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Sunshine Coast News Sep 12, 1983

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 ���-- ;-^-ipp>p--":  i  LEGISLATIVE LIBRARY     84.2 }  ..Parliament Buildings . /  Victoria, B.C. '''���  ��� V8V1X4'  Educators  say  School cuts not felt yet  by Fran Berger  The opening of the 1983-84  school year went smoothly and  \ according to plan in School  District #46, and it seems that  effects of the severe cuts in the  education budget are not yet  being too keenly felt. ^   ,  .^.^jpAs^of   Friday   aftemoori;v*  'enrolment in grades one to" 12  was 2,706, exactly the number  forecast in June. Kindergarten  * registration was five more than  the 243 predicted then.  The number of teachers in  the district as of Friday was  171.6 full-time positions, down  from 181 (plus two Native Environmental Studies teachers)  on staff last June.  After contacting each of the  schools on the Coast, the Coast  News learned that, while class  sizes in most schools are slightly larger than last year, with  more classes split and accommodating children in two  grades, principals basically feel  they don't have too much to  complain about.  Many  commented   on   the  fine attitudes of the teachers on  their staffs, and the support  they are receiving from their.,  parent groups.  The biggest difficulty for  some schools is the additional  10 per cent cut in their already  reduced supplies budget* but as  this was the trade-off for a 3  per cent wage increase, teachers  are apparently willing to adjust  to it.  ' 'Teachers will probably end  up buying their own extras,  spending their 3 per cent on  school supplies," quipped Bob  Cotter,   principal   of   West  Sechelt elementary. His school  is low on supplies, and has  funds to order "paper supplies,  that's about all."  "We have lots of new kids,  and   new   staff,"   he   said.,  "We're fulU"  "We're being very careful  with what we order, and how  iOfteft^wfr^fis;^ the ' copy  machine," stated Colleen  Elson, principal of Cedar  Grove elementary. "And we're  lucky to have an exceptionally  good staff, one that pulls  together."  The principals of Halfmoon  Bay elementary, Madeira Park  elementary, and Langdale  elementary, feel their schools  are "in great shape," at least  until Christmas. However  George Allen, new principal at  Langdale, noted that "band-  aid" rather than "preventive"  maintenance was all that could  be done if repairs are needed, [  and hoped that patched places  on this school's roof didn't  develop into major leaks,  because he didn't know where  the money would come from to  fix them.  Brian Butcher of Sechelt  elementary said the effects of  the budget cuts were hot par-:  ticularly severe in this school,  which he called "well-staffed".  "But we may be writing on/  toilet paper by the end of the"  year," he added, referring to  his budget for supplies.  At Davis Bay elementary,,  principal Stuart Hercus was  still finding things extremely  busy - "Of course we feel it (the  cuts)" - but his situation was  easing and his class sizes being  reduced by the additon of ar  teacher moved from Gibsons  elementary. His supply cupboards are well-stocked,,  because much of the school is  (new, not going up to grade  1 seven.  "And   we   have   a   good'  parents'  group,"  he  added.  ^"We're doing fine." .  : of students, there, are- more  { class splits and student groupings as;well as large classes.  ,';."We have to do with less, but  ����� do it better, " he said, quoting  '�� George Peterson, now president of UBC, formerly of  -^ Simon Fraser. "As long as the  ' |��money we save goes into kids  A meeting held last Thursday in Gibsons council  chambers between B.C. Ferry  Corporation officials and  elected representatives of the  Sunshine Coast proceeded ineffectually with the usual parries  of: statistics and/ emotional  pleasfrom the respective sides,  until Mayor Derry Simpson of  Powell River deftly cut through  all the verbiage and went  straight for the bottom line!,  After agreement from both  sides to a suggestion from a  member of the audience, Peter  Reid, that they adopt a policy  of honesty and openness instead of accusation and defen-  siveness, and form a committee  together to come up with the  best service and schedule possible for the Sunshine Coast  within the given budget,  assumed tb be the goal of both  sides, Mayor Simpson was asked to sit on the committee.'  But Simpson was there to do  business, not sit through  another series of discussions.  He had a plane waiting in the  harbour, costing him money,  and he couldn't see the sense of  Goddard says  Ferry 'games'  another round of talks if the  ferry corporation was firm in  its stance.  "The basic question to us," ,  he challenged ferry officials,  "is, 'Is six.sailings rather than  eight cast in stone?' " If it was,  he felt the best thing to do was  to work specifically on the best  schedule possible, rather than  debate the issues further. The  ferry corporation had made its  point that it was faced with  falling revenues and frozen  subsidies.  'We     have     a     little  flexibility,"   responded- ferry,  corporation   chairman   Stuart  Hodgson.  "What does that mean?"  asked Simpson. "If we're going to be honest, let's be  honest."  "I can't say we can stretch it ������  to   eight   sailings,"   replied  Hodgson, "but we do have a/  little flexibility."  "Does that mean we could *  have seven sailings?" pressed  Simpson.,  "Do you want me to be  blunt?" came the reply. The  obviousness of the answer filled the room.  Please turn to page 4  ~At.��grriont ��temerittt^��6ni-^^ added-  Fearn'described things as "a bit  hectic". He said the school is  "not hurting badly, but it's a  lean situation." While his supplies budget reduced to about  one quarter, he is particularly  apreciative of the comrriunity  support he receives, especially  in the way of transportation for  events and adult assistance.  "We're feeling the pinch,"  repeated Vern Wishloye at  Roberts 'Greek X elementary,  where: teachers must be very  economical and try to get by  with less. With one less staff  member and the same number  The situation, in /secondary  schools seems financially tight,  but basically bearable. All  three principals mentioned supply shortages, with enrolment  upvtand there are a number of  classes with over 30 students in  both Chatelech -and  Elphinstone;  Elphinstone vice-principal  Dave Stigant noted that the  school has managed to keep all  the same programmes as last  year, but there are no funds  available to upgrade or purchase equipment.  Please turn to page 13  are  -   ���tr  Winter ferry schedule  The new ferry schedule, due to go into'effect Monday,  September 19, is as follows.  Leaves Horseshoe Bay:  7:30 a.m.   s  9:30 am.  12:30 p.m.  3:30 p.m.  . 5:30 p.m.  7:25 p.m.  9:15 p.m.  Leaves Langdale:  6:25 a.m.  ,v 8:30 a.m.  ri:30'a.m. .  2:30 p.ni. ;  4:30 p.m.  .6:30 p.m.  "    8:20 p.m.  Last Thursday's meeting between officials of the B.C. Ferry  Corporation and representatives of local municipal  governments which resulted in  seven winter-schedule sailings  being agreed upon caused a  rare spark of anger from Gibsons mayor and regional board  chairman Lorraine Goddard.  Goddard told the regional  board at last Thursday night's  meeting that she was "insulted" by the "psychological  games" played by B.C. Ferries  officials. "The ferry crew knew  days ago that there would be  seven sailings," said Chairman  Goddard. .  She told board members that  despite the fact that ferry officials came to Thursday morning's meeting offering a six sailing schedule, she had been told  by a crew member earlier in the  week' that not only were there  to be seven sailings, but the  sailing times had already been  'set- . ' ���  .'' Xx .'"'���"'' ���  SCRD transportation chairman John Shaske agreed that  local officials are "at a disadvantage" when negotiating  with ferry authorities and that  it was virtually impossible to  avoid "being manipulated" by  ferry representatives. Shaske  proposed, as a notice of motion for the next SCRD  meeting that the board  establish a working committee  to collect data and develop  arguments to counter the "experts" frpm the B.C. Ferry  Corporation.  Area C director Jon McRae  further proposed as a notice of  motion that the board write a  letter to all cabinet ministers  and MLAs, stating that the  new schedule, as proposed  Thursday, is "totally unacceptable" to the citizens of the  Sunshine Coast.  Leaves Earl's Cove:  ���7:1.5 a.m.  10:30 aim.  12:20 p.m.  4:30 p.m.  6:30 p.m.  8:30 p.m.  10:25 p.ni.  Leaves. Saltery Bay:  ��� 6:00 a.m.  8:30 a.m.  11:25 a.m.  3:30 p.m.  5:30 p.m.  7:30 p.m.  9:30 p.m.  work  with Solidarity  At the first general meeting  last Thursday night, the Sunshine Coast Teachers' Association, unanimously expressed its  opposition to the legislation  proposed by the provincial  government as it affects education, specifically Bills 3, 6, 11  and 26. The teachers felt that  through this legislation they,  and all government employees,  had. effectively been deprived  of bargaining rights; that  school boards had lost their  autonomy and indeed had been  reduced to little more than  parent associations; and that  teachers along with ' other  public sector employees had  lost their job security.  At the .same meeting the  teachers also gave their support  to the,Sunshine Coast Solidarity Coalition and pledged to  join it in their opposition to the  other 24 bills presently before  the legislature. A committee  was formed to work with  Solidarity Coalition and Brian  Butcher was elected to work  with the coalition on behalf of  the teachers' association. In addition the teachers voted to  donate $500 to the local  chapter.  The association also expressed its support of the efforts of  Don; Lockstead, MLA for  Mackenzie, in opposing the  legislation.  In bargaining this year the  association voted to open  negotiations with the school  board as it has in the past and'  as one of its objectives to  negotiate salaries for all its  members. Ken Smith from the  BCTF remarked at the  meeting, "We have to act as if  the legislation has not been  passed." ���>'  The protracted negotiations between the Secheit Indian Sand and  the regional district came to a successful conclusion Thursday  when board chairman Lorraine Goddard and Sechelt band chief  Stan Joe signed the $430,000 agr^Tent.  / !       -  .  .   . ! s^  Food distribution  this week  Food will be distributed September 14 from 1 to 3 p.m. at  St. Bartholomew's Church Hall, the corner of Highway 101  and North Road.  There is still a need for more donations of food, mainly  ���staples and canned goods. We also desperately need  potatoes and fresh garden vegetables. .  Forty families for a total of 105 needy people" received  food parcels at our last distribution.  Please remember to share whatever you can spare - time,  money or food. Call 886-7410.  Sechelt merchants  favour Sundays  After receiving a petition showing 57 out of 68 Sechelt  business owners or managers in favour of having the OPTION to open their establishments on Sundays, Sechelt  Council has passed a resolution that the matter be taken to  public referendum. .  The question will be included on the ballot when  municipal elections are held in November.  Marina money  Gibsons Council has received confirmation from provincial secretary James Chabot that $300,000 of the promised  lottery fund grant of $400,000 will be immediately forthcoming to enable council to pay its share of federal  government involvement in the Gibsons marina project.  Bluff sewer delay  Construction of phase one of the bluff sewer is delayed  indefinitely while council complies with yet another request,  for supplementary information on the project from the  financial analyst pf the Ministry of Municipal Affairs.  ���(.'port-f Mallhews phulo  K-- Coast News, September 12,1983  Last week's meeting between officials of the B.C. Ferry  Corporation and local politicians was predictably verbose  as both sides wheeled and dealed to come up with the best  schedule possible to serve the needs of Coast residents. But  it was what wasn't said at the meeting that came through  the loudest and the clearest.  First of all, the ferry authorities were less than candid  about what they were willing to offer in terms of a winter  schedule. No less a person than board chairman Stu  Hodgson had to be cajoled into admitting that instead of  the six sailing schedule he had "come to discuss, he actually  had the real seven sailing time table all made out in the bottom of his brief case. ���-'.:''  We can all thank Powell River mayor Derry Simpson for.  finally getting Hodgson to spill the beans. It isn't often  that we see this kind of decisive action from municipal  politicians and we commend him for it. If it were riot for  Simpson, the real schedule may have remained buried and  unmentioned in Hodgson's brief case.  The second unmentioned message which pervaded the  entire negotiations is the undeniable fact that the Socred  appointed board of the Ferry Corporation is going to  punish the Sunshine Coast for voting for the wrong  political party.  Nobody wants to talk about it but the fact remains that  any group of voters which does not support the govern:  ment - teachers, government workers, trade unionists - is  seen to be the enemies of the government.  Observe carefully over the next four years and see how  this region is left out when it comes to government services.  In the meantime, we have been set up - more from what  has been left unsaid - to believe that we were let off the  hook on the ferry schedule and left to believe how lucky we  are to have seven sailings instead of complaining that we  don't have eight.  .from the files of the COAST NEWS  5 YEARS AGO  Work has begun under  Johft Pinkster on the new  Sechelt Legion Cenotaph,  which will be faced with  clear granite, with black  Portugese marble steps  and a blue African granite  Across.  'X. Three men, including  ^Byrori! Munro of Garden  -Bay, were rescued from  "frigid waters off Pppham  ^Island when their 27 foot  ^whaler PelicaA Capsized  in three foot swells and 30  miles per hour Winds.  10 YEARS AGO  Sechelt Legion's new  clubroom was officially  opened by Jack Mayne,  assisted by Alf Bredefeld,  Harry Casey arid Ray Harrison.  y A letter to the regional  district board from Miss  Jean Calder of Granthams Landing, suggests  that Soames Hill, locally  known as The Mound,  should be preserved and  developed for the public  as a park.  15 YEARS AGO  One of the major items  local councils will deal  with at the UBCM annual  convention in Vancouver,  will be the problem of  financing sewer systems.  B.C. Hovercraft Ltd. intends to commence  hqvercraft service twice  daily to the Sunshine  Coast, with stops at Gibsons, Texada Island and  Powell River.  Members   of  Timber  Trails Riders in Gibsons  won second prize for their  horse entry.in the PNE.  20 YEARS AGO  "Perfect cooking is  right at your fingertips  with a modern electric  range.   The   element  remembers. Every time  you dial the same setting  you get the same  temperature..." from a  B.C. Hydro advertisement.  Brothers Memorial  Park Association will  clear a strip and put in a  drainage ditch so that  clearing of; the 14 acre  -park can commence in  the spring.  ���xy~x& YEARS AGO  -t^A five ton, 27 foot shark  was caught in the net of  Alex Smith, off Popham  Island, ruining $200 worth  of equipment. It had a  three foot dorsal fin and a  fail span of seven feet. To  kill the monster,: Smith  towed it head first, forcing water into its gills and  drowning it.  The annual general  meeting of the Peninsula  Overture Concert  Association will be held  this week.  30 YEARS AGO  Elphinstone High  School is using the  "seven day week" for the  first time, with five-one  hour periods per day and  classes rotating over a  seven day period.  THIS WEEK'S SPECIAL  ���Keats Island brand new  beach home. Ultra  modern, furnished, plumbing, 60 foot waterfrentage. It's a steal at $2,750.  35 YEARS AGO  A document found by  Mr. Charles P. Smith of  Gibsons in the library of a  deceased brother in  Devonshire, England, purports to be the personal  and secret log book of  Christopher Columbus,  and has raised the interest of language professors and historians  around the world. ,  TheSunshine   ��$����f ffWf  Advertising Dapartmaat  J. Fred Duncan JaneMcOueJ Pat Tripp  Protection Dapartmant  Lynn Lindsay Jack Blschke  Pat Tripp  Editorial Department  John Burnside George Matthews  Fran Berger Judith Wilson  Accoanta. Dapartmant  m.m. Vaughan Copyaattteg  Circulation Stephen Carroll       UaeSherldan GtrryWalker  ^  The Sunshine Coast News is a co-operative, locally owned  newspaper, published on the Sunshine Coast, B.C., every Monday by  Glassford Press Ltd., Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0, Te!. B86-2622  or 886-7817. Second Class mail Registration No. 4702.  The Sunshine Coast News is protected by copyright and reproduction of any part of it by any means Is prohibited unless permission in  writing is first secured from Glassford Press Ltd. holders of the  copyright.  Subscription Rates: Canada: 1 year $30; 6 months $18. Foreign: 1  year $35. M  maBmmmBammmammmmamtmmmemmsmammmaimaBmammmmmmBmaHa^gamm^r  "Our Lady of Lourdes Church and Mary Jackson and her baskets" is a painting much cherished by  Thor Anderson of Marine Drivei Gibsons. It was painted in oils by his wife*, Irene, from a photograph  taken the day before the lovely church burned to the ground in October, 1970. Mrs. Anderson, who  died in March, 1972, was a frequent visitor to the reserve, and painted other of its scenes, as well as  many portraits of family and friends.   . . ,.-'". -rr��ii<tfi��i*oio  xngs  ct.  John Burnside  It is true that from time^cw  time when the heat of battle]  has cooled and,the pressure^df^  deadlines subsided I have been  known to wander into one of  the many pleasant beverage  places which dot the Sunshine  Coast, v  . I wouldn't say that Bert is  riiy favourite bartender on the  local scene, but he is perhaps  the most opinionated. We are  not talking here of a grizzled  veteran keeping one watchful  eye on the rowdies and one  sympathetic ear for this bar-  bound forlorn. The watchful  eye is there, alcohol being what  it is, but Bert isn't much for  sympathetic ears. Bert's world  divides into jerks (the vast majority) and non-jerks (the  minority which includes Bert  and his business associates).  There is a"sub-World;.of.pinkos  and weirdos which exists  somewhiere betowVtheTevel of  jerks in Bert's scheme of things  which apparentlyI inhabit.  Nor is Bert a grizzled veteran  of his trade. He is an aging boy  wonder of the business world  using the bar trade as a vaulting  pole which will leverc him into  bigger���-i.e. more : lucrative  realms. I'm not saying Bert's  vaulting pole has. failed him,  it's just that he keeps reappearing in the role of  bartender on the way up, but  his optimism is boundless and  if his bigotry is equally  boundless at least his cheerful  openness about it makes him  somewhat likeable.  "Things are finally looking  up in this country," said Bert,  by way of ah opening salvo as I  slid onto a stool by the bar.  "Do you think so?"  "I sure do," said Bert; "Bill  Bennett is finally putting the  unions in their place and now  Brian Mulroney is going to get  tilings ship-shape federally."  '^We'll see," I said.  ''Yes sir," said Bert expanding to the subject, vin a couple of years we'll be .shipping  all you refugees from Britain  put of here. We should have  done it years ago. Having ruined your wn:country, now  you're byw here trying to ruin  ouirs."'-;'. ;'x'':-���'.  ^You're talking Kke a fesdst ;  again,'M said.       - -      x'X  4,Who's a fascist," siaid Bert.  "I didn't say anybody was a  fascist, I said you were talking  like one." 'I r,.-  "How do you figure that?*^  said Bert with vast skepticism  "Well; take myself for example. I've been in this country  for almost 30 years. That's just  about as long as you have,  though I wasn't born in  Langley. In that 30 years I've  earned my keep every step of  the road. I've worked in Canadian industry, I've taught in  Canadian- schools, and for the  past, several years I've supported myself as an independent business man, but you're  going to have me deported  along with a whole bunch of  other people who've contributed in a wide variety of  ways because you don't like  our politics or the place we  come from. That's fascist talk,  Bert."  "Thirty years spent poisoning the minds of the people of  Canada," said Bert.  I looked into my beer glass.  "That's a strange accusation  coming from you, Bert,'.',  "What do you.mean?"  "Any man who's made his  living selling booze, really  shouldn't be going around accusing anybody else of poisoning people's minds." -.";  Bert found a few beer glasses  which needed polishing;-"You  might have a point there," he  conceded finally.  ���'And then there's Bill Ritchie," I said. "One of the most  aggressive of Bill Bennett's  cabinet. He talks as though he  were just off the boat from  Scotland. Are you going to  have him deported too?"  "It's the exception that proves the rule," said Bert.  "Your insight is awesome,"  I said and took my beer to a  nearby table where I could read  my sports page in peace.  the capacity  He walks with a shouldered bearskin  and the look of a warrior reborn  upon the tufted ridge,  fierce in slant sunlight...  barbaric in the clutch of history...  drunk with old truths.  And she, the dark dryad,  his woman  moves with the bright feet of her children  in the young meadow  where the smoke threads skyward  and it has become long ago.  .  All around  strides the forest where birds laugh  and it falls back forever  to the earth's artic edge...  no cities out there...  no factories...  no fumes...  only the fume, of flowers  heavy in the halted air.  I see their capacity for survival  in the red affirmation of the campfire  where they eat simple food  as the sun dies...  are themselves against the future  and sufficient.'  Peter Trower  xX;X';: I ^supposes if- it could be^  ���y demonstratedthat the interest  payments on, the debt incurred; /  for the {contractionof B,G;;'.'"  Place stadiutri js one of tHe:^  causes for the governments^  cutting of mcbme assistance for. ^ ,  the disabled; pt the axing of the ':'i  human rights;brarich or familyX;  service cuts, then I would have.X(  to reconsider the assessment  that  the hew  stadium  is  a ^  wonderful place. ���.���.'���<���.';  But the plain fact is it's a,X  great facility; beautiful, func-,;  tional, clean, comfortable arid.-��  by far the best sports stadium . ���  I've ever seen, in North '���'.  America or Europe. ���",  I'm sure this is not news for'/  the hundreds of local residents ^  who have already been to B.C. ..s  Place, but for anyone who ���,'  hasn't been to the stadium, it's,��  worth a plug. The stadium has .[  been open since June, but *  Saturday night was my first ;J  visit. " J  My daughter Lindsay, who.,  has developed fanmanship to a ,.",  high and esoteric order, took '.lj  the old man to Saturday night's ],  B.C. Lions-Toronto game. X  Lindsay has been to the *;  stadium seven or eight times ���',  arid so she made a great tour.;  guide. .,  Despite watching my beloved X  Lions being soundly thumped  by the very impressive Argos, ���;  the visit to the stadium was,;  worth the modest $9.75 admis-,(.  sioh. If there's a bad seat in the  house, I didn't see it. J,  I've been watching the lions -  play at Empire Stadium since -!  1954. I take in three or four ,f'  games a year. I was in the T!  stadium in 1954 when Bail- '  nister beat Landy in the mile '  event at the Empire games. I've '"  been in the stadium when you ^  couldn't see the players because ''  of the fog. I've been rained on, *  snowed on and frozen half to i  death while watching football'''  games over the years. B.C.,,f  Place stadium makes sense.  I parked about five blocks'  away; it cost $1. We walked to :i  the   stadium   in   under   10 ���,  minutes. Inside the stadium the X  concourse is wide and roomy, ''  none   of   the   shoulder   to:'!  ..shoulder pushing, and.,shoyjnjg��|  typical  of  Empire  Stadiufn.^  There were 52,000 .people atKi>  . Saturday's game, but the first *��<  . impression is that the stadium^  doesn't seem that crowded.     ^  The ramps to the upper level;|  are large': and numerous; even*4  after the game, with 52,000>|  people streaming out of the||  stands, there's none of th$B  sense of being stampeded by a��j|  mob.:---. ��� :m  The seats are comfbrtable,||  lots of leg and elbow room.-  The lighting is , amazing, no^  dark spots as was the case inl|  the old stadium. It was as close ||  to watching a game in your .^  own living room as you can ||  get. Even with the large crowd, H  there was no sense of being ?|  crowded. I!  There is a large TV screen at )J  the north end of the stadium on |3  which the replays are shown^ f|  and dozens of small TV ���&  monitors below the upper deck ||  and in the concourse where the |  game and replays can be seen  1  It was one of the main  drawbacks of Empire Stadium  that if a spectator missed a ||  play, that was it, no chance to ?|  see it again. ��|  We sat in the lower deck at *"  the north end zone in one of  the few areas where the big  screen can't be seen. Somewhere toward the south end of  the stadium would be a better  place to sit. . - j  I think I'd be inclined;tO sit |  in the upper deck hejS time, j  particularly if I had a seat at \  either end. I went up to upper |  deck during halftime and the 1  view of the field, even from the 1  end zone, is superb. j  I was also surprised by the \  fact that leaving the stadium X  and driving out of the I  downtown area was fast and j  easy. No line ups or traffic t  jams despite the large crowd,    i  I know B.C. Place has beert j  criticized for a variety of j  reasons, that some people com- j  plain that it is just another-X  manifestation of Bill Bennett's j  edifice complex and that the j  money should have been spent l.  on low rent housing. This ill- j  deed might be the case. But the j  stadium, as an addition to the j  quality of life of those who are s  sports fans and in terms of a ]  source of civic pride, is i  definitely worthy of praise. f  Besides, I don't think anyone ~  has to stoop to criticisms Of the  stadium to find plenty of things  to blame this government for. Coast News, September 12,1983  Editor,  It is time once again to say  enough is enough. I refer, of  course, to Mr. James* letter in  the September 6 edition of The  Press. Mr. James' letter is an  incredible collection of  misrepresentation of facts::  Mr. James' contention that  Mr. Dixon got the contract for  the sewer connection to Sti  Mary's Hospital is completely  false.; The SCRD. Works  Department submitted an  estimate which showed the  work could be done using local  contractors and suppliers iwith  supervision and assistance  from SCRD staff for less  money than the lowest tender.  Acceptance of the lowest  tender, which was a lower  ' mainland company, would  : also, have meant that most of  the money for the project  would have left the community. Mr. James' inference that  somehow this-project will bring financial gain to Mr. Dixon arid Mr: Jardine is nothing  short of ridiculous, \yhat it  will mean to the SCRD staff is  some additional work and  responsibilities but no extra  pay and no extra names on the  payroll..:'  Mr James once again proposes his theory that the 14"  main was supposed to be built  all the way to Gibsons in the  1980 phase of construction. 0f  course that theory is nonsense.  The line went as far as it was  intended to go at that time and  will take some three or four  more phases of construction to  reach Gibsons. As for the  over-runs it has been proven  on several occasions that the  over-runs would have occurred no matter how the project  was handled and had the job  gone to contract the over-runs  would have probably been'  higher.  It is significant to note Mr.  James' reference to over-runs  as part of the investigations by  the RCMP and others last  year. Most of that investigation centered on allegations  made   by   Mr.   James   in  testimony, to the RCMP. The  "conclusion", as -Mr. James  puts it, was that in spite of ex--  tensive investigation by  several agencies not one shred  of evidence could be found to;  substantiate Mr. James' allegations'. Indeed" riot even Mr.  James -could   provide   any  X evidenced The bottom; line was  that bit of: mischiefs by v Mr.  James cost all of us taxpayers  many thousands of dollars and  wasted valuable time by  several agencies.  ���������-,' As to Mr James' comments  about the 14" main and fire  hydrant in front pf his property, I would suggest that many  other residents of the Sunshine  Coast would welcome that sort  of inconvenience. Obviously,  Mr; James has not considered  the advantage to him by way  of lower fire insurance^  premiums and the added protection to his person and- property by that facility.  "The only valid item in Mr.  James' letter is his.- concern  over the $1,500 water connection;: fee; Recent investigation  r by the SCRD staff has determined that Mr.; James' proper  ty has been illegally, connected  to the SCRD-water system for  some time. He has not.paid a  connection" fee or user" rates.  This means that Mr. James  will now have to pay the  ,$r,500 fee, instead of the. fee  at the time he connected, plus  past user rates plus any  penalties that yare appropriate.  More significant, though, is  the fact that while Mr. James  was making unfounded allegations against SCRD staff and  passing false judgements  against the regional board,  and the water system, he was  content to take water from the  regional water system,  through an illegal connection  without paying for it.  All of this should convince  anyone, that anything Mr.  James says about the regional  district,, can not be taken  seriously.  James Gurney  Director, Electoral Area E  Endorsed by:  :     Brett McGillivray  Director, Electoral Area D  J. Shaske  ���:.���;   Director, Electoral Area F  Hodgson concerned  Editor's ;Note: ;A jCojpy of the  following letter was received in  :.-������ this Office.:���'::���.;';v;;  Mr^Don Lockstead, MLAv  (Mackenzie) ^    :  Legislative. Buildings  Dear Don,;;;  ���  . Thank you for your August  15 letter on:; the subject of  schedules   for Route  3   and  'Route'liy^^xXyryxlXx-'X  With reference to the Concerned - Citizens Committee  which was promoting the use  of the M.VX Queen, of New  Westminster, you will recall  that we had a series of meetings'  in the area under the good of-  ,fices of Mayor Goddard, and  in December of last year, we  completed a study which showed that the Queen of New  Westminster used as proposed,  would in fact result in an increase   of   over   $9,000   per  Sunshine C*a$t Army Cadets  listration & Parade  On Thursday, Sept. 15  7:00 p.m.  Chatelech School  ��iif.'ALLL-.Li��i..muuu.um.um��iw  J.F.W. EXCAVATING  i  i  \ LIGHT CLEARING       * DRIVEWAYS  * EXCAVATIONS * SAND  * SEPTIC SYSTEMS      * GRAVEL  * LANDSCAPING * ROCK  "Free Estimates"  Jim Water-house 886-8071  R.R. #4, Reed Road, Gibsons, B.C.  pajpv^^BaMPB^pa^Bp��^B��jpajA1  month rather than the cost-  efficiencies suggested  by the  Concerned Citizens group. If  you did not receive a copy of  that December study on the  Queen of. New Westminster, I -  must apologize, and I enclose a  copy now for your records.*   *  Since those meetings were  held,  we have continued to  carefully monitor the traffic on *  those routes in an attempt to  come to grips with the unaccep-  tably high operational deficits.  Adding   to  that   unfortunate  picture, I'm sure you're aware  that traffic is still declining at a '  greater  rate; than .any other  -  route (8.3 per cent below 1982  in the first three months of this  fiscal vyear)r and as you also  knoWi our deficit for the Sunshine Coast system was $13.7  million* last year. A.  The economy in that area is  I'm siiretpf great concern to'  " y^iirSelfSrid your tdhstituehtsV ;  Aside Tfrbrii^tfae factf tHat'we  share your concerns for a quick <  recovery for all British Columbia, the board is particularly-���  concerned that we do not add  to bur preserit pver-serying of  the route at this time which the  statistics  would  indicate ��� the  case to be. x-r X' ."'���'���'  As already illustrated; the  suggested schedule would un-  doubtably add to the present  unacceptably high cost without  adding any efficiencies to traffic-flow.'-"' ".- 'X^X:  Thank you for advising me  of your concerns. The winter  schedule will be a subject for  our board's deliberation at the  August 29 meeting. I assure  you I will pass along your  remarks.   "-.-  Yours very truly,  Stuart M. Hodgson  Volunteers  Volunteer assistance is required in the following areas of  the Sunshine Coast life.  Taping Novels: Persons are  needed to tape novels at a  grade six or seven level for a  unique reading program in the  school district.  Interviewers: The ;Vqlunteer  Action Centre needs people to  interview individuals interested  in volunteering in various areas  of community service.  Unemployment Action: Help is  required in Gibsons and the-  new Sechelt  A Complete line  of Beer & IrVine  making supplies  Make ypur own at  H the cost  LoWer Gibsbns  The Sunshine Coast Peace  Committee is sponsoring /the  showing of two films-of topical  interest.   -  The first film "Controlling  Interests" is an internationally  recognized prize winner concerned with the -development of  multi-national corporations in  the third world.  Thd second film "From The  Ashes - Nicaragua Today" is a  new colour documentary that  enables us to understand the  human realities and the  economic complexities behind  Skookum  headline   news   of   Central  America.  Both films will be shown at  the Sunshine Coast Art Centre  in- Sechelt at 7:30 "p.m. on  Saturday, September 17, 1983.  Admission by donation.  Ivjembers and the interested  public are reminded of the  regular, monthly meeting of the  Peace Committee a-t the  Creekhouse. Restaurant,  Roberts Creek at 7:30 p.m. on  Monday, September 19,1983;  ���  Mark Guignard  My customers keep me so busy...  i'm almost as busy as  banktellers before the holiday  weekend.  1981 CITATION XII  2 DR SPORT COUPE,  Hi-out put V6, 4 speed manual,  power steering, power brakes, tilt  wheel, power windows, sunroof,  AM/FM cassette, aluminum sport  wheels, sport guages, and more.  V MANYXEW ARRIVALS*'Xx'  SEPTEMBER IS YOUR MONTH  FOR A  SKOOKUM CAR OR TRUCK.  HOTLINE  885-7512  Skookum Auto  VJ)ealer7381  Sechelt  INDEX OF ADVERTISERS  AL'S USED FURNITURE....'..'   ANDY'S RESTAURANT..........:.   B.C. FERRY SCHEDULE.......         BONNIEBROOK......................  BUSINESS DIRECTORY:,..  CANADIAN YACHTING ASSOCIATION   CAPILANO COLLEGE.....    '   V. CECCHI & E. PETERSON   CHURCH DIRECTORY......   ...     COAST CABLE VISION LTD..   COAST INDUSTRIES. .X:     .           COAST TOOL & POWER v.   D. & D.GULF     DEVLIN FUNERAL HOME.   DEVRIES & SON FL00RCQVERING LTD   ELITE TRAVEL.            ELPHIE'S CABARET..   ELSON GLASS..............   Y. FRANKS APPLIANCES..   GIBSONS GIRL & GUYS.   GIBSONS INN.......   GIBSONS LEGION BRANCH 109.:   GIBSONS PUBLIC LIBRARY   GIBSONS WINTER CLUB..           I.G.A....;..777::.;.....   INDUSTRIAL FIRST AID COURSE .........  J.F.W. EXCAVATING.......    KELLYS'S IAWNMOWER AND CHAINSAW.  KEN'S LUCKY DOLLAR .  KERN'S FURNITURE..  LANDING GENERAL STORE...  MAGUS KENNELS......--. X....-.         MIL0RE NURSERY....  NOTICE BOARD - JOHN R. GOODWIN, C.A..  PENINSULA MARKET TIDE TABLES .....'.'  P 4 B USED BUILDING SUPPLIES.���'.-;.  PIPPY'S FASHIONS 4 IMPORTS.  RUBY LAKE RESTAURANT.,..   .... X.....  SKOOKUM AUTO:   ....  SOUTH COAST FORD.:......;.;...  ..  SUNNYCREST-RESTAURANT..'..':.���:........  SUNSHINE COAST ARMY CADETS ,  ......  SUNSHINE COAST FIGURE SKATING ....  SUNSHINE COAST T.V. ...  .  SUPER-VALU.   .......;...  TOWN OF. GIBSONS... ...;.  TRAIL BAY SPORTS.   ...-   WESTERN M00RBAD   WORKERS' COMPENSATION BOARD  W0RKWEAR WORLD.  W.W. UPHOLSTERY.           .  iwwpm^^^^  ". wj '.y.*/: :\*j: : v��/: ��� v  ���"i"    r- \  brr'?  COME  PRICES EFFECTIVE:  WED., SEPT. 14th - SAT., SEPT. 17th  IGR  lrx-r<  Del Monte - Canned  VEGETABLES  . ...14oz. .69  Beans, Corn, Peas  I.G.A. - Pure  APPLE JUICE, :  Jello ��� All Flavours  JELLY POWDERS  Carnation  COFFEE MATE  Salada - Orange Pekoe  TEA BAGS  Betty Crocker  SNACKIN'CAKE . ..  Kraft  CHEEZWHIZ  .   ... .  Christies  PREMIUM CRACKERS  ...48 oz. 1.39  85 gm 3/1.00  .. 500gm 1.99  120s 3.89  .. 400 gm 1.29  1kg 5.99  Gov't. Inspected B.C Grown A  - Frozen  LARGE ROASTING  CHICKEN ........ (lb. $149) kg 3.29 U  2-3 kg/4-7 lbs.  Whole, Frozen, Utility  CORNISH HENS  ...each  2.19  1.49  450 gm  Hunt's  TOMATO PASTE     .:. .5.5oz. .59  Hunt's �� , ��~  TOMATO SAUCE       .7.5 oz 2/.89  Lancia - Ready Cut  MACARONI or  LONG SPAGHETTI 1 kg 1.69  Planter's ���  peanut oil. .:..'; ii 5.29  I.G.A. - Random Cut  CHEESE. ...10% Off Reg Retail Price  Cheddar or Fancy  Kleenex  FACIAL TISSUE. .  200s 1,09  Sylvania .  LIGHT BULBS  2s 1.69  Inside Frosted or Soft White  HiDri  PAPER TOWELS   2s 1.19  Bulk, Frozen - 3 lb. poly bag  CHICKEN LEGS (ib. $1.39) kg 3.06  Bulk, Frozen - 5 Ib. poly bag  CHICKEN WINGS (ib $1.39) kg 3.06  Bulk, Frozen -5 Ib. poly bag  TURKEY WINGS     (ib .89) kg 1.96  ������"'<> >'yy$'>i-y,  �����>, "- >^y*yx r  Niagara  ORANGE JUICE  ..341 ml  Carnation Home or Ranch Style*  FRIES...            500gm .89  5 Alive  FRUIT BEVERAGE.  12.5 oz.  Sun kist Valencia  ORANGES... 138s (5 lbs. $1.00) kg .<  #1 B.C. Fresh  BROCCOLI.  U.S. #i  GREEN PEPPERS  (lb.  Cmiceid  'W^ffM  PENDER HARBOUR CENTRE  Madeira Park ���  Iwt Rcstrvt Ms mgni To  Limit Quantities iptf^BipyiUiiiyj��wii*"^i*"iinnriTi|^iri<Lriiiiii  4.  Coast News, September 12,1988  Roberts Greek  by Peggy Connor  The soon to be completed  facility* Shorncliffe, is located  on Medusa Street in Sechelt. It  is operated by the Sechelt Intermediate Care Society by  direction of the minister of  health under the auspices of the  long term care program. The  society must provide the software equipment which includes  some pretty expensive items,  housekeeping, office equipment, laundry accessories, nur^  sing software.  This involves raising $25,000  to meet this commitment.  A  fund raising committee has  been formed consisting of  Peggy Connor, chairman; Harris Cole, president of the  Secheit Intermediate Care  Society; Frances Fleming,  chairperson for the auxiliary  and Howard. Webster, administrator. The auxiliary has  already raised $4,000  Organizations and; private  donations will certainly be put.  to good use. For further information call Howard Webster at  885-7541. Tax exempt receipts  for cash donations will be  issued by the society.     :  by Jeanie Norton, 885-9609  Piping in the students on  their first day of school has  been a tradition at Roberts  Creek Elementary, one treat -  that hasn't been curtailed even  with;budget cutbacks. Last  Tuesday, grade four teacher  Eleanor Swan, dressed in kilt  and all, opened the school^year  with a flourish  INITIATION MEETING:  Ordinary and associate  members are reminded that  there's a general meeting of the  Roberts Creek Legion this  Wednesday at 8 p.m. Part of  the business will be the initiation of several new members.  CUB REGISTRATION:  There will be registration for  Beavers, Cubs and Scouts on  Wednesday, September 14 at 7  p.m. at Roberts Creek School  in Mr. Wishlove's room.  Parents must register * their  children.  Ferry Corporation chairman Stuart Hodgson, standing, gave all the reasons why ferry service to the  feunshine Coast this winter would have to be cut from eight sailings to six, until Mayor Derry Simpson,  of Powell River, second from left, insisted they deal with the bottom line. -mmBcrttrpnoio  The last word?  The Arthntis Society  Continued front page 1  "We're prepared to look at  seven if you can come up with  something," admitted Hodgson. "That's the flexibility we  tifi  ���X  "And do you have schedule  proposals for seven sailings?'.'  . Simpson pressed again.  The hesitation was definite  before  another" attache  case  clicked open and^the a&wel^  came back. ,  i  "Yes."  The question then 'began  filtering through the room as to  why^we're trying to work out a  schedule based on six sailings  when seven are possible.  "We're working to board of  directors' instructions,"  responded ferry corporation  general manager George  Baldwin.  A four-member committee  from the Sunsine Coast was '  immediately struck to sit with  ferry officials and go over the  schedule, and the room was  cleared of all others.  Special concerns addressed  were: connections with the bus  and the Powell River-Comox  ferry; use of a smaller ferry;  and efficiency in loading to  avoid overtime.  It was decided the Queen of  Coquitlam's capacity was an  advantage, expecially in morning sailings carrying many  commercial vehicles and oversize trucks. Passengers would  like to have the reliability that  there would not be overloads at  such peak times, and that the "  ferry would be on time.  Ferry officials will recommend to their board that $2.5  million be spent next year to  double-deck one of the docks  at Langdale to guarantee full  use of the upper deck and to  speed up loading.  Very early on in the meeting  it had been accepted that it was  not possible to accommodate a  late night sailing.  Late Friday afternoon  scheduling manager Bill Sem-  ple notified members of the  Sunshine Coast committee that  slight adjustments had been  made to the schedule first proposed on Thursday, in order to  accommodate the schedule of  the bus travelling to the Coast,  and that a final schedule had  been approved and was about  ���.to'be printed.  SOCCER:    '.  ' Boys and girls who have not  registered for soccer but would  like to play please call Larry  Knowles, 885-5368, or Jim  ABudd, 886-8771 for ages six  and seven and Brian Chalmers,  886-7288 or Randy Schuks,  886-3762 for ages eight to 11.  WEDDING INVITATION:  ' "The Future Mr. Norton"  and I are having a wedding  dance at the community hall on  ' September 24 and extend a cor-.  : dial invitation to all our friends  to come help us celebrate.  There'll be a no host bar run  by the ladies of the legion auxiliary and live music. All our  friends who'd like to wish us  well are asked to feel welcome  to attend as formal invitations  will not be issued.  HEALTH REPORT:  Young' Charlie Clarke was  said to be all right after being  hit by a car on Lower Road at  Cheryl Anne Park Road last  week. He had been taken to  Vancouver because of head injuries but apparently they were  not as serious as feared and he  is back at home.  Sun subscribers all missed  Chris Belcher when she suffered what appeared to be a  heart attack over a week ago.  Word is she's looking good,,  going home, and hoping to be  back delivering the papers  soon.  NEW BOOKS:  The Roberts Creek Community Library has recently  received another shipment of  books. They include The  Vatican Connection, Ask Dr.  Spock and a few in extra large  print.  The library is next to the post >  office and is open Thursdays,  3-7 and Saturdays, 10-12.  sailings  It is believed that an  emergency meeting of the ferry  corporation board of directors  was called to ratify the seven-  sailing schedule.  ���  V. CECCHI *  E. PETERSON  B.C. LAND SURVEYORS  STE. 204, 1326 WHARF ROAD  P.O. Box 1894  SECHELT, B.C.  V0N3A0  TELSu MS-SM4 4 tt*MM  ��^U ^�� ^fo i^U ^^ ^^ ^^ ^^ ^�� ^^ ��^ ^^ ^^ ^^ ^^ ^^ ^^ +t* ^* ^-. ^fo ^f *A* ^f  Gibsons Winter Club  -J^ +^�� <^^ *Jf* ^f m^m+'ti*lf ^�� **%r* ^f >fc* *^^ ^m^ ^m^ *3k? ^m^ ^m^ ^m^ ^^ *Jlf *|L* ^Amf >^ *|lf*  General Meeting - Wednesday, Sept. 21   7:30 p.m.  Green Bonspiel - Saturday, Sept. 24  Phone 886-2531 to sign up for Bonspiel.       I  Phone 886-7512 or 886-2030 for League registration.  r��fiiiYH  asammsssams^^^.  ���  ,  (,,^^^^.��SS^VVJ7  X.��~^^wsmtfmmm:  Model SY1383  RANDOM ACCESS  REMOTE CONTROL  14" COLOUR T.V.  3 only! SRQQOO  3 Year Warranty, Parts & Labour  599?  RANDOM ACCESS  REMOTE CONTROL  ~jmt&iqmwm$!&i!iss*&'1*.  25" COLOUR T.V. $00000  3only . WWVb   |  This Model features a handsomely styled cabinet  with rounded sides, wood & simulated wood products  in an Amber Oak finish. 3 Year Warranty ,xParts & '  Labour. , ������  *\* :���&.������   .>pli  X  COWRIE STpEET;SECHELT  885-9816  After th�� SALE it's the SERVICE that coknts lMGibsons  irx  d����g*%ti  Coast News, September 12,1983  Chairman  of the  finance  IcOhMittee, Alderman Edney,  informed Gibsons Council at  its last meeting that $276,223 is  owing inxurrent taxes which is .  64.9 per cent of the total. 1982  arrears are $108,562 or 25.5 per  cent of the total tax and 1981  delinquent taxes are $40,844 or  9.6 per cent of the total.. He  commented that this situation  is not just a problem for'thei  municipality but represents a  y" Canada       wide       and  �� world-wide" dilemma.  -5   At its last meeting Gibsons,  ^Council received a resolution .  girom the council of Kitimat in  | north-western  B.C.   detailing  {fthat council's position on the  j* provincial  government's   re-  *?-cently   announced   legislative  package. The resolution, which  E;was passed unanimously by the  p Kitimat Council, asks that the  ^"provincial government with'-1  draw the legislative package  and  place  it   in  temporary  abeyancel"  A preamble to the resolution'  briefly outlines the problems  *f caused by the legislation. The  7 conclusion requests that input  from locally elected bodies  s; should be obtained and asks  j�� that the use of regulations be  ��> de-emphasized "to the point  k where government can be seen  t to be done by legislation rather  p than by regulation."  k- Council chose to discuss  f; Kitimat's request for its sup-  fer port for the resolution at the  :*" next committee meeting.  ��. Alderman Edney reported to  �� Gibsons Council that, he had  �� received a complaint concern-  [A-:ing-'Afghan hounds barking  f;long and loud in the Glassford  �����Rqad area. He was informed  ij that concerned citizens of the  |V area are in the process of taking  fi*the owner to court under the  P.  municipality's   anti-noise  .,- bylaw.  fi    The West Howe Sound Fire  K Protection   Commission   has  %>  awarded the contract for  building the new fire hall on  North Road to P & P Developments of Sechelt. Although the  firm's, original bid of $237,882  had been- the lowest of those  ���submitted, the firehall committee was- able to recommend  deletions from the hall which  enabled the,costs;to be reduced  to $189,000.. \  V Features eliminated include  the-tower, the side shop and  grease interceptors. The ceiling  is^to be lowered by four feet so  tliat locally made trusses can be  used.  x ��� *  ���, It was however decided to  enlarge the hall by 1,000 square  feet so that additions will not  be needed in the near future.  "The steps taken won't harm  the building in any way,"  stated Ralph Jones, building  inspector for the municipality.  Gibsons Council was obliged  at its last meeting to turn down  a request for a building permit  by the new owners of Farnham  Gardens, the unfinished condominium development behind  the medical centre in upper  Gibsons. Due to a legal  technicality the former owners  are apparently still the  registered owners and the prospective proprietors face three  more months of litigation  .before they can assume ownership.  Originally 30 units were to be  builtbut at present only four  aire finished and occupied, and  another five are half completed. Council is uncertain  what to do with a $30,000 letter  of credit they are holding  against work to be done on the  units.  It was decided to consult  with the municipality's lawyers  to see whether the money  should be placed in a trust fund  or a separate account until the  matter of ownership is resolved.  Solidarity grows  \.^r  r    ;:: by Solidarity Coalition  K^/TV Solidarity Coalition. isTrl  ^wtiye and growing oh the Sun.-*'"'  ^^liM Coast. This group ofccpn-U  |'"ceiftied    citizens,    union'  �� members,   teachers,   the  ^unemployed,   senior   citizens ,  % and many others demonstrated  (�� outside the provincial government offices on Teredo Street  from 7 to 9 p.m. Approximate-  ~ ly 50 people took part in a can-  \ die lit vigil to mourn the death  ���of human rights'in this province.   The "Social: Credit  .  government in its dismantling ',  of the human rights branch has '  'effectively   removed   basic  j freedoms from the people of  I this province: No one, who  [ cannot afford the expensive,1  V and complete legal system, is/  | now safe. Discrimination on  | the basis pf age, creed, sex or-v*  \\ colour, can. now in fact flourish.   ,  The vigil brought home to the  people of ihe Sunshine,Coast  , the reality of the death of these  important freedoms.     ��-.*. f>.'?  ^ The Solidarity Coalition will  over the next seven weeks be  highlighting the negative effects of the Socred "budget  restraint" legislation culminating in the week of October 23  with the final petition push.  Sign the Solidarity petition.  Let's get a majority of eligible  electors on that petition, and  show Bennett and the Socreds  that the people of this province  v;di<i,not give them �� mandate to'  ::cliSmantle the framework of a  democraticsdeiety;     ,  People wishing, to .assist the ..  Solidarity. Coalition note that?;  . the next meeting takes place at A  . the Sechelt Indian Community  [Hall, in. Sechelt; Wednesday,  , September 14 ��t 7:30 p.m.  s*"  Bonniebrook Lodge & Store  OPEN ALL YEAR  7 AM - 10 PM Closed Tuesdays Only!  Book Now  '.   ' For.Your  Office or Christmas Party!  LUNCHES  Served Daily    Fish and Chips s3.50  Salad Bar $3.85 .  /  ���  m  p>' i  !>'~  m  ��S8J*W*<  m  r yxsxWmm  &  Gower Point Road  ��� ��� 4;  Gibsons, B.C.  886-2723  BAKERY  Oven Fresh  crusty roils  Bag of 3 doz.  Oven-Fresh  pump kin pie  2,99  2,59  Oven-Fresh  White or Whole Wheat  chuckwagon  bread  Redi Baked  croissants  2/1.59  Packof6  1.79  PRODUCE  BC. White :.  potatoes  5 lbs.  .bty ib *31  California  field  torriatoes       kg  BC- Canada No: 1    ���..'���,"_,  medium dnibns  1.30��b,59  3 lb.vbag  V tprnTTf���j-���rii���nn���pj���  li^HiSBwBHMili^B  Novice Garden Club member Irene Lugsdin smiles admiringly as  Peggy Connor of Halfmoon Bay beams over her special award  and first prize ribbon for Best Dahlia in the show.      -f���� b.ix�� photo  Sechelt Scenario  legion Flea Market  by Peggy Connor 885-9347 Federal Income Securities pro  gram and other agencies to tell  how to qualify and claim the  various benefits. These persons  will be at Gibsons Resource  Centre 1:30 to 2:30 p.m., and  at Chatelech, room 102 at 7:30  to 9:30 p.m. both on Thursday,  September 22.  Computer instructors will  explain what is entailed in the  course starting in October, this *  is a free evening at Elphinstone, September 22, Thursday  at 7:30 p.m., by Darren Craze  and Rolf Drexl.  Information on these and the  many other courses available,  can be obtained by phoning the  Continuing Education office at  885-3512, or by referring to  your program received in the  mail. v^ "  HGURE SKATING  REGISTRATION  Registration will take place  for figure skating at Trail Bay  Mall on Saturday, September  17 at 10:30 a:m. There will be  sale pt skates and skating  costumes same place, same  time....  SECHELT LEGION  FLEA MARKET  < The Royal Canadian Legion  Sechelt Branch #109 will held a  colossal flea market at their  ; hall, outside weather permitting, on Saturday, September  18 starting at 10 a.m. Table  renting information available  by phoning 885-2520, tables are  open to anyone wishing,to sell  goods. Donations are very  welcome, all items to be dropped off at the legion by Saturday.  This venture is put on by  both the legion and its auxiliary  ^working together, Funds raised  4by the legion go to help many  "people in many ways.  BRIDGE PARTY  FRIDAY 23RD  ���   St.   Mary's  Hospital Auxiliary, Sechelt Branch will hold  its opening of the season bridge  party. St. Hilda's Church Hall  in Sechelt is the place, 7:30  p.m.   the   time;   Friday,  September 23 is the date. In  order to make up the tables a  phone call to Nancy Lawson at  885-2885 by September 16 will  greatly  assist.   Eleanor  Bier-  nacki will be hostess in charge  ipf this evening party. All persons are welcome to come, a  good vway, to meet with the  players in the merry-go-round  bridge tournament that plays  through the winter.  yr]A. special welcome to the  i Roberts Creek branch of the  "St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary  J who  are  starting their. own  merry-go-rdund of bridge with  Moira Richter at its head.  FURTHERING  7 KNOWLEDGE  The Continuing Education  : courses this fall will once again  encourage people to reach out  for more knowledge.  The law courses are very informative, arid free, thanks to  the people who have kindly  donated their time. This year  they are spaced in a two.week  period so as to not overlap.  Available in Sechelt and Gibsons so if you miss it one place  you can catch it at the other.  September 19, 7 to 9 p.m. at.  Chatelech it is Business Basics  designed to prevent problems  in business presented by Russell  Cram, and at Elphinstone on  ^September 26. Explanation of  legal procedures to protect the  owed and the owing will be the  topic dealt with'by Hugh Jones  on Tuesday, September 20 at  Elphinstone.  Wills and Estates and a  chance to ask questions on this  topic from Don Fairweather on  Tuesday, September 20 at  Chatelech and from Wayne  Rowe Wednesday, September  it-at Elphinstone^   ,  "When I'm Sixty-Four"  with   representatiyes   of   the  GARRET  GLEANING  The most efficient  steam cleaning on the-  Coast;  Ken Devries & son  Floor Coverings Ltd.  V 886-7112  ���:���   by Jane McOuat, 883-9342  FREE SWIM:    ��� " "  One, two, one, iwo, pant,  snort! Tes, it's fitness time  again. The pool opens Satur-'  day, September 17 at 2 p.m.  with a FREE SWIM for  everyone. You can register for  lessons on Wednesday, Thursday, Friday* the 14th, 15th and  16th at the pool. What I'm  looking forward to is the evening fitness class, a light swim, a  relaxing >SAUNA (it's new!),  then a whirlpool for a finisher.  Ah, , bonne...and the price  . won't drain you.  BROWNIES AND GUIDES:  Brownies and Guides in  Pender Harbour will be starting again soon. Registration  will take place at Madeira Park  Elementary on Tuesday, Sept-  tember 13 between 3-4 p.m.  For more information call,  Lauralee at 885-3510.  INFORMATION CENTRE:  Jack Heidemap says that the  Information   Centre  will  be  open throughout",the winter,  Monday-Friday from 9-noon.  It will be staffed byivolunteers^'  so if you have any spare time  once a week, give them a call.  Happy Birthday to Frank  Roosen, you deserved a good  barn dance.  GET WELL WISHES:  Ted Sundquist is making  progress arid should be back on  the Peninsula soon. I, know  everyone at Taylor's misses  him something big.  Gib arid Sophia! You don't  have to go to the hospital to be  together; Get weUj^outvof  there and slow down to enjoy  some lazy fail weather. We  need your good energy around  this place for next year, so rest  .up/ - x.y ������'rX.:X ..  ANIMAL LOVER:  Being the soft heart that I am  for animals, I picked up an  abandoned   kitten   from   the  roadside   in   Richmond   last  week.   Although   I   couldn't  keep it, I knew it would be a  >beauty with a very lively personality (if I may apply human  terms to animals).  ^   When   I   took  it   to   Bill  Lawrenuk* he said he had ear  mites and proceeded to clean  <"tbem out then smear some on a  glass plate and put it under the  ' microscope so I could see what  ' they looked, like. Amazing! If  your dog or cat starts shaking  its head or ears, don't delay,  ��� -get it to a.vet right away. These  " microscopic anirrials can go  1 right on down and even into  the brain. -.  ;, Bill, the bill was reasonable  '; anyway,* but the biology lesson  ���., was more than worth it and I  (think   I'll  dig  out  my  old  microscope again. Thanks.  Crowther  wins clinic  raffle  ��� G.Crowther was the winner  of a large afghan on August 26  when a raffle by Area A Health  Clinic Auxiliary reached its  climax.  The winning ticket was pulled out at the health centre,  Madeira Park, by Sam Walker.  Next, Gladys Petrie dipped  in for the name of the winner  of a large grocery hamper:  Isabel Ralph. However, Mrs.  Ralph- passed her prize on for-  another draw and this time it  was won by Gladys Brown.  The hamper included a $25  ��� meat certificate from Bernie  Chisholm of the I.G.A. in  Madeira Park.  Money raised by the Clinic  Auxiliary is used to buy items  for the Pender Harbour and  District Health Centre which  are not covered by grants.  TOOL & EQUIPMENT RENTALS  SALES & SERVICE �� SMALL ENGINE SPECIALISTS'  Pender Harbour  883-9114  "wsmgmwm"  ���yy..  H:  September Sth  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER & CHAINSAW  (formerly Gibsons Lawnmower)  Sales & Service  NEW LOCATION PRATT ROAD & HIGHWAY 101 GIBS0N.S  ��� (Next door to Elson Glass) .'   * '  r Treat your  furniture  to a new look  in time for  Christmas  ,   In our  Foam Shop  we stock  ��� Boat Cushions  ���Camper Cushions  ���Exercise Pads  ���Mattresses  W#    fft UpkoLlery   Cf  886-7310    Bogt^opsM.  sterl  Cinada's First Mudbath!  Call For Help $85-7171  For more information: Write  P.6 Box 1670 Sechelt B.G. VON 3AO **.&yL  *M        *** + J  5��r  ^Highlight of the Sechelt Garden Club FallShow~was the presentation of the Grand Aggregate Award  3o club secretary Lou Wilson. In addition to the club trophy, Lou received a beautiful silver rose bowl,  donated by the Royal Bank and presented by Moira Jenkins, left. Club president Colin Cole announced the winners of the various categories.    " -Fran Bnycr pholo  HalfmoonBay Happenings  .'.V*  is start-up time  ; by Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  JJSORRY! ���:   . ; ..:. ���  ��  Some apologies are due to  groups to which I promised to  -make   announcements   of  meetings and registrations, etc.  3���in particular the Halfmoon  Bay Hospital Auxiliary which  Iheld its first and very important  ^meeting oil; the morning of  /September 12.';;;lt seems that  some wee gremlins got hold of  *Tny   column   andx hid   it  ^somewhere   on   somebody's  |;desk\and it just didn't get in  Idast week. Am hoping for bet-  rter things this week.  'SEPTEMBER THINGS:  %   This is the month which sees  |all . the   local   groups; and >  | organizations starting up again  |after an all too short summer  Inbreak and it might be a good  f *idea to mark some dates ori  |your calendar.  fe   Monday, September 12, will  |be registration for Brownies.  ^Thisis at 7 p.m. at the Half-  |*mopn " Bay V School   and   ay  iBrownie meeting willvfollowi,  |After that date the Brownies"  ^will   meet   at; the   Welcome  ^Beach Hall at a time arid: date  ������:$o. be announced. Girls between  >the ages of six and nine may  <5join'';��� arid they must be accompanied by a parent for registration. The good news is we now  Shave a Brown Owl. Judy Gill is  -taking on this responsibility.  ���;,/ Registration for Beavers will  ^iake place at Welcome Beach  ��Hall   on   the   evening   of  ^September 15 between 7-8 p.m.  /Meetings thereafter will also be  ��at   the   hall   from   Monday,  ySeptembei; 19 at 4:30 p.m. and  vail boys from ages five to seven  ����re eligible to join. For further  information  on  the  Beavers  ;��you could give Bob Cocking a  ;|all at 885-2669.  0 Lord Jim's Lodge has made  >i>lans for fall and winter activities   to   which   all   local  Residents are cordially invited.  "Starting   Tuesday   night   of  "September 13 and each second  ^Tuesday  thereafter,   will   be  ���5'Fun Night"  at the lodge,  frhere will be games of all kinds  io suit, everyone's tastes, such  'jb& '.cribbage,   backgammon,  jnonopoly,   trivia   pursuit,  Scrabble and pool. Or if there is  Some other  game  that  you  >ould wish to bring along, feel  free. There is no charge���just  come along and get together  with friends or meet new people for a friendly evening. It ,  will happen every second Tuesday and it would be a good idea  to set one night out away from  the telly every second week.  POP BRYNELSEN:  ���X Have just learned of the  death of a very old friend, Pop  Brynelsen, this past week. A  few years ago, on Pop's 90th  birthday, I was fortunate  enough to be able to write an  article on this most interesting  and delightful gentleman and  am glad to have in my possession a tape of some of his conversation about his life. I never  did know his proper name-  he seemed to be just affectionately known to all as Pop.  DOGGONE IT: \X.  Some residents of our area  are finding themselves going  nuts trying to get some sleep.  They are unfortunate enough  to have inconsiderate.  neighbours who, for reasons  knownv >pnly xto .:|themselye^i  allow their dogs to stay but all  night to bark and yap the  whole night long. Maybe the  owners fcarivclose^thei^  such noises but, yoiti  neighbours can't, so how about  bringing in your, animals and  giving your neighbours peace.  WRITERS GET TOGETHER:  For the benefit of those of  you who became interested in  jommg the local Writers'Forge ���  when you met with some bf the  members at the Festival of the  Written Arts in August, the  group will be starting up again  on Wednesday of this week,  September 14. This will be at  the Arts Centre in Sechfelt, starting at 7:30 p.m. arid new  members will be most  welcome: Fee is only $10 Tor  the year. For further, information call Marion St. Denis at  885-2336.  ARMY REUNION:  Bernie Ackerman has recently returned from Lethbridge  where he attended an army reunion. This .is held every three  years' when' a group of old  school friends who joined the  armed forces in World War II  get together. It used to be a  much larger group but has now  dwindled down to 33. But a  great time was had by all and  Bernie tells me that he had  everyone join with him in the  singing of a wee song I wrote a  few years ago called "Halfmoon Bay". Made me feel  pretty good wheri I heard that.  INTERMEDIATE CARE -:  SHOW:  Nikki Weber is busy once  again. She has started rehearsals with the Halfmoon Hams  for a benefit show for the^riew  Intermediate. Care "Facility^  Tickets will soon be on sale and  the date is October, 15 at the  seniors hall in Sechelt.- This  show is "The Best of the Half- ,  moon Hams and Guests" and  promises to be a great evening  Garden Club  show draws  ;v   The Sechelt  Garden  Club -X  j-Shdw drew: a large and ap-   ���  preciative crowd last Saturday X''  tviitix one^ gtoflp^f'iO^cOinirig *��>  .i all the way from Powell River;  I This year's winners are:  :   Grand  Aggregate^ Award:  Silver rose bowl donated by the  Royal Bank, won by Lou arid  ;:Eric   Wilson.   Cup   for   cut  flowers - Eric Huskins; Cup for  pot plants - Mary arid Barrie  Willoughby; Cup for floral art  - Babs Roberts; Novice Award  - Bernice Devlin; /African  Violet cup - Jean Scott; Cup  for best Dahlia in show - Peggy  Connor; Cup for best hanging  basket - Mary and Barry  Willoughby; Best Exhibit in x  show - Frank Read.  lilfflffiSlBlttiil  Fearn tSlt^r?  by Ann Cook, 883-9167  A FITTER FEARN?  Summer was short and sweet  with still two weeks to go, but  feels like fall is in the air.  Schools in; all 18 students  look healthy, happy and rar'n'  to go! To go running everyday  with Ron Fearn, who's on a  Fitness Kick, which is just great  as aU our children will benefit,  learning proper warm-up exercises before jogging^ etc.  . TENNIS ANYONE? :  M"Etc." could be'(if we all  tried a little harder) playing  tennis on our very own court.  On Monday and Thursday  evening, some of the local  ladies exercise with Jane Fonda. Let's all, Ron; Jane,  children arid ladies go for the  tennisp^bjirt fence-^any riioney .  making ideas will be welcome.  TEA TIME:  Wednesday, September 14,  1 p.ni. at the Egmont Community . Hall���Karlene Walker  and Dolly Wallace invite you,  not only for tea, but refreshments, raffles and. door prize.  Catch up on summer happenings   and   make   plans   for  fall-^-make; a bazaar, a: rum-,  mage sale, (to keep rip Our image bf the rummage sale capital  of the world), a bake and plant  .sale, a tennis pourt fence.  LAST TANGO IN EGMONT:  In August a Summer Fun  Dance: was put on by Brian .;���'  Canipo   and   friends.   Once  again "Stryker"   was   hi{.  Wouldn't it be great to have  them, back for a Hallowe'en  dress up and boogie evening.  Could happen���so could a tennis court fence.  SUMMER VISITORS:  Fiona Deacon with parents  Greg and Jackie, were visiting  the Jon Van's and Egmont on  the long weekend.  VISITORS:  Ken   and   Shirley- Jeffries  from Craribrook; showirig off  a new baby. Brad, Alette and  family  from  Alberta.   These  families return to Egmont each  year. Ken and Alette went to  ,,. school here���Deacons were our  �� local potters until they left to  gi make their fame.and fortune.  f Seven   nieces   Mid   nephews  '^ visited Aun^y Iris. Kushner.  >fv  Hank   arid^Maxine,   Gaye  ' Beardmore's sister and frierid  from Seattle,  with daughter  ' Jody, spent a few days V vacation" with us. -������   > .\  Next year bring your tennis  racquet folks, we'll have a tennis court fence if the power of  positive thinking really works.  GET WELLS: :  St. Mary's Hospital list. Al  Fawson, Doug Silvey, Dana  Bosch, May Silvey, >Gib Baal  and Ruby Larson. Get well  soon, please. We miss you and  need all of you to come home  to help with the tennis;" court  fence!  Coast News, September 12,1983  Quality, used lumber, bricks, windows, lights, plumbing, etc.  &�� & B USSR BU8LJ3BNC5 BV1ATERSAB.3  ; 11947 Tannery Rd., Surrey  -     We also buy used building materials  Restatirant  (next to Bank of Commerce, Sunnycrest Mall)  NOTICE  1983-1984 LIST OF ELECTORS  COURT OF REVISION  Take notice that a sitting of the Court of Revision to revise and  correct the 1983-1984 List of Electors for the Town of Gibsons  will be rieldvat the Municipal Hall, 1490 South Fletcher Road,  Gibsons, BfC; at 10:00 a.m. on Monday/October 3, 1983  /and shall continue to sit if requisite from day to day until the  * list has been corrected and revised.  The Court will hear all complaints and may:  (a) correct the names of electors in any way wrongly stated  therein, or;  (b) add the names of electors omitted from the list; or  (c) strike out the names of persons from the list who are not  entitled to vote or who are disqualified from voting; or r'  (d) add to the List of Electors the name of any person who  has become qualified to have his name entered on the List  of Electors since the 31st day of August, 1983.  Copies of the List of Electors may be examined at the  MUNICIPAL HALL, 1490 SOUTH FLETCHER ROAD, GIBSONS, B.C.  Any elector who discovers his or her name to be omitted from  the List, or therein wrongly entered, may register a complaint  either in person, in writing or by agent, to the Court of Revision to have the List corrected accordingly.  Further particulars may be obtained from the office of the  undersigned.  A.G. Pressley  RETURNING OFFICER ���  PHONE: 886-2274  "Have you  driven a  Ford  lately?"  in Full Swing  Over 35 Brand New 1983s to choose from  O/ Financing  /��   on all New  1983 Cars &  Light Trucks  in Stock  On Approved Credit  Maximum Amount $10,000  Maximum Term 12 Months  Dealer  5936  Great  Prices  Liberal Trades  Limited Time Offer - Take Advantage Now  Drop in and ask about  Substantial Discounts  on all 1983 Models.  s\  Sales  ���t-idp x  Dealer 5936.     :   , .''���'.'���.���  :VVHflR> Rl^b,: 5ECH$lt  385-3281 riTiwn"ivwMninmfiM^.B  -*e*  ��rir��,l.  *lM��uaaafeMMB  8.  Coast News, September 12,1983  psw  "?���/*:  5"  a  SB"*'-  ���'��>���  .A  A     "  1'?:-'  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  ����J>  3.49  wi  Kraft  cheese  SllCeS ...16s   500 gm  Meddo Belle - Random Cuts  danish cream  havarti  cheese       10% off  a  ~ \fy^y\.  (^\  -,v__v  Local  CORN ON THE COB  12/1.19  Local  BUNCH CARROTS  Sunkist  ORANGES i38s   California - Extra Large  CANTALOUPE  Local  BROCCOLI      ..(lb. .49)kg  iWe have a complete selection of pickling supplies"^""""  �����������#��  5��/*1.00  ���1.2*  $1.08  ...each  >4f3  y<iji  17    *  -y^-p.  Oscarson's  oven  k'jtV   each loaf  Our Own Freshly Baked _    A A  brownies ,a9  s 1.69  Birell "Non Alcoholic"       _ ._   ^^  beer6/3.99  Tuc  crsckers 2509m 1 ���u*f  Pinetree ��m j%  mixed nuts^ g, ?.99  spaghetti sauce  mix       ��sm 2/1.09  Sarotti "Imported'  chocolate *,-'."  D3iS ^.100am !i5!3f  Maple Leaf-Lean *n9 Tender ��m k%  ham...  ...425gm 3.88  Ka/ Kan  cat food....170Sm  spaghetti   1.54 2.S5  OW Tyme  ginger  beer....... 340^1/���oSi  Gtad  garbage . ^  bads ios 1.0"  Thfe  PoP  Shioppe  1 2 - 850ml Any Flavour      24 - 300 ml Any Flavour  $5.99 + Deposit $5.49 + Deposit  y\  I    l.-K  ! h-y  i yx  j $x  "5 lbs. green tomatoes  2 green peppers  2 red peppers  2 lbs. onions  1 snail cabbage  ���3 cucumbers  Chop finely or mince the  vegetables and sprinkle with  % cup coarse salt overnight. Drain.  Add:  5 cups sugar  4 tablespoons mustard seed  2 tablespoons celery seed  If your garden is producing more tomatoes than you  know what to do with, try these two recipes with the  green ones.  Hot Dog Relish  5 cups white vinegar  Boil for 30 minutes until  thickened. Stir occasionally.  Make a paste oft  4 tablespoons flour  4 tablespoons dry mustard  4 teaspoons tumeric  Vi cup cold water  Stir the paste Into the  vegetables and cook gently  for 25-30 minutes until .the  correct consistency has been  reached. Pour into jars and seal  20 green tomatoes  8 green apples  4 cups white sugar  8 medium onions  1 teaspoon powdered cloves  1 teaspoon cayenne pepper  3 whole sweet red peppers  2 cups white vinegar  3 tablespoons pickling salt  i teaspoon cinnamon ,  Chop all vegetables finely..  Peel, core &. chop apples. Mix all  ingredients and cook until thick.  Pack in sterile jars and seal.  pickling,  Nest Lewis  .:BD'P: Bookstore  886-7744  Corner of School & |  Qowsr Point Roidt  sequel to  Clan off the Cave Bear  : XXX ���  xX* ������  ���,*b  Did ypu know?  If you change over  from an oil to an  electric hot water  boiler, B.C. Hydro  wl 11 pay up to $800 J  Callus.  Serving the  Sunshine Coast   .  Seaside Plumbing Ltd.  886-7017   .  ALL SPORTS  MARINE  We now  Imported  Bottles  886-9303T  Stanley-  Vitamin 1.  ���     100-4001U  $3.59  Hours? Souutj  mmmmtmmmtmmammmmm  Pharmacy  Gibsons Medical-Dental Centre    1  Hwy. 101. Gibsons  886-3365  d<  ***  Fill Out & Clip  pA\J��   ��><S  *%V' <o��6 , ,2.   Attach Your Sales Slip  ^e��*' > 3.   Return to Ken's Lucky Dollar  ;.Draw to be made 5 p.m. every Sunday.  Name   ���\ ' ���''-  Postal .Address.  Tel. No..  $50 Grocery Pf aw Entry Gouijpn ��T &^'i'arf25��*y'!ir?i���������--��� '"r~���".  Coast News, September 12,1983  3  ft!  tf  Fresh, Whole, Urt/rty  FRYING CHICKEN  Medium  GROUND BEEF  Previously Frozen  PORK SIDE RIBS  Grade r\ Beef ~ Boneless  SIRLOIN  TIP ROASTS  Fletcher's - Regular  WIENERS  (ib. 1.05) kg  Shop with confidence.  Our prices, are very competitive.  We will not be undersold  ori these advertised items.  We fully guarantee everything we sell  to be satisfactory  or money cheerfully refunded.  (lb. 1.59) kg  (lb. 1.89jkg  $3.51  $4.17  (lb. 2.48) kg  454 gm ea.  $5.47  $1.09  12CZCN rccD  Carnation - Ranch Cut  french  fries  Niagara  orange  juice  500 gm  .79  341 ml  c  ��  i.  I  J*  I WE DO FREEZER BEEF  '  Quaker .  quick oats  Jfcg  1.39  Kellogg's  *%>  Xi  K.t  flakes.. 675  KrqUt  miracle  whip  Tttex  mildew stain  remover  1.69  gm  ...500 m/  1.29  handi wrap      1.59  30.5 cm x 60 m  Qtoffarch- Moist  <n  L-y tt^ty i->  mixes  .260 gm  2/1.09   450 ml  2.69  Dianne's  tortilla  chips  AH  dishwasher  detergent  '-....454 gm  2.29  1 fc_g  2.89  R��DH0r SPFCiAl  Snackary  $3.79  SfiCPTALIV  Continuing Education  HOUSEWARES  CUTLERY TRAYS  by Rubbermaid  Fits standard cabinet drawers,  cabinet drawers.  Unbreakable, wipes clean.  ���? 33.7cm^22.9cmi^^pmh  -,Reg.00yff0y^iy_:  Jspecial       "^ ^��??;-  purchase price  $1.79  BEACH  TOWELS  Do you need to replace all those', tattered and tdrn  towels from this summer's use.  Why not pick up  a few of these  bargain-priced multi-[  coloured 100%  cotton towels.  Reg. $4.99  SPECIAL  PURCHASE PRICE  ;       , by Bill Mney      1 ���   II ��������� ������������ II ���  ���     I' 'I   ���      ��� >. II II    "���������������^���^������ ��� Wl '    ���   .MMIWII    ��� ������.  I'm sure all of us have recently received the Fall '83 edition of Continuing Education issued by the Sunshine Coast  School District No. 46.  " If you haven't taken time to go through it from cover to  cover I urge you to do so. It's chock full df useful subjects  for men and women of all ages. The index lists 132 titles,  admittedly some are similar - but still a vast selection to  choose from.  Some of the highlights {to my: mind) are many forms of  cooking classes, including Chinese, Japanese, Indian and  Mexican; book-keeping, a useful course for anyone in  business, or otherwise. Then there is one on chain saw  maintenance, including identification of tree species and  comparative heat value. With so many people turning to  wood heaters, that should be useful.  1 don't own a boat now, but a family tragedy was averted  only by.nearby assistance. Lack of proper training was the  cause. I believe boaters, and there are many here,��should  take advantage ,of the Power Squadron basic boating  course.  Mothers will want to learn to sew, needlework, quilt,  make slipcovers, drapes, prepare for childbirth, and a host  of other family related topics-are included, as well as  various law courses, family law, wills and estates, etc.  �� There are numerous' hobby and livelihood courses offered, such as air brakes,' automobile maintenance, electrical home wiring,* plumbing, silkscreen printing, woodworking , typing, computers, etc. etc.  Then there are courses leading to WCB certification in in  dustrial first aid, or for basic life-saving knowledge in the  home or wherever circumstances dictate the need for prompt and correct assistance.  The most important emphasis in this offer of courses is  the need for pre^registration as directedunder each course  listed. I quote the warning printed on page 5, - "Dpri't  postpone registration. If a course appeals to-you - register!  Some courses fill up quickly; others are cancelled in the  '(unlikely!) event that insufficient interest is shown."  Show your interest early to ensure that courses listed are  not dropped for want of early registration. - -"  A special .noteof appreciation and thanks is due to the  board of school trustees and volunteer helpers (there must  have been several) for making it possible to expand pur  knowledge and new interests- -  ��&  ���>���&"  -^r  "..<>��� 10  r  Coast News, September 12,1983  :;'   i.  -'*���'���'  V  'I  ft  ��������� ���/  ,11  1  I Local artist Joan Warn admires the drawing by Greta Guzek of  J the white house at the mouth of Chaster Creek, long a landmark  ftfor seafarers, in which Joan lived for many years.    --John Bumside puoto  At the Arts Centre  Guzek prints impress  prints she makes per design. A  buyer purchasing number one  out of five is less likely to encounter his happy print on his  neighbour's wall. Guzek is not  out for a quick buck nor is she  part of current trends.  There has been some active  scuffling recently in some very  high places over the number of  prints being made and what  constitutes a reproduction. One  finds;^ one's interest waning at  the thought of buying^iiumber  86 out of 325, 125 out of 1,000  is unthinkable. How original  must original prints be and  what constitutes a reproduction  and just what is a signed  reproduction beyond just that.  Discussion is becoming heated  and faces red in the storage  rooms behind the more charming facades of city, galleries.  The Sunshine Coast Art  Centre is at the foot of Hackett  Park in Sechelt, open .Wednesday through Sunday. The present exhibitions continue until  September 25. Bring the  children.  by Joan Huestis Foster  . A new offering of prints,  woodcuts and drawings of  Greta Guzek is currently being  shown at the Sunshine Coast  Art Centre in Sechelt, along  with a���collection of Jack Shad-  bolt's capricious collages.  i Greta Guzek has a  marvellous and individual way  with the oft' portrayed Canada  goose. She lets her imagination  run riot with feather and colour  patterns while maintaining the  lines and attitudes of goose life.  "Geese at Dusk" and  "Moonlit Geese" are prime examples and these prints alone  are well worth an outing to  Sechelt;, ^ : xryx.  X Included in this > show are  several well executed pastel  'drawings of locial scenic spots  "such as Halfmoon Bay and  Sohniebrook; done with a rosy  poiritillist approach, X which  would make dandy gifts.  Guzek is to be singled out  and congratulated for so  severely limiting the number pf  FAMOUS  JpRGASBORD  Saturday & Sunday  $10.95  (Kids $5.50)  9 p.m. 883-2269  OH* Vttbf 7 ��.��. - 9 p.m.  ^~^lndustriaf~~  First Aid Course  Leading to W.C.B. Certification  20 Sessions  Register Monday, September 26  Chatelech High School  Pre-register with the teacher  Mary R. Frazer  Res. 885-7948   Bus. 685-1126  Classes Monday &Jhursday  7:30 - 10:30 PM  Tuition Fee $210.00  Lament for tl\e Western  Authenticity, by and large,  was not a, matter of much concern to most of the . early  western film makers;. They  violated historical 'fact and  even logic, with impunity. A  notable exception was William  S. Hart. '' y k  Although he had been trained as a stage actor, Hart was a  native westerner who numbered Wyatt Earp and All Jennings among his, friends. A  craggy, grim-faced man, Hart  insisted' on realistic detail, at  least in the matter of sets and  costuming. While his scripts  were often just as melodramatic as those of his contemporaries, Hart was & pioneer in  the matter of characterization.  Eschewing' the black hat���  white hat simplicities of Bronco  Billy, he specialized in the anti-  hero���often, outlaw���although he generally "underwent  some sort of reformation by  the last reel. Two of his best  films were Hell's Hinges (1916)  and Tumbfeweeds (1925).  While crude.by today's, standards, Hart's pictures were,  definitely a step in the right  direction, presaging the true  western classics of later years.  Since it is the purpose of this  article to discuss these classics,  I will not dwell much longer on  the early days of the trade.  While there were many  westerns produced, by a  multitude of companies, most  were s naive melodramas that  would elicit only laughter from  modern audiences. Those  prints that survive exist  primarily as historical  curiosities. Suffice it to say that  Bronco Billy and William S.  Hart roughly represent the two  branches into which the genre  was to divide.  Following World War I,  Hart's realistic approach began  to fall out of favour..Fed up  with grim truths, the movie-  going public opted for. the  shallower type of western hero.  A quintessential paragon in a  white1 suit and stetson, he effortlessly outwitted interchangeable black-clad badmen  in one quickie horse opera after  another. Ken Maynard was his  closest rival but Tom Mix was  king. '������;'<-  Mix firmly established the  formula that would be followed (with certain exceptions and  variations) for many years.  Hollywood was now. grinding  out films at an alarming pace  to feed the ever-expanding  market. A good part of their  product was westerns���mostly  bad ones. The Tom Mix formula pulled them in at the box  office and that was all that  mattered. The producers were  realistic even if their pictures  weren't. ).  The cheap, formiila western  really came into its own with  the advent of sound.in 1927.  Impeccable Tom Mix spawned  a whole group of shallow,  squeaky-clean sagebrush  heroes. The hopelessly banal  singing cowboys such as Gene  Autrey and Roy Rogers were  his direct offshoots. These and  the other series westerns and  serials represented the nadir of  the form. Even the better-class,  big budget westerns stuck pretty much to the tried and true,  good guy���bad guy routine.  Fortunately there were always a  few adventurous directors who  refused to stick with this  stereotypical mold.  To be continued.  This week we. begin our  regular weekly fall programming schedule.*. v  Beginning at 7 p.m. Thursday, September 15 we present:  1. Communications Today  "Pay TV arrives"       "    -  John   Thomas,   general  manager of Coast Cablevision]  Ltd., talks with Vicki Hawken.}  about this new channel soojn to  be -available   to   cablevision  subscribers on the Coast,. John  explains the type of shows,  movies,   and   specials  which ^  may be seen on "First Choice"  payTV.  2. Personalities in Profile  "The Finnish Settlement"  Kenna  Marshall   produced  and hosted this show with local  pioneer Wiljo Wiren. Taped at  Wiljo's home, this programme  features original photographs  of the early Finnish community  in Gibsons.  White reads  Hpw'ard White, founder and  president of "Harbour  Publishing, arid editor of Rain-  coast Chronicles, has taken a  remarkable collection of  apocrypha, folk myth, and tall  tales from \ the woods, the  mines; and the work camps of  British Columbia and set them  to 'poetry in his recently  published collection, The Men  There Were Then.  He will be reading from The  Men There Were then at the  Arts Centre in Sechelt, Friday,  September 16 at 8 p.m. The admission is free.  "Sea Cavalcade Parade"  1983  On location in Lower Gibsons   village   our   cameras  recorded this special summer7  event for you to see.  .,-. We   wish   to   thank .our  technical crew, for this v^eek's  studio: shows) >*pssistihg"us for  the  first7 time ^re'students;  from the 1983 fall community  broadcasting:  class,: Kevin  Henry; Vince Coats, Amy Paige-r  and Jim Holland.  Special thanks to camera  persons Leslie Campbell, Rick  Buckmaster, Mike MacKown  and Karen Biggs arid for directing andf hosting, Vicki  Hawken;'/. '.yxy,xr ' y'  Join us every week pn; Coast  10 TV for local television.-  SKYLICHT  Mips  Energy, efficient;:plus  controls solar rays.  Ken Devries & Son  Floor Coverings Ltd.  886-7112  ^.<N  'i& >''*>'  .s  ~   A S^",  This fall, the WCB presents a series  "4. of programs on .-industrial heajthand  ��� safety topics via the .Knowledge Neji-.  work. The programs run from 6 to 7  pm, on the following Thursdays:  ', (Check your local TV listings for  channel number)  Sept. 15��� "Back Talk", preventing  and treating a variety of  back injuries  "Survival First Aid?, Part 1,  basic emergency first aid  "Survival First Aid'', Part 2  "Survival Firdt Aid", Part3.  Sept. 22-  Sept;29-  Oct.6 '  Oct. 13 ���  'How to investigate an  industrial accident"  All programs are available on videotape from the WCB for free loan to B.C.  companies, or fqr sale at $25. per tape.  WORKERS  COmPENSATION  BOARD ?-***<*  ' coLUmBiA  White Ruins  is a 5 piece  band that plays  a hopping blend  of rock and  R.'n' B  (Rhythm and  crunch)    #  ^em$&t& & Guests Welcome  Sept. 16& 17  in the Lounge Government Been making things worse  Coast News, September 12,1883  ;hy Geoff Madoc-Jones  The effects of Reagan-omics  arid, its Canadian and B.C.  replicas have cut a deep jswadi  through the people of this7  Coast. I^empioyri^ritv ajid  bankruptcies are at an all time  high, since the SecondWbrild  War, The government of B.C.  rather than attempting to protect;?its y&ti^rfrpm the  ravages of monetary economics  has through its recent spate of  legislation exacerbated the pro-.,  blem. . ;n xX'X''X[-X-.,. "���'v. '',-.:  r Many thought after the May  election that times were getting  better. Confidence began; to:  return; the unemployed looked  forward to returning to work;  the small businessman looked  forward to the normalization  of his cash flow, and employed  people looked forward to a  secure future for themselves  and their families.  j Now these dreams have been  shattered; This legislation has  created real human misery, and  the people of the Sunshine  Coast do well to ask the question, "For what purpose?"  [ Colleen Brigden is an  unemployed teacher, and in  many ways epitomizes the  waste that unemployment brings about. Colleen and her  husband; also recently  hnemployed, left a secure job  &nd house in' the: Kootenays  jfwo- years ago. Colleen obtained a one year temporary  teaching position here, but was  bud off last year. She is how  one of approximately 30 people  spoking for teaching positions:;  on the coast, \  To Colleen teaching was her  life. Apart from the financial  aspect, it gave meaning to her  life. Now Colleen fears she)  may never be a teacher again.  "My husband arid I are  making do," she explained,  "We are not starving, but I feel  lam being wasted. My abilities  and my contribution are being  wasted. It is frustrating. after  seven years of university to  have nothing to do. The reality  is there ^are not jobs. It is  depressing, I can see how people get into child abuse and  alcohol abuse."  This crisis has driven many  people to depend on social services who never in their wildest  dreams ever believed that they  would need welfare. Marilyn  Grand, who drives cab two  days a. week, whose husband  Blait was recently let go by a  road paying firm, praised both  her husband's employer and  his union for their support during these difficult times. But,  "The system has been unfair,  promises have been broken.  Job security is lost and the  future is unknown for myself  and my family. We probably  will have to depend; on social.  services. This puts tremendous  strain on the family." .  While the' unemployed are  affected deeply, people who are  working live in an atmosphere  of fear, fear of losing jobs, fear  of losing hard won rights, fear  of the future.  Fred   Allnutt   who   is  employed at Port Mellon feels  that the downturn in the world  economy, the centralization of:  power in the B.C. cabinet and  Rock V Roll with  LScode     The Hooligans  Church  Services  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Services  St J0HN"S  Davis Bay - 9.30 a m  GIBSONS  Glassford Rd '-11 15 a m  Sunday School-*9 30 a m  Rev AlexG Reid ���  '������ ' Church*Telephone  '  886-2333    *  SUNSHINE COAST GOSPEL  CHURCH  , Corner of. Davis Bay Rd  & Laurel Rd  Inter-Denomiriational  ^ ��� Family Worship  x Sunday -11am  Sunday School'  For All Ages  -  Sunday - 9 45 a m  'We Extend A Welcome And  An Invitation To Come And  Worship The Lord With Us '  ���Pastor Arie de Vos  '     GLAD TIDINGS  TABERNACLE  Gower Point Road  Phone 886-2660  Worship Service - 10 00 a m  Evening Fellowship - 6 00 p m  Wednesday School - 7 00 p m  Pastor Dave Shinness  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  New Church building on  School Rd-- opp RCMP  Senior Pastoi Ted Boodle  George Marshall  ' Visitation Minister  Sunday School - 9 30 a m  Morning Worship ��� 11 00 a m  Evening Fellowship - 7 00 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 7:00 p.m.'  Weekly Home Fellowship Groups  Pastor Rev. Dale D. Peterson  ST. BARTHOLOMEW &  ST. AIDAN  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  Parish Family Eucharist  Si Bartholomew. Gibsons  ' 10 00 a m   ,  St Aidan- Roberts Creek  12:00. noon   '  SEVENTH-DAY  ADVENTIST CHURCH  Sabbath School - Sat. 9 30 a m  Hour of Worship - Sat  11am'  Browning Rd & Hwy  101  Pastor J Popowich  Everyone Welcome  For information phone  885-9750.or 883-2736  GRACE REFORMED  COMMUNITY CHURCH  St Hilda s Anglican  Church Building  ���   11 00 a nv'  .885-5635   '  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE SOCIETY  SERVICES  Sunday Service &  Sunday School -.11 30 a m  Wednesday -'8 00 p nf  the growing "union bashing"  campaign makes "his future  look distinctly bleaker and the  economic future of ray children.  positively black." He fears in  particular that the upcoming  revision in the labour code will  be written from an extreme  right-wing point of view. ^ r,  Alex Maclean also employed  at Port Mellon echoed  Allnutt's fears ateut the current economic crisis arid felt  that the government arid  management in some cases  would love-to see "the old  work and poorhouse ethics  return to this province**.  Healso deplored the 'loss of  the Human Rights Commission  and felt that, "this is definitely  a time for competence and cooperation from all our leaders;  union, management, government and the media".  These views; fear of the  government, lack of a secure  future and uncertainty concerning social services are  widespread. The recent Socred  package has in the minds of  many interviewed done little to  promote the good life. It has  raised spectres from the dirty  thirties that many thought had  been buried long ago.  On the...  Seafood  by Chak-Chak  I dropped into the Gibsons7  Fish  Market last week and!  bought a couple of pounds of,  fresh smelt. Mrs. Chak-Chak';  split them open and removed  the backbone before panfrying  them; they were delicious. Our  visiting   granddaughter,   who ������  "did   not   want  any   fish'S  changed; her mind and ate a  '���few! ���������>'    ;-'-"':'V7''       .xx'X  The Gibsons Fish Market  window display included Some  large goeducks which seemed  to attract the interest; of; a  group of tourists visiting; last  week.:; Oneof a' number; of  comments ' Vwerheard- was^  "WfiSt"dof^ dotwlth:?thSse  ugly looking things?" "       M:  These giant clams can reach  a weight of 11 pounds,, almost  half of which is meat. The bulk  of this' meat is shipped to  Japan, where the steaks from  the neck and the white meat or  breast, are used for sushi. The  rest of the clam is ground up  for chowder and marketed  locally; you no doubt have  unknowingly eaten it in the  clam chowder on the B.C. Ferries.  If you happen to obtain  some goeducks, cut off the  siphons (those phallic-looking  portions), skin them, slit to  flatten and then pound like octopus. This is known as  goeduck steak and this, as well  as the white meat from the  outer shell, can be coated with  egg and lightly grilled or broiled and served with melted butter and lemon. They can also  be cut into cuberand sauteed  with herbs and yegies and a  white wine.sauce, not unlike  veal.  Perhaps our friends at the  Gibsons Fish Market will have  some more of these large  mollusks available so you will  be able to try these recipes.  If you would rather go out  for dinner this Saturday or  Sunday, go to Gower Point for  a change of scene. The pleasant  surroundings and decor of  Bonniebrook Lodge is a great  place to unwind after' a busy  week. '  Bonniebrook Lodge, store  and restaurant is under the new  management -of Lloyd and  ' Sheila Field. Not only is the setting very attractive, but so are  the prices! Their weekend  special buffet includes baked  salmon at a reasonable price  with a reduction from that for  seniors and children.  Their regular menu includes  great fish and chips, fillejLjbf  sole, and fantail shrimp.   ";- ]  Bonniebrook Lodge, -56  years- on the waterfront, "at  Cower Point.  Sea you. ~,^  Gibsons  Public Library  Hours:  1      Tuesday 2-4 p.m.  Wednesday 10:30-4 p.m:-.  Thursday 2-4 p.m.  7-9 p.m.  Saturday 2-4 p.m.  A good buy. Airfare to -  Puerta Mexico  ValKarta City  "   from iroa  $338. $399  Mazatlan fron$3I3  Driving South?  We offer travel  insurance,. Including  extra medical benefits  for up to 180 days.  ftmno - from JJ269  Las Vegat  -from*299  SS Azure Seas  Package Includes Alrfare,4 night  cruise from Los Angeles, 2 nights  Disneyland. From $93S> per person double occupancy. Special  rate for group of four from $839  per person (2 passengers per  cabin)  Cruise only  3 nights from $489  4 nights from $559  Special rates apply for groups  of four.  3 nights $366.75  4 nights $419.25  AH prices in Canadian dollars.  ' Ask about our other cruises. Hawaii, Carl-  bean, Mexican Riviera, around the World.  Book your  reservations now  for Canadian  destinations and  take advantage  . of bargain fares,  Hawaii -  (per person,  based on double occupancy)   ���  $489-7 days,  $649- 14 days,  $749-21 days,  Includes air 8p hotel - tax extra  Limited space for Xmas  and New.Years.  Feel Free  to phone or come In  for assistance from our  experienced travel consultants;  ��  ii,  t.  CIDAR rLAZA. GIBSONS  886 2 522. 8$6 3 38 I  *t" Phone 24 hrs.  885-2456  Vancouver-'  l 669-3022  Notice Board  Sponsored as a public  service by the Sunshine  Coast News & John R.  Goodwin, C.A^  Wednesday  Registration for Sechelt Brownies, Guides and Pathfinders, Tuesday,  September 13, St. Hilda's Hall, 6:30-7:30 pirn. Pender Harbour Brownies  and Guides - Madeira Park School, 3-4 p.m.  Monthly Meeting of the Davis Bay-Wilson Creek Community Association, Monday, September 12,7:30 p.m.  Story HousefCoHee Party first Friday of each month, Wilson Creek  Hall, 10:30 aim. Everyone welcome.  Wilson Creek Bridge, starting October, second and fourth Friday of  each month, 1 p.'m. Wilson Creek Hall.  pioneer dirts registration (grades 3-12) Tuesday, Sept. 13 at 7 p.m. at  Calvary Baptist Church, Park Rd., Gibsons.  Elphinstone Electors' Association meeting. Wednesday, September  14,8 p.m., Cedar Grove School. Agenda: Zoning by-law, voters' list-updated, report on Fire Hall, coming events.  Monday  Elphinstone Pioneer Museum, Qlbeons,.is now open on Winter Hours,  10 a.m.-4 p.m., Monday-Saturday.  Pender Harbour* District Wildlife Society. Regular monthly meetings -  .will now be held on the 4th.Monday of each month.  1st Gibsons Guide Co. meets on Mondays 6:45 pm-8:30 pm at United  '���' Church Hall, Glassford Rd., Lower Gibsons. Girls 9-12 welcome.  . Roberts Creek Hospital Auxiliary: Second Monday of each month, 11 at  Roberts Creek Legion.     .      ;    .,  The'Sunshine Coast Dressing Society meets every 4th Monday to make  - non-cancer dressings for.the Coast Garibaldi Health Unit. 10 am-2 pm.  ���^voiuTrteers-^rrHBh and'women needed'. >.<>->.  nTtebsita^Creek New HorizonsmeetatflheCommunlty HaM ea'ch'Mon-  ;��id��y,1:M��:30 pmMll.welcome., f    V ;'- ' '���' "       '  >'-;;'--* ���  t Senior Men's Volleyball commencing Monday the 13th of September,  Elphinstone gym 6 pm.  ������ Tuesday' ������ ���  The Women's Aglow Fellowship's regular meeting is held in Harmony  ; Hall, on Harmony Lane, Gibsons, at 11:30 am every 3rd Tuesday] Lunch  served. Information phone 886-9774 or 886-9567.  Sunshine: Coast Arte Councllregular meeting 4th Tuesday of every  month at 7:30 pm at the Arts Centre in Sechelt.  Sechelt Crib Club, every Tuesday night at 8 pm, Sechelt Legion.  Al-Anon Meetings every Tuesday night at 6 pm, St. Adians Hall, Hall  Rd., Roberts Creek. Information call 886-9059 or 886-9041.  Sunshine Coast Navy League of Canada Cadets-and Wrenettes, ages  10 to 14, will meet Tuesday nights 7-9 pm, United Church Hall, Gibsons.  New recruits welcome.  ������  Sechelt Garden Club meet first Wednesday of each month 7:30 pm Stv  Hilda's Hall. Except Jan., July and August. '���;  Kiwanis Care Centre Auxiliary Gibsons meets every 3rd Wednesday'  each month 8 pm at the Care Centre. ,-v  Timber Trails Riding Club 1st Wednesday of the month 7:30pm Davie*  Bay Elementary School. .     '. :   Si  Gibsons Tops Meeting every Wednesday at 6:30 pm in the Marine"  Room under the Gibsons Library. 886-2906 or 886-2819.  Sunshine Lapidary A Craft Club meets 1st Wednesday every month at  7:30 pm. Information 886-2873 or 886-9204.  Pender Harbour Auxiliary to SL Mary's Hospital meets 2nd Wednesday  of every month 1:30 pm at St. Andrew's Church Hall, Hwy 101. New  members welcome. '' ���,.;"���  Pott Mellon Hospital Auxiliary second Wednesday of every month 1:30,  pm. 8867937. ,;'!  -Thursday7  Roberts Creek Legion Bingo every Thursday. Early Bird,' Bonanza, also  Meat Draws. Doors open at 6 pm. Everyone welcome. <  - The Bargain Bam of the Pender Harbour Health Clinic Auxiliary is open":  on Thursday afternoons.from 1-3:30 pm.  Al-Anon Meeting every Thursday in Gibsons at 8 pm. Information call  886-9569 or 886-9037.  The Kinsmen Club of Gibsons A District welcomes young men 21-40  years. Meetings 1st & 3rd Thursdays 8 pm kinsmen Hall, Dougal Park,  Gibsons. Call 8B5-2412.  ;;   . '  Gibson's A District Chamber'of Commerce general meeting on last  Thursday of every month, 8 pm, Marine Room.   .  ' Western Weight Controllers Branch 154 meet every Thursday 1-3 pm at  United Church Fellowship Room. New members welcome. For more in-.  formation call 886-7378.  Friday  30 and over tingles -social evening every Friday at 8:00 In St. Baf-S|  ���iholprrwwjjin.^M!        X.s:.X,.- X,s-Xt..  W:...x   X>  .-:'7.'>    ft'ii  Sechelt Total Club Bingo every Friday, Sechelt Indian Band Hall. Doors! )  open 5:30. Early Birds 7 pm. Bonanza 7:30 pm. Regular Bingo 8 prrt,-,;'  .100D payout on Bonanza end of each month. Everyone Welcome^  Thrift Shop every Friday. 1-3 pm.Thrift Shop, Gibsbns United Church'  basement.  Wilson Creek Community Reading Centre noon to 4 pm. 885-2709.  Ladles Basketball Elphinstone gym 7-9 pm.  ������.'   ' -y' r/ Saturday ���-���^-���-  ��� ���������'' s' ���  Full Gospel Business Men's Fellowship. Breakfast meeting every 1st  Saturday of the month 6 am. Ladles also welcome. Call 886-9774;  886-8026. Praise the Lord. .-��� v   - .���'..  Wilson Creek Community Reading Centre 1-4 pm. 885-2709.  The Bargain Barn of the Pender Harbour Health Clinic Auxiliary is open  on Saturday from 1-3:30 pm.  DON'T MISS Y. FRANKS'  H ��� ��� W TRAINLOAD  MT ��� WW APPLIANCE  W   W ���       EXTRAVAGANZA  VOLUME INDEPENDENT PURCHASERS  HERE'S AN EXAMPLE OFTHE OUTSTANDING VALUES!  GENERAL @ ELECTRIC  DELUXE WASHER & DRYER  LIMITED  QUANTITIES  SEIIIKE lAUHDBY PHiR, OMIY ��99 6.  MANY OTHER VIP APPLIANCE VALUES AT  Y. FRANK  AUTOMATIC  WASHER  ��� Filter Flo wash  system.  ��� Large capacity  porcelain tub.  f Two speeds.  :��� 6 wash cycles.  ��� Extra rinse  'availability. /  ��� 3 wash/spin speed  combinations.  ��� Swash/rinse  temperature comb.  ��� Fabric softener   ���  dispenser    '  AUTOMATIC  DRYER  ��� 3 drying cycles.  ��� 3 heat selections.  ��� Up front lint filter.  ��� Safety start switch.  ��� Porcelain enamel  drum.  APPLIANCES LTD.  ESTD.i896  -1554 Marine Dr., West Vareourer (��w f*. *�� u��*    926-0124  Open 9:30 to 5:50 dairy oxcopt Sunday. Open FrkJav until S.  Use your visa or MASTERCARD fTSfWW^rr^MiWS^enmn^  12.  Coast News, September 12,1983  W  !x $  XI  X The Gibsons Rugby Club,  which moved up a division in  ���the Vancouver Rugby Union  this year, continued its winning  iways Saturday by skillfully taking apart a good Capilano's  jside by a score of 17-12.  t Gibsons, who led throughout the match, opened the scoring at the tenth minute of the  opening half when James  'Rhodes took the ball in for a  try. The convert was missed.  ;; Gibsons scrum half Ken  Miles added a try with a break  from the base of the scrum,  carrying the ball in alone from  mid-field.   Grant  verted.  The prettiest try of the day  came off a fine run from standoff Dave Douglas, who passed off to Grant Gill, who  relayed to veteran Hugh Duffy  for the score. The convert was  missed.  Ken Miles completed the  scoring with a penalty kick.  Action continues next week  at Carnarvon Park in Vancouver when Gibsons meets the  UBC Old Boys Saturday, in  what should prove to be a test  for the locals.   .  Not the America's Cup  by J. Southeast  :. Sunny skies and brisk gear  busting winds were the order of  ihe day for the running of the  second annual Pender Harbour  international Laser Regatta  field in Garden Bay on Sunday,  September 4.  y. The event, hosted by Gerry  and Barbara Reynolds and  organized by son Rick and lady  fair Elaine Scott, attracted 20  competitors from Vancouver,  Campbell River and downtown  Garden Bay.  -The gusty weather made for  many  thrills   and  spills  and  some of the sailors appeared to  Impend as much time swimming  ���after their boats as they did  /sailing   them.   Coursemaster/  ' starter Bill Lougheed, who kept  a handle on the official end of  On the Rocks  i  i  v  'The curling schedule appears  ��to be coming as planned. Our  (ice is painted - the lines and  ^houses will be done Monday  jnight.  j Practice sessions will  possibly start on Tuesday,  September 20. Instructors will  be" available to help anyone  Avahting assistance. Please give  pther curlers a chance to practise as time is limited.  t*<We��� invite all those who  tyould like tp try curling to  enter in our -greeni bonspiel.  JPrice is nominal - the emphasis  Jis on fun. Phone your names in  ��as soon as possible so we can  Jarrange the teams. The date is  Saturday, September 24.  phone number 886-2531. .  things, vowed that he will  undertake a rigorous training  programme and will return as a  competitor next year.  Tequila fueled Rick R. smoked  around the course in the round-  robin series to claim overall  winner seconded by home  grown Mark Southerst. Third  spot went to Campbell River  entrant Bill Stobbert.  The awards ceremonies were  followed by mucho mas Tequila, a super barbeque supper  and a spectacular floor show  featuring brand hew granddad  Gerry (swivel hips) Reynolds  executing the Gerry-Atric two-  step.  All in all a.great day���not  quite the America's Cup and  Newport, but there is lots of  time���and just wait until the  Aussies hear about this...!  To all those who wish to  enter teams in league play, it  would be much appreciated if  they would get their entries in  now, as league play begins  Monday, September. 26.. To  register phone 886-7512,  886-2030,886-2124.  Our leagues will be the same  as last year. Monday and  Thursday nights - men; Tuesday. V and ^{Wednesday nights  -mixed;Thursday night -ladies;  ?Mpndky afterncbn -ladies promotional. ���- y-:-X:     ' x- ;,-.:  Enquire about our special  rates for new curlers.  Remember also our general-  meeting Wednesday, September 21 at 7:30 p.m.  See you there.  From the Fairway  McFarlane honoured  by Ernie Hume  jj Last Monday, September 5,  jjthe Mixed Twilight group  ���played an alternate ball event, .  Jnen driving on odd tees and *  ���ladies on the even tees. Low net  ���^vas won by George Bayford  tend Lila Chambers. Low putt  iibnours went to Ed Dorey and  Don Bayford. A special award  was presented to Scotty  JvlcFarlane for dedication and  endurance on Monday night  golf.  �� Tuesday Ladies Day saw the  ^annual "Back to School Tournament"  trophy winner this  year is Leila Comrie with a low  net 32. Runner-up was  Dorothy Bowen shooting a low  net 34Vi. First flight winner  was Barbara Mercer with a low  net 35; runner-up was Debbie  Sneddon shooting net 38 Vz.  After the. drenching the  seniors took a week ago Thursday, there was little doubt that  any sign of rain would turn  away all but the keenest players  for last Thursday's turnout.  Twenty-eight seniors showed  up to participate in a low^net  contest won by Lyle Brock with  a score of 30.  by Bud Mulcaster  The bowling season is Jiere  \ again and some; of the leagues  '������ started last week. The Ball and  Chain League had the best  scores with Frank Redshaw  leading, everybody, rolling  scores of 257-272-273,1 for an  802 triple and a; 267 average to  start the year. Other good  scores by Gloria Tourigny,  252-682; Vivian Chamberlin,  299-697; George Francis,  295-649; Armand Wold,  298-719.  In the Phuntastique League  Amber Turley calmly rolled a  283 high single and a 705 triple  and Ralph Roth rolled the first  300 game of the season with a  312 and a 716 three game total.  In the Gibsons 4A' League  Mavis Stanley had a 237-687  score and Freeman Reynolds  has a 254 average with a  272-764 triple.  Some good averages for  starters and we hope they will  be held or improved all year.  Most leagues are full but need  bowlers for the Wednesday  Coffee League (ladies) and the  Thursday Mixed League at 9  p.m.  If interested  in  either  | league please phone  the bowl-  fe ing centre.  Other good scores  G.A. Swlngersr  Florence Tolborg  217-513  Ena Armstrong  257-563  : Alice Smith  224-572  'Grace Gilchrist  221-599  Norm Lambert  -    230-543  -�������� ��� LenHornett  204-571  Andy Stewart  298-651  Sloiign-Offs:  XlMarieFox  220-613  '������  Pearl MacKenzie  238-622  Bev Drombolis  267-655  Ball & Chain:  ; Pam Lumsden  209-611  -. Gail Mulcaster  213-627  -..���' . Donnie Redshaw  244-644  ,-   Gerry Martin  261-602  Phuntastique:  V Sandra McHeffey  265-641  Bob Fletcher  230-627  ' Bud Laird  252-643  Thursday 9:00:  Sharon Webber  212-532  Randy McLean  -     278-566  Brian Webber  236-593  Sechelt G.A.'s:  :*;  Chris Crucil  223-537  .   Ellen Berg  223-537  Ruth Slade  228-5%  Merle Hately  231-611  Norm Lambert  216-548  m.AG  DOG&  Coast Vet Service .  "Science Diet" Pet Foods  "A safe, clean place to leave your pet"  886-8568  ������met  Register for hockey  Hockey registration will be  held September 17 from 10  a.m. to 3 p.m. Registration will  be held at the Suniiycrest and  Trail Bay Malls simutarieously.  The registration will be for the  up-coming hockey school and  the hockey season. At the same  time a Swap Meet will be held  at both locations. All people  are invited to bring their used  equipment they wish to trade.  Your hockey executive is excited about some of the new  features of. the new season:  Specifically, with our affilia-  tion with Pacific Coast Hockey  we will have more away and  home games with Lower  Mainland teams in the House  League Divisions. Also, the  parents involved in the; Pup  Division are anxious to try their  new approach with the five and  six year old boys arid girls, this  will include a lot of skating and  teaching of hockey skills, and it  wUl give these children*a lot  more ice time because many  ,moreciin be accommodated on  thence*t toy onetiiirie. It wUl  be somewhat related to power  skating but with the childreti  wearing all their equipment and  using   sticks   and   pucks.  Although registration fees have  gone up a bit this year the  average cost will only be about  $4.50 a week. Pups will pay  $90, Atoms, Pee Wee and Bantams $100,- and Midgets $125  The executive is still looking  for coaches, referees and other  volunteers to assist. Please vol-  X unteer yourself if you are able.  There   will   be   a   general  t' meeting     on     Tuesday,  ^ September 27 in Mr. Gray's  s- room at the Sechelt Elementary  School. The meeting will start  at  7:30 p.m.  Please attend.  With sufficient help we will be  assured of a successful season.  'looking a  FOR  WALLPAPER?  .     Call  Ken Devries & Son  Floor Coverings Ltd.  Vx-y.x      886-7112      *  *  ��������PJP*  Sunshine Coast  Figure Skating Club  <v.  egistrationi  SKATE AND DRESS SALE  Tiny Tots (3-5 yrs) - Badge - Patch  x*WM  i^^^^^&^l^^bl  Trail Bay Mail  Sunnycrest Centre  i  PENINSULA  MARKET  Groceries  Sundries  Fishing Tackle  Tlmex. Watches  Davis Bay, B.C.     Open  885-9721       9 a.m.-  9 p.m.  ,   .   7 Days a Week  TIDE   TABLES  Tues., Sept. 13  Thurs., Sept. 15  ls��t., Sept. 17  Mon., Sept. 19  0400         4.8      0600     ~  5.0 1  0040        11.5  0250        11.9  1125        13.3  1405        13.8"  0810        ,4.9'  0940         4.7  1615  .    10.7  .2000     " 11.2  1550''     14.2  1650        14.2  2120        13.0  2300        11.8  2145 ���;" 10.3  224? .c.    9.1  Wed., Sept. 14  Fri., Sept. 16  Sua., Sept. IS  ,.0455         4.9  0710    ,     5.0  020a'.' ,11.6  p1,            '  1255        13.5  1500 .     14.1  08551'     4.7  Mtmtf  1810        11.3  2210        12.3  2105        10.8  1625-       14.2  2220        '9.7  Pacific Standard  Time -  _v  For Dayiigh  4-                             \  for Skookumcfiutt  .NarroiNSadd^C/nin  anrfj fr. topiftr.^d^  - Mglter . s.pJp -^  ;.'      �� <-  V    >  \tf  a��s**3  v&w  .*^s Sri  SS^  '$$��� 1  i\ l!"N  kA:  3s i*��j  y>is4$rx 'M^S^zi^A-vZ; 7&*'\ ��-<%i ,-^Jv  ��:  mm  \'M��%M.  ^l>-s >t%..  wm  !��*?&&  mx&  .^-/  p>^S��s  $tf*'&fe**->s?  mi  ��M��:  " 'Ss'b  ^S  ;��. ���-���;.' ��bf'T*iti&i&A  *".-��� ' ���iff^-'i    ���'��,"-���   >'    J .p '  ''Si  IIRSI  ( I K ��( I  f I VS  .-'is'.  Wlf' j  ?,&&  'iJ4%%i:  >%��>n  ffr/ 4  ���MXg&^-^i  .^#^  N.1  f~t'" ;��� P  11  In the meantime  enjoy two more  Free" previews  courtesy of Coast  Gable Vision and  First Choice!  Monday  September 12th, 1983  10:00 a.m. Nobody's Perfekt (pc;  11.30 a.m. Hanky Panky <pg>  1 30pm. Swamp Thing(pg>  3-.oop.m. American Caesar #3 (po)  4.00 p.m. Absence of Malice (pg>  6.00 p.m! Peking Acrobats to  7:oo p.m. Willie and Phil w  9:00 p.m. Oas Boot (suatitisd) <H)  11:30 p.m. The Missionary (R)  Sunday  September 18th, 1983  10:00 a.m. Treasure of the Four Crowns  12:00 p.m. Ragtime (pg)  2:30 p.m. Gregory's Girl <pg>  4:00 p.m. -Joel Gray: Live in L.A.  5:00p.m. -The Mirror Crack'd  7:00 p.m.  Tempest (R)  9:30 p.m.  Young Doctors In Love m  11:00 p.m. On   Golden   Pond   <pg>  �����������<*?$���  iH?,  yf  p-i*-.��"  ���*f\  Pick up ycHjir Pay TV decoder at  SuhnycreitiorlTrtait Say Malt starting September 15th (numbers  are limited).:'- - j; -v ���; = ��� > - .-/S'.'^gf:  Regular service commences  October lat-��* ���'y-y:xr:r^::'y  And you won't want'td;-rhis8'iuiy:6f:  the October progranjming!...watch  for y6ur First Choidd October Pro-  grarnmmg Guide \r\ your mailbox ^  ' next week!        \ ��� %f ���.:��� >;:,-:^"^-?-  Come to the Mali after  th& 14th and sign m^;^?.i  great entertainment.  v  a.  r��% \  ~7*-f  *^^S  oast  ��\>Js:  Wharf Bc^adi Sechelt      885-3224  \ti f  In SD 46  Coast News, September 12,1983  ia  Mayor Joyce Kolibas presents Bernie Gregg, secretary-  receptionist ih the Sechelt municipal office, with the first official  Sechelt pin. Berate drew the original design on the pin, later stylized by artist Greta Guzek, and was instrumental in having them  made. They are available at the Sechelt Municipal office for $2.00  each; the group price is $1.75 each for orders of 20 or more.  ���Fran Btrgtr photo  Moonlighting eyed  A complaint from a Sunshine Coast resident that an unnamed regional board staff  member had been doing work  ononis own time that should  have been done by someone  "in the private sector" resulted  in a notice of motion being  made at last Thursday's SCRD  meeting that board employees  be prohibited from taking on  jobs other than work assigned  for the regional board.  The board was told that the  staff member took on an extra  job in his off duty hours that  he was qualified to do and this  had caused "some resentment"  in the community.  The board has no policy on  "moonlighting" by employees.  The matter will be raised at the  next SCRD meeting.  Continued from page 1  "We'll have essential supplies, but close management is  required," he added.  As at other schools, funds  for transportation for field  trips and sports events are virtually non-existent.  At Pender Harbour senior  secondary, principal Martin  Wilson is."very, very low on  supplies. It's our biggest problem." Lots of expenses have  already . been passed onto  parents, which he feels is unfair, because parents are  already paying taxes for. those  things.  "Do you end the course, or  ask for extras from parents?"  he worried, referring specifically to home ec, IE, and science  classes.  Despite the problems,  "teachers here are being absolutely super," he claimed.  "They're giving extra time,  coming up with new ideas,  .generally giving above and  beyond the call."  In fact, two new programmes have been developed in the  school, fo run 20 minutes daily  on a rotation basis. One is additional math, and the other*  for senior students, is preparation for post-secondary training, including exam taking  skills, note taking and, study  ���skills.  The situation at Chatelech  secondary has principal June  Maynard teaching this year to  ease the large class sizes. The  school has gained 60 students  and one staff member.  There is a shortage of some  texts, and general teaching supplies, with most of the supplies  budget spent. But she puts no  blame at the local level.   ���  "Our school board has done  everything possible to see that  money is available for student  services," she stated; "It's  government policy,; and we're  bearing the brunt of it."  She praised the highly  positive attitude among both  staff and students. Teachers  are making the best of it, and  don't talk about the cuts in  front of students.        v  "We hope the students don't  feel the cuts," she added. "It's  not their fault." N  To add a final overview to  the situation, the Coast News  contacted Fred Hill, director of  buildings and grounds for the  school district.  Maintenance won't be affected by government cuts," he  claimed, "it has to do with  safety, heat, fuel and light.  Nobody has suffered yet, and I  can't see it happening. What  we feel is required has been  looked after."  ..mm&BBIBBStSi  TUNE-UP  Starts September15th  4 CYL.V ELECTRONIC IGNITION  6 GYU ELECTRONIC IGNITION  CYL, ELECTRONIC IGNITION  ���For most passenger cars and light trucks, includes spark  plugs and labour. Engines requiring points and condenser,  extra. Vans and air conditioned vehicles, $8.00 extra.  Ends November 15th  D & D Service  HWY. 101 SECHELT  , (Next to St. Mary's Hospital)  885-7543  Gulf and Design is a registered trademark of  Gulf Oil Corporation/Gulf Canada Limited  registered uaer.  Need this space'  Call Ihe COAST NEWS  886-2622 or 886-7817  ARTIST  JOHN BOLTON  SIGNS  Roberts Cr*e>k  885-7469  AUTOMOTIVE  ififtDH AUTOMOTIVE  REPAIR'S^fdX^MARCS    ^S -^  "The Rad Shop"  COLLISION REPAIRS 886-7919  B.C.A.A.   Approved Hwy 101. Gibcons  NEED TIRES?     Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  TlftC* SUSPENSION CENTRE  886-2700     886-8167  Hwy. 101; just Wast of Gibsons  SANDY'S  COLLISION  IMPAIRS  ��ICBC Repairs  'Fibregiass Repairs  ���Painting & Auto Glass  ���FNtetiDMtM 883-2608  milw���!���. P.n*.r ttarfc���c   R.H.H, 0��r����n ���ay.B.e. VON ISO  ECOROHiy ROTO PARTS btd.  Automobile. Industrial and  Body Shop Supplies  Sechelt   -  8BS-SI8I  CLEANING SERVICES  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  y 885-9973 886-2938,/  CONTRACTING  - l|wtMrla| In; ;;.  HiMM A RqMir .;:.':  lata A 8��vte��     '  laiutrW liiiliiiMIwi  HALDYMENT  .Managw7  ^ Payne Bon) Box 887 Qlbsong, B.C.  866-7372  c^.i: Swanson's  For: Ready Mix Concrete Sand & Gravel|  Dump Truck Rental ���  Formed Concrete Products  Prions 885-9868 ��� 885-5333,  T totally ManufMtiiftd Covtrnmtnt Approved  ���  Concrete Septic Tanks  ;-^   "Distribution Boxes CPSIIB SSrYlCS  ' "**,' "Pump Tanks,' Curbs. Patio Blocks m 8"ton ��� high lilt  "Other pre-cast products  k Bonniebrook Industries Ltd. S86-7064  r  RAY HANSEN TRUCKING  & CONTRACTING LTD.  Gravel, Clearing & Excavating,  Septic Systems, Ail Types of Gravel  ' Bfta.0222     ' ���     ' 885-52^0  Sunshine Coast  MISC. SERVICES  Business  EXCAVATING  EXCAVATING  H. WRAY CONTRACTING  ���Backhoe 8t 4 Whd. Dump Truck'  ���Water, sewer & septic systems ^  ���Sand, Gravel & Excavations x  GIBSONS BULLDOZING -  & EXCAVATING LTD.   .  Gravel - Fill - Logging     Backnoe -.Dozers - Loaders  s7 r^" *-"    Civil &: MechahTcaWorV' '"'���  Cordon Flows ��� 846-9984, 886-7589  JANDE EXCAVATING  Div. of Kowa Enterprises Ltd.  450 Loader Land Clearing  R.R. 2, Leek Road,      Dump Truck Joe 8. Edna  Gibsons. B.C. VON IVO      886-9453       Bellerive  v Wayne Ross  Excavating Ltd.  For all your Backhoe Needs  f    Gibsons  Telephone  Answering  Service  Service  hour  886-7311 or  ror Information call     886-7568  only  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  -CABINETS*  X \      B86-9411     ,,X  Showroomi Pratt fW.�� Hwy 10 f  Opan Sat. 10-5 or anytlma by appt.  J.F.UI. EXCAVATING LTD.  ��� settle funis ��� EKiuationt ��� owing ���  888-8071  V  Kffd Rd.  Gibsons  BC FGRRIG5  Schedule  VANCOUVER-SECHELT PENINSULA  HORSgHTCBAY^ANgOAJ^  Lv. Horseshoe Bay  7:20 am   4:30 pm  9:25.      ��� 5:30  11:25 7:30  12:25 pm   9:25  1:25       i!:15  Lv. Langdale  6:25 am   4:30 pm  8:15 5:30  10:25 6:30  12:25 pm   8:30  2:00       10:20  | MINI-BUS SCHEDULE  Monday, Tuesday, Thursday  Leaves The Dock, Secheit  for Lower Gibsons Rre Hal  8:40 a.m.  9:50 a.m.  2:30 p.m.  - Leans Lower Gibsons Rre  Hal for The Dock, Sechelt  &10 a.m/  11:30 a.m.  4:45 p.m. (Mon. * Tues.)  4:00 p.m. (Thurs.)  Leaves The Dock, Sechelt X  for Lower Gibsons, Fire HaH:'  Leaves Lower Gibsons for Langdale:  teams Lanfidato for Gibsons:  : Leaves Lower Gibsons Rre Hsfl  *r The Dock, SechsK: '  9:15a.m.  12:30 p.m.  3:20 p.m.  9:45 a.m.  10:25 a.m.  10:35 a.m.  . 1:10 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  TREE TOPPING  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Clean up your wooded areas.  Remove lower limbs for VIEW.  Top tail trees adjacacent to building  886-7850   MarvVolen    886-9597  FLOOR COVERING  fK��NDEVmBS��*$ON    ^  LTD. FLOOR COVERINGS  Carpet* - flies- Linoleums - Drapes       J  J���-32    886-7112       Hwy. "������" '���-'rsitw.nc;    |^y>Wj  HEATING  ���fk>pr tash��J?rl0  LIQUID  GAS LTD  TT-  A  Hwy. 101   Sechelt between  St. Mary's  Hospital and Forest Ranger's Hut.  Mon.-Fri.   8a.m. -5 p.m.  I  CANADIAN  JUL-J  885-2360  JLlfe  VETERINARIAN  Dr. W. Lawrenuk  j Magus Kennels 886-8568  Pender Harbour 883-2353  C'X-XXX.   ���..   '.    ....   .-.   ',,v   ������������=;'.-������������  .:���:,        "\  CARPET-CABINET-CERAMIC CENTRE  Open Thurs. - Sat. to a.m. - 5 !>�����.  Howe Sound Distributors Ltd.  V^hforth Road. GibsbrTsBX;      886-2765^  t7 Years-Experience Commercial And Residential^  ifWew^ & *7?U����&i  m-zm   m-m\  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION & MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  Res.886-9949  MISC  SERVICES  JOtWS  Experienced  Antique Restorations  Difficult Repairs and  French Polishing  Ifamacfe St., Sechelt  8857467  ^  K  RENTALS  GLASS  ROLAND'S  HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD.  ���* 5" Conlinuous aluminum gutters  ��� Aluminum soffits & fascias  e Built-m vacuum systems        885"*3562  ^pjtfjflfyj 886-8744 ^  TOOL  Residential &  Commercial .  Gibsons  Behind Windsor Plywood  RENTALS  SA  11 LE  886-7359  Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  Auto  & Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows  r  & Screens,  Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.  > Mirrors  ��ue%&iegjn Ma*td&c&fz&tfy.  >./  Complete landscaping &  garden maintenance service  Fencing of ail kinds  Bango  885-5033J  Village Tile Co.  CERAMIC TILE SALES AND INSTALLATIONS  Stocking Some Tile and Material  1212 Cowrie St.  .  Sechelt, B.C.     Joe Jacques  Phono  885-3611  ��.  '1  ��  V  ��  t  I gSfffiSPjjff<ffiW^^ B^fJTW?n?tsrjTg^^  ���   ' I��� *V'-.9'TLgy����������� WM*MW|��  ������ �����.���<���IW II  -J-I  JW^  ��� in - nwn.naiwpnwjjg'aiiipM'wr.Tiim^  Coast News, September 12,1983  i.  I.  ' 4:  /�����  10.  Itv  I*.  i$;  16.  ih��ik y<h�� " *' y  Amtotmtcment*  W ? P . -��">  !'����*' , ��. ~���  fets & Livestock  Music  , Travel     V ���  ' Wanted    " ' .  ? C*r��|e $��k�� r> ,���  l*jt��*..Tr*ae  >.'.  >?  '/ .  12,  lit  &y  20.  *?.*  23a.  '* 16. -,  in,'-  i ^  IWoblte tHw��e>^- -v  rSI<rt^rcyel����%i -  Wanted to Rerit'  Oed ��^ ^e��J��'wt  .ItorlleW  Help Wanted  Wortr Wanted  CfitfctCafe  t-  Sialims     .-  Opportunities  K.C ft. Yuhon  %��������  '���    K  y>.y  Xi<ii.  SI  if  I  I?i  m  iW:  m  I  Sti.  .   i-' ���  �� it  On the  Sunshine Coast  First in Convenience &  First in Service  -������Drop off  your Classifieds  at any one of our  Friendly People  Places  on the Sunshine Coast  Large lot. Gower Point Rd.  Close  to  Secret   Beach.  $25,000. Phone 886-9790.  V      #38  Cozy semi-waterfront  house, beautiful view of  the Sechelt inlet, 3  bedrooms, FP, large  sundeck; steps to sandy  beach and boat launch.  For sale or rent. Phone  986-9255. #38  4 bdrm. house for sale. Ph.  886-7309. #38  One of the last building  lots on quiet cul-de-sac.  Roberts Creek area. Level,  treed, potential view. Near  Lower $oad & the beach.  Phone owner, 886-7405TFN  ���IN PENDER HARBOUR  Taylor'* Garden  Bay Store  883-2253  Madeira Park  Pharmacy  883-9414  'IN HALFMOON BAY    '      '  B & J Store  885-9435  ������ IN SECHEIT ���  Books & Stuff  885-2625  Davis Bay  Peninsula  Market  885-9721  ������i ROBERTS CREEK ���  Seaview Market  p IH GIBSONS'    ���  Adventure  Electronics  Radio/haek  ���711*  lowerVillage ���  Coast News  *^^^MiW^*i::PH|yilWAI^;  Drop your classified ads off for  the Coast News at Madeira Park  Pharmacy. Your Friendly People Place in Madeira Park.  Bill & Cindy Honaizer announce with, pleasure the  birth of their son, Wiiiiam  Adam John. Adam was  born at 7:27 a.m.'August  15, 1983 at Maple Ridge  Hospital, weighing 7 lbs. A  brother for Cassie Sue.  Proud grandparents are;  Harold & Betty Dodman of  Roberts 'Creek and John &  Edna Honaizer of Stony  Creek, Ontario,-' #37  Neil and Melanie Wolfe are  thrilled tpX annouce the  birth of Natlian Murray  born July 7, 1983 at the  Bella Coola General  Hospital. A fine brother for  Amberley. Proud grandpa  Frank Mankin welcomes  his first grandson.        #37;  Charlotte Moore is proud  to welcome her borther  Brian Edward Arthur Moore  born August 22, 1983 at  8:44 a.m., weighing 9 lbs. 4  oz. Proud parents are Brian  and, Christine v,Mporei  prandparents are Len and  Bea Wray of Gibsons ahrJl  ^lary Moore & great gran*  mother Florence Hamilton  of Richmond and Margaret  Glassford of Qualicum  Beach. . #37.  Moppet & Moms  Oust & dirt, grease & grime.  If you haven't got the time  please don't hesitate to  call. We can do your ciea-  ing all. General housekeeping. 886-8571886-7013  #39  NOVENA  O Holy Saint Jude; Apostle  and Martyr7 great in virtue  and rich in miracles, near  kinsman of Jesus Christ,  the faithful intercessor of  all who invoke your special  patronage, in time of need,  to you I have recourse from  the depth of my heart and  humbly beg you, to whom  God has given such great  power, to come to my  assistance. Help me in my  present and urgent petition. In return I propose to  make your name. known  and cause your name to be  invoked. Three Our  Fathers, Three Hall Mary's,  Three Glorias. St? Jude  pray for us and all who invoke your aid. Publication  must be��.promised, i This  Novena has never been;  known to fail; Publication,  Promised in petition that  my favor :will be granted  and. In Thanks for past  favours. Signed M.J:S. #37  Shepherd Husky cross,  male dog. 885-2505;     #37  Left in the Landing General  Stores, lower Gibsons on  Aug. 15 set of keys (4).  Claim at Coast News office. ���'���.:���''..������ '    #37M  Gold chain on ferry Sept: 2.  Call 886-9355. after 7 p.m.  &/ll&&*oifc  Spayed, white cat to good  home. 885-7388 evenings.  The Sunshine"  Coast Animal '  Shelter  has the following  animals for adoption;  8 month old Doberman;  5 wk. old Shepherd Terrier X pups; Poodle X  male; orange, male,  neutered cat; assorted  kittens. .  Castlerock Kennels  885-2505  Sella & Linda are leaving.  Yard sale, Lockyer Rd.,  Sunday, Sept. 18,10-5. #37  Garage Sale. Sunday, Sept.  18. Reed Road between  Park and North. 10 til 3.#37  ; numts  F  Alcoholics  883-2258, ~  886-7272  Anonymous  i 885-2896,  TFN  BAHA'I FAITHXX; Xx,  For info, phone 886-2078 or  886-2895. ^b     TFNy  If someone in ybim family  has a drinking prbblernypup  can 'see what it's dbirtg tbv  them. Cal you see what \V  doing to'.you?. Ar;Anoh can,;  help. Phone 886-9036'or  886-8228. 'X" TFN  Thanks  to  St.  Jude  favours received. L.B.  for'  T  Announcements  ELECTROLUX   SALES   &  SERVICE. PHONE:  886-7370 Stella Mutch   #37  QOTFtEAS???  Medipated flea baths for, cats  & dogs J  Dematting a speciality   ' '  Professional grooming fbr^ all  dpgs,-byvvr% ;. .XXy-X  jo^WAtkir  B85r2!505  Castlerock Kennels . i  GERMAN LESSONS   ;  Single or group teaching.  All levels. Mrs. if-Peter-  sohn,'885-2546, W..Sechelt  C  4  In Memoriam  if  Lost  In memory of my beloved.  wife Bessie Clark "who fell  asleep Sept. 10,1978, 'God  saw the road was getting  rough and the hills were  hard to climb so heclosed  your weary eye lids, and  whispered Peace be  Thine". Sadly missed-by  her loving husband Scotty  Clark.- #37  j  'MrMSI  The Sunshine Coast News  reserves the right to classity  advertisements under ap-.  propnate headings and deter--  mine page location. The Sunshine Coast. News also  reserves Me right to revise or  reiect any advertising which in  the opinion ol the Publisher is  m questionable taste .In the  event that,any advertisement  is rejected, the sum paid for  the advertisement will be  refunded  Minimum $4.00 per 3 line insertion, bich  addition.ii line S1 00 Use oui pconomu ,n 3  weeks for the price otf"2 rale Pre'-piiy vou' .id  lor 2 woiiks'St'-'gci Hie third week FREE ,'  THE FOLLOWING CLASSIFICATIONS  .:, ARE FREE ; ���/'  ��� BirUv.Announcernents. Lost and Found  No billing.or telephone ordeis me accepted except  IrbmcustomeiH 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  J   Or bring in person to one of our  I friendly People Plaices  ��� listed above - -  R  I  1  1  On the 6th, gold bracelet,  bird design, lost in Sechelt  or Vancouver.' If found  contact Sechelt "RCMP,  file 83/3107. #37  ; Lost, two silver rings on  Roberts Creek beach Sept.  8. Sentimental values.  886-2525. #37  Black Lab X in Roberts  Creek, Sept: 8. White  chest & paws, wearing  black collar & flea collar.  Answers to Robert. Is on  medication. Call collect  929-7815, 885-929.7.  Rewa.rd. >   #39  Grey sweatshirt. Standard  Oilers printed on front with  crests. Also CN hat lost at  park, S. Fletcher: 886-7109  :  \ #37  Camel colored clutch  'purse with.ID'& item of sen-  tamehtal value on ferry Fri.  Sept. 2. Reward. 886-7226  '", #37  Black spayed female cat.  Lower Road '& Metcalfe.  Phone 886-7458 #38  2- dogs, mother & pup,  black faced, curled tails,  dark rnulti-polored. Reid  Rd, area. 886-8424        #37  Yenny . is. lost. The dog  looks like'a'clingb, grey.tor-  toise shell, black face, very  playful. Phone 886-7453 #37  Hereford cow?& 14 mos.  bull calf. $850 for. bbtrt or  sep.886-7081   'r. - X \'#37  8 yr. old.reg. Arab gelding,:  good with children, Well  mannered. 886-7;069..$65b.  -.���'���-���    . . r:y'--X ':' #38  KEITH jjETRIE  ^CERTIFIED FARRIER  S'-AND' BLACKSMITH'   ?���  (OKiahoma Horseshoeing  .���v'       - - -School):   ��� .:���.: ,.,���'���'  - Hot Shoeing ^  ��� - Corrective: Shoeing  ��� Pathological Shoeing  ��� Draft Horse Shoeing  - Race Plates  - Cold Shoeing   ,:\>.  (112)947-9794  BOWEN ISLAND; B.C;  La Manpha doe 4 mths$40,  ;-Rpuein'-;.;& Pekiri female  ducks, Campbell drake $7  e^.886-2696        "#39  Beautiful Palimirio mare.  English and Western.  Jumps.- Proven broodmare.  885-9969. #39  Registered black lab pups.  Quality breeding, hunting,  pet or show'.' :A1I shots,  tatoos. Ready to go. $150.  886-9310. #39  0& ISSUES  I  I  I  I  r       .,:������:  ^ _,.:,,    I I i ...il..:  -li  ��� ������ HI  ..:������ ������-,:-,   ,-.  ~n id  1  c-Mii-  r  1  II   --  ���1  1  -HI  OI3Z   -XJZ  1  1  I  1  I  1  I  1  I  19.  iiwum  Found  CLASSIFICATBON: e.g. For Sale, For Rent, etc.  XX.  L.  =Li  CB radio on the 6th in  Lower Gibsons, claim at  Gibsons RCMP. Ori . the  4th: man's 10 speed bike,  brartd name "Favorite",  black'seat, no fenders,  found at Trail Bay Mall, 6'  fibregiass dinghy in Porpoise Bay on the 4th,  wooden tennis rack at tennis court near Hackett Park  on the 5th,- file 83/3102,  ���brown canoe, floating in  Sakinaw Lake, on the 6th,  file 83/3105, 8' fibregiass  dingly in Georgia Strait  near Merry Island "Sabot"  brand, on the 8th, file  83/3144, all claims at  Sechelt RCMP. #37  Set of keys "C" on key tab.  See Coast News Office. #37 j  11,  itrllKSlC  SHI  Les Paul copy guitar.  Traynor amp 15 watt. Best  offer must sell. Mark  886-7934. .#37  SINGLE PIANO LESSONS  Inc. theory & comp. Mrs. I.  Petersohn 885-2546.      #37  Wanted  Panabode cottage or  house for relocation onto  my property. Will pay cash  and arrange removal.  Phone 112-435-7577.      #37  ^feWr  n> ���"��� ��� -'  Free  Dead car removal 886-7028.  Oarage S^Ses  2 family yard sale. 2 bikes,  dishes, toys, bathroom  sinks with taps, books,  clothes. 1266 Headlands  Rd, Sept. i7, iO-12 or Sept.  18in case of rain. #37  Purebred .German Shep-.  herd pups, 8i weeks old.  $50. Only 3 left: 886-2489.  .���������-��� ^#38;  Weaner pigs, 6 weeks old.  $45,886-9205   ., #37  Burl clocks. Finished or do  it yourself. Recllner, used  tires cheap. 886-7028.   #39  7, cubic ft. chest freezer,,  good cond. $160. Ph.  886-7519. #37  Window glass 34x37 5/8  and 57 5/8X221/* ��� $2.50 per  sht; 3 HP water pump. Ph.  886-8097. #39  26" Eleotrahorne console  colour TV with remote control, rosewood cabinet,  exc. cond. $400; blk  wrought iron railing,  886-9271. #39  1974 VW Van & motorcycle  with sidecar   on custom  rtrailer. 885-7595. #39  Frozen"\ Prawns: Small,  med: tails. $4 lb. Jumbo  large mix .$4 lb. To' order  phood886^7e9.;:l;,';-';.#42:  Dbty stainless steel sinks,  compl. with fittings $60;  older Remington elec.  ���typewriter^ $50; good  wooden older type win-  dows.make an offer. Lots  of egg oartons 1��; garden  stakes and tools, planters,  etc. 886-9200. ;  #37  elec.  clean  oven, clock,' timer, excel.:  cond., $250 obo. Apt. size  dinette; set, chrome - ped.  table, 4 chairs, $75. Spin  dry washer, $125 obo.  886-9983. i-XyXyXr'X "c  :^-'V- ri':ri" -v;.f '      :��� i- j . -. r --' -^'  Two  beds? witholuf.jm^-  tresses. 1 single, ,1. double.  $10 each. Phone 886-2147.  ' 7;7-:.-:#37;'  12 c.f. chest freezer, $275;  HD power cyple/row exerciser, $195; antique-look  pewter ware - 6 dinner, 6  dessert, 8 mugs, $40.  885-2126. #37  R.C. 3x10 - 4/12, 1/8 ��� $1/ft.  or 4x8-2/12,2/20-$100/all.  Dbl. glz. windows, 1-2050  bot. vent, $50; 1-4030 pict.,  $40. Westbend 510 gas  BBQ c/w cover, like new,  $250;0S.S. crab trap, $50;  54" blmplex heater, $100;  cahhlrig niachihe, $30.  885-2383 #39  SKYLIGHT  BUNDS     r  Energy efficient, plus    j.  -   controls solar rays.  Ken Devries & Son  Floor Coverings Ltd.  885-7112  RDP Bookstore  Come in.  A Browae  corner of School &  Cower Point Rdc. -  886-7744  Multicycle Inglis auto  washer $295. Guaranteed  & delivered. 883-2648. TFN  30" ' Coppertone  stove,   continuous  Electrolux Canada  Appoints Mrs. Ann Gant as  its.Sunshine Coast representative. Phone her at  886-2630 or 886-2348 any  evening: after 6 p m. for  sales, repairs', supplie.s,  tiagSi.filters, etc.  ^ti*^4 ,& WtOe*  555m t; (?&vc,iiHtf4 -&d.  x  /i7years experience. .  "."'���'���":. commercials'"   :  -residential  885-2923      885-3681  2 multi-channel TV antennas $75 each. Ph. 886-7109  '���'���:>'   . :-"'\ .>#?7'  The Coast News  office is closed  on Mondays.  SATELLITE  SYSTEMS  Complete System,  all Electronics  and Cables,  including  8!spun  Aluminum  Dish  $1.995;00  Picture  Reception  Guaranteed  Enterprise! vpii.; range:-E|ec  tirner'-clock & bven-cbrifr'ol.  Exb. cond. $175. 885-7315,  885-36611 #37  LOOKING  FOR  WALLPAPER?  ^���iS^^Call'. ':'��� '.:;���-���'  Ken Devries & Son  Floor Coverings Ltd.  886-7112  GRGGM  onion ���  STCReO  NORTH ROAD  8. KIWANIS WAY  GIBSONS  886-7414  Firesong fresh air  fireplace, as new. Asking  $450 or best offer.  886-8086. #38  TUSSIE MUSSIE fall sale  Selected, quality items  HALF PRICE now to Sept.  17.   ;     .. #37  HAY $3.50 885-9357.  TFN  Rollaway cot; mattress; bx.  spring; head board; chest  of drawers. 886-2520.    #38  SKYLIGHTS  Sales and Installation  Guaranteed. 886-8421  #38  SCREENED  TOP SOIL  :$15/yd. Deli\/ered  '$25/    Pickup  886-9739  Spa &P00I  Chemicals & Supplies  available at  :.-' the Gull Station,  .  Sechelt  ,' Chlorine 10% off  during September"X  885-7543  TV & stereo repairs. Green  Onion Stereo. 886-7414.  19" port, colour TV. 26"  consul colour TV. Exc.  cond. 885-5963. #37  Bunk beds, good cond.  Large trailer hitch, used  for 14x70 trailer. Reas.  885-7527. #39  Ford 390 and transmission. Excellent cond.,  25,000 miles. 885-9276.  #37  Chair,   coffee   table   and  chesterfield   set,   black,  wood with red tweed cushions, very good condition. $900.885-3501.     #38  Camper, ,fits big car or  sijiall. pickupjruck. Needs  minor repairs. $275.  885-2546. ���     '   #37.  32" Westinghouse elec, st.  $125, swing bike; good  cond. $50v reg. bike & extra  bar parts $30.886-2149 #37  Unscreened; tbpsoil for  sale. $6 per yard plus  delivery. 886-3921 #37  Roll-away cot $50, shower  doors $25, older Frankiin  fireplace insert $50. Ph.  886-7437 ���    #37  MGB Red 1971 good body  & top. etc. Needs engine.  $2300. 883-9342 after 8:3a  pm;; TFN  1979 Horizon JC3 in good  condition. Mechanically  sound. Phone 886-9233 #37  Competition built 4X4^  Bronco with .'77 Dodge 1'  tpn runninggear & H P440  with 727 B&M trarfs. Street  legal. Ph.H86-7260      . #37  1980 Dodge Ramcharger  "Jimmy: Type^ 2x2, 318  auto., ,21,000 miles, new  ppnditlpri. 886-9890.    TFN  74 Austin Marina, 4 dr.  sdn., autp;', hew tires, rent,  engine work, runs greats X  $800 obo; 886-2758 eves.   ���'(  .X.''xy'y        #38^  '66   Beetle/ Avail.   Oct. :  $600.885-7388 eves.     #38 ;  '68 Volvo SW, runs well,-:  good cond. $900.886-8242:"  #38*  "81 Toyota 4x4, PS, tilt-  buckets, canopy, etc., like  new, 15,000 mi., $9,500!  Ken, 883-9551-9659.      #37  K&C AUTO WRECKING  Stewart Rd. off North Rd.,  now open Mon. to Sat., 9  to 5. Ph. 886-2617.        TFN;  '80 Citation 4 dr. 'hatchback,-;V6, ,5 spd., con;  sole, PS, PB, deiuxe' int.  26,500 mi. $4,800:885-37361  .;. "..., .x.yyxr ..#38' .  Station wagon type 1971  Volkswagen, running cond.  $450; 1971 Chev, running  $200 (has rust). 886-9192  '#37  Fall Bulbs  are In  'Long seed  ��� Fall rye   "_���'.  > Many dogfood  specials  ���;.;PyaJitii;;. :.:i  ���F.QPW-& .Sarden-  Pca't'Road ���'���   :a86-'7R27,'  1 ton ��� Econoline Van 72,  running, needs work. $900.  885-7075 after 10...:        #37  1978 Jeep CJ-5 304 V-8, 3  sp. stan., power & tilt steering, chrorne spoke rims, BF  Goodrich all ^terrain mud  radials, '47,000 mi. $6,200.  obo 886-2916 #37  1976 Ford Club Wagon  $4000,15 ft. Dbl. Eagle and  trailer $2500.885-5071. #39  77 Ply. Sport Fury, elec.  ign., air, cruise, radials,  snows. $1800.886:2623;#37  '69 Volkswagon Beetle,  new paint. Very good cphd.  885-5925. #37  1979 4x4 Bronco. Never  driven off road. $10,900.  Ph. 886-7287. TFN  1972'". Mazda stn". wagon.  Runs, everything works.  $350, OBO. 886-7289.    ��� #39  '79 Monza V8 4 spd.  Spyder pkg. $4,200 obo.  886-8421. .     . #38  1966 Merc Vz ton PU 352, 4  speed, HD susp, no rust.  Must sell. $850. 886-2667  ; X. ���...���:���   ��� .,-'���-������..,   ": ���;',.:#37  1973 Austin Marina, 2 dr.,  radial tires, 2 extra rims.  '$880. Ph. 886-7267.        #38  *69 Cougar, 2 dr. HT, vinyl  roof,   351    CI   Windsor,  auto.,   PS,   PB,   buckets,  runs real nice, $1,500.  '75     Merc.     Montego  Brougham, 2 dr. HT, vinyl  roof,  400 CI,   PS,  PB,  P  Sieats, P windows, A/C factory stereo speakers. One  owner, lady driven, $2,800.  Above units can be seen,  at the office of Sunshine'  Coast Trailer  Park,  Gib-,  sons. Ph. 886-9826.  .'���' TFN L  .ki r  ryjir iiw *^rj< '^^ ��'^ia, ".- ��--4  t    ii    tm ijri Ah rfm  -^"T JTTlfnrirrii n ma \mm'mli~i'mu^mhT iiliiMt 'Tirtir^-^^'TiY'i1.riri'ir>rT 23 ft. 1980 Citation  motorhome. V. low mileage  km. Must be-seen to be appreciated. Thompson Rd.,  Langdale #37  23' trailer, st.,' fr., furnace,  light's, HWT, shwr., toilet,  sinks, prop, tanks, $3200,  OBO. 886-7859. #39  23' Glendale Golden  Falcon travel trailer, 3-way  power, full molded bath,  floor furnace, very clean.  Accept smaller trade.  686-9890. TFN  1976 29y2' 5th wheel travel'  trailer fully self-cpntained.  $5,900,886-8252 #37  Coast News, September 12,1983  15.  24' cedar plank on oak  frame. 261 GMC inboard, 2  to 1 reduction. VHF-CB, anchor, winch. First $5,000  obo. 886-8040 or 886-  8213. - TFN  12 ft. fiberglass dinghy  -Lapstrake hull in mint  condition. $550. 883-2287.  #37  F.G. Sabot dinghy, oars.  $250.885-2383 #39  HIGHLINER GALV.  BOAT TRAILERS  1300 ib. 14-16' - $ 859  16001b. 16-17' -$ 998  1800 lb. 16-18' - $1098  2200 Ib. 17-19' - $1298  Larger models available.  Trail Bay Sports.  Secheit, 885-2512  . #37  H1GGS MARINE  SURVEYS LTD  Insurance Claims    ,  Condition and Valuation  Surveys  ���  .    Phone 885-9425 '  or 885-3643  -12' fibregiass boat with 20  HP Merc. $1000. Ph.  886-8228. #37  14 ft. fibregiass canoe,  with paddles, new oondi-  tion. $300.886-7040.      #37  16 ' ft.' fibregiass clinker  sailboat, trailer & motor,  $1,500, or trade for motorcycle, stereo or? 886-7310  days, 886-3892 eves.     #39  Salvage: 17.5 - Caiylaas  runabout, 4 cyl> Chevrolet  motor, OMC O/B leg. As is,  where is, can be viewed at  Trail Bay Sports. Sealed  bids received til 21.09,1983.  Maxwell Cloutier & Assoc.  Box 2210, Sechelt.        #37  ���.1981 Glenriver, 3 bdrm.,  14x70. Vendor will move to  your property. $29,900. Like  hewJ 8867424 #37  Mobile home space. Suitable for 12' wide. No dogs.  References required. Sunr  shine Coast Trailer Park,  Gibsons. Ph. 886-9826. TFN  Pender Harbour water-  . front, 1 br. cottage, wood  stove. To responsible person. Refs. please, eves.  886-8500. #39  2 bdrm., S/S duplex, Bay  area, 5 appls. Avail. Sept.  15. $450 PM. Ph. 886-8040  after 6 p.m. ~   _    #37  2 bdrm. bsmt. suite, auto  oil. Gibsons wtfrt. $450.  886-9849, #37  Available Oct. "1. 2 bdrm.  apt. ste. $275/mo. Near al!  amentities. Goyernment  wharf area. Call. 921-7788  after 6 p.m. #38  Sechelt Village, 3 br., wood  stove, long term lease to  responsible coup. Refs.  please. Avail. Oct. 1. Eves.  636-8500. #39  Small 2 bdrm. cottage.  View, oil heat, Gower Pt.  Responsible adults. Avail.  Oct. 1. 886-9147, 886-8313.  #38  Avail. Nov. 1,1 bdrm. bsmt.  suite. Large living area,  fenced yd. Suitable for  quiet, mature, single only.  $285 month. Heat &. light  included. 886-2883 after 5.  #38  Well appointed private  waterfront apt. above offices at Granthams. Large  balcony, 2 bedrooms. No  children or pets. $385.  Available Sept. 30.  886-8284. #38  2 bdrm. trailer with 16x16  add. on Reed Rd. Avail.  Sept. 1. 886-2338. $300.  #38  Avail. Oct.  1, modern, 3.  bdrm., IVi.bath., fireplace,  stove & fridge. $475/mon.  886-8729. #38  2 bdrm. duplex ste. Lpc. in'  Gibsons.   Close   to   all  amenities.  $250 .per mo.  886-2975 #37  Furn. 1 bdr. bsmt. ste.  Quiet non-smoking adult.  Oct. 1. $250 incl. util.  886-9393 #37  Furn. 1 bdrm. bsmt. ste. HT  & LT, was. & dr. incl.  Sargeant Road $30Q/prn  886-8281 call before18'p:rri'.  _'Vr"'-'v :   ������������, -#37  . Central loc., Gibsons - 2  bdrm. suite, Irg., private  yard wfview, fridge, stove,  w/w carpet: 886-2940 eves.  ly   "X -*y* '^#38'  .1 bdrm. a'pt:> centrally  located. Clean &��� quiet.  Adults, no pets, $325, heat  incl: Avail. Sept. 1. Days  886-7112 or 886-9038 eves..  #37'  22.  Motorcycles  Small 1 bdrm, F/P, ocean  view, see at 1763 Glen Rd.  Write: Adams, Ste 5, #15  Menzies St., Victoria, B.C.  386-8885. TFN  Clean furn. Ihk. room in  bsmt. Suit quiet, single  N/S.. Lower 'Gibsons near  Dougal Park. Cable, dryer,  washer. $250 mo. 886-2694  #37  Lg. 3 bdrm. panabode, FP,  5 appl., ocean view, Cheryl  Ann Pk. Roberts Creek, ref.  pis. Lease pref. $625 per  mo. neg. 886-2694 #37  1973 Kawasaki 250 street  bike, good cond. $350.  OBO. 886-7589. #37  '74 Suzuki, good condition.  $425. OBO. 886-9050.     #37  1980 Yamaha MX 80. Good  starter bike. $350 obo  886-9097. #38  79 Suzuki GS750, in exc.  cond. Kerker header, Koni  shocks, cafe fairing.  $1,400. Ph. 886-8032.    #38  Wanted to lent  .Single lady needs house or  apt. Roberts Ck. to Gibsons. Reasonable.  689-8,723       ��� #37-  Prof."couple w/2 children  wish WF or rural home  w/garden area. Reas.  885-7951. *3_9  Garage or shed for storage  space. Will pay $20/month.  Please pall Brad 886-7818.  #39  3 bdrm. duplex, ensuite  plumbing, dishwasher,  sundepk, close to laun-  phing ramp, lower Gibsons.  Avail Sept. 1. $425 per mo.  886-9816 ' TFN  Furn. 3 rm. bsmt. ste.  Lower Gibsons. Avail. Oct.  1. $115. 886-7079 aft. 6.  922-5395. #39  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  Charming, clean 2' bdrm.,  Roberts Creek Rd. W/W, FP  & wood stove, fr., &. st.  Sorry no pets. Refs.' req.  $450/mo. Oct. I; 886-7507.  #39  Granthams View  1 yr. old 2 bdrm;, 2 bath.  Unique view hse, $45Q/mo.  Call Barry 73*9333 or  733-4726. #38  2 bdrm. house, fam. rm.,  workshop & garden shed.  Quiet loc. 885-3949.       #39  Bachelor accom., turn., or  unfurn. Very clean, quiet  .00.885-3949. #39  Roberts Crk. Small 3 bdrm.,  A-frame, ocean view. Avail,  immed. $325. 885-7273 or  266-6966. #37  3 bdrm., semi-furn., WF  cabin. Avail. Sept. 15 to  June 30. Refs. req. $400.  438-3843,886-8072.        #39  2 bdrm., apt. Lwr. Gibsons.  Carpets, 2 appl. $220.  886-7079,  eves.  922-5395.  #39  Hopkins, 3 bedroom apt.,  fantastic view. $400 per  month. Avail. Opt. 1st.  Phone 886-7516. #39  All Available Sept 1  1. Grantham's waterfront  cottage, 1 bedroom, $300.  2. New family house, Sandy Hook, $475. 3. Grantham's large apt., FP, 1  bdrm. Refs. required, no  dogs. 866-8284 #37  Gibsons 2 bdrm, Vi bsmt.  $450 pm. Contact Dennis  at 886-8107. TFN  Writer's dream: Beach at  your door. Close to ferry &  Gibsons. Quiet, cozy,  furn., 1 bdrm. $250 incl.  heat. 886-2908. #38  2 bdrm. duplex, Roberts  Creek. 2 appl. $303fmon.  incl.   washer   &   dryer. -  885-5736 after 5. #38  Beautiful house in  Roberts Creek, Orange Rd.  Available immediately.  886-2525. '    #37  2 bdrm. trailer, 4 appl.  Adults: $325/mpnth.  885-9276:" !    #37  2-3 bdrm. apts. in duplex  on Hwy. 101 nr. Hopkins.  Incl. some appl. or may be  removed: Pool &', nice  'grounds.-' Incl. < ht.  $375/mon. Refs. req.  886-2257,885-7948.      #37  50'x10' trailer Williamson's  Landing. 886-2962        #37  2 bdr. furn. cottage three  drs. east Granthams PO on  beach. Ref. $300. 939-9650  #37  New 3 bdrm. home  Hopkins Landing. View,  huge deck. 886-8093.  524-3572 #37.  Daytime babysitter needed  in my home for 2Vz yr. old.  Call 883-2429eves.     XMl  FULLER BRUSH  Earn $100 to $200 per  month in your spare time.  885-9468 .     -    #37  KATHY'S LINENS -  Distribute bathroom, kitchen, bedroom ,& baby  items through our home  party marketing plan.  Phone (604) 596-2525, collect. #37  WoTtWftfttcd  WftBtCQ 1  Exp. seamstress will do  alt., mending & ironing,  quickly, reas. & work guar.  Call Sandy at 886-7289 #37  Roofing, all types, new and  reroof. Steel chimney' and  wpod stove installation.  Time payments arranged.  Free estimates. 886-9752  #37  CARPET  CLEANING  The most efficient  steam cleaning on the  Coast.  Ken Devries & Son  Floor Coverings Ltd.  886-7112  Pruning, fencing, hauling  away, low maintenance  gardens or any of your  gardening needs, call Matt  Small, 886-8242. #38  Qualified Painter  Reasonable   Rates.   886-  9749. TFN  Hardwood Floors resand-  ed and finished. Work  guaranteed. Free est.  Phone 885-5072. .       TFN  Pat Korch Const.  Custom framing & foundations. Renovations & additions. Design & drafting.  A Complete Building  Service  886-7280  1%  Repairs to cameras  binoculars, projectors  Competitive .rates  David Short  Langdale, 4 bdrm.. 2  baths, w/w, FP, 4 appl.  Avail. No pets. Great view.  $550/mon. (neg.). 886-2381  br 266-5938 after 6 p.m.  #38  X2. bdrm. hse. retired cpl. only. Behind RCMP. Box 119,  c/o, Coast News Box 460,  Gibsons, B.C. #37'  Suite: completely fnshed.  Langdale. Garage. 1 non-  smkr. $260.886-2474     #37  Charming WF, 1-2 bdrm. .  fr., st., FP, oil ht., $300 per  mo.   Oct.   I.   886-9206,  926-2250 - #37  3 bdrm., unfurn. house.  $475/mon. 2 bdrm. waterfront, semi-furn., cottage,  $250/mon. Sorry no dogs.  886-7377. TFN i  ' Exterior Housepaintlng  Get it done before the rainy  season.  Steve  Crossley  885-7205. #39  Domestic hot water from  your woodstove. Consultation & installations. 2 year  payback. Guaranteed. Call  885-3409. #39  Responsible and efficient  woman available for  housework. $7/hr. (  886-9154. #38  TIMBERJACK SKIDDER &  OPERATOR. Ph. 886-2459.  #38  TV & stereo repairs. Green  Onion Stereo. 886-7414. #36  Landscaping and garden  maintenance, ornamentals, shaped hedges trimmed, fruit trees pruned and-  sprayed. Phone 886-9294  after 6 p.m. TFN  ilto  He^ Wanted  Janitor. Evg. work. Some  exp. nee. Start Oct. 1st.  See Wayne at Gramma's  Marine Pub. #39  Exp. floral designer with  some plant knowledge  needed part-time for  Village Greenhouse, Sunnycrest Mall. Apply in person or call Yvonne at  886-3371. TFN  Executive Director needed  for the Sunshine Coast  Community Services  Sooiety. Salary  $1,000/month. Hours to be  negotiated. Resumes to  the President, SCGSS, Box  1069, Seohelt, B.C. VON  3A0 by Sept. 16/83.       #37  Avon ��� Not Pin Money  Real Money  Become an independent  representative with'Avon;  the #1 direct-selling company. Call 886-9166.    TFN  Sunshine Coast  Drywall Ltd.  ��� Applying * Finishing  ��� Decorative Textures;  Stan Funk  885-3839  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICES LTD.  Topping - Limbing -Danger  Tree Removal. Insured;  guaranteed work. Free  estimates, 885-2109.  TFN  Need help with yard work,  fall cleaning, painting, etc?  Call Pat 886-8244 #37  Bookkeeper wilt do payroll,  , gen.   ledger, journal  ent.  A/R,   A/P,   in   my  home.  886-7289:      ? #37  Contractor:   Experienced,  Insured.   References   for  custom   homes,   renovations, finishing. G. Coburri7  885-7417. ; #39  li  4-U.  TElftY McMUDE  General Contrtctor  New   Homes ''���.. 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  GffiSOlVSRCMP:  On the .2nd: A single motor  vehicle smdeht^in the; ��k>spel  Rock area of 0ovyef Point road  resulted in minor injuries for  two of the three passengers.  The driver, a juvenile, lost control of his vehicle and went into  the ditch." He faces charges  underthe Motor Vehicle Act at  the judge's 'discretion when he  appears in court.  On. the 3rd: A Marlene Road  residence in Roberts Creek was  broken into and entered. Liquor was stolen.  On the 4thv<Gas was syphoned  from*- a   vehicle   parked ' on  Maplewood Lane. Syphoning  was reported again on the sixth  from the same area.  On the 6th: Vandals, smashed  the side window of a vehicle  parked at the Harbour Heights  Apartments in Gibsons. The.  vehicle's license plates  were  also stolen.  On the 7th: A small outboard  motor was stolen from a boat  moored at the West Bay  government wharf on Gambier  Island.  On the Sth: Three year old  Charlie Clark was hit by an  east bound pick-up truck in the  Cheryl Anne Park area on  Lower Road in Roberts.Creek.  Typing.   Phone  886-2622,  886-7817, Wed.-Thurs.-Fri.  TFN  A.B.C.   General   Painting.  Free  estimates.  886-2512  low  Business  Opportunities  Thinking of starting your  own business? 18x8 ft.  trailer, swing up doors on  all sides-owner wi,ll  finance.  Steve  883-9551.  t  Uglj  ������ rrwp��n m '  BttKsh CtlUfOMi  Ministry of.^  'Environment' "  Application for  Amendment of Waste  Management Permit  This Application is to filed  with the Ministry of Environment - Waste Management  Regional Office. 15326 -103A  Avenue. Surrey, British Columbia. V3RJ7A2. Any person  who may be affected by the  amendment to Permit No  PE-5301 described below  may. within 30 days from the  date of posting, publication,  service or display, state in  writing to the Manager how  he is affected. ���  Preamble - The' purpose of  this application is to allow  construction of the second  (final) phase of the recreational housing development  ���known as Gambier Island Sea  Ranch:7  X |. 'Gambler Island Sea  Ranch -Strata' Corp. of  2002-1055' West Georgia  Street.; Vancouver, B.C.  hereby'apply for amendment,  as described below, to Waste  Management Permit No.  PE-5301 .granted on January  3>, .1979; last amended May  11. 1983. which authorized  the discharge of septic tank  effluentKlrom a residential  condominium .development  located at Port Graves Bay,  Gambier island, B.C.- to the  land amendments requested  (describe ���"Before" and  "After" conditions):  The current permit authorizes  the discharge of 46.5 m3 of  eflluent per day from individual septic tanks servjng  41" dwelling units, through  two. ground -disposal fields  each incorporating a  minimuni of 690 meters of tile  and related-appurtenances.  The amendment application  .seeiks to increase the  authorized discharge to 75.0  mJ of effluent per. day, and to  increase the length of tile in  each of the disposal fields to  1,110 m, to serve a total of  66 dwelling units.  This application', dated on  August 12,1983. was posted  on the ground in accordance  with the Waste Management  Regulations.  David Nairne& Associates .  ; Ltd. (Agent) "  OiarliewaS flown-to the Van-  ' cpuver CMdren'sildspital for  treatment bf a skull fracture  and iS;repbrted to be doing just  fine.   ^ -'���;���   . 'X'-;  r An adult female drove her  ���*, car off tlie road iri the Bals  ;-Larie> arid Highway 101 area.  She will be charged with driving without due care and atten-  x'Mdar ���      '���-. v- ~x ���;������-. . .;  ^SEGHELT RCMP:  On the 3rd: Charges of impaired driving are now pending  ���against Egmont resident Dana  Bosch following-a motor vehicle'accident of September 2 -in  which she lost control of her  car and struck two other  vehicles causing injury to Mr.  and Mrs. Solvey, driver and  passenger of the second car  struck.  "The Pender Harbour Hotel  was broken into and a small  amount of cash was taken.  Police have no suspects.  On the 5th: A trailer parked on  Francis Peninsula Road was  broken into. Police are still investigating.  / The medical clinic in  Madeira Park was broken into  and an unknown quantity of  syringes and drugs were taken.  On the 7th: The Sunshine  Coast TV store in Sechelt was  robbed of a Panasonic  .Walkman cassette, player,  valued at $200. The cassette  player is'believed to have been  shoplifted.  A molotov cocktail was  thrown at a highway sign in the'  Havis Road and Highway 101  area {in Selma Park.; No  damage was sustained by the  sign-7 '-, ,���_;'-  Oh the 8th: A motorcyclist sustained torn leg ligaments after  hitting a dog on the road.   !  .'/- Police responded'.to a disturbance <��all from the ferry corporation. !The call arose from  the Saltery Bay-Earls Cove  ferry and resulted in the arrest-  bf three adults, two men and a  woman. ;  it appears that one of the'  men and the woman started V  fighting violently during the  ferry ride. The man was armed  with a machete. All three were  held  at  the   Sechelt   RCMP  detachment.   The  third; man  was   also   held   in   custody?  following the discovery of two  warrants   previously   held;  against   him.   He   is   from  Williams Lake. The Couple involved in the fight were of no)  fixed address. The woman was  later released.  ��  ]  Ug��iJ Ijt  PflOVINCEOF  BRITISH COLUMBIA  - .Ministry of  Agriculture  and Food  LIVESTOCK ACT  (S.B.C. 1980. Chapter 24)  :i. William .M. McConnell,  Recorder of Brands, do  hereby, pursuant to'Section  3(3)' of B.C. Regulation  66/81 of the Livestock '-Act  give notice of my intention to  disestablish the following  pound districts, the boundaries for which may be ob-,  tamed from the undersigned  on request:���      .   V  ��  Gambier Island Pound District  Gibsons Landing Pound District   /  Keats Island Pound District       '  as they have no appointed  keeper, unless within 30  days of the publication and  posting of this notice persons  acceptable to me agree, to act  as keepers for the safcf pound  'districts.   '    ' ~     '-  l.Cl Yukon  y<~in ;r ,k ^   ������  September 6. 1983"  YH?*1  William M. McConnell  Recorder of Brands   <  B.C. Ministry of, .  AgricultureVjand food  808 Douglas Street  Victoria. B.C.  V8W 2Z7  Phone 387-5121  Local 265 -  .  r      1  I     B.C. & Yukon J  Get splcey! Me��t a Mcrot  new friend by mail. Penpal  club for adults. For free information, send stamp to:  Exchange, Box 1577,  Qualicum, B.C. V0R 2T0.  #37  Quit smoking and save  $600 - $1000 per year with  very, effective herb tea/For  details send $10 to WIJA  Information Service, P.O.  Box 159, Nanaimo, B.C.  V9R5K9; #37  Quarter horse dispersal  sale -20 head Poco Bueno  and depth charge  breeding. Brood mares,  colts, fillys and geldings  ���all ages. Some broke to  race, trail, and/or ranch.  Phone 573-3184, 672-9415.  #37  Steak & mushroom sale -50  head of bred A.I. cows,  heifers, cow/calf pairs consigned by leading west  coast Hereford breeders.  Matsqui Fairgrounds, Abbotsford, B.C. Sept. 24, 1  p.m. Sale managed by  M.B.B. (Jack Blacklock).  For information and  catalogue, Ursulak  Holdings Ltd., 7'616 - 184th  St., Surrey, B.C. V3S 4BI.  Phone 576-1663.        -   #37  Do you know a plate collector? Tell them about our  free newsletter on this interesting hobby. Contact  Queensberry Coilecfables,  708 Queensbury Avenue,  North Vancouver, B.C. V7L  3V8. Phone 985-1484.    #37  Golfers: ��� Used four-wheel  electric club car golf carts,  good condition, $1500  each. Contact G. Gundry,  Banff Springs Hotel Golf  Course, (403)762-4116. #37  Lifetime warranty on  revolutionary 100% flow oil  filter for any vehicle. For info, brochure send $1 to  Smathco, 15151 Russell*  Ave., White RocK, B.C. V4B  2P4. #37  Be Self Employed  Represent, our line of  custom uniforms, jackets  and advertising aids. Contact Illustrated Sports,  13619 108th Avenue, Surrey, B.C. V3T 2K4. Phone  585-1353. .     #37  Farm and Industrial equipment mechanic required,  must be experienced,  prefer: Case or International. Send resume, Box  229, c/o the Tribune, 188 N.  First Ave:, Williams Lake,  V2G1Y8.i #37  thrivliig .Yukon thrice-  weekly needs real go-  gett<8f^to take over our  sports^ department. Experience necessary. Apply  In;writing with resume: P.  Living^ 211 Wood St.,  Whitehorse,   Yukon  Yi A  2E*y-xjgXxy y-'\   w  Employment opportunity  ���full or part-time local  agent ta set! cemetery  rharkersr {UoX investment  required) Interested persons phone Great-West  Monument Sales; Box 638,  Summerland, B.C. Phone  4944474. #37  Highly profitable mobile  computer portrait  business: Work anywhere,  anytime. Complete  freedom. Full or part-time.  Anyone can operate.  Owner will train and  finance.  Phone 392-7871.  Delicatessen ��� Sandwiches  - Fast Foods. Seating 36.  Good family business,  Parksville, heavy tourist  area. Business plus stock.  Box-815, Parksville, B.C.  V0R2S0. #37  Fabric business for sale.  Serving four commuities  with fabric, yarn, handicrafts and notions. Two  sewing machine franchises. Selling due to ill  health. Write to Box 1908,  Vanderhoof, B.C. V0J 3A0.  -:#37;  For lease with option. Fully  furnished short-order  restaurant next to pub,  small shopping centre.  Williams Lake, B.C. Phone  791-5717 after 5 p.m.     #37  Tantalus Lodge, Whistler,  B.C. Year-round mountain  resort. Fully equipped con-  dos near to lifts, lakes, golf  course and hiking trails.  Call for information &  reservations 932-4146. #37  Okanagan Valley log cabin  on 20 acres, heavily  timbered, good water and  road. $19,900 F.P. $3,980  down, $230 monthly at 12  per cent interest. Evenings  (509)486-4768. #37  REH 2124 newer type home  on Airport Way - overlooking lake. Features include  acorn fireplace, burnt,  cedar kitchen cabinets,  sauna. All appliances are  included. On a large 80x  160 ft. lot. Trades in Mission area may be acceptable. Contact: Century 21  Mid-Mountain Realty Ltd.,  101 First Street West,  Revelstoke. Phone  837-2123.   #38  One only: Grove RT6203 20  ton Cummins engine,  20.5x25 tires,. 70' boom  ���$58,000. 60x100'  unassembled steel  building (new) - $40,000.  Scoopmobile forkiift  model LD7D GM diesel  -$9,500.374-7733 Wayne or  Lome. *36  <*WitA Yukon  %%x  If you enjoy year-round  gardening in an aluminum  and glass greenhouse,  write for free brochure to:  B.C. Greenhouse Builders,  7425 Hedley Avenue, Burnaby. B.C. V5E2R1.      #36  Registered nurse required  for acute care hospital  B.C. & Yukon. Contract  wages. Resumes to Ms L,  Woodford, LillooefDistrict  Hospital, Box 249,  Lillooet, B.C. VOK 1V0.  Phone256-4233. #36  Limited edition plates &  dolls A figurines. Free  newsletters, super prices,  large stock, current, back  issues. Ship anywhere.  Phone, today toll free,  1-800-265-4392, Colonial  Plates. #36  Secretary-receptionist required three to four days a  week by B.C. and. Yukon  Community Newspaper  Association. Must^e fast,  accuratei typist, havergoqjj  filing skills, an aptitude  .with figures and some experience Cin classified  advertising. Reply in  writing to Executive Director; BCYCNA, 812-207 W.  Hastings" Street, Vancouver, B.C. V6B 1H7.  #36  Fabric business for sale  Serving four communities  with fabric, yarn, handicrafts and notions. Two  sewing machine franchises. Selling due to ill  health. Write to Box 1908,  Vanderhoof, B.C. V0J 3A0.  #36 .i  50   seat   restaurant,   six  room, modern motel, living  quarters, van in fair condition, storage space, 58x12  mobile house trailer,  situated Haines Junction.  Yukon. Phone (403)  634-2511. #37  Parksville, -Vancouver  Island. Unique waterfront  home. ^Sandy beach.  Outstanding views  -$165,000. Call or write: C.  Stauffert. Nanaimo Realty. Box 1088, Parksville,  B.C. V0R 2S0. Phone (604)  248-6167. #36  9/10 acre with two  bedroom livable house on  Vancouver Island. Zoned  A-2. Needs new well  $45,000.  Phone 746-4373.  #37  The original log homes  since 1967.12" ��� 14" hand-  peeled lots. $8/sq. ft. &' up.  Stock, custom plans - plan  book $4. Box 1301,100 Mile  House, B.C. VOK 2E0.  Phone 395-3868. #37  Earn hundreds and hundreds in your spare time  demonstrating hot-tubs,  spas . or saunas with  friends and neighbors.  California Cooperage,  world's largest hot-tub  manufacturers offers exclusive dealership in your  area. Sell at retail for continuing profits. Write: Rural  Dealer Division, California  Cooperage, 149 Riverside  Drive, North Vancouver,  B.C. V7H 1T6. Phone (604)  929-8167. #37  Satellite Systems Ltd.,  5330 Imperial, Burnaby,  B.C. V5J 1E6. Complete  satellite packages from  $1995.00. -'Financing  available, no down payment O.A.C. $59.00 per.  month. Dealer inquiries  welcome. Phone 430-4040.  TFN  V, *ac*����ia��*B**e*��a*>*��a��es>e*B*ia��BSiaaa����asBBiBiiaeatai��j:aBa��sieBe*Bii*sesiasaevsesHiV  <r  by Burt Hobbs  The usual prize of $5 will be  awarded to the first person  who correctly identifies the  location of the above. Send  your entries .to the Coast  News, Box 460, Gibsons, in  time to reach the newspaper  office by Saturday of this  week. This week's winner is  Colleen Brigden, Box 1694,  Gibsons, who correctly identified the garden at the Sunshine Coast Achievement Centre, in the Seamount Industrial  Park in Gibsons.  NEED now  Canada  Works  With   the . $500   million  originally allocated to -NEED".  programmes   across   Canada,  now spent jp.the programme will  sbon be dissolvedr -     -   "  As of September 12, its function will be replaced by. a programme   called    "Canada  Works",    for   which   $200  million was allocated in the last  federal   budget.   The   programme will be administered  by the Employment Development Branch of the Department of Employment and Immigration. ������'.-���"..  As did NEED, the Canada  Works programme will focus  ori   short-term  job  creation,  focusing particularly on special  needs and pre-production programmes.  Community Development  Programme Co-ordinator ���  Judy Gates told the Coast  News that, in the interim, pro-,  posals should continue to be  sumitted as NEED applications, and if they are not processed by the NEED Secretariat  they will'be passed on to the  EDB for consideration as a  Canada Works programme as  soon as it comes into effect.  Those with proposals are advised to seek Judy's assistance  with their application before  funding for her job expires on  November 4.  'X--   ,   'ii'v\  The Sunshine Coast Power  Squadron is again offering the  boating course this fall. Classes  begin.September 20 in Sechelt  and Madeira Park and September 21 in Gibsons.  These classes will be conducted weekly from 7 to 1Q  p.m. for 12 weeks. For information call Dave Smethurst  886-2864 in Gibsons, Oskar  Friesen 885-3438 .in Sechelt,  Andy Hayes 883-9321 in  Madeira Park or squadroii  training officer Dave Fyles  886-7714.. -.'���*���  Pre-registration is not required, however, if potential  students would call their  respective instructors, classes  can be better prepared with instructional materials.  The first regular fall meeting  of the squadron will be held  September 16 at 7:30 p.m. Of  particular interest to members  and former members, there will  be an introduction of special'  boat insurance, exclusive'to  members of the Canadian  Power Squadron, guest  speaker on this subject will be  Captain Chris Lpvlidge.  *4.7S ib.  ^���4W  The finetfA  fre*he$f  beans in town  !"������ ���;'.'.       :'.'������: /'.'  (twelve varieties)  Ground  yyXr--^Mf*\vr  V   Coffee connoisseurs  ihop at  !  I;'  v.  'X  . ..������.,,.���.-^.^.-^V^f-M^S^PSJ^  ��"*i'i.VAt.'V^ui^.,,;.'J-,.P-.-^PrT^--'.-p:-V��� .i^.Ji.��i>V��.>4fcJ't���.p.aj-**^.���-��� -^���


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