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Sunshine Coast News Aug 6, 1984

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 ��� ���i'  Legislative Libih;*  1    Parliament Buf^ rigs  j     Victoria, B.C.  : ��� I     V8V iX4  _     i  MX^^vr.y ���*.>#���*������.���  4        -*, -. -4   -y** >/?*"  1984 Miss Sea Cavalcade Queen Debbie Middleton prepares to of  ficially open this year's festivities. With her are her first and second  In Lower Gibsons  princesses Lila Turrell and Cheri Adams; and Miss Congeniality,1  Deanna Cattanach. ���KcnniManimi photo  A glimpse of yesterday  by Fran Burnside  A flashback to Gibsons's past  occurred' last week when renovations to the face of Seaview  Gardens Restaurant on Marine  Drive uncovered the original  storefront sign of "Wally Graham,  :*viwK^?*i-a_^^  wo^^^LARI^)^*^;}^u ,  fhe old sign unleashed a flood  of memories in long-time residents  about a truly unique coast  character, and as many curious  questions in newcomers, and no  , one was more delighted about it  than Wally's daughter, Joan  Mahlman.  "Lots of people will remember  him for his sharp, quick temper,"  Joan recalls, "and for getting  things done. He didn't think twice  about going to help a person in  trouble, and if something needed  doing he'd do it. He was a real  character!"  Wally Graham was born in  Manchester, England, and came to  the Sunshine Coast via the British  Royal Navy - where he was a cadet;  Australia - where he learned sheep  shearing; Calgary ������������- where he  became a pilot and married Olive  Ross, still a Gibsons resident; and  Vancouver - where he had a  barbershop on Howe Street.  One day in 1939 he was cruising  along these shores when he noticed  a boat foundering and went to the  rescue of Frank Wyngaert, then  owner of the Village Store. In helping bring Frank's boat in he got to  see the area up close, fell in love  with the place and moved his family right over.  They lived in a house where  Ken's Lucky Dollar is now, and  Wally leased the Shell station on  the corner and its outlet on.the  wharf from C.P. Smith, Harry's  father.  "It was quite common to see  him giving haircuts on an apple  box at the gas station," Joan  remembers.        ,  There was a restaurant building  which had been closed down next  to the Village Store. "There had  been a jukebox and dance floor in  it, the lighting was dim, and it was  thought to be leading teenagers  astray, so it was condemned,"  chuckles Joan. Wally bought the  building and turned it into a hardware store.  But not just a hardware store!  He also soid dry goods, had a window where one went for marine  repairs, set up his barbershop, and  moved his family in downstairs. He  did cement work and plumbing,  became the water commissioner,  took a first aid course and used his  van to provide the area's first ambulance service.  Wally was also the one called  upon to use his van when a community member died and the body  had to be moved, and recognizing  a need he took training as a mortician. In 1946 he sold his hardware  store to Jack and Jim Marshall,  and bought the former home of  Fred Gibsons on Seaview Lane,;  converting it into a funeral parlour  (the present Devlin Funeral Home)  - but with an area set aside for a  barbershop. "He never did get out  of barbering," Joan recalls.  But his new work was hard on  Wally, and he eventually got for-  K-   ���"���'���   . .'Ml       !���������������     ���  -__-������ ii i i  maldehyde poisoning in his. hands.  So he sold his business tloJohn  Harvey and built the Graham  Block, the waterfront building now  housing "the Gypsy" restaurant,  Unexpectedly uncovered during renovations last week was the  original Gibsons storefront of "Wally Graham, Merchant*'.  ���Fran Burnside pholo  On gas pipeline  Decision  si  Wayne Nesbitt, Liberal candidate for Comox-Powell River expressed disappointment and deep  concern over the B.C: government  decision in choosing the southern  route for the Vancouver Island gas  pipeline.  Nesbitt stated "we're. losing  jobs, investment and an opportunity to confidently develop this  area". The tragedy is that we're  losing a new energy corridor that  could have opened up an exciting  part of the province to the people  Sechelt notes  "I'm really impressed with the  program," PEP committee chairman Graham Craig told council.  "The expenditure is fully  justified."  Craig was commenting on the  new computerized.disaster plan being compiled for the Sunshine  Coast, thought to be the first of its  kind in Canada. He noted that the  program plugs the worst possible  gap in any disaster plan: what happens if all the chief people in  charge of the plan are unavailable.  "Virtually anyone with a little  training can punch the right keys  and evolve all the information  needed in an emergency," said  Craig. He also noted that the plan  was very easily updated, and the  new. computer used for it is portable and can be run on batteries.  The new concrete floor is in at  the Sechelt Arena, and has only to  he sealed to be totally completed.  "It looks as if the final cost will  be just under $70,000," Alderman  Graham Craig reported to council.  Ice will be available on October  1, and icemaker Frank Ketter will  start to make it only five days  before that, compared to the three  wijeks it took with a sand floor.  Craig also noted that, from Oc  tober 1, the arena will require year-  round administration services, as it  will be available for summer use as  well.  The village is now ready to pay  out net assets to Class B debenture  holders of the arena, as $10,800  was realized from the sale of curling rocks.  with ja^moderri barbershop wnere  Tussicj Mussie is. One of his ap-  prentices was a young man named  Jerry pixon, now of "J's Unisex"  fame MM M'M':m'���  Eventually     Wally     sold  everything, bought a farm on Pratt  Road arid raised sheep and ducks,  Jiuge garden, did cement  ,    aMvcth-thii&d i&cm^iwrX  ^I-abh"tthink heWasevqf sti-for  fiveyWHiutes/' said Joan. "He  would^ry anything."  In 1971 Wally moved to Vernon  for the sake of the health of his second wife. At the age of 69 one  would think he would take it easy,  but no, he took up work in the orchards, picking fruit and driving  tractors, until his death from  cancer in 1976.  "I think he had unlimited  energy," says Joan. "After a day  of hard work he loved to put  records on the record player and  dance!  "He seemed to be either way  behind or far ahead of his time,"  his daughter muses fondly. "He  sure touched a lot of lives while he  was here." .  With the number of memories  the uncovering of his old sign has  stirred up, it seems Wally Graham  hasn't stopped yet.  Jf  Of B.C. while creating new potential for jobs with the least environmental impact.  Nesbitt noted "Environmentalists are correct when they express their concern about the  fragile environment along the  southern route. The Fraser River  estuary in particular is extremely  sensitive, and the risks of threading  the underwater portion through  the Gulf Islands is unwarranted."  Nesbitt said "The B.C. government's plan to hold in abeyance  any decision on whether a loop-  back to Powell River should be  built, is an indication that Powell  River has been left out in the cold  so far as natural gas is concerned in  the foreseeable future.  No camp fires  The beautiful sunny weather has  been great for boaters and swimmers but has created a high hazard  fire situation in our forests. As of  August 3, the Forestry Service has  placed a complete ban on all camp-  fires.  This means that no open fires  are allowed anywhere in the Sechelt  MForest Service area except in the  two provincial park campgrounds  and in the local private campground. The ban is also in effect  in the marine park.  There are as yet no forest  closures or restrictions applied to  the industrial sector but most of  the logging operators have stopped  on their, own accord.  Mr.   Jim   Gowriluk   of   'fie  Forestry Service is requesting that  anyone using the forests for recreation or leisure use extreme care. "If  the fire rating remains on high for  four consecutive days then it  changes to extreme and this implies  mandatory operation shut downs  and forest closures."  The Forestry Service rely to a  great extent on the reports of  private flights and individual  sightings in controlling fires  although they carry out their own  aerial patrols on occasion. They  have also hired a special patrolman  to enforce the present campfire  ban.  So the keyword is "extreme  care" and for up to date forest fire  conditions call 885-5174.  For Expo year  Salmon plans  An' innovative proposal by  Economic Development Commissioner Oddvin Vedo to have "U  Catchem" pens of salmon  available on the Sunshine Coast for.  tourist fishing in 1986 and beyond  seems on the brink of getting the  go-ahead.  The proposal would see three  local fish farms receive a total of  150,000 extra coho salmon fry to  raise until 1986, at which time the  fish would be between three and  five pounds each. The fish would  then be transferred to enclosed  ponds or special net pens where  people could fish for them, either  from shore, on floats or in boats,  using a special floating line and  small hook baited with a piece of  cork (which would look like a  pellet of fish feed as well as float  the hook) so other fish and the nets  would not get snagged.  Aside from payment for fish  caught (fee would include equipment rental), Vedo sees the potential for sales of photos of  'fishermen with catch', cleaning  services, and the option of trading  in one's catch for a frozen fish of  equal size or half a side of smoked  salmon instead. Bags of fish food  would also be sold so children  could feed the fish and watch them  jump.  The hitch is that, while federal  fisheries has offered 150,000 fry, it  will not pay fish farmers to raise  them. So Vedo has approached the  Expo '86 committee in Vancouver,  which has over 90 coporations interested in sponsoring various projects so they can use the official Expo Jogo on their products and in  their promotion.  The total project would cost  close to $600,000, and "I think  we'll have a sponsor within  weeks," Vedo told the Coast  .News.: "That amount is nothing in  $he- totaT* pfolrnotipn- btklgei^of^a*  brewery, for instanqe,^ if it would  enable the brewery to 'have! a picture of a leaping salmon and the  offical Expo logo on its bottles and  cans during the influx of Expo  visitors and beyond," said Vedo.  Vedo.has been assured that, as.  soon as a sponsor is agreed upon  by federal fisheries officials, the fry  will be delivered to the local fish  farms of Brad Hope, Tom May  and John Slind.  One of the big pluses of the proposal is that, with corporate sponsorship covering all the expenses of  rearing the fish, the profits from  the sale of the fish would be  available for local use. Vedo has  proposed that the proceeds be split  evenly, with half going to salmon  and sports fish enhancement, and  the balance to the Sunshine Coast  Tourism Associatipn to build .a.  tourism infrastructure of such  capital works as, for example, boat  ramps, picnic sites, "perhaps a  theatre", said Vedo.  Vedo had originally been promised 1.5 million extra salmon eggs  for the Sunshine Coast, to be raised and released from local hatcheries in time for fish to return in  1986, after he had pointed out to  federal fisheries the serious drain  on wild fish stocks a large influx of  tourist fishermen could create.  After officially notifying fish  farmers of how many extra eggs  they would be receiving - some  farmers expanded their operations  to handle the increase - fisheries  changed its mind, claiming wild  stocks could be genetically weakened by intermingling with hatchery  fish. M  As compensation for the loss of  the promised eggs, Vedo has now  requested that the first million  coho eggs to become available in  the fall of 1984 come to Sunshine  Coast hatcheries, and accelerating  their growth by using warmer than  usual water at least 600,000 of  them could be one to two pounds  in time to be available for Expo "  ^promotion. The cost of <rearingM  these fish is judged to be  $2,150,000, and Vedo has; re,  quested a corporate sponsor for  this project as well.  Lost election cards  Word has been received that 30 cards which had been left by  federal enumerators at residences where no one was home have  been found in an empty lot in Gibsons. The cards were left in the  Winn Road/South Fletcher Road area, and possibly other areas as  well, and it is suspected that children took them as a prank and  threw them away.  The result is, however, that anyone who was not enumerated in  person and did not subsequently send in the card left will not have  his/her name on the Voters' List and will therefore not be able to  vote in the federal election on September 4.  If such is your situation, please contact the enumerator for your  area as indicated in the notice on page six of this newspaper, so that  your name may be added to the list.  Environment appeal  Public hearings of the Environmental Appeal Board will take  place on August 14, at 9:30 a.m. at Pebbles Restaurant, Driftwood  Inn in Sechelt.  The meeting will discuss the use of the herbicides 2,4-D and  Round-up. All concerned should be present.  Next riding meet  The next Timber Trails Riding Club show will be held this  weekend at the riding arena on Field Road.  Western Day is Saturday, August 11 and English Day is on Sunday, August 12. Activities on both days get underway at 9 a.m.  Judge of the events will be Ms Pam Arthur and the show  manager is Julie Clarke.  Centennial '86  meeting  The Centennial '86 Society will be holding a general meeting on  Thursday, August 9 at 8 p.m.  This meeting will determine the future direction of the society's .  building project. All members are urgently requested to attend, and  new members are welcome.  The meeting will be in the Marine Room, under the Gibsons  Library.  1  g  ���i  Recently nominated federal Liberal candidate Wayne Nesbitt handed out Canadian flags while taking part in the Sea Cavalcade  parade last Saturday. -->���>.���. nurmWfphon. 2.  Coast News, August 6,1984  ��@_w ft. eaitary  An article elsewhere in our paper states that a local Teen  Night "has been canclled due to severe lack of parental participation".  That is a sad commentary on our times.  Teenagers are the "unwanted citizens" of our society in as  much as we have not been able to accommodate them to.our  adult life���much less accommodate ourselves to their spirit of  adventure and exuberance.  Adult society usually comes down hard on adolescents who  because of "strange" dress and fashions or likings for music we  find unacceptable are suspected of all manner of ill-doings.  Could this small local example of an endeavor created to help  teens in their leisure time, failing to find the adult support it  needed to survive���be the reason why there exists a generation  Is it any wonder that adolescents turn inward and to their own  peers for support ahd inspiration? How easy it is for us to decry  the outlandishness of the Boy George's and Annie Lennox's of  teen music. But what are we prepared to offer them instead?  Too often do we demand that youth meet us on our terms.  However, it is unrealistic and hypocritical if we are not prepared  to meet them on theirs.  Ferry layoffs  The news that the B.C. Ferry Corporation is planning more  layoffs is hot unexpected, but that makes it no more acceptable;  Since the election of the present government in 1975 the process of service reduction has been unceasing. Bigger boats, fewer  sailings,' higher prices have constituted the policy of ferry  management. The result has been slumping utilization of the  ferries. At a time when airlines are cutting prices and offering attractive scheduling to attract travellers our ferry corporation  persists in discouraging those it would attract.  "The public won't notice the difference", is the fatuous comment. Perhaps, but those laid off will and so will the hard pressed local economies which depend on the circulation of money in  the communities served by the ferry.  "Why should the rest of B.C. subsidize the ferries?" demands  the same government which in its last budget allocated almost  half a billion dollars to write off the debts, at least the old ones,  of B.C. Rail. Beside that figure the money lost on the coastal  ferries is chicken feed.  The reduction to the absurd of the current policies will see no  deficit, no ferries, and no coastal communities. Hopefully, we  will have a more enlightened government before they succeed in  strangling us entirely.  5 YEARS AGO  Gibsons Sea Cavalcade  Committee blows up a boat  to mark the beginning of Sea  Cavalcade and windows are  blown in from the Bluff to  Grantham's Landing.  Miraculously only one injury  was reported - a lady with a  cut hand, but many residents  were left shaken by near  misses.  The community hall in  Madeira Park is filled to  capacity on August 3 as  friends and relatives from all  parts of the province gather  to say fast farewells to Bill  Secular, one of Pender Harbour's best known and best  loved residents. Among the  institutions which Bill helped  found Were the Pender Harbour Credit Union, the Community Club, the Athletic  Association, St. Mary's  Hospital Association, and  the Health Centre Society.  Mayor Harold Nelson of  Sechelt cuts the ribbon to  mark the offical opening of  the Sechelt Arts Centre.  10 YEARS AGO  A group of residents approach the regional board  protesting the closure of  Oyster Bay Road. A Mr.  Gillott erected a fence  across the road.  Alderman Ted Hume of  Gibsons resigns his position  because of pressure of work.  15 YEARS AGO  B.C. Hydro apologizes to  Gibsons council for contaminating Gibsons water  supply/Hydro blames a local  helicopter pilot.  August Schneider of Gibsons has become the  10,000th member of the Turtle Club. The Turtle Club is  made up of people whose  lives have been saved by  wearing a hard hat.  20 YEARS AGO  Two ferries will be in  operation on the Langdale  run effective. August 7. The  addition of the Sechelt  Queen has been made possible by the availability of the  newly-built Queen of New  Westminster for the  Horseshoe Bay-Nanalmo  run.  Coast News reports that  on July 9 at 11:00 p.m. the  Cantor pulp mill at Port  Mellon manufactured the  one-millionth ton of pulp produced since the company  purchased the mill in 1951.  25 YEARS AGO  Carmen and Don Jose,  two Mexican donkies  residents at the Cloe Day  residence on Gower Point  Road, have produced a son,  Pompelong.  Coast News editorial:  "However it is to be expected  quite a few people will praise  Mr. Bennett for reducing the  net provincial debt then raise  cain with local tax collectors  because local taxes are  showing consequent increase."  30 YEARS AGO  George Frith, manager of  Blackball Ferry Lines, announces that service between Agamemnon Bay and  Saltery Bay will begin next  month.  It is reported that Pender  Harbour's attempts to get  power to the Harbour are  having little effect on the  'Socred front' in Victoria.  35 YEARS AGO  Sechelt Legion donates  $12,000 to begin a polio fund  to meet the threat of the  dread disease in British Columbia.  /  The Sunshine  . CO-PUBLISHERS ADVERTISING  John Burnside M.M. Vaughan      J. Fred Duncan Pat Tripp  EDITORIAL  Fran Burnside Michael Burns  Kenna Marshall  PRODUCTION  Neville Conway  Jane McOuat  TYPESETTING  Zandra Jackson  DISTRIBUTION  Steve Carroll  the Sunshine Coast 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, Tel:  886-2622 or 886-7817. Second Class Mail Registration No. 4702.  The Sunshine Coast News is protected by copyright and reproduction of any part of if 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  This was "bustling" downtown Gibsons Landing in 1939 when Wai  ly Graham ran the Shell Station, still located on the very same site.  A question for today  The cars are driving along what is now Gower Point Road. Gibsons'  first barbershop was an apple box situated in the left-hand side of the  Shell building. H. McCall photo courtesy of Joan Mahlman  Pornography and censorship  by Michael Burns  Canada's pornography industry  takes in $500 million a year, part of  a North American total gross of  $10 billion for 1983. Kiddie porn  alone accounts for about $2 billion  of the North American share with  an estimated 1.5 million children  involved.  If the size of the business isn't  bad enough to worry you - then the  extent of sadism, violence, cruelty  and dehumanization mostly of  women, but also of men and infants portrayed in easily available  material should make you wince:  Disturbing? You bet! m  Many groups and organizations  have commented about this situation and are attempting to effect  change. The most recent of these is  the United Church of Canada who  in a task force report say that  changing the laws to regulate and  eventually ban pornography is one  part of the solution.  In its preamble the report states'  that social custom and community*  standards are influenced when  enough people demand change;  and it goes on to say "Local variety  stores can't sell magazines in which;  Black or Jewish people are degraded and tortured. Why do we  tolerate such abuse against  women?"  At their thirtieth general council  in Marden, Manitoba, August 7 to  16, church members are being asked to take a firm stand against  pornography by adopting a resolu-  For Election 984  tion which will urge Canada's  minister of justice to amend the  Criminal Code to:  1. Provide a concise and complete definition of pornography;  2. Provide that production,  distribution, rental and leasing of  any pornographic material be an  offense.  The resolution will also encourage members to lobby for the  establishment of a censor board  under strict control of a legal  definition of pornography. Finally  and most interestingly it will encourage members to take group action by demonstrating outside  stores selling pornography.  Let's bring the picture closer to  home. In how many stores in Gibsons and Sechelt can you or I or  our kids buy pornography? The  drugstores? The variety stores?  Any store that sells books or  magazines?  Most importantly, what is pornography? It it how much is  shown? How it's shown? What's  happening while it'sf-bemg shown?  Is Playboy okay - but not Hustler?  What's the difference between  legitimate sexual explicitness in a  novel and exploitative sex? When  does the merely erotic become  criminally pornographic?  These questions and the opinions they elicit are the reasons  legislators shy away from the problems. In a society where rapid  change and social evolution are  reflected in public mores which are  in a state of flux, it is difficult to  define what is acceptable. North  American deomocr'acy with its inherent pluralism create perceptions  where one person's sense of propriety may be offended by what is  perfectly normal to another.  There are instances in some  Canadian school districts where  wonderful books such as Salinger's  "Catcher in the Rye" and  Margaret Laurence's "The  Diviners" are banned. Canadian  book retailers are very leary pf increased interest in censorship and  in September they are promoting a  national week of censorship  awareness.  If we are going to do justice to  the complexity of people's interest  and involvement with pornography, we're going to have to  examine this more carefully and I'd  rather ask these questions.  What in our society makes individuals greedy to the point that  the objectives of material wealth  and associated power and status  render honorable any means to obtain it? To what extent does the  competitive spirit fostered by our  economic and educational institutions lend themselves to legitimizing exploitation? How does the  technological dehumanization bf  individuals carry over to other  areas?  Why have personal lives and  relationships become jaded to the  point where many seek out the sensational and the violent? And finally, does the fact that we have  forgotten how Mo celebrate life,  spiritually and sensuously, individually and collectively make it  easier for us to accept cheap  substitutes?  It's true these are involved questions that will take time to ponder  and resolve. They won't get the  garbage off the stores shelves - and  yes there is garbage there.  But censorship is not the answer.  It's only a band-aid approach. It  may clear the shelves for awhile,  but don't kid yourselves, the root  causes which created the problem  in the first place will remain and  will show up somewhere else.  We don't have time to get at the  root causes? I disagree. We are living through an era which is the  culmination of band-aid approaches to economic and social  problem solving; all of which have  only bought us little spurts of time.  But the complexity and pervasiveness of what ails us requires  that we cease using this piecemeal  application of our intelligence.  The final irisulfSf censorship is  that it negates individual responsibility-m shaping'one's life and  this belief and dependence on professionals and experts to decide  things for us has done us much  harm and contributed greatly to  making life more meaningless.  Using censorship to deal with  pornography is like treating a brain  tumor with aspirins. It may make  you feel good for awhile, but...!  That's my opinion. What do you  think?  Eight-point economic program  by Tarn Johnson  1. Interest rates are the key .to  reducing the unemployment from  the 1.3 million level. The major:  reason for increasing rates has been  the value of the Canadian dollar  relative to the U.S. dollar. The  relative values of all currencies in  the work! are determined by the  buying and.selling transactions in  the international money market.  To make the Canadian dollar sell  higher, relative to the U.S. dollar,  all Canadians must be made aware,  on a day-to-day basis, of precisely  how they may influence money  market transactions.  To do this the Canadian government will inform Canadians of  those imports which are purchased  with deliberately over-valued U.S.  dollars and of the alternatives  which may be purchased with other  undervalued currencies. This will  be done for all sectors of the  economy: consumers, services,  retailers, wholesalers,, farmers,  military and government and  manufacturers.  The same advertising program  will continuously inform Canadians, in all sectors, of potential  export markets in the world, and  actively assist Canadians to sell in  these markets. This will include  foreign advertising especially in the  U.S.A. At the same time the Canadian government will actively pursue investment from foreign  sources which does not have  ownership strings, attached.  The budget for this program will  be obtained by directing to it the  present 150 million dollar budget  being   misspent   by   the   deputy  ministers on idiot level advertising.  2. On a longer term Dasis tne  dual banking system will be consolidated in Canada. The present  near banks; credit unions, trust  companies, etc. will be controlled  regionally by five regional central <  banks established by the provinces  and co-ordinated by the federal ,  government.  The objective of this banking  system will be the continous  stimulation of new housing starts  and all forms of construction as  well as the higher risk small  business stimulation. A totally new  concept of value added mortgaging  will attract long term investment to  the regional banking system at  stable but lower than present interest rates. '  3. In order to prepare Canadian  youth and others to fit into the  rapidly shifting demands of the  modern economy our Canadian  educational system at all levels will  be guided, solely in respect to curriculum and availability, by five  newly established regional education foundations. Equal representation on each foundation will be  obtained from the three levels of  government, the two levels of  education and the three levels of  the private sector.  Existing federal and provincial  agencies who give away public  money for non co-ordinated and  misguided pursuits will be dispensed with and existing budgets will be  directed to and used by the foundations to pursue educational  guidance and stimulation synchronized and fitted to the demands  of the modern world. This will include pure research. The federal  government representatives will be  responsible for national and international co-ordination.  4.The Canadian energy policy  has thrown billions of dollars into  Arctic and Atlantic shelf exploration as the answer to our long  range energy problems. Other than ,  the hydrogen solution which, in  reality, was a nuclear solution,  Canada at this time has no alternatives. Unfortunately the shelf exploration has. . not discovered  significant new reserves for  Canada. Based on present rates of  usage our light oil reserves will be  largely depleted in 10 to 15 years.  Coal and heavy oil could carry us  for   another   few   decades   but  eliminating pollution hazards with  these fossil fuels is very costly and  difficult.  The only pollution-free, long-  range solution for the assurance of  liquid fuels is agriculturally grown  ethanols and gasoline-like fuels  catalyzed from them. At the same  time one of the few long-range  labor intensive solutions to  Canada's long term chronic  unemployment would be small  energy farms. The desired productivity would be achieved by intensive methods resulting in  multicropping and very high yields  of such crops as potatoes, corn,  sunflowers and artichokes.  As a long range energy policy,  oil exploration would continue but  on a much more scientific basis  than was used to waste our many  billions in the Arctic. At the same  time Canada in conjunction with  the oil companies would phase in a  gradually increasing mix of ethanol  with our gasoline. This would  create an assured market for the  energy fanners.  The research would be accelerated to enable ethanol to be  catalyzed into butanes and octanes  so that compatability of mixing  would be no problem. No new funding is required for this program.  In fact the existing budget for exploration may be trimmed by placing more emphasis on scientific exploration and less on expensive  wild catting.  5. In order to gain control of the  federal spending a system of zero  based departmental budgeting will  become law. Each deputy minister  will be responsible for justifying all  aspects of his expenditures each  year. No across the board percentage increases in budgets will be  permitted. All large capital expenditures and other increases will require cost-saving justification and  these will be followed up by the  auditor general and by parliamentary committee.  The treasury board will be  dispensed   with   and   deputy  ministers will be held fully responsible for departmental efficiency  and productivity and for working  towards the welfare of the Canadian public. Salary increases will be ^  based on this criteria and not bn>  the size of the department. M  6. In any family relationship or; I  any national relationship of the-*  people and its governments, when?;  members of the family or segments';  of the  national society become; ���  ostracized   then   these   thinking; ���  human  beings,  who  have  been.'  belittled and cast aside, react. Ir- ;  respective of whether they are sons-;  and daughters of hispanic, yellow;  or any other race or creed, their;  pattern of reaction is predictable.; ���  They become antagonistic to society as a whole. This may lead to  violence   or   finally   to   deep-.  despondency and suicide. It almost  always results in a lack of personal-  control. :  The incidence of laziness, drug,'  use, alcoholism, theft, and violence;  burdens society with a cost, aside  from a tremendous sacrifice of  normal human lives, that far exceeds the cost of the inflation  which was the excuse that govern-;  merits used to bring about this;  modern human sacrifice.  High interest rates are not an acceptable solution for inflation.'  This cost in human sacrifice is a'  misuse of governmental power  which must not be tolerated in;  democracies. There are humane;  solutions.  7. AJU levels of government will-  work together to develop immediate and long term solutions to  the very high unemployment in  Canada as well as the very closely  related problem of inflationary  cycles. In doing this we must be  aware of the total potential of our  forests, streams, prairies and our  15 thousand miles of coast line. We  must learn how to manage these  fragile natural gifts and the wealth  of renewal resources that they will  provide.  See'Platform'Page 4 Coast News, August 6,1984  3.  D��ct��rfs lack ��I seitslt ivity elsaifge  Editor's  Note:  A copy of the  following letter was received for  publication.  James G. Lugsdin, M.D.,M.Sc.��  ; Director & Medical Health Officer  Coast Garibaldi Health Unit  Gibsons, B.C.  'Dear Sir:  This letter is in response to your  letter to the editor of the Coast  News regarding the use of her-  ���bicides.  You may have been following  -the dialogue with regard to the use  ; of herbicides with interest but it ap-  ; pears to me your interest doesn't  go deep enough to fully investigate  the issue. I'm appalled at your lack  of sensitivity to the issue.  The issues of lack of exercise;  smoking, alcohol and drug abuse  plus the others you mentioned, are  certainly valid issues but not issues  to be included in a dialogue on the  use bf herbicides.  . In my eyes, what you have implied in your letter is this; the possible risks of herbicide application  such as cancer and birth defects to  name just two, are insignificant in  the light of the so-called economic  benefit we may receive from our  "enhanced forests". Benefits that  we receive, Dr. Lugsdin, or  benefits that MacMillan Bloedel  receive?  Having suffered the loss of my  first baby and having been told by  experts in the field of genetics that  the fatal defect could have been  caused by environmental factors, I v  fail to see how the "benefit of this  herbicide application outweighs the  risk" to quote you, Dr. Lugsdin.  You may believe the pro-  herbicide propaganda all you wish,  but don't you daire imply the death  of an infant, a handicapped child,  cancer or any number of other  health risks are insignificant.  It is my opinion that the current  government is capable of  unscrupulous actions, and lying  about the "safety" of herbicides  may be one of them. I urge you to  attend meetings, gather further information, and question the dictates from above before deciding  how significant or insignificant this  issue really is.  Elizabeth H. Boyte &  D. Bruce Gibsons  Gibsons, B.C.  Trusting professionals disastrous  : Editor:  I am responding to a letter that  ; appeared in your paper written by  ; Dr. Lugsdin, the medical health of-  ; ficer for this area, regarding 2,4-D,  jogging and smoking.  lam appalled that a man with  ;his responsibility would take the  Mime to write such trivia under his  official title. I must assume that he  wrote this during business hours  and at the taxpayer's expense.  First he makes the point that we  should trust the professionals. If  they say a little 2,4-D is good for us  we should believe them. However,  in a day when professional ethics  have all too frequendy been replaced by the profit principle, to blindly trust would require blatant  stupidity or a total lack of caring.  Next, following his own advice  of trust he claims that these professionals would not place these  poisons where people would be affected. Well my creek from which I  draw my water runs right through  the area to be poisoned approximately 600 feet upstream. It is my  understanding that 2,4-D will not  break down in this distance. I  would therefore have to assume  that these "professionals" would  not concern themselves with  whether people will be affected.  Finally Dr. Lugsdin, whose job  is to provide our community with  professional, preventitive medical  advice and assistance, has totally  negated the hazards of 2,4-D  despite overwhelming evidence that  it is a serious health threat.  When our community first  became aware of the possibility  that our waters may become contaminated by this material I had  considered turning to the public  health office for assistance. I am  glad now that I didn't.  Using his logic, I wonder if our  community was threatened, by an  outbreak of smallpox Dr.  Lugsdin's response might be that  we should not concern ourselves  with that because polio is just as  serious a health threat.  I suggest that using 2,4-D in  areas that a community's drinking  water comes from is a serious community health hazard, and I would  call on our medical health officer  to provide us with support and  assistance in our fight to prevent  future health problems and birth  defects.  M.B. Bulmer  Cynicism destructive to human spirit  Editor:  One day during the war years, I  stopped at a "Beer Saloon" in  Bayonne, N.J.. on business. Being  late afternoon, the local workmen  were gathering at the bar when a  ragged creature, presumably  female, appeared and walked slowly murmuring something about a  "drink" while wetting the floor,  provoking laughter among those  unthinking spectators.  No doubt this inhuman spectacle  was once a cute little baby, perhaps  admired by passersby. What is  wrong with life when an innocent  baby evolves into a monstrous  derelict? A good question to  ponder over time and again,  especially when observing humani  ty on skid road...in your own in-  virons.  I, for one, see a connection between such wastage of human life  and those over-ambitious zealots,  blinded by the lure of gold, impervious to the plight of those that fall  by the wayside. A breed so completely insensitive to the suffering  of its fellowman as exemplified, for  example, by Reagan's withholding  funds allocated for the relief of  40,000 homeless in N.Y. City alone  while enjoying multiple luxury  dwellings for himself; or Thatcher  and her ilk who look upon their  country as something to be milked;  and Bennett, who finds it a sporting pastime to emulate his mentors  in Washington and London.  These subhumans, impelled by  greed, pay no heed to the cries for  help that come from the bosom of  humanity.  Breaking the spirit of the people  through enforced unemployment  and curtailment of social assistance  is not enough for these cynics. In  anticipation of popular retribution  - which' is inexorably drawing  nearer, as ordained by the logic  and direction of human evolution  -they are frantically plotting a war  that has no parallel, and senselessly  piling armaments many times that  considered "necessary" for total  annihilation, displaying such panic  as bordering on the grotesque.  Though they may not succeed in  pushing the world over the brink, it  still remains for us to muster  enough determination to collectively rise in indignation against these  usurpers and drive, them into the  sea as the only effective way of ending this scourge.  Joseph Sparacino  Government loses credibility  r  Brewing  your own?  come to us for all your  Beer & Wine  making supplies  Mon.-Sflt. 9:30 - 5:30  Sun. 11:00 - 4:30  '.    *    nar. <-g��fi     *    f\  -1  ... (Lower Gibsons) >.  Editor's Note: A copy of the  following letter was received for  publication.  Premier W.R. Bennett  Parliament Buildings  506 Government Street  Victoria,'B.C: V8V 4R3  Dear Premier Bennett:  You did not reply to our letter of  May 15,1984. One month later, we  gave two weeks notice of our intention to replace the nuclear free  zone sign in the hopes that it might  move you to respond or at least,  cause your government to rethink  why it was taking down the sign.  With no response from you, the  sign went up June 29. On July 4,  once again the departmem: of  highways was instructed to take  down the sign.  A government loses credibility  and the confidence of the people  when it. betrays them���when it  gives words of encouragement and  support to the peace movement  and then executes policy that  thwarts the efforts of peace  groups," thereby contributing to the  increased buildup of nuclear  weapons. We appeal to you to respond to our request that you back  your words to the April 28 Peace  Walk and allow the designatory  signs of nuclear free zones, or explain what appears to us to be a  serious contradiction between your'  words   and   your   government's  policy.  It has been over two months  since we first appealed to you. May  we please have the courtesy of a  reply.     . M m . . '/ii,-.- :.��� -:  :-.>!���.��� Carol McGillivray, for  Sunshine Coast Peace Committee  Statements decried  EDITOR'S NOTE: The following  was received by this paper for  publication.  Dear Mr. Lugsdin, M.D., M. Sc.,  As a taxpayer I am appalled by  your  callous  statements  in  the  Coast News July 16.  A person in your position should  be one of the first and foremost to  oppose any and all use of any toxic  substances. Besides being a danger  to the environment, it is  economically irresponsible as long  as these are persons out of work.  Your confusing of the issue is an  old   tactic   of   any  government  branch here in B.C. Personally I  do not think it is any of your  business whether we smoke, drink  or do drugs, or how we eat or  drive.  Your position as a public servant  would be better served by one who  would, if not actively opposed to  the use of herbicides (for which  there is not even an economic excuse), at least would be less likely  to insult the people's integrity and  wishes to live in a poison free environment.  M.C. Mensizk  RobertsCreek  MOVING NOTICE  / am pleased to announce the relocation of my  office to Teredo Square next door to Pacifica   .  Pharmacy in Sechelt as of August 7, 1984.  Gunnar Asikainen, Denturist  Accuracy requested  Editor:  I am pleased that you published  my open letter to MP's. However,  in all fairness, you should inform  the readers that the letter contained  an eight point program which you  left out.  None of the political parties are  outlining a program that gives  much encouragement to the  unemployed. My platform at least  proposed some positive action, in  which all Canadians could participate, that could lead to considerable employment. .  I believe a condensed version of  the platform would permit your  readers to request positive action'  from aspiring MP's.  Tarn Johnson  Gibsons, B.C.  Editor's Note: See page two.  Students a credit  Panasonic  just slightly ahead  of our time  Anniversary Special  SALE ENDS SEPTEMBER 4TH  PV 122 OK OMNI VISION   VHS  8 hour/3 speed home video cassette recorder  with electronic tuning.  Regular $699  (Less 13%)       -91  ANNIVERSARY PRICE  608  Editor?  Twenty-two students from Gibsons and Pender Harbour Alternate schools spent five days in the  Southern Okanagan last week.  Their behaviour through-out the  trip was absolutely impeccable,  and people complimented the  students on their manners,, remarked on their good behaviour, and  told us what a nice group of kids  they were..  It is a credit to these students  that the Sunshine Coast received  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  Books A Stuff  Sechelt  until noon _^tvrdciy  -_,  "A Prtondly Pnopt* Ptac*"  such good 'press' in the Okanagan.  On behalf of all the staff, I would  like to pass our thanks onto the  kids.  Bert Slater, teacher,  ' Gibsons Alternate School  Thank  you  Editor:  The Sunshine Coast Dressing  Service Society wishes to thank you  for your support of our organization during the year.  May we, through you, also  thank the clubs and individuals  whose donations have helped us  offer dressing to non-cancer patients on the Sunshine Coast.  Lucy MacKay, President  SUNSHINE COAST T.l/.  Hie  COWRIE STRE_T; SEChELT  885-9816  * A fter t ho S A WE it -'s..' the  S _ RV l-'C E t h at c o u n.t s'  Curiosity Shop  ���Antiques ���Curiosities  ���Gift Items ��Used Articles  BUY & SELL  ���CONSIGNMENT WELCOME  'M'; 'Lb>y;er.; ^ibsons  .'ire* t;t6 the GypsyMtVestaurant  Some people get  all the breaks.. We do!  a.  M  ii  ���Sv  A ^      L   /%*       ^        ���Plate Glass  r    'r  ^^i_!88gy      ��� Jalousie Glass  ��� Auto Windshields    ��� Auto Door Glass   ��� Mirrors  ��� Window Glass     ��� Shower & Tub Enclosures  ��� Wood & Aluminum Windows     ��� Furniture Tops  <$>  Hwy. 101 & Pratt Rd. Gibsons 886-7359  Smal  Office/Selectionl  *x  Mark Guignard says..,  Skookum Sells  Small Cars  economy commuters  1978 FORD FIESTA  German built 2 door coupe. 4  cyl., 4 speed,  Michelin tires,  radio, reclining seats, hatchback.  SKOOKUM  SPECIAL $3495  1977 HONDA CIVIC  jpsi 4 cyl., 4 spd., hatchback, radial  tires, AM fadio with cassette.  SKOOKUM  if  &y^;f*}��>!^'>>v&r&f&**4^  SPECIAL  $2495  j    *��W   ~����  Jack Kincaid says...  Skookum  Sells Wagons r^ s^'u-*-*-  great family units J     ^ v  1980 PLYMOUTH  V0LARE STN. WGN.  ONE OWNER  ��  2_r��  Economy slant 6 with automatic  I?" transmission. Finished in silver  with maroon vinyl interior.  SKOOKUM SPECIAL $5795  *��-;  1979 CHEVROLET     ��T  MALIBU CLASSIC     mx**  Small 305 V8, automatic, deluxe if  cloth interior, AM/FM cassette.  Was $6495."  SKOOKUM  SPECIAL $5900  Isrm.  f  ';'!   .  Skookum Sells Moforhomes, Campers  iii  8��  f   '  8V2' HUSKY  Ideal light camper for hunter or  family with small truck. Sink,  refrigerator,  propane stove, all  screened porta toilet.  SKOOKUM  SPECIAL $1195  i i  Trades Welcome against  all our fine units"  ;  ;  Tr*d��e Wtlooma _��nk financing on Approved Crs4ft  Skookum Auto  D*��Ur?381   Hwy,101,ftsel��!t HlOTL9N_ 385-7C12 4,
Coast News, August 6,1984
Gibsons elementary principal Sam Reid started quite a fad with his
hillside water sliding demonstration last May, and kids in the Gibsons Summer Fun program have certainly mastered the technique!
' —Fran Burnside pholo
by Ruth Forrester, 885-2318
Spectators gathered along the
beach on Redrooffs to watch the
spectacular fire on the -water on
Wednesday night; A 22-foot Grew
caught fire where it was anchored
quite close to the shore and it burned almost tp the waterline.
A B.C. Hydro barge docked at
the Halfmoon Bay wharf came to
the rescue and set hoses on Mhe
blaze but, were unable to save the
boat which belonged to Wendy
MacDonald of the Castaway. The
Halfmoon Bay Fire Department
was promptly on the scene too but
were unable to control the blaze.
A . luncheon to honour. the
pioneers of Halfmoon Bay is being
given by the Welcome Beach Community Association on Wednesday, August 15 at 12:30. Members
should be sure to make application
early for tickets which are being
sold at a special rate of $2.50.
Numbers are limited and the
lady to call for reservations in
Mary Shannon at 885-9765. This is
usually a delightful afternoon \
where old friends get together to
visit and to catch up with the
whereabouts of former neighbours
some of whom have moved either
to the mainland or to Sechelt.
The Jacques' of Sandford Dene
who held the big square dance party last week would like to pass
along some special thanks to those
who helped make this event such a
great success. In particular, callers
Jim  McPherson of the  SeeSaw
George in Gibsons
Europeans love canoeing
by George Cooper
The Katimavik group in Gibsons
that is just finishing its program of
nine months tackled the Powell
River Forest Canoe route last week
as its wilderness experience. In
their four days of paddle and portage the young folks found the
greatest hardship was to find room
in the campsites. "Many using the
route were.from Europe," said one
of the Katimavik's, "and they said
there was nothing like this at
ppened just over a year ago the
route is a joint effort of the Powell
River Chamber of Commerce and
the B.C. Forest Service. The route
connects eight lakes, 50 kilometres
paddling and eight of portaging.'
"We were four days and packed
20% ON
about six days food. And being
green we ended up on the trail with
one pocket knife and two cooking
pots for the 11 of us. The long pull,
about half the trip, on Powell Lake
was pretty demanding," a member
Concrete floor and anchor wall
are ready for the plastic bubble in
Brothers Park on Park Road, and
when all is ready will provide a
roller rink among other programs.
About 1958-59 on a site where
the propane tank now stands in the
Sunnycrest parking lot, an outdoor
concrete slab was laid and used for
two seasons. Metal wheeled skates
. arid concrete were not a good combination and the project lost its appeal to the young public.
In 1969 public roller skating was
organized by a group of public-
spirited citizens to use secondary
school gyms in Gibsons and
Pender Harbour. Teaching- staff
opposed the using of the gyms
fearing damage to the hardwood
floors. "But no one could ever
point to a single dent or scratch
caused by our plastic-wheeled -
skates," says one of the group,
"and we continued providing this'
service until the time in the early
70's when the school was burned,
and all our equipment with it."
"By that time," says Ray
Chamberlin, "our equipment,,
skates and sound system, was paid
for and our bank loan cleared."
He added, "We figure that the
volunteer system is still the only
way to have many of the recreational facilities run in the community."
When asked about the hundreds
of hours put in by the group—Ray
Chamberlin, Bud Laird, Jack
Warn, Elaine Miles (McLean), and
a Mr. Hewitt of Sechelt—he said
they all thought it was worth the
arguments-with the schools, the
loading and unloading of equip- '
ment, and providing strict control
of the skating floor.
When asked about this new
roller project, he said, "A concrete
floor is slow. It really needs a vinyl
The flagpole and bronze plaque,
by the way, that have been remov
ed from this site marked the
culmination of a centennial project
in the district when Brothers Park
was still part of the provincial
parks branch. The bronze plaque is
in storage and it is expected that
another site will immediately be.
chosen by the town to display the
plaque in some suitable way.
A short note of appreciation to
Georgina Cameron, the cor
ordinator of the Queen contest for
Sea Cavalcade, for a splendid pro-
ject happily completed.
Remembering her experience of six
years ago as second princess, she
was determined the 1984 contest be
a fun time for the candidates. And
by all reports it was, indeed. Congratulations, Georgina.
One outstanding observation on
a recent excursion to Britain and
Europe: the friendly, helpful attitude of the people there as they
gladly shared their recreational
amenities with us open-mouthed
And my friend Norman observes
that now the church congregation
in Vancouver has supinely welcomed the ladies of the street to stay in
the building, they could now expect the ladies to welcome church
groups to stand with them on their
street corners.
Continued from page 2
8. A weekly conference will be
held consisting of the premiers, the
members of the inner cabinet, the
prime minister and at applicable
times, mayors and private sector
leaders. The conference will be
conducted using close-circuit
television so that no travelling will
be necessary.
The objective of the conference
will be the smooth implementation
of the above platform and the
regaining of mutual respect and
confidence among Canada's
leaders so that our elected
representatives and others at all
levels may work together towards
the betterment of our nation.
I submit this platform for the
consideration of all thinking Canadians.
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School Road at Gower Point
(next to Landing Beauty &> Barber Shop)
Club, Vancouver; Dewiss Brown
of the . Raricho Ramblers from
Powell River; Viv Pallet of Gibsons arid Doreen Sillary of Vancouver. „ ,;
The biggest thanks of all goes
out to Harry Robertson of the
Country Stars of Sechelt and Gibsons. Very active among"the square
dancers were Mr.. & Mrs. Bert
Couvalier. Considering that he had
just celebrated his eighty-fourth
birthday is proof in' itself that
square dancing is fun and helps to
keep you. young and active.
The B & J Store at Halfmoon
Bay has recently been purchased by
a couple at present residing in West
Sechelt. They are George and Max-
ine Nelson. George is a retired
member of the RCMP arid we shall
look forward to welcoming these
good people to.the neighbourhood
at the end of this month.
Hans and Charlotte the present
owners will be moving to West
Sechelt where they plan to have a
well-earned rest.
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__ Insect Bites
Insect bites have been very common during the last few
weeks. Non prescription medications are of little use in severe
reactions. A doctor must treat .these people as swelling may
constrict breathing passages. However, for most people insects
bites usually result in local pain, swelling and itchiness.
For bee stings apply ice to the affected area to slbw'the absorption of venom and reduce itching and pain. Remove the
stinger with tweezers. Apply an antispectic afterwards.
In the case of bites by mosquitoes, fleas and flies antihistamines and local anesthetic creams and lotion may be applied. However, these products can actually cause an allergic
reaction themselves and should not be used excessively.
Calamine lotion, camphor or menthol may relieve or prevent
these symptoms as well. Antihistamines may be taken internally
to relieve itchiness, however, they take a while to work and
usually by just avoiding'scratching the situation will improve.
» ■
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Suttriypres*   Mall, Gibson* $86X7213
Bills Coast News, August 6,1984  Secheit Alderman Ken Short discussed mth council last week some  of the final changes to be made to this hand-painted map of  Sechelt, done mostly by Len Latham, before it is erected near the  Chamber of Commerce's tourist information booth. ��� F��n Bunuwt photo  Roberts Creek  'Thank you's' from  Daze Committee  by Jcanie Parker, 886-3973  DAZE      ~~ ~ "'  The Daze Committee has a few  more thank, you's for some very  important people, particularly the  music people who kept the day  flowing and the night rocking.  Thanks to "Used Guys"; Hahle,  Jane, and Carol; Bob Carpenter;  David Morgan and his band  "Raign"; Nikki Weber's  "G.G.'s"; Armon Wold; and  especially to Ken Dalgleish for  always being there for the Creek.  Many thanks to Brace Forsythe  for giving so much time to provide  light and sound for the evening  festivities.  A skyful of balloons to "Mr.  D." for making hundreds of kids  happy clowning around with  balloons.  Thank you to the great cake  bakers. ��� Anne McKay took first  place for her delicious Black Forest  cake. Second went to Trish "the  Dish" for her Creek-famous three-  layer chocolate cake. Randi  Morgan won first for her super icing.  Other names may not have been  mentioned but the Daze Committee wants you people to know that  your help, time and talents are  much appreciated.  ENTERTAINMENT COMING  The Roberts Creek Legion has  entertainment this weekend with  "Slim Pickins". Denny says they  have some new numbers, including  several written by band member  Doug Topper. .  They'll by playing both Friday  and Saturday so come in for at  least one of the evenings. Members  and guests only.   ��� .  After the successful 50's night in  June, the auxiliary ladies are planning a Hard Times Dance for  August 25. "Used Guys" will be  playing if they find a drummer by  then. I just can't decide whether  my everyday rags are appropriate  or I'll have to go to the thrift store.  And Nikki Weber's "G.G.'s"  are coming back, possibly August  31. Watch this column for confirmation.  NO TEEN NIGHT  Boo to the parents who don't  care enough to help give their kids  something to do. Teen Night at the  Community Hall on Wednesdays  has been cancelled due to severe  lack of parental participation.  Perhaps people don't realize  how much kids too young to drive  need a place to get together and  have a good time. We just don't  have the facilities or public  transportation that larger centres  have to keep the kids off the  streets.  The Tuesday night Teen Nights  at the Roberts Creek Legion last  winter were such a success that kids  from Gibsons came to get in on the  good time. But there was always  lots of parental supervision in case.,  it was needed. Debbie Osier work-'  ed hard to get a summertime program going for other people's kids  but she didn't get the parental support she needed. Trouble is, it's the  kids who lose out.  PORT MELLON GIFT  Hooray for the Port Mellon  Community Association! Apparently they lost their community  hall because the mill needed it. So  the association gave their collection  of decorations for all occasions to  the Roberts Creek Community  Association. A lot of them were  homemade and very special and '  there's everything from shamrocks  to spooks.  They're also giving Roberts  Creek their trampoline which the  association hopes to put in the  school for use by the community  when wanted. A, very handsome  gift and much appreciated. Thank  you, Port Mellon. Do come and  visit!  ANY SPARES?  The Roberts Creek Community  Association is looking for a toilet  for the men's bathroom in the hall.  If you have a spare that works  please, call Debbie Osier at  886-3994 or Diane Zornes at  886-2087.  ART WEEK  The Creekhouse Restaurant is  planning an interesting combination of art, food, and music this  week. Works by local painters,  sculptors, photographers, and  other artists will be on display and  the restaurant will be open at different hours of the day. Sorry I  don't have the full .schedule but it's  probably elsewhere in this paper or  you can check the notice at The  Creekhouse for details.  Notice Board  SPONSORED BY:  HAWKEYE REAL ESTATE LTD.  Phone anytime:  SECHELT       885-2456  VANCOUVER 669-3022  JOHN R. GOODWIN, C.A.  and by the Sunshine Coast News  TO PLACE NOTICEPHONE COAST NEWS 886-2622 or 886-781T  Suncoast Writers' Forge is presenting a Festival of the Written  Arts at Greene Court on August 10,11 and 12. Tickets available  at both Sechelt bookstores.  Sunshine Coast Peace Committee: Monday, Aug. 13, 7:30 p.m.  - Roberts Creek Community Room; regular meeting, all  welcome. For information call 885-3193.  Tuesday: 10:30 a.m. every third Tuesday Women's Aglow  Fellowship meeting held in Harmony Hall on Harmony Lane in  Gibsons. Tea and cookies. For into 886-9576, 885-3356.  California - 5 Varieties  hot peppers    ...kg ��f ��� #1# ib.  I  Canada #1 B.C. Grown  red haven     ,_ _n  peaches   m 1.30 n.  Australian  mandarin      _ __  oranges     k, 1.96 ib.  B.C. Grown Canada #1 ~    AA  cauliflower k91.30��,.  Canada #1 Washington Grown  corn on the   _ . on  ,69 cob 3/.89  B.C. Grown - 4 Varieties  ��� fancy  39 lettuce e^ .39  Florida 4     -PI A EA  og limes   Kgl.3Qb.u9  aam_f��    Australian *1     ���_���#_��� A A  59 lemons kg 1.52 I., .69  QUALITY MEATS  Regular O     "f O  ground beef kg_!_ 1 o ,���  Previously Frozen m        _m __���         ^m  pork side spareribs kg4.17 ��� 1  Quarter - Cut Into Chops i_      _r%_f__        -I  ���'���;iM.^!x;-i>r_^'-^^>:.v:-;^.*:. ... _W_t ���Ma II ^Mu  pork loin 3.09 _.!  A  Grade-Tl  Beef - Boneless jr.      a__\f%        -1  outside round roast 3-OSJ IB.1  Wiltshire _m  dinner sausage ������..,..���_��_*.���  OVEN FRESH BAKERY  Oven-Fresh  french  bread  Oven-Fresh  cinnamon  pull-a-parts  .397 gm  7's  2.69  Weston's -100%  stone milled     ^  bread.. .575gm I  Oroweat  sourdough  english muff ins e s  VALUE  �� ?   <>   *  ��� -etX w aawk< "v*��  Pi  liiitjiiice  *p  I/Hi  "*���?"} T^  *-: vV     )  r    Xf  "  355 ml  ^ip��r3r|$; ���� Grinds  '   '���_.' *% j_gi?' "  coffee  ' Winston House  1 #hite  vinegar  %$0ifaK* Coarse  pickling salt  365 gm tin  Z.98  I* ���& U/' s- <���  4 litre jug �� h _w 9  ,,��������� 1.49  Fortune Brand - Pieces & Stems  mushrooms   284 mi ���  Tide�� Oxydol f M.  laundry  detergent .4.8 kfl tox 9.��i9  Valu Plus  salmon ??0gm..99  Ivory - Personal -     'g aa  barsoap...4oogm3'$ 1.49  ^^m:%x:^':x  instant ���������  ^2e_ai_ti^k ������'  184 gm  *���   '..  Hif t��& gm  ______    m --W       A*a%\ --j-_. BiCk S v  3/1.00   dill - ���  piCkleS    ;ureja, 1.9��  Cr$st ''  * *   '^,_' ' '"*    '  toothpaste :���im 1.98  4/. 99  m  ~H^. 6.  Coast News, August 6,1984  ^^^^S^^s^^^^^^^^  _  by Jane McOuat, 8S3-9342  is  OMMUNITY PICNIC  \ The   community   picnic  $cheduled for next Sunday August  82 iri Lions Park. At 11 a.m. the  ^ministers   of   the   Pentecostal,  Anglican and Lutheran churches  will hold a service which will include performances by the Skylight  yocal Band, a touring group of excellent musicians.  | On the day will go from there  with baking, preserving, wine judging, flowers, vegetables, and handcrafts. If you wish to enter any  4ategory or for more information  i{i general contact Robbie Peters at  883-9923. All entries must be in  and registered by noon on Sunday.  j There'll also be races, music,  games, etc. Bring your own picnic.  Haskets although there will be some  h(ot dogs, burgers, popcorn, ice  cj-eam and drinks.  ; Gates  will  open  by   10 a.m.  (there's an early bird prize - a  radio!) and a raffle for an afghan.  Dots to do so see you there for a  fine community day. Absolutely  everyone is welcome!  BIBLE SCHOOL  The Lutheran's student pastor  George Hind called last week to say  that there will be a Vacation Bible  School August 13 to 17 in the mornings. There is no charge and it is  open to all children, of all  denominations up to and including  grade seven.  For more information contact  Diane Gough 883-2557 or George  Hind 883-2892. It will be held at St.  John's Church on the highway)  MISCELLANEOUS  George Bisset of Seven Isles called to say he's enjoying having  visitor Robert Benton to show all  the Sunshine Coast sights. Mr.  Benton comes all the way from  Kings Lynn, England to our coast.  Gibb at Ruby Lake Resort also,  had some special guests on Saturday. A couple fron North Vancouver decided they wanted to be  married beside the lagoon. The  bride would walk across Gibb and  Sophie's flower bedecked bridge  and be married under the willows  with all their guests, the swans and  the ducklings looking on. Oh my!  SPRINKLING RESTRICTIONS  We're really hot and dry folks.  I'm not complaining about the  weather although it means the  garden sucks up water even more.  It's important to adhere to sprinkling restrictions in the South Pender  Water Works District and if you  hear the fire sirens in Garden Bay  or Madeira Park, please shut  everything off right away.  TENNIS.  Ron Knight, our excellent tennis  instructor, has turned in the final  results of Pender Harbour's Pepsi  Wilson Minor Tennis League  season. To begin with he'd like to  thank. Joan at Centre Hardware  for making registration so easy,  Continuing Ed for supporting the  program,, and Harry Munro for  keeping the grass cut so looking for  errant balls was easier.  In total there were 34 kids in  four classes. This year for the first  time in Pender, there was a novice  level. That means our kids are learning and progressing at the game.  Next year we'll have Novice Two  level. We also had our first class of  four to six year old learning preterm's co-ordination skills. Here  are the names of all those who  received the Tennis Canada Performance Awards. This means  they are on a par- with the rest of  Canada at their levels.  BEGINNERS: R. Wilson, S.  Wilson, J. Jones, N. Gough, B.  Cotter, A. curtiss, R. Stickley,  K.L. Close, K. Close. NOVICE:  M. Stickley, C. Pollock, R. Cotter,  G. Knight, J. Fletcher.  Also, quite a few adults took  lessons for the first time. Now they  can play a decent game. They are  Linda and Larry Curtiss, Kim  King, Sharon Euler, Marie.Ibey,  Nancy McKay, Cindy McKay'and  Lynn Watters.  NOVICE: Graham Benjafieid,  Steve Christian, Sue Close, Carol  and Bob Stickley. Congratulations  to all and now, how do we get the  Irvines Landing courts fixed up?  Church  Services  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Services  ST. JOHN'S  Davis Bay - 9:30 a.m.  GIBSONS  Glassford Rd. - 11:15 a.m.  Sunday School -  9:30 a.m.  Rev. Alex G. Reid  ..<���������'Church Telephone  886-2333  SUNSHINE COAST GOSPEL  CHURCH  Corner of Davis Bay Rd.  & Laurel Rd.  Inter-Denominational  Family Worship  Sunday -11 a.m.  Sunday School  For All Ages  Sunday - 9:45 a.m.  "We Extend A Welcome And  An Invitation To Come And  Worship The Lord With Us"  Pastor Arie de Vos  GLAD TIDINGS  TABERNACLE  Gower Point Road  ' "-'"������,:-.r7.Phone 886-2660  Worship Service   -    10:00 a.m.  Evening Fellowshipm^, 6:00 p.m.  Wednesday School   -   7:00 p jrj.  Pastor Dave Shinness  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  New Church building on  School Rd. - opp. RCMP  Senior Pastor Ted Boodle  George Marshall  Visitation Minister  Sunday School      -      9:3Qa.m.  Morning Worship   -   11:00 a.m.  Evening Fellowship   -   7:30 p.m.  Home Bible Study  Phone 886-9482 or  886-7107  Affiliated with the  Pentecostal Assemblies  of Canada  CALVARY  BAPTIST CHURCH  Park Road, Gibsons -  886-2611  Family Sunday School - 9:30 a.m.  Sunday Worship Services  , 11 a.m. & 7:00 p.m.  Prayer & Bible Study  Thursday- 7:30p.m.   ���  Weekly Home Fellowship Groups  Rev. Dale D. Peterson  SEVENTH-DAY  ADVENTIST CHURCH  Sabbath School    -    Sat. 9:30 a.m.  Hourof Worship     -     Sat. 11a.m.  Browning Rd. & Hwy 101  Everyone Welcome  For, information phone  885-9750 or  885-2727  ST. BARTHOLOMEW'S &  ST. AIDAN'S  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  Parish Family Eucharist  Combined service at  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  10:00 a.m.  Rev. J.E. Robinson, 886-8436  St. Aidan's. Roberts Creek  Evensong 6:30 p.m.  1st Sunday Every Month  GRACE REFORMED  COMMUNITY CHURCH  St. Hilda's Anglican  Church Building  11:00 a.m.  885-7488  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE SOCIETY  SERVICES  Sunday Service &  Sunday School - 11:30 a.m.  Wednesday    ���  7:30 p.m.  In United Church Building  Davis Bay  885-2506 or 886-7882  PENDER HARBOUR  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  Lagoon Rd., Madei/a Park  Pastor Tim Shapcotte  883-2374  Sunday School        -        9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship      -      11:00 a.m.  Prayer & Bible Study  Wednesday. 7:00 p.m.  ST. HILDA'S & ST.  ANDREW'S ANGLICAN  CHURCHES  St. Hilda's Anglican, Sechelt  9 a.m. Worship Service  5 p.m. Worship Service  St. Andrew's Anglican,   .  Pender Harbour  11:30 Worship Service  Rev. J. Paetkau, 885-5019  ROMAN CATHOLIC  CHURCHES  Sun.  Sat. 5:00 p.m. St. Mary's, Gibsons        9:00 a.m. Indian Reserve  Sat. 7:30 p.m. Pender Harbour        10:00 a.m. Holy Family, Sechelt  Rev. Angelo De Pompa, 885-9526    12:00 noon St. Mary's, Gibsons  If you have NOT been enumerated  please call ybur area enumerator at one  of the following numbers.  FOR THE FOLLOWING YOUR POLLING STATION IS  ROBERTS CREEK LEGION ON LOWER ROAD  POLL 142 - Roberts Creek West - Enumerator Betty Keller 885-3589  POLL 143 - Roberts Creek West - Enumerator Perry Keller 885-3589  POLL 144 - Roberts Creek East - Enumerator Vicki Lawrance 886-9169  POLL 145 - Roberts Creek East - Enumerator Dawn McRae 886-8483  EAST OF THE LEGION AND WEST OF THE LEGION  FOR THE FOLLOWING YOUR POLLING STATION IS  GIBSONS LEGION, HIGHWAY 101  JUST SOUTH OF NORTH ROAD  POLL 146 - Cemetery to North Road, North Side -   Enumerator  Anna Thomas 886-8540  POLL 147 - West Gibsons-Enumerator Linda Somers 886-9078  POLL t$8 - West Gibsons - Enumerator Janice Haerthe 886-7994  POLL t|*9 - West Gibsons - Enumerator Melvin Campbell 886-7532  MM        M ���  _   ' X;:   ?t}.-ij��; i'."���':   '.:>'J  V'J   ^S:!" O ���, .iM.'- ���'';   '*'���"���>   '-"���''-'���   ������":���>'.������''    ��� '".'     ;������������>���>��� ������.���..-  WES! GIBSONS ISSME AREA SOUTH OF HIGHWAY 101  AND WEST OF GIBSONS BOUNDARY  POLL 150  151  POLL 152  "���;i,..- >-M  pbi_t_^3  POLL 154  POLL 155  POLL 156  POLL 157  POLL 158  POLL 159  -Gibsons - Enumerator Dorothy Hurren 886-2004  - Gibsons - Enumerator Margaret Hunter 886-7075  -Gibsons - Enumerator Sheila Gibb 886-8606  - Gibsons-Enumerator Leslie Campbell 886-2128  - Gibsons - Enumerator Berna Carr 886-8670  -Granthams - Enumerator Patricia Hogan 886-7814  - Granthams to Hopkins - Enumerator Velma Rhodes 886-2974  -Langdale - Enumerator Gerieva Raffle 886-9286  - Port Mellon - Enumerator John Brindle 886-2449  - Gambier Island - Enumerator Carole Constable 886-9316  LAST DAY TO GET ON THE  VOTERS LIST IS AUG US T 15th.  In case of difficulty call co-ordinator Joan Foster at 886-3915.  ADVANCE POLLS for all the above will be held at  Gibsons UNITED CHURCH  at the corner of Glassford and Trueman Roads  in the bay area.  Saturday, August 25th, August 27th, and August 28th  from 12 noon to 8 p.m.  '���XZ2&J s��^��Mj&i!��:-lrgMtl Coast News, August 6,1984  ���7.  Lee Bay resident Penny Bokus beats the heat with style in a scenic  setting even with her foot in a cast! ���*-e Meou*�� photo  Successful Fair  _���������������������_���������_���-������B__B__0���������__���_  Bay appreciation  The committee for the Country  Faire of Halfmoon Bay extend very  special thanks to the many people  who helped. The community involvement was fantastic, people  contributing funds, groups and individuals their time and expertise.  Plans for a baking contest were  quickly changed when it was learned Robin Hood Flour was  celebrating their seventy-fifth anniversary with a Sherwood  chocolate cake contest and  cookiegram. Little hamlets across  Canada completed in their areas  then provincially and finally across  Canada With the top winner going  to Sherwood Forest.  Thus the fair became, "The  Country Faire of Halfmoon Bay  Featuring Robin Hood Day in the  Forest of Connor Park", probably  the longest title ever.  SaturdaV, July 21 was the day  and a wonderful sunny day it was.  Master of Ceremonies was to be  Bob Clothier but he had warned  that he may have to work that day  as "Relic!" for the Beachcomber  series. Unfortunately he did and so  yours truly was the MC. Imagine  being a stand-in for Relic.  Miss Halfmoon Bay, Sheila  Needham, graciously opened the  fair. Taking part was the White  Tower Medieval Society of Gibsons who did several fine performances, including an archery  display, a tax collector scene and  some jousting over a stream.  Ten bales of straw provided for  archery by Harry Jacobson of  Buckerfield's Feed in West Sechelt.  Halfmoon Bay Volunteer Fire  Department had their truck on  display, called out for a false alarm  but displayed their quick actions.  They also filled gallons of water for  the jousting stream. Frank Jorgen-  son dug the hole with his backhoe.  Welcome Beach Community  president Bill Vorley ran the bingo.  The village of Sechelt lent their  P.A. system and B.C. Telephone  the generator to run it. B.C. Hydro  put up the sign over Redrooffs  Road. Sunshine Coast Disposal  Unit provided the garbage container and pickup. The public were  tidy with their papers.  The Halfmoon Bay Recreational  Association of which this committee is a part of supported in many  ways. Steve Feenstra, chairman,  looked after the Volleyball Tournament. Sunshine Coast Credit  Union Trophy winners were the  recreation group. His wife, Carole,  was in charge of the trophy run  sponsored by ICG Propane in  Sechelt for the men's trophy. Wendy MacDonald looked after the  ladies' trophy.  Kelly and Diane  Foley, Warren and Barbara James,  Midge Nanson, Mark Kozij, Doug  Wood were a few of the members  very active at the fair.  Fitting music for the day was  played by the Strolling Hat Band.  Don Bouman, Cindy Kirk, Lisa  Light and Katie Angermeyer  played such instruments as a  bohran, penny whistle, guitar,  violin and concertina playing gaelic  music.  The committee who did the  planning were also busy at the fair.  Carol Kozij, in charge of publicity,  was also in charge of the Robin  Hood Cake Contest. Judges were  Lenore Rudland who has done a  lot of fair judging in the Fort  Fraser area and Michele Chapman,  dietician at St. Mary's Hospital.  Both ladies were very meticulous in  their juding of the cakes and  cookiegrams numbered for  secrecy. Robin Hood Flour provided the prizes and promotion  material.  Fiona West and husband Al ran  the Beer Garden, where many enjoyed a shady spot for meeting  friends and conversing.  Bunty Pinkerton, treasurer and  lady in charge of raffle tickets,  helped by Dena Stoker and Els  Mercer judged contestants in the  Century 21 Smile contest.  Phyllis Winton donated two  mugs, one for adults and one for  children. Alma Gladstone and  Peggy Ayer handled the knitting  contest with special pins provided  by Yvette Kent, the prize of a knitting case and 10 pairs of needles  came from Sew Easy. Katie Hayter  took over the feeding of our entertainers, aided by a donated ham  from Fletcher's and her helpers  B & J Store donated ice cream  for the kids. Other sponsors not  mentioned above were: Car-Lynn  Catering, Milore Nursery, Mitten  Realty, Morgan's Men's Wear,  Sechelt Barber, Fin Anthony,  Work Wear World, Cornwell Mill,  Harry Pinkerton, Fiona West,  Pharmasave, Gene Rufer, FAB  Logging, Headquarters, Old Fort  Beer, Wakefield Tennis Club.  The fair ended with a dance at  the Welcome Beach Hall where the  rest of the cakes were auctioned  off. The top price went as high as  $9.50. Larry Reardon was promotion manager and bagman.  All of the many people who  helped have not been mentioned  here but they are recorded by the  committee and they will be happy  to know that their contribution  was appreciated and helped make  the fair the big success it was.  Thanks to all who came and enjoyed.  by Ann Cook, 883-9167  Goodbye, July, I enjoyed having  you, come again next year.  PENDER HARBOUR DELIGHT  I took a little break from Egmont and went to a dance put on  by the Pender Harbour Lions  Club.  What fun! I'm sorry you missed  it. A not too large but enthusiastic  crowd was there. You couldn't  help but pick up good happy vibes  and join in the fun.  Pegasus played music to suit,  and even I tried the Butterfly  dance. There was lots of good  food, two friendly bartenders, spot  dances and other prizes to add to  the evening's entertainment. It was  one of these evenings I was going  out.for a couple of hours and  before I knew it they were annouc-  ning the home waltz.  BOOMING BUSINESS  The Egmont Mini Thrift Store  did so well in July it will be open  every day in August from approximately noon to 3 p.m.  The prices are so good you will  have to work at spending $5, and  remember if you are not satisfied  we will refund your money with a  smile. Besides clothing there is a  good selection of books and some,  plants.  I was going to write about the  beautiful African Violets that  Gwen Colby keeps the store supplied with but we're all sold out.  HAPPY LEO BIRTHDAYS  Iris Kushner, Nick Wallace,  Norma Martin, Brian Campo,  Warren Clay, Jackie Laloge,  Kathleen and her twin brother  Daniel White.  Wanda Jeffries joins the pub  crowd on August 12 to celebrate  her nineteenth.  Fun at the Backeddy this Thursday, Friday and Sunday when the  Powell River Music Man shows up  for lots of dancing and musical  trivia.  Sechelt  Seniors  by Robert Foxall  If you would like to see and hear  a "hive of industry" call into "our  hall" where the arts and craft  group are making pom-poms. I  was driving by two mornings ago  when I noticed quite a large .  number of autbs parked near and-  around the hall so curiosity caused  me to stop and see what was happening.  I found about 24 members  seated at some of our long tables  each one performing a particular  part, of the task of making pompoms. Above all the activity was  the hum of conversation, which is  why I make reference to a "hive".  My main objective in writing this  weekend is to rernind the membership of our summer picnic to be  held at the provincial park,, Porpoise Bay on Thursday, August 16.  If you need transportation be at  our hall by 11:45 a.m. and we will  have cars available.  By the time this is in print you  will have received a telephone call  advising you what to bring. In the  unlikely event that it should be wet  we will hold the picnic in the hall so  rain or shine we will see you at the  picnic.  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  at  Books A Stuff  Sechelt  until noon Saturday  "A Prtandhr ����ep>�� Wm��"  More Cavalcade photos next week  The Gibsons Chamber of Commerce  PRESENTS  SPECIAL SOUVENIR  BEACHCOMBER  .'���trl-  1&  BOOKS  $2 95  dm 0 Jr 4__r  featuring all the stars, behind the scenes  A souvenir edition of Gibsons and the Beachcombers.  A great gift idea for everyone.  AVAILABLE IN LOCAL STORES AND AT THE GIBSONS TOURIST BOOTH  ALSO AVAILABLE AT THE COAST NEWS Coast News, August 6,1984    ���-������������   ���   _      V -    W        ���#    ���M <^_��� ���i -���*���!������   ���<      ��  Open Fridays tit 7 p.m.  Open Sundays & Holidays  10 a.m. - 5 p.  Day by Day       Item by Item  We do more for you in providing Variety, Quality,  & Friendly Service.  WE RESERVE THE RIGHT  TO LIMIT QUANTITIES  Gower Point Rd., Gibsons  886-2257  FREE DELIVERY TO THE WHARF  norma  PLUMS  ���  ��� ��� ��� ���  (kg 1.08) lb.  Palm  cottage  cheese  ...500 gm 1 iv9    .1 kg Vall9  Chiquita  BANANAS  (kg .86) lb.  .49  ��� u9  Sunspun  orange  juice  California  uHN iHLUUl   C each  California  GREEN PEPPERS   909ml  1.49  Our Own Freshly Baked  butter  tarts Pkg. of 61  Oscarson's  dutch oven  ��� Oaf ...each  ���������������������  (kg 1.52) lb.  .69  99  Powdered Detergent  .2.4 kg  4.69  Kellogg's  Special K 4759m2.49  3 litre  EWir&('AJ*T-A Mi A i/.:-.<&-ri*et &  Cleaner 4 hrs. - $15.00  plus cleaning solution  Phone 886-2257 to reserve it.  Royale  paper  towels  .2 roll  1.39  Hereford  corned  beef  tlte  P6P  Biioppe  Scott - Family  napkins  60's  .89  Nalley's - Natural  potato  chips  150 gm a  95  Scott - Baby  fresh  24-300 ml Any Flavour     12-850 ml Any Flavour  $6.49 + Deposit $6.99 + Deposit  3  mSt  ���Hi  in,.  ���K"'ll  You may be amazed, but there are things you can  do with apricots other than jam making. Too hot for that  anyhow! Try popping apricots into a chicken curry���really  yummy���or why not have a hot dessert. Makes a change from  ice cream. Serve it after you've had your barbecue and when  the sun's going down.  Apricot Souffle  2 tablespoons butter  2 tablespoons flour  1 cup milk  1/8 teaspoon salt  3 egg yolks  Vi cup sugar  2 cups cooked de-stoned apricots  V* cup sugar  4 egg whites  2 teaspoons almond essence  1. Melt the butter and stir in the flour. Gradually stir in the  milk and salt. Stir over heat until thickened. Place aside to  cool.  2. Beat egg yolks with half cup sugar. Add almond essence.  3. Stir cooled white sauce into yolk mixture.  4. Lightly butter a souffle dish and sprinkle with sugar.  5. Add apricots, additional sugar to sauce mixture.  6. Beat egg whites until stiff .Stir into apricot mixture - gently  does it. Pour into souffle dish.  7. Bake in cente of 350* F oven for 35 minutes. Serve immediately.  Enjoy.  Nest Lewis  "MMc^t--^  T2DP Bookstore  886-7744  'Corner ol School *  Gower Point Roads  GRENADA  Revolution, Invasion  and aftermath.  by Hugh O'Shaugnessy  Only $5.95  Mon.-FrL, 9:30-6:00  Sat., 10-5; Sun., 11-4  Our plumbers  work 8 hours  but our phone works  24 hours  [For emergency  Call us!|  Serving the  Sunshine Coast  Seaside Plumbing Ltd.  886-7017  Twt$6e&  the  {-"'My  v-  CANDY STORE  A big  Thank You  to everybody  who organized  the Sea Cavalcade  Open 10:30-5  7 days a week 886-7522*  b*3*7  Flowers  & Gifts  Tell  Someone  you care  kj with flowers  w        from us  Medical  Clinic, |  Hwy 101  '886-23161  "REALWIN"  %<b��-  .00 .art**  tf��  >*��  ,e��  *V1  ��a  fi��  1.   Fill Out & Clip  2.   Attach Your Sales Slip  Return to Ken's Lucky Dollar  Draw to be made 5 p.m. every Sunday.  Name.  Tel. No..  Postal  Address  $50 $f^ Coast News, August 6,1984  Wed. August 8 to  Sun. August 12  y      j  ttV*vY'W-wtir!.*1-,-|-|, , .,., , , ,. ���        7 ^  *3w o'fj'aa'g I  -:-S   ���'"��*.   ".^J"��S*ig;  .***"k,.A  ssiie;  'SS^/m*^'  ���^���^���if ';m\.^ y.X.  yi.  **K*  Fresh LWfity Grade - Who/e  FRYING CHICKEN  (kg 2.40) lb.  1.09  ta-(Mi'A_y-M-'  CROSS RIB ROAST  |Jtg 4.39> /b.  1.99  Canada Grade iT- Beef- Boneless  CHUCK BLADE STEAK ^,5,, 1.59  Fletcher's - Va/u Pac  Fresh  SMOKED  HAMS  (kg 6.15) lb. Cm i*3  Boneless Ws  VEAL  CUTLETS  lb.  6.49  (kg 14.31)  Realemon ��� wm0^  lemondade2.79  613 gm  Liquid Detergent ^%  Sunlight        J. 19  Christie's  ritz  croc leers 250 gm 1 ._c��l  Hag/e Brand  condensed  milk 395Sm 1.99  Camp - With Honey  maple  syrup        375ml 1.39  Christie's _ ���~���  COOkieS   ^450gm   I .OS  Chips Ahoy, Fudgee-O's, Pirates  Christie's  crispmates ir, ,, .79  Melitta -Premium  COffee 369gm 3.49  Ocean Spray  cranapple  drink       __c��_.2_49  Cashmere Bouquet    ffff^  bar *  SOap 90am 4/1.  s^'smf*!^ m^m��  ��?,ta_aa_��>^  '  "*<_  n  Shop with confidence.  Our prices are very competitive.  We will not be undersold  on these advertised items.  We fully guarantee everything we sell  to be satisfactory  or money cheerfully refunded.  :ROZEN FCCD  McCain  superfrys    i*��1.39  Westvale  raspberry  beverage  .250 ml  .95  HOUSEWARES  RUBBER GLOVES  by Marigold  Non-slip grip. Lined for comfort.  Extra long fluted cuffs. Regular  price $2.99  SPECIAL  PURCHASE  PRICE  $2.09  UTILITY PAILS  by Aventura  24 litre garbage bins. Great  storage bins for sugar, flour and  kitchen use. Regular price $8.19.  SPECIAL  PURCHASE  PRICE  $5.19  SHOP TALK        The Beachcombers  by Bill Edney  "REALVtflN"  K.L.D. Winner  #206  Peggy Elgar  >xW~  / **���<&  Always looking for a topic of interest, I have before me a  real dandy! It is a copy of the very new booklet "The  Beachcombers. Gibsons, British Columbia", written up by  Vene Parnell and published by the Chamber of Commerce.  The booklet is in a high-gloss finish containing 23 beautiful  pages of beachcomber scenes and characters. Vene gives us,  in brief, the background and success of every character, as  well as pictures and story of the very beginning of Gibsons  and Molly's Reach. It sells for $2.95 and should be of interest  as a keepsake or gift to a great many people of the entire  Sunshine Coast. It has to be seen and read to appreciate its  worth.  In the years, since 1971, that the CBC discovered Molly's  Reach, the Beachcomber series has expanded and maintained  its excellent quality as a family show. The booklet tells us  that it is viewed by two million Canadians every week, and is  now seen in 35 different countries around the world.  Vene gives us an interesting insight into the production  end, and the number of people employed behind the scenes.  As a businessman I know full well that the CBC and crew  mean a great deal to the economy of this town. They, as individuals have also contributed much to the arts in our community.  As I come to the last page, entitled acknowlegements, I fail  to see the name Ken's Lucky Dollar Foods. If I turned them  down, I now regret it. To make amends we will donate our  10% commission for handling to the Chamber of Commerce  who do need funds for other worthwhile projects and we  hope we sell lots and lots of these booklets.  , $50 GriteBry Draw Winner;  IGUISO-TO]  IFISHI  MARKET!  Great  Smoked  Salmon  Try some today.  Open 7 days a week  886-78881  'Gibsons'  886-7074  (LICENSED!  Fried Eggs  Toast & Coffee  $1.99  6:3a- Noon Daily  '6:30 a.m. - 4 p.m. 7 days a week  :���<!? i;r I';. ���.^.S^ "jflc .U2^. -  We'll cut your hair  Short & Sassy  for easy care  summer wear.  886-2120  f^5^  S  Deli and Health  Jfoobs  Come see our  Meatless Items  A good selection of  sausages and burgers.  886-2936 .'v  Coast News. August 6,1984  Trower on xihe road  by. Peter Trower  Quiet contemplation and animated conversation were both part of  t$e pleasure of celebrating the Arts Centre's 5th Birthday Party last  Saturday.' ���Fran Btirnsicfc pholo  Reflections on writing  A Dedication to the participants and guests of the Written Arts  Festival.  Writing, like life itself, is a voyage of discovery. The adventure is  a metaphysical one: it is a way of approaching life indirectly, of acquiring a total rather than a partial view of the universe. The writer  i lives between the upper and lower worlds: he takes the path in order  eventually to become that path himself.  I began in absolute chaos and darkness, in a bog or swamp of  ideas and emotions and experiences. Even now I do not consider  myself a writer, in the ordinary sense of the word. I am a man telling the story of his life, a process which appears more and more inexhaustible as I go on. Like the world-evolution, it is endless. It is a  turning inside out, a voyaging through X dimensions, with the  result that somewhere along the way one discovers that what one  has to tell is not nearly so important as the telling itself. It is this  quality about all art which gives it a metaphysical hue, which lifts it  out of time and space and centers or integrates it to the whole  cosmic process. It is this about art which is "therapeutic":  significance, purposelessness, infinitude.  From the very beginning almost I was deeply aware that there is  no goal, I never hope to embrace the whole, but merely to give in  ' each separate fragment, each work, the feeling of the whole as I go  on, because I am digging deeper and deeper into life, digging deeper  and deeper into past and future. With, the endless burrowing a certitude develops which is greater than faith or belief. I become more  and more indifferent to my fate, as writer, and more and more certain of my destiny as man.  Henry Miller, 1891���, American writer.  The Wisdom of the Heart.  We find Highway 27 and start  the long run to the top of the state.  The early ��� part of the drive is  through . farming country, very  similar to the Ontario countryside.  Then the farms peter out and we  hit a long, heavily-wooded and  largely uninhabited stretch. The  fiery fall maples are every bit as  spectacular as their Canadian  counterparts.  Eventually we arrive at the  Straits of Mackinac that separate  lower and upper Michigan,  traverse a long, narrow bridge and  enter an area of which neither of us  had any previous inkling.  Over a long and lowslung bridge  that spiders the strait between  Great Lakes  in windy Upper Michigan  we cross the threshhold of  Pasty Land.  Here the ubiquitous hot dog stands  the immemorial chicken shacks  the burger parlours the steaks  and ribs  have been dethroned by an  English snack.  The signposts pepper the side  of the road ���  Jean's Pasties Queen's Pasties  (with unlikely visions of Royal Liz)  doing a decorous bump and grind  Guido's Pasties Moishe's Pasties  (do they serve pizza and kosher  pasties?)  Wing's Pasties Singh's Pasties -  The mind fairly boggles in  Pasty Land.  This curious fad seems to have  its nucleous on the upper shores of  Lake Michigan, although we will  FESTIVAL  OF THE  WRITTEN  ARTS  .  SPECIAL   *  W EVENT! W  -~ NATIVE_  SALMON  BARBECUE  Writers9 Festival  Festival highlights  Friday, Aug. 10  Saturday, Aug. 11  5:30-8 p.m.1  Noon-8 p.m.f  SHADOW BAUX  GALLERY GARDENS  TICKETS  |$5.95 $3.30  lAdults Children  12 & under  GALA RAKU FIRING  & Exposition  Saturday, August Mth  SHADOW BAUX  GALLERIES  Cowrie Street, Sechelt  885-7606  For two generations of North  American men and women, the  name Ernest Thompson Seton  means stories of bears and wolves  and dogs; it means "Wild Animals  I Have Known" and "The Trail of  the Sandhill Stag" and "Two Little  -Savages". Most of these men and  women are not aware that Seton  only wanted to be a naturalist and  an artist. And fewer know that it  was Seton who originated the Boy  Scouts with his "League of the  Woodcraft Indians" and that  Robert Baden-Powell simply took  over his idea and militarized it!  Betty Keller has written a provocative biography of this  egotistical, pompous and intensely  ambitious man; it will be released  by Douglas and Mclntyre  Publishing in late September.  Already it has been claimed by the  Book-of-the Month Club as one of  its 1985 selections.  Qn Sunday evening, August 12,  Ernest Thompson Seton comes to  life again as local actor Gordon  Wilson tells his stories and reads  from his journals, while Judith  Wilson reads from the books and  letters of his wife, the travel writer  and determined feminist, Grace  Gallatin Seton. The program  begins with Seton introducing his  Oops! Sorry folks.  The price on Barnacle Restaurant  Salmon & B.B.Q/Steak should have read  $9.95 not $19.95  wife to the wilds of North America  and to the killing of a moose, and  ends with Grace in the jungles of  Paraguay and Seton fighting for  conservation. That's Sunday. at  7:30 at the Arts Centre.  Brian Fawcett, poet and short  story writer, will be reading from  his work and talking about writing  at 8 at Saturday morning, August-  11. Fawcett wrdte mostly poetry  until three years ago but turned to  short story writing to reach a larger  audience; "Unless you're making a  whole lot of money teaching at a  university���which   I'm ndt���yotr  can forget about writing poetry.  There's just no audience for it.  There's   far   too   much   poetry  writing in this country, anyhow.  And it's too easy to get a book of  poetry published. I propose a 10  year   moratorium   on   poetry  publishing, just leaving the poetry  journals   to   publish   works-in-  progress. Then in 10 years, all the  poetry   that   writers   had   been  polishing and polishing could be  published and we'd really have  some poetry!"  The Coast News is represented at  the Festival of the Written Arts  with "Psych Yourself In: Hypnosis  and Health" by West Vancouver  doctor, Marlene E. Hunter, who  uses hypnosis in her medical practice. The Coast News typeset this  book and did the layout with the  help of members of the Writers'  Forge who were learning the  techniques to prepare for production of their next, volume of  "Sparks from the Forge", the  result of their current contest. Doctor Hunter will be attending the  Festival to show off her new book  and autograph copies.  See you at the Festival! Tickets  still available at Books & Stuff and  The Bookstore in Sechelt;  continue-to see. pasty stands as far  west as Wisconsin. This part of  northern Michigan is ~ largely a  resort area, dotted with motels, gas  stations and roadside taverns but  no actual towns. We drive through  it for the rest of the day, detour  around nightfall, through a foggy  area of spectral farms, and. arrive  at the town of Manistique. It seems  as good a place to stop as any.  That night in a lakehead bed  I dream of a mythical Cornishman  moving like Johnny Appleseed  resolute over the countryside  scattering pasties in his wake  spreading the creed of his favourite  feed  zealot-eyed through the  Michigan mist  a full-blown pasty evangelist.  October 1, 1982. North to the  shores of Lake Superior. Then  west again and onward to Wisconsin. There are more beautiful vistas  - a virtual overkill of incendiary  autumn colour. Much as we did at  the edge of the Grand Canyon,  Yvonne and I can only laugh happily at the wonder of it all.  The weather is bracing and blue-  skied with just a hint of winter in  the air. Full of high spirits, we  leave Michigan and tool off  through the dairy lands of Wisconsin. Soon, we find a new way to  amuse ourselves as the green,  orderly acres flash by.  Laughing our way through  Wisconsin  we measure the miles in Muffets  for so you have christened the  hay bundles  that throng the mown fields  as though newly-tumbled  from some celestial cereal  box in the sky.  Round and perfect as yellow  cheeses  they stock the pastures  dwindling into the distance  to become dime-sized in remote  farmlands  benign and cheerful in sunlight  sinister somehow at twilight  like great waiting wheels  ready to roll upon ms.  How we disparge the drab spreads  where the hay is baled in mundane  rectangles  or piled in loaves like so  much bread     .,,,���.���  only the Muffets win our approval  like old friends happy omens  they guide us across the top of  America.  To be continued  Iglauer  knows her  markets  by Leslie MacFariane Ellison  the Music starts at 7 ypxmx X  Tti*�� Bcicfc^ddv Pub  X.y,    Egmont 883-2298  ANOTHER SUPER, WEEK OF ENTERTAINMENT *��  coverage  The Joint Council of Trade  Unions is sponsoring an all-  candidates meeting in Elphinstone  gym in Gibsons on Wednesday,  August 15, at 8 p.m. Focus of the  night's topic and questions will be  "Jobs and the Economy".  In the afternoon of the same day  all the candidates will be filmed for  Channel 10. Highlights of that taping will form part of an election  special on Community Channel 10.  The election special will be screened locally four times before the  election: Tuesday, August 21;  Thursday, August 23; Tuesday,  August 28; and Thursday, August  30.  When it comes to writing for the  American market, ask Edith Iglauer - she should know. Born ah  American, she was educated at  Wellesley College and Columbia  University and wrote for such  prestigious magazines as The  Christian Science Monitor. During  World War II she worked for the  Office of War Information in  Washington and was a war correspondent for the Cleveland  News.    /  Ms Iglauer's attention turned to  Canada - especially the Canadian  North where she was prompted to  .     write two separate books; The New  /People - The Eskimo's Journey In-  / to Our Time (1966) and Denison's  Ice Road (1975).  Admitting that her fellow  Americans have little literary interest in our country, Edith Iglauer  finds Canada fascinating../'ahead  of the United States in such matters as health...and surprisingly  behind - almost carelessly so - in  the area of human rights".  Ms Iglauer moved to Vancouver  in 1973, and then eventually to  Garden Bay. She will be a guest  speaker at the Festival of the Written Arts Saturday, August 11  where she will address such con-  cerns as writing for the American  market, researching material and  making the big decisions about  contracts and literary agents.  ���AT THE CEDARS'  Thru. Fri. Sat. Silverlode '  UPBEAT & MEDLODIOUS.  THESE GUYS ARE A REAL HIT.  1  'M;  M  r,  M  Mon. Tues. Wed  Back by Demand  Pippa  SUPER JAM SESSION   Saturday,  SLOW PITCH TOURNAMENT this weekend August 11th &  12th. Coaches and umpires meeting Fri. night at the Pub  -6:30. It will be a good one - surprises & prizes all weekend.  Let's make this a good one, so we can do it again next year.  ffltt '���t hut si $Hft  - \<  ' C*d*r PI***, Otttitttftf 886-817J  TOM  has played with  J.L. HOOKER  T-BONE WALKER  MUDDY WATERS  MON. - SAT. AUG. 6TH -11 TH  Celebration of Art - Aug. 8th - 12th  Group exhibition of sculpture, drawing, painting and photography by local artists.  Anderson King  Angermeyer Nancy  Boe June  Carter Dudley  McBride Jerry  Krieger Jim  Parfait Muriel  Plewman Veronica  Shugar Donna  Swartz Burrell  Tetrault  Wade Jan  - Wednesday to Friday open 6 to 10 for dinner.  ��� Saturday & Sunday open from 1 p.m. to 5 p.m. for light snacks & beverages.  - Saturday & Sunday 6 to 10 "Buffet des artistes'" with live music.  P  i1 Coast News, August 6,1984  11.  /���k  Pender Harbour  ��� TOOL & EQUIPMENT RENTALS  . ��� STIHL & HOMELITE CHAINSAWS  AND ACCESSORIES  ��� SMALL ENGINE SPECIALISTS  �� RADIATOR SHOP  The Canadian Imperial Bank of Clowns most deservedly won the trophy, presented by Rob Liddicoat to  I manager Rich Mennie, for the Best Dressed Business during Sea Cavalcade week. The entire staff is to be  ; congratulated for so whole-heartedly getting into the spirit of the festivities!  -Fran Burnside photo  Coast Gardener  Planning for fall crop  by Diane Evans  Part of successful gardening is  [ensuring a continuous supply of  food for the table. Now is time to  'finish planting fall crops of various  kinds.  : Fill up the empty spaces with  kale and kohlrabi, beets, carrots,  bush beans, perhaps even a crop of  peas. You may also plant radishes  and lettuce, broccoli, cauliflower,  endive and spinach.  Make sure you check the times ;  of maturity on the seed packages,  it's hard to accurately predict the  'time of the first frost but it usually  occurs towards mid-October, leaving us 70 to 80 more frost-free  days, so make sure you buy the  faster-growing plants.  As the summer fruits become  available it can be fun to think of  new and different ways to use  them, other than canning, drying .  or making jams and conserves.  A delicious use for the ripest  fresh fruit is in Italian sorbetto. To  make this delightful dessert, make  a "sugar syrup, of one part sugar,  one part water, boiled for five  rtiiiiutes and cooled.''Al-drib- this*"  two parts of fresh fruit puree and  freeze in a cake pan or an ice cube  tray without the dividers.  Beat it twice���just after it turns  to slush and then before it freezes  completely. If it is too sweet for  you, add the juice-of two lemons.  (It should taste sweeter before  freezing since this process does cut  the flavour.) Experiment with different combinations, but use only  the very ripest fruit. Add a tablespoon of your favourite liqueur for  added flavour.  Don't forget to prune your  raspberries immediately after  harvest, cutting the canes that have  fruited down to the soil surface.  Pull up any new suckers that appear between the rows, unless you  want new plants, in which case dig  them up and move them.  Finally, a reminder to keep your  garden area clean; pick off all the  old flower heads and seed pods,  unless you are saving seeds, and  keep picking flowers such as sweet  peas and nasturtiums to encourage  more blooming.  Water regularly, especially  tomatoes and corn; rhubarb also  needs plenty bf moisture to help it  store up nutrients for next year's  growth.  I've had a request for informar.  tion on cutworms, scourge of the  sictthl clfbpsMandstomato patch.   ' $  The cutworm is two to five centimetres in length, plump and soft-  bodied, dull coloured, sometimes  white or grey with a dull orange  spot at one end.  Sunshine and pleasant music were the features of the recent Sechelt  Street Market. -Fred Duncan Phol��  NOW  LUNCH  BUFFET!  IOMEGA  Featuring  .:' Salad  Restaurant  and Choice oE three kit trees m  Prepared Fresh Daily     $4-95  ;������ Liinches   li:*vb   a.m-3   P"'-v  _''\j'M-- '���������'��� '���*  ';.���;��� /.:   DINNER  i .���   :��� 3*pm  :   - 11. pm.  Phone' .  M38<b-X268  MFor  re$e^v��t loris?  or  taKbpirt;  If you notice damage to a plant,  near the surface, gently cultivate  around it to find the cutworm.  Prevention is the best route to  follow, however. Keep the garden  clean, and when planting seedlings  place a three inch cardboard collar  around each plant to stop the cutworms progress. Crushed .egg shells  around young plants are also ah effective deterrent as is Bacillus  Thuningiensis, a bactenium that  makes bugs very sick.  Pressley  cautions  Sechelt  Finance Committee chairman  Ann Pressley gave "a word of caution" to Sechelt council last week  and expressed herself as  "somewhat alarmed" at discovering that there are two or three areas  where council has already bver-'  spent this year's. budget:. V  The areas' hiv question concern,  public wbrlks expenditures for oiling lanes and drainage improvements, aind "a few other  areas are sneaking up rather quickly,'Pressley said.  She recommended that council  not sign any new contracts ''for.  public works projects until she had  completed and presented a  thorough analysis of. the village's  financial situation at its September  12 meeting.  by Betty & Perry Keller  For more than 20 years, Roy  Mason flew his small ski and pontoon equipped planes to the remote  and inaccessible lakes, glaciers and  snowfields of the Pacific Coast  range, places that most coast  dwellers never see in a lifetime. Ice  Runway is the story of these flying  adventures.  Unfortunately, the book begins  with an annoying gimmick: Mason  opens chapter one with his plane  crashing through the ice on frozen  Widgeon Lake and then he leaves  the story hanging for 189 pages  while he tells how, he became involved with mountain flying. Not  being a patient reader, I immediately flipped through the  book to find but. how Mason and  his passenger survived. Although  this could ruin my appreciation of  most books, Ice Runway was not  spoiled for me because it is con-.  structed as a series of adventure  stories, and the chronology jumps  years at a time, anyway. Conser  quently, the casual reader can easily dip in at any chapter.  Many of Mason's flights into the  mountain country were made to fly  climbers to their base camps or to  assist in mountain rescues, but the  book gives little information about  these expeditions. In fact, there is  often the impression that Mason  was visiting rather than experiencing the wilderness.  In spite of these faults, Ice Run*  way has many exciting pages.  Mason not only crashed through  the ice of Widgeon Lake, but was  also stranded on the Warren  Glacier when his plane overturned  during a landing. He tells of landing uphill onto a small snow saddle between two rock peaks at the  source of the Lillooet, and landing  climbers on the glaciers of 13,000  foot Mr. Waddington, the highest  mountain in B.C. A 1964 flight  gave him his most spectacular  view: "Ahead and left, the  Homathco snowfield stretched to  the horizon. On the right, unmistakable and forbidding, even  from 30 miles, Waddington stood  above its neighbouring giant, Mt.  Tiedemann. Touched with fresh  snow Mhe twin spires -were* stunn- .  ing, sight���and an awesome  mountain-climbingchallenge."  Mason made many winter and  summer visits to Garibaldi __ke,  an objective known to most  weekend^ hikers, but his ski and  pontoon equipped plane allowed  him to enjoy the meadows and  local peaks without sweating up the  switchback trail from the parking  lot. For the reader who would like  to fly 'into the heart of the Coast  Range without leaving home, Ice  Runway is a light, pleasant read.  BRUCE M. RICHMOND  Certified General Accountant  is pleased to announce that effective August 7, 1984  he has opened an office for the practice of his profession.  JAKE FRIESEN  has joined the practice in his capacity as accountant.  #104 "THE DOCK" COWRIE STREET. SECHELT  -    TELEPHONE: 885-4111  ' HOURS: 8:30 ��� 4:30 MOH. ��� FRI.  ���������������������I  Hartley's  *>  Light follows darkness and grief-grown clouds do  "���   vanish . . . but in a storm of sorrow who remembers?  We do, your friends... let us lead you through this darkness.  You can depend on us for support and consolation  ... we understand your needs.  Yqu. know us . . . our assistance is just a phone call away.  1665 Seaview  Gibsons  D.A. DEVLIN  Director  886-9551  i  8  9  1  Is your licence plate telling  you something?  If the sticker on your licence plate says August your Autoplan insurance and licence is due for  renewal by the first of next month. s  Please refer to the guide which was mailed along with your<. Autoplan renewal application.  It is extremely important to insure your vehicle in the correet category. If  your vehicle is improperly rated, a claim on your Own Damage coverage  (e.g. Collision, Comprehensive) can be denied and you will be required to  reimburse the Corporation for any Third Party claims paid on your behalf.  %  1  M*  ,%  .-���"Si  I wtw��� awf-nvm!.!!  12.  Coast News, Augusts, 1984  Everyone who took part in the Keats Island to Gibsons swim is a  hero, and winning medals for their efforts were Ian Grantham,  first, Ann Marie Feeley (left), second, and Jillian Mclnnis, third.  ���Fran Burnside pholo  Busy golfing times  by Celia Meda  Busy. Busy. That's how it's been  this past week at the golf club.  Many members have volunteered  extra hours in preparation for the  annual Sea Cavalcade Golf Tournament. Course conditions are just  excellent! Many thanks to those  who have worked so hard.  Last Monday evening the Mixed  Twilight played Alternate Balis  with the ladies putting. Winners  were the team of Bill Clancy and  Jo Emerson with the low net of  30Vi. Bob Knight and Edna Fisher  won the low putts with only i5. A  prize for the 'shortest' drive went  to the team of Bob Emerson and  Elsie  Cupit.  BAGELS ON WHEELS!!  Watch for our mobile  Bagel Shoppe, you  never know where it'll  turnup..  I Located in ' 'The Dock"', Sechelt |  Monday 10 till 2  Tues. through Friday 10 till 6 .  | Saturday 10 till 5   885-76771  Smoked Salmon at  Factory Prices!  On Tuesday, there was not a  snowflake in sight as strains of  Jingle Bells drifted out over the  fairways - the 18-Hole Ladies were  having Christmas in July. They  . competed   for   a   multitude   of  homemade goodies ranging from  hand-knit sweaters to a pecan pie.  The overall low gross winner was  Mary Horn with a score of 90.  Isobel Rendleman was the overall  low net winner with her score of  67. The rest of the field was divided  into two flights with winners as  follows: First Flight: low. gross,  Phyl   Hendy,   low   net,   Helen  Milburn; Second Flight: low gross,  Helen   Crabb,   low   net,   Barb  Lawrance. Prizes for closest to the  pin  went to Isobel Rendleman,  Doris  Receveur,  Gerri  Tolhurst  and Deb Sneddon. Deb also won  the longest drive!  The 9-Hole Ladies played Irons  Only in two flights. First Flight  winners were: low net, EUen Brock  (34), second low net, Betty Turn-  bull (35 Vz); Second Flight: low net,  Mercia Nichols (39'/2), second low  net, Connie Hobbs (40). Low putts  was captured by Elinor Knight with  17.  Fifty-six seniors showed up on  Thursday to play Scotch  Pinehurst. The team of Walt  Nichols and Bill Sexton came in  first, Len Mitten and George  Cooper were second, Jack Ross  and Chuck Barnes took third, and  fourth was won by Geoff Trant  and David Trant. Jim Gilchrist was  closest to the pin on #8.  Wl  scrnt  SSTttM*  JTshHt*  w^Tmfe*  THE STIHL  056 AVEQ  "PRO-FORMER"  599  95  ��� limited time offer  ��� 81 cc ��� Electronic ignition  ��� Quickstep�� chain brake ��� 21" bar & chain  Cavalcade *84  Twenty-three swimmers participated in the annual Keats  Island-Gibsons swimming race, on  Sunday, August 5. Ian Gratharn  was this year's winner, completing  the swin in 28 minutes 15 seconds.  Ann Marie Feeley and Jillian  Mclnnis took second and third  places respectively.  The following is a list of the  other swimmers to finish the race:  Julia Bettauer, Sherry Duncan,  Lisa Garrison, Carl Menn, Paul  MeagheF, Ian Downing, Lydia De  Schepper, Clifford De Schepper,  Andrea Rayment, Sheryl Winters,  Lother Hirschfelder, Dan Pousett,  Jack Gallagher, Rosemarie Gough,  Vicky Turley, Nancy McQuillan,  Wendy Posiak, Rob Kalassen,  Peter Linde, Jake Perkowitz.  The Keats Island-Gibsons swim  is annually sponsored by the Gib  sons Volunteer Fire Department:  Special thanks to this year to Fred  Mason ' and John Reynolds of  Tangent Enterprises Ltd. who ferried the swimmers over to Keats  Island on their freight barge.  Fastball  k(Al  B.C.'s most experienced Log Home  builder. Affordabiy priced,  professionally built, custom designed.  Send for ow $5 Plan Book.  DONOVAN  fA,?X I, jjtf  M^f/M^^__��s'  _3S��  Pts  30  26  22  LEAGUE STANDINGS  W   L  Ken Mac 15    5  Weldwood 13    6  Elphinstone 11    9  RCMP 8  Duffy's 7  GBS 6  ���Forfeit of 2 points.  Ken Mac clinched first place  with two wins this week, 9-4 over  second place Weldwood and 1-0  over GBS.  11  14*  13 14  14 12  ^mwww^^wKta���^ ���. .w.v.v.v.v. .-.-- ..���.���  ��� ���        ��� ��  .   SUNSHINE COAST  PEST CONTROL & HEALTH SERVICES LTD.  PENINSULA  MARKET  Groceries  Sundries  Fishing Tackle  Tlmex Watches  Davis Bay, B.C.  885-9721  Open  9 a.m. -  9 p.m.  7 Days a Week  ���X TIDE   TABLES  1  ���&.  For Control of Carpenter Ants, Rodents and Other Pests     ss  | OUR SPECIALTY: Pre-Treatment.of Houses Under Contruction |  sill:: ,   For Confidential  Advice and  Estimate Call  883-2531  Pender Harbour  LOCALLY OPERATED      . GOVT INSPECTED  i ii- ���A - - *" - -_A - -1 f  .....������.������.'.. rv. ��� 11���� mi fc__  n_K  Wed. Aug. 8  Fri.  Aug. 10  Sun. Aug. 12  l__Hkv  0120    .   13.3  0305  12.8  0015        10.4  __-H--L  0915          2.7  1040  2.4  0455        12.7  99d>  1705        14.8  1825  15.1  1200          2.9  2215-     11.7  2340  10.9  1905         14.8  Tue. Aug. 7  Thu. Aug. 9  Sat.  Aug. 11  Mon. Aug. 13  0015        13.8  0215        13.0  0400  12.8  0055          9,8  0820         3.1  0945         2.4  1110  2.5  0540        12.6  1615        14.3  1750        15.0  1850  15.0  1220          3.5  2105        12.0  2300        11.3  1935         14.7  For Skookumchnk  Narrows add 30 mins  and I ft', lower and  Reference: Point Atkinson  Pacific Standard Time  higher".  aV  \  jf  BACK TO SCHOOL  Shoe Sale  TERRIHC SAVINGS AT BOTH LOCATIONS!!  t��  TROPHI - Men's & Ladies'  RIO - Men's & La'dies'  DIABLO -Men's & Ladies'  Reg. $48   Sale $33.99  35                23.99  32                23.99  MEADOW SUPREME - Men's  ALL COURT   Men's  46                35.99  25                19.99  BREE - Women's            ���  CARIB - Women's  ASTRA - Women's  38                29.99  35                25.99  30                24 99  ROBBIE ROADRACER    -Children    >  \    CURT CANVAS  -Children  28                19.99  22 .   .          15.99  adidas  ��  A      ��  adidas  A     ��  MEN'S    REG. SALE  WOMEN'S    REG. SALE  CHILDREN'S REG. SALE  Barbados      38      29.99  Avalon                 35      23.99  Stingray                   25      14.99  Oregon          60      49.99  Nancy (White)    27       19.99  Hawk                      26      17.99  Dove                     -26      17.99  NEW BALANCE and TIGER  MEN'S WOMEN'S AND CHILDREN'S GREATLY REDUCED  50% OFF AND 25%  OFF SELECTED CLOTHES  TRAIL BAY SPORTS  Surinycrest Centre  Gig SONS- 886-8020  T rail Av e   & C owfi e  SECHELT. 885-2512 Provincial playoffs  Coast News, August 6,1984  13.  This past, weekend saw the  season close for minor ball in Gibsons. The Bronco and Pony division All-Stars travelled to Vancouver to compete in the provincial  playoffs.  . In the Pony Division, Gibsons  was eliminated in two straight  games by losses to Capilano 8-4  and Lynn Valley 10-9.  Gibsons mounted a strong' offensive attack early in both games  only to see the opposition whittle  away the lead and eventually win.  In two games they scored 13 runs  on 13 hits and had a zone playoff  record of 17 stolen bases.  The 10-9 loss to Lynn Valley was  by far the most exciting game in the  tournament. Gibsons jumped in  front 5-0 after two innings and  looked impressive, but Lynn Valley  came back to take the lead in the  fourth inning 7-5 after 8 Gibsons'  errors in the third and fourth innings.  Gibsons took the lead 8-7 on  Sean Tetzloff's three-run homer,  and Vince Bothwell's squeeze bunt  gave Gibsons an insurance run.  But in the bottom of the sixth inning Lynn Valley tied the score on a  bases loaded walk. Lynn Valley  won it in the bottom of the seventh  when Paul Lewis hit a two-out,  bases loaded, full count pitch  bloop single into right field.  Hitting stars for Gibsons were  Sean Tetzloff .667, Sean Whalen  .500, and Nathan Strand .489.  Chosen most valuable player was  Sean Whalen, most sportmanlike,  Allan Pollock.  In the Bronco Division Gibsons  was eliminated in three games, losing 13-0 to East Burnaby and 8-6 to  Kensington, but beating News  Westminster 6-4. Stars for Gib-  sons's Bronco team: Aaron Bjorn-  son's great pitching and Brock  Jaeck's and Scott Frampton "s hitting.  Gibsons Minor Ball would like  to thank all sponsors for their support, and especially Arne Pettersen  and Russell Crum for their time  and talents.  For any information concerning  minor ball for next year, contact  Ray Hickman at 886-7352.  Box Score Summary:  Gibsons 3000100-4  Capilano 104 201 X-8  Tetzleoff, Solinsky (3) and Anderson,  Ralph, Mano (4), McQuaig (5) and Utile.  Gibsons 1400040-9  Lynn Valley 003 4021-10  Solinsky, Tetzloff (4) VansJrepen (4)  and Anderson. Manse, Simpson (2)  Lewis (5) and Phillipson.  Cavalcade  Fun Run  Fully equipped  for all body and  paint repairs  1st  Ron Cook  2nd  Rod Alywin  3rd  Brian Evans  4th  Paco Lopez  5th  Don Matsuzaki  6th  Garry Gray  7th  Gordon Martin  8th  KurtScharf  9th  GuipJohl  10th  Debbie Cook  11th  Gordon Cook  Time 36:37  Time 41:05  Time 41:47  Time 43:43  Time 46.49  Time 47:57  Time 48:10  Time 49:07  Time 51:39  Time 53:06  Time 54:52  Brian's Auto Body  & Painting Ltd.  Beautiful bodies are our business  Box 605,  Sechelt  855-9044  NEED A LAWYER  OR LEG AL INFORMATION?  LAWYER REFERRAL SERVICE: If you think you might have a legal problem but aren't  sure, if you need legal advice but don't know where to look, if you need a lawyer but don't  know one���the Lawyer Referral Service can help you. It's simple and inexpensive: an interview of up to 30 minutes costs only $10.  Laywer Referral Service, Vancouver 687-3221..  DIAL*A��LAW: for free general legal information on 125 different topics, phone toll-free  112-800-972-0956. ' .���  Public services sponsored by the B.C. Branch, Canadian Bar Association and funded by the  Law Foundation of B.C. '  ��� AUTOMOTIVE ���  NICK'S SHELL SERVICE  Brakes. Mufflers, Tune-Ups,  Lube & Oil,.  Tire Repairs & Wheel Balancing  Lower Gibsons  Foreign Cars Welcome 886*2572     J  uTs_iecii ib  We Specialize In  Rebuilt or Exchange  Starters. Alternators. Generators & Regulators  Trouble Shooting & Rewiring Industrial. Domestic & Marine  We Carry C & B Batteries Payne Rd., 886-9963, Gibsons  <��� WE SERVICE WHAT WE SELL! ���'  fyamV&M AUTOMOTIVE  REPAIRS TO All. MAKES  "The Rad Shop"  COLLISION KKPAIKS  B.C A.A    Approved  ���886-7919  Hul    101. (iillMMT.  ������*. -"ir^tiKVj's  NEED TIRES?      Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  ���   TIRE A SUSPENSION  CENTRE  886-2700      886-8167  Hwy. 101. just West of Gibsons  ��� CLEANING SERVICES ���  ^Serving the Sunshine Coast  Harbour  The/imo-SaM)  Chimney Cleaning  THE CLEANING OF OIL &  ^        WOOD HEATING UNITS  883-1112  SUNSHINE COAST >  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  I 885-9973  886-2938V  ��� CONTRACTING ���  New Houses  Remodelling  Design  CADRE  CONSTRUCTION  886-2311  Need this space?  Call the COAST NEWS  886r2622 or 886-7817  C     Bonniebrook Industries Ltd.  ��� ���Concrete Septic Tanks ��� D Boxes   ��� Precast Trailer Pads  ��� Well Casing   ��� Patio Slabs ��� Steps  ��� Crane Service ��� Highlift  Specialty Orders 886-7064 Cal1 Anytime  SPANI DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Residential 885-3165  Commercial _**��  Custom Homes       aoo-a_5_5��.  /jfe NEW HOME WARRANTY PROGRAM OF  ���   BRITISH COLUMBIA       Registered Builder Member  r^. can: -s^irv <__nson s  @)/  For: Ready Mix Concrete Sand & Gravel    Dump Truck Rental  H"HB Formed Concrete Products  885-9666 ��� 885-5333 J  ��� PLUMBING ���  Need this space?  XX ;CaiHheM-j6AST^N^  '.-.-':'886^2$2_^r> 886-7&T7. '.  12th  Janice Schuks     Time 56:43  Bike ride  to Bowen  The Sunshine Coast Bicycle  Club's next outing will be a day  trip to Bowen Island on Sunday,  August 12.  Meeting at the Langdale ferry  terminal in time to catch the 8:30  a.m. sailing, the group will spend  the day on Bowen cycling, swimming and picnicking.  Everyone is invited to join the  group, and there are no age restrictions. For more information please  call John Shaske at 886-3365 or  886-7749.  LOCAL MOVINC  For all local  moving, or  for help  with moving  awkward,  heavy items,  Call the Moving Specialists  Member of^^LL/ED  -_^^_R_fr The Careful Movers  LEN MOTS TRANSFER LTD.  Custom Packing, Storage, Local & Long Distance Moving  HWY.101.0IBS0MS 886-2664 [  Sunshine Coast  -**'-.    ,', >^M- ���'���,"<,     "* ir'��W'X   'fyst'f'&iffZ-t'i-'-'.  "\  Stove & Fireplace repairs  FRANK FRITSCH 886-9505  Bricklayer - Stonemason'  ��� RENTALS ���  Seabiitl m**���*  0W*_^%_^\W Residential &  �� \_w\^Wm\���t     Commercial  Gibsons       DPIUTAI   ^  Behind Windsor Plywood ��m_L_ J.~i  M r~L-L*%_~  COAST NEWS  ��� MISC SERVICES ���  Need this space?  Call the COAST NEWS  886-2622 or 886-7817  Photo Reprints  3x A - 3����  5x 7 - 5����  8x10-8����  any published photo  or your choice from  the contact sheets  r  ��� EXCAVATING ���  Need this space?  Call the COAST NEWS  886-2622 or 886-7817  D 8. B EXCAVATING  ROAD BUILDING  - LAND CLEARING     SEPTIC,  SEWER, WATER SYSTEMS^! Wt]  ART DEW BOIB JOHNSON      '^    ^1  y^   885-7016 886-7037  ��� EXCAVATING ���  RAY HANSEN TRUCKING  .     & CONTRACTING LTD.  Gravel, Clearing & Excavating,  Septic Systems, All Types of Gravel   Box 218 Madeira Park VON 2H0      883-9222 ,_  ^"~"   Wayne Ross  Excavating Ltd.  For all your Backhoe Needs  Roberts Creek Eves 885-561 7  ^ ��� ���*  ' J.F.W. EXCAVATING LTD.   A  ��� septic Flams ��� Excauations ��� Clearing ���  h. i (i hi) 888-8071  v    Exterior Painting  Airless Spray Gun  DAVEMELLOR 886-2311  V J  r   THUNOERBIRD DRILLING & BLASTING A  DON FOWLER  885-7532  FULLY INSURED GENERAL BLASTING  Specializing in  CONTROLLED RESIDENTIAL BLASTING  Box 2098. Sechelt. B.C. VON 3A0  r  TRACTOR  FOR  HIRE  V.  Backhoe, Plowing,  Rototilling, Levelling  ABLE TO WORK IN  C0NFINE0 AREAS.  886-9959  (iihson*  886-7359  Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  Auto   &   Marine  Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens, Mirrors  Hwy IQt & Pratt Rd.  lows   I  ors      I  INDUSTRIAL EQUIPMENT  r  JANDE EXCAVATING  Div. of Kowa Enterprises Ltd.  450 Loader Land Clearing  R.R. 2. Leek Road.       DumP Truck |oe ��� Edna  Gibsons. B.C. VON I VO       886-9453        Bellerive  V.  COAST  TRACTOR   & Equipment Ltd.  For Industrial and Forestry Equipment  Serving the Sunshine Coast  Archie Morrison - Bus. 524-0101      Res. 939-4230  CHAINSAWS  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWN MOWER &  CHAINSAW LTD.  ^���������ita���a���M������  If1  BC FGRRIG5  Schedule  VANCOUVER-SECHELT PENINSULA  HORSESHOE BAY-LANGDALE  SUMMER 1984  EFFECTIVE THURS.. JUNE21 TO  SUNDAY. SEPTEMBER 23. 1984  INCLUSIVE.  JERVIS INLET  EARLS COVE-SALTERY BAY  V.  Lv. Horseshoe Bay  ���7:30 am * 3:30 pm  * 9:30 5:30  11:3a        *7:30  1:20 pm    9:15  Lv. Langdale  6:30 am   2:30 pm  ��� 8:30  10:30  12:30 pm  4:30  6:30  8:25  v CO  O %   CO  5 = i  i I >-  5 <->  S -  ���, o  * o  Lv.  6  8:  10:  12:  (MINI BUS SCHEDULE  Monday Tuesday  Leaves Sechelt 8:40 a.m. 8:40 a.m;  for Gibsons "10.00 a.m. *1Q:0ba.m.  The Dock. Cowrie Street   ��� 1:00 p.m. ���   1:00 p.m.  ���__ .��� * 3:15 p.m. 2:30 p.m.  Earls Cove  40 am     4:30 pm  30 6:30  20 8:25  25 pm   10:20  Lv. Saltery- Bay  5.45 am   3:30 pm  7:35        ��� 5:30  9:25 7:25  11:30 9:25  I   HWY. 101 & PRATT RD.   886-2912  J  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  . CABINETS -  886-9411  Showroom: Pratt Rd. 6 Hwy. 101  Open: Sat 10-4 or anytime by app't. j  r  Peninsula Transport Ltdx  24 hour  LOW BED SERVICE  Lowest Rates on the Peninsula  886-2284  886-82407  Wednesday      Thursday  8 40 a m  *10 00 a m  1 00 p.m  * 3.15 p.m  8:40 a.m.  '10.00 a.m  1 00 D.m  2:30 p.m  Friday  8 40 a m.  10.00 a .m  3.15 p m  Leaves Gibsons  tor Sechelt  Lower Gibsons, next to firehall  9:1.5 a.m.  *10:45 .a.m.  '* 1:35 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  ���LOWER ROAD" route  9:15 am.  11:45 a.m.  1:50 pm.  * 4:00 p m.  via Flume Road.  9.15 a m.  '10 45 a m  '  1 35 p m.  4 00 p.m  9.15 a.m.  n-45 a.m  1 35 p m  ' 4 CO p.m  9:15 a.m  10.45 a m  4 00 D m  Beach Avenue & Lower Roaa  NOTE: Fnaay run trom Secheit lo GiDsons al  OC a "'  jpc -eijrn ���  rmmmmmmmmmm  ~dve Dec L.irce ec  C^t Sue*?****' -d&*d&c&ftiH$  Complete landscaping &  garden maintenance service  \ Fencing of all kinds  Bango  885-50337  TREE TOPPING  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD  Clean up your wooded areas  Remove lower limbs for VIEW.  Top tall trees adjacacent to building  686-7850    Marv Volen    886-9597  ��� FLOOR COVERING ���  ��� HEATING ���  Gibsons  Telephone  Answering  Service  for Information nil 886-731  ' Service  (sour   v^-^Mv/rj only  business  KEN DE VRIES & SON ^  FLOOR COVERINGS LTD.  Carpets - Tiles - Linoleums - Drapes  Wallcoverings - Custom Window Shades  Steam Cleaning  Hwy 101. Gibsons     fc^f�������>  886-71 12  V.  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION K-MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Pom MeMon toPende' Harbour  Res. 886-9949  ROLAND'S���*"  HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD  ��� 5   Continuous aluminum gutters  ��� Aluminum soffits & fascias  ��� Built-in vacuum systems  ��� Vinyl siding  885-3562  17 Years Kxpprienrr Commercial And Residential  -(-t^i.        885-2923      885-3881,  LIQUID  GAS LTD  hwy   101   Sechelt   belween   St Marys  Hospital and Forest Ranger s Hul  Mon.-Fri.    8 a.m. - 5 p.m. 885-2360  CANADIAN |  III  FINE QUALITY CEDAR  PRODUCTS ATA MOST REASONABLE PRICE.  ' 'We spscltllzs In clstr htnd'Spllt cadsr''  886-8371  J  Otlice Suite 201     Cedar Plaza     by appointment   3-bpm    hwv lOi Coast News, August 6,1984  i.  2.  3.  4.  5.  6.  7.  7a.  8.  9.  to.  11.  12.  13.  14.  J 5.  Homes &. Property  Births  Obituaries  In Memorlam  Thank You  Personal  Announcements  Weddings &.  Engagements  Lost  Found  Pets &. Livestock  Music  Travel  Wanted  Free  Garage Sales  16. Baiter &. Trade  17. For Sale  18. Autos  19. Campers  20. Marine  21. Mobile Homes  22. Motorcycles  23. Wanted to Rent  23a. Bed &. Breakfast  24. For Rent  25. Help Wanted  26. Work Wanted  27. Child Care  28. Business  Opportunities  29. Legal  30. B.C. &. Yukon  On the  Sunshine Coast  First in Convenience &  First in Service  Drop off  tjour Classifieds  at any one of our  Friendly People  Places  on the Sunshine Coast  ���IN PENDER HARBOUk  Taylor1* Garden  Bay Store  883-2253  Centre Hardware  & Gifts  883-9914  IN HALFMOON BAY ���������  & J Store  88S-9435  Davis Bay  Peninsula  Market  885-9721  -���ROBERTSCREEK ���  Seaview Market  88S-S400  ���_-_��� IN GIBSONS-������"  Adventure  Electronics  Radio /haek  884-7215  Seamount Ind. lot. Sell, lease or  as D.P. on house. 980-2154  (evening). #32  Brand new home. Gibsons. 3  bdrm & den. Cape Cod design.  Carole - Veterans Rds. Doug  Spani 885-3165, 886-8226.  $69,900. TFN  3 bdrm., 2 level view T/hse., rec  rm. Near marina, schools, shops.  $48,000.886-2302: #32  New 3 bdrm., rancher, ensuite,  1300 sq. ft., garage on a Ig. Vz  t acre in Roberts Crk. $65,000.  Ph. 886-7854. #32  MASON RD., SECHELT. 40 acres  partly cleared, 3 homes, virgin  timber. A bargain at $298,000  with terms.  GOWER POINT. Rare property on  Esplanade 100' at water's edge,  small old cabin. Reduced for  quick sale $80,000. Wm. Parton  Ags. Ltd. 731-5208. Bunny Par-  ton 266-7097. #33  Uncle Ed's Caboun. 4.6 acres  pasture & hay, 2240 sq. ft. post  & beam, spiral staircase, FP,  patio, ocean view home, horse  barn, 720 sq. ft. shop, miles of  double wide riding trails. Asking  $200,000 0B0. Prefer retirement  near Vancouver. Ph. 886-2188 or  457-9990. #33  Lot on Pratt Rd., zoned for.trailer  or house. $1,000 dwn. owner  carry @10��/o. 886-8487.     #33  Private Sale. Beautiful Roberts  Creek area. 3 bedroom home on  Vi acre treed lot. House is at  lock-up stage, fully fenced. 1  block from beach. This home will  be lovely when completed. To  view by appt. only; phone Mike  or Linda Cotton, 112-306-  374-0518 or 112-306-374-0514.  #35  2 bedroom home,.Headlands Rd.  Nice yrd., fruit trees, 400' to  beach, 12% mort. $42,000, offers. 886-8221. #33  $61,500.1222 sq. ft. rancher. 3  bdrm., ensuite, double carport, 2  appliances 886-7309 #32  ������LuA^^^u ^_WtM_)_^_^__^__^_^^_^_S  The SunshlneCoastNew9  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 *4M per 3 line Insertion.  Each additional line 'I00. 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 telephone orders are accepted except  from customers who have accounts with us.  Cash, cheques or money orders  must accompany all classified advertising.  NOON SATURDAY  Please mail to:  |    COAST NEWS Classified, Box 460, Gibsons. B.C. VON 1V0  I  Or bring in person to one of our  ���   Friendly People Places listed above  |    Minimum *V* per 3 line Insertion.  i:            m in                 3  ! r                       ie  I  1  I  I  J_-  -J  3  4  x           :  ���eC  xn    j  *l  I  I  I  I  I  I  ��8L.  nxi  I  I  i  ���   CLASSIFICATION: e.g. For Sale. For Rent, etc.  1 '    I  I  B  J  Swanson, Vivian Sybil passed  away suddenly July 24, 1984 in  her 66th year. Survived by  George Bricoe and her loving  family, daughter Gerry & husband Jon; sons Brian & wife Pam;  Carl & wife Sharon & 5 grandchildren. Memorial service was  held Saturday, July 28 at Boal  Memorial, North Vancouver.  Cremation. #32  Dowling, Jessie B. passed away  quietly in her 98th year at Powell  River Extended Care Unit on July  27, 1984. She had been a resident of the Sunshine Coast for the  past 30 years. She leaves a  daughter Guiliana Macleod,  grandchildren & great grandchildren. #32  Picket's passed away August 2,  1984. Lee Joseph Picketts late of  Roberts Creek in his 64th year.  Survived by his loving wife  Joyce; 2 daughters, Sherra and  Helene of Vancouver; 2 sisters,  Marjorie McAllister of Revelstoke,  Pearl Tait of Scarborough, Ontario; 4 brothers, Harold and  Cleave of Asquith, Sask., Ford of  Port Alberni, Lloyd of Vancouver;  numerous nieces and nephews.  Memorial service Saturday,  August 11 at 3 p.m. in the chapel  of Devlin Funeral Home, Gibsons.  Cremation. If desired remembrance donations nriuy be made to  the Canadian Liver Foundation,  42 Charles St, East, Toronto, Ontario. #32  Smith passed away July 30,  1984. John Smith (Trapper Jack)  late of Sechelt in his 63rd year.  Survived by relatives in Ontario  and many friends in this area.  The deceased was a veteran of  World War II and the Korean War.  Service Wednesday, August 8 at  10:30 a.m. in the chapel of Devlin  Funeral Home, Gibsons. Rev.  John Paetkau officiating. Cremation. #32  Howard Fredrick Fitzsimmons of  Saskatoon, Sask. formerly of Gibsons, B.C. age 23 died suddenly  due to a motorcycle accident.  Predeceased by his maternal  grandmother Mrs. M. Fitzsimmons, March 12,1984; brother-  in-law Brian A. Knowles, March  15,1954. Survived by his loving  parents Buster& Connie FitzsAi-  mons of Misdate, Sask.. three  sisters & their families: Ann  Knowles, children Drew & Leah of  Gibsons; Mr. & Mrs. M. Raj  (Marlene), children Kelvin &  Anita; Mr. & Mrs. R. Karnowski  (Norma), children David &  Thomas Davies, Barry Karnowski  ali of Richmond. Service to be  held in Tisdale United Church,  August 7th at 3 p.m. Barrows  Funeral Home. #32  '&���  **���'<���s  TlwtiifcYoii  - - . ^^ ^ 'v  Sincere thanks to all of our  friends for their kindness during  our recent loss of JoAnn. The  cards were most appreciated.  Although I am at a loss for words  to reply a special thank you to Dr.  Rudland, Wendy Hunt and ail the  nursing staff at St. Mary's, to the  home care nurses, Marie, Alice &  Grace - we are forever grateful.  Also a warm thanks to our many  friends who assisted at the tea,  especially Verna and Jan, along  with Irene and Dick. Vern. Wen-  dt. Jeff. #32  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  <T4  Announcemefits  Alcoholics Anonymous 883-9903  885-2896.886-7272. TFN  Why have a garage sale? Call  Odds & Sodds 886-8557. We will  buy most of the things you no  longer use. TFN  High school students having problems with English. Tutoring.  $12/hr. Diana 885-4761.     #33  Our classified ads now feature a  "Weddings & Engagements"  classification for your convenience.  The Play Pen, Cowrie St.,  Sechelt, is now closed. Inquiries  and correspondence can be  directed to P.O. Box 873, Sechelt  or 885-2373. #33  ASTROLOGICAL  CONSULTATIONS  Tarot & relationship  rdg. Weds.-Jalien  Shandier. The  Bookstore, Cowrie St.  Sech. 885-2527  883-2808. Have a ? Ask _  Astorodlce!_ ��� |  HAPPY  SWEET J6TH  TR1NA  Congratulations on  completing 2 years of  school in 1 year with  great marks. "You're" a  winner". Enjoy your new  horse.      AU your admirers  I*. *<*-**#��,  Debbie, John and Nancy Robinson; Angela, Roger and Pam Blair  wish to announce the forthcoming  marriage of their parents Arlene  and Doug August 11th, 1984.  Our friends are welcome to an  open reception at their home at 2  p.m. #32  Mr. & Mrs. Bernard & Lillian  Thibault are happy to announce  the engagement of their youngest  daughter Lori to Mr. Patrick  Winn. Wedding to take place on  August 25,1984. #32  ..v,  "llUiM!"-!"^  ���?.#... >.. *::X... .<-. t.f. fy-.&s.. .* .�����.  Black key case somewhere in  Gibsons! Small (!) reward. About  6 keys. 886-3975. #33  2 canaries, Peeper and Jane on  Sunday, July 29th in lower Gibsons area. Male is dark yellow,  female pale yellow. If you have  seen them or have captured them  please call 886-8708 anytime or  leave message at 886-2622. #32  Reward for someone that took my  green packsack from the outside  of Books & Stuff in the Trail Bay  Mail on July 14,.between 5:45 &  6 p.m. 885-3672. #32  Maroon leather wallet containing  old age pensioner's money.  Urgently needed. Lost in Gibsons  early last week. Please call  886-8602. #34  At Davis Bay or Porpoise Bay picnic site. Large brown beach  towel, pair ladies glasses, .pair  of white plastic shoes. Glasses,  needed desperately. 886-2826.  Between Pratt & Henry July 27.  Dark seal point Siamese. Female,  cross eye. Ph. 886-8423.     #32  1 male semi-long haired tabby.  West of Dougal Park. Reward.  886-3978 evenings, 886-7441  days. #32  Black Kodak Pocket camera .with  built-in flash, telephoto lens, handle, strap & half used film. Lost  Aug. 1st on Redrooffs Rd. between Frances & Cooper's Green.  Ph. 886-7908. #32  fc  found  Prescription sunglasses. Phone  Coast News office 886-2622. #32  Southwood area. Yellow  shepherd cross male w/white  paws & brown leather collar.  885-9464. #32  On Highway 101 & Bals Lane. A  set of keys on a green keyholder.  Ph. Coast News 886-2622.   #32  Orange kitten found in village.  Phone 886-9048, 886-7626. #32  [ret* &:yW_t��K&  For sale cheap to good home & for  breeding only 2 brood sows, 2Vz  yrs. $300 ea.; 1 boar, 2% yrs.  $200; 1 boar, 6 mos. $125; 1  sow, 8 mos., bred $150; 1 sow,  3 mos. $100. Exc. healthy stock.  Negotiate price for 1 buyer.  886-2887 or 886-7377.        #33  Siamese kitten, fern. 4 mos.,  wormed, needs shots. $40.  885-5938. #32  DOG GROOMING  BYJOYWALKEY  at Wishful Thinking  Lower Gibsons  886-3812  Cat & Dog Flea Baths  Flea Collars $3.79  SPECIAL BABY  COCKAT1ELS       $39.99  Due to allergies must find loving  home for gentle Siamese cat. 7  yrs., declawed, spayed.  885-2914. #32  $1.50 ea. pure bred Rhode Island  Red chicks. Doe goat 1 yr. old  $45,886-2659. #32  Free to good home. Lab X, 4 yrs.,  family dog. 886-8614. #34  Purebred reg. German Shep.  pups from champion stock. Born  July 6. Ready for sale Aug. 17.  Price neg. Must be seen.  886-3974. #34  TUNING  Ken Dalgleish  886-2843  J  Strings and Things. We buy &  sell used instruments on consignment. 885-7781. 885-9091 eves.  ^nnii.niiin.iMii^    kj,,'",������  I3��*^ im ~<>vM;m  Wanted: Cars & trucks for wrecking: Ph. K&C Auto Wrecking Ltd.  886-2617. TFN  "WILL BUY���"  Standing  Timber,   any  amount, or arrange to  trade land clearing,  excavation, ete.  HALCAN  Log Services Ltd.  88B-83B4  886-9721  "Logs or Standing Timben  Top prices paid for  Fir and Hemlock  Fir-Hejnlock C & S  HALCAN  Los Services Ltd  '886-8384  886-9721  Required for Sunshine Achievement Centre, used two-stroke  engines, e.g. lawnmowers.  Donations appreciated. Will pick  up. Phone Bill at 885-7490.  #32  Couple with dog seek house or  cabin to rent Nov. 1. Will  caretake for red. rent. Gibsons to  Sechelt. Write L. Chapped, Gen.  Del. Cawston, B.C. VOX 1C0. #34  Electric wheelchair, 3-wheel  scooter or tricycle, cheap! Box  1656, Gibsons. #32  Toddler's safety seat for back of  adult bicycle. 886-7226.      #32  Five adorable male kittens are  searching for good homes. All are  Heinz' 57 pedigree and have an  excellent .potential, as ...loveable  mousers. 886-7393 anytime. #32  2 fam. Household Items & furn.,  toys etc. Early birds welcome .'til  1:00 Sat. Aug. 11. Marlene Rd.  Robts.Crk. '    #32  Garage Sale: Garden tools, spirt  washer & dryer, new knitting  machine, bike, dishes, appl., lots  of odds & ends. Wakefield Rd.  Sat. & Sun. Aug. 11 & 12. 9 till  2. #32  Super yard sale Aug. 11 & 12,  9-3. Shaw Rd. 5 families. Incl.  household items, toys, tires, furniture, everything clean & priced.  Weather permitting. #32  Garage sale corner Trail & Anchor, Sechelt. Sat. Aug. 11,  starts at 11 a.m. #32  _  5 -'ffJH* 5Nfc��C  ,V 4 -��  Tent trailer 15'; boat motor &  trailer; dining table & 4 chairs; 8  ft. Sears metal chimney.  886-2829. #33  Cement mixer as new $200.  886-8487. #33  Multicycle Inglis auto washer  $295. Guaranteed & delivered.  883-2648. TFN  Hay $3.50  Straw $3.50  Mulch $2.50  885-9357  SP����  SAT. AUG. 11TH  10-4  ALL  FOR  50-70% OFF  Misc. display cabinets  Laminate rolls & ends  - Wilson Art  - Formica   ���  - Arborite  Lino roll ends  Ceramic tiles  Countertops  SUNSHINE  KITCHENS  Corner Hwy 101  & Pratt Rd  _*886-9411_J  Washer-spin-dryer $25; enclosed  cartop carrier, used once $90;  man's 10-speed bike $90; matched gold bands, new $150.  Phone 886-9119. #33  9.8 Mercury outboard c/w gas  tank & gas line. $525. Ph.  886-8737. #32  Shopmate 10" radial arm saw 2  HP, w/stand $300; bench drill  press 3 spd.. 8" as new $140;  1A HP bench grinder 6" wheels  as new $75;-heavy workbench  43"x72" with 7" woodworking  ��� vise, cost $350 for materials sell  $175.886-2518. #32  Electrolux floor pol./rug sham-  pooer w/acc, new. $225.  886-3875. #32  Smith Corona portable electric  typewriter $199 OBO; Sue Sleep,  886-3841. #32  Bathroom cabinet 36x18x5" $25;  tripod $25; maple desk & chair  $125; cabinet stereo $175;  newspaper log roller $5;  Bullworker $15. Ph. 886-7287.  #34  Large fridge $75; fan $50.  886-9030. #32  26" Zenith Chromacolor II space  command w/rem. cont. & zoom.  $375:886-6790. #32  Satellite  Systems  .8' from $1,595  10' from $2,395  Grean Onion  Earth Station  886-7414  In the Cedar Plaza  Toll Free 112-800  972-1391  Highchair $25; playpen $20r  baby swing-a-matic $15''  886-2786. #34  Green Scene. Stewart Rd., off S  Fletcher. Cut flowers $2/doz. Ar  rangements for all occasions^-  886-8634. #34  Patrolman VHF HiTTo;  138-164-MHZ - 30-50-MHZ  $150 firm; Realistic Pro 2Q09, $  channel, like new $250 firm. Call  after 5 P.m. 886-3883.        #33  JOHN DEERE 2010. Tractor brush  blade, winch. $13,500.:  885-3948. #34  Baycrest 22.7 cu. ft. -freezer.;  Phone after 5.886-9566.     #34  Girl's bike like new $50; Singer  sew. mach. exc. cond. $50;  stereo $45.886-8583. #32'  LET'S TRADE  APPLIANCES  With MACLEOD'S Store  Sechelt, B.C.  New 20" BMX heavy duty with  shocks $100.886-2768.      #32  Make an offer. 4 kayak molds & 2  cull canoes. 886-2887.        #33  Excellent firewood, fir & hem.,  $70/cord. Cut & delivered. Call  886-9611. #33  ���For all your foam supplies  ���Custom cut on the  premises  ASK ABOUT OUR  FOAM SPECIALS  ���Fabrics, vinyls and all  suppllts for the do-it-  yourselfer.    *nexiglas  WE REBUILD AND  RECOVER TRUCK AND  EQUIPMENT SEATS  WJTm   wV* llJtJllrni  886-7310  KM,i%,i?i��tJ.  1978 Massey Ferguson MF30  loader-backhoe. Asking. $9,800  883-2514. r #32  1980 JD 450C track Idr. Bush  guarding, winch, general purp.  bucket. Asking $32,500.  883-2514. #32  Propane/ange & water heater.  Good cond. $50 each. Ph.  885-4462 after 5. #32  Sale of lawn furniture. Sunshine  Achievement Centre. Industrial  Ave. behind Windsor Plywood.  Gibsons. Fri. Aug. 10,10 a.m. to  8 p.m. Sat. Aug. 11,10 a.m. to 6  p.m. #32  12 yds. of sawdust $30; 3 cords  mill cut-offs $30 (del. locally).  Also cedar slabs, good for retaining walls, raised garden beds,  etc. Ph. 886-8404. #32  i '     - ���  Bevel Siding  10" tight knot $500 per thousand del. Clement Sawing Ser.  886-8218 eve. #32  White Moffat fridge $200; Mc-  Clary 24" range $75. OBO Phone  885-3335. #32  Cabinet, dark brown, 4 shelves,  36x18x5" deep $25; hose reel  $5; tripod $25; desk & chair  $125; log splitting axe $15;  cabinet stereo $175; newspaper  log roller $5. Ph. 886-7287.  #32  T & S SOIL  Mushroom manure $30. per yard  $25 for seniors. Cheaper by the  truckload. Call after 6.885-5669.  TFN  Cedar 1x4, 1x6 $350/M. Fir-  Hem. 2x4, 2x6, 2x10 $250/M.  35 ft. cedar power poles peeled  del. $75; 10% off for 5M or  more. Free delivery, good quality.  885-7413. #32  "FURNITURE""  New Sectional . $999  New Colonial Sofa    $1,199  New Rust velvet sofa  & love seat $1,365  New 5-piece honey pine  bedroom suite $1,399  New hide-a-beds        $569  New 312 coil mattresses  (single, double & queen)  : GOOD USED HIDE-A-BEDS,  MATTRESSES, CHAIRS,  SOFAS  -APPLIANCES  if Low Monthly Payment*  Financing Available  CUSTOM-MADE FURNITURE  ALSO AVAILABLE  Claholrn Furniture  Into! A��t  885.3713  IV nii-M.ii rVio.it, dI  Sc< tvit  I'.iM  Oilll.c  Okanagan Fruit '" "  Peaches and apricots. Freestones,  available soon for home delivery.!  Phone 885-7591. #32,  Seagull outboard $100; 73:  Austin Marina $300; '69 Dodge  sportvan $250; large crib $30;!  new boat compass $30; wiener  pigs $50; sat. dish $1,200/  885-5612. #3Z  16 cu. ft. chest freezer like new;,  porta-potti; Kenmore portable  sewing machine, button holer,'  carrying case; 2 stereo speakers  (in cabinets); 18' circular above:  ground swimming pool outfit.;  Near new pump & sand filter; sun  come with new plastic cover'  Reas. as is. 886-2104.        #32  1979 Silver Thunderbird, exc.'.  cond. Only $5,000. 886-2892.  #32  Al! makes auto part?, all sizes of  tires, 1952 Willy Jeep.!  886-2496. [  #32  1983 Dodge Aries. Mint cond:  $8,000,886-9693. m  WEDDING  or  ENGAGEMENT  happening in your family?  Announce the happy event in  our classified ads. Call  886-2622 or 886-7817.  * Sechelt Carpets^  CARPETS, VINYLS  TILES  No charge for  estimates.  Hwy. 101 885-5315.  AUTO a  i.1 B Ctrl G  feamltud. ffftiirn  . EXCHANGE �� REBUILT  ALTERNATORS & STARTERS  TROUBLE SHOOTING A  REWIRING  INDUSTRIAL A  DOMESTIC VEHICLES  _ MARINE      886-9963  72 Ford % ton PU. Rebuilt engi  good' cond. $1,100 OBO;  885-3382 eves. #33  78 GMC 1 ton 14' walk-in van.'  Propane, exc. cond. $5,500 OBO  (must sell). 886-8487.     '  #33  71 buster, auto., P.S., new battery & starter. $285 firm.'  886-2433. #33  1969 Firebird convertible 400.!  $5,500. Phone 886-2783 after 4;  P-m-  '#32;  K & C Auto Wrecking  Stewart Rd., off North Rd.-Summer hours: Mon.-Fri. 8:30-5:30  p.m.. Sat. 8:30-Noon. Closed  Sun. Ph. 886-2617. TFN  1983' Volvo turbo, 30,000 km.  pwr. mirrors, windows, AM/FM  cassette, pwr. ant., 2 door, ruby  red. $16,500 firm. Ph. 885-3719  or 883-2852. #32  78 Honda Civic. Blue, good condition, standard. $2,500.  883-9332 after 6 p.m. #32  MGB 1971 red good shape. 2000  miles on fully rblt, motor. Must  sell. 883-9342. TFN '81 Ford Vanamera executive  van. 10,000 ml., 4 swiv. seats,  air & rais. roof. Ph. 885-5031.  #33  1980 Datsun PU longbox, 46,000  km,, canopy, good condition.  $4,600,886-7831. #33  73 Toyota PU,  .Phone 886-7484.  runs.  $350.  #33  Coast News, August 6,1934  1983 Honda Magna y-45, water  cooled, shaft drive, crash bars,  2700 kms, helmet. Asking  $2,950 OBO 886-8071.       #34  1954 sedan delivery Chev. Excellent shape, 6 cyl., stomag  wheels, tape deck, interior rest.  886-3352 aft. 5 p.m. #34  74 Gremlin. 6 cyl., auto, runs  well, great shape. $750.  886-2408. #32  M973 Maverick 351 mags etc.  $900 OBO; 1967 Ford pickup 352  $350080.886-2987. #32  1957 Lincoln convertible. Very  nice cond., easily restorable, a  rare classic. $8,200 OBO.  885-9405 after 6. #32  '61 Dodge Fargo. New 12"  flatdeck. Needs minor repairs.  $600 OBO; 74 Fiat 128 for parts.  Runs well. $100; new 145 13  .radiais $70 pr. 886-8583.     #32  N/S student teacher wants to  rent small cottage Sept. 1.  Roberts Creek, Gibsons,  Langdale area. Phone collect  985-1038. #34  1972 Mazda truck. An  economical little truck in good  working order. $950. 886-2738.  #32  '67 VW Beetle. Great condition,  new tires, new battery. $1,650.  886-7237. .   #34  13 ft. Trillium fg. trailer, pull with  small car. Good cond. $1,900.  886-7831. #33  1976, 8' Vanguard camper in  good condition. 885-3465.    #32  8' overhead Skylark camper,  3-way fridge, stove w/oven,  toilet, furnace. $2,000. Ph.  886-2136. #34  3 bdrm. house, central Gibsons.  Fireplace, appliances. $400. Call  Susan collect 988-2709.      #34  Modern 2 bdrm. turn, waterfront,  sauna, jucuzzi, deep moorage.  Garden Bay, avail. Sept. 15.,  refs., $500.929-7715.        #33  1,800 sq. ft. retail space, exc.  comer location. 883-9551 .Steve.  TFN  Comm. premises for rent immed.-  1,000-1,800 sq. ft. Lease basis.  Phone 886-8138 or 886-2141.  TFN  Community Hall for rent in  Roberts Creek. Phone Debbie,  886-3994.7-10 p.m. TFN  STORE FOR RENT  COWRIE ST., SECHELT  885-9816,885-2896  or 885-9800  Central Gibsons. 2 bdrm. view  duplex suite, F/S, carpets, yard.  $300/mo. 886-2940. #34  Fully fum. 4 bdrm. home, 6 appls., exc. view. Hopkins close to  beach. $595/mo. 886-8355 or  collect 112-943-4683. #32  1 bdrm. house central Gibsons,  $2D07mo. Semi-turn. Comm. or  res. Ph. 886-9613. #34  Wilson Creek almost new 3 bdrm.  house. W/W carpet, wet bar  $450; Roberts Creek 3 bdrm.  $400. Also 2 bdrm. cottage. Ph.  886-8035. #34  Avail. Aug. 15, 3 bdrm. rancher  3 yr. old family home, Gibsons.  Walking distance to stores, 3  Mocks to boat launch, beach, no  pets. Ref. req. $450 monthly.  886-8076. #34  New 3 bdrm. semi-waterfront  home. Hopkins Ldg. Sept. thru  June. Convenient for commuting.  886-7454 or 524-3572.        #34  Furn. back. ste. lower Gibsons!  View, priv. entrance, garden.  Refs. Avail, now. 276-9224.  #34  20.  V.  Marine  16' Relnell '80 65 HP Merc,  Roadrunner trailer. Like new,  spare wheel. $4,000. 883-2571.  #33  18' fiberglass inboard ski boat.  Very fast & in good running cond.  $5,000 or trade for late model  outboard ski boat. 886-2738. #34  Sacrifice 1980 Mercury 20 HP  motor $395 OBO. Very good  cond. Phone 4-6 p.m. Mon,,  Tues. & Wed. 886-8371.     #32  22' fiberglass Sangster 228 HP,  I/O, trailer, sounder. VHF, head,  dual batteries, master switch, anchor package & winch, trim tabs,  galley, life jackets. May consider  truck or car partial trade. $8,500.  Ph. 886-9346. #34  15' Sangstercraft 40 HP Merc,  moorage $1,500. Ph. 886-2136.  #34  Sangster 18 ft., 165 HP Mer-  cruise. Perfect condition. Extras.  $6,500.885-2986. #33  All boats need it! New electric dri  distributor moisture guard. Only  $41.95. Headwater Marina  883-2406. #33  18 ft. K&C thermoglass. 175  Volvo inboard/outboard, 280 leg,  full hard top. Good year round  commuter boat $3,900 OBO.  886-2444. #32  h;  Mobile Homes  '69 50'x10' Biltmore. 30'x10'  unfinished addition. Fr., stv.,  new airtight. Remodelled  throughout. 886-9218 after 6.  #34  For sale or trade as down payment on house. 1980, 14x70  Manco mobile home. 2  bedrooms, 3 appls., Fisher  stove, porch & deck. $24,000.  Phone 886-9047. #32  14 ft. International 420 FG  saiiboat, good cond. $900.  886-7831. #33  Honda Mini Trail 50. Fits in the  trunk of your car.. 3 speed,  automatic. $300.  886-7378.33  1981 550 Seca Yamaha. 2 new  tires, rear brake, 24,000 km.  $1,350,886-7970. #34  *80 Suzuki RM100 dirt bike. New  tires, excellent cond. Lady owned. 886-9218 after 6. #34  '80 850GS Suzuki shaft drive.  Fully dressed, low mileage, bike  cover, exc. cond. $2,800 OBO.  886-7908. #34  "83 Kawas. GPZ 550, 7000 km.  like new. Best offer. 886-9087 or  886-7198. #34  *69 Triumph Trophy, very good  cond. $1,000. Serious inq. only.  886-8790. #32  78 Kawasaki KZ65Q good cond.  Looks great. $1,500 OBO.  886-2847. #33  Waterfront 2 bdrm. plus house.  3/5 acre, exc. level beach access, 1 mi. from Langdale, two to  Gibsons. Furnished, well maintained by groundskp. Avail. Sept.  1 to June 30. $395/mo. Resp.  tenants only. Refs. req.  886-7298 or If no answer  886-9967. #33  3 bdrm. trailer, S/F, W/D,  private location. $400.886-2520.    #34  Shilcombe Lookout. 1 cabin, 1  suite, partly furnished. Call  883-9177. #32  Office space for rent, 2nd floor  above Gibsons Building Supplies.  886-8141. TFN  Gibsons waterfront, southern exposure. 4 bedrooms & basement.  Fully furnished, 1000 sq. ft.  September to end. of June. Box,  1217 Gibsons. 731-8834 Vancouver. #35  3 bdrm. home, 1% baths, 2  levels, 3 appliances. Davis Bay  $450. Ph. 266-6034. #33  6 yr. old split level 3 bdrm.,  master ensuite, Uvingroom with  heatilator FP, family rm. with  Fisher woodstove off kitchen.  $450 per mo. Avail. Sept. 1.  Langdale. 886-2786. #34  Camper for sm. trk. Comp.  w/propane stv., sink & cooler.  $75 per week. 886-9049.    #33  Looking for boarder. Large hse.  Robt. Crk. area. Call 886-2102.    #32  Private quiet shop or studio on  farm 28'x40', 220V, concrete  floor. 886-2887. #33  Modern 3 bdrm. house Robt. Ck.  Wood stove, paved, drive,  sundeck, 2 appl., targe lot in  quiet sub. Lmtd. pets. Ref. req.  $400/mo. Avail. Sept. 1:  886-7304.886-7860. #33  Granthams. 1 bedroom bright  dry, wall to wall, stove and refrig.  Basement ste., sorry no pets.  886-9766. #33  Modern, 3 bdrm., Gower Pt.  Many amenities, sauna, 2 FP's, 2  baths, garden. Lease 2 yrs. from  Sept. 1 $550/mo. Ref.  886-8471. #32  3 bdrm. house Reed Rd. area.  Large lot, avail. Aug. 1st. Rent  $475/mo. 886-7377. TFN  WATERFRONT house Pender  Hbr. 1 bdrm. with skylight,  southern exp., windows all  around. Laundry facil., dock  cioseby. Crawlspace for storage.  Avail. Sept. 1.883-9342     TFN  Small 1 bdrm. cottage (duplex)  on acreage in Roberts Ck.  $175/mo. 885-5301. #32  Furn. bach. ste. $225. Cent. Gib.  avail, immed. Ph. 886-7525 6-8  p.m. only. '#32  2 bedroom waterfront cottage,  fully furnished. Sept. 1 to June  30. $3O0/mo., plus utilities.  886-3961or 980-2963. x  #32  Warehouse-work space over  1,000 sq. ft. High ceiling, large  overhead door, Industrial Way,  Gibsons (rear of Windsor Ply.).  886-8226. M#32  1 bdrm. furn. duplex. All electric,  no children or pets. Available  Sept. 1/84. $225 per.mo. plus,  electricity. Sunshine Coast Trailer  Park. Ph. 886-9826. TFN  2 bdrm. furn. duplex. All electric,  no children or pets. Available  Sept. 1/84. $275 per mo. plus  electricity. Sunshine Coast Trailer  Park. Ph. 886-9826. TFN  Older woman to help sit babies for  women's group 2 hrs. Tues.  moms, beg.' Sept. 11 $10/wk.  885-2914 in p.m. #32  Musicians for Thur., Fri., Sat., &  Sun. night at the Gypsy  Restaurant. 886-8632.        #34  t|b_b,|U>_k_l  Have mower, paint brush will  travel. Home repairs. Eves. Tim  885-9249. #34  TREE TOPPING  Tree removal, limbing and falling.  Hydro cert. Insured & lowest  rates. Jeff Collins, 886-8225.  #32  LOG SKIDDER  AND OPERATOR  Hourly or Contract  886-2459  #32  Fast efficient light  ing. 886-7348.  house ciean-  #32  ARCHITECTURAL  DESIGN DRAFTING  FREE  ESTIMATE  WORKING  DRAWINGS  CONCEPTUAL DESIGN  8867858  Landscaping, custom fencing,  clean-up & haul away. Call Matt  Small the gardener. 886-8242.  #32  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICES LTD.  Topping-Limbing-Danger Tree  Removal. Insured, guaranteed  work. Free estimates, 885-2109.  TFN  Hardwood floors resanced and  finished. Work guaranteed. Free  est. Phone 885-5072. TFN  Resumes, app. letters, comp.  service; typed or typeset; sing, or  multi copy. Phone 885-9664. TFN  TEltY McMUDE  General Contractor  aaa-1199  New  Home* ���������   Renovations  ���Additions          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  GARRY'S  Crane Service  ��� Caeh paid for aerap Iron  ���Top quality ��od $1.15  par yard plus delivery  ��� Paving atonea  886-7028  Too busy to keep your animals  brushed. I'll do it for you. Occasional or regular basis.  886-2357. #34  Landscaping . and garden  maintenance, ornamentals,  shaped hedges trimmed, fruit  trees pruned and sprayed. Phone  886-9294 after 6 p.m.     ���    TFN  LOU'S   WINDOW-CLEAN most  home's outside windows from  $20.   Free  gutter  job. Ph.  886-8614, #33  Typing, word processing. Also  have spreadsheet capability  (multi plan). Excellent sec. skills.  Call 885-3330. #33  Drywall taping, texturing.  Repairs, renovations. Free  estimates. 886-7484. #33  Interior, ��� exterior paintinQ, paper  hanging, quality work. Realistic  prices. Phone Bill. Hook.  886-9526. #33  Sitter for 3 & 5 year old. Roberts  Creek area. 886-3326.        #34  Small equipment rentals, sales  and repairs business for sale.  Good, steady clientele. For more  info write Box 138 c/o Coast  News, Box 460, Gibsons, B.C.  V0N1V0. TFN  Computers. Buy crsmenn direct  and sm, systems for doctors,  lawyers, school, stores, realtors  and insurance. Phone (604)  632-7070. #32  SumnMrtrat. On-the-take, Vernon,  B.C. Luxury waterfront  townhornes on Kalamalka Lake.  $92,00O-S129,000. Guaranteed  value increase. Call collect to Block  Bros. (604)542-4054, Derek Barnard. #41  10 acre lots midway batwaon 100  Mia and Williams Lake. Hydro,  phone, school bus, lots of trees,  good soil, view, building sites.  $23,000. Phone 112-396-7370.  #32  Wanted. Skating pro. Must have  Senior Silver (dance/free-skate)  and Sixth Figure. Apply Castlegar  Figure Skating, Box 3015,  Castlegar, B.C. #32  Too successful! Too butyl Too  long! For sale or trade.  Sophisticated mfg. business  $200,000 range for C.T. land,  houses, campsites, ranch,  fishboat. Chilliwack. 792-5811.  #32  Rural interior community has many  opportunities to complement this  real estate office for sale.  Nominee's licence available, may  be purchased with or without franchise. Health reasons have forced  this sale. Small down payment.  Vendor will.carry. Please write  P.O. Box 445, Kamloops, B.C. All  enquiries confidential. #32  Fandy restaurant for sale. Good  reputation^ "excellent"location,  beautiful West Kootenays. Excellent financial statement. Room  to expand. Fully licenced.  Reasonable price and financing.  Ph7359-7855(Rose). #32  MM established consignment car  business on leased highway property. Training provided. Moving  to Europe. Price $25,000. 2100  sq. ft. townhouse available also.  Campbell River, B.C. 287-7790  after 6 p.m. #32  Earn $98 oh every $100 sale! Sell-  ing information by mail! No experience needed! Start now!  SADP, 310-810 West Broadway.  Vancouver. B.C. V5Z4C9.     #32  Required immediately portable  sawmill capable of cutting  25.000-50,000 board feet per day  (ties & timbers). Send all particulars to : Box B, c/o Cariboo  Observer, 102-246 St. Laurent  Avenue, Quesnei, B.C. V2J 2C9.  '���-���    #32  Sacrifice sale: Finely-crafted post  & beam building. 3500 sq. ft.  Modular components; easily  transported & assembled. Two  people can erect in three weeks;  super-insulated; solarium;  beautifully finished. Suitable for  chalet, restaurant, office,  guesthouse, duplex, or large  residence. Can be viewed  assembled. Complete for $55,000.  For details, Victor Marks, 3663  West Broadway, Vancouver. (604)  738-0644. #32  Video movies, save 30%. We sell,  buy, and exchange Beta and VHS  movies. Accessories, blank tape,  wrapping services available.  K-Mat video, 11608-149 St. Edmonton. (403)455-4154.       #32  XXX  rated  movies.   Unedited,  uncensored from satellite TV fantasy channel. Call (604)525-2733.  Space Age Video, New  Westminster. 24 hours a day,  severidays per week. #32  Grow anything year round in the  privacy of your own home with  metal halide lights & hydroponics.  Mail order catalogue $2. Refundable first purchase. Ahead  Hydroponic Supplies #1-2966  Pheasant Ave.. Coquitlam, B.C.  V3B1A1. (604)464-3121.     #32  . Urine-erase guarantees removal of  stains, odours, from carpets,  regardless of stain age! Free  brochure. Reidcll Chemicals  Limited, P.O. Box.7500, London,  Ontario. N5Y 4X8. #33  Super grow '84. Thousand watt  HaHrJe $225. H3!ides, H.P.S.,  hydroponics, greenhouses, all for  sale. Volume and wholesale discounts available. Send $2 for  brochures and price list. Western  Water Farms. 1234 Seymour  Street, Vancouver. V6B 3N9.  682-6636. #32  GIBSONS RCMP  A break and entry was reported  to police on July 29 from the Gypsy Restaurant in lower Gibsons. A  . few items were stolen and $45  worth of cash was taken. Police are  still investigating.  A 15-year old male has been  charged with breaking and entering  a Roberts Creek residence. The  female occupant of the house  awoke at four in the morning to  find the intruder on the floor of  her bedroom. Police received the  report on August 1.  Also on the first, Terry Grit of  Gibsons, reported the theft of  $1,400 worth of photographic  equipment stolen from his boat  while moored at the Gibsons  government wharf.  SECHELT RCMP  The Second Look Boutique was  the victim of thieves, who broke into the store between July 30 and 31  and stole some liquor.  On August 1, police received a  report of break and entry from a  cabin located in the Sechelt Inlet  area. Several camping and  household items were stolen from  the cabin.  South Coast Ford Sales was  broken into in the early morning  hours of August 1 and four cars  and a quantity of keys were taken.  The four cars, a 1965 Barracuda, a  1981 Capri, a 1979 Pinto and a  1981 Super Van, have all been  recovered. Three were recovered  on the Reserve and the fourth on  the B.C. Hydro right-of-way. The  Barracuda and the Capri sustained  extensive damages. Charges of  break and entry and of possession  of stolen goods are pending against  three male adults and one adult  female.  Nineteen year old Frederick  Daniel Williams has been charged  'with passing a forged document  and has been sentenced to nine  months in jail. Williams forged a  $7,000 cheque used to purchase a  vehicle from Sunshine GM in  Sechelt. Two days after the  fraudulent purchase of the vehicle,  Williams was involved in a motor  vehicle accident and the new car  was smashed.  On July 29, over $200 worth of  fishing rods were stolen from a  boat moored in Buccaneer Bay.  On July 30, a 12' boat left unat  tended at the foot of Seaview Lane  in Sechelt was stolen.  A wheelbarrow valued at $100  was stolen from the yard of a Ebb  Tide Street residence.  Police arrested an adult male on  July 30 as a result of an investigation into the theft of a boat from  the Egmont area. The man was ar-  15.  rested at a camp located in Brigade  Bay in Jervis Inlet. Charges of  possession of stolen property are  pending against the man. During  their search for stolen property,  police also recovered an outboard  motor and a power plant. Some of  the stolen property came from  White Rock.  town  PART 9: RAPE  The myth that all women secretly want to be raped is nothing but a  warped male fantasy.The notion  that rape is enjoyed by the victim is  commonly shared by rapists. It's  certainly a rather convenient way  of rationalizing the ultimate act of  power that rape is.  But rape is much more than  power, it is an incredibly violent  and angry act. Often the anger is  directed towards the whole female  race. Rapists tend to view women  with a mixture of reverence and  resentment. They choose women at  random on whom to vent their rage  about mothers who mistreated  them or women who rejected  them.  Studies and statistics offer a  rough picture of the "typical"  rapist. He is young, most likely  between the ages of 15 and 19. He  is apt to strike in summer rather  than winter, at night rather than by  day, and half the time, he rapes the  victim in her home. He is usually  poor and, like three quarters of all  rapists, he was sexually abused as a  child.  But the statistics are too sketchy  to categorize rapists. Rape is a  crime of terrifying randomness in  terms of who does it, who suffers it  and where it happens.  Women are raped by priests,  doctors, teachers, lawyers, friends,  casual acquaintances and by their  boyfriends and husbands.  OAi>T   Nt W  CLASSIFIEDS  B & J Store  until noon S^turdHy  0i  H'-C Xr^y XX zJy^tSXS^  *gresslvo B.C. group "oeWno, for  sales manager publisher for in-,  terior,. community newspaper.  Must be a self starter with proven  ability to sell, handle people and  have mangement administration  skills. Should have media experience and knowledge of print  media selling. Apply in writing.  Complete with resume to Cariboo  Press, 188 North 1st Ave.,  Williams Lake, B.C. V2G1Y8. #32  Photographers wanted. FuWnw,  freelance, our professional services include: consistant high  quality, C-41, EP-2, New R-3.  Repro., quantity packages, 135  mm up, 645 specialists. Cotortone  Prolab, 802 Agnes Street, New  Westminster. V3M 5T8. (604)  524-6733. #32  Gat spteey! Meat a secret new  friend by mail. Penpal club for  adults. For free information, send:  stamp to: Exchange, Box 1577,  Qualicum, B.C. V0R-2T0.       #31  -��dly Pooplfl l"*"'  The sadist rapist, who may  maim and murder, is extremely  rare.  The angry rapist, who brutalizes  his victims, leaving her with injuries, torn clothing or other obvious signs of attack, is more common and the power rapist, who  reasserts his masculinity by coercing and subduing his victim, is by  far the most typical. The power  rapist is by far the hardest to convict, however, because the cooperation he elicits from his victim  may later be misconstrued as consent.  Martial rape is by far the most  secret. But it's rape all the same.  And perhaps the most common  argument used in refuting the concept of marital rape, that a man  cannot "steal" what already  belongs to him, is a significant insight into how society and men  regard women in general.  A man does not rape for sex any  more than an alcoholic drinks  because he is thirsty. Rape is not  the aggressive expression of sex- .  uality but the sexual expression of  aggression.  As a society, it is imperative that  the real reasons behind rape be  known and that all the old ideas  and concepts about rape be thrown  out the window. For the sake of  the victims of rape and the way  society regards them, we need to  know.  Next week, the role of the law ih  the case of rape. !  If you have .any thoughts to  share with us on the subject of  these columns, please write to us  at: Our Town, Box 460, Gibsons,  B.C.  mmm  3HRIM^v<-*.vMM M '-"> ,,  Nsiohbouriwod sates! Earn extra  money part-time as a Regal  Representative. It's easy. Write  Free Regal Gift Catalogue, 939  Eglinton Ave.. E., Dept. 633,  Toronto. M4G2L6. #32  Columbia  SateUte  Systems  of  Canada. Manufacturer of quality  radar mesh antenna. Complete  electronic packages. $$$. Dealer  enquiries invited. $$$. Box 370,  Daysland, Alberta TOB 1A0.  (403)374-3955. #32  Become a professional commercial  diver. Underwater Technology  School located in North Vancouver  offers career training in air/mixed  gas commercial diving. For information call (604)980-5011.    #32  Jackets - team, club & community. Buy direct from the factory and  save! Peter Upton Jacket works.  Call toll free anywhere in Canada.  112-800-661-6461 for your free  catalogue and information.     #37  c  30.  B.C. & Yukon  Two for we beef sale. Introductory  offer. Purchase any side or hind  beef order and a beef rib section  and receive: Bonus #1-a side of  pork FREE. Bonus #2-every order  receives 50 lbs. fancy sausage  made from part of your trimmings.  Black Angus Beef Corp. Serving all  of B.C. Call collect 438-5357.  #34  Purchase or lease new and used  cars and trucks from our huge  stock. Low on-the-spot financing  OAC. Overnight accommodation  provided free for out of town  buyers. Call collect. 872-7411.  Zephyr Mercury Sales Ltd., 300  West Broadway. Vancouver, B.C.  V5Y1P3. D.6102 TFN  Lighting fixtures. Western  Canada's largest display.  Wholesale and retail. Free  catalogues available. Norburn  Lighting Centre Inc., 4600 East  Hastings Street, Burnaby, B.C.  V5C2K5. Phone 112-299-0666.  TFN  Ccm *v Yukon  " ���?- *   <"y      ?��� '  ���N__a___i_*M���__���_���>  100's trucks. Credit approval by,  phone. Overnight hotel for buyers.;  Buy or lease. Zephyr Mercury,-  300 West Broadway, Vancouver;  Call 872-7411 collect. No song, noi  dance. D.6102. TFN  Satellite TV systems from  $1,795/no down payment. Pur'  chase direct through Canada's  largest satellite company. Easy self  installation package/apartment ��  commercial systems available:  Phone 430-4040. TFhi  Resort-600 ft. iakeshore. Lodge!  with diningroom, four cottages, 23J  campsites, boats and motors.!  $275,000. Realty World Northern,!  108-850 Oliver Street, Williams;  398-8266. i  TFNi  Lake, B.C. V2G 3W1.  Waterfront, acreage, small)  islands, residential. Central Van-,'  couver Island, Campbell River;  area. For brochures and informal  tion call Locator's Realty, Box 489 j  Campbell River, B.C. V9W 5C2.J  (604)286-1181.  #32;  Home video catalogue, exclusive.  new titles. Lingerie catalogue $4.J  Call toll free 112-800-663-6555.pr;  write: On Track Vision Inc.,'  13381-72nd Ave., Surrey. B.C.!  V3W2N5. #33:  ���     ��� 1  "Factory   to   you   prices.";  Aluminum and glass greenhouses. 1  Write  for  free  brochure.   B.C.!  Greenhouse Builders, 7425 Hedley;  Avenue, Burnaby, B.C. V5E 2R1.;  433-2919. TFN-  ���  " 1  t  Wood windows, doors, skylights.;  Quality at affordable prices. Out of  town orders shipped promptly.-  .Walker Door Ltd. Vancouver!  ���266-1101. North Vancouver;  985-9714, Richmond 273-6829,;  Kamloops 374-3566. Nanaimo  758-7375. TFN  Rent a luxurious houseboat. Send  in this ad for a 15 percent discount;  in the off season. Shuswap Lake.;  Sicamous, B.C. Box 542. VOE  2V0. (604)836-2202. Houseboat]  Holidays International TFfij        .. .*  100's trucks. Credit approval by  phone. Overnight hotel for buyers^  Buy or lease. Zephyr Mercury"  300 West Broadway, Vancouver.;  Call 872-7411 collect. No song; no  dance. D6102 TFM  17*  for Sftle  _  16 cu. ft. chest freezer like nevtf;  porta-potti; Kenmore portablp  sewing machine, button holer;,  carrying case; 2 stereo speakers  (in cabinets); 18' circular above  ground swimming pool outfifr  Near new pump & sand filter; sun  dome with new plastic cover!  Reas. as is. 886-2104. #32 16.  Coast News, August 6,1984  Guess Where  The usual prize of $5 will be awarded the first entry drawn which  correctly locates the above. Send your entries to reach the Coast  News, Box 460, Gibsons, by Saturday of this week. Last week's  winner was Kim Wigard, R.R. #1, Sechelt, who correctly located  the "Dead Slow'* sign on Stockwell's driveway in Porpoise Bay.  Arena road  improved  - \.      .-.������...  It's a long way to winter  snowfalls but here's something to  look forward to. Those who use  the Sechelt Arena will be happy to  learn that the grade of the steep hill  on Shoal Way has been lessened.  Mr, Shanks of the Sechelt village  ��� office told us that the work was oc-  ; casioned in part because the lay of  : the. road prior to reconstruction  caused   drainage  problems   with  water. getting   under   the   road  leading to rapid deterioration of  the surface.  MThe work crews lowered the  road level by approximately two to  three feet for two-thirds of its  length thus making the grade more  gradual and easier to drive in  winter conditions.  Work   was   done   by   B.A.  Blacktop at a cost of $26,472^  SYLVAN  HILL  STABLES  $10 and up.  ��� Horsfes suitable for  all types of riders.  ��� Pony rides $1  ��� Lessons  Boberts Creek      88ft-tOOX  Beaarvation* recommended  BEE CARPET CARE  20% OFF ELECTRO-GUARD WITH  CARPET CLEANING XX.  Almost 100% customer satisfaction -0  and most business through customer referrals.  (MIL  No Shampoo  carpets stay  cleaner longer.  Safe  Recommended by  Canada's leading  carpet  manufacturers.  No Steam  98% less water  leaves no residue.  Removes  difficult  stains.  Value;   No other system  can offer you  pile lifting,  vacuuming,  odour & stain  treatment &  chemical cleaning,  Carpet dries  in 1-2 hours.  Guarantee  No damage  shrinkage or  split seams.  The 'shmpe^^ tkeftytwre$:  by Kenna Marshall  A children's garden in Dougal  Park; an information centre in  Pioneer Park; the museum located  in an old retired ship in the harbour; and a theatre behind Molly's  Reach: these are just a few of the  ideas that Ruby Buick would like  to see realized in Gibsons. But who  is this lady and why is she concerned with changes to the Sunshine  Coast's largest municipality.  A graduate of the Universities of  Manitoba and Pennsylvania, Ruby  Buick is a qualified planning and  landscape architect. For her final  project at Manitoba U, she chose  to develop a "Marine Recreation  System Proposal" for Gibsons.  Ruby first came to Gibsons last  year and has since made the town  her home. She chose Gibsons for  her home because here she feels a  sense of community, and a "happy  combination of a town and of an  open environment". She chose it  for her study because she  understands the pressure for  change which exists in a growing  town.  Focusing on such concerns as  "increased tourism, demands for  more service industries, and increased traffic and parking loads",  Ruby conceptualized a new Gibsons.  The themes "shelter" and  "substenance" are projected  through her designs of "shelters  carved out of the hillside, fountains pouring forth clean spring  water, plantings of protective  forest, of edible fruit and  medicinal species, and opportunities to explore sea life". By  combining the light, openness,  marine setting and natural vegetation already apparent in Gibsons,  Ruby proposes enhancing the  parks and beaches of the area.  An example of a development  that Ruby would like to see is Armour's Beach. On this site, Ruby  would locate a permanent pier for  fishing, boating and swimming.  Better parking, washrooms and  even a youth hostel could be  located here, each surrounded by  plants and trees for privacy  without taking from, the natural  beauty of the area. <  Specific  seniors  sought  There are 2.5 million Canadian  voters over 65 years of age  representing 10 per cent of the total  population. Yet in terms of voters  they represent between 15 per cent  and 20 per cent of the adult  population and this population is  expected to increase substantially  over the next 50 years until one  person in five will be elderly.  The National Advisory Council  on Aging (NACA), established in  May 1980, has a mandate to assist  and advise the Ministry of Health  and Welfare Canada on matters  relating to the quality of life-'of  older Canadians. The 18 member  council also stimulates public  disucssion on aging through  publications, meetings and conferences. NACA believes that older  persons must be a functional,  useful and integral part of Canadian society.  To that end and in view of the  upcoming federal election the  NACA has prepared a questionnaire which it has sent to the major  political parties asking them to  state their position on these specific  issues:  1. Measures to facilitate the participation of seniors in the political  process; 2.. Designation of  resources to ensure illness prevention and health promotion;  3. Provision of adequate funding  to assure a continuum of care ranging from home support services to  long term care; 4. Adequate pensions for today's seniors;  5. Reforms to guarantee the purchasing power of the next generation of older citizens; 6. Availability of housing options to suit the individual needs and preferences of  seniors.  The Sunshine Coast has become  a favoured area for retired individuals and the Coast News sees  it as important to encourage debate  on these issues. We invite feedback  and we will endeavor to report fully  on your comments and suggestions.  Ruby also considered the  pedestrian and traffic flow in Gibr  sons. The current situation during  peak traffic times is described as  "chaotic", and the solution she  proposes is a one-way system of  traffic. Gower Point Road and  Marine Drive would become scenic  routes, School Road would be closed and a down-hill parking area  provided.  Incoming traffic  flow  would meet Gower Point Road  above Pioneer Park, and northbound traffic would go through  Fisherman's Alley, a through road  joining Marine Drive at the wharf  head..'  As.far as walkways, gardens and  shelters, mostly natural materials  would be used: wood, stone, water  and plants. Simple technology and  labour   provided   voluntarily   by  seniors and youth groups wouhi  keep costs down. MM  It is Ruby's hope that resident^  will choose to develop the town in  a way that the natural setting car)  be  maintained. Mm  Ruby's study is in-depth anctinj-  formative. She welcomes questions  and comments from anyone in>  terested. Contact Ruby Buick by  writing to Box 1173, Gibsons, B.C.  nn0i  the space saving store  Wffff/5////;/////////  CREATIVE SOLUTIONS TO ORGANIZE YOUR  CLOSETS  MAXIMIZE EVERY INCH OF SPACE  Coated steel rod shelves, can be cut to any length. Eliminate the trouble of  locating hard to find studs with the mounting hardware supplied. Combine  with Elpa basket systems and you'll have all the drawers and shelves  you've always dreamed of right at your fingertips.  D designed for any surface  D easy installation  D ventillated  ��� maintenance-free, dust proof  D strong and durable, will not warp  D excellent visibility of stored items  ��� economical .  :*P*^   \   ��?��~ -^sj-^-^   *��*" #>���*   ���>-*���  ��.   *    *<   *        >���    r  I flQ FT I np A Q  SPACEMAKER  Ventilated shelving installed on a side wall  holds sweaters, scarves and shoes.  Spacamakar transforms an average 6 foot  closet into 21 feet of storage space.  THE SOLO  With only one closet make avary Inch count.  Sliding baskets neatly store sweaters, socks  and underwear. Hanging shelves perform  double duty with room to spare for shoes.  WORKSHOP  The possibilities are limitless. Sliding  baskets mounted on runners under the work  bench. Grids and sliding shelving remain  dust free. Put unused space to work wjth  everything visible and conveniently in its  place.  LACART  Mobile butcher block top with sliding  baskets below. Add a potrack or grid and Voila  rpjM���   ic  u  31     ���  IIC  OPEN KITCHEN  ��� With a clean, airy design, cups, jars and  plates are easy to find and easy to put away.  LAUNDRY  ��� Laundry areas are made bigger by adding a  few shelves above the washer and dryer.  UTILITY  ��� Wasted spaces become storage spaces -  perfect for broom closets and pantries.  0mMXXXmXX:'XXXX^


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