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Sunshine Coast News Aug 12, 1985

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Array ���y^���N^^i���->93M--mf-rn-   t"- wf"*B"' p  i ty ����� ��� > j   j       t...   ^ .   y .  Pflft!U<=lM6tfl   &UU3-tMcJ_.  i/iC^Ria. e>-c .    -  __�����*.   {  ty  by Dianne Evans  Layoffs at the Canfor mill at  Port Mellon will see 98 jobs lost  between now and the middle of  December; of these 98 people,  70 are hourly wage earners and  28 salaried staff.  "We are losing a lot of good  people," said Harry Cargo, mill  manager, in a conversation with  the Coast News last Friday.  "The magnitude of it is a little  sudden, too."  Over the last five years more  than $100 million have been  spent to modernize the mill; the  largest portion of this has been  spent on new machinery, installation of which is just now  nearing completion.  "Now we need fewer people  to work fewer machines,"  Cargo explained. "Over the  past five years we've needed  quite a few more people to help  with the modernization project,  but when that's finished those  jobs are gone.  In the six months ending June  30, 1985 net loss after extraordinary items was $25.2 million  or   $1.55   per  common  share  after preferred dividends; this  compares with a net loss of $4.4  million or $0.27 per share for  the corresponding 1984 period.  Sales, however, increased by 12  per cent from $498.1 million for-  th'e first half of 1984 to $555.9  million for the corresponding  1985 period, according to an interim report issued by Canfor  on July 26.  The Port Mellon mill will  shut down for four weeks during the first six months of 1986,  but Cargo said that no announcements would be made at  this early date about the second  half of the year.  There will also be a three  week shut down starting today,  Cargo said, during which time  maintenance work will be done  on the machines by boiler-  makers who are contracted to  do the work, since the mill does  not keep boilermakers on the  payroll due to the sporadic  work.  Cargo explained that it is  necessary to shut down, not only to do maintenance work but  to avoid building up huge inventories.  "There is a world wide over-  supply of pulp," he continued,  "there are many new suppliers,  some from the Third World.  The production of pulp is  becoming less labour intensive  all over the world.  "Competitors in the south  and back east are very aggressive in technology," said  Jim Foglietta, manager of industrial relations, "and we must  be able to compete with them.  "Modern mills in the U.S.,  for example," added Cargo,  "produce 1,500 tons with only  300 employees, while at Port  Mellon it takes more than 400  people to produce 550 tons.  "We are above average in the  cost of production," he continued, "when there is a  negative margin in scale the  high cost producers are the first  to fail.  "Over the last three and a  half years we have been losing  money on pulp production; in  the last six months these losses  have escalated," Cargo said.  "In those six months losses  equalled one third of the total.  losses of the last three and a half  ��� years!"  ;-    The depressed price of pulp  ,' and the high cost of producing  pulp are the two factors which  Cargo sees as creating this high  loss situation.  ���-. "We can't do much about  the price of pulp across the  world, so the only thing left is to  reduce the cost of production,"  ��� Cargo said.  "Labour is only  ���one of the costs we are tryjng to  reduce. We're also looking at  saving money on chips, the  chemicals we use, waste in the  '"mill, changes in operating procedures. We want to get better  quality at a better price. That's  the real challenge, to lower that  cost."  At the present time 50 per  cent of the chips used at the  Port Mellon mill come from  other Canfor companies on the  Fraser River and by 1986 almost  85 per cent of the chips will  come from those companies.  Asked whether a chipper at  Port Mellon would be  economical, Cargo explained  that, not only is there no money  ���for  capital  expenditures,   but  that using waste wood for chips  is not viable.  "Using the whole log is the  least economical way of doing  it," he said, "the best way is to  use part of the log for lumber  and the rest for chips. That way  the revenue from the lumber offsets the cost of making the  chips."  Cargo said that there would  not be too much contracting out  of work during 1986, addressing  one of the major concerns expressed by the CPU members.  "Contracting out is a complicated issue," he said. "Mostly we get people in to do capital  work; we are not manned to do  that work. Or we get people in  to do a lot of work in a short  time, or we get in workers with  particular skills we don't have  here.  "Sometimes contracting out  is done because of economics,"  he added, "sometimes it's just  cheaper to contract work out  than to pay hourly workers."  All the layoffs have taken  place in compliance with the  labour agreement and are done  on   the   basis   of   seniority,  Foglietta explained.  "We have to keep the operation here viable, and keep the  mill operating in the future," he  said, "400 jobs (the number of  jobs left at the mill) is a lot of  jobs to lose, if we were to shut  down completely."  Few of the 98 jobs lost will be  terminated through attrition,  Foglietta said, explaining that  six months ago an early retirement program had not met with  much success because it would  have meant a substantial cut in  Canada Pension and Old Age  Pension payments to those who  chose to take that route.  Lost jobs including benefits,  account for some $4 million annually, representing about 47  per cent of fixed costs, quite a  high percentage, according to  Foglietta.  Cargo said that both the  union and management have  worked very hard during the  past few years to see the other's  point of view, and he expressed  some dismay at the course Can-  for's losses have forced him to  take.  n_. ...-���.,'��..,,..  "At Secret Cove  Developer accused  of foreshore damage  by Dianne Evans  It was a great day for fishing and 61 kid type entrants, moms and dads, grandparents and all, gathered  last Saturday in Davis Bay for the annual Charles Brookman Kids Fishing Derby. For details of winners  see Jean Robinson's column on Page 8. ���Dianne Evans photo  Believed to have jumped from ferry  Girl hiding causes  costly sea search  An intensive eight and a half  hour search of the waters of  Howe Sound was conducted  Thursday night for a. young  West Vancouver girl reported  missing from B.C. Ferry's 9:15  sailing from Horeshoe Bay to  Langdale.  The search, estimated to cost  between $50,000 and $100,000  was conducted by four Coast  Guard vessels, and eight local  volunteer vessels. Coast Guard .  vessels included the Osprey,  Hoovercraft 039, the ice  breaker Wolf and CG 510  which has recently been stationed in Gibsons.  According to the RCMP investigation, the incident started  with a dispute between the  young girl and her parents  about   their   holidays.   As   a  result, she decided to hide  aboard the ferry with the intention of going home by riding  back to Horeshoe Bay on its  return trip.  The parents reported her mis-  ing to ferry officials. However,  after a search of the vessel upon  its arrival at Langdale failed to  locate her, a search of the  waters of Howe Sound was instigated.  Unaware of the search and  realizing the ferry was staying in  Langdale for the night, the  young girl fell asleep aboard the  vessel.  According the Anthony Tox-  opeus, Coxswain of the Coast  Guard Vessel 510, repeated  "Serria Papa" search patterns  were carried out under the control of an on-scene commander  and included the aid of lumina-  tion flares. "Serria Papa"  stands for a single unit parallel  tracking search pattern and is  used when the route of the  vessel from which the person  fell from is known.  In addition, divers were sent  down to search the ocean floor  near Horseshoe Bay when it was  learned that the girl had been  reported running on deck while  the ferry was in that area.  The RCMP reports that at  approximately 6 a.m. the girl  was found on deck by the B.C.  Ferry crew as they were embarking for Horeshoe Bay.  Now back with her family,  she is reported to have been  unaware of the extent and cost  of the search for her. No  charges are pending.  The Homesite Creek Estuary,  known as the long arm of Secret  Cove, and its delicate ecological  balance is in danger of being  ^ ���destrjoyed or severely damaged,  , according   to   resident   Alda  /���Grames!  ''-We have a great blue heron,  an osprey with a nest, bald  eagles,' kingfishers, merganser  ducksV water ousels or dippers,  pilated woodpeckers, not to  mention the fish," Grames explained in a conversation with  the Coast News last week.  "The salmon come to the  estuary to spawn, and pretty  soon there will be an amazing  phenomenon occurring when  the needlefish or shiners come  into the cove. There are so  many of them the whole cove  bubbles, the water seems to boil  with them," she said.  According to Grames local  developer, Len Van Egmond,  has pushed through a road  down to water's edge and work  has been done in the cove itself.  "A person has the right to do  as he wishes on his own property, but the foreshore belongs to  During Expo  all of us," Grames said, "I have  seen a skidder actually on the  bed of the cove when the tide is  out, and trees have been dropped into the water, then topped  and the branches removed. The  ,.tpps yand branches, have been  left m the water, and tney_re v  still there. Some of them are 20  feet in length."  No permit has been given by  the department of lands, parks,  and housing, according to  Grames who has been in contact  with Richard Webber of that  department.  The department of fisheries,  had given approval for a certain  amount of dredging to take  place in 1981, but present day  policy would not allow that  work to take place, Grames said  she had been told by DFO personnel.  A video tape showing the  progress of the work which  Grames believes to be illegal has  been sent to the department of  lands, parks and housing by the  planning department of the  Sunshine Coast Regional  District.  The estuary has other problems   too,   Grames   added.  There are a number of boat  houses constructed on the  shoreline, not on the Van Egmond sub-division, for which  no permits have been granted.  There are many boats using  ^^^..laciliti^.^^. J^am.(��., is  'worried about effTuentT*'*" ""'"  "The taxpapers aren't even  getting revenue from the  leases," Grames said. "There is  a small island in the middle of  the cove, and the docks built adjoining these boat houses make  navigation almost impossible.  Besides, the cove is so shallow  that you can only get in for a  short time during the day."  Grames sees the main concern, besides the environmental  impact being suffered by the  estuary, as the lack of protection the waterfront seems to  have.  "What kind of safeguards do  we have?" she said, "It seems  that you can wake up in the  morning and see the damage  done, and then the permit is applied for. These permits are supposed to stop that kind of  thing."  Vedo says Prince George could  be anchored in Gibsons  Pender Golf Club gets  $350a000 second phase  "The co-operation has been  fantastic; it's crossed all party  lines, really brought people  together," said Alan Harbord  in conversation with the Coast  News, on the announcement of  a new federal government  LEAD grant of $350,000 to  assist in the completion of the  second phase of construction of  the public golf course in Pender  Harbour, which will see the first  golfer teeing off.  Harbord, a member of the  society, said that the surveying  for the course had been done  free of charge, many volunteers  had donated dozens of hours of  work, roads had been put in by  local loggers and the whole  community had pulled together  to bring the project along to its  present state.  Fifteen personnel have been  hired to date and work has  started on the construction of  the sprinkling system and the  greens. Fairways have been  graded and will be seeded shortly. To date the completion of  the course is on schedule.  The draw for the winning  tickets for the club raffle will  take place on September 2,  1985. Prizes offered are a 12  foot Sunliner fiberglass boat  with a 9.8 Mercury motor, a set  of golf clubs and cart,  mooching rod and reel, sweaters  and a Sea King fishing rod and  reel.  Maxwell wins  Robert Maxwell is the new Gibsons Alderman. Maxwell  polled 203 votes in Saturday's election, followed by Frank  Fuller with 82, and John Reynolds with 78. Six ballots were  rejected, making a total of 369 votes cast out of a possible  1,237.  Economic Development  Commissioner, Oddvin Vedo,  appeared at the August 6 Gibsons Council meeting to present  a proposal that would see the  Prince George moored near Armours Beach during Expo '86.  The ship, which contains two  restaurants, a ball-room and  some 200 rooms, is already fully  booked with tour groups, for  the duration of Expo. The  moorage for the vessel could  run as high as $1 million in Vancouver Harbour.  Gibsons, with its easy water  access to the Expo site and its  other scenic attractions could  benefit from such a proposal.  The presentation was well-  received by the mayor and  council, as well as town planner  Rob Buchan.  "There are tangible benefits  for the town," Buchan explained in a conversation with the  Coast News, "aside from the  drawing appeal and the chance  to introduce people to life in  Gibsons.  "The infrastructure funding  that would be available would  result in up-grading the Marine  Drive water main to eight inch  diameter pipe, it would accelerate the expansion of the  sewage treatment plant, and it  would  start  on  parking  and  camp-ground facilities at Fairy  Glen Road, where there's a 100  foot road allowance," Buchan  said.  "When the ship left, we'd be  left with that, as well as the construction of a wharf or pier or  breakwater. That would shelter  the Armours Beach swimming  area, so we could leave the  floats in all year, and a  breakwater would also protect  the A frame at the government  wharf. What better place for the  sea walk to end?" he added.  Buchan, however, stressed  that the proposal had to be  looked at realistically.  Joy Maxwell prepares to cast her ballot in Saturday's by-election in  Gibsons. Husband Bob emerged a clear winner from the ballotting.  ���John Burnside photo Coast News, August 12,1985  r  Expo fervour has reached the Sunshine Coast. At a  revivalist-style Expoasis meeting last Friday night a large  audience was tempted with visions of sugar-plums; 18,000  visitors a day, if we are to believe Tourism Association  President Richard Tomkies, and each one eager to spend  money and thereby make us all rich. All of us, that is, who  choose to jump on the band wagon and play the Expo  game.  We should however take care not to confuse the quick-  fix solutions of Expo, with its $1.5 billion budget and projected $350 million loss at the gate, with lasting and productive employment development.  Friday's meeting smacked all too much of a campaign  warm-up, with its slick marketing film and expensive  brochures. That, combined with the Association's highly  partisan views should put us all on our guard, as should  the fact that it has managed to rack up a $16,000 debt in its  short six month history.  There is no place for politicking in this business; seize  opportunities, certainly, (not neglecting the democratic  process along the way), enhance our way of life, spruce up  the community, welcome our visitors, but enough of this  highpowered appeal to our baser instincts.  We want more people to visit us and bring us some of  their spending money but we should bear in mind that we  number not much more than 15,000 people from Langdale  to Earls Cove. Let's not be carried away by greed only to  find that we have turned our community upside down and  inside out in the process.  And if the Tourism Association chooses to place itself at  the vanguard of this movement, let it do so with a bit of  dignity, instead of acting as a divisive force that is doing a  lot to polarize the community instead of pulling it  together.  ,   Dianne Evans  .Atom the files of the COAST NEWS  5 YEARS AGO  . Bud Koch and Charles Lee have been elected Mayor  and Alderman respectively for the Village of Sechelt.  370 voters, more than half the eligible 645, turned out to  vote.  Ron Hartil from Lake Cowichan was the Logger of the  Day at the Wakefield Logger Sports.  Transport Minister Alex Fraser wrote to Sechelt council informing them that a $15,000 grant has been approved for the Wilson Creek Airport.  10 YEARS AGO  The Coast News did not publish for the weeks of  August 13 and August 20 to enable staff to take vacations and the publishers to attend a conference in  Saskatoon.  15 YEARS AGO  Gibsons second Sea Cavalcadefwas heralded as an,  unqualified success. CoNeen Husby was named Sea  Cavalcade Queen with Princesses Eileen McKenzie and  Wilrria Mandelkau. Pete Conway won the long distance  swim from Keats island with a time of 42 minutes.  20 YEARS AGO  More than 900 persons visited the Gold Medallion  home of Mr. and Mrs. Norman Burley during a three-day  open house. This residence on the waterfront boulevard  was the mecca for many women who wondered at the  numerous electrical conveniences incorporated.  With Ottawa laurels fresh on his brow, John Carson,  newly appointed chairman of the Civil Service Commission, found time to get back to Hopkins Landing to lead  community singing at an evening get-together.  25 YEARS AGO  Mackenzie riding Social Credit association members  met Saturday night in Sechelt Legion hall and  nominated Vince Bracewell of Gibsons as the party candidate in the provincial election.  Newly elected trustees of the recently formed South  Pender Harbour Waterwroks District have pledged  themselves to keep costs at a minimum.  30 YEARS AGO  The Village Commission has passed a $25,000  building permit sought by Ben Lang, druggist, of Gibsons and Sechelt, for the construction of a store and office building in Gibsons. The building will be located on  Marine Drive, on the property occupied by the John Coleridge office.  Fae Cherry was voted Queen of the Pender Harbour  Regatta last Saturday at the annual picnic leading to  the regatta on August 13.  35 YEARS AGO  The Sunshine Poultry Club, which swept Clean the  local exhibition slate last year and took second and  third prizes in an all-B.C. show, may quite easily repeat  their triumphs again this year.  It has been officially announced that Union Steamship schedules to West Howe Sound ports will cease on  November 4. The same rule applies to West Howe  Sound Ferries. The Board of Trade is now trying to effect substitute service.  40 YEARS AGO  Not Available.  The Sunshine  CO-PUBLISHERS  John Burnside M.M. Vaughan  EDITORIAL  Editor, Dianne Evans Brad Benson  PRODUCTION  Fran Burnside    Leif Pedersen      Jo Forrest  ADVERTISING  J. Fred Duncan     Mark Hood     Pat Tripp  TYPESETTING  Anne Thomson Saya Woods  DISTRIBUTION  Steve Carroll  The Sunshine Coast News is a co-operative locally owned newspaper,  published on the Sunshine Coast, B.C. every Monday by Glassford  Press Ltd., Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0. Gibsons Tel. 886-2622  or 886-7817; Sechelt Tel. 885-3930. Second Class Mail Registration  No. 4702.  The Sunshine Coast News is protected by copyright and reproduction  of any part if 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  __   -  &     %   4T&- *"*���''  Harry Roberts' boat, Chack Chack^ is pictured up on the beach for  rudder repairs. Standing behind the boat is Mr. Charles Merrick's  father, Mr. W.F. Merrick. The boat was built in 1917. Harry  Roberts built six boats altogether; the first was built out behind the  first log house and was 60 feet long, heavy enough to use as a tug  boat.  Photo courtesy of Mr. & Mrs. Charles Merrick  Musings  John Burnside  Beware of Herods  "You  Jake,  are   become,"   said  "something    of   a  stranger."  "To   myself,   too,   Jake.   To  myself too."  "Why on earth do you subject yourself to these outbursts  of manic activity?"  The old-timer had come  across me sitting somewhat  vaguely in the middle of Pioneer  Park looking out over Gibsons  Harbour. I hadn't seen him in  weeks.  "I suppose we're hoping in  some small way to add a dimension to the summer life of the  town," I said. "God knows,  I'm. no stranger to manic activity and there have been many  times when it's been a great deal  less constructive."  "Isn't there a dimension of  Nero fiddling involved?" said  Jake. "I mean, here we are, a  little coastal region afflicted by  an unemployment rate of 35 per  certtby some estimates, and we  have one of our elected officials  playing the clown night after  night on stage. What's your  defence against that sort of  charge?"  "Jake, " I said, "there's been  precious little opportunity for  me to just sit in the sunshine this  summer. Now, I finally get a  chance to do it and you come  along and pose profound questions about why I am personally  and single-handedly not saving  the world."  "Stop whimpering," said  Jake, "and don't bother trying  to tell me what I'm doing. The  question is what are you  doing?"  I took a second to answer. A  particularly beautiful sailboat  was maneuvering gracefully into Gibsons Harbour and I watched as it tacked and then dropped its sails preparatory to berthing.  Finally I said, "Do you mind  if I answer with a theatrical  allegory?"  "Just as long as you make  some sense," said Jake, settling  himself more comfortably on  the bench beside me.  "Ten years ago I was directing a play by Oscar Wilde called Salome. I had come across it  in the eclectic bookshelves of  one Peter Trower and it took  my fancy because I'd never attempted anything biblical  before. I waited a few years  because I could find no one who  looked like King Herod.  "Eventually a philosophy  professor from Berkley University showed up on the Coast in  the middle of some kind of nervous breakdown. He loved fine  words and Oscar Wilde and he  looked exactly as I thought the  decadent and deranged Herod  should look and we started to  do the play.  "Now, my Herod was a  brilliant and Jesuit trained proponent of the idea that the  world consists of great men and  the herd. His entire training had  fitted him for this view of  humanity. He, himself, of  course was a much misunderstood great man, in his view,  view.  "In the course of working on  the play he occupied himself,  also, with an attempt to understand the hierarchy of the  theatre. He had never been in a  play before.  "Finally, he said to me one  day: 'Burnside, I understand  that the director is paramount  in this process; then, of course,  comes the lead actor. That is  clear to me. It gets somewhat  vague, however, when 1 contemplate the actors with small  parts and the backstage crew.  Which is more important? Obviously we do rely heavily on the  help of the people off stage.'  "On the stage, peopled with  characters in lavish and decadent costume, throughout the  play were two soldiers who  stood like bookends on either  side of the play, immobile but  with spears at the ready. Herod,  I said, you know that gorgeous  speech you love two thirds of  the way through the play, that  poetic monologue which you  deliver so well? Indeed he did.  "If one of the soldiers, who  says not a word, should scratch  his crotch in the middle of your  speech no one in the audience is  going to see you."  "Meaning?" said Jake.  "Meaning that for a play to  work, absolutely everyone has  to do what they are supposed to  do. A successful play is a team  venture and unless that is realized no one is going to look good  at the end of it.  "I see the problems of society  the same way. We are all going  to have to address them if a successful solution is to be found. I  see myself as a team player and  I think that people who work  with me, in whatever capacity,  will tell you that that is how I  conduct myself.  "If what you are looking for  is some one who will proclaim  that they have all the answers  and that all the rest of us have  to do is fall into line, I can tell  you where to go to listen. There  is no shortage of inflamed egos  of the Herod type on the local  scene.  "I suggest to you that if you  want to find Nero, look where  someone stands proclaiming-,  with evangelical urgency that we  all must unquetioningly follow.  If that's what you are after I can  tell you where to go. I myself  am something of a bit player on  the stage of life doing the best I  can to do what I can and what  I'm supposed to do."  "So what progress is being  made towards the team concept?" said Jake shrewdly.  "Hard to tell, Jake. Every  time you try to get a team  together it looks like hopeless  chaos most of the preparatory  time. I just know that inflamed  egos who are persuaded that  they have a messianic role to  play are likely to lead us only into division and darkness.  "My responsibility is to speak  my mind when appropriate, to  meet the responsibilities I have  undertaken to the best of my  ability, and to participate constructively in the life of the community. And above all to hope.  To believe that working  together we can solve our problems. I am no knight in shining  armour come with all the  answers, nor have I professed to  be. Is that fair enough?"  "Fair enough, " said Jake.  "And don't forget to come  see the plays, Jake. There's only  four days left."  Late rising at  Roblin Lake  All hours the day begins one may  awake at dawn with bird cries  streaking light to sound to song  to coloured silence wake with  sun stream shuttle threading thru  curtain shadows dazzling eyes at  4 p.m. and 9 p.m. and 1 a.m. one May  awake inside a moving house earthbound  by heart tick and clock beat only all  one August afternoon once why  stumbling yawning nude to front  window there on the dock  in noon fog lit  with his own slow self-strangeness  stood a tall blue heron  and the day began with him  AI Purdy  Purdy Selected  McClelland and Stewart Limited  Facts about fish farming  J A look at the effluent  by Dianne Evans  The growth of the  aquaculture industry on the  Sunshine Coast has raised some  serious questions about environmental impact, foreign investment, and the effect the industry's expansion will have on  the commercial fishery.  A recent move into a  predominantly residential area  by Scantech Resources Limited,  who propose to establish a  large, state-of-the-art facility at  their Wood Bay site, has given  local residents cause to be concerned for the protection of  their environment and the impact that such a facility will  have on their neighbourhood.  In this series of articles the  questions of fish disease and effluent, genetic engineering and  the impact of aquaculture on  employment and investment in  our area will be examined.  Last week  I talked to Jon  Van Arsdell who, along with  Marilyn Tentchoff, designed  the successful continuing education aquaculture course. A  biologist specialising in the  study of fish, Van Arsdell talked about the problems  associated with raising large  numbers of fish in a confined  space.  "Fish have a very high conversion ration," he began,  "conservatively it is about  1.5:1, which means that for  every pound of food eaten, two  thirds is converted into fish  flesh.  "The fish Scantech have  taken in from the May hatchery  weigh very little, perhaps 10  grams, that's 2,500 pounds of  fish. You'd feed them perhaps  75 pounds of feed a day, which  would result in 25 pounds of  fish effluent.  "Department of Fisheries  and Oceans (DFO) divers have  just recently completed a study  of local fish farms, diving under  the net pens, and they've  discovered that fish effluent  sinks down directly underneath  the pens," Van Arsdell continued.  "There it is eaten by  plankton, one of the lowest  rungs in the food chain. Crabs,  bottom fish, other plants, all  these organisms make use of the  effluent for nutrition. With a  good tidal flush, which occurs  an average of two and a half  times a day, there's very little  problem," he said.  "As the fish get bigger they  are moved into more and more  space so the effluent is correspondingly distributed over a  wider area of the bottom. In  Norway, as I understand it,  there are fish farms in more  shallow areas, with a very high  concentration of fish. This  situation has created problems  there, but studies have been  done and we should be able to  avoid the problem here."  Doctor Gordon Bell of the  Pacific Biological Institute in  Nanaimo said he could see no  particular hazards with fish effluent on the Pacific Coast.  "There was at one time a  small problem with salmonella  being introduced in the feed  which was made from poultry  by-products, but that has been  addressed," Bell said in a conversation with the Coast News  last week.  "Manufacturers now have  stricter regulations to follow,  and with normal precautions I  don't see a particular problem,"  he said. "In fact, crabs for example, could be enhanced  underneath fish farms. I would  be far more concerned with  pleasure craft and other boats  discharging their effluent into  the waters."  Next   week:   A   look   at   fish  disease. Coast News, August 12,1985  Editor's note: A copy of this letter was received for publication.  Board of Directors  Siinshine   Coast    Regional  District  Box 800 ;  Sechelt, B.C.  VON 3A0  Sirs:  ! You ask whose opinion my  critique of "A People's  Economic Strategy" reflects  -my own or that of the Tourism  Asociation? (See letter, Perdition, The Press, July 23.)  '��� It reflects the opinions of  everyone with common. sense  who has read it. It is a compendium of unrealistic, left-wing  rhetoric, thinly disguised as an  economic strategy and would be  laughable but for its scurrilous  claim to represent the best interests of the economically  disadvantaged.  As to the outrage you have  publically expressed at my attacking an 'honest effort' on the  part of Solidarity, please reconsider: the document, in fact, is  part of a Province-wide scheme,  orchestrated by radical socialists  and irresponsible union leaders  in Vancouver. Far from helping  the poor and unemployed, it exploits their pain to pour political  scorn on senior governments,  Federal and Provindial. It is so  'honest', not even the NDP  Party will endorse it.  The Tourism Association  does not exploit the disadvan  taged. We strive to create jobs  for them - as we have already, in  considerable numbers. We hold  this to be an honest effort.  As to the source of opinion  behind my letter, we fail to see  what business it is of the  regional board. We trust your  asking has no connection with  the Association's expectation of  board funding to help us create  many more jobs during Expo  '86. Such partisan duress would  be contemptible in the eyes of  the community.  This letter is the unanimous  opinion of the Tourism  Association.  Richard Tomkies  President  Due process disregarded  Editor's note: A copy of this letter was received for publication.  Mr. Anthony Brummett  Minister of Lands,  Parks & Housing  Parliament Buildings  Victoria, B.C.  V8U 1X4  Dear Mr. Brummett  Re: Fish Farm, Wood Bay.  We are very disturbed about  the fish farm at Wood Bay,  Sunshine Coast. A temporary  license was given to Scantech  and Mr. Sterloff without due  process!  This area, after considerable  study, planning, and work by  many people, was changed to  residential about ten years ago.  Many areas on the Sunshine  Coast are available for commercial development. The area  from Wood Bay to Bargain Bay  was set aside for residential use-  -no new commercial or industrial enterprises.  Scantech, we are told, wanted  to utilize the Davis Bay area but  were turned down. Why was a  residential area chosen? Why  were the residents not notified?  From what we have been able  to find out Scantech was  negotiating with the owner of  the property, Mr. Sterloff, for  some time.  In talking to a fish biologist  we realize that the fish kept at  22"degrees celsius is disastrous,  but there are thousands of miles  of suitable coastline to utilize  other than a residential area.  Scantech ordered their fish  months ago, thus providing  lime to arrange appropriate  shoreline culture facilities for  rearing their fish.  If Scantech are allowed to  stay, where are our democratic  rights? Where is our protection?  Our protection, in the past,  has been that we would be informed of* a new development  and were given time to voice our  objections. In this instance, the  homeowners, the Regional  Board, and the Planning  Department were never informed until after a temporary  license was issued���this is not the  democratic way.  Many residents of this area  have been forced, by the Health  Department, to put in expensive  septic installations to avoid  polluting coastal waters. Rearing fish in a confined area is going to be a pollutant.  Allowing Scantech to put an  industrial plant in this residential area is comparable to allow  ing a manufacturing plant in a  good residential area of Vancouver, or Victoria.  Most area residents are for  fish farming. It is an appropriate industry for the B.C.  coast. However, this industry  should not be allowed to  operate in a residential area.  J. Jones  Halfmoon Bay  Pesticide appeal  Editor:  My appeal against a pesticide  use permit on the Hydro line  adjacent to Sakinaw and Ruby  Lakes will be heard Tuesday,  August 20, 9 a.m., in the Driftwood Inn, Sechelt.  This is curious. Hydro has  recently hand cleared most of  the permit area apparently  without chemicals.  Why then does Hydro need  the pesticide permit? Why raise  the concerns of local residents  using the area as a domestic  watershed? Finally, why subject  the  taxpayers  to. a  frivolous  public  appeal  costing  several  thousand dollars?  Mr Conway-Brown assures  me his firm was prepared to  hand clear the whole permit  area without chemicals, at a  competitive price. He personally  walked the area arid  photographed it extensively to  substantiate his claim.  Hydro has obviousy erred in  applying for this permit and I  invite them to correct the error  by withdrawing their application for a pesticide permit which  seems unnecessary.  Joe Harrison  Garden Bay  Bad manners  Editor:  . For years I have suffered  from a paranoia of dealing with  government institutions - inspired mainly by the threat of  intimidating personnel.  Fortunately, this dread is  often unfounded, but it received  confirmation after a recent  telephone call to the Langdale  ferry terminal in order to obtain  the sailing schedule for Gambier  Island.  The woman who answered  my call was peremptory, rude  and abrupt. Without any explanation I was told to phone  back after 2:30 p.m.  During our second conversation she ..was, just as impolite  -her telephone manner completely devoid of "please"*  "thank-you" or "good bye",  I imagine that such a  response would leave a totally  undesirable impression on a  visitor to this area.  L. Sukkau  Gibsons  Lady defended  Editor:  I am thoroughly disgusted  with the letter written by R.  Hoffman of Whistler, B.C.  who claims to be a relative of a  Scotch couple living across the  road from the Green.  Mr. Hoffman accused a frail  woman of accosting him with  foul language and of using foul  language on his children, when  Please turn to page 16  More letters  on page 16  Sumwa  mmiRESs  Luxury Orthotopic  Mattress & Base  Complete  ���20 year wear guarantee  ��� Exclusive patented springs  ��� Reinforced centre springs  ���Extra long wear cover  ���Special matching base  ���Price includes local delivery  SINGLE    DOUBLE    QUEEN  $395   $495 $575  Unmatched Bases & Mattresses  at Much Reduced Prices  SINGLE DOUBLE QUEEN  $239       $279     $345  These Are Of Top Quality  Construction. Price Includes  Local Delivery.  "T;v^Vj^^��^  "���"���  ���  IliHiBBWlHlllll  COAST NEWS  Photo  Reprints  Any published photo or your  choice from the contact sheets  3 x   4 - '300  5x   7-*500  8x10-'a00  THE CAR  THE CASE  The Skoda Commuter is the best value on the road today.  Case in point:  A roomy four door sedan  Rack and pinion steering  Servo assisted brakes  Steel belted radial tires  Quartz halogen headlamps  Front and rear spoilers  Rear mud flaps  Shoulder type seat belts front and  rear  Fold down rear seats  Door to door carpeting  Reclining front seats  Daily trip meter  Lockable gas cap  Child-proof door locks  Full How through ventilation  Arm rests on all four doors  Coast-to-coast parts and  service network  THE CLINCHER  Qf>*$0*ty  *Manufacturers suggested list price.  (Plus freight. P.D.I., tax and license.)  Skookum Auto  introduces  THE COMMUTER  Mark Guignard says: Skodas have  rapidly become a sensation on the Sunshine Coast.  Our new Commuter's are tangible proof that sometimes you get  more for less. Join many other Coast residents who enjoy the  reliability of a new Skoda at less than the price of many used cars.  Many Fresh Trades In Stock - Turnover  Is Great! What Do You Want? Just Ask.  SkOOkum Jack needs your trade!  Here's the economy pickup you've been  waiting for.  1975 Datsun Long Box in good condition,  super wheels and tires, 4 spd., economy 4  cyl. CALL NOW.  J.B. (Jack) Kincaid  SALES Hwy 101 Sechelt  SERVICE Wharf St.  Dealer 7381  885-7512 or  885-7008  Only the price is basic.  SKOU"  EST  1B9.3 4.  Coast News, August 12,1985  -       --^T-T  Don McClymont of Gibsons Meat Market is congratulated by Chamber of Commerce Manager Vera  Sim, on becoming the Chamber's 101st member. See story below. ���Brad Benson photo  Chamber notches #101  The Gibsons and District  Chamber of Commerce was  successful in reaching the goal  of its membership drive last  week when the lOlst member  was signed up.  According to Verna Sim,  chamber manager, this is the  highest membership role on  record.  The lOlst member to join is  the Gibsons Meat Market,  located in the Cedars Plaza.  When owner Don McClymont was asked why he joined,  he first jokingly said "I had someone after me���Sheila  Kitson." Sheila Kitson is the  chamber president this year.  On a more serious note, he  added that he was in favour of  the chamber's efforts in promoting tourism and "for this  town to go, it has to rely on the  tourist business."  Now that the chamber has  over 100 members, it qualifies  for a doubling of its provincial  operating grant to $500 quarterly.  However, the chamber is not  stopping there. With the addition of Ken's Lucky Dollar and  the Gypsy Restaurant, members  102 and 103, Sim says they are  now aiming at 126 members.  This will boost their quarterly  grant by another $250.  Province sets up team  to meet Sechelt Indians  The province has set up a  '   team   to   negotiate   with   the  '.:��� Sechelt Indian Band (SIB), according to Chief Stan Dixon, in  a conversation with the Coast  News last week. ���  The team, chaired by Bob  Exell, assistant deputy minister  ,   of the attorney general's depart-  ���   ment, will include two other  senior government officers, one  from the ministry of municipal  affairs and one from treasury  '   and finance.  "Those things which are In-  , dian will be dealt with by the  department of Indian affairs,"  said Dixon, "and those things  which deal with the municipality we are forming will be dealt  with by the province."  "We will be dealing, resolu-  1 tion by resolution," said SIB  financial   advisor,   Gordon  y-Anderson, "We'll be adopting  !   an agenda and dealing with it.  ;   We don't want this to be an on-  .   going thing for a long period of  time.  "We will have a unique  agreement with the provincial  government." he continued,  "We don't want to become a  Balkan State but we don't want  to be swallowed up either. We  - don't want to end up in a position where other groups (such as  the municipalities and the  regional board) can defeat the  wishes of the Band."  During the past week  workshops have been held at the  SIB offices on the new membership code, approval of which is  being sought on the September  4 referendum.  Federal legislation has  abolished the old ruling that  said an Indian woman who  married a white man lost her  status as an Indian. The SIB  membership code is very comprehensive; as well as those included in the Band list maintained by the department of Indian affairs, provisions are  made within the code for persons to apply for membership.  If 75 per cent of the Band  electors vote in favour of a person's entitlement to membership during a referendum called  for this purpose, the membership is granted. If less than 75  per cent and more than 50 per  cent of the Band electors vote in  favour of the person's entitlement that person will be entitled  to a second vote within 12 months of the first, at which time 75  per cent of those voting must be  in favour of entitlement.  A member of another Indian  Band marrying a Sechelt Band  member will be entitled to  membership if notice is given  within 120 days of the marriage  and a Sechelt Band member  who marries into another Indian Band will have the choice  as to whether to remain a  member of the Sechelt Band or  to transfer to the spouse's  Band.  blood became a member of the  Band prior to April 17, 1985,  because of marriage, then if a  divorce should take place that  person will no longer be entitled  to Band membership.  The September referendum  will also ask if the members approve of the Sechelt Band constitution being used as the  negotiating document to  achieve Sechelt self-  government.  Chief Dixon is hoping for a  100 per cent turn out to show  the Minister of Indian Affairs,  David Crombie, that the people  of the SIB are very much in  favour of self-government,  which will allow the Band to  hold title to its own lands, to  control its own membership and  provide governmental authority  over all Sechelt Indian Band  If a person with no Indian        lands.  Queen Cindy  going to PNE  Sea Cavalcade Queen Cindy  Skytte, will be making her first  off-Coast appearance this week  when she attends the Pacific  National Exhibition on August  16.  Cindy will be at the PNE to  represent Gibsons in the Miss  PNE pageant which takes place  on Tuesday, August 20. There is  a busy schedule to follow, with  rehearsals, dinner parties,  garden parties, tours, photo sessions, and still more rehearsals.  The judges accompany the contestants at all times.  For the duration of her stay  Cindy will be at the Sheraton-  Villa Inn in Burnaby.  The Sea Cavalcade Pageant  committee is still hopeful that  the community will help support Cindy and her tours  throughout the province to  represent her home town during  the coming year.  Donations will be gratefully  appreciated and may be sent to  the Sea Cavalcade Pageant  Committee, Box 184, Gibsons.  CINDY SKYTTE  *  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  Seaview Market *  Roberts Creek  until noon Saturday  "A FrtondSy Poop!* Ploco"  Send your kids  Back to School with  Savage  dproofs  Competively priced  from $*_|j��96    to $32.95  26  These 'Kidproof leather  shoes are 30 - 40 times more  scuff resistant than  ordinary leather.  just wipe clean.  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons  "Let's get the wording right,  let's make this something that  will stand the test of time," said  Alderman John Burnside at the  August 7 Committee of the  Whole meeting at the Gibsons  Council Chamber.  Burnside was referring to the  policy which council must draw  up to control the granting of  peddlar's licences in the town.  Previously, the council had  declared that no more such  licences were to be issued in  1985, in response to concerns  expressed by downtown merchants, who saw on-street ped-  dlars as a threat to their existing  businesses.  Now Nick's Shell, in lower  Gibsons, has engaged the services of a Vancouver company  to conduct a door to door  publicity comapign for which a  licence is required.  Council has asked the staff to  bring a carefully worded policy  to the next meeting that will accurately reflect the concerns of  merchants and yet not cut into  other types of selling which do  not directly compete with their  businesses.  "Let's use our common  sense," concluded Alderman  Jack Marshall.  T'rniii'p.i.  _���_ j i >_ t_.mti)9*0mm_QM_*_j��  Diesel Engine Rebuilding  Industrial Parts  Hwy 101,  Madeira Park  883-2616  TORAGE  ��� 10,000 sq. ft. of  heated, gov't,  approved  storage  ��� Dust-free  storage  inclosed  wooden pallets.  Member of  ^/allied  j_nLW The Careful Movers  LEN WRAYS TRANSFER LTD.  1  Custom Packing, Storage, Local & Long Distance Moving  HWY. 101. GIBSONS  Pender Harbour customers       AflRB9fSR<A  please call colled  PO�� fcOMt  Come and hear internationally known Coast writers  Howie White  and  Bill Schermbrucker  read from their works this  SUNDAY, AUGUST 18, at 2:30 p.m.  (directly after the last event of the Sunshine Coast Festival of the Written Arts)  at the  SUNSHINE COAST ARTS CENTRE  (Trail and Medusa Streets)  ADMISSION FREE  Sponsored by the Sechelt Book Store (on Cowrie Street) and  the Association of Book Publishers of British Columbia.  Get it at the  GIBSONS  PHARMASAVE  f    PRICE  The WINNER  Of The  Dorel PLAYPEN  Was  **$. DARLCHS  CAV1U  TOBLERONE  BARS  100 gm. Size Reg. $1.59  *|09  SALE    I  HERBAL  TEAS  Chamomile - Ora  Peak Freen  COOKIES  200 gm. Size  Good Host  ICE TEA MIX  750 gm.  $249  SALE    9  "if?  ^f^i  10;  Lynch  Chamomile - Orange  Almond - Sleepytime  24's Reg. $2.89  SALE  *2W  Plumrose  CORNED BEEF  LOAF  340 gm. Reg. $1.98  ��**t��  ICE TEA MIX  New Lite Formula  Low Calorie Reg. $3.98  SALE  .3ip>  VW  Weston  COOKIES  400 gm. bag  SALE   Z  SchoH's  FITNESS  SANDALS  NEW!  SALE *1950  SHAMPOO or  CONDITIONER  By Revlon, Reg. $3.29  Plumrose  See Our BQ0KSALE  AT CLEAR0UT SPECIALS!  Real Value NOW!  DANISH PORK  SHOULDER  PICNIC  454 gm. Reg. $3.98  SALE   9  Post Off ice  Wjt*fc f�� PH ARM ASAVE PRIC t  Sunriycrjesi Mall;'^BSOWSCv:J^^^3;^;;^-i^V;-?yv  Utility BilBs Coast News, August 12,1985  Gibsons Volunteer Firemen had to deal promply with a brush fire  at the base of the Gibsons Bluff last week. Residents are reminded  that the woods are still dangerously dry. ��� M.M. Vaughan photo  George    in    Gibsons  Hind Smith home  by George Cooper, 886-8520  "When I got back last May  from a motor trip," said John  Hind-Smith, "I thought it time  to do more travelling for fun  and less for work, and so I'm  now semi-retired from my appliance repair and refrigeration  business."  John had gone to south-west  Arizona to join a bird-watching  expedition for a week. "Then I  just took five weeks exploring  back roads in the Rocky Mountain states and in southern  B.C.  "Yellowstone Park was  quiet," said John, "as the  visitors had not arrived in their  hordes yet, and bison and elk  were easy to find. Glacier Park  just south of Waterton was next  on my list. What a superb  wilderness that is."  John said he saw some young  whooping cranes in a special  hatchery in Idaho where the  more vigorous sandhill cranes  are used as foster parents.  "The whooping crane is a  vanishing species," said John,  "and it's been an international  project to try to save them.  Their nesting grounds in Wood  y Buffalo Park in northern Alber-  i ta, and their wintering grounds  v in Aransas Park in Texas are  % protected areas.  < "Out of Naramata in the  K Okanagan there are remnants of  �����' the Kettle Valley rail line," said  % John, "and I'm sure those  *; wooden trestles must be the  ��; ones we saw in the television  ��: film, the National Dream."  > "It was a good time, too, to  \ have a look at the Coquihalla  !* Valley before the new highway  / changes the nature of it. Again  '; some bits of the Kettle Valley  i line, this time four tunnels."  I COPLANDS MOVE  s About the end of August  Paulette Copland and son  Grant and daughter Marlowe  leave Gibsons to join Jack in  .; their new home in Ladner.  Jack Copland left Gibsons'  ��� municipal office two years ago  .; for similar employment in Delta  ���j where, six months ago he was  ff.  promoted to the position of  municipal clerk.  "It will be quite a change for  Marlow who is going into grade  nine this September in a new  school." said Paulette, "and it  will be a change for me to commute to Vancouver where I'll be  at the Bank of Montreal branch  at Granville and Hastings."  CRUICES CELEBRATE  The long-time owners of the  Coast News, Fred and Dorothy  Cruice, quietly celebrated their  57th wedding anniversary Sunday, August 11.  "We met at the Lake of the  Woods," said Dorothy, "in  1926 and we were married two  years later in Winnipeg. And,"  she added, "we left immediately  after the ceremony for Regina  by train because Fred was to  start work the next day on the  Leader Post."  They spent 26 years in Regina  where Fred became the  newspaper's telegraph editor,  then in 1954 came to Gibsons.  "We bought the Coast News  from Stan and Dorothy  Nutter," said Dorothy, "and  continued printing the paper in  the frame building on the sea  front until the present building  was constructed. We've often  wondered what happened to  that old building after it was  moved away."  "We both worked on the  newspaper here, and our son,  Ron, too. I retired in 1974 and  Fred in 1975. We were still using  the lead-type presses at that time  and one of those is still in use at  Sunco Printing Services in Gibsons."  Fred was in the newspaper  profession from 1913 when he  joined *he Winnipeg Tribune.  World War I took him away for  four years' service in the army,  "When I couldn't even catch a  cold," and World War II when  he spent several years as public  relations man for the Wartime  Prices Control Board in Saskatchewan.  Dorothy hopes to return  home to Gibsons from St.  Mary's Hospital soon where she  can visit Fred more often at the  Kiwanis Care Home.  Sechelt Seniors  by Robert Foxall  C This bulletin is largely to re-  ;; mind you of what the program  '.will be on Thursday August 15,  ��� when we are going to have the  ~ best darn picnic, rain or shine.  We should be ready to eat at  ��� 12 noon, so all goods should be  'presented for distribution on the  ���tables no later than 11:45 a.m.,  -and preferably a mite sooner.  ��� For those requiring transportation to the park, there will be  Hears leaving the hall up to 11:30  ��� a.m.  ; The committee requests those  ;who have space in their cars to  'check at the hall before leaving;  jthere may be somebody or  'something left behind. Bring  ���your own plates and cutlery.  \ There will be three popular  litems raffled so bring your  (nickels and dimes and be  {prepared to support this Fund  ,-Raiser.  ; New park regulations specify  ;No Dogs Allowed On The Pic-  ���jnic SSte.. See you there.  1 We are in the process of making up more copies of Elizabeth  Derby's History of Branch 69,  extracted from the minutes.  This is a very informative document,   and   copies   will   be  available    very    shortly.  Telephone    Elizabeth    at  '885-2403.  Music lovers attention: you  have enjoyed Alice Horsman's  singing many times at our  Variety Concerts. You may now  extend your enjoyment by purchasing a tape of some of her  most popular numbers.  Telephone Larry Grafton at  885-2182.  Gibsons to  hold flag  contest  There is to be a competition  to select a design for the Gibsons' 1986 birthday flag. It will  be Gibsons's official civic flag  and as such used on ceremonial  occasions.  A $50 prize will be offered  for the winning design which  must incorporate the town logo.  More details on the competition  which closes on October 15, will  be available this week at the  Municipal Hall, South Fletcher  Road in Gibsons, or by calling  886-2274.  UALITY MEATS  'M '*' }j, .i ��5,j -**y*i  Regular Ground f*      ^ ffe              f% A  ground beef *9 c. 10 ,b.. 9o  -g 10 lb. Pkg. or More  Canada Grade Al   Beef - BOHOlBSS g__      _���-���������        _f%     aa_ff__  inside round roast *ffO_ 13 ,bx_79  frying chicken legs ,3.73 b1.69  Previously Frozen mm     f%_F)        f%     _T*_T%  pork back ribs *,3.9u ,��-��.D9  Wiltshire - Sliced - 5 Varieties f* ft  cooked meats .....i*��n-99.  ����**.  _f' ts-fow*4  ,jfty<   < ��� *���   '  ���?%;> v  B.C. Grown w'    +  W          4     A A  mushrooms kg4i 1H ,���. 1.88  B.C. Hot House 4     ft fl             lift  tomatoes ..........:.......kg\-Vv i_m*t&  ....... v. .....  .                       *J i t- :> - ' .         ���   '                                                   .-���.��_���'                      ' '                                  * *                 ' ������                                ���  dill cukes 20��,.case3'-99  B C  yellow or green beans kg 1.30 ��. .59  Oven Fresh - Assorted 4     Aft  muffins <*�� 1.89  Oven Fresh  hot  bread    .454 gm ���351  White or 100% Wholewheat  Weston's - Country Harvest  br6adS. 5 Varieties  Oven Fresh  dinner  rolls vs  While or 100% Wholewheat  ��� W, >$,* t*\  6.48  Consumer Glass Wide Mouth  canning  jarS 12/1 litre  Windsor Coarse  pickling Q  Salt 2kg   I ��� J1  Nabob Tradition  ground  COffee 369 gm  3 Varieties  Peek Frean's  creme n nn  biscuits      400 am 2.29  2.99  Lowney's - Assorted  chocolate     ^/Jf  10  b9rS... Regular Size J/   I ���  I 9  Niagara ��� Plain or Pink Cone. �� _n  lemonade      355m/-57  McCain ��� Cone.  ?RP|e on  JUICe 355 mi i99  5 Varieties  Hostess  potato  chips  Foremost Parisien  ice  ere  Meddo Bello - Medium  Cheddar  cheese   .2 litre  2.59  .200 gm ���  kg  ��#h��$U  .3.77 Coast News, August 12,1985  After meetings  The Sechelt Restructuring  Committee met last Friday to  prepare its comments on the  issues most commonly voiced  during  the  series  of drop-in  meetings.  These meetings were held in  the   communities   of   Wilson  -^   -  %,:aAymmjmk MMMilgjv  Rnd out what j�� happening  this Fair at Capilano College  ->'"\ ~ .:-  '   ^ y   iit$*c&elV'  Tuesday, August 20tti����  * 3to7:30p,m.  Everyone Welcome.  Call 8a5-9310 for Information  Sechelt campus, Inlet Ayenuo.  ��   %, -  Creek, West Sechelt, Porpoise  Bay and the village of Sechelt  The document, which was  prepared in its first draft .by  Chairman Andrew Steele and  amended by the committee during Friday's meeting, comments  on the issues of home-owner  grants, policing costs, roads,  and responds to the question:  Why Restructure? ���-'���-  It was voted to publish the  committee's comments in both  newspapers. The advertisement  appearing in this newspaper is  on page 16.  The meeting was concluded  with Chairman Steele asking the  members to create a "shopping  list" of those issues that need  negotiating at the provincial  level and to consider which of  its members should be sent as  representatives to Victoria.  v- iiii .nil .������.faag_  -   Quote of the Week  ,        We have not entered any school nor  read any of your dissertations. Incline  your ears to the words of this unlettered  One, wherewith He summoneth you onto '\  God, the Ever-Abiding.  Baha'i Writings  ISS  ���*��� ~- --~^  SS  This corner lot on the waterfront has just been purchased by Sechelt Council. See story below.  ���Brad Benson photo  Sechelt considers recycling  and announces land purchase  EILEEN GLASSFORD  ARTS FOUNDATION  presents a  SUMMER  PLAY PARADE  Ends Thurs., Aug. 15  Daily at 8 p.m.  ELPHINSTONE PIONEER MUSEUM  Adults:   *500   per performance  Students (with cards) $350  Part of proceeds to be donated to  Elphinstone Pioneer Museum.  "It seems it can work", commented Mayor Kolibas while  reporting to Sechelt Council last  week regarding the regional  board's recycling program  scheduled to begin in  September. "I hope it does  work. When we revise our  budgets for next year, we might  want to join."  In other council business, Mr.  Doug Roy's proposal to council  to prepare an engineering study  for the retaining wall along  Trail Bay at a cost of $3000 was  accepted.  Council announced that it  had just purchased, under extremely favourable terms, the  waterfront property across  Wharf Street from the Royal  Terraces.   Measuring   90   feet  along Wharf Street and 158 feet  on the waterfront, the property  will cost the village $55,000  payable over 10 years without  interest. There are no immediate development plans, but  Alderman Short suggested that  it may initially be used for a  boat launch or parking.  The Sechelt Chamber of  Commerce has asked for a  meeting with council to discuss  plans for a revitalization program for Sechelt and the  possibility of a boat launch  facility. Council has tentatively  scheduled a meeting for this  week.  Alderman Short reported  that this summer's hot dry  weather has seriously hindered  Challenge 85's work on Kinnin-  nick Park. The piles of brush  that had been cleared could not  be burned because of the fire  hazard and this has interfered  with plans to start grading the  park. He also said that the hot  weather has made it necessary  to re-seed Ted Osborne Park  later this fall.  In a written report to council,  Alderman Craig said that road  patching work has been proceeding in the village and also  roadside slashing, sometimes  using young offenders working  out their community service.  The first phase of work on the  sidewalk along Highway 101  from Wharf to the hospital  should begin after Labour Day.  Sechelt    Scenario  Writers gather in Sechelt  FINAL WEEK  Mon. Aug. 12 An Evening with Pauline  Tues. Aug. 13 Confusions  Wed. Aug. 14 The Ladies' Tailor  Thurs. Aug. 15 An Evening with Pauline  by Peggy Connor, 885-9347  FESTIVAL OF THE  WRITTEN ARTS  This is the weekend many  have been waiting for. Especially geared to readers and writers  the third annual Festival of the  Written Arts starts on Friday,  August 16 at Greene Court Centre in Sechelt.  The last event is lunch with  the mushroom man James  Barber and tickets for this event  are going fast. The Showroom  Dummies perform after this  luncheon.  The many events in between  have been well advertised so  pick up a copy of the itinerary  at the bookstores and enjoy.  The Peter Gzowski event on  Saturday August 17 had to be  moved to the Sechelt elementary  school to accommodate the  numbers wisning to attend.  Tickets are still available.  The Suncoast Writers' Forge  have once again provided a  weekend of cultural pleasure.  The cost for most events is $4  with a few free events such as  the Saturday, August 17 panel  discussion on "Why are B.C.  writers starving to death?"-  WOOD & KIN GATHERING  August 2, a Saturday saw a  gathering of the Wood family  of West Sechelt. John Wood arrived here in 1909 from  England, returned to England  to take part in the First World  War and brought back his bride  Ella in 1919 and settled down to  raise a family in the West  Sechelt area where several of his  family still live.  Members of the Wood family  and friends came from Carson  City, Kamloops, Lower  Mainland, Powell River and the  Sunshine Coast to Niels and  Faye Hansen's farm on Mason  Road to reminisce and catch up  on family news in an enjoyable  way.  "AN EVENING WITH  PAULINE^  The Eileen Glassford Foundation presentation of An Evening with Pauline will be  presented at Greene Court Centre oh Sunday, August 18. Written and directed by Betty Keller,  it is recommended by everyone  who has seen it.  Tickets are available at Books  and Stuff in the Trail Bay Mall.  The play stars Fran and John  Burnside.  Channel  10  Thursday, August 15  7:00 p.m.  1. Roberts Creek Daze  Highlights of this festive  weekend include the parade,  kids games and Mr. Roberts  Creek. '.  2. For 'hose of you who missed,^  it,    Elphinstone   Graduation  BEAUTIFY YOUR HOME  With An Attractive, Durable Concrete Driveway  For Your Home And Yard - probably for less than you think!  Ask The Experienced Professionals For A FREE ESTIMATE  ^White-Top Existing Worn Out Asphalt ^ White-Top Unfinished Yard Areas, Driveways And Patios.  PHONE  TODAY  GIBSONS READY MIX A&VS  Coast News, August 12,1985  \  Sunnycrest  Laundromat  There's something  for everyone at  Sunnycrest Mall..  You'll enjoy the great back to school  values for men, women and children. There's  clothing...shoes...supplies and more for the  entire family. Wind up your shopping with lunch  or dinner at one of the convenient eateries found in the mall  We have  OTfelefloia  world wide wire service  # GfttfN SCENE  Flowers & Plants  886-3371  Come browse -  Many IN-STORE  SPECIALS  10-50% off  The Unique Gift Idea Store   .  886-3861  ��� Breakfast  ���Lunch ���Dinner  ;;    TAKE OUT ORDERS  Sunnycrest   Restaurant  V/SA  (next to the Bank of Commerce)  886-9661  Making room for New Stock  30-50% off  SUMMER  SHOES and  SANDALS  Dorfs  Shoes  886-2624  ��� Delicatessen  Prepared Foods  ��� Snack Bar  ��� Light Lunches  Vou-Del's  DELICATESSEN  886-7922  Summer  CLEARANCE SALE  20��/0 " 70��/0OFF  tficfiafd's  ^Tiens***  Iwear.^  ^unnycrett Ctnlta. Gibsoni,,  *~ B86-2116  "Make your move with Style"  Hair styling for the  entire family.  ��� WALK-INS WELCOME ���  Open Mon thru Sat., Fri. till 9:00 p.m.  Barber Shop  ��� No appointment necessary ���  J '$ UNISEX  For appointment Ovv'l VlV  Cotton  Yarn  %  Craft  15��/.  O OFF  Whisper  PANTY  HOSE  886-2470  FASHION CENTRE  "Fitting Fashions 'or Ladies"  Cleaning done  right on the  premises.  pees  FINE  CLEANING  886-8564  ono/ 0FFa"  _��U /O JEANS  offer expires close of Saturday, August 17  i�� . -9_  <*>  CANADIAN  IMPERIAL  BANK OF  COMMERCE  886-8111  Come in and browse  through our selection of  ��� games    ��� dolls  ��� models ��� hooks  and much more  TOYS & HOBBIES  For All Ages   886-8412  Our name is our promise  SuperValu  100% Locally owned and operated.  No matter how you  slice it.  you'll love our  fine selection of  bread & buns  baked daily,  on the premises.  Henry's Bahery  & Coffee Bar  886-7441  8 x 12 Enlargement  with every roll of Ultra Print  develop and print  KITS  886-8010  Selected  Fall  Fabrics  10-300/ooff  <��fe&? cffiucfi  886-3818  5S2>     c_  V2 ar  All children's  summer-  clothing and  winter  dresses  TODD'S  Children's Wear  886-9994  NOW  American Express  TRAVELLERS  %  to our  clients  GIBSONS  TRAUEL  886-9255  Call 886-2925  to order your  Balloons and  'BIRTHDAY GOODIE  . BAGS'  it*  hno/ off  HU /O CIL Exterior Stain  Home  Hardware  KORCAN HARDWARE LTD.  886-2442  You want it -  We've got it . . .  ��� Mixer ��� Hot Dogs  ���Tobacco   ���Hamburgers  ��� Ice ���Chicken  ��� Party favours       ��� Fries  the Party  Stop  886-3813  INSURANCE?!  Yes...  we do  it all.  ^[A.SWCLWI  AgeKcto  ltd.  886-2000  Jeannie's  ��� Gifts & Gems ���  SEIKO  WATCHES  %OFF  GOLD CHAIN  % OFF.  886-2023  Patio Beach  Umbrellas  SOQ95  inner  KITCHENS & CLOSETS  886-7517  m nn  Watch for our  School Flyer  Coming Aug. 19th  Gibsons  SS! PHARMASAVE  886-7213  ROYAL  BANK  886-2201  Yes,  we do have  Calculators  AUTHORIZED DEALER  Adventure Electronics  886-7215 8.  Coast News, August 12,1985  Sechelt's Sign Post at the corner of Cowrie and Trail received a new  addition recently. The sign giving directions to Sechelt's public  parks was done by village staff member George Fawkes during his  spare time. ���Brad Benson photo  Area    C    Soundings  Derby a delight  by Jean Robinson, 885-2954  The Charlie Brookman  Fishing Derby was a resounding  success with 61 entrants as well  as 12 entrants for the pie eating  contest.  The pie eating contest was  won by Shane MacLean, who  received $5 donated by life  member of the Sechelt Legion,  Walter Beck, who now lives in  Richmond. Second place went  to Chris Allen and third to Brad  Wygard.  The largest salmon, which  was almost six pounds, was  caught by Mike Graham, who  received a rod and reel, donated  by Turner Berry of the Penin-  sual Market. Second place went  to James Henderson and third  to Chris Allen.  The largest flounder was  caught by Tyler Young, and the  largest cod was landed by Chris  Stone. The largest shiner was  Brad Edgar's catch and the second largest was caught by  Cheryl Hayward.  Eric Lau caught the most  shiners���29!���Angie Hayward  came in second with 14.  There were 1,384 beans in the  jar and the closest guess was  1      =a  P.E.T.'S  FOR  SALE!  $-149  I  each  (Regular *165)  SuAdt GottU Vejtot  Inlet Ave- - across from, the  Municipal Hall  XZ5-9009  made by Jasha Espley.  The Ladies' Auxiliary of the  Sechelt Legion donated several  prizes and those were won by  Sarah Dickson, $25; Chris  Stone, $15; and Brad Edgar,  $10.  Many thanks go to Turner  Berry, the Beach Buoy, the  Ladies' Auxiliary of the Sechelt  Legion and all those who were  generous with their time, energy  and donations.  PIONEER PICNIC  Hope all of you bakers in the  area are thinking of the pie you  will enter in the pie judging contest at the Pioneer Picnic,  August 18. There will be prizes  for the top three winners. The  blackberries are coming along  just in time for berry pies but  your best banana custard,  rhubarb or apple are acceptable.  Please keep in mind, this is an  old fashioned picnic. Every  minute of your time will not be  organized. There will be opportunities to visit with friends, talk  over old times, join in a singsong, cheer for the baseball  team of your choice or play  some cribbage.  Like an old fashioned picnic  though, you need bring cutlery  and plates as well as a salad or  cold cuts. You can eat indoors  at the tables or outside on your  picnic blanket. Tea and coffee  will be available. All we need  now is your presence and a sunny day. If it should rain, we will  have an indoor event. Not to  worry.  FRIENDLY GEESE  Susan These has raised a pair  of Canada geese from the egg  stage. They are now full grown,  named. Peter and Ann, with  banded legs. One has a white  band and the other an orange  band.  These are the friendliest geese  ever. They were raised with a  cat, dog and children, consequently they have no fear and  will follow anyone, especially  children.  If you find they are in your  yard or you happen to see them  in the Davis Bay/Wilson Creek  area, will you please give Susan  a call at 885-3839. Only on the  Sunshine Coast you say? Pity!  lS^^^%^^B^^^^^^^i^^  by Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  WATCH THAT FIREPLACE  The Halfmoon Bay fire  department were called out last  Tuesday evening for the first of  the usual spate of chimney fires.  A little cool in the evenings  brings on the desire for a nice  cosy fire, but before you light  that first one after the heat of  these past few weeks you would  be well advised to have your  chimney thoroughly cleaned  and checked out for possible  bending or separating of  chimney parts. This is the advice given by our firemen and it  sounds like a lot of sense.  A SHORT VISIT  Ron and Lorna Huggins,  formerly of Square Bay are  back in the area for a short time  and have been visiting with their  many friends.  They have spent the past  three months in Britain touring  in Scotland and England and  visiting friends and relatives.  They will shortly be heading for  Eastern Canada and the States  and will wind up spending the  winter months in the Baja.  A MOUNTAIN MAN  PASSES  A burial service was held at  the Devlin Funeral Home last  Wednesday for Dick Schaich  late of Redrooffs. Dick came to  Canada from Vienna in 1926  and spent many years of his life  mountaineering and skiing. He  and his wife were the first couple ever to ski Mount Seymour.  As well as being an accomplished mountain man he  was an Olympic swimmer in his  Fox Run  The Terry Fox Run will take  place on Sunday, September 15  this year. Canadians across the  country will join together to  walk, bike, wheel or job the  Terry Fox Run.  A 10 kilometres run will be  held in Gibsons and if you  would like to get pledge forms  drop in to the Weight Room,  North Road, Gibsons.  Training runs will take place  each  Tuesday  and  Thursday=  morning starting at 9:15 avm.y y  from .the Weight^Rpom^ ]Fbr^  more information call Rieta^atv^y  886-7675. ' "''>:   '  on bears  Porpoise Bay Provincial Park  is once again pleased to present  special guest, Conservation Officer, Jamie Stephen and his  "Bear Hug" show on Saturday,  August 17 at 7:30 p.m.  Stephen's entertaining program advises young and old on  how to avoid hugs from bears!  Following Stephen's talk the  film "Bears and Man" will be  shown.  The program is held at the  Porpoise Bay amphitheatre and  is free to everyone. Please wear  mosquito repellent.  An important notice to  Sechelt and  Pender Harbour  telephone customers.  In order to streamline our system and improve the effectiveness  of our service to you, a few changes in local dialing and party line codes  are necessary.  Please check the table below carefully and note the changes  (the opening pages of your telephone directory is a good place) and the  dates they take effect.  Telephone  Exchange  Date  Effective  New Changes  Party Line Codes            7 Digit Dialing  Sechelt  885  August 13  To call another  party's number, you  must dial 9 first  instead of 18.  On local calls,  you must dial  all 7 digits of  the number you  wish to reach.  Pender Harbour  883  August 20  To call another  party's number, you  must dial 9 first  instead of 18.  B.O.TEL  A member of Telecom Canada  time. He became a well-known  resident of the Redrooffs area  when he built his cottage at  Duck Rock where the couple  spent many happy summers. In  his later years Dick built a home  on Southwood where he remained until it became  necessary to move to Shorncliffe.  He was buried in Seaview  Cemetery beside his wife with  service conducted by Reverend  SQUARE DANCE BASH  The Jacques of Redrooffs  hosted their annual square  dance event at their lovely  residence on Redrooffs in July.  Present were about 65 dancers  from all over the lower  mainland and all enjoyed a  wonderful day of dancing,  swimming and of course food  fit for a king.  The weather was perfect for  the affair and there is no doubt  that everyone will already be  planning for the same again  next year.  WRITERS' FESTIVAL  Next weekend is the biggy for  those of you who like to read or  write.  Peter Gzowski of CBC radio  fame and James Barber the  famous mushroom man are two  of the main attractions so far,  but there are other equally interesting people who will be  speaking during this weekend  affair.  Greene Court is the location,  and there are still tickets  available for all events. If you  would like to order your tickets  or need any information about  the festival please give me a call  and I will be happy to reserve  tickets for you. Don't miss this  unusual and exciting weekend.  You will be so busy that you  won't have time to cook dinner  for your family and friends, but  this is being taken care of by  Shadow Baux Galleries who will  be serving a salmon barbecue  beside the Bookstore on Cowrie  Street from 5:30 p.m. on Friday, August 16 and from noon  until 8 p.m. on Saturday,  August 18.  The price is right too, only  $5.95 for adults and $3.95 for  the little kids.     : : v vy>; y ^  ��?u^/&t��*W  COOKTSodK  Ntwl '6"  Available at Local Stores  Family Bulk Foods  Cowrie St., near the Cenotaph, Sechelt  Mon ��� Sat 9:30 ��� 6 p.m., Fri nights till 9 p.m.  ���FRESH SPICES���  From Allspice to Tumeric, Choose From Over 50  Spices - Prices Start At 23�� An Ounce.  SPECIALS THIS WEEK!  Prices in effect until Saturday, Aug. 17 while supplies last.  White Chocolate Stars  Granola - All Styles  Tamitian Gold  Fruit & Nut Mix  $2.99  $1.39  $4.99  lb  SENIORS' DAY every THURSDAY  1 0% Off Regular Prices for  SIDEWALK  SALE  Juesday.- Saturday  August 13-17  Ac**:*  ��3��  ��y&i��,  tofia  *'2!Vi  !jv *&&>.  m  ��'��>3  ssb^  &Mi  3$aer  **\_  ���as  iMffc"  ��*��$  ti&w.  &JmVr'.  MorMs ton's  jffGfifMMi    ALL SALES FINAL ON SALES MERCHANDISE 5JS   JVeW&wb  1         ' ��u ���  ^"���^wwnwwwwww  $Q��h6ff    Trail Bay Centre   885-��330 Coast News, August 12,1985  ssleiililii  WmmltmMm^mMmiM:  Shop Now and Save at Our  We're clearing Quality Merchandise at fantastic  Savings throughout the Mall!  Remember, there's something for everyone at  Goddard's  Ann-Lynn Flowers  The Royal Bank  Books & Stuff  Sew-Easy  Morgan's Men's Wear  Pharmasave 173  Bring your family in to our family!  Radio Shack  Upstairs & Downstairs Shoppe  The Muppet Shop  Headquarters H airs ty ling  Uncle Mick's Family Shoes  I"  Cactus Flower  Vagabond Travel  Mitten Realty  Nova Jewellery  Trail Bay Hardware  The Snack Bar  Shop-Easy Coast News, August 12,1985  _g_W*&*min  Coast Guard Coxwain Anthony Toxopeus starts up the engine on  "Coast Guard 5W\ while one of his two crew members looks on.  The vessel, a Zodiac Mark 7 and its crew of three have been temporarily stationed at Gibsons Marina. (See story) ���Brad Benson photo  Rescue station  in Gibsons  r  ;; The Canadian Coast Guard  has temporarily established a  rescue station in Gibsons Harbour while an evaluation of its  effectiveness is conducted, said  Coxwain Anthony Toxopeus,  who is responsible for the new  station's craft and crew.  The station, which is set up in  Gibsons Marina, is scheduled to  operate at least through  September and may become  permanent. Coxwain Toxopeus  said the decision to set lip here  Avas made because of the high  degree of boating in the area.  The station's vessel, Coast  Guard 510'is"a Zodiac Mark 7  and is operated by a three man  crew. Coxwain Toxopeus is a  member of the Coast Guard,  while the other two crew  members are university students  hired for the summer.  One of ten vessels recently  purchased by the Coast Guard,  the Zodiac Mark 7 is a rigid  hulled inflatable with a draft of  three feet. A special inflatable  device mounted on its tow rigging allows the vessel to right  itself in case it capsizes. It is also  self-bailing. Powered with a 160  horsepower turbo charged  diesel, it is capable of towing a  100 foot boat.  The craft and crew recently  participated in an attempt to  find a girl reported as possibly  missing overboard while on the  B.C. Ferry run from Horseshoe  Bay to Langdale last Thursday-  night.  The public is asked to note  that in case of an emergency,  the Marine Rescue Coordinating Centre can be contacted by calling the toll free  number, 112-800-742-1313.  Police news  \  GIBSONS RCMP  Charges of assault are pending against suspects involved in  the beating of a man in the early  morning hours of August 2 at  Elphie's Cabaret. Persons involved in the assault have all  been identified. Police are still  investigating.  Willful damage to a brown  four door station wagon parked  in   Chaster   Creek   Park   was  reported to police on August 3.  The rear window of the vehicle  was   completely   shattered.  Witnesses believe a group of  young poeple playing  frisbee  nearby to be responsible for the  damage.   Police   would   appreciate   any   information-  available    from    possible  if witnesses to the actual incident.  Police received report of a  possibly  impaired  driver seen  operating a motorcycle in the  Chaster Creek Park area on the  evening of August 4. Police attended and located the driver  , who exhibited definite signs of  ��� impairment.   The   Coquitlam  ; man was taken to the office of  , testing and was later charged  with impaired driving over .08.  A single motor vehicle accident whi':h occurred on August  3 resulted in charges of driving  without due care and attention  being laid against the driver.  The North Vancouver man was  travelling on Highway 101 near  Henry Road towards Gibsons  when he fell asleep at the wheel,  drove off the left side of the  road and smashed his car  against a'utility pole. The driver  sustained minor injuries.  On August 5, a local man  flipped his motorcycle while  travelling on Highway 101 in  the Conrad Road area. The  man was taken to St. Mary's  Hospital by a passing motorist  for treatment of minor injuries.  He was later charged with driving without due care and attention.  SECHELT RCMP  Gas was reported stolen from  the Halfmoon Bay area on  August 6. A suspect was caught  at the scene, investigation is  continuing.  The Shop-Easy store located  at the Trail Bay Mall, was  reported broken into on August  9. Suspects gained entry into the  building through the roof.  College Open House  Capilano College in Sechelt is  having its fifth open house on  Tuesday, August 20, between 3  ', and 7:30 p.m. to show the com-  ; munity and potential students  the facilities and services  available.  Instructors, staff, and  ^representatives from the North  I Vancouver campus will be present. You can talk to  ^counsellors, financial aid ad-  |;visors, or learning assistance  iastaff. These and other resource  ^people will be there to help you  Jin your educational planning  |and registration.  % This is your opportunity to  I get details on the courses and  fe programs offered to the Sun-  Is* shine Coast through Capilano  % College. Find out about the Of-  I fice Technology Program which  gives specialized training for  working in automated offices.  Find out about the Long Term  Care Aide Program beginning  next January. Explore  possibilities of joining classes  here for courses ranging from  university transfer to adult high  school. See how you can refresh  study skills through taped  modules. Find out how to cope  with career change, or to plan to  start a business.  There will be displays illustrating the programs, and  counselling library and learning  resources at the Sechelt campus.  A slide show will present an  overview of the college.  Come and talk to us, get information, or register for  courses, on Tuesday, August  20, 3 to 7:30 p.m. at the Sechelt  campus, on Inlet Avenue.  Open   9 a.m. till 6 p.m.   Fridays till 7 p.rn��  lb for  .79  Chiquita  BANANAS2  PICKLING CUKES w .49 lb  Local  HEAD  LETTUCE  each  Seedless  GREEN  GRAPES  1.52 kg  .691b  Heinz  .. 1.25litre  1.99  Ivory  detergent     i,��re2i77  Powdered Detergent  Cheer 2       ...6,^4.49  Auto Dishwasher Detergent  Cascade      1^4.99  Camay  bath soap      ,2.49  Hereford .' _���*-*  corned beef mo_m2.29  Supreme  garbage  bags ios.99  (26"x36")  '*&k_Z.  Original  New York  Seltzer  300mlm%3^3  plus deposit  All natural pop assorted flavours  GROCERY  Ken L Ration Burger _m_m  dbg food        .^3.99  Purex  bathroom  tissue w,3.29  Facial Tissue  Kleenex 1Wa -59  Hunt's  tomato  S3UC6 398 ml mil  Extra Crisp  WaSa 200 gm a'Slw  Heinz  beans 39sm/.75  in tomato sauce  Dare  cookies      450gm1.89  Kelloggs  Corn  POPS 375_m2A9  Diapers  Pampers 10%  Off Regular Price  Motts  Clamato  JUICe 1.36litre I .99  Pay by Day Hern by Item We do more for you  C Varirtp  Deli and Health  Jfoot)^  Convenient  Howe Sound Pharmacy  PRESCRIPTION PICK UP  886-3365 ,i..v.  i,  c,,ii    886-7749 .m In-  886-2936  BOUTIQUE  in the Lower Village  Check our Vz PRICE  rotating racks.  "This week:  BLOUSES & TOPS.  Hours: Tues .-Sat.  11 -5  886-8313  Consignment &  New Wear  Girl SGuss  Heir-Salon  No accessory you can buy  will ever be as important as  your hairstyle...  For a style that suits  YOU  Call 886-2120  In the Lower Village  Show Piece ^/?h'^')p'"'  Gallery    __ Bookston-  ON DISPLAY  Paintings & Prints  In |o.in Warn. Greta Gu/t'k,  .ind Andy Towert  corner ot'  Cower Pt. ts< School Rd.  886-9213 Coast News, August 12,1985  11.  GOWER POINT ROAD GIBSONS  Q0&22S7  ^BEl^Bttlrfefty-tO-THE^MAilfc*  We fully guarantee everything we sell to be satisfactory or money cheerfully refunded.        We reserve the right to limit quantities.  DOLLAR  It's not too .late to SA/C!  Sundays & Holidays   10 0.m. to 5 p-iti.  ;     Prices  Effective  Tue$.  Aug.     13    to    Sun.     Aug.   18  (,\^_-��\  Harvest ^^g%    ____  margarine   i.SJZ.bS  Nalley's  chip dip  .200 gm m  89  Savarin  meat pies  Rupert  fish  sticks  227 gm  .227 gm  1.49  Our Own Freshly Baked  danish 3/. 99  sourdough  bread _<, 1-09  COFFEE MUGS  Made in England  Assorted patterns.  Regular price $1.99.  SPECIAL  PURCHASE  PRICE  .99  GLASSES  Amber juice glasses.  Regular $1.09.  SPECIAL  PURCHASE  PRICE  .59 Each  ���>  (  �� / -/ ���. vi ������''���������/.  Canada Grade/* Full Cut - Bone In  ROUND STEAK  Bone In - In Family Pack  PORK RUTT  SHOULDER STEAK  Fletcher's  SAUSAGES  (kg 4.39) lb.  (kg 3.29) lb.  1.49  (kg 3.29) lb.   ��� ������181  Pork9 Beef or Dinner  Fresh Sliced  RARY REEF LIVER  Bulk ^!3m_^m  RAVARIAN  SMOKIES or  GARLIC COIL  (kg 3.29) lb.  1.49  (kg 4.39) lb.  1.99  THERE'S  something fascinating about those long green plants that take over  our gardens and this time I'm not talking about the dreaded zucchini but the cucumber. One day the wretched thing is a pretty  yellow flower, the next it's a foot long green thing with millions of  friends. One begins to freak out! I'm not surprized there are so  many cucumber recipes - but here's another.  HILDA'S LUMBERMAN'S PICKLES  2 quarts sliced cucumber  3 tablespoons pickling salt  2 cups white vinegar  IV2 cups white sugar  Vz cup light brown sugar  2 cloves garlic  1 sweet red pepper, diced  1 tablespoon mustard seed  1 tablespoon horseradish  2 tablespoons candied ginger, diced  V2 teaspoon turmeric  1. Choose cucumbers about 5" long and as fresh as possible. Slice  thinly  2. Mix lightly with salt, cover with half a dozen ice cubes and stand  two hours. Drain well. Rinse.  3. Combine the remaining ingredients in a saucepan and bring to  the boil  4. Add the well drained cucumber slices and bring to the boil again.  5. Remove immediately from heat. Discard the garlic and ladle  pickles into prepared jars. Seal. You can eat them after a month  Happy Gardening  Nest Lewis  The  PoP  Shoppe  Ken's Lucky Dollar's Pop Shoppe is located between  the dairy case & the produce department.  By the case  12-850 ml  any flavour  24-300 mi  any flavour  $7  49  + Deposit  $6  99  + Deposit  To Book Your Event  CALL  886-2257  Planning a dance? Having a banquet?  Need space for your exercise class?  Want a quiet spot for that business seminar?  Our hall above the store, has  daytime and evening openings.  The hall is fully equipped - with  chairs and tables available to seat  groups from 25 - 100.  in providing -Variety, duality, & Friendly Service  ^j.TEAwe'Ry-  Ki)P Bookstore  866-7744  Corner Of Sch _>���">���: &  Gower Pomi R^ads  Health Food  Shopper's Guide  by Harold Jay Taub  $9.50  Mon.-Fri. 9:30 - 5:30  Sat., 105; Sun., 11-4  Kitchen  or bathroom  faucets not  working?  Call us.  Serving the Sunshine Coast  Seaside Plumbing Ltd.  886-7017  Dry Cleaning Services  ��� Furs & Leathers *  Deluxe  Shirt Service  M  Mon., Wed., & Fri.  8 ii.m.-b p.m. Mon.-Sat.  886-2415  stra Tailoring & Design  next to Ken's Lucky Dollar  BIRDS��TURTLES��FISH  HAMSTERS'GERBILS  PET SUPPLIES  886-3812  IN THE 'COWER VILC AGE  EXTRACTAWAY  Carpet('/& Uphofsiery Cleaner  4 hrs- $15.00  Phone  plus cleaning solution  886"2257  to reserve it 12.  Coast News, August 12,1985  nnnnMn�����|  L  -\  J  j? ���y v*  Fran and John Burnside as they appear in Betty Keller's theatrical  tribute to Pauline Johnson, An Evening With Pauline. The tribute  will be performed three times this week: Monday and Thursday, at  Elphinstone Pioneer Museum in Gibsons, to conclude Gibsons'  Summer Play. Parade, and on Sunday, August 18, at Greenecourt  in Sechelt to wrap-up this year's Writer's Festival.  At the Arts Centre  LaFave show  this week  An exhibition of illustrations  by Kim La Fave will be shown  at the Arts Centre, Sechelt,  from August 15-18.  Kim La Fave, who recently  moved from Onatrib to live on  the Sunshine Coast, has had illustrations in Harrowsmith, Today Magazine and Quest. He  Jias also illustrated children's  "books, *'fire1'latest*-being The  Mare's Egg which is being made  into an animated feature by the  National Film Board. It is the  originals of these illustrations  that will comprise his exhibition.  Kim is also taking part in the  Festival of the Written Arts and  will be talking about children's  book illustration and his in particular on Friday, August 16 at  '1:45-pirn, at Greenecourt Centre, Sechelt.  At the Twilight  Vancouver actor  in sci~fi movie  Vancouver actor Michael Fox  who is known to television audiences for his role in Family  Ties stars in Back to the Future  which opens at the Twilight  Theatre on August 17, following Cocoon.  A four star offering from  director Robert Zemeckis, the  film tells the story of Marty  McFly, played by Michael Fox,  a high school senior who plays  in a rock and roll band.  His eccentric scientist friend,  played by Christopher Lloyd,  has developed a time machine  HaPu��hc ^ra^  Tuesday  Wed;Jesday  ���huisday  Saturday  ,'f-4p.m.  l00-9p.m.  1:30 -4 P.m.  out of a DeLorean sports car  and Marty accidentally finds  himself back in 1955, where he  meets the teenagers who are  later to become his parents.  Marty's mother (Lea. Thompson) develops a crush on Marty,  thereby losing interest in his  father-to-be (Crispen Glover).  A desparate Marty tries to get  back to the future before these  complications have permanent  effects, but he finds himself  trapped.  "Marty McFly is a young,  bright, funny, ambitious wiry  guy like Alex (Fox's character in  Family Ties) but his sensibilities  are different. He's a Tom  Sawyer type of guy," Fox says.  Leaving Canada is the one  regret Fox has; lack of work in  television and films in his home  (Fox is from Haney, outside  Vancouver) forced Fox to travel  to Hollywood to seek financial  success.  -FOR YOUR ENTERTAINMENT-  Friday, August 9th &  Saturday, August 10th  Carson  In the Lounge  Join Us!  Pages of a life-log  by Peter Trower  Purdy began by selecting  from several unpublished  manuscripts, what he felt were  my best poems. He then shipped this off to a mutual friend,  John Newlove, at that time, a  senior editor at McClelland &  Stewart. Newlove generally liked the collection but felt that it  needed augmenting. He advised  me to send him a selection of  my output for the next year.  Then he and Purdy would get  together, work out a final selection and run this through the  editorial gauntlet at McClelland  & Stewart.  Excitedly, I cranked out a  stack of new poems and mailed  them east, convinced that I was  on my way to the hie time at  last. Inevitably, Purdy and  Newlove made their choices and  the beefed-up manuscript was  submitted. Despite their mutual  recommendation, McClelland &  Stewart turned thumbs down.  Purdy and Newlove showed  the book to several other  eastern publishers. The results  were equally negative. Finally,  Purdy returned the abortive  book to me, urging me not to  lose heart. I crawled back into  the woodwork to lick my  wounds.  Purdy did not give up on me,  however. In 1975, Jack McClelland asked him to put  together a new anthology of  young poets entitled Storm  Warning 2. It was stipulated  that all the poets included must  be under 30.1 was 45 and ostensibly out of the running. Purdy  managed to circumvent this arbitrary ruling however, by including five poems of mine in  his introduction. It was a  generous and thoughtful act  that finally got me some serious  attention from the literary  poobahs in Toronto.  Storn Warning 2 was given a  typical, extravagant, Jack McClelland launching at Toronto's  Harbourfront. Over 30 poets,  including myself, were flown in  from all over Canada to participate. It was a high and wild  time. Many of the old pros of  poetry were there - John  Newlove held court and a nevefe  empty glass - Milton Acorn, his  ruddy, primordial face intent,  sat at a backroom table, scribbling poetry even here - poets  babbled - M&S editors and  flacks talked shop in corners  -Purdy, resplendent in wide-  checked slacks and rumpled  jacket, towered over the gathering, playing King of the Poets,  obviously enjoying himself immensely. It was his night every  much as ours - we Storm Warning 2 poets were his chosen people. "See, you're on your way  now," he assured me jovially.  Purdy was not far wrong.  Strom Warning 2 was widely  reviewed and my work received  a lot of favourable mention. It  resulted eventually in a McClelland & Stewart contract and  the publication of Ragged  Horizons, my first book of  poetry with a major press, in  1978. Purdy wrote a freewheeling introduction from  which the earlier quote was  taken and the book (while no  Cariboo Horses) did respectably  enough.  I have included the foregoing  reminiscences to illustrate a side  of Al Purdy's character that is  too often understressed - his immense supportiveness to other  poets. I am by no means the only writer that Purdy has helped.  Many poets - Tom Wayman,  Andy Suknaski, Sid Marty,  Patrick Land and Dennis Lee  are some off-hand choices - owe  much to this early encouragement.  These days, Purdy, plagued  by a bad back, spends his  winters in Florida but his pro-  lificity has not suffered.  Although we have not met face  to face since a joint reading in  1979 at Vancouver's Literary  Storefront, he continues to encourage me in my stumbling  career. I am thus, very pleased  to announce that Al Purdy will  be reading his poems at the  Sechelt Arts Centre on August  16, under the sponsorship of the  Writers' Forge. Don't miss him.  Al Purdy in full flight is a  pleasure and a privilege to hear.  He's a bawdy, booming delight!  And I don't say this just out of  friendship or loyalty, either. Al  Purdy's poetry speaks for itself.  The man is one of the Greats.  The end  BUS LEAVING SECHELT NOV. 2/85  Stopover at Eugene Oregon  RETURN SECHELT NOV. 9/85  ERNIE  886-9655  Fl PHINSTONE REC GROUP  For your entertainment  Monday, Tuesday  and Wednesday .   .  Louise Escallier    " P  J  O  f-  ^       Thursday and Friday  Cathy Roy & Louise Escallier m  Jam Session - Saturday 2-4 f  CliieCrtijirsrVHfc  ^^JfA'O^mliMm vt  tit>>  ���_���-*_  The Artists of  Shadow Baux Galleries  WELCOME  Visitors of the Writers' Festival!  See our displays of local artists  FESTIVAL FEATURE  works by  J. BRADLEY HUNT  KWAK1UTL ARTIST  Prints & Carvings  SALMON BARBEQUE  Friday, Aug. 16  5:30- 8 p.m.    ; -..'  Saturday, Aug. 17  Noon - 8 p.m.    ���  Only '5.95 Kids s3.95  COWRIE ST., SECHELT (Next to the Bookstore) 886-7606  Discover Indian Heritage  at Ufillingdon  ��� Exhibits  ��� Slide shows  ��� Help us analyze  a midden!  9:30-4:30 Wed.  thru Sun.   Closed Mon  and Tue., but open  .5  Archaeological Interpretation  Centre, Willingdon Beach Park  Powell River  .-ttp June, July, August-1985  Cy^f- Park on Marine Ave. & walk in!  ENDS FRI - 16      [g  WARNING: Some coarse  and suggestive language  and swearing. B.C.F.C.O.  STARTS - SAT -17      STEVEN SPIELBERG preSer,s  WARNING:  OCCASIONAL SWEARING  B.C.F.C.O.  ��� ������*  (HIGHEST RATING)  i  COAST NEWS Photo   Reprints  Any published photo or your J? *    *    *  choice from the contact sheets    _      1A - 800  For, Times  Prices, changes  PHONE 886-2827  This design is the graphic representation of a sophisticated new chinook  management plan developed for recreational fishing in the Strait of Georgia in 1985.  ���"���SS/'^V,  ������*tfj  :^&%^ih~Mfr  !     V  IMPORTANT SPOT CLOSURE INFORMATION.  Clip and retain for reference.  Notice is hereby provided to all tidal  water recreational fishermen in the Strait  of Georgia that the following sport fishing  closure is in effect:  JULY 7,1985-  AUGUST 21,1985  "PORLIER PASS"  Shah PI  The eastern portion of Porlier Pass  between a line from Virago Point on  Galiano Island through Virago Rock to a  fishing boundary sign on Valdes Island  and a line one mile offshore between  fishing boundary signs on the eastern  shores of Valdes and Galiano Islands.  Your compliance with these closures  is appreciated.  Anglers are asked to watch for  announcements regarding spot closures  under this logo in local newspapers.  For 24-hour toll free information call  "112-800-663-9333. In Vancouver call  666-2268.  Fishinq '  Boundary  Sign  m^_mmtol________l__l  0.25^ 0    0.25 0.5  NAUTICAL MILES  ������- Coast News, August 12,1985  13.  drawing to music was fun and the young artists produced some interesting work at Sheila Page's class on  Saturday at the Arts Centre. ���Dianne Evans photo  At Writers9 Festival  Producer on TV writing  by Betty Keller  So you have this terrific idea  for a Beachcombers episode, an  idea that is just perfect for Nick  and Relic and all the other program favourites.  It's about this guy, you see,  'who's been training this bear,  ;when along comes Relic and  : he...And then someone tells  J you���someone who knows someone high up in the CBC���  that the Beachcombers has a  ;closed shop of regular writers.  [There's no point 'in wasting  fyour time, he says.  Well, maybe that was true in  earlier years, but since Don S.  Williams took over as executive  producer of the series four years  ago, there's been a growing  parade of new writers freelancing with Beachcomber  scripts. Williams, in fact, is constantly soliciting scripts from  new writers, and commissioning  first drafts from every writer  who has come to him with an  interesting idea for a series  episode.  Most  of them,  of course,  never get beyond the first draft  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Services  GIBSONS  Glassford Road - 11:15 a.m.  Sunday School -   9:30 a.m.  "*'" stv John's;*'    :   ?  Davis Bay - 9:30 a.m.  Rev. Alex G. Reid  Church Telephone  ��� <9fr J|fc Jfi���  886-2333  SEVENTH-DAY  ADVENTIST  CHURCH  Sabbath School      Sat. 9:30 a.m.  Hour of Worship Sat. 11:00 a.m.  Browning Road & Hwy 101  Everyone Welcome -  For information phone  885-9714 or 885-2727  GIBSONS  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  New Church building on  School Road - opp. RCMP  Senior Pastor Ted Boodle  George Marshall  Visitation Minister  Sunday School 9:30 a.m.  Morning Worship       11:00 a.m.  Evening Fellowship      7:00 p.m.  Home Bible Study  Phone  886-9482 or 886-7107  Affiliated with the  Pentecostal Assemblies  of Canada  ��� J*afW  ST. BARTHOLOMEW'S  & ST. AIDAN'S  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  Parish Family Eucharist  Combined service at  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons 10 a.m.  Rev. J.E. Robinson, 886-8436  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  Evensong and Holy Eucharist  6:30 p.m. 1st Sunday in month   41.9* 41   ST. HILDA'S &  ST. ANDREW'S  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  St. Hilda's Anglican, Sechelt  Holy Eucharist 8:00 a.m.  Church School 9:30 a.m.  Family Service 11:00 a.m.  St. Andrew's Anglican  Pender Harbour  Worship Service 4:30 p.m.  Rev. John Paetkau 885-5019  . s(k sfr us  ANGLICAN CATHOLIC  CHURCH OF CANADA  St. Columba's Parish  Services  i pm St. (ohn's Church  Davis Bay  2nd Sunday - Holy Communipr  4th Sunday - Evening, Prayer  Phone: Rc\, E:. (j.ili*  112-525-67bO  Information: 883-9493  Traditional Anglican  Service* & Teaching  ���-��� " ��� ..    !��� _y> Sfr +%m     - i  i  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  Corner of Davis Bay Road  & Laurel Road  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  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  SOCIETY  SERVICES  Sunday Service &  Sunday School 11:45 a.m.  Wednesday 7:3�� Pm-  in United Church Building  Davis Bay  885-2506 or 886-7882   *.J*9*9   PENDER HARBOUR  PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  Lagoon Road, Madeira Park  Pastor Tim Shapcotte  883-2374 or 883-2870  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship       11:00 a.m.  Prayer & Bible Study  Wednesday, 7:30 p.m.  4* si% sfr  GRACE REFORMED  COMMUNITY  CHURCH  (Presbyterian Church in America)  Sunday  Roberts Creek  Community Use Room  Studies in Genesis       11:00 a.m.  Home Meetings  Studies in Matthew       7:30 p.m.  Wednesday  Home Bible Study        7:30 p.m.  J. Cameron Fraser, Pastor  885-7488  THE CHURCH OF  JESUS CHRIST OF LATTER DAY SAINTS  Davis Bay Rd. - Wilson Creek - Davis Bay Community Hall  Sacrament Service 9:00 a.m.Sunday School 9:55 a.m.  Branch President Reg. H. Robinson 886-2382   ,^5>     ,"��>     Jfr ~   stage because Beachcombers  scripts have to satisfy not only  Canadian viewing public, but  also the fans in the United  States, European countries,  South America and Australia.  The writer, however, still gets  paid for his work, even if his  script is turned down after the  first draft.  But if you want to see your  story idea go all the way to the  television set, then come and  hear Williams at 9:30 on Sunday morning, at Greene Court  in Sechelt, when he'll be telling  you how to sell him your script.  You'll look at two stages in a  typical Beachcombers script,  then view the final product as it  was filmed, while Williams  discusses the pitfalls- of  Beachcomber writing and how  to save your terrific script idea  for hitting the wastebasket after  the first draft.  With 20 years experience as a  film and television producer/director, and 14 years as  a Beachcomber director,  Williams knows all there is to  know about the Beachcombers.  Writers  reading  Howard White, poet and  publisher, and Bill Scherm-  brucker,' fiction writer and  teacher, will be reading from  some of their latest works at the  Arts Centre, Sechelt from 2 to 4  p.m. on Sunday, August 18.  Bill Schermbrucker is the  author of Chameleon and Other  Stories published in 1983, and is  currently working on a book  about Africa. Bill was born and  grew up in Kenya, coming to  Canada in 1964, and his new  book is the result of his first  visit back to Africa since his  childhood.  Howard White is a man of  many talents. Besides being a  respected poet, he is the founder  and president of Harbour  Publishing  The Big Swing Band Dance  and Jazz Festival slated for  Saturday August 31, 1985, is  building up momentum.  The repertoire of the big swing band appears to be very exciting and promising. JS  1. "A" Train  2. String Of Pearls  3. Chattanooga Choo Choo  4. Woodchoppers Ball  5. Girl from Ipanema  6. Begin The Beguine  7. Mack The Knife  8. Somewhere My Love  Lara's Theme  9. Sentimental Journey  10. I'm Getting Sentimental  Over You  11. Jersey Bounce  12. I'm In The Mood For  Love  13. Smoke Gets In Your Eyes  14. Hey Jude  15. Night Train  16. Tuxedo Junction  17. Big Bad Leroy Brown  18. Spanish Eyes  19. Jumping Woodside  20. New York New York  21. Satan Doll  22. Lullaby Of Birdland  23. Perdido  24. One O'Clock  25. In The Mood  26. Fascination  27. Basic Straight Ahead  28. I Can't Get Started  29. Swinging The Blues  30. In A Mellow Tone  31. I Can't Get Started  32. How High the Moon  33. Moonglow  34. After The Loving  35. 1 Left My Heart In  San Francisco ���   ���New Oak Doors and Veneers in Attractive  Styles and Shades ��� New Countertops  ��� Kitchen, Bathroom, & other  Renovations ��� Let's make a place for your  New Microwave.  Dandi Woodwork  ph. 886-3545 for a free estimate  For Your Dancing & Listening ^Bihk  Pleasure ^*%  SAT. AUG.  31st  7:00 p.m.  At The  Gibsons  Curling  Rink  TICKETS  23  MUSICIANS  the Tailgate Dixieland Jazz Band  5 Guys Named Moe  Drums Unlimited  Jazz at the Philharmonic  Big All-Star Festival Swing Dance Band  TICKETS AVAILABLE AT:  Centre Hardware, Pender Harbour  NDP Bookstore, Gibsons  Muffins ��� All Sports Marine.  Lower Gibsons. Wharf  Richard's Men's Wear, Sunnycrest Mall  The Bookstore, Sechelt  Seaview Market, Roberts Creek  Members of Gibsons' Winter Club  June Boe 886-7956  Strings & Things, Sech.elt  ABARETI  is now open 6 DAYS A WEEK  SUMMER HOURS    Mon.-Wed. 9-2   Thurs., Ladies' Night 8-2  Fri. & Sat. 8-2    No cover charge Mon, Tues, and Wed!  LIVE!    FROM VANCOUVER Thursday Night is  Ladies' Night  with Exotic Dancer  MR STREAMLINE  ROCK W ROLL WITH  TOCCATA!  Playing Aug. 15 - 17  Gibsons Landing  Next to Omega Restaurant  LADIES' DOOR PRIZE Thurs. night only  Dress Code ladies only till 10 pm  No Cover Charge - Mon. - Wed.    886-3336  Notice to  Gibsons & Sechelt  telephone customers  On-going quality Customer Service  Prior to the installation of our Service Agency Booths in Gibsons and  Sechelt, there will no interruption of regular B.C. Tel customer service.  Billing & Equipment Inquiries  If you require any information regarding B.C. Tel billing or equipment  installation, please call our Customer Service Office, toll free at 112-986-1951  between the hours of 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m., Monday to Friday.  Repair Service  If you require repair service on any B.C. Tel equipment, simply dial 114.  This will put you in touch with a repair service representative who will attend  to your needs as soon as possible.  B.O.TEL^)  A member of Telecom Canada 14.  Coast News, August 12,1985  Preparing for rugby  The Gibsons Rugby Club will  begin fall training for the 85-86  season at Elphinstone field on  Thursday August 15. Practices  will begin at 6:30 p.m. and all  players are reminded to bring  jogging footwear.  This is the Club's 13th season  and it is hoped it will be a great  one for both the third and  fourth division sides.  Gibsons placed both sides in  the 1985 finals; with the newly  apponted fourth division placing fourth in their league and a  powerful third division side narrowly losing out to the Vancouver Meralomas.  Each club side will be eager to  win this year and invites anyone  interested in giving rugby a try  to come out to the practices.  The 1985 Pepsi-Wilson  Minor Tennis League came to a  close last week.  Several 'records' were broken  this summer. For the first time,  Gibsons had its own coach and  a similar programme to Sechelt  and Pender Harbour. As a  result, the league attendance  doubled. Over 170 children participated at three different skill  levels. The intermediate level  was new this year and included  20 advanced juniors who had  taken several sets of lessons  previously.  Many parents turned out day  after day to watch, pick up  pointers, and help with drills  and mini-tournament organization. All three coaches appreciated their support and enthusiasm.  What happens now? How  can junior and adult players  continue to improve when the  coach isn't around? The answer  is to commit 50 per cent of on-  court time to drill practice, just  like the pros do.  No, this was not how the game was played at the Cedars Inn-Vitational Golf Tournament held at the  Sunshine Coast Golf and Country Club last Saturday. However, in keeping with the spirit of fun that has  become traditional with this event, these players could not help but ham it up for the photographer.  Started by Tony Tyler, John Cavanagh, and Bill Oakenfull five years ago, the annual tournaments have  raised over $10,000 for Junior Golf. , ���Brad Benson photo  S.C. Goff and Country Club  78 in Cavalcade tourney  by Alec Warner  The Thirteenth Annual Sea  Cavalcade Invitation Golf  Tournament was held on  August 3 and 4 at the, Sunshine  Coast Golf Club: This is a B.C.  Golf Association approved and  listed annual tournament that  attracted 78 golfers from the  lower mainland, 2 from  Washington state, and 40 local  low handicappers, for a total of  120.  The Men's Division winner,  for the third time, was Bill Cart-  wright of the U.B.C. Club who  shot 66 and 70 for a 36 hole  total of even par 136. In second  place with a 75 and 71 for a 146  total was defending champion  Bruce Taylor of the Seymour  Club.  The winner of the Ladies'  Division, for the seventh time,  with a 164 total score was  Anna-May Taylor of Seymour  Club, (Bruce's mother!). Second with a score of 167, Connie Grant of the Sunshine Coast  Club.  The First Flight winner in the  Ladies' Division was B. Dayton  with a net score of 141, followed by Lil Fraser with a net 143.  The overall low net winner of  the tournament was Ken White  with a net 129. The first flight  low net winner was Roy Scarr  (134). Second flight winner, Jim  Budd Jr. (135), and third flight  winner, Dave Nestman (131).  The Mixed Twilight Group of  August 5 played a four person  Scramble with selected drives.  In first place with a net 19!/2  was the team of Al Dean, Ab  Chambers, George Bayford,  and Isobel Cowley. Second at  20'/2   the  team  of Wolfgang  Reiche,   Walt   Falafer,   Dick  Thompson,    and    Evelyn  Cooper, and third with 21 5/8,  Lyle Brock, Dawn Bayford, Ed  Matthews, and Bridget Reiche.  August 6, Ladies' Day, eighteen  players played  a  medal  round with Anne Burton winning the first flight with a net 31,  and second with a net 35, Doris  Receveur. Second flight winner,  Jean Stock (31); and runner-up  Marjorie Ross (33). Third flight  winner, Judy Malnarick (29);  followed by Leila Comrie (31).  August 6 was the first day of  the Senior Niners' two day tournament. In first place with a net  34 Vz was Gladys Warner, and  second at 36 was Lee Redman.  Low putts for the day - Beth  Peat (16).  Men's Twilight of August 7,  had the following results: first  low net, Ken White (31'/_); second low net, Barrie Reeves  (32Vz); and third low net, Bill  Peterson (321/2). First low gross,  Ron Qually (38), second low  gross, Wolfgang Reiche (38).  The Men's Interclub with  Seymour was completed on  Wednesday August 7, with the  visit to the Sunshine Coast by  the Seymour team. The results  of the over-all scores gave the  Sunshine Coast Club the trophy  for another year.  Seventy-one seniors played a  best three nets out of four using  just three clubs and a putter.  The first team with a score of  96!/2 was Laurie Todd, Jack  Milburn, Don Holmes, and  Harry Milburn. Second with a  98, was the team of Al Boyes,  Norm Constantine, Joe Mellis,  and Dave Hunter. Third with a  99; John Petula, Walt Nichols,  Tom Meredith, and Bob Mc-  Callum. Closest to the eighth  hole was George Bay ford ,\ ;S  Drill practice is not the same  as practice in playing sets. In the  heat of battle during a set, most  players forget new strokes  learned in tennis class and revert  to the older, less efficient ways  of getting the ball over the net.  As a result, improvement is  relatively slow for people who  spend all their court time playing singles and doubles.  Drill practice involves hitting  the same shots over and over  until they feel solid and controlled. All you need is three  tennis balls and a partner who  also wants to improve quickly  by really practising.  Serious practising need not be  boring. You can play for points  and try a wide variety of drills  to make it fun. Here are some  suggestions for drill practice at  the intermediate level.  1. Try rallying crosscourt on  your forehands for 10 hits each.  Then repeat on the backhand  side.  2. Play the following rally game  using ping-pong scoring. Start  each rally with a forehand down  the centre and then play out the  point. However, count as good  balls only those which land in  the back-court.  3. Practise serving at targets sitting in the corners of the service  courts. Ball cans, bleach bottles  or ice cream buckets work well.  4. Practise volleying using one-  half of the singles court only.  Stand at the net and have your  partner hit to you from the base  line. Play for points with no  lobbing allowed.  In the final week of the Pepsi-  Wilson Minor Tennis League,  . the following players qualified  for Tennis Canada Performance Awards: at Pender Harbour; Craig Pollock, Kirsten  Vader, and Sandy Crosby, in  Sechelt; Tim Horsman & Cindy  Baker.  In the final rounds of mini-  tournament play in Gibsons,  Bruce Townsun defeated Greg  Cooney 3 to 0.  In Sechelt, David Paetkau  beat Aaron Chamberlin 3 to 1,  while Karen Krivanet and  Shireen Wearmouth won in  beginner and novice divisions.  In Pender Harbour, Craig  Pollock used very consistent  groundstrokes in defeating Brad  Vader 2 to 0. fe  Portable Toilet Rentals  Picnics ��� Family Gatherings  Weddings ��� Sport Activities  Special Events ��� Construction Sites  SEPTIC TANK PUMPING  Bonniebrook Industries  886-7064  Serving the entire Sunshine Coast  Private Sale. This 2 bedroom home in Roberts Creek is well  maintained and has a sunny southern exposure. It is situated  on a Vz acre and is only one block from a secluded beach. Call  886-8217. $45,000.  Boat & Auto  Windshields  Mon.- Fri. 8:00 - 4:30  Sat. 8:30-12:30  for a touch of class, call  _we&: E_tf_��  Hwy. 101 & Pratt Rd.. Gibsons 886-7359  (5)1  Sporting Goods And Marine  Summer Clearance  SALE  GREAT SAVINGS  While Supplies Last!  Many more in-store SPECIALS  MARINE  Waterskis  Anti-fouling Paint  Fiberglass Resin  20% off  25% off  25% off  Foot  Double Eagle Boat  hp. Johnson Electric  m and tilt $7995  HIGHLINER Trailer  For Up To 16 Ft. Boat,  1300 lbs. $889  JOHNSON  MOTORS  Electric  4hp.  4 Vz hp.  8hp.  9.9 hp.  9.9 hp. electric sail  20 hp.  $298  698  759  1059  1249  1199  1599  Special Prices On  Outboard Oil  Vz L, 1 L, & 4 L.  COAST   S  TRACTOR  INDUSTRIAL &  FORESTRY EQUIPMENT  Coquitlam, B.C.  toll free 112-800-242-1988  Sales  Representatives  Archie Morrison  Res. 939-4230  Ian Davies  Res. 941-3245  FISHING  Buzz Bomb Rod & Reel s59.99  Mooching Hook-Ups 6/s3.49  Mustad Hooks   Pkg. of 50 s4.49  SALE  On Asst. Childrens'  Rod/Reel Packages  SOFTBALL  AIIGIoves, Bats, and Equipment  1/3 Off  TIDE TABLES  CAMPINQ  Tents 2 person  3 person  Coolers  $19.99 and $27.99  s31.99  Off  Soccer Balls $9.99  22 LR Ammo   s25.99  10 boxes Federal  20%  BEACH FUN  Vinyl boats and Air Mattresses  Kites, Games, and Rainbow Bags  Waterskis  25% off  30% off  20 % off  CLOTHES  Women's ADIDAS Mexico Shorts  s9.99  Assorted Clothes to  50% off  Ball Caps  50 % off  Tube Socks  3 pair/$6.99  TENNIS  RAQUET AND FRAMES SALE  Prince Frame  s89.99  Dunlop Max. 200 G.                            (strung) s179.99  Donney Mid 725 Frame  $89.99  Tennis Balls Penn, Wilson, and Dunlop  s4.79  TRAIL BAY SPORTS  Trail Ave. & Cowrie  S��CrtEL;T; 885-2^12  ���*$  s  I  I McGillivrays on the move  Coast News, August 12,1985  15.  ; by Brett McGillivray  '      The Trans-Siberian is as ex-  > citing as the images the name  I conjures up. Leaving China,  I one sees that every patch of  ', earth is under cultivation. The  ', most interesting scene however  " is the houses. They are made  yfrom clay, even the roofs, and  ; blend right in with the land-  ; scape. Some homes are actually  ; dug out of clay banks.  ��     As    we   come   closer   to  ��� Mongolia the landscape changes  �� to roiling hills which are dry.  I There is little cultivation, but  J herds of cattle and goats. We  J get to the border around 10  ; p.m., which is a rather bizarre  I situation. The station loud  ', speakers are playing everything  I from Mozart to Jingle Bells to  \ Roll out the Barrel.  | Meanwhile the train is going  f through a wheel change. They  I pick up each car and put on a  i set of wide wheels for the tracks  ' through Mongolia and Russia,  j The three hours that it takes is  much too long to be standing at  rJthis little border crossing, but  ^it's part of the trip.  vy Mongolia is definitely like the  ^interior of B.C. There is brunch  Igrass, sage brush, and tumble  j^veed, but there are also a few  ^differences. Here one finds  *herds of camels, cattle, and  Csheep. And the people mainly  (w3ive in yurts which are round  $ent-like structures made of yak  j$kin, and the door is brightly  Coloured. There are relatively  'few people in this country, and  Ibelieve me, the landscape con-  lures up visions of a rather  ���bleak existence, especially in  ���winter.  I*.-We went to bed that night as  ;fhe rather flat plains gave way  ;'fo a more mountainous terrain.  *The next morning we woke up  |ih Russia. Actually we were  tyoken up in the middle of the  .'jjight going through the Russian  border!  'tl The Russian landscape  'reminded me of the Kootenays.  ithe mountains were not nearly  Jas high, but the silver birch, fir  trees, clear streams, and small  frame houses going grey from  the weather, seem somewhat  like the Creston Valley. By 4  p.m. we were in Irkutsh where  we got off.  "f' Now the Russian portion of  jour trip was pre-booked in  "Canada because this is almost  :the only way that you can arrange stop-overs in Russia, and  "we vyanted to break-up the  jratherlong train ride. What we  $id not know is what type of accommodation we would get,  ;lior where it would be.  ��� Some 25 or so travellers got  ���|>ff in Irkutsh where we were  "jnet by a bus and English speak  |ng guide. We were all driven to  fhe local Intourist Hotel where  the booking-iri process takes  place. As it turns out out prearranged booking is different  Junior  I golfers  l by Alec Warner  ��� i   '  ; The; Sunshine Coast Golf  Club "Junior Club Champion-  Ship" has been advanced from  August 13 and 15, to August 29  at 3 p.m., and August 30 at 1  rjj.m.  j This will be a 36 hole Medal  Play Tournament for the championship and the handicap  flight winners. A certified handicap is required to enter. Sign  up at the clubhouse.  I If any further information is  required, contact Jim Budd Jr.  at 886-8771.  .'Congratulations to junior  Eric Wagman who played in the  B.C.G.A. Special Invitational  Junior Tour and secured a berth  in the final, which was played at  the U.B.C. Coarse. Eric carded  a':76 to place 9th out of the 20  finalists.  Six of our senior juniors have  been invited to caddy at the Du  Maurier Champions Tournament to take place at the Vancouver Golf Club on August  12-18.  Don't forget Junior Twilight  on Tuesdays at 5 p.m.  WANTED  Used Furniture  and What Have You  FURNITURE  We buy Beer Bottles  836-2812  from the others. We are booked  at the Lake Baikel Hotel. We  have our own driver and minibus and off we go. The drive  takes about one hour and again  it is very much like being on one  of the backroads in the Interior.  The pavement is in relatively  bad shape as plenty of patchwork has been done on frost  heaves, and there were still plenty more to fill in.  We have a "luxury" two  room suite with a bath, (and  that is luxury after three days on  the train), and a fabulous view  of the deepest lake in the world.  It is also claimed to contain the  greatest amount of fresh water  for any lake in the world. We  were considering a swim, but  found that that it would be unwise as the water is only five  degrees centigrade. The next  morning we felt it and it was  bloody cold! One benefit is that  we   could   again   drink   cold  water.  A couple of interesting things  happen in Irkutsh. There is a  real hang-up in Russia for  foreign currency, especially the  American dollar. The Intourist  Hotel, for example, has a shop  full of Russian goodies, but you  can only buy them with foreign  currency. Carol and I went to a  bar while we were waiting for  transporation to the railway station. Before ordering we were  informed that they would not  take roubles - rather interesting!  Another rather humourous  event took place in the  restaurant. The menu was very  thick and in English, but to  have such choice was a hard  task in itself. As it turned out,  of all the pages of different  dishes, the restaurant only had  two choices: a local fish dinner  or a beef dinner. Both were ex  cellent, but it wasn't amusing  for the many travellers who had'  attempted to get other things on  the menu.  If you have ever heard or seen  the Monty Python skit of the  fellow going into the cheese  shop, but it really doesn't have  any cheese, and the guy goes  crazy, well this was close to the  scene here.  We are now on the train  heading for Moscow. The landscape hasn't changed much  since last night. Rolling hills  with many silver birch, whole  families out hoeing the potato  patches, while others are using  scythes to cut hay. It's a very  peaceful pastoral scene. Every  once in awhile we come to a city  which has a fair amount of industry, but these pass quickly  and we are into countryside  again.  Clint Suveges and Jim Peers, both of Gibsons are shown proudly  holding this first place trophy they won in the World Championship Sidewinder competition held August 3 and 4 at Powell River's  Sea Fare Days. A sidewinder is a small powerful boat used to sort  and organize log booms. Sponsored by the Cedars Inn, Suveges  and Peers took second place in the competition in 1983 and 1984.  Their winning time this year was two minutes 59.9 seconds, which  is 6.3 seconds under the previous world record set in 1984.  ^-Joyce Suveges photo  e- WORKWEN?  ~U'' *\   tt;'  IT'S  LEVI'S  WEEK!  mm  Levis  v.e>fv*  rsSfSS  JEANS  **��.-X_a*  ' "^Ss^i^*....-:#*pVw?->'  Sale     Prices     in     effect  Aug.   19    through     Aug.   24  Princeton  BOY'S  FIRST  QUALITY  STRAIGHT  LEG  JEANS  ���SIZES 8-16  PAIR  15  Barbary Coast  BOYS'/YOUTH FIRST QUALITY  CARGO PANTS  ��� FULL DETAIL 100% COTTON  ��� GREY  ���SIZES 8 -16  SAVE s4.99       ��� mil pair  151  a  %\*  tt?  ��  W  w*\fi  ���m**1  oft  t^  tw*  35��*v  %\-  oft  *>tf>s  >*J  2.8  ���AO  S��*e  T&*  *i��S  tf0b  *���**  tf,  *  -Cowrie" Street, Sechelt  885-5858  K  IMasterCard ]  UvefoUgendfbrleu  100% LOCALLY OWNED & OPERATED 16.  Coast News, August 12,1985  Continued From page 3  he had been camping for several  days in a "no parking" area on  the road at Cooper's Green.  I have known the lady in  question, and I mean lady, for  many years. She never uses foul  language nor would she tolerate  its use in the presence . of  children. How is it that so many  campers return to the Green  year   after   year   with   their  children���and this is the first  complaint?  I believe the whole story is a  gross distortion of the facts.  The foul language probably  came from the writer who, no  doubt with encouragement, is  trying to malign the reputation  of a fine and upstanding  member of our community.  FOR SHAME.  M. Mooney  Hotels audi restaurants deserve credit  ASSESSMENT AUTHORITY  OF B.C.  NOTICE  Section 26(4) of the Assesment Act provides for the assessment of  land taking into consideration only the existing residential use of the  land, notwithstanding it may have a higher actual value for alternative uses. Under this section, owner-occupiers of property may  apply for this benefit, by notice in the form prescribed by the  Assessment Commissioner, provided they have owned and occupied the land and improvements as their principal place of  residence for 10 years or more, specifically since the first day of July, 1975.  Applications are required by August 31, 1985 for the 1986 assessment year. Application forms will be mailed to previous applicants.  New applicants should contact their local office of the B.C. Assessment Authority and apply prior to August 31, 1985.  The finest CUSTOM MADE  DRAPERIES & BLINDS  on the Coast  We have an excellent selection  of VERTICAL & PLEATED SHADES  we also STEAM CLEAN  CARPETS and FURNITURE  (Scotch Guarding  available)  c  Ken Devries & Son  Floorcovering Ltd.  .    Hwy 101, Gibsons  886-7112  Editor's Note: A copy of the  following letter was received for  publication  Mr. Kim Symons  Symons and Associates  655 Cassiar Street  Vancouver, B.C.  V5K 4N3  Mr. Symons;  With regards to your letters  to the editors of our two community newspapers; I feel it  necessary to point out to you  the damages which can be inflicted by some of your harsh  and generalistic statements.  As a local businessman and  employee of a local hotel, which  you categorized as one of the  "lower end Holiday Inn class,"  I feel that credit is not being  given to the hoteliers who have  risked their investments in spite  of the economic difficulties  which the country has recently  suffered through.  Several of the local Inns have  suffered through terrible  economic hardships while attempting to maintain service to  their customers and jobs for  their employees. These jobs and  services have been maintained  in spite of the fact that the  Coast and its services are constantly being compared to those  found in Vancouver.  The kitchens of the local  hotels are staffed with local people, as are the service staff,  house-keeping, maintenance  staff and so on.  We as hoteliers do not need  the catty comparisons from the  city which tend to demean all  our efforts and enforce,  (sometimes correctly) the belief  that services on the Sunshine  Coast are entirely sub-standard.  As    to    the    matter   of  restaurants   with    "largely  unimaginative" menus; I have  enclosed   a   menu   from   the  Wharf Restaurant which I hope  illustrates the unfairness of your  verbose critique. While I concede the fact that some food serT3  vice   establishments   lack   im-B  agination here, I urge you t,p; i  look first to your own back yard  before you say that all of the ap-!  pies in the basket are rotten.*  RESTRUCTURING COMMITTEE  Comments On Drop-In Meetings  At the drop-in meetings, wide-ranging questions and comments were brought forward and although most  of them were dealt with in some form in the Moore Report or the committee's bulletin, there seems to be  a need to review them in different terms or greater depth.  ZONING: There appears to be widespread fear that restructuring will lead to wholesale re-zoning and  development in the outer areas. It would seem more likely that sensible planning would result in  development starting from the inner areas and working outward, but perhaps many of these fears would  be put to rest if top priority were given to bringing into effect Community Plans for these areas.  Meanwhile the normal safeguard exists, that no re-zoning can be passed without a public hearing.  HOME-OWNER GRANTS: From the home-owner's point of view, both the regular and the  supplementary age grants apply to Municipal taxes in the same way as to Provincial. The Municipality  receives "net" payments from the taxpayers then applies to the Provincial Government for  reimbursement of the amounts deducted. These are simply inter-government transfers but the amounts  are substantial and the timing will affect interest earned.  POLICING: The present contract between the Federal and Provincial Governments and the R.C.M.P.  runs out in 1990 so the whole cost-sharing arrangement is under review. However, Mr. Callan of the  Ministry of Municipal Affairs has told us that, so long as the present system continues, the normal  procedure would be to accept the consultants' estimate of less than 5000 and provide five years of  policing without charge. Further, if the 1986 census population is in excess of 5000 then the five years  would be followed by a three year phase-in period of partial, but increasing, cost. (A new  Federal/Provincial/R.C.M.P. contract, of course, could change the whole concept of paying for policing  cost.  ROADS: Road maintenance, snow removal, and ditch-clearing outside the village are matters of some  concern. At present this" work is done partly by highways crews, and partly by local contractors under  the authority of the Provincial Department of Highways. The concern focuses on cost and  responsiveness, neither of which can at this stage be subject to conclusive proof. It is reasonable to  assume that the new council and the new works department, with the assistance of the local contractors  and the change-over support of the Department of Highways, would be working to acceptable standards,  and it would be surprising if they were not at least as responsive as the present authorities.  WHY RESTRUCTURE?: The commonest question of all. To answer it in an uncontentious way it is  necessary to review briefly the development of local government. The Province of British Columbia has  large areas with relatively scattered population outside the incorporated urban centres and originally  these unincorporated areas were administered from Victoria. In order to bring some local decisionmaking into the administration Regional Districts were introduced. These are sizeable geographic areas  such as the Sunshine Coast, which could be governed from one local centre. Because of their  widespread nature, representation on the Regional Board was set up on a ward-type basis. The Sunshine  Coast, for example, was divided into six areas (A to F) each of which elects one director. The Village of  Sechelt and the Town of Gibsons are each represented by one director appointed by their own councils.  To recognize the uneven densities of population when appropriate, each director's vote has a "weighted"  value calculated at the rate of one for each thousand or part-thousand of people represented. For  instance, an area with 2500 people would elect one director with a weighted vote of three. The Sunshine  Coast Regional Board consists of eight directors registering 19 weighted votes. The chairman is elected  by the directors from among themselves. The Board's job is to provide regional and specified area  services as required in the areas of its jurisdiction from Port Mellon to Egmont.  The citizens of the present Village of Sechelt are familiar with the municipal system. They already elect  each alderman and the mayor. The council is responsible to them for administration within the  boundaries of the village. The restructuring proposal asks them to face the questions, would the village  be a better and more effective unit if the boundaries were expanded and the council enlarged, and are  they prepared to share control with an extra 3600 people for the sake of being part of a broader  community?  For citizens outside the village but involved in the proposal, the questions to be faced are somewhat  different. Firstly, do they recognize that they are a very large part, socially and economically, of the  existing "community" of Sechelt? Secondly, are they prepared to share in the responsibility of electing  the seven members of council who will control the future of the expanded community and who will all be  answerable to them for their performance in government?  IN CONCLUSION: We have been asked many times, what are the advantages? Unfortunately, there is  no simple answer. What appears to one person to be an advantage may well seem to another to be a  disadvantage. The committee's job has been to keep the questions clear and to provide information to  enable you to arrive at your own.answer. The final decision must come from you.  NOTE: Copies of the Moore Report and Projected Budget are available at the  Government Agent's office in Teredo Square, or at Books & Stuff in Trail Bay  Mall, or at the Village Office.  (Issued by the Sechelt Restructuring Committee, P.O. Box 621.)  The Wharf strives to offer as  varied and as well prepared  meals as possible and I am indignant about your insinuations  that this is not so. You have also  managed to cast a shadow on  the likes of the Creek House  Restaurant which strives for  fresh, seasonal menus in the  European style.  When you say that there are  hotels which clutter up our  beaches I assume you are refer-  ing to the Bella Beach and Driftwood Inns. These establishments have replaced less attractive ones and were the respon-  siblity of men and women investing their money into the  community, without the help of  politicians and during the  economy's worst, turns.  The owners and operators of  these Inns constantly maintain  and  improve their  properties  while bearing in mind the need  to promote and attract people  to them. This is yet another way  that these hoteliers create and  maintain jobs fpr the Coast.  Finally, the next time you  venture onto our beloved Coast,  I trust you will phone the Wharf  for a dinner reservation, as we  are open to 10 p.m., seven days  a week.  James Lincez, Chef  The Wharf Restaurant  Cap College invites public  Editor:  Re:   CAPILANO   COLLEGE  OPEN HOUSE - 1985.  I would like to invite you to  attend our OPEN HOUSE at  the Sechelt Campus, Inlet  Avenue, on Tuesday, August  20, 1985.  The Campus will be open between 3 p.m. and 7:30 p.m. to  allow the people of the Sunshine  Coast to acquaint themselves  with our location, building, current offerings and support services. We will have program  displays associated with our fall  term offerings.  Representatives from the ad  ministration, admissions, financial aid, counselling, library,  learning assistance and instructional faculty will all be at the  Centre to provide in-depth information on our current services. We hope to create an environment which allows information exchange at all levels.  We, here at Capilano, welcome  this chance to "chat" with the  community so our program offerings and our services can be  streamlined to the wants and  needs of the people, at all ages  and all levels.  Since you are a resident of the  Sunshine Coast, I would like to  solicit your help and support in  making this a team event between the people of the Sunshine  Coast and Capilano College.  I would urge you to take this  opportunity to become fully informed on what Capilano College can offer you and other  citizens, and to join with the  College in making the satellite  truly a place where a person,  young or old, may step into the  future.  Douglas K. Jardine  Acting Principal  Egmont    News  Fire care still needed  by Ann Cook, 883-9167  Isn't the weather great? It's  weather to please everyone: hot  spots for the sun tanners; cool  spells for the "can't stand the  heat" people; drizzle for  drizzlers; showers for  gardeners; and down right  cloud bursts for the loggers.  What a relief for me! Each  hot dry day I could feel the tension mounting, worrying about  fires, as a few years ago driving  on the Egmont Road during a  hot spell we came upon a forest  fire trying to happen, started by  a cigarette thrown from a vehicle. In less than five minutes it  was almost out of control  although by then there were  seven or eight people working  .hard at stopping it.  I have a great imagination, I  could see the fire at my cabin in  an hour or two (was too upset  to realize there wasn't wind to  help it) burning my treasures:  coffee pot; orange crate typing  table; wooden pop box chair,  and a painting by Noreen Marshall.  We must still be very careful.  No open fires and please butt  out that butt, (I doubt I'd be  able to replace wooden crate  furniture.)  TENNIS NOTE  More Egmonsters at the  Pender tennis court learning to  keep score and behave properly  on a tennis court. John  Seabrook, Diana Pryde and  Adam Wallace were there for  lessons. Now it's practise, practise, practise and that's fun,  fun, fun.  Thank you Ron Knight for  making all this happen.  ART GALLERY  Summer something to do.  Stop at Madeira Park Harbour  Artists Gallery (next to Oak  Tree Market).  There you can view the work  of local artists. Who are they?  Recognize these names,  Clements, Vera Love, I. Temple, Jean Graham, Ada Priest,  Espeth, Noreen Marshall. Interesting "mini's" by E. Edwards and Indian-art by Elva  Smith.  The art gallery is only open in  the summer. Be nice if it could  be year round.  LOTTERY  It's always time to help a  crippled child but now it's  Lucky Leo ticket time. Stop me  I'll sell you one or two or three.  If you are short on cash and still  want to help we are always saving postage stamps to pass on to  a Lions Club that turns them in  to dollars to go back into the  community.  AT THE BACKEDDY  For entertainment each week  I   can't   choose   between   Jo  McDonald, Allan Johns, Jim  Burton (you should hear him  sing Blueberry Hill) or Funk  and Angel.  If you liked them (Funk and  Angel) they'll be back this week  on Thursday, Friday and Saturday. It's your last chance.  MISCELLANEOUS  Even if it's a week late to  wish Trudy (yes she's still working there, hiding in the store  cum office) Muller a Happy  Birthday as I hear she's cancelling birthdays after this one. It's  okay Trudy, years ago when I  was 491 felt the same way. Take  it from me, the 50's and being  called Granny are better than  those crazy 40's. ,  Happy Birthday Randy B.  There was almost a birthday  party for you but we heard you  went east. That's okay we'll  spank you when you get back.  We all know and like Don  Jeffries. Did you know Don has  moved up in the world? He's  moved to the house on the hill.  With all the modern conveniences, like hydro, next you  will need a TV, vacuum cleaner,  dishwasher, blender, hair dryer,  electric broon, fry pan, corn  popper, toaster, there's even an  electric chain saw.  Better think about it Don,  you maybe best to switch off the  hydro while you're ahead.  NEW  ALUMINUM WALKWAYS  RESIDENTIAL MODEL  Topper Floats' new line of lightweight Aluminum Walkways are designed for ease of handling, shipping  and installation.  Made from Marine Grade square  aluminum tubing the new Walkways  are non corrosive and virtually  maintenance free.  The new Topper Walkways rest on  the dock on swivel or stationary  casters and the ultralight  construction minimizes the need  for additional flotation on any  Topper Float.  Topper produces three models of  Aluminum Walkways-residential,  commercial and industrial.  Topper Residential Walkways are  available in lengths to 45 feet.  THE NEW 40 FOOT  TOPPER RESIDENTIAL WALKWAY IS $2100  Plus decking and connection hardware.  Capacity 1500 lbs.  LIMITED OFFER ENDS SEPT   15TH  mMii^!Mj^^:  7690 Hopcott Rd.  Delta, B.C. V4G 1B6  (604) 946-1301  Ajax. Ontario, L1S 3C3  P.O. Box 158 (416) 283-2054  Blaine. Washington. 98230  P.O. Box 8046 (206) 354-5101 Coast News, August 12,1985  17.  y$i"  yj;  tr��,r Homes H. Property  ai ^itifirW   <       ;   , ^  $���,- Ofjituarhts        ' / :  li��Memori*m  Thank You .  - -' t >  Pers&fal     . ;"''. ,  ^e^dfo-^s,*. y -y  uy<"  ;<lii��*jgei��e*rtr  ��� ;-  ; "ft,, ioety '���'-  . -<<���:  * ^rfcwuty '     ,  -*, ,  ; 'tir^ f��jt*lk tlvestocfe  .  ./i^��'.JKttijk, ,y --    y  >f**>jfittv<a -"  y-   '/'  * t%�� tm~ ^ y  16. G��r��ge Sates  x  IS.  \&  > is.  "27.'  < tarter*; Trade'  'ror-5��fe  Autos  V,  tt*r|ite   .  IrlbbHe Hprne*  Motorcycles  Wanted to Rent  Bed I Breakfast  rorSent   -���  HelPW*nted  W��wrk Wanted .  Oitt-Care  Op|i^rtuiittte��  legaf'y  , ^ ' -   ,-  ��,C & Y��_(on ,   :  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  Classifieds  at any of our convenient  Friendly People  Places  MN PENDER HARBOUR ���   Centre Hardware & Gifts 883 9914  John Henry's 883 2253  MN HALFMOON BAY���   B & J Store 885-9435  SECHELT   Homes  & Property  r  HOME FOR SALE  3 bedrooms, 3 baths, 2  storey vaulted ceiling, 1800  sq. ft., cement driveway.  Asking $69,900. Phone after  7 p.m. 886-7096  IN  BoOkS & Stuff (Trail.Bay Centre) 885-2625  The Coast News (Cowrie so 885-3930  -IN DAVIS BAY   Peninsula Market 8859721  IN ROBERTS CREEK   Seaview Market 885 3400  UN GIBSONS   Adventure Electronics (Sunnycrest Man)  886-7215  The Coast NeWS (behind Pebbles Realty)  886-2622  DEADLINE IS NOON SATURDAY  FOR MONDAY PUBLICATION  Johnson: Bob & Marg of  Kamloops are pleased to announce the birth of their son,  Matthew Tyler, 8 lbs. 9 oz. on  July 23,1985. #32  South Coast  L       Ford  1981 FORD FUTURA  6 cyl. auto, PS/PB.  Sunroof, low kms.  Very clean.  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  CLA��WFI_[D AD VERTISINO  _b _l__������_.JbM�����tmm���m  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 "4" per 3 line Insertion.  Each additional line ���100. Use our economical last  week free rate. 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 teiepnone orders are accepted except  from customers who have accounts with us.  Cash, cheques or money orders  must accompany all classified advertising.  d_A��*IF1KD DKJUBUNK  NOON SATURDAY  AUL PWEBM WWJMWUK  PfftfOnTOiMOOFtTIOM  I  Please mail to:  COAST NEWS Classified. Box 460. Gibsons. B.C. VON 1V0  Or bring in person to one of our  j   Friendly People Places listed above.  Obituaries  Sechelt village centre lot  66'x122', all services. Also lot  approx. 80'x300' on Reef Rd.  Box 33. Fort Langley, B.C. VOX  1V0 or phone 112-888-8909. #32  Gambier Island, semi WF, 1200  sq. ft. on 1 acre. 3 bdrms, 2  baths, country kitch., wood ht.,  FP, appl., access to Gov't  wharves, exc. water supply, no  reas. offer refused. 886-2758  eves. #32  No summer cottage this! Lovely  near-new view home, spacious  helper ste.. bsmt., decks. Prime  loc. Davis Bay. Easy heat &  upkeep. Stucco, alum. qual. windows, roofing, carpets. Large  sunny lot grows anything.  School, stores. 8 appl. $89,500.  Owner 885-2902. V. Dyck, RR 1.  Davis Day Rd.. Sechelt.        #33  4V? yr. old 3 bdrm. C/P, F/P,  rancher in bay area. $57,500.  886-8076 or 467-6537.        #33  Are you looking for true value?  We have a spacious home with 4  bdrms., loads of extras, a full un-  fin. bsmt.. located close to all  services. Requires a small D/P.  io assume a 10 V? per cent first  mtge. Must be sold, reduced to  $72,900. To view call 886-7668.  #34  NEW HOMES  Ranchers  $35,300;  basement,  $42,588, For info., 886-7309.  #34  3 bdrm rancher on quiet cul-de-  sac with unlimited view of  Georgia Strait. 1400 sq. ft. with  many features. Price, $86,000.  Ph. 886-7914. #34  BLONDEAU: passed away on  August 4, 1985. Janet C.  Blono'eau late of West Sechelt,  aged 68 years. Survived by her  loving husband Howard. Funeral  service was held Wednesday,  August 7, in the Chapel of Devlin  Funeral Home, Gibsons.  Reverend J. Paetkau officiated.  Interment, Seaview Cemetary,  #32  C  Thank You  A special thank you to the 200  enthusiastic Sunshine Coast  residents who came to the Ex-  poasis meeting Fri. night. We'll  do our best to make you all winners. Anne Langdon, manager  Sunshine Coast Tourism Assoc.  #32  A heartfelt thank you to my  friends & neighbours for the  many cards, letters, flowers &  goodies received while I was  hospitalized & for prayers, concern & loving care'that surrounded me & my family during our  dark days!  Peggy Grabanhof.  #32  Announcements  Hawken-Shepherd; Tim, Laura-  Lee, Vicki, Alleta & Darcy wish to  announce the marriage of their  mother, Beth Hawken to Jim  Shepherd, on Aug. 24 at 1:30  p.m. in Bethel Baptist Church in  Sechelt. All friends of family are  welcome to come and witness  this celebration of Love.  #32  /    8.     Weddings  fk Engagements  Music  C  Personal  Sunshine Coast Transition House  24 hr. crisis line 885-2944. A  safe place for women & children  in crisis. Support group, Tues.  6-8 p.m. Drop-in Wed. 1-3 p.m.  Call for more info on our services.  #32  Alcoholics Anonymous,  883-9903, 885-2896. 886-7272,  886-2954. TFN  "A Course In Miracles"  Group beginning Sept. 9/85. For  info, call 886-2302. #34  Single? Join Cameo Singles Club  for dancing, potluck dinners,  summer outings. 886-2550 or  886-9058. #34  Happy  Birthday  Don  Lots of Love  Pat, Randy  & Sean  ^p  fca^<3����^__7'*��^N<3����  r    i  I Announcements I  I  Minimum "4" per 3 line Insertion.  I  I  I  I  I  I  1  I  L,  1  I  I  I  I  I  I  ���5                                                                                     1                                                       1  x                     zn  ���r-i  ���7                                                                                 _1j  ������ -��� ���   ��   ��������������� ��������������� ��������������� ��������� ������ ������������-������  ���8_                                             .._ _      i  I  I  Ci-frSSIFBCATION: eg  For Sale. For Rent. etc.  I  WANTED favorite recipes for our  Sunshine Coast Cookbook.  PRIZES! the Bookstore, Cowrie  St., Sechelt, 885-2527. TFN  BIRTH FILMS  Aug. 29 & Sept. 5. For more info,  call   Michelle,   886-8242   or  Denise, 886-3319. #34  Small appliance service is here!!  Quality work, reas. rates.  886-3247. #33  Have you tried the orig. N.Y.  Seltzer? Its avail, in your loc.  stores & rest. Ask for it by name.  886-8242. #33  Arts and crafts people wanted to  display outdoors during the  Festival of the Written Arts, Aug.  16 & 17. Contact Linda at  885-7606. #32  Vacation Bible School. August 19  - 24, 9-12 noon. Seventh Day  Adventist Church, Highway 101  and Browning Road. 885-9813.  #33  Moving? We will buy most of the  items you no longer need. Odds &  Sodds. 886-8557. TFN  Rune stone readings, psychom-  etry readings, auragraphs & past  life regressions. Call The  Bookstore, 885-2527. TFN  Caretakers Wanted.  Non smoking ret. couple for lge.  immaculate home. Prefer garden  lover; in exchange for fully, furn.  one bedrm. ste. with all  amenities. 886-7788.  #32  R. BIRKIN  Custom furniture & cabinetry.  Satisfying customers on the  Coast for 27 years. 885-3417 or  885-3310. OIO-TFN  If someone in your family has a  drinking problem you can see  what it's doing to them. Can you  see what it's doing to you? Al  Anon can help. Phone 886-9826  or 886-8228. TFN  Phone us today about our  beautiful selection of personalized  wedding invitations, napkins,  matches, stationery, and more!  Jeannie's Gifts & Gems.  886-2023. TFN  PIANO  TUNING  Ken Dalgleish  886-2843  Piano lessons - All ages. Joyce  Roots,    BPE,    ARCT,    RMT.  Registered teacher of  Piano and Theory  "Adults a Specialty"  Lesson enquiries:  886-7702 or 886-3146.        #33  LS^s-sJ  For Sale  Female Calico short hair cat in  Gibsons, (missing for a month).  Answers to name K.C. 886-7978.  #32  1 young Siamese cat, male/  Found in Sechelt near Skookum  Auto. 885-9564. #32  Key ring, (numerous keys) found  at old Moto cross. 885-3373. #32  OB space htr. for Comm. Hall, at  least 50,000 BTU output.  886-2935. #33  Upright piano in good condition.  886-9290. ' #33  1940's overstuffed couch maroon  in reasonable condition.  885-7448. #32  Pets  Livestock  Free to good homes  assort, colours, 7  886-3978 eves'.  5 kittens,  wks.  old.  #32  Dairy goats for sale. Phone  883-9259 or 883-9029, or write,  Box 145, Madeira Pk. #34  2 Alpine goats (milking), $50 for  both, to a good home. Fencing  necessry. 885-5339. #32  2   female  886-3774.  goats   for  sale.  #32  Milking goat & kids, one gal. day  minimum, good price to good  home. 886-7290. #32  Free, gold ret. to good home,  loves kids. 885-4421. #32  Purebred golden retrievers. Call  Paul 886-8647. #32  Ellingham Stables. English riding  lessons. Beginners of all ages  welcome. 885-9969. TFN  Canine obedience training.  Private instruction. Phone Reg  Robinson 886-2382. TFN  Big garage & moving sale, Sat. &  Sun. 17 & 18, 10-3, Chadwick  Rd., off YMCARd., Langdale. No  early birds. #32  Rain or shine, Aug. 18, 10-3,  light truck tires, skis, stroller,  lots of housewares, no early  birds. Poplar Lane off Shaw.  #32  Multi-family sale. Aug. 17, 10  a.m. Fairview East off Pratt. Rain  cancels. #32  Moving sale, Sun. Aug. 18., 9  a.m.-1 p.m. O'Shea Rd., 2 blks.  south of Cedars Pub.   .       #32  Sat:Aug. 17, Beach Rd. at Cedar  Grove Rd., Roberts Creek - no  early birds. 10 a.m. - 4 p.m. Lots  of good items. #32  Driveway sale Sun. Aug. 18,  12-3 p.m. Vt km. west of Pratt  Rd. on Gower Pt. Rd., Great  Bargains on misc. items.      #32  Some of everything, moving.  Malaview Rd. 1st cul-de-sac.  Sat. Aug. 16,11-2. #32  Aug. 17, 10 a.m. Multi family  sale. Fir Rd., Davis Bay. Furn.,  tools, hsid. items. #32  NDP yard sale Aug. 18, 10-2.  Wharf St. at E. Porpoise Bay Rd.,  Sechelt. Drop off items by 9 a.m.  #32  Redrooffs Road between firehall &  Cooper's Green. Sat. Aug. 17,  10-4 p.m. #32  Clothes, 10 speed, portable  washer, odds Sends, 11-3p.m.,  Camp Rd., Aug. 18. #32  ��W1N��WIN��WIN��WIN��WIN��WIN��WIN��WIN  �� Buy Your.            I  | SCHOOL SUPPLIES  | And Enter  | The Draw For A  | Tape  f of BRYAN ADAMS  1 or COREY HART  1 Good Prices On  | School Supplies  | We. Stock  I Year Round  1 WHARF ST. I  I SECHELT I  f       885-3735      I  WIN��WIN��WIN��WIN��WIN��WIN��WIN��WIN  Sarge Prest pressure cooker can-  ner, $60; near new lawn mower,  $225; like new sears cement mixer with motor & wheels, $320;  1772 ft. IB/OB boat, exc. cond.,  $5500 OBO; beautiful 1980  Vanamera van, like new,  $15,900, moving sale.  885-7738. #34  18.  For Sale  HOME FOR SALE  3 bedrooms, 3 baths, 2  storey vaulted ceiling, 1800  sq. ft., cement driveway.  Asking $69,900. Phone after  7 p.m. 886-7096  As new, girl's Norco bike, frame  14", wheels 20", $95 incl.  training wheels. Ph. 886-7347.  #32  r~muffins���  top o' the dock  GIBSONS  Bringing You  Ice cream, muffins, coffee,  tea, pop, kaiser  bunwiches, hot dogs,  nachos.  Open early till late  7 Days a Week  Two childrens bikes with training  wheels, good condition, $40 ea.,  885-5368. #34  19 in. color T.V., exc. cond..  $275 OBO; pr. large Yamaha  sprs, $200. Phone 886-7591  after 5 p.m. #32  Pr. unusual decor, lamps, brown-  gold ceramic-wood, 35" tall, as  new, $75 OBO. Must see these!  885-7350. #32  8 ft. satellite system, $988. Call  Green Onion Earth Station  886-7414. TFN  Early Amer. bed & box sprg.,  maple, $130; 24" range, $125;  24" fridge, $75. 886-2422.  #32  Metal shower cabinet, $20; oil  tank & stand, $25; 3 gal. sprayer  & misc. 886-8687. #32  Full size pool table, 2 sets balls &  cues, rack, $175.886-7916. #32  5 near new import truck tires; 5-6  stud rims free; 4 chrome hub  cups. Ph. 886-2957, 5-7.     #32  VIDEO I  Will Videotape Weddings t  Insurance Inventories S  ANYTHING ��  885-5505  20" Electrohome color T.V., exc.  cond., $150.885-5963.       #32  3 pc. sectl. couch, $150 OBO.  885-4421. #32  Pioneer car  amplifier, FM  885-9777.  stereo,  cassette,  power  $250.  #33  2 twin Seally Posturpedic mattresses, as new, $75 ea.; roof  rack, $15.885-5383. #32  LATE SUMMER SPECIAL  Fresh Cut Alder $75 per cord  Hemlock $75 per cord  Dry Red.Cedar-SSO per?cord  Fall Is Coming Soon  We Deliver  886-8193  TFN  Ennis & Co. cabinet grand piano.  Partially refinished, $700.  886-3982. #32  8' slate Brandywine pool table, 2  sets balls & cues, racks, $300.  886-9085. #32  Farm tractor, Ford 600, with front  loader and backhoe, $6000, good  condition. 885-2024, after4. #34  South Coast  Ford  1984 FORD T-BIRD  6 cyl. auto, PS/PB.  Power windows.  Low kms.  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 8S5-3281  Older Maytag auto washer. Good  cond., $100 firm. 886-8614.  #33  T&SS0IL  Mushroom manure $25 per yd.  $24 for seniors. Cheaper by the  truckload. Call aft. 6 or anytime  on weekends & holidays.  885-5669. TFN  CLAHOLM  FURNITURE  "NeWS use^J  furniture  LOW MONTHL Y PA YMENTS  on approved credit.  VISA & MASTERCARD  InMt Avi. 885-3713  Vi Block North of SkIwH Poit Offle*  Wrought iron steel twister will  twist up to 1 inch. sq. bars.  $995. 886-3730 or 886-7312  days, cost $2200. #32  Solid wood walnut din. tbl. &  chrs. & china cab. good buy at  $500.886-8370. #33  2 wooden closet bi-fold doors.  60x80 w/tracks $50 pair.  886-7736. #33  Multicycle Inglis auto washer  $295. Guaranteed & delivered.  883-2648. TFN  Enjoy the  Convenience  of  Phone-in  Classifieds  Payments may be  dropped off at any  Friendly People  Place  Payment must be  received by  NOON  SATURDAY  to assure  publication.  Now you can phone  us from anywhere on  the Coast and we'll  help you place your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIED  BY PHONE!  Call  885-3930  1 TO 4 PM  TUESDAY TO THURSDAY  Cowrie St., Sechelt  The Sunshine  itiif mew  �������������*����!  From Egmont to Port Mellon, the Sunshine Coast's  most widely read newspaper. Coast News, August 12,1985  For Sale  South Coast  f%$:F&rti?^��  1980 TOYOTA 4x4  A very nice truck. Good  running order.  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  V /-  Beautiful antique walnut 4 poster  br. suite. Good for another 50  yrs. 885-3458. #33  Placer claim in Cottonwood area,  Cariboo. $1800, or trade for sm.  boat   or   wood   tools.   Ph.  886-2708.  #33  ��� Boat fops, seats &  windshields  ��� Repairs our specialty  BOAT HAULING  WW Upholstery &  Boat Tops Ltd.  886-7310  Vnur complete upholstery cenlre  Cotoneaster ground cover. 4"  pots 25 or more $1 ea. Hedging  cedars, 3 varieties. Direct from  grower. 1 gallon size. Min. order  25, $3 each with fertilizer or $4  planted. Free delivery locally.  B&B Farms, Roberts Crk.  885-5033. TFN  PENINSULA HYDROPONICS  10x10 greenhouse, $149; Marley  glass greenhouse, $499;  Reindeer Products, metal halides.  Everything for your indoor & outdoor gardens. 885-4643.     TFN  2 bdrm. trailer, 10x38, exc. condition, $5955. 883-1192.     #32  DONVIER  ICE CREAM  Maker  NO SALT  NO CRANKING  1 pt. Only  SPECIAL  $42.50  KITCHEN  CARNIVAL  COWRIE St.  SECHELT  885-3611  Massey Harris 30 front end  loader; 15 ft. boat; laying  chickens, rooster, 3 ducks.  886-8251. #32  GREEN ONION  EARTH  STATION  8r.  Satellite  System  $988  Cedar Plaza, Gibsons  884-5240/886-7414  Hay S3.50 @ Bale  Straw $3.50 @ Bale     885-9357  Mulch $2.50 @ Bate  TFN  ~-~-zz-_zz_^r  J   The   Doll'S \  House     \  Children's 2nd Hand  Consignment Boutique  Quality used clothing,  toys, equip. &  maternity wear.  Also Rentals.  Next to Variety Foods  ' past Ken's Lucky Dollar  886-8229  Something new - home furniture  from factory to you. Delivered, no  extra charge. Ph. appointments  aft. 6 p.m. 885-7029. #34  FOAM ��� All Sizes  Mattresses,     pillows,  bolsters, chips, etc.  Some specials.  WW Upholstery &  Boat Tops Ltd.  886-7310  Vou' complete upholstery centre  SCREENED TOP SOIL  B83-9294 883-2220  TFN  Liquidation  SALE  The  -PL A Y PEN=  L  (Formerly of Cowrie St.,  Sechelt)  Is Now Clearing A Vast  Selection Of Toys, Car  Seats, Strollers, Jolly  Jumpers, Games,  Diaper Bays, Infant  Clothes, Quilts, Baby  Blankets, And Much  Much More.  BUY NOW  For Christmas!  Phone 885-2373  To be moved, 20x48 mobile  home, good condition, 3  bedrooms, new carpets, wood  stove, hot water heater, 2 appliances, sun deck and porch.  883-1194. #33  WE BUY AND SELL  FOR SSSS  BARGAIN BARN  Wharf Rd. (next to bus depot)  * Fridges * Stoves *Beds  ��� Tables *Chairs  *Windows  ��� Doors *Boat and 45 Merc Motor  * 1978 Ford Truck  ��� Lots ot Miscellaneous Items  12x60 Trailer, 10x30 addition, air  tight wood heater, tool shed.  Sunshine Coast Trailer Park,  $13,000 firm. 886-7348.      #33  19.  Autos  South Coast  Ford      i  1977 MALIBU  305 V8, auto, PS, PB.  1 owner - Nice shape.  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  OL 5936 885-3281  \ S  1973 Ford 4x4, runs good,  $1000 OBO. 885-5368. #34  74 Chev Blazer 4x4, exc. mech.,  has rust. 2 tops: soft & hard.  S1800 OBO. 886-9200. #33  1971 GMC fair cond., $850 OBO.  886-8614. #33  South Coast  -      Ford     'r  MAZDA RX-7  4-speed, stereo,  sunroof. MAGS  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  >- ���"���  Restore a classic. Two Valiants,  $500. Good tires and engines.  885-2773. #33  79 Mazda GLC Hatchback.  AM/FM cass., 6 tires w/rims,  gd. cond., int. needs work.  $2200 or trade for PU; 886-9047.  #33  78VW Rabbit, 4 new Radials,  very gd. shape, complete  overhaul. $2900 or swap for  W.H.Y. call after 6 p.m.  886-8572. #32  South Coast  Ford      *  1964 HUSKY  CAMPER  A good camper at  a bargain price.  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  V '  65 Ford % ton, 302, 4 spd.,  $325.886-8050. #33  1973 Capri. Needs body work.  $600 OBO. 886-2597. #33  73 Ford pickup, F100, new motor  & trans., exc. cond. 886-3526 or  886-2734. #33  73 Mazda, $300 0B0, mechanics  delight. Will trade for firewood.  886-9370 #33  Lease  All  Makes  All  Models  ��� ��� ���  TOYOTA  NISSAN  HYUNDAI  CHRYSLER  VOLVO  BMW  MERCEDES  PORSCHE  ��� ���  ���  Let us quote  on your lease  requirements.  Call  Harvie McCracken  today.  SOUTH COAST  LEASING  885-3281  '72 Chev. Caprice, 4 Dr., HT,  Auto AC/PB/PS; 8x5x5 enc. all  steel Ut. trailer, all in A-1 cond.,  comp. & ready to go! $2000.  885-7516. #32  BCAA  Memberships  available at  SUPER TOW  Sechelt 885-2022  1966 Chev., walk-in van., converted to mobile workshop,  $1500 OBO. 886-3978 Eves.  #34'  1974 Olds. Vistacruiser station  wag., gd. shape, $800 OBO.  886-9324 aft. 6 p.m. #34  73 Chrysler Newport, 2 dr., HT,  some rust, needs battery, moving  must sell, $400. 886-3982.   #32  South Coast  t      Ford      Jf  GE TRUCK  1979 DODGE  VtW  IwriTr - clean.  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  v y  72 Maverick for parts, $200; 78  Omni, as is $500. Call Iris  883-9403 or 883-2269.        #34  1976 Pontiac Sunbird, 4 cyl.,  65000 miles, $1500 OBO.  885-9405. #34  69 Acadian, runs well, new  retreads, exhaust, $450 OBO.  886-7993. #32  1976 Pinto, very gd. cond.  886-9992. #34  1960 Landrover station wagon,  short wheel base, 21,400 mi.,  $1000 OBO. 886-2444. #32  South Coast  r'.-V >&rcfy>'.vH  WANTED!!!  Good used bars  & trucks.  Trade or we pay cash!!!  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  OL 5936 885-3281  20.  Campers  )  1979 8 ft. Okanagan camper, excel, condition, 2-20 Ib. tanks, 3  way frg., heater, 15 gal. tank,  open to offers. 885-7354.     #34  Good 8' homemade camper.  Stove, icebox, sink, jacks, $500  OBO. 885-2683 or 886-2912. #33  Security 8 ft. camper, frig.,  stove, furnace, exc. cond.,  $2000 OBO. Phone 886-8244.  #34  69 Econoline Ford van, camperized mechanics special. $500 OBO.  886-2401. #33  1975 Ford 250 Pickup with 1976  1072 ft. camper. Good cond.  $4200.886-2357. #32  30 Ft. Chev school bus, fully  camperized, raised roof, asking  $3800.885-7448. #32  South Coast  l       Ford  1983 MERCURY  LYNX  Low, low kms.  Immaculate. 1 owner.  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  J  20' Winnebago motorhome for  sale.    Excellent   condition.  TFN  19' Sangster, 1.0. Merc, 6 H/P  Johnson - swap for car or sell.  886-2737. 6'F/G Tub. #32  For sale, 26 foot trimaran  "Troika". 10 HP Volvo diesel,  CB, depth sounder, head, sink &  stove. Three sails, ideal coastal  cruiser. Two wide 'bunks,  $4,200. Phone Brad 886-2558 or  886-8755 #34  16' Alum. Heuscraft 77, 25 HP  Johnson 0/B, 6 HP Johnson  0/B. easy load trailer incl. 2 mos  berth at new Gibsons Marina.  Exc. cond. $3800 OBO  886-9085. #32  "ALL RISK" BOAT INSURANCE  Insure your yacht, pleasure craft  or charter boat on an "All Risk"  basis. For a free quote please  call:  SUNSHINE COAST INSURANCE  AGENCIES LTD.  GIBSONS 886-7751  SECHELT 885-2291   TFN;  74, 22' Grew Hard TP, 225  OMC, new leg, sounder, winch.  FWC, S/S gas tank, head etc.,  $8000. Phone 886-9756.      #32  23' Sangster Craft Ltd. edition,  dual steer, loaded, immac. cond.  886-3481. #32  Small Boat  RENTALS  at GIBSONS marina  Just bring your fishing gear!  886-8686  14' rowing skiff, FG'd plywood  on oak frames, $450. Ph.  886-7041. #32  Searunner 25 Tri Sailboat, brown  design, 2nd season, 8 HP 0B,  $9900.886-8247. #32  Moving, must sell. 19 Ft.  Bellbouy retractable or removable  hardtop. 350 cu. Chev.  in/outbd.. nds reassembly &  seats. $1995 firm rtl. val. completed $7995. 886-3730 or  886-7312 days. #32  21 It. Sabercraft cruiser & trailer.  Immac. cond. 225 V8 Chev.  1980 motor. Loaded. Illness  forces sale. $10,500. 883-9474.  #33  16' FG. Sangster, 90 HP Johns.,  $1900 OBO. 886-7859 #33  14' FG. open Runabout, $800. or  trade WHY? 886-9587. #33  Inflatable sport boat, Achilles,  spd. 4DX, heavy duty, 10' 2",  max 10 HP, almost new, $995  OBO 885-4736. #33  Reduced (or quick sale, excellent  condition, 21 ft. FG sailboat,  trailer, 6 HP Evinrude, 3 Sails,  complete. 883-2631. #33  HIGGS MARINE'  SURVEYS LTD  Insurance Claims  Condition and Valuation  Surveys  Phone 885-9425  or 885-3643  '/7  22.  Mobile Homes  j I ^  For rent, lease option, buy older  45' mobile home on rental pad in  Sechelt area. 985-2217. (North  Van.) #32  Mobile home space available.  Sunshine Coast Mobile Home  Park. 886-9826 TFN  [23.  I.  M  Motorcycles  )  Wanted to Rent  Respons. young family needs  rural 2 or 3 bdrm. home in Gibsons area ASAP for yr. rdn.  tenancy. 886-8582. #32  ���E  26.  For Rent  79 Yamaha 750 Triple, shaft  drive. All factory options inc.,  fairing sadle bags, plus continental tires, quartz headlight, mac  header, mag wheels, serious offers, $1300. 886-3841 Steve.  #34  79-250 Can-AM qualified hardly  used. A super hot dirt bike $795  firm. 886-3730 or 886-7312  days. #32  South Coast  Ly-     Ford  1970 CHEV  RISCAYNE  V8, auto, PS, PB.  1 owner, ineterior  immaculate. Call!  $500  Wharf Rd., Sechelt      I  PL 5936 885-3281       J  Suzuki GS750 T 82, immac.  cond., new tires, exh., brakes.  Leaving coast, must sell, $1800  OBO. 885-4564. #32  1981 Honda XR80 Motorcycle excellent cond. $500. ph.  886-9992. #32  Norton Commando 850, 1974,  with windjammer fairing. For  viewing, ph. 885-5057.        #33  81 Kawasaki K2440 LTD 20, 500  km, exc. cond,. $800 OBO or  trade for newer Enduro.  886-2138. #33  1982 Honda XL250. Good cond.,  $1050 OBO. 886-8614. #33  78 Honda 400 Twin, (best ins.  Pos.), 27,000 Km., nice clean  bike, $600 OBO. 886-2401.  #33  1980 Honda Custom, low  mileage, exc. cond. 886-3526 or  886-2734. #33  83 Suzuki LTD Edition, 2500  Km., 850 cc, paid $3300, must  sell urgently. Sacrifice, $2000.  883-9383 eves. #33  G  24.  Wanted to Rent,  Small cottage in Gibsons/or.  Robts. Crk. area, for, nonsmoking teacher, between Sept.  & June. 985-1038. #33  2 bdrm. suite or house, Gib. to  Sech. 1 adult & 1 child. Need  Sept. 15, steady emp. Write  1602-145 St., Georges Ave.,  North Vancouver, V7L 3G8.  #33  Professional woman wants to rent  2 or 3 bdrm. house by Sept. 1.  Halfmoon Bay to Robts. Crk. Pb.  931-2345 collect evs. or wkends.  #33  Large 3 bedroom house, w/view  on 1 acre in Gibsons. $500/mo.  Refs. Phone 461-8036.        TFN  Watertront-Gower Pt., 3 bdrm.  house, large deck, wood & elec.  ht., partly furnished, F/S,  wash/dryer. Avail. Sept. 1. Call  886-8896. #34  Furnished cottage, waterfront  view, available Sept. 1 to June  30. $350/mo. Adults only.  886-3318 or 980-2963.        #34  Waterfront, 1678 Marine Dr.,  Gibsons. 3 bdrm., stove, fridge,  $335/mo. plus util. 1 bdrm.,  $225/mo. Eves. & wknds.  922-6649. #32  Avail. Sept. 1. Private waterfront,  well appointed upper apt.,  balcony, gas F/P, suits mature  single adult, $375. Also, 1  bedroom waterfront suite with  verandah, wood F/P, no children  or pets please, $350. 886-8284.  #34  Room & Board or share, for older  M/F, w/mature woman. Avail.  Aug. 24 or 31. 886-8249.     #32  Sept. 1, 3 bdrm., lg. living rm.,  F/P, 1 blk. fo shop. & water.  Good view, $389. 921-7981. #34  For Rent  "WE PAY,  YOU  WATCH"  As an added bonus all of  jour apartments come complete with Jree Pay TV ser  vice.  I. 2 & 3 bedroom  apartments. Available at  reduced rates.  Phone today.  PAY TV  AT  HARBOUR  HEIGHTS  886-9050  View townhouses, lower Gibsons,  Fireplace, etc., 3 bdrm., $475;  now avail., 2 bdrm., $425, Sept.  1. Would suit clean quiet adults.  886-7204. #33  Large clean two bedroom suite  with view, carpets, curtains, convenient location near mall, $250.  886-9326. #34  3 bdrm., lower Gibsons, exc.  view, $495/mo. Ph. 886-3481.  #32  Immaculate 1 bdrm. suite, Fr &  St., priv. entrance, waterfront,  $350/mo., w/utilities, avail.  Sept. 1. 886-8657, references  required. #32  WAREHOUSE  SHOP SPACE  750 to 2000 sq. ft.  ��� High Ceilings  ��� Large O.H. Doors  ��� Heavy Wiring  Reas. Rates  Call  886-2663   Anytime   2 bdrm. duplex on North Rd. Vh  baths., util., garage w/stge.  Close to schools & mall. Avail  Aug. 1 & Sept. 1., $350/mo.  886-7625. #33  2 bdrm. ground level apt. in clean  quiet bldg. in central Gibsons.  Very suitable for older person or  couple. Laundry in bldg. No pets.  Mature adults only. 886-9038.  TFN  3 brdm., fam. rm., woodstove,  children & pets welcome, avail.,  Sept., $400. 886-2046 aft. 4  p.m. #32  2 bdrm. cottage, lower Gobsons,  $275; W/F suite. Gibsons, $235.  886-3019 4-8 p.m. #32  Avail, imm. 2 bdrm hse., bsmt.,  nr. beach, Hopkins, 4 appl..  fenced yd., $375. 885-9553  #32  Priv. view lot, 4 bdrm. mob.  home, 172 bath, W/D, fridge,  stove, $375/mo., avail. Aug. 31,  Cemetary Rd., ref. req., to view  phone 886-7779. #34  Modern 3 bdrm. house, appliances, upper Gibsons, from  Oct. 1, $550. Ph. 926-1062  #34  Waterfront, Pender Hbr., 3 bdrm.  older style house, wood floors,  washer/dryer, fridge, stove,  garden, fireplace, fab. view, full  sun. 883-9427. #34  Room for rent or room & board. In  the heart of Gibsons. 886-9866.  #33  FOR THE EXCEPTIONAL PERSON  Waterfront luxury 1 bdrm. apt. in  Granthams. Loft bdrm., furn.,  stained glass, private deck,  $425-$450/mo. 886-7830.   #33  Delux. 2 bdrm. duplex. Wilson  Creek. $480/mo, heat & light  inc. 886-7042, aft. 6. #33  1 bdrm., comp. furn.. cable &  hydro inc., $350/mo. 886-2401.  #33  Avail, immed., lge. 1 bdrm, apt.  in priv. home, stove & fridge,  heat, elec, w/w carp., drapes  inc., $295/mo. 886-7421 eves.  #33  Sechelt, lg 1 bdrm. suite, stove,  fridge, laundry, storage, avail,  now. 885-9366. #33  2 bdrm duplex suite located in  Gib. close to all amenities.  $250/mo. 886-2975. #32  Bright 1 bdrm suite, near new  appl. elec heat, FP, rec. room,  Gib. area, $300, Century West  Real Est. 885-2235. #32  Wilson Cr., 2 bdrm. suite, semi,  furn., heat & light inc.,  $340/mo. 886-7042 after six #33  Gower Pt. W/F, view. 3 bdrm. or  1 bdrm., avail to mat. resp.  adults, no pets. 886-7949.  #33  For Rent  2 car garage (25x30) for rent. ph.  886-2824. #32  2 bedroom, stove fridge, clean  view home. 886-9186 evenings.  Available Aug. 1. #32  Mobile home space. Ponderosa  Pines, adults only. Free est. on  reloc. 885-5995. TFN  Ottice space for rent. 2nd floor  above Gibsons Building Supplies.  886-8141    . TFN  Community Hall for rent in  Roberts Creek. Phone Debbie,  886-3994. 7-10 p.m. TFN  Unique W/F home, Sandy Hook  from Sept. 1. Partially furnished.  $500/mo. Call Van. 434-4022.  #32  3 Bdrm. house, F/P, sundeck,  ocean view. Vh baths, F/S,  Bonniebrook area. $600.  886-8558. #31  3 bdrm. semi waterfront home in  Hopkins Ldg. Huge deck,  fabulous view. Sept.-Thru June.  936-4076. #32  Two - 2 bdrm. apts ; no children,  no pets, fridge & stove incl.  886-2801. #32  Executive House Apts., 1 bdrm,  $330; 2 bdrm., $375. 886-8350  #31  Full time day care for 16 month  old girl - your home or mine,  $1.50 per hour. Start Sep. 3.  886-3841. #32  Couple to manage 37 unit apt.  bldg. Sept. 1/85, Gibsons.  Duties include ail rent collections,  cleaning of common areas, minor  repairs/maintenance & landscaping, reply Box 152. c/o Coast  News, Box 460, Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1V0. #32  c  Work Wanted  c  27.  Help Wanted  Needed 1V2 days a week, for  $60, (Fri. & V2 Sat.), to update  computer & general office duties.  Send resume to; Box 641 Gibsons. #33  REAL ESTATE  CAREER  Opportunities unlimited to persons who like to deal with the  public, are self motivated, work  your own hours. This company  will provide extra educational help  with tapes & lectures while you  take the course. Only Mure full  time persons need apply. Write in  confidence to Box 154 c/o Coast  News, Box 460, Gibsons.      #33  Exp. part time waitresses req. for  Seaview Gardens. Apply in person 12 to 3 p.m. #34  Part time-reliable hard working  cleaners for smoke & fire damage  clean-up. Days 886-7112, eves.  886-7363. #32  Lifeguard/Instructor needed at  Gibsons pool. Current N.L.S.  plus Joint Instructor's certificates  req. Contact Mar go or Zeta.  886-2274, 9.-5 weekdays.  #31  Cert, dental asst.. w/interest in a  busy gen. practice, w/an orthodontic aspect., req. immed.  for orientation to start Sept. 1.  Please apply in handwriting w/  resume & bring application to Dr.  Bland. Farnham Rd.. Gibsons.  886-7020. #33  Babysitter for 4 mo. old wanted,  starting Sept. 3. 886-2128.  #31  Electrical, plumbing, carpentry  work. Reasonable rates.  886-3798. #34  Need your house cleaned, errands done? Hard worker will  help, reasonable rate. Just call  886-3001. #34  Window Cleaning.  Professional quality, reasonable  prices. 886-2542. #32.  Thorough cleaning.  Call Sharron. $6/hr.  Ph. 886-2444.  #34  Phone 885-7286 for Exp.  carpenter, bricklayer  w/background in engineering.  #34  Gardening, weedeating, brush  clearing, odd jobs, any kind of  honest work for strong young  man. 886-7769. #34  Student will do yard work, etc.  886-7645. #34  Exp. plumber needs work. Old or  new, reasonable rates.  886-9149. #37  I  TERRY McBRIDE  General Contractor  886-7289  New   Homes   ���    Renovations  -Additions  Enterprising persons for advertising sales for west coast almanac.  Commissions. Ph. 886-7370. #31  Interior, exterior painting,  paperhanging. Quality work,  realistic prices. Phone Bill Hook,  886-9526. #33  Exp. carpenter. Additions, new  construction, renovations, painting. Refs. Summer rates  S12/hr.. winter rates Si 1 /hr. Is  your house or cabin winterized''  385-7977. #33  MOBILE HOME MAINT.  Gutters, skirting, additions,  routs. Anything to do with mob.  nones 885-599:') TFN  Exp. carpenters, all aspects of  construction, large or small jobs.  885-9689 or 885-7225.        #32  ��� GARRY'S CRANE  SERVICE    886-70281  ��� 6 Ton Crane  ��� 40 Ft. Trailer  ��� Sod Delivery  ��� Free Dead Car  Removal  ..    HOUSE PAINTING  Interior - Exterior  Call Sam Dill 886-7619;  #32  .1  ���1  *5  Zi  BLANKET CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING  Iheve Ads appear .n .he ~0re than ^0 Ne.spap.rs ���, the B (    and Vuko,. C. ���v Newspapers Associat.cn and   reach .90.000 homes and a po.en.ra. 1.8 "...ion readers.  $109. for 25 words   ($3. per each additional word) Call the COAST NEWS at 885-3930 to place one  AUTOMOTIVE,  EDUCATIONAL  FOR SALE, MISC.  NOTICES  REAL ESTATE  Where can you lease a truck  for only $119.97 per month?  Call Ed Black collect at 525-  3481 or toll-free at 112-  800-242-7757. OL. 5674.  FORD TRUCKS ... New and  used Ford pickups, vans and  Broncos. Gas or diesel.  Make your next truck purchase or lease a Vancouver  event. Buy from us, we'll  pay your overnight suite at  the Sheridan Plaza. For information call collect, the  trucK people, 872-7411. We  are Vancouver's downtown  Ford  truck headquarters.  D6102.   Lease/Purchase 1985 trucks  starting $154.52 $3200 LEV,  Cars starting $138.49 $2400  LEV 48 mo OAC. Hundreds  in stock. Call Bob Langstaff,  collect 522-2821, Fogg  Motors Ltd.   New 85 Skoda five passen-  fer four door sedans from  5,490. Price includes dealer  prep & freight. Jay's British  and European Motors, 1257  Seymour St., Vancouver,  B.C. V6B 3N6. 681-6374. DL  6255.   BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES   Three mining claims for  sale. Pine Creek in Atlin,  B.C. Price negotiable. R.R.  #2 Mile 1, Mayo Road,  Whitehorse, Yukon. (403)  633-3501,  (403)633-3388.  Or  contact Pine Creek.   Successful Janitorial business for sale in thriving  northern community includes contracts, equipment  and supplies. Also 14 x 70  m.h. All reasonably priced.  (604)774-2259; write Box  1922, Fort Nelson, B.C. VOC  1R0. '  Machine Shop Repair Business, large shop, three bdrm  home, 9/10 acre, 100' water-  frontage, suit semi retirement $65,000. 949-9049 or  write K.C. Stone, Quatsino,  B.C. VON 2V0.   EDUCATIONAL   Victor Hairdressing School,  738 Fort Street, Victoria,  B.C. V8W 1H2. Now accepting applications for August  5th and September 2nd classes. Professional Instruction  with latest teaching  methods. Phone 112-388-  6222.  Free Career Guide describes 200 learn-at-home correspondence Diploma Courses: Accounting, Art, Bookkeeping, Business Management, Clerk Typist, Secretary, Journalism, Television  Servicing, Travel. Granton  (1A), 1055 West Georgia,  #2002, Vancouver. (604)685-  8923.   Fraser Valley College offers  a one-year Agricultural Production Certificate. Choose  livestock or horticultural production, learn agribusiness  management, accounting  and marketing. Gain practical, on-the-job experience.  Classes run from September  to May. Register now. For  further information phone  (Abbotsford) 853-7441, local  288.   ABC Dress Designing  School. Offering full-time &  part-time courses. Covers  theoretical & practical work,  & textile & figure drawing.  European apprenticeship  training by experienced teacher. 876-9331. 202-456 W.  Broadway, Vancouver,. B.C.  V5Y 1R3.   EQUIPMENT &  MACHINERY  2500 Gal. Water Tank With  Spray Bar, On Skids. Fits  Into Gravel Box. $1100. 397-  2589.   FOR SALE MISC.    Unbelievable Low Prices.  Fashionable Ladies Shoes.  Quality imports, leather and  vinyl, all styles. For details  write, Designer Enterprises,  416 Columbia Street, New  Westminster, B.C. V3L 1B1.  T-Shirts Custom photographic silkscreen printing for  business, community events,  tourism. West Coast T-  Shirts Si Caps, Box 149,  Gillies Bay, B.C. VON 1WO  Ph. 486-7761. Free wholesale catalogue. Full guarantee;   Lighting Fixtures. Western  Canada s largest display.  Wholesale and retail. Free  Catalogues available. Nor-  burn Lighting Centre Inc.,  4600 East Hastings Street,  Burnaby, B.C. V5C 2K5.  Phone 112-299-0666.   Two for One Beet Sale.  Introductory offer. Purchase  any side or hi ^d beef order  and a beef rib section and  receive: Bonus #1 - a 100  Ib. side of pork order 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 Toll-free 112-800-  242-0637 or call 438-5357.  Building? Doors, windows,  skylites. Phone Walker Door  Ltd. B.C.'s largest selection,  best prices. We ship anywhere. Vancouver 266-1101,  North Van. 985-9714, Nanaimo 758-7375, Richmond  273-6829.   HELP WANTED   Reporter Editor required for  small weekly newspaper in  Golden B.C. Must be capable writer and be able to  take full responsibility for  production including layout  and graphics. Compugraphic  typesetter equipment. Contact the Golden Star at (604)  344-5251.   Responsible, experienced  portable sawmill operator to  saw 20 MMBF Logs in  Central Alberta - winter 85/  86. Must have good track  record & some experience  with smaller wood (6-14"  diameter) in S-P-F species.  Please forward details of  equipment and recent operations to: AWNA, Box 20, 213  - 11 Fairway Drive, Edmon-  ton, Alta. T6J 2W4.   Construction Personnel.  Tradesmen needed at Lake  Louise Alta. Carpenters,  drywallers, plumbers,  tapers, labourers, roofers,  etc. Should be on UIC. Send  resume to: 408-1550-8th  Street S.W. Calgary or  phone 522-3973 Monday-  Thursday 8-6 p.m.   Charlton Properties Banff/  Jasper Alberta require  motel/hotel chamber-  persons. Accommodation  available. Phone (403) 762-  2575 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Monday -  Friday. Mrs. Stewart or  write Box 1478, Banff, TOL  OCO.    Auction - Unreserved Receivership Sale, Valleymaid  Foods Ltd., 1943 Columbia  Avenue, Castlegar, B.C.  Sat. Aug. 17, 1 p.m. sharp.  Equipment - Fixtures. Air  conditioners, coolers, display shelves, open freezers,  walkin coolers, meat cutting  equipment, scales. Everything you need to open a  meat & grocery store. Sale  conducted Russell Auction.  399-4793.        Okanagan Revenue property, superior building, five  year lease, Government.tenant, yield $30,000 Triple  Net. Price $250,000; Terms.,  Tradeland Realty Ltd. 3410.  Coldstream Ave., Vernon'!  B.C. V1T1Y2. (604)545-5325'.  Eve. 542-8712.  SERVICES  PERSONALS  Dates Galore. For all ages  and unattached. Thousands  of members anxious to meet  you. Presitge Acquaintances. Call Toll Free 112-  800-263-6673. Hours: 9 a.m.  - 7 p.m.   Singles Directory: Meet  others through our unique  Singles Club. A publication  of unattached adults  throughout B.C. Close Encounters ... 837 Hamilton  Street, Vancouver, B.C. V6B  2R7. 876-4270.   Suffering a personal injury,  insurance claim? W. Carey''  Linde, BA LLB, Lawyer in  practice since 1972. 1650  Uuranleau, Vancouver, B.C.  V6K 3S4. Phone Collect  Anytime 0-684-7798 for Free  "How to" Information:  Claims and Awards.  TRAVEL  REAL ESTATJL  Priced to sell. 100 head  ranch. Excellent range and  water. Large home, hydro,  and school bus. New outbuildings and corrals. 120  acres in hay cattle and  equipment. Write Box 383,  188 North 1st Avenue, Wil-  liams Lake. V2G 1Y8.  Summerland, B.C. By owner  unique 1600 square foot  home, half acre, beautifully  landscaped, fruit trees, large  solarium, sauna, hot tub,  fireplace, recreation room,  carport, workshop, many extras, $79,500. (604)494-9072  or (604)767-9611.   Cheap! Rock bottom prices  to Britain! Special saving to  Inside Track Travel Group���'  members. For free brochure  (604)669-5460 or write #212 -  525 Seymour St., Vancouver.,  V6B 3H7.    ;  Australia/New Zealand tra-��  vel plans? Now you can call *  free to Anza Travel - the,  Down Under experts. Lowest'  fares, best olanned trip.*  112-800-972-6928. -  Bellingham, Washington .  Motels. Coachman Inn & ���  (new) Park Motel. Modern '  units. Canadian money at ,  par. Special reduced rates - *-  two people for $42.00 (206) '  671-9000 or Van., B.C. (604) ,  224-6226.    <  Summer Horse Camp Regis-.��  ter Now Circle "J" Square.'  Ranch.   An   Exciting   Well  Supervised  Program.  For  Application Forms Call 791-  5545    or    112-800-452-5216. ,.  100 Mile House, B.C.  IN 690,000 HOMES!  Call our classified deparlment to place your ad in more than 70  newspapers ot the BC & Yukon Community Newspapers Association  em�� call does i��aH  The 25 WORDS $109  COAST  NEWS    885-3930  RCY.CNA.   ' 28.  Work Wanted  House painting & siding done  quickly & at competative  prices.Contact Mark at  866-3798. #32  Wanted: Dirty carpets and  upholstery. Free estimate.  885-9061 Foley's Carpet Care.  #32  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICES LTD.  Topping-Limbing-Oanger  tree  removal.   Insured,   guaranteed  work. Free estimates. 885-2109.  TFN  L______J  gt> Building* Corporation  FORMER COURTHOUSE  FOR SALE BY  PUBLIC TENOER  The British Columbia Buildings Corporation invites Tenders to Purchase the following Land and Improvements.  Locitlon: 6243 Walnut Street.  Powell River, British Columbia.  Legal Description: Lots 16 and 17.  Block 10 ol Block "D". O.L. 450.  LO. 37. Group 1. N.W.D.. Plan  6606  Improvement Description: Two  storey heritage building with partial  basement. Gross floor area of 8.075  square leet. including 2.'30square  loot basement. Properly may have  potential for use as urofessional offices, as a lodge or rest home or lor  an institutional use  Site Description: A unitormly sloping lot comprising ��10.554 square  feet  Oiler to Purchase forms may be obtained trom the office ot the Property Manager, British Columbia  Buildings Corporation. 20-5th  Street. Nanaimo. British Columbia.  V9R 1M7. (Telephone: 753-0202):  or Mr. A.M Lapoinle. Government  Agent. 6953 Alberni Street. Powell  River. British Columbia. V8A 2B8.  (Telephone 485-2815)  Terms and conditions altecting this  sale are contained in the tender  documentation.  To be considered, all oilers shall be  received at the oflice ot the Property  Manager by 1400 hours the 4th day  ol September. 1985.  The highest or any bid will not  necessarily be accepted.  Arrangements to view the property  may be made through the office ol  the Property Manager at the above  address.  For further information, please contact Mike Sampson at 387-7382  (Victoria).  LAND  DISPOSITION  In Land Recording District ofp  New Westminster and  situated 2 km south of  Saumarez Blutf, Jervis Inlet.  Take notice that Peat Mar-  wick Ltd., Trustee of L & K  Lumber Limited of North  Vancouver, occupation  Forest Products, intends to  apply for a Foreshore  License of the following  described lands:  Commencing at a post  planted approximately 2420  m North and 1160m East of  the N.E. corner of Block A  S.U.P. 9007 thence 20 m  @S.50�� E; thence �� 120 m  @ S.40�� W to high water  mark; thence �� 140 m  along H.W.M. to P. of C.  The purpose for which the  disposition  is  required  is  Temporary Log Storage.  JOHN J.T. CLARKE  File #2402143  Dated May 23rd, 1985  APPLICATION  FOR A  WATER LICENCE  WATER ACT  (Section 8)  I, Donald Reginald Savien of  Hwy. 101, S. 15 C. 5. R.R.  #2, Gibsons, B.C. VON IVO  hereby apply to the Comptroller of Water Rights for a  licence to divert and use  water out of Stephen Creek  which flows south west and  discharges in Strait of  Georgia and give notice of  my application to all persons  affected.  The point of diversion will be  located at 500 ft. upstream  from Lot D. N.E. Corner Peg.  The quantity of water to be  diverted or stored is 1,000  gal. per day. The purpose  for which the water will be  used is Domestic. The land  or mine on which the water  will be used is Lot E, Plan 18  369 D.L. 5823. A copy of  this application was posted  on the 15 June, 1985 at the  proposed point of diversion  or site of the dam and on the  land or mine where the water  is to be used and two copies  will be filed in the office ot  the Water Recorder at New  Westminster, B.C.  Objections to this application  may be filed with the said  Water Recorder or with the  Regional Water Manager  within 30 days of the date of  the first publication of the  application.  The date of first publication  is Monday, August 12,  1985.  MEMBERSHIP  TO ST. MARY'S  HOSPITAL  SOCIETY  Annual members shall be  those persons who have  contributed $2.00 in  membership dues to the  Society in respect of the  membership year which  shall extend from the  commencement of the  annual general meeting in  one year until the  commencement of the  annual general meeting in  the year which next follows  and who have been elected  to membership in the  society at any meeting  thereof.  An annual member in good  standing may automatically  renew his membership in  the Society for the following  membership year by  contributing the above  mentioned sum to the  Society prior to the  commencement of the said  membership year.  Annual membership shall  be immediately terminated  by failure on the part of a  member to automatically  renew membership as  provided herein.  Provided always that a  person joining the Society  or a former member who  rejoins the Society shall not  be entitled to vote at any  meeting of the Society or  the Board which is held  within one month of the  date on which such a  person makes the required  contribution as aforesaid.  Memberships may be  purchased at the Cashier's  Desk at the hospital  Monday-Friday 0800-1600  hours or prior to the Annual  Meeting of the Society on  September 25, 1985.  N. Vucurevich  Secretary to the Board  WE'RE IN i  SECHELT  COAST NEWS  has an office in  The Bookstore  Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-3930  Drop in - or givi> ub a (..ill!  SHERIFF'S  SALE  The Sheriff will offer for  Sale by Public Auction at  Suncoast Lumber and Milling, Field Road, Wilson  Creek B.C., on Friday,  August 16, 1985 at 10  a.m. the interest of the  following Judgement Debtor, Pat Ladret, the following goods and chattels  purported to be:  Approximately 16,000  board feet of Hemlock  Lumber of various lengths  and sizes.  TERMS OF SALE: Cash  or certified cheque plus  Social Services Tax. On an  as is where is basis. The  Sheriff reserves the right  to adjourn the Sale at any  time. Can be veiwed Friday  morning before the Sale.  Wm. Christian  Deputy Sheriff  Sechelt B.C.  "Societies    Act"  Notice of  ANNUAL  MEETING  St. Mary's  Hospital Society  To the members of St.  Mary's Hospital Society:  Take notice that the Annual  General Meeting of the  members of the St. Mary's  Hospital Society will be  held in the Senior Citizen's  Hall, Mermaid Street.  Sechelt, B.C. on:  Wednesday, the 25th  day of September,  1985 at the hour of 7:30  p.m.  Dated.in the Village of  Sechelt, in the Province of  British Columbia this 5th  day of August, 1985.  By order of the  Board of Trustees  N. Vucurevich  Secretary to the Board  28.  Work Wanted  i  Coast News, August 12,1985  19.  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  Complete landscaping service &  fencing of any kind. Tractor for  hire. 885-5033. TFN  Hardwood floors resanded and!  finished. Work guaranteed. Free  est. Phone 885-5072. TFN  Hopkins Landing. A wonderful  person req. for childcare on an  intermittant basis - occ. wk-ends,  1-2 weeks/yr.. Vac. (live-in) and  regular 2 days per wk. for 4 yr.  old boy & 2 older girls in school.  If you are interested please call  Mary  Bland.  886-7574 (eves).  #33  Guess Where  ������^���������������������������������������_H_MII_i_B_H_B_B9_H^_MHM_H_M_aM_B_M__l_H  The usual first prize will be awarded fo the first entry drawn which  correctly locates the above. Send your entries to reach the Coast  News, Box 460, Gibsons this week. Last week's winner was George  Gee, RR 1, Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0. George located the sculpted  tree in his own front yard in Davis Bay.  ��� AUTOMOTIVE ���  NEED TIRES?      Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  TIRE .SUSPENSION  CENTRE  886-2700      886-8167  Hwy. 101, just West of Gibsons  ��� CLEANING SERVICES ���  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  885-997:5 886-2938J  ��� CONTRACTING ���  SwansorVs  Ready Mix Concrete Sand & Gravel]  Dump Truck Rental  Formed Concrete Products  Phone 885-9666 ��� 885-5333  ��� EXCAVATING ���  RAY HANSEN TRUCKING  & CONTRACTING LTD.  Gravel, Clearing & Excavating,  Septic Systems, All Types of Gravel  Box 218 Madeira Park VON 2H0      8S3-9222  ��� AUTOMOTIVE ��  ^MltJgftOIC AUTOMOTIVE  REPAIRS TO ALL MAKLS  "The Rad Shop"  COLLISION RbPAIRS  B.C.A.A.   Apprmed  886-7919  Hwi.  101. Gibson-,  ��� CONTRACTING ���  ROOFING  FREE  ESTIMATES  Specializing in all types of  commercial _ residential roofing  886-2087 eves.  ALL WORK  GUARANTEED  /^i  M^^  POMFRET  CONSTRUCTION  For all aspects of  V*.  residential & commercial construction  880-3770  GIBSONS READY MIX  SUBSIDIARY OF RENCO CONCRETE LTD.  "\  886-8174  886-8174  P.O. Box 737, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  ��� EXCAVATING ���  ��� MISC SERVICES ���  Sunshine  POOL MAINTENANCE  & Supplies  ���  I'oris & Accesburii/s  ���  Salts & Scri/ici1   ���  Water Analysis  .HOT TUBS    Reg. Dickson   885-2661  Need this space?  Call  the  COAST  NEWS  nt 886-2622 or 885 3930  9oiw HtwUw  Refrigeration & Appliance Service  Sunshine Coast Hwy, Gibsons  (across from Peninsula Transpor*)  886-9959  ANYTHING FOR A BUCK  Painting, hauling, cleaning  ol any type.  Build it up, tear it down.  Dirty jobs no one else wants.  Give us a call 864-5398 anytime.  REASONABLE RATES  r  ��� MISC SERVICES ���  PENDER HARBOUR  BOAT WORKS  Professional Repairs,  Restoration or Modifications  in Fibreglass or Wood on  any size boat.  LARGE C0VERE0 SHOP AND WAY.  >t  Phone  883-1170  Alier Hours  883-9465  Serving the Peninsula since 1954  "\  CTRIC  Residential & Commercial Wiring  ...ALL WORK GUARANTEED...  V  Box 351  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  885-2062  ROLAND'S  HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD  ��� 5" Continuous aluminum gutters  ��� Aluminum solfits & (ascias  ��� Built-in vacuum systems  ��� Vinyl siding ggg,  886-7359  Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  Auto   &   Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens,    ��� -. . Mirrors  \_       Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.  J  Serving the Sunshine Coast for 14 years  W.A. Simpkins Masonry  SPECIALIZING IN FIREPLACES  ��� Brick ��� Block ��� Stone  885-2787   ^  rCHAINSAWS  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER &  CHAINSAW LTD.  HWY. 101 & PRATT RD.   886-2912  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  ��� CABINETS. -  886-9411  Showroom: Pratt Rd. & Hwy. 101  Open: Sat. 10-4 or anytime by app't.  JANDE EXCAVATING  Div. ol Kowa Enterprises Ltd.  450 Loader Land Clearing  R.R. 2. Leek Road,      DumP Truck !���� *- Edna  Gibsons. B.C. VON IVO       886-9453        Bellerive  ^ BC F6RRIGS  " Schedule  Need this space?  Call  the  COAST  NEWS  ;it  886 ?622 or 885 3930  SUMMER  Effective Thursday, June 27  to Tuesday, September 3,1985  inclusive:  VANCOUVER-SECHELT PENINSULA  JERVIS INLET  _m  HORSESHOE BAY-LANGDALE  1  EARLS COVE-SALTERY BAY  Lv Horseshoe Bay  7:30 am *3:30pm  ���9:30          5:30  11:30       *7:25  1:15 pm   9:15  Lv Langdale  6:20 am    2:30 pm _ 1 _  *8:30         4:30       5 3 5  10:30          8:30        |�� ���  *12:25 pm    8:20       ��g  Lv Earls Cove  6:40 am    4:30 pm  8:20          6:30  10:30          8:30  ��� 12:25 pm 10:20*  2:30  Lv Saltery Bay        H  5:45 am    3:30 pm   H  7:35          5:30 *      ���  ��� 9:15          7:30          ���  11:30         9:30         ���  1:30 pm                   H  ������������MINI-BUS SCHEDULE  ���  Leaves Sechelt  Monday  8:40 a.m.  Tuesday  8:40 a.m.  Wednesday  8:40 a.m.  Thursday  8:40 a.m.  Friday     ���  8:40 a.m     H  for Gibsons  *10:00a.m.  10:00 a.m.  ���10:00 a.m.  ���10:00 a.m.  10:00 am     H  The Dock. Cowrie Street  1:00 p.m.  * 3:15 p.m.  1:00 p.m.  2:30 p.m.  1:00 p.m.  * 3:15 p.m.  1:00 p.m.  2:30 p.m.  3:15 p.m.     B  Leaves Gibsons  9:15 a.m.  9:15 a.m.  9:15 a.m.  9:15 a.m.  9:15 a.m.     ���  for Sechelt  ���10:45 a.m.  11:45 a.m.  *10:45a.m.  11:45 a.m.  10:45 a.m.     ���  Lower Gibsons.  * 1:35 p.m.  1:50 p.m.  * 1:35 p.m.  * 1:35 p.m.  Municipal Parking Lot,  4:00 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  * 4:00 p.m.  4:00 p.m      ���  Gower Pt. Rd.  ���LOWER ROAD" route - \  /ia Flume Road. Beach Avenue & Lower Road  NOTE: FRIDAY RUN FROM SECHELT TO GIBSONS AT 1:00 PM AND RETURN TRIP AT 1:30 PM HAVE BEEN CANCELLED  ��� FLOOR COVERING ���  v*_  CONCEPTONE  INTERIORS  CARPET & LINO  INSTALLATION & REPAIRS  Authorized Installer for Bridgeport Carpets  885-5776  BRENT COLEMAN  Box 1546, Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  ��� FLOOR COVERING ���  KEN DE VRIES & "SOKPS  FLOOR COVERINGS LTD.  Carpets - Tiles - Linoleums - Drapes  Wallcoverings - Custom Window Shades  Steam Cleaning  886-7112 Hwy IQ{,r.ih��;ons    ^1  ��� HEATING*  0y  LIQUID   GAS LTD  --w  Hwy. 101   Sechelt   between   St. Mary's   j CANADIAN  Hospital and Forest Ranger s Hut &_������_!__���_  Mon.-Fri.   8 a.m. - 5 p.m. 885-2360 20. Coast News, August 12,1985  Tourism Association urges  by Dianne Evans  It was standing room only at  the Sechelt Legion Hall on Friday night for an Expoasis  meeting sponsored by the Sunshine Coast Tourism Association (SCTA).  Public affairs representative  for Expo 86, Marie Shaw  started off the evening with a  progress report on Expo.  "This is the biggest thing to  happen in B.C. since Confederation," she said, and this  was repeated by all the speakers  throughout the evening.  Shaw also said that Expo 86  would cost $1.5 billion, and was  set to lose $350 million at the  gate.  "You can't have a World's  Fair and expect to pay for it at  the gate," she said, adding that  $500 million would be generated  in taxes and a further $260  million would be given to Expo  by the Lottery fund. This would  offset the debt, she said.  Following Ms Shaw's lengthy  speech Oddvin Vedo, Economic  Development Commissioner,  who chaired the meeting, introduced a film "Invitation to  the World which was produced  by Richard Tomkies' company  Jem Film Productions.  Another film, B.C. Invites  the World, was to have been  shown but it disappeared and  was consequently not available  for showing.  Sheila Hbrsfall from the  community of Delta spoke to  the 200 strong audience after  the film and told of the plans  Delta's Expoasis committee is  making for 1986. These mainly  centre on providing accommodation for the large numbers  of tourists expected to visit  Delta and use its facilities during their visit to Expo.  Vic Walker, new chairman of  the Expoasis committee, and  B.C. Ferries captain, was introduced by Vedo. Walker called for involvement of the community, and pointed out several  GIBSONS  GREEN  GROCERS  Marine Drive, Gibsons  (Near Bank of Montreal)  ��� Fresh Fruits  & Vegetables  ��� Specialty Food  Items  ��� Cheese,  Eggs,  ��� New  York  Seltzer  ...and More!I  goals towards which the committee will work, including the  long awaited ferry by-pass road  and a better ferry schedule.  "We have to clean up our  beaches too," Walker continued, "it's almost impossible  to walk on the beaches for the  barnacles. And we must work  together with Gibsons to help  them celebrate their Centennial  birthday.  "And we must fund raise,"  he stressed, "we must all be involved."  President of the SCTA,  Richard Tomkies, spoke next  on opportunities in Expoasis.  "Opportunity equals  money," he began, and continued on to point out that the  Sunshine Coast could expect  one million visitors in 1986.  "If each one stays three days  and spends $15 a day, and how  many of us can do that?, then  that will mean $45 million for  the Coast. That's $3,000 for  every resident.  "$1 million equals 67 jobs ac-  cording to government  statistics, so you can see that  many jobs will be created," he  continued, "many of those  visitors will return and some of  those jobs will become permanent."  Tomkies said that one million  visitors would mean 18,000 people staying on the Coast every  night during Expo. A bed and  breakfast inventory is one of the  aims of the Expoasis committee  and a connection with Res West  who will then be able to book  visitors into accommodation  directly is being planned.  "Every business, every  group, every individual, must  seize the initiative and say  welcome to our visitors,"  Tomkies said, "that's the way  to make a buck from this."  Among the ideas he presented  as opportunities were rentals of  recreational equipment,  transportation of all kinds,  tours, cruises, portable toilet  rentals, and a plan to helicopter  New Expoasis Committee Chairman, Capt. Vic Walker addresses a  meeting last week in Sechelt Legion Hall. Economic Development  Commissioner Oddvin Vedo and Tourism Association President  Richard Tomkies pay close attention. ���Dianne Evans photo  Lugsdin meets with  Sechelt Council  Community Development  Officer, Irene Lugsdin was present at Sechelt Council's regular  meeting last week to formally  introduce herself and describe  the work she will be doing.  Lugsdin was recently hired to  work with the Economic  Development Commission and  sees her function as complementing that of Oddvin Vedo, the  Economic Development Commissioner.  She explained that Commissioner Vedo's time is taken up  with private companies and individuals and he therefore does  not have enough time to meet  with community groups. "My  focus is more on the community  base rather than the private individual, which is Oddvjrj  Vedo's specialty."  Lugsdin said her mandate is  to help co-ordinate the efforts  of community groups and "to  see that the community's efforts  are not duplicated". She added  that she would also "offer my  services as a peacemaker".  Lugsdin explained that right  now she is in the process of  meeting every community group  on the coast and that therefore,  she will not be showing results  immediately. However, "we  will then build a network and  I'll know who to go to in a particular case."  FINANCING  O.A.C.  on Chevy Chevettes, Oldsmobile  Frienzas, V2 Ton and 3/_ Ton pickups,  (gas or diesel).  LARGE SA VINGS available on options on some of  the trucks - up to $2,100 savings plus 8.8% financing!  GOOD SELECTION  OF PRE-OWNED VEHICLES  to choose from - including station wagons,  and a couple of woods trucks.  We are the  SPECIALISTS  on the Sunshine Coast  From cat rads to heater cores  BIG OR SMALL,  WE DO THEM ALL  people into the area between  Narrows Inlet and Salmon Inlet  to enjoy the trout stocked lakes  and outdoor environment.  Tomkies did not envision any  problem with permits for such  activities; "by the time they find  out you need a permit, you'll be  long gone," he said.  Building lean-tos, providing  souvenirs, growing vegetables  and other food for these large  numbers of visitors were other  suggestions of ways in which  local residents might "make a  buck".  To end the evening Manager  of the SCTA, Anne Langdon,  spoke, firstly thanking the  crowd for attending, and then  calling for a positive approach  to Expo.  "We want to see 'Made on  the Sunshine Coast' on the  goods we sell during Expo," she  said, "I know there are people  out there with brilliant ideas,  and no way of putting them into  action.  "We need you, we need your  ideas, and the Tourism Association needs your money so that  we can help you," Langdon  continued.  "Join the Tourism Association now," she continued, "the  membership is tax deductible,  as we are a non profit society.  We want to help you make this  a better place to live, and most  of all, to work."  �� # ��. S> ��> $y��>  "The Import Car's  Best Friend"  > rust protection  > undercoating  RAKE & MUFFLE  Wharf Rd. & Dolphin St.,    ooc   <-r__f__\  (By the stoplight) Sechelt     Oo5-/OUU  AUTOPRO  PWWA4  Your  AUTO PRO  REPAIR  CENTRE  Any published photo or your  choice from the contact sheets  ,&>'i7^&0k&*i>9< ������?**��������'*"*  3 x   4-3  5 x    7 - 5oe  8 x 10 - 800  Presents  New Dimensions  m Home Entertainment  ELECTROHOME  VHS  VIDEO CASSETTE  RECORDER  0  �����* -*>  EUQCinpHOME  ���Cablemaster�� Tuning ���Microprocessor Controlled Operation��10  Function Wired Remote Control��4-  Event, 2-Week Programmabi-  lity��Speed Search, Still Frame-One  Touch Record Timer (O.T.R.)��3  Speeds for up to 8 hours of con-.,  tinuous recording. '     *  M.S.L. ��649  SALE *479  ELECTROHOME  ���Two Head Wireless Remote  VCR��Cablemaster�� Tuning 105  Channel Compatible��Microprocessor  Controlled Operation��12 Function  Wireless Remote Control��4-Event, 2  Week Programmability��Speed  Search, Still Frame��One Touch  Record Timer (O.T.R.)��3 Speeds for  up to 8 hours of continuous recording. ��Not exactly as illustrated.  M.S.L.*749  Q  SALE  549   ��������  �������!  .oie  WC&  ELECTROHOME  'Microprocessor-Controlled 5 Motor  Direct Drive��Cablemasterv 139  Channel, Quartz Acculok"  Tuning��29-Function Wireless  Remote Control��Stereo Sound with  ' Dolby�� Noise Reduction��New 4  ��� LOGIC HEAD Video Head System,  5-Motor Direct Drive��Jitter-Free  Speed-Search, Still Frame and Slow  Motion in SP and EP��8-Event, 2-Week  Programmability��3 Speeds for up to 8  hours of continuous recording��Tape  End Alarm and Tape Remaining Indicator  M.S.L. '1299  ^wH^ ���   *& '*-*  ELECTOOHOME  ��� Hi-Fi Stereo Audio Playback &  Recording��25-Function Wireless  Remote Control'Cablemaster��  Tuning��4-Event, 2-Week Program-  mability��One Touch Recording Timer  (O.T.R.)��Speed Search, Still  Frame*Half-Speed Slow Motion  M.S.L.*1299  SALE  $899  '~~~~-**4*~S  Other Models to choose from!  Q  ��  9  _  Q  Q  Q  ��  Q  Q  Q  m  Ol  CI  3  In-Store financing  available O.A.C.  Tues. : Tliu'r.  Fri. it Sat.  Sun. ;& ivlon  FURNISHINGS  9:30 -5:30       Seaview Place, Gibsons '.M]  '9:3009:00. ..."���������������       . '.  < ' ~~~ y~~_ / ,V"i  Closed  886-8886

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