMP  A watch was found on July 20.  Anyone claiming it should refer to  file #84-1984.  On July 20, around 10 p.m. a  motor vehicle accident occurred on  Highway 101 near Oldershaw  Road. A motorcycle heading south  toward Gibsons collided with a van  travelling north. Kenneth Raymond Smith, a 22-year old Sechelt  resident, the operator of the  motorcycle, was killed.  July 21, Miller's Nightclub was  broken into. A male adult was apprehended inside. Charges are pending.  On July 22, around 10 p.m. a  male adult was apprehended inside  a residence on Rosamund Rd.  Charges are pending.  On July 23, the theft of a 25 HP  Mercury outboard motor was  reported.  Gibsons Detachment has a new  member. Welcome Sergeant Dick  Smith who is replacing Sergeant  Wayne Bohn in the commanding  position at the detachment. From  Burnaby, Sergeant Smith is married and has three children.  SECHELT RCMP  There was a boat theft reported  from Coopers Green on July 23.  The 12 foot aluminum boat is  valued at $400. The owner is  Charlie Clemens from Coquitlam.  There are no suspects.   ���  On July 21, a 12 foot aluminum  boat with a small outboard motor  was taken from Egmont. The theft  occurred between 12:30 a.m. and 4  a.m. The owner is from Vancouver  and RCMP are still investigating  the theft.  On July 22, a pair of binoculars  was taken from a boat docked at  Halfmoon Bay. The theft occurred  between July 18 and 19 and there  are no suspects.  A 12 foot aluminum boat was  stolen off the beach at Davis Bay  between July 21 and 23. The boat  owner Ed Scales of Davis Bay  reported the theft on July 23.  Waterfront, acreage, small  islands, residential. Central Vancouver Island, Campbell River  area. For brochures and information call Locator's Realty, Box 489,  Campbell River, B.C. V9W 5C2.  (604)286-1181. #32  Residence manager/supervisor.  Qualifications: experience in  .residential field, preferably in mental retardation. Minimum two years  experience in supervisory capacity. Duties: responsibility for daily  operation of adult group home,  supervision of staff, development  and implementation of program  plans. Salary: negotiable up to  $21,000 per annum. Closing date:  August 15/84. Reply to Box 306,  c/o Tribune. 188 N. 1st Ave.,  Williams Lake. B.C. V2G 1Y8.  #31  Super Grow '84. Thousand watt  HaHde $225.   Hal ides,  H.P.S.,  fhydroponics, greenhouses, all for  'sale. Volume and wholesale dis-  Vunts available. Send $2 for  brochures and price list. Western  jfefer   Farms.   1234   Seymour  Street,   Vancouver.   V6B  3N9.  682-6636. . #31  The growth centre of the West  Kootenaysv Castlegar. invites inquiries regarding industrial' and  retail opportunities. Fully serviced  industrial park offers: Dramatically  reduced prices; cash bonus for  eary construction. Write: Castlegar  Industrial Commission, 460 Columbia Ave.. Castlegar, B.C. V1N  1G7. #31  Your own business Instantly! New  concept for coin laundry stores: No  receiveables; immediate cash flow;  easy .to operate; financing available  to qualified applicants. "Sun  Bright Coin Laundry Stores".  Phone Malcolm Scott 433-2418 or  write CAMA Wholesale Coin Laundry Equipment Ltd. 3757 Canada  Way, Burnaby, B.C. V56 1G4.  Commercial equipment from  Speed Queen USA. Parts-turnkey  installation. .  #31  *Jf" 4$��8L.     Sea Cavalcade Queen contestants, including Melody McLean (left)*  Deanna Cattanach, Debbie Middleton, Lila Turrell and Cheri  Adams, were selling backed goodies and 50/50 raffle tickets in Sunnycrest Mall last weekend. Be sure to attend the Queen's Pageant  this Thursday at 8 p.m. in the twilight Theatre.  Rent a luxurious houseboat. Send  in this ad for a 15 per cent discount in the off season. Shuswap  Lake. Sicamous. B.C. Box 542.  VOE 2V0. (604)836-2202.  Houseboat Holidays International.  TFN  Satellite TV systems from  $1,795/(10 down payment. Purchase direct through Canada's  largest satellite company. Easy self  installation package/apartment &  commercial systems available.  Phone 430-4040. TFN  1976 Kenworth L.W. with long tog  trailer. Excellent condition. 350  motor, 13 speed transmission.  529 rear ends. Price $30,000. Will  accept property in trade.  747-1709. #31  PuMshcr retiring. For sale: One  weekly newspaper. Unique opportunity to purchase 50% or more of  established Vancouver area weekly newspaper. Winner of  numerous publishing awards.  Operating in the black. No debts.  Make me an offer. I'm tired. Rob-  son and Associates Consultants.  (604)463-3333 or write Box 333,  Maple Ridge. B.C. #31  For sale by receiver in WNtehorse,  Yukon operating tobacco, gift,  book store in prime Main Street  location including inventory, fixtures, improvements, and good-,  will. Experienced staff. Details  from Terry MacDermott, Peat,  Marwick, Limited #200-1488  Fourth Ave., Prince George, B.C.  V2L4Y2. (604)563-7151.      #31  Choice iakeshore lot on scenic  Slocan Lake, Village of Sitverton.  Level 100' frontage deeded with  water, phone* and power nearby.  112-365-5121,8-10 a.m.      #31  Two bedroom cedar house on 1.2  acres. Creek, 60 miles east of  Prince George. Ten miles to  sawmill and logging. $36,500.  Also 10 acres $14,500.  112-966-2239. #31  [  30*  I.C. & Yukon  Get spicey! Meet a secret new  friend by mail. Penpal club for  adults. For free information, send  stamp to: Exchange, Box 1577,  Qualicum, B.C. VOR 2T0.       #31  For sale feed & garden centre, Pic-  A-Pop and tack shop. Established  business, good gross growth  potential in sunny smiling Lillooet.  Contact 256-7055 for more information. #31  Video movies, save 30X. Wi sen,  buy, and exchange Beta and VHS  movies. Accessories, blank tape,  wrapping services available.  K-Mat Video. 11608-149 St. Edmonton. (403)455-4154.       #31  Used glass rack on crewcab professionally built steel enclosed.  Two outside racks (104"x86")  and two inside (90"x71"), c/w  five retaining bars. All solid,  straight and true with new waffle  cushion $3,500. OBO. 254-4308.  #31  Used automotive parts delvered  3.-7 days. Antique to late model.  No part too rare. Precise descriptions please. Thirty day guarantee  (604)683-3936. visa, Mastercard.  #31  Trencher Davis 30+4 super trencher with hardly used SD100 hoe.  Engine rebuilt, hydraulics  overhauled including new pumps  by local case dealer $13,500 or  trencher only $8,500. (604)  835-8316 eves. #31  Unique sate. QuaKy four bedroom  residence, 165' waterfront, five  forested acres on beautiful B.C.  coastal lake. Dock, boathouse,  landscaped, private road, mildest  winters. Owner. (604)883-2569.  #31  Owner must sel. Three bdrm.  Pemberton townhouse. Low  maintenance. Walking distance to  school, store, fishing, hunting,  skiing. Call 932-3090. Write Box  335. Whistler, B.C. VON 1B0.  #31  ���Fran Burmi* photo  >�����! i��� imiqmm^mmmmam  \itt____i_i_i__  Supervisor and assistant supervisor needed for Jack and Jill  Daycare. Must be fully qualified.  Send resume to Box 549, Cache  Creek. B.C. V0K1 HO. #31  Purchase or lease new and used  cars and trucks from our huge  slock LOw on-the-spor financing  OAC Overnight accommodation  provided free for out of town  !>nyers Call collect. 872-7411.  /epliyr Mercury Sales Lid 300  West Broadway. Vancouver. B C.  V5Y1P3. D.6102 TFN  Lighting fixtures. Western  Canada's largest display.  Wholesale and retail. Free  catalogues available. Norburn  Lighting Centre Inc.. 4600 East  Hastings Street, Burnaby, B.C.  V5C 2K5. Phone 112-299-0666.  TFN  Wood windows, doors, skyltes.  QuaWy at affordable prices. Out of  town orders shipped promptly.  Walker Door Ltd. Vancouver  266-1101. North Vancouver  985-9714, Richmond 273-6829,  Kamloops 374-3566, Nanaimo  758-7375. TFN  100's trucks. Credit approval by  phone. Overnight hotel for buyers.  Buy or lease. Zephyr Mercury,  300 West Broadway. Vancouver.  Call 872-7411 collect. No song, no  dance. D.6102. TFN  Resort-600 ft. iakeshore. Lodge  with diningroom, four cottages, 23  campsites, boats and motors:  $275,000. Realty World Northern,  108-850 Oliver Street, Williams  Lake, B.C. V2G 3W1. 398-8266.  TFN  Two for one beef sale. Introductory  offer. Purchase any side or hind  beet order and a beef rib section  and receive: Bonus #1-a side of  pork FREE. Bonus #2-every order  receives 50 lbs. fancy sausage  made from part of your trimmings.  Black Angus Beef Corp. Serving all  of B.C. Call collect 438-5357.  #34  Shuswap Lake area. Now, two  bdrm. home block from village.  Sewage, water. Only $38,000.  Adams Lake. New home, 6/10  acre leased. $485/yr. Only  $28,000.'Bob Gagnon. 679-3684.  '   #31  "Factory to you prices."  Aluminum and glass greenhouses.  Write for free brochure. B.C.  Greenhouse Builders. 7425 Hedley  Avenue. Burnaby. B.C. V5E 2R1.  433-2919. TFN  Wood windows, doors, ikytkjhts.  Quality at affordable prices. Out of  town orders shipped promptly.  Walker Door Ltd. Vancouver  266-1101, North Vancouver  985-9714. Richmond 273-6829.  Kamloops 374-3566, Nanaimo^  758-7375. TFN  Rent a luxurious houseboat. Send  in this ad for a 15 percent discount  in the off season. Shuswap Lake,  Sicamous, B.C. Box 542. VOE  2V0. (604)836-2202. Houseboat  Holidays International TFN  100's trucks. Credit approval by  phone. Overnight hotel for buyers.  Buy or lease. Zephyr Mercury,  300 West Broadway, Vancouver.  Call 872-7411 collect. No song, no  dance, D6102 TFN  Factory  to  you   prices".  Aluminium and glass greenhouses. Write for free brochure.  B.C. Greenhouse Builders, 7425  Hedley Avenue, Burnaby. B.C.  V5E2R1.433-2919. TFN  S_o��8 Systems Ltd., 5330 !m-  perial, Burnaby, B.C. V5J 1E6.  Complete satellite packages from  $1,595.00 Financing available, no  down payment O.A.C. $29.00  month. Dealer inquiries welcome.  Phone 430-4040 TFN 16.  Coast News, July 30,1984  -JThe usual prize of $5 will be awarded the first entry drawn which  ^orrectly locates the above. Send your entries to reach the Coast  ;iNews, Box 460, Gibsons, by Saturday of this week. -Last week's  : winner was Tanya Hill, R.RJl, Sechelt, who correctly located the  I 'mannequinpictured on Wharf #oad.  Clearing makes  toast jobs  Z^ There is presently in operation  _- on the Coast a program funded by  -Environment Canada's Project  -2000 which is creating a total 360  Ijyork weeks involving 18 in-  :dividuals.  ; The workload determined by the  ; forestry service, necessitated the  ^presence of two crews. The first,  -working out of the Storm Bay area  'in Sechelt Inlet is involved in  .brushing out (cutting at base)  :_ecidous trees on Crown Land, us-  Skookum  S1        ��!>> ^tS^^VJ    Mark Guignard says.  "Beatlemania  is back!"  /*. 1974VWBeatle  4 fcyl., 4 spd.i radio, new tires���runs  well:   . ��� ���-'.'���  SKOOKUM  PEAL $2195  I "Honda Fever  x, continues"  1977 Honda Civic  4 cyl., 4 spd., radio with cassette,  radial tires.  [SKOOKUM  DEAL $2495  Many economy cars &  trucks in stock now.  HOTLINE 685-7512  Skookum Auto  V Dealer 7381  Sechelty  ing muscle power and a sandvik  (brush axe).  Ironically, considering the present controversy over herbicide  spraying, the trees they are cutting  were sprayed a year or two ago but  for some unkown reason the spraying was unsuccessful. In fact it  seems as if the growth of the trees  was stimulated by the chemicals.  The trees being destroyed are approximately 20 feet high in a stand  of firs five to six feet in height.  Total area involved is 150 hectares.  The second crew is working on  the Sechelt Peninsula near Carlson  Lake. They are hand pruning the  lower branches (up to 20 feet high)  in a 25 year old cedar and fir stand  so that the trees when logged will  offer a greater length of clear wood  and thus a better value.  This is hot, hard work so this  crew "relaxes" by doing site  rehabilitation in the Pender Harbour area - cleaning up smaller  alders and scrub left in an older  firewood site. Burning will occur in  the fall and replanting in the spring  of '85.  Both crews have been trained in  basic fire suppression and-are on  stand-by in case of forest fire.  Age was a criteria for selecting  the workers since the program is  designed to offer work to those  who have more difficulty in finding  it, so 16 of the group are between  the ages of 16 and 24, and two are  over. 50 They are all residents of  the Sechelt - Gibsons districts.  Mr; W.R. Tymchuk of Penfor  Consulting, the sponsor of this  project, is pleased with the calibre  of the work so far. He also feels  that Project 2000 is an example of  a government program which is  well administered and with effective controls to minimize .abuses.  The general aims of Project 2000  are directed toward Environment  Canada's common purpose of  fostering harmony between society  and the environment for the  benefit of present and future  generations. It wishes to encourage  Canadians to assume more responsibility for conservation activities in  their communities and increase  public support for a Canadian environmental ethic.  SEA  CAVALCADE  SPECIAL  Victor Super Range Deluxe  Welding Kit  Ren  $410  SALE $314.79 you save $95.21  Victor Journeyman Deluxe Kit Reg. $495 SALE $374.99  WE CARRY A FULL RANGE OF VICTOR TORCHES. GAUGES & REGULATORS     YOU Save $120.01  Charm Glow Barbeque  Complete   with   propane   tank-, shishkebab   and   rotisserie   kit,  9"x18" redwood shelf.        SuBB.Utt $423.15   SALE $279.00  Portable  Charm Glow  Reg.  $124.95  SALE  $97.99  Coast Industries  Hwy 101 (behind Peninsula Transport)    886-9159  m��  m.  aaPBaWB '  The steering committee of the  newly formed group, Sunshine  Coast Residents Against the Use of  Herbicides, is"'" encouraging concerned citizens to continue writing  their protests of herbicide use to  the appropriate government  departments.  Send them'to:  Mr. Ray Smith, President, MacMillan Bloedel Limited, Head Office, 1075 West Georgia, Vancouver, B.C.; Mr. Don Lockstead,  MLA, 47.70 Joyce Street, Powell  River, B.C.; Mr. Dan Cronin,  Ministry of the Environment,  Pesticide Control Branch, 810  Blansharcl Street, Victoria, B.C.  V8W 3EL; Ministry of Forestry, T.  Waterland, Minister, Parliament  Buildings, Victoria, B.C. V8V  1X4; Mr. Anthony J. Brummet,  Minister, Ministry of Environment, Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B.C. V8V 1X4; Environmental Appeals Board, Ministry of Environment, Room 218, 557  Superior Street, Victoria, B.C.  V8V 1X5. -  The steering committee is at present putting together an informational display and doing research  for future meetings and brochures,  and will soon hold a raffle and  garage sale to raise runds. Donations of time, office supplies,  stamps, copiers, typists, researchers, etc., are needed as well as  contributions for the raffle arid  sale.  If you can help, please contact  Marlene, 885-2858; Wendy,  885-3382; Mary, 885-3429; Don,  885-7265 or Gail, 885-3469.  & ACCESSORIES  UP TO  50%  0   OFF  BMX CLOTHING - INCLUDING GLOVES & HELMETS  FRAMES��WHEE_S*FORKS��HANDLE BARS    CRANK SETS-GOQSE NECKS, ETC  DECALS Reg. 99< ea. 3#$1 -OO  WIDE VARIETY...NORCO...REDUNE  WATCH FOR US AT  THE  SEA CAVALCADE &  SECHELT STREET  MARKET  I Located in "The Dock", Sechelt]  Monday 10 till 2  I Tues. through Friday. 10 til) 6  [Saturday 10 till 5   885-76771  Smoked Salmon at  Factory Prices!  BMX BICYCLES  PRICED TO MOVE NO WI!  , WATER SKI  ffi CLEARANCE  CONNELLY��EP  SEA GLIDER  25-35  Reductions  %  CAMPING  SALE  TENTS &  BACK PACKS  25% OFF  SALE  ADULT  12 SPEEDS  & MOUNTAIN  BICYCLES  Avanti SL $209  Avanti$189  BOYS JR 5 & 10 SPEEDS  FROM $159  TRAIL BAY SPORTS  Sunnycrest Centre Trail Ave   _ Cowrie  GIBSONS. 886-8020 SECHELT. 885-2512  Tune-up  Specials  '  , '        $OQ95  4 cylinder   **3r  6 cylinder   tI-t  $eQ9s  8 cylinder   *~p3F  MOST AMERICAN CARS  AND LIGHT DUTY PICK UPS  COMPLETE TUNE-UP INCLUDES:  ��� Carburetor choke and hoses  checktEngine idle speed adjustment* Carburetor mounting torque check*Vacuum advance system  and hoses check*PCV valve  check��� Cylinder balance check*Fuel  filter check*Spark plug wires  check*Idle stop solenoid and/or  dashpot check*Spark plug  replacement ��� Engine timing adjustment and distributor check* Air  cleaner and PCV filter element check.  Includes spark plugs.  Lube, Oil &  Filter Special  Includes 5 litres of 10/30 motor oil, Ac  oil filter, complete chassis lubrication,  pressure test cooling system, check all  belts and hoses, inspection of exhaust  system, inspect condition of tires.  BY APPOINTMENT ONLY  (most ���   K       ^^  AMERICAN  $19^9  ft*  .m^0   *  4     ���   -  Genuine  i  ,:M>M  Our USED CAR   &  TRUCK DEPT.  has returned to our  original site on  the corner of Wharf &  Dolphin.  There's   now   lots   of   room   for   our  SERVICE CUSTOMERS  to drive right in   and   park.  at drastically reduced prices  for the  mechanically inclined.  Oil Filters  P5-35   Air Filters  A3-48C   Ac Resistor  Spark Plugs  14.50     6.50  2.99      2.55  Complete line of chemicals and fluids.  "M  Still 3 lucky couples to  WIN A TRIP TO RENO.  Contest  ] Continues  You're always a winner when you buy at Sunshine,  come in and test drive a new or used car or truck  and deposit your name* in our Lucky Reno  barrel. M.  *j 'MUST BE OVER 21.  TRANSPORTATION & HOTEL INCLUDED.  ^ 1 TRIP TO BE TAKEN DURING SEPTEMBER OR OCTOBER. AT YOUR CONVENIENCE  M'  885-5131  umapi Rtl. secheit!  #5792  f  GIBSONS  MARINA  For the convenience of those who wish to use marina berthage immediately  (ANNUAL ONLY) space is available for use now but the year starts on  September 1st (13 months for the price of 12).  Become a "CHARTER" subscriber for benefits:  1. A chance on a draw for one. year FREE berthage (max, $ 1,000, draw August 24th)  2. Annual rates fixed for three years.  3. Priority space choice in size category.  For those who are committed to berthage for the year, a deposit for a future  berth will make you a "CHARTER"  subscriber.  Call 885-5520 or 885-5447 for a mailing of details and application forms.


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