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Sunshine Coast News Aug 29, 1983

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 LEGISLATIVE LIBRARY  . Parliament Buildings  Victoria, B.C.  ��� V8V 1X4  84.  Upens in Sechelt  \ -  by Fran Berger  North America's first Moorbad (mudbath) is now open in Sechelt, and Monica Franz (left), Anne and  Fred Metzner look forward to introducing local residents to its curative treatments.  ���FrasBtrtcrPlMta  A   first  in   all   of  North  , America has opened its doors  in Sechelt. ' ,  '< Western Moorbad "Resort  "Inc. is a healthbathcfacility  . which offers the, unique- and  -curative.treatment of, a mud-bath.  I Moorbad (mudbath) resorts  ~vare common health facilities in  ^Europe, and it is from Ger-  ~many that Fred Metzner and  .'his wife Anne come. There  ^red was a medical research  Chemist,' searching for new  ^medicines and cures, working  * ghostly in university  laboratories.  y When he was afflicted with  ijsevere lower back pain two  ���years" ago, he underwent treatment at-a moorbad, and was  pured. His faith in the curative  flowers   of   the   minerals  ^Available through the mud was  confirmed, and when his fami-  <fy decided to move to Canada  f.the opening of Canada's first  ^moorbad became their plan.  ** The mud used in a moorbad  its peat containing humic acids  of natural origin. Fred'tested  ijsoils in the Fraser River delta,  |near  Duncan  on  Vancouver  Island, and finally found what  he was looking for near some  of the lakes in the Egmont  area. In fact, this soil seems  superior to that used in  Europe, with seemingly  stronger curative properties.  A five-gallon pail of peat is  diluted in a bath full of warm  or hot water, depending on the  preference of the bather. Contrary to the image which the  word "mudbath" evokes, the  mud is not thick and gooey.  The peat dissolves, making the  water almost black, but still of  normal consistency.  During the 20 minute bath  process the body's pores are  opened by the heat, and the  acids and active healing agents  pass through the skin and enter  the tissues and muscles. Toxins  in the "system are also drawn  out, and the tissues and blood  cleansed by the high amount of  perspiration caused by the  mud.  A full treatment consists of  six to nine (occasionally 12)  mudbaths, along with mineral  baths and massages, over a  course of three weeks. Some  treatments are condensed into  two weeks, but most people  /eel tired after a bath and the  three week schedule is preferred.  Mr. Metzner claims that a  full treatment can usually cure  pain for up to a year, and a  subsequent treatment, usually  of shorter duration, will then  alleviate it again for an even  longer period.  A moorbad is recommended  for rehabilitation after severe  surgery, and in the treatment of  rheumatism, arthritis, sterility,  back ailments, female pelvic  disorders, post-operative disorders, circulation disorders,  Bind severe injuries.  Dr. Eric Paetkau of the  Sechelt Medical Clinic has written a letter highly recommending treatment in a moorbad  for such conditions, and'-  already local doctors have  recommended patients to this  facility. All; treatments are  under supervision of a physician and certified bath attendants.  A moorbad is also recommended as a preventive treatment, and will greatly assist in  building resistance against  disease and chronic disorders.  The Metzners plan to build a  full treatment facility able to  accommodate in-patients staying for three-week treatment  sessions. Work on this building  will begin as soon as possible.  The Sunshine  >s u  Published on the Sunshine Coast \   25* per copy on news stands    August 29,1983 Volume 37 Number 35  J  Non violence the kgypord  ��  i X  Solidarity forms locally  by Judith Wilso%  meet tp,discuss implementation  jon the! Coast of the actions   s~*    a   "       \ -pjoii me^VpOasi or me actions       wun uiecuaiiiiuii.  ~- cial Solidarity Coalition wks     *$ody. "^        . -  ^,s -"  ner, Irttenm chairi  Ingenuity is obviously one of the skills this lady would take into a  job situation, judging by the way she is going about her job search.  "I'm very.flexible, and I want to find a job fast," said Rio, who  spent'Friday in Sunnycrest Mall with her signboards. "I'm an excellent saleslady, with good references, and kids, plants and pets  feel very comfortable with me." Rio is in the process of moving to  the coast from Squamish and is also looking for a house,  "preferably by the sea". She said the hardest part about being a  walking advertisement is "getting over worrying that people will  think I'm crazy! I just want a job." If you have one for her, call  886-8440. -F��n *��8er Pholo  formed last week when over  fifty people met in St. Baf--f  tholomew's..church hall to formulate policy and discuss  organization of the Sunshine  Coast coalition. The coalition  has been formed province-wide  to oppose the budget and  legislative package presented  on July, 7th by the Socred  Government. Theses measures  remain stalled in the'house.  Hans Penner, president of  the S.C. Joint Council of  Unions and chairman of the  meeting, pointed but that to  oppose the legislation without  proposing alternatives was ,of  no use. "The aim of Solidarity  coalition is to start broad  public discussions in the province to improve the situation.  Our immediate objective is to  get the legislation withdrawn*',  he said.  He forecast a massive reduction in standard of living if the  legislation goes unchecked.  The meeting voted  unanimously to affiliate the  S.C. Cdalition with the provincial coalition. A representative  will be sent to the provincial  coalition's strategy planning  meeting in Vancouver next  Tuesday. On Wednesday, the  local steering committee will  The steering committee will  consist of four officers elected  pro tern at last Thursday's  meeting, and representatives of  groups wishing to be affiliated  with the coalition. The officers  Hans Pen-  chairman;' Frank  Fuller:land'Dave Scott,  vice  chairmen; and Meg Hopkins,  secretary-treasurer.  Organizations which wish to  Concerned citizens and representatives of various organizations  vote to affiliate the Sunshine Coast Solidarity Coalition with the  provincial movement to protest the B.C. government's so-called  restraint legislation. The inaugural meeting of the local branch of  the coalition was held last Thursday. ���judim wison Photo  have   representation   oh   the  steering committee are asked to  jyeiidj^al^elegaiei^ ���  " Wednesday's meeting at 7;307  p.m,.;,-��� in ��� ��� St��><Bartholomew's  Hall. If groups or individuals  have questions, they are asked  to 'phone the Unemployment  Action Centre at 886-2425 or  Hans Penner at 886-8484.  Concerned individuals who  wish to oppose the budget; but  do not want to affiliate with the  coalition, may be able to form  a group which will be relevant  to their needs. Penner stressed  ftrat no matter how people wish  to organize, "nothing must  stand in the way of getting  across that the legislation is  unacceptable".  Suggestions from those attending last week's meeting on  how to publicize the efforts of  the coalition included large-  scale signing of petitions,  posters in stores, street theatre,  rallies, letters of support to  NDP MLA's and requests for  statements of support from  local elected bodies.  "Non-violence/must be the  keyword," said Penner. "Bennett's being far more violent  against people than Solidarity  Coalition is against him."  Union sees strike mandate  Could he signed this week  Sewer agreement seen close  According to Sunshine Coast  regional board sources, a final  agreement between the SCRD  and the Sechelt Indian Band on  the proposed sewer connection  is expected sometime this week.  At a face to face meeting between board members and band  council members last Thursday, much of the misunderstanding and confusion that  arose from the protracted  negotiations was straightened  out, according tb regional  board director" Jim Gurney.  The meeting resulted in two  compromises being struck: one  will . see written assurances  given by the band that the  right-of-way through band  property which will eventually  be required will be negotiated  in the future at a fair ^market  value. The second compromise  will see the SCRD give written  assurance that future capacity,  over and above the agreed to  50,000 gallons per day, will be  negotiated at a future date at a  fair market price.  The deadlock, which resulted when both the SCRD  and band could not agree on  what constituted "future  negotiations" was broken  .when the SCRD agreed to sell  capacity to the band for present  and "near future" use.  Lawyers for both the band  and SCRD are expected to  complete the necessary revisions in legal documents within  a day or two and signing of the  agreement is expected this  week.  SCRD protests  ferry cuts  . The Sunshine Coast regional  board voted at Thursday  night's meeting to send a  telegram and letter to the B.C.  Ferry Corporation protesting  anticipated cuts in the winter  ferry schedule.v-,,  :TheVboard was particularly  concerned that any reduction in  ferry- service; over the winter  would be detrimental to an  already  economy.  depressed   local  ' The board also , communicated its insistence that  any meetings between ferry  corporation officials and. local  government officials should  have a seven day notice instead  of the two hour notices often  given last year.  After the recent strike vote  by members of the Canadian  Paperworkers' Union, showing  77 per Cent (province-wide)  willing to strike if necessary;  management will meet with  union representatives on Monday, August 29 and present  packages for negotiation. 4  At a meeting held Wednesday of last week, CPU caucus  members stressed to the Pulp  and Paper Industrial Relations  Bureau that - the strike vote  means members are in favour  of supporting the demands put  forward in the caucus', agenda,  and that they will accent  neither. concessions ndr^the,  three-year contract proposed  by management.      V  "The strike vote has given us  a very strong mandate," said  Dave Gant, president of Local  #1119. (Port Mellon) of the  CPU, "especially considering  all the lay-offs there have  already been in the industry."  At the Wednesday meeting  the union caucus outlined the  areas for negotiation,  specifically the 36-hour work  week and pension adjustments,  "tliey have to negotiate oti  what we want," Gant told the  Coast News. "We won't look  at their agenda any more. They  know what the bottom line is.  We suggested they not cross  .it."-.,;  Management negotiators  had no comments for the union  caucus oh Wednesday, but will  present separate packages for  each of the three unions involved   in   current   negotiations  -CPU, IWA (International  Woodworkers of America) and  PPW.C (Pulp and Paper  Woodworkers of Canada) - at  the Monday meeting in Vancouver.  IWA and PPWC members  held strike votes several months,  ago, and also voted heavily in  favour of strike action if  necessary.  p  Boommen shine  Recently two local men travelled to Powell River to compete as a team in the 7th annual B.C. Sidewinder Rodeo  Championships.  Jim Peeris, Sr. arid Clint Suveges worked as a team with  Jimmy operating the sidewinder and Clint doing the work  on the logs.  Competing against 18 other teams from all over B.C.,  they finished a respectable second and received tropies, as  well as $300 for their fine effort.  Red tide notice  Jervis Inlet, Sechelt Inlet and Agamemnon Channel are  closed to the harvesting of any bivalve mollusks due to red  tide, until further notice. For more information, call  883-2313, Department of Fisheries, Pender Harbour.  ^  '.. -."*��� A  ���".��! ��� 2.  Coast News, August 29,1983          It may be beginning to dawn on British Columbians  that those most betrayed by the present provincial  government are the more conservative of our citizens, in  political terms at least.  A conservative might be described as one who has  respect for existing traditions and whose cautious instincts warn against sudden or drastic change for the sake  of change. In the environment of North America, a conservative is also usually one who distrusts the growth of  big government, who fears the increased centralization of  power in few hands.  During the recent provincial election such voters voted  solidly for the Social Credit party against the perceived  evil of centralized government that the NDP is supposed  to represent. Many of them are now in something of a  state of shock because the government they elected into  office has shown an apparently total lack of respect for  the traditions of parliamentary democracy and it is now  becoming plain that the massive legislative programme  brought forward in the name of restraint is nothing more  nor less than a power grab whose object is to centralize  all of the decision-making processes in the hands of the  provincial cabinet.  It would be contentious, even if correct, for us to point  out that the centralization tendencies of this government  have been apparent for several years; that in the name of  government restraint, the Bennett government is seeking  more power than any other democratic government in the  world.  ���������and the victims  If we can spare some sympathy for the conservatives  among us at this time of political shock and disillusionment, how much more compassion must, we feel for the  real victims of the proposed provincial legislation and the.  cutbacks already affected.  Economists, who agree on virtually nothing, are united  in assuring us that it will be years before full employment  or a reasonable facsimile, returns to North America.  Historically we know that the only type of crime which  increases dramatically in difficult economic times is  domestic crime. The frustrations and the fears within the  family lead to a dramatic increase in wife and child battering.  It is in the context of these historic facts that we must  contemplate the heartless, despicable cuts in the family  support systems that have taken place. One of the chief  costs of the dogmatic and misguided radicalism of the  Bennett government will be measured in the suffering of  women and children for whom sources of comfort and  aid have been arbitrarily removed. It is vile and stupid  cruelty.  Getting together  The apparent success of sewer connection negotiations  between the SCRD and Sechelt Band council following  face-to-face talks Thursday seems to confirm what we  have always suspected and, from time to time mentioned,  namely that third party bargaining often leads to more/v  confusion than ;is otherwisefneeeis^* fx g%vf.  We commend the two sides" for finally getting together,  but it's a pity they couldn't have spoken together sooner,  thus avoiding unnecessary delays and animosity.  .from the files of the COAST NEWS  5 YEARS AGO  On the weekend, four  fifty-pound drums of Tor-  don 10-K was dumped Into Salmon Inlet at  Clowholm Falls. Juveniles are believed to  have been involved.  Local publican John  Kavanagh was the first to  sample the first draft  beer available, following  the beer strike.  10 YEARS AGO  Big John Wayne,  Hollywood's screen  heavy, sailed into Gibsons harbour recently,  aboard his luxury cruiser,  The Wild Goose, a converted U.S. naval minesweeper.  15 YEARS AGO  An order for the  removal of structures on  the Joseph H. Unland  property, Dougal Road,  Gibsons, because they  were a nuisance and offensive to the community, was confirmed at  Tuesday night's meeting  of Gibsons council.  20 YEARS AGO  Six thousand dollars  damage was caused by  the complete destruction  of the Johnson home on  North Road shortly after  9:30 p.m. Wednesday.  25 YEARS AGO  Highlighted by the  largest catch of net-  caught spring salmon for  many years, British Columbia fishermen's earnings in June totalled  $3,384,000 as against  $2,533,000 in the same  period last year, according to Federal Department of Fisheries statistics.  30 YEARS AGO  A report has been  given to the RCMP concerning vandalism at  Gospel Rock. It appears  as though young boys in  their teens have been  observed destroying arbutus trees in the area.  35 YEARS AGO  Announcement was  made yesterday by Canadian Pacific Steamships  that the S.S. Princess  Mary will be taken out of  service for a minimum of  10 days for emergency  repairs. The result is that  all automobile transport  in and out of this district  will be eliminated after  tonight.  Hudsons Bay Co. staff picnic at Sechelt 56 years ago, on Aug. 3,  1927, when the Village was a popular summer resort with numerous'  attractions along the Trail Bay waterfront. The party of approx.  2,000 left the Union dock in Vancouver at 9 a.m. aboard the S.S.  Lady Alexandria and S.S. LadyCecilia., arriving at 11. Dancing  was enjoyed on the cruise and at the Sechelt pavilion to the music  of one of the bands which always accompanied annual picnics. It  was the custom in the 1920s and '30s for large employers to shut up  shop for a day and take their staffs on chartered vessels to recreation areas along the coast. Small boats were available for rental to  visitors who wished to fish. The fence on right enclosed two tennis  courts, in front of which totem poles were soon erected. The large  building was the dance pavilion, built by Bert Whitaker in tlie early  1920s and enlarged a decade later by the Union S.S. Co. A verandah and ramp on the west side of the pavilion connected it to the  bath house, where swimmers changed clothes and ice cream was  sold. This structure was later converted into restaurants such'as the  Calypso Room, Whispering Pines, and the present Parthenon. The  cottages on left and many others were rented to summer visitors,  while out of sight on the right were the large general store, wharf,  and three-storey Sechelt Hotel. By walking down Wharf Ave. to  Cowrie St. the tourists found themselves at the spacious picnic  grounds, where lunches were eaten and an extensive sports program  conducted. Caption by Helen Dawe. ; v-  Musings  ings & Arrows]  &&��**��>  John Burnside  "The trouble with  tolerance/' said Jake, "is that  it tends to be a one-way  street."  Some late summer rain had  driven us into his kitchen where  the wood stove was busy keeping the damp out of the air and  the coffee in the pot hot. Jake  had stuffed one of his pipes full  of tobacco for me because 'I  can't stand the smell of ybur  damn cigarettes'and we were  both' puffing contentedly away  and<pjsaypuringt the memoT"0fef  what'had turned out a'pretty  fair summer after all. -^/0U,  [George Mat thews B^  THe Sunshine   f@J|f f  d  Advertising Dcparfaent  J. Fred Duncan Jane McOuat Pat Tripp  Editorial Department Production DcpartuMnt  John Burnside George Matthews      Lynn Lindsay JackBlschke  Fran Berger Judith Wilson pat i-r|pp  Accounts Departncnt  M.M. Vaughan Copysettlnfl  I   Circulation Stephen Carroll       Lise Sheridan Gerry Walker  ^The Sunshine Coast News is a co-operative, locally owned  I newspaper, published on the Sunshine Coast, B.C. every Monday by  I Glassford Press Ltd., Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1VQ Tel. 886-2622 or  I 886-7817. Second Class Mail Registration No. 4702  I The SUNSHINE COAST NEWS Is protected by copyright'and reproduction of any part of It by any means Is pro-  1   hibiteb unless permission in writing Is first secured from GLASSFORD PRESS LTD., holders of the copyright.  \ '  Mil"       "What do* you mean,  Jake?" said I. , ...  "Just what I say,*' said  Jake. "Take nfy neighbour, for  example. He is as cantankerous  and opinionated an old goat as  any man could be. He has  learned nothing in the past forty years, precious little before  thatj but Somehow labours  under the delusion that he is  among the most knowledgeable  of men." :  "I've heard it said that you  two don't get along," I said  carefully.  "Damn right you have,"  said Jake, "but rarely by me. I  try to operate on the old principle that if you don't have  anything good to say, say  nothing at all; I'm quite: content to keep the laurel hedge  high between us and leave it at  that, but not him. Must be  twenty years ago at some  public function or pther I got  up and told him that I thought  he didn't know what he was  talking about and as far as he is  concerned it was just last  week.",...  ' 'How does this malcontent  manifest itself?"  "Oh, I hear from this  neighbour or that neighbour  that old Fred has been sounding off about my dangerous  political views because.I happen to think that, our federal  government is the biggest collection of gutless, yisipnless  corruption that any gormless  electorate ever voted into of-  fice. Or he's predicting disaster  for my tomatoes because I  planted them later than he iiid;  You name it, he's got a bitch  about it or a prediction of  disaster. That man will go to  his grave writhing if something  dreadful doesn't happen to me  because I don't agree with  him^ ���  ;"I can see how it could be  annoying," I saidj helping  myself to another cup of coffee  from the pot on the stove.  "That's not, what's annoying," snorted Jake, filling his  own cup.  "What puts a burr under my  saddle blanket is the reaction of  the people he talks to."  "How so, Jake?"  "It   is   the   conventional  wisdom on this road, you know  what conventional wisdom is,,  don't you? It's the commonly  accepted   and   unquestioned  bullshit that passes for thought  .processes in the intellectually  inert? Anyway, everybody on  this ;rbad knows that old Fred  ?and I are at each other's throats  constantly,   even   though   I  haven't wasted breath on the  mail or about the man, this  conversation   excepted,   for  twenty years.  "The facts make ho difference. Because they hear old  Fred constantly bitching about  me, they imagine that they hear  me wasting time on|him; The  widow down tlie road came up  to me the other day and in her  best tone of Christian piety  urged me to forget and  forgive."  "What did you tell her,  Jake?"  "r told her when the day  came that she ever heard me initiate a conversation'about that  cantankerous old bigot she  could feel free to unload her  unwanted homilies on me. Until then she could keep her advice to herself .Then I gave her  some blackberry jam and closed the subject.  "I don't suppose it did any  good. The trouble with conventional wisdom is that people cling to it. They interpret what  they hear according to it. It  never occurs to them to take a  fresh look at their assumptions.  It gets damn frustrating."  "I think I know the feeling,  Jake,"  said  I,  and, together  quite contentedly we watched   "  the rain fall on the little miracle ;  of giving  which  was  Jake's  .garden. .   ;-X-x."rxx  ^;^:��^^>.;  I will not be so ungallant as  to mention my mother's age,  but suffice to say that next  month she will be in a position  to benefit from the federal  government coffers and travel  at a special rate on the B.C.  ferries.  As  a consequence of this  event, a friend of my Ma is  planning a party to celebrate  the occasion and this friend has  'asked me to send along a few  f. anecdotes|Of historical notour;  �� %y mother's vlife; As usual i  y have% been remiss in filling the:;  " request so I have been reduced  to commenting here on my best  recollections of my mother.  First of all, it must be said  that there are no women like  my mother anymore, except  perhaps a few of her own  special vintage. She is and  always was what some people  call a "real old-fashioned  girl."    .������������'  My fierce adherence to the  well founded beliefs that there  are no women like her anymore  and that no one on the face of  the earth can make pie crust as  good as hers has ho doubt contributed in no small way to the  dissolution of one marriage  and several thousand squabbles  between me and other women  to whom I sang my mother's  virtues.  It was left to my Ma to teach  me everything I had to know  about women. I didn't have to  read a book called "Real  Women Don't Pump Gas", to  know this was true.  ' Jibe first thing I recall about  my;Ma was how upset she used  to get;when some little article  she owned was damaged or  broken, I remember when I  was really small the handle of a  nail file she owned was burned  by a careless smoker at a party  at our house. Well, she woke me  up and dragged me into her  r\ -J;<;.V.^.W O.Q. V���> ;.JX.;.j.- vA���.;.k,  God's Grastdeur  The world is charged with the grandeur of God.  It will flame out, like shining from shook foil;  It gathers to a greatness, like the ooze of oil  Crushed. Why do men then now riot reck his rod?  Generations have trod, have trod, have trod;  And all is seared with trade; bleared, smeared with toil;  And wears man's smudge and shares man's striell: ������'..  the soil .:: XxXx''X.-\  Is bare now, nor can foot feet, being shod.  And for all this, nature is never spent;  There lives the dearest freshness deep down things;  And though the last lights off the black West went '  Oh, morning, at the brOwn brink eastward, springs���  Because the Holy Ghost over the bent  World broods with warm breast and with ah! bright  wings. ''y-;''' ���'  Gerard Manley Hopkins %  room and bawled orr'my  shoulder for what seemed like  hours.        J* �� -i"  I guess what' I learned from  that experience was that girls  cry a lot and about things of no  particular consequence, at least  as far as.I was concerned. I still  make no pretence- about  understanding such things.  My Ma is not���a large woman  but she could be pretty fierce. I  recall one time1 being called* in  if^gVchnnerl^  ;7   v^ting^'^^^ihv|I walked  y- li$ulW stairs  where'^my��; mother stood  scolding mej Th s pone totally  misguided moment I foolishly  uttered some unpleasant word I  must have heard from th6?(big  kids oh our street. Thenext  thing I recall was lying flatten  niy back '���: staring. in stunned  amazement back up the stairs I  must have tumbled down after  she smacked me.; My Ma; was  never fond of strong language  and I don't think I've dared use  any in her presence since;;XX.  She gave a mean licking-too.  We had a heavy leather strap  for the purpose in the kitchen.  ,��� When I deserved it, my}fA&  would take it but quick, double  it in two and smack [the  knuckles of my hand before I  knew what happened^; It hurt, I  would gladly have submitted to  the more traditional lickings  administered by myVdad'than  suffer one of those .knuckle  bashers.' 'XyyXlWx 'X-  I remember too�� th^ime? I  played a dumb trickVph her.  She had just spent a considerable fortune to have my  teeth straightened, a process  that required three or fpur  years and the collective genius  of an army of orthodontists. I  figured I'd give her a little thrill  by coming back from a football game with black tape over  my four front teeth.  Itwas a big mistake. The second she saw me she-came close  to what appeared to be a major  seizure; I; w��s too big to hit by  that time but I still recall the  tongue-lashing. I don't, think  she's forgiven me to this day.  There's a hundred stories I  guess, but one I remember was  when I was in grade eight and it  was parent's day at school. She  was, to the best of my recollection the only mother who came  into the classroom. She stood  there for a long, long time and  while I was dreadfully'embarrassed at tlie time I Respected  her for that iaiM;I 7gues��;ipyas  kind of Happyi 'that;:|mJ5r#Ma  caired about meMou^tp stay  in that'classroom^ v!;y:xX;.���,;:  I will conclude by pointing  out two -things: first<; these  recollections have no' doubt  grown out of all proportion  over the years and seebndthat I  now realize I ishoidd have taken  my Ma's Cadvice alxmt .the  women I went put with xWx  Happy birthday, M&x'XX  - >J. I;  I  ;'f:  ���i:  '���fc  -K-  , X  1  IE  5^;  '���iX  i  if  A'  ���p'U. ���  is  111  :J  il.  ���. al  p��  ���-'(;  13  if  it  'I  Coast News, August 29,1983  Editor,  Back in the early 50's we had  4& B.C. what I can only call a  very anemic, and insipid coalition of the Liberal arid Conservative governments. We were  ; one \of  Canada's   backward  % provinces. The people of our  ;;jprpvince were fed up with this }���  reputation and very decisively-  Selected a. man that offered us-  S.thft;only hope that we had at:  ; the time���-W.A.CBehnett. All  X went very well  for a time,  ���because he was a very astute1  business man. It seemed that  the province woke up. Under  his direction everything looked  ���so rosy that he was returned  with a popular majority every  ��� time for the next 20 years, and  ���everyone was happy because  ; B.C. appeared to prosper. ;  t   Then a very few (at first)  dissidents began to dig up a few  facts of exactly what was going  on, especially in regards to the  -working man, and it was slowly  discovered   that' B.C.   was  systematically being sold off to  the highest bidder. X'yy  -  At: this   time   the   labour  movement   became   alarmed,  and voiced in no uncertain  terms their opposition to the  Japanese and American giveaways. This opposition aroused  the ire of the man who purr  ported to put B.C. on the map,;  and   as   a   result   W.A.C^,  declared war on labour: He X  proposed a very high soundings  new batch of legislation design--  ed to keep the working man  "the   back   bone   of   any  country's economy" in line. He  accomplished one thing.  He  * got me and all my working  buddies angry at him. Collectively we went to the polls and  overwhelmingly   kicked   him  out. It was a warning to him  and his ilk for all time���"do  ���:, not get arrogant with labour in  this province".  Now, a few years later, we :;,  i.  have all forgotten our lessons.  t    Because we have had an era of  prosperity since the last men-  [   tioned event, we find ourselves  ������   with anotherW.A.C. (junior) a  at the helm. I guess we didn't  i learn anything, because we obviously fell for the same line  again. You know���pay as you  go���balance the budget. We've  heard, it all before from  W.A. C. We ordinary dumb-  working stiffs just-have to  remember that the only reason  that our "balanced budget" is  1.5 billion in the red is because  unions did not practice  restraint.  Now that we know that  unions and the working man  has put this province on the  verge of bankruptcy, it seems a  good time to get rid of the problem orice and for all.  Therefore W.A.C. (2) has introduced 26 bills of legislation  that will cancel all civil liberties- many social services, all  legal signed labour contracts,  and in effect, all the beautiful.  amenities that the working person has struggled for in the past  50 years. , '  Like father, like son. You  know now what happened to  the father. Are we weaker  how? I believe that we are  stronger than we ever were.  Let's prove it to Billy Jr.  Gordon McKenna -  Apologies  We apologize to correspondent Isabel Ralph for an error  last week which weakened her  most welcome and intelligent  letter. ;  In a discussion on the need  for nuclear disarmament, Ms.  Ralph quoted the late President  Eisenhower when, in 1955, he  resisted pressure from his Vice-  President, Richard Nixon, and  his Secretary of State, John  Foster Dulles, that he use the  atomic bomb against the North  Vietnamese who had just  defeated the French in Vietnam.    ' '  Eisenhower's words ring  down the decades to us:  "This world in arms is not  spending money alone: it is  spending the sweat of its  labourers, the genius of its  scientists and the hope of its  children."  Editor,  Congratulations to. the  following participants in the  PNE parade: Army/ cadets.  Morin and Reader; Sechelt  ! Pipe Band, colour party from^  Gibsons and Sechelt; Miss  ^Timber Days Cindy Skytte and  Princess Margaret Connor;  Sechelt May Queen Nicole  Dubois with Princess Melody  Pierre and Jody Brooks, driven  by Mr. Bill Coping.  Special thanks to Dorothy  Goeson and Bonnie Semotiuk  for co-ordinating the two  floats. Float helpers were:  April Potter, Bertha Sandford,  Sandra Cavalier, Janet  Trousdell, Cecil French and  Lyn Goeson.  Most of all, thank you to the  sponsors: Sunshine Coast  Regional Board, Sechelt  District Chamber of Commerce, Gibsons Branch 109.  Royal Canadian Legion and  private donbrs. Mr. John  Hamilton of Sechelt was a last  minute saviour, thanks John!  We were there on Saturday  morning, August 20 at 8  o'clock. It-Wasn't until 11:30  that we started off. The television camera had just finished  as we approached it. I'll assure  you that hundreds of other  cameras on the scene picked us  up though! -iv  Perhaps in future years the j.  PNE officials in charge of the'  parade could; place our Sunshine Coast entry in a more acceptable position (ie. middle or  toward the front of the  parade).  We   looked   good   in   the  parade and the people of the  Sunshine Coast can feel proud.  Mr. G.B. Durose  Thank  you  FEDERAL BUSINESS  DEVELOPMENT BANK  North Vancouver: 980-6571  On Wednesday, August 31st  one of our representatives will be at  the offices of x ���  McKIBBIN & BEECHAM, C.A.s  Sechelt.  TEL: 885-2254  Please give us a call for information on the  Bank's Financial Services, Management  Counselling, Seminars,'Clinics and  Government Assistance Programmes.  Editor:  May I take the opportunity,  through the good graces of  your .paper, to express the  thanks ofi the many'- people  from up arid down, the Coast  who participated in the 1983  Gibsons' Annual Tennis Tournament, to Lee Brown for his  great efforts as director, guide,  counsellor and tender ear.  Our appreciation, Lee, and  God speed.  Eric Cardinall  Soames Point  The point  Editor,  I do notice contracting as  being part of the job. of the  Works Superintendent for the  Sunshine Coast Regional  District.  Maintenance and keeping an-  eye on work being done for his  department by staff and other  contractors, is riibre to the  point. XXX"'.  Alex Gibsons  i Tough  1983 FORD TRUCK  GREAT SELECTION  4 speeds, & automatics  421 c.i.d. 161 hp 6,9 litre diesel engines  BEFORE you BUY ANY OTHER 4x4 you  owe it to yourself to test drive the new  FORD diesels today at  Editor's Note: The following  letter was  submitted  to  the  newspaper for publication.  The   Honorable  William   R.  Bennett  Premier, British Columbia  Sir:  In your zeal to break the  unions, you forgot the people,  and that will be your undoing.  You cannot cut back or  eliminate services for the  children, the handicapped, and  the helpless. You cannot pick  people up by the scruff of the  neck, put them out on the  door-step, and tell them to go  get themselves "privatized.''  When I lived in the United  States during Nixon era, we  called  him   "King  Richard"  Skookum  because of his arrogance to the  people. I did not return to  Canada to feel I'm "under the  yoke" - yet I'm beginning to  get that feeling here, also",  under your government.  Yes, I do believe that's it.  You belong in the U.S. - mega  projects, mega bucks - and a  complete disregard for the people and human rights.  Mr. Bennett, it is not only  the BCGEU and the other  unions you have as a hot  jpotato now it's the people. It is  not only the NDP, the PC, or  the Liberals -it's the people.  Mrs. William L. Sovey  mamzmimEX OF ADVERTISERS  wr^Ti^B^r/^-tt/SpriTra^'!  Mark Guignard  My customers keep me so busy...  I'm almost as busy as mom is getting the kids ready for school  CONSIGNMENTS  CONSIDERED: of those  consigned, we have been 90%  successful'.';..  1980 Pinto Squire  Station Wagon 30,600 miles  4 cyl., automatic trans., power  steering, power brakes, AM radio,  rear window defogger, luggage  carrier, deluxe interior  SKOOKUM  $  DEAL  5,295  HOTLINE  885-7512  Skookum Auto  V Dealer 7381 Sechelt ^  ADVENTURE ELECTRONICS.      ALBEE'S SEWING CENTRE.....  AL'S USED FURNITURE      AMATEUR BOXING.   BACKEDDY PUB     B.C. FERRY SCHEDULE.   BUSINESS DIRECTORY.   CACTUS FLOWER   CAPILANO COLLEGE   CEDARS.PUB       CHAMBERLIN GARDENS....".      CHURCH DIRECTORY......:...........  COAST CABLE VISION LTD................  COAST TOOL & POWER.   DEE'SfINE CLEANING....    DEVRIES & SON FL00RC0VERING LTD   DON'S SHOES.......      ELPHIE'S CABARET.            ELSON GLASS...          FEDERAL BUSINESS & DEVELOPMENT BANK.  FITNESS WORKOUT     GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.   GIBSONS GIRL & GUYS.      GIBSONS INN......   GIBSONS LANES.........   GIBSONS LEGION BRANCH 103   GIBSONS PUBLIC LIBRARY.      GREAT CANADIAN TAC0 FACTORY....  GREEN ONION STEREO.   HOMESTEAD RESTAURANT...............  I.G.A.............   KELLYS'S LAWNMOWER AND CHAINSAW...  KEN'S LUCKY DOLLAR   LANDING GENERAL STORE.   MAGUS KENNELS......   MARLEE FASHIONS.       MAXWELL'S PHARMACY.....         .,  MORGAN'S MENS WEAR.....   NOP BOOKSTORE................;.   PENINSULA MARKET TIDE TABLES.........  PAB USED BUILDING MATERIALS.......  PIPPY'S FASHIONS & IMPORTS   RICHARD'S MENS WEAR.      RUBY LAKE RESTAURANT.   SAAN'S   SKOOKUM AUTO....  SOUTH COAST FORD   SUNNYCREST MALL   SUPER-VALU  SUNSHINE COAST TELEVISION...  THANK YOU.   TOWN OF GIBSONS-RECREATION.  VIDEO ETC.......   WALVEN AUT0B0DY......    .  WESTERN MOORBAD....   PRICES EFFECTIVE: WED. AUG. 31ST - SAT. SEPT. 3RD  IGff  mwM^vzMm  jwtr.. 'M  Pacific  EVAPORATED MILK,  Kraft  MIRACLE WHIP. ....  Instant  NESCAFE   ...;..  COLUMBIA BLEND,  VIVA DECAFFEINATED  Lean  ..385 ml .69  500 ml 1.29  10oz 5.49  8oz5.49  Nestles  GROUND BEEF    (ib. $1.99) kg 4.39  Gov't Inspected Whole Frozen - Utility  FRYING  CHICKEN (ib. $119) kg 2.62  Tenderloin & Rib End Cuts  PORK LOIN  CHOPS.....;..... (lb. $1.79) kg 3.95  a a��     Barbequed - Large, Bulk  QUIK .powder 750 ml/syrup 700 ml Z.t>9 J WIENERS %,...:...(Ib $1.09) kg 2.40\  Nestles  MINIPUDDiNG 4/5 oz 1.89  ORANGE CRYSTALS .4/92 gm 1.69  Gramma's  COOKIES   700 gm 1.69  I.G.A. Reg. or Drip '-��--��  COFFEE...      ...1 ib 2.49  I.G.A.  COFFEE WHITENER    500gm 2.19  I.G.A.  CHEESE SPREAD. ... .500 gm 2.89  Sco* <��� -.��  SC0T0WEL HOLDERS...each 1.79  SC0TTIES... . ..  I.G.A.  DOG or CAT FOOD.  Viva  TOWELS. ... ...  Purina  DOG CHOW..   Purina  TENDER VITTLES  Olympic Ready-to-Eat  COTTAGE ROLLS..(ib 52.59) kg 5.71  Vz pork shoulder butt  'M%  '-^pwv^otojrtWvi^AnrtWteAwi  is.yx vv.  ......200's .99  1502 3/1.00  "2 s 1.09  16 kg 16.99  ..500 gm 1.69  Italian  PRUNE PLUMS . ..(2 lbs .79) kg .88  Snaptop  CARROTS  B C  CORN ON THE COB  ..(3 lbs $1.00) kg .74  8/99  "'.:X..V'>M  WM^r  York Unsweetened  ORANGE JUICE  Swanson   .  MEAT PIES...  Frozo  PEAS.....  ,hf'..$<.���<���,  PENDER HARBOUR CENTRE  [Madeira Park ��� 883-9100  Ids Rtnna ihe muni To  Limit auanlltlit  Dealer 5936  Wharf road, sechelt  Sales Ltd.  885-3281  i Coast News, August 29,1983  ffc  >">7  j,.3��W��.        ��y'  i'tii  r^ss  P^  ?*'  -^->  /*  ifv^t'U4 v%*  *'#?.*  v>��,  .>;:i?c-*.;  '-'��*%��  y>'~ *,$%i,y��<:.  /Jb<.  -"fr,  r^  &K  Sunnycrest  ^  Centre  ADVENTURE ELECTRONICS  r    '   *  ^  tO*L.  \Q  Se^  3<  tf  s i ..iiw-XFa-'- w 4.';',--��� ,  FUERf -4  .; f'���^ c*> v��" *  1 <*>���  PP.  &-2.'.-*<r*  #*SjB  N  t\a*��  ,0o��&  a  xe  a  ���^  M  *��� *  *f%>*ft  It-" ft.  )o<  ,cfce  S9  o<^  ea<  St*t  t\n?>  at  ^A  9*  .0  >ooV  OoV0-0'  T     D_ I"  \0.0r  0 0��  Lo'O  10*  1 O o  oO\  'o o  o  JojO'o',  o o �� 0,  'a" 0 c Ool  .0  3    o  .0,  b.o,  o��o;  ->>  o��,o  o 0  >     xW  fa  \iyy<$^xx  111" ,'  < ^*'"-<'M  viX&K'-* <  S\e'  eve'  d��-  v\o:  ode��  cfc*  ^*?!S?  95  fd"&  mens  Sunnycrest Centra, Gibsons  886-2116  "M��k�� your moy* with Styl*'  li\  j*'*&  tw  GET SET  Still lots Of  Summerwear  and Guys Jeans  at  Vi Price and Less!!  sunnycrest mQl) trail bay cent'*  gibsons sechelt  886-7615        885-5323  S��-;-!-<��!  *s;  m-.  y#!~hxmi>Xi&  xm  i*y��5  -^  S*>r .4S?-X%^.V^  ,��!s^  $��$  >\'����"S*5  'Vis t,jV.C"-'.\! X~ v. Kftil?* ��j  "a^v  /*���*��� V*  v^��  Pit  f:?la;  % -Pi-,-.^  14 jv^'  -Mi  :^^rSpJ^  ^��5  s��  mm  &r'i^  '��!  ^SKw^j  iiW  s.H>v��s:  biJ  w  ?m<  wx$m  ALWAYS  LOOK  TOUR-BEST  iVi-  tato  ��^i*u  <fi��:^-.^  res��^i  youri  ^%a��p  needs  S3fV<  ^P^^  }��!!  Dee's Fine Cleaning  v��/  ^  S'XVSil  Sunnycrest Mall  Gibsons  886-8564  leas  ^T.g  V  i.��9iB  Back-To-School  m-M  . &gm   * -'  Canvas Runnets  BY NORTH STAR  Ideal for Gym Bags  Sizes 11-6  Sunnycrest Mall,   Gibsons  886-2624  j'S/a  . * Si  Ui,,.  ������"i^y  ^  S?^  %  *,y\i<,  via-  '���'  "A little bit Country, a little bit City...the best of both right here in Gibsons!"  Super-Valu j  C.H. John Gordon & Co.  Toys & Hobbies for All Ages  Sunnycrest Sewing Centre :  Sunnycrest Restaurant  Canadian Imperial Bank of Commerce:  Jeannie's Gifts & Gems  Radio Shack - Adventure Electronics  The Candy Shopp'e  Sears ..       .   ���:'  '���'������;.'  Goddard's Fashion Centre  You-Del's Delicatessen  Home Hardware ~  Pharmasave  Orange-O  Party Shop .  Liquor Store  Henry's Bakery  Dee's Fine Cleaning  Village Greenhouse .  Players' Arcade  Suncoast Agencies  Gibsons Realty  SAAN   -  Royal Bank of Canada  Trail Bay Sports    .  Richard's Men's Wear  Todd's Children's Wear  Don's Shoes ���  ; Gibsons Travel  J's Unisex Hair  The Feathered Nest  -Cosy Corner Crafts,  "Kits Cameras  Cactus Flower Coast News, August 29.1983  is our Promise  TOf)%tdcaliy Owned & Operated  WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES  Oven Fresh   Bakery  Oven-Fresh  muffins  6,o ,1.79  Bran, Blueberry, Carrot, Wholewheat  Oven-Fresh  cinnamon  fingers  1.79  Oroweat - Vienna Sesame Terri Lynn  french bread        1-09       crumpets  pkg of 6  Fresh Produce  Grocery Value  Kraft  macaroni &  _      __  cheese 2 tor .95  Miracle Whip  salad 4 on  dressing . 500 mi jar T -29  Husky  d09 fOOd   .708 gm tin   -  paper ftft  tOWelS.   ,2 roll pack    1-09  Super-Valu 4   QQ  ice cream 2 itr ctn I -<7a  Harvest  margarine,96kg 1.69  Foremost  Medium  eggs  1.25  Maxwell House  instant  coffee  , 10 oz jars  5.89  Supe^Valu Mild, Med, Old  checldar  chee^  10%  Off  ; ��� REGULAR RETAIL  Regular or Diet;        ,^  pepSI; ��� -���;.;: 2 Itr bottle:   1 -%*.&.������  v,  (X Coast News, August 29,1983  Sfeehelt Scenario  Pepper, or Ch. Lorinda's Sea Fantasy as she is known in show  circles, shows off the trophies and ribbons which she won in three  lower mainland dog shows last week. Proud owner-trainer is Gordon Pollock of Magus Kennels.  ���Judith Wilson Pholo  A local champ  by Judith Wilson  Ch. Lorinda's Sea Fantasy.  Does the name conjure up visions of a sleek yacht, a fanciful poem, a song of mystery?  The name actually belongs to a  charming, energetic 145 pound  lady of the giant breed known  as  Great   Danes.   Descended  from a mastiff type of dog  these animals were man's best  friend back in 3,000 B.C. The  modern Great Dane dates back  to dogs bred in the Middle  Ages   for  hunting  European  wild boar. However, this Great  Dane lady has been capturing  different sorts of trophies for  her master, Gordon Pollock of  Magus Kennels in Gibsons.  Last weekend Pepper, as she  is more familiarly known, won  three top awards on three consecutive days at prestigious dog  shows on the lower mainland.  Competing against 48 Grei.  Danes from Oregon, Washington, B.C. and Alberta she  won Best in Specialty for the  second time in three years at  the Western Great Dane Club  of B.C. Annual Specialty  Show. .  The next day at the Lion's  .Roberts Creek  Short  meetings  by Jeanie Norton 886-9609  All meetings should be so  short. The public hearing held  at the Community Hall last  Monday to consider changes to  three zoning by-laws in Roberts  , Creek lasted barely half an  Tibmv  Changing the zoning of the  Masonic Hall from "residential" to "public and institutional" was deemed reasonable  as it would then conform to a  long time use. It was explained  that the Community Hall did  not require such zoning as it is  a truly community facility.  . Likewise there was no objection to the application by  Peter and Mary Christmas to  permit them to divide their property on Lockyer Road into  /two lots of less than five acres.  The adjoining properties are  already in the 4.3 acre designation.  ���;��� John Taylor wanted the  minimum lot size of a large  parcel of land on Leek Road.  changed, so that he could subdivide it into six lots above the  highway and one below. The  present lot size bf 12 acres is  left over from a time when the  property had a forestry  designation.  A group of residents from  Leek Road had no objection to  the subdivision in principle, but  did want promises of improvements to Leek Road.  They were concerned about the  condition of Leek Road itself,  the access to the highway, and  drainage problems at Leek and  Reed Roads. They also wanted  a. restrictive covenant on the  lots facing Leek Road, to prevent mobile homes.  It was argued in rebuttal that  the condition of Leek Road has  no bearing on the matter of  rezoning and such concerns  should be addressed to the  Department of Highways.  LOW SHOULDERS  Speaking of the condition of  roads, a few people have commented what a hazard the  worn-away shoulders along  Lower Roacf+are becoming.  Please turn to page 17  Gate Kennel Club Pepper advanced through a series of  elimination rounds which involved 300 animalsN from 26  different breeds to take first  place in the Working Group:  the first time she has won this  distinction.  At the same show on Sunday  Pepper took Best of Breed and  fourth place in the Working  Group.  Trained and shown by her  owner she is working towards  both her American and Canadian Championships and  recently took her American  Obedience Degree in Portland,  Oregon. She also has her first  level of dog obedience in the  American Companion Dog  Degree as proof of her versatility. It is unusual for dogs to excel in both confirmation and  obedience classes as the  qualities of "sparkiness" and  animation desirable in conformation can be detrimental in  obedience classes.  Gordon explained that these  awards are important as they  prove the worth of the dog.  "You have, impartial experts  rating your animal," he said.  As Lorinda's Sea Fantasy _  cavorts gracefully on the lawns  at Magus Kennels she seems.  blissfully unaware that she is  on her way to becoming oneof  North America's top Great  Dane show dogs.. No doubt she  is more interested in the new  role her owners are hopeful she  will soon assume as mother of  show quality Great Dane puppies.  by Peggy Connor 885-9347  JUMPERS TAKE THE  LIMELIGHT  The Timber Trails Riding  Club had a fine Western program for August 20, however  they could have had more entries, perhaps they will at their  next show to be held on Saturday, September 11.     >7^  Sunday, August 21 was a different story with a great  number of English riders on  hand. A good-crowd was on  hand in the afternoon to watch  the. many jumpers, mostly  locals, with a few competitors  from Powell River.  Some people had trouble finding the club's riding ring.  Take the road to the airport, go  straight ahead to the hydro  power line, on a good gravel  road, turn right at the fork in  the road then turn left at the  first road you come to or park  on the side of the road and  walk the short distance to the  ring.  The program for the Sunday, September 11 show will  have Western riders in the morning; the afternoon will go to  the English riders. The show  starts at 9 a.m. for a full day of  activities.  CHARLES BROOKMAN  FISHING DERBY  The annual fishing derby,  held in memory of Charles  Brookman the instigator and  host for many years, took place  for the children of the area on  Saturday, August 20.  Twenty-eight fishermen  registered to fish off Davis  Bay wharf but someone forgot  to tell the fish..  The winner for the largest  salmon was Robbie Williamson  from Hope, only he had to  throw his salmon back as it was  a five inch grilse, there were  enough witnesses to testify he  had fairly caught it and besides  no other salmon were caught.  . The largest fish, believie it or  not, was a eight pound sun fish  reeled in by Jim Henderson; second was a starfish as was the  third, Darcy Williamson and  Christopher Stone respective  winners. ���, ��� !;(   -  Largest sole - Richard  Sayers, shiner - Adam Led|k  for boys and largest.shiner^fpr  girls went to Jackie Sager:-,-.  The youngest fisherman for  4he day was six year old  Bradley Wigard.,     /  The1, committee did a very  good job of sorting out the fish  and awarding prizes; commit-,  tee members were Joanne and  Gerry Sheanh, Pearl McK'en-  Bradley Wigard, 6, fishing between the rails, was one of the  youngest fishermen in the Charlie Brookman children's fishing  derby. See Peggy Connor's column for other results.  zie, Gladys Ritchie and ice  cream-man Turner Berry. They  also wish to thank the Royal  Canadian Legion Ladies #109,  Palm Dairy, Peninsula Market  and the Beach Buoy.  DELIVERY HELP NEEDED  Some generous ladies have a  box of handmade afghans, 13  pounds, they wish to deliver to  the Save The Children Fund.  The cost to mail them is rather  high so they would appreciate it  if someone could drop them  off at the Save the Children of-,  fice at 325 Howe Street.  If you could do this kindness  for them please call Lauralee  Solli at 885-3510.  CAPILANO COLLEGE  OPEN HOUSE  Exciting programs for further education are available at  the local Capilano College as  observed at their open house  August 25. The newest program to be offered is training  students in word and data processing preparing them for the  automated office as ^vell as  core skill subjects.  A student may possess the  skills needed to work in the office of today and in the office  of tomorrow without leaving  the area.' Contact the Sechelt  Learning Centre at 885-9310,  for this and other courses.  The community is welcome  to use their library facilities and  counselling services, the.library  carries many books for source  material and has quick access  to many-more with a computei  catalogue to choose from.  HAPPY 65TH        ~  That plane flying over Halfmoon Bay last week trailing a :  "Happy 65th, Bud" birthday  greeting   was   saluting   Bud  Stephens, resident of the area.  ABBEY  BLINDS  logoff  Woven woods and  1" Venetian BUnds  Ken Devries & Son  Floor Coverings Ltd.  886-7112  TOOL & EQUIPMENT RENTALS  SALES & SERVICE �� SMALL ENGINE SPECIALISTS i  RADIATOR SHOP ',  Pender Harbour l '        883-9114'  VIDEO  VHS Recorder Movie Rentals & Sales  Sunnycrest Plaza, behind Chevron Self-Serve  ..-.v. TiM*.Tter*. 11-i; Fri * *���!. 11-fc Sun. 12-5  Take advantage of our  until Sept. 1  2 movies for the price of one  Atari games & cartridges  now available  We will be open Mondays  starting Sept. 12  Mi) ^(cafi?  **:*  iv  cmm* 6ewe  wim yw take ym, body  to WaShj. life Wn^^mmi it  f��s5  Q UL V���H A0T# l*#0Y  ������>*88y Connor Photo  Hww 101, Oibssns    886-/133  RM8mJmMm MM T  No f��ese**v��*tl4>ifts Required S85-20&II  v  ���.j Pender People ^n|;Plac;es  Coast News, August 29,1983  7.  Congratulations to George arid Edith Langsford of Halfmoon  Bay, lucky $10,000 winners in a recent Western Express lottery.  iX-'-;\.-X:yX'j':X.i;i.^;..iX.,   ��� ���.,".:..::-.:'���:>''-���'���' .'���"'���';���   7 ���J��ne MtOuat Photo  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  Visitors from afar  K  , by Ruth Forrester 885-2418  VISITORS FROM JAPAN  John   and   Koko   Ellis   of  Redrooffs Road are enjoying a  Jyisit from Koko's mother and  Jcousin   from   Hiroshima.  ��Umeyo Kishimoto and Yoshio  jYamato are thoroughly enjoying their stay in Canada, having visited Victoria and driven  through the Rockies to as far as  Edmonton:   Let's   hope   the  good weather continues for the  Irest of their stay.  FIREMENS' PICNIC  The Halfmoon Bay Fire  Department held its annual picnic, last Sunday at' Connor  Park. A good time was had by  all but the afternoon was marred a little by an accident to the  ^little .Cocking. boy_ when he  caught his ankle and broke a  bone. He was taken" to  emergency at St. Mary's for  treatment.  HAPPY EVENT  Congratulations go out to  Pat and Patricia Murphy who  have just become proud grandparents. Daughter Mrs. Louise  Martin has presented them  with a brand new grandson.  ALASKAN CRUISE  Vince and Mary Shannon  recently enjoyed a cruise on the  Sun Princess where they were  [treated to one of nature's  [greatest shows - a tumbling"  glacier in Glacier Bay. These  ^are fairly common spectacles in  this area, but on this occasion  they were lucky enough to.  witness and enjoy the biggest to  be seen for 11 years.  IPE BAND ENTERTAINS  The Sechelt Pipe Band gave  most enjoyable afternoon of  i entertainment on Gibsons  j,Wharf last Sunday. The setting  j$vas beautiful, the weather was  jjperfect and the crowd who  fathered were most appreciative.  ? As well as several band selections and pipe solos there was  ^n exhibition of Scottish Country v dancing and a recently  Sformed "Glee Club" under the  leadership of Joan Bist sang a  (medley of old Scottish songs.  \ | Some visitors from the States  '] accompanied us in the audience  ?and  they  were  thrilled  and '  A FRIEND LEAVES US  Although Madeline Grose  who passed away suddenly last  week did not live in this area  ���she had many friends in Halfmoon Bay. She became our  friend because of her participation in bur Halfmoon Bay  Variety shows where, together  with Margaret Jones she would  appear in very funny little commercials and would, cause the  hall to ring with laughter. As  recently as the ;��� Gibsons Sea  Cavalcade last month Madeline  was on stage spreading laughter  and happiness. This is how we  will remember her. V  WELCOME BEACH  COMMUNITY  ASSOCIATION  As promised last week, here  is another 4ittle item ^f-infbr-  matipn regarding the Welcome  Beach Community v 'Assbcia^  tion. Membership is open to  residents between the areas  from the Sargents Bay end pf  Redrooffs Road up to and including Brooks Cove. Fees are  two dollars per year commencing May 1 and may be obtained  by calling either Joyce Niessen  or Diane Coulthard.  by Jane McOuat 883-9342  DISASTER AVERTED:  Garden Bay Fire Department  and the Coast Guard helped  avert what could have been a  real disaster last Monday.  In short, an American boat  filled up at Taylor's dock, except one of the crew put the gas  nozzle into the waste tanks:  Soon, gas was flowing out of  the toilet onto the floor and the  bilge was quite full also. By the  time the fire department and  Coast Guard arrived, the  fellow had his bilge pump on,  pumping gas all over Hospital  Bay.  ; One spark from any of his  electrics could have exploded  and set fire to the whole bay,  up to Fishermen's resort and  around to Thompson's barge.  The story goes on and gets  worse, but in short.he would  not allow anyone but the chief  to board; he did not want to  shut off his electrics. He in fact  wanted to start his motor and .  leave, but was: persuaded to  take a tow from ;the Coast  Guard (Whom he later almost  put into serious difficulty r they  don't have time to waste on  bozos.)  Foam was spread on the  water, with the aid of the Gulf  Commander and eventually the  police apprehended the boat.  What can one say? These  people could have thoughtlessly destroyed the livelihood of  Hospital Bay.  HAPPY FORTIETH:  Did you notice John the  Telephone Man this week? Did  you think he looked different?  Word has it that John was feeling the pinch as he passed  through his fortieth birthday,  but to me he just keeps looking  better and better. It's odd how  the mind twists time. Start worrying when you're about 96,  John; you're a generous person  and as fine a repairman as a  community could ask for.  Happy Forties! L  LEGION MEAT DRAW:  The Legion will be holding a  "Hard   Times''   Meat  Draw  (come   and   be   judged   in  ;;costume^ -* no'' Cutoffs)   on  ^ptember JjrcLat 3:00:p.mr  7   Later:, on,   at   9:00  .p.m.  ;;there*ll:> 7be:\- ^;Hard -Jrimes  Dance, withi live music. I was  sorry not to receive in time the  notice  about  last  weekend'sl  dance   in   Egmont   with  "Stryker".   Everyone  had  a  . good time, though, so that's  what counts. I can always be  reached by 'phone onSaturday  mornings from 8:30 to 10:30.  ii  Janet Dolman (nee Capel) is pictured at her home in regional Area  B. With an extensive theatrical and academic background, Ms.  Dolman will direct the upcoming classic melodrama "Dracula"  on behalf of the Suncoast Players. The play will be presented the  week before Hallowe'en. -^johnBurasid*photo  SWAP MEET:  Get ready for a big Swap  Meet this Saturday, September  3rd. The meet runs 9:00 -1:00,  but sellers should be there by  8:30. For reservations call  883-9973.  NO MORE BEAR:  The morning after I wrote  the last column I saw Gerry  Chappell in Taylor's Store.  "Well, the bear is no more,"  he said. They had tried.to trap  it, with no luck; then it ambled  right into Fieldings and then  Gerry's yard that Monday  morning - garbage morning in  Garden Bay, and that was the  last of that bear. 7  In Lee Bay, we don't have a  Garbage Bear, but a Garden  Deer, who also specializes in  running dogs. Last week, she  chased Jack Mangle's dog right  to the door of his house and  she regularly takes runs at any  of the neighbours' dogs, including a Ridgeback. Isn't  there some law protecting dogs  from deer...?  GENERIC BRAND BAND:  I;. Lots of action on the entertainment scene this week, starting Friday. Backeddy's up in  Egmont is having the "Generic  Brand Band", full of boogie  music and skits and, in general,  full of it! Lord Jim's is starting  a Sunday BBQ by the pool.  $6.00 does it and the kids are  welcome. Garden Bay Pub will  have "Pegasus'' in for the long  .weekend, so, one place or  another, you'll be able to do  the Sicamous Stomp.  GET WELL:  Two of my favourite fellows  are in the hospital right now.  Big Ted Sundquist is in town  fighting with all he's got.  ' Please be well; Ted. Gib Baal is  recovering from pneumonia in  ���St. Mary's, while Sophia keeps  chugging along up at Ruby  Lake. Gib, we heed you too, so  just do plenty of resting this  week. ;...������  Quality, used lumber, bricks, windows, lights, plumbing, etc.  f�� '& m USED B&flE-bEKKS GVIATOSSALS  11947 Tannery Rd., Surrey  MONDAY-SATURDAY S588-fS1f  We also buy used building materials��� ���  kssotzz gyic.  COWRIE STREET SECHELT 885-7171  Visit our Mudbath &  Massage for the following:  RHEUMATISM - ARTHRITIS - STERILITY - FEMALE  PELVIC DISORDERS - BACK AILMENTS - POST  OPERATIVE DISORDERS - CIRCULATION DISORDERS  PHONE FOR APPOINTMENT AND DETAILS 885 7171  Business Hours - Sunday & Monday - Closed  Open Tuesday - Saturday 9 a.m. - 1 p.m. ��� 2 p.m. - 6 p.m. .  '*  ^  Gibsons  Public Library  Hoursr: Y?'  Tuesday 2-4 p.m.  Wednesday 10:30-4p,m.  ^ ,:Thursday 2-4 p.m,  XX-.<~.X'   7;?p,rn.   .-.i;.������:;  Saturday 2:4 p.m.   ..'-'"  3��J  II # M MM Ml M M M M M M M M M MMMM M M M M M  1       V%a#6 fyw  3         We would like to thank our many friends and  ���          customers for their support in recent years  3         while we were in business. Best wishes to the  !3         new owners of                             C  3                                   NU WEST VENDING LTD  3                         -O** and fake ^tandtte*  4:.X';^;xX'..XLx.X  ;^.- ���                  ' ��� r.. ������;             -; :���.- ;.;:, - ���  ^^^���.^^���^-���3i--?a-*��.g.^'^.  Tecliiiics  The    Science    of     Sound  FINAL WEEK!  12th ANNIVERSARY SALE.  . IS OVER  SATURDAY.SEPT. 3rd  *.*:>;-'**'-  COMPLETE  SYSTEM SPECIAL  SA-106  FM/AM Stereo Receiver  Sb-D20  Direct Drive Turntable  (incl. cartridge)  R5-M205 '  Stereo Cassette Deck  SB-L51     '/V  3-way Speaker System  SH-524  Audio Rack '.  ,$84!  rEARINGlS BELIEVING!  COME AND HEAR THE  DBX CASSETTE  00  SUNSHINE COAST T.U.  COWRIE STREET, SECHELT  885-9816  'After the SALE it's the SERVICE that counts  a  When it's  Back-  to-School  .-.'       Time,  DON'T FORGET MORGANS!  r !,' f  " ans  $tt.m   .������.::.'-.3S5-9S3' 'iTTiTrn���TirT'Ti'ipniMrTrrriTTr-T���i r     11   t-.���  i~~  Coast News, August 29; 1983  U  .Efr  ! I  Golden grove  apple juice   j ��r  Parkay  margarine^ k31.99  California  CANTALOUPE  Fancy  LETTUCE and  ROMAINE  Okanagan  PEACHES... (lb.49)  kg  ..... ea.  $1.08  % I    -,.\fx^yx 1  Our Own  Freshly Baked  muffins  5 varieties  1.59  I  I  I  UK  ;*;  .���*-'  .'*���  rX  %\  Haygar Bakery  stone  ground  bread  1.19  *We have a complete selection of pickling supplier  Ken L Ration Burger  dog food    2% 3.89  Libby's - in Tomato Sauce  beans  *'j���  Nabob Deluxe  tea  Pronto  paper  towels  y ��"};  1.89  ���.   ��� ���     ��� OvSf  Campfire - 250 gm  marshmallows .69  Kraft Cheese  1.59  .99  -V .        V..  -s# A.   2 roll  SAVE MORE  Nabob: Tradition - Twin Pack   ... .737 gm  1.19  5.49  1 2 - 850ml Any Flavour     24 - 300 ml Any Flavour  $5.99 + Deposit    . $5.49 + Deposit  RED HOT SPECIAL  ���  ������������������������������at* ^m%J \J   %M ��� ��� ft  Peak Freans        . r  DISCUltS 200 gm  Pacific  evaporated  111lllm........'..��� ...385 ml 'M'MM'^M  Tang  fruit  drinks  ���..��� ������,������ ��������������������� .����� ��� ���  lltr  .99  ..'-^ \^   * -K^y* ���* ". **r       j "  Nabob Tradition       /  1 *  M  'T'is  'M  ii  369 c/m  2.89  ��    <  �����<?��� p.*  ^>?-pi;  Money's - Sltce)!  284 m/  ^���v *      ^  ,j<^y\  - �� �� ��  with chutney  ^.  J:  Il  i"i  ��pi  (���i  ^i  English Chutney  12 medium apples  2 cups brown sugar  V* cup pickling salt   .  1 cup raisins  2 tablespoons fresh ginger root  6 chilli peppers  i tablespoon mustard seed  2 medium onions  4 cups malt vinegar  .vi  *m<  1. Prepare vegetables according to kind. Chop very finely.  2. Place all ingredients in an uncovered saucepan. Bring to  the boil, then simmer until the mixture becomes thicker.  Stir occasionally to prevent the,bits sticking to the base  of: the pan. .  3. Place in warm jars and seal.  Tomato Chutney  1 cup tomatoes chopped  1 medium apple  1 onion  V* teaspoon dry mustard  pinch cayenne pepper  % teaspoon cinnamon  V> cup white vinegar  Vi teaspoon pickling salt  ft cup brown sugar --  Vi teaspoon allspice  V* teaspoon cloves  Vi cup raisins  ��� .-.��"���  Use exactly the same method that you used for English  Chutney.  Rernernber that chutney must mature to give out its full  flavour, so hide it away for at least three months in a cool  dry place.'   "��� -���;���'��� ������;:. ���   ^'".  Nest Lewis  BBP Booths to re  686-7744  CffMr of Schod * I  Gmnr Point Ruasi  (good selection]  of  aectioi  for  back fo school  For plumbing  estimates  for new homes,  commercial buildings  and/or renovations.  Call us.  Serving the  Sunshine Coast  Seaside Plumbing Ltd.  886-7017  ALL SPORTS  Specials on  Combinations  886-9303  .."REAL WIN"  Howe $oiind  Gibsons Medical-Dental Centre  .     Hwy. 101. Gibsons'  886-3365  ��v  -^  A<*�� h   Fill Out & Clip |  ^6^o��e^. :     2.   Attach Your Sales Slip  ^e��^ 3.   Return to Ken's Lucky Dollar  Draw to be made 5 p.m. every Sunday.  Name^  Tel. No..  Postal  Address.  $50 Groeei-y Draw Entry Coirimh f*.  i  %  A-  ji  s  I  S  I  I  9  .r,  p-'  LUNCHEON MEATS  Value Pak  SLICED HAM  Fletcher's  SAUSAGE STICKS       500 gm $1.99  ���MMHBIMBMMMBHHHHM WE DO FREEZER BEEF ���HMHHMMIBHHHH   175 gm   ...175 gm  .97  lemonade  limeade  Palm - 2 Itr paper  ice cream  .355 ml  2.49  Head and Shoulders  shampoo 450m/ 3.99  s.o.s.  soap pads    j��*.  Green Giant - Cut Waxed      5  Bassett's  liGorice  allSOrfS    ...  450gm  1 ���  Better Buy  bathroom  tissue 4% 1.49  Green Giant - Cut. Green  beans  ...mmi *  Green Giant ; v  cream corn Mm������������  ... .'   ���     7   ���.,;'.���..   , ...   ...... ���v..;..-���       ...������ .   -,(,. ���:>���' .  Green Giant  kernelcorn 34i mf .85  Libby's Unsweetened  orange  juice        i.36/^ 1i59  Baggies  ; lOffa  ENGLISH  COUNTRY  TEA POTS  W^iy no| pick.one o/ these up  at thii greatfy reduced price  Reg. $7.99  SPECIAL  PURCHASE PRICE  X -is        f  $4.49  RED HOT SPECIAL  *       V  "\ ���T   I  .���4-,  Hunt's  tomatoes  398 ml  B79S  * ^ ~ <i  HE'D-HOT SPECIAL  i    ��� pi  Mott's  clamato  v,��  NEAT'N TIDY BUCKET  by Rubbermaid  ��� Easy to handle  ��� Controlled pouring  ��� Twin spouts guide water  flow, hands stay dry  ��� Dent proof ��� rustproof  ��� unbreakable  Reg.,$6.96  SPECIAL  PURCHASE PRICE   y.:1.36ltr  $4.99  ^^^5S^^  ipsass  88  8S88S  mmm  P7,  **JJ/Q  ,*     %  *^^��*Mi m<  '*'���  *;'  *-.  "**.  >.  ST^wsTfe  ;p:  Si  K  ���&  ��?  ^3Uj3j1^��  j**:  ���  ������r:  ~  # .  A*  a?'  *  *���; ���  a*.  .v.  �����  ���'���      _  J=rt.   ���  ^^���W"^^  ��C'V  SHei> -T4iiK:  by Mil Edney  The good weather has produced a fine crop of B.C..produce, and now is the time to take advantage of price and  quality to freeze or can for savings and enjoyment.  Last week we had an opportunity to buy up a large quantity of Chilliwack corn at a price making it possible for us to  sell at well below established retail price. It went out in  bagsfull at $ 1.49 per dozen.  We had cauliflower on sale and people were phoning In to  learn if there was a limit, because they wanted to buy sufficient quantities for freezer storage. The same can be done  with broccoli, which will soon be in abundant quantity at  good prices.  If you don't grow your own and have families to feed,  . plan on canning or freezing. We will corbperate in every  way possible to provide the best product at the best price.  A very good way to save, if you can use the quantities, or  can share with someone, is to buy in bag or case lots, be it  fruit or vegetables. Although we carry a substantial case lot  inventory to service bur retail and restaurant trade, it is advisable to see Graham or Randy in the produce department  to get latest case lot quotations and ordering arrangements.  Our truck picks up fresh produce three times weekly,  "Monday, Wednesday,-Friday. For these deliveries, orders  should be received by closing time the Say before.  There are many ways we can help people to save on their  bakery, grocery, meat and produce needs. Bulk selling is not  new to us. "'-:v       -  Thank you for shopping with us. Coast News, August 29,1983  m  leaves ��� a band which has won considerable popularity with its  Appearances locally over the past year ��� performed with their  i usual energetic finesse during an appearance at the Cedars last  fWeek. ���Fran Berger Photo  GoaM Gardener  Time to compost  by Dianne Evans  f? This is a good month to  rtjjegin a compost pile, if you  '^bn't already have one. The  harvest provides no end of  kt'alks, old leaves and so on; all  Miese are an excellent basis for  ���tlie compost bin.  \\ Compost is made in layers  tthough the order is not important. You can start with-a layer;  jjof grass, weeds, leaves, straw,  jor any other organic vegetable  (material. Spread the layer  jabout a foot deep, then add a  Shovel or two of manure, and  [an inch or two of soil. Keep adding to the pile in this fashion,  'including kitchen scraps. Meat  land bones are not a good addi-  Won, as the decaying process is  j^ery smelly and is likely to at-  iCr'act unwelcome critters, in  Ibetween layers sprinkle some  (ground limestone. Water is  jvery important to the decaying  {process; if you leave a concave  [depression in the top, the water  (will not run off, but still check  pyery few days to make sure the  $ile has not dried out.  {|; The other most important  jaspect of composting is providing sufficient air circulation.  Ias the edges of the pile dry out  i^rn therh in towards the centre  !<��>F the pile. The ideal compost  ^inis;6#��>yjtb^wire sides; this  enables the air to get at the pilei  speeding up the process. It is  ^eat that makes the vegetable  "aniatter decay; the inner part of  3e pile is often steamy, and  )u know that the enzymes arid  A Complete line  of Beer & Wine  making supplies  Make your own at  !4 the cost  ���^.BG-HlD^y  Lower Gibsons  bacteria are working well if this  is the case.  During the winter months  the decaying process will obviously slow down a little; there  isn't the heat to speed it up, as  in summer months. If you start  now however, by Spring time  next year you should have an  excellent supply of this  valuable material. In the rainy  months it is advisable to cover.,  the pile so as not leach out the  nutrients.  Compost is invaluable not  only for the outdoor garden,  but for indoor plants as well.  You Should sterilize' it before  use inside; I do this; by pouring  boiling water^thrbugh the soil,  but you can do it by heating it  in the oven to .about 200  degrees F for a half an hour. It  is very smelly, so"you miglht like  to use an idea of Jim Crockett,  ("Crockett's Victory Garden),  which is to put the compost in  an old shallow enamel pan on  an outdoor barbecue for half  an hour. This helps a lot:with  the unpleasant odour.  Finally a reminder; if you <  took  poinsettia  cuttings  last  month you could check them  now. They will probably be  ready to transfer to the pots in -  which they are to grow; J^lant^  one to a 4 inch pot, or three to"'  v?a 6"inch7pdti?Keep them rhoist^  during these hot summer days  and they should do well.  Don't forget, if you have at  good harvest, share with those^  in heed and donate some of  your produce to the local Food  "Bank..; ��� "';���.������ v-   ,'���'  At the  Sechelt  Library  The Sechelt Library Association   has   elected   Mr.   Fred  MacLean as head of its new  Building Committee.     xXj;  "'T4ie.asspQiatioit has received  wora thati rio'to^ryfundsareX:  available- to^jassisV'^with^th^  library's expansion, and it is"'  still   awaiting   replies   from  various benevolent foundations  to which it lias^appeailed;  Its pursuit "of .registration  under the Companies Act and  its subsequent application for a  tax exemption number have  been suspended for the present  time.  y-"X'      by Murrie Rfidnaan v  Sophie's Choice by William  Stryori,  Bantam paper 1979, \  ���$3.95. ���;������������ ..Xxy":--;xx-xr-yi  The title of this novel suggests that the otitcbmeof a  "choice" forms the basis of its  purpose. Sophie, a^ complex  character, indeed,, maicesran  agonizing choicey;%hich  becomes a factor iri her'cGnse-  quent ones, but it is not The  choice which affects'' her experiences as told by Stryori.  y Evidently Sophie is based ori  a real person whom the author  knew. She is not even a credible  fictional being, however, arid  remains an enigma of conflicting impressions as one enters  the maelstrom of her life.  She confides in a young  writer who is drawn into the  unstable relationship of she  "��� and f her Jover. The three  . become a strange triangle containing" passion, fear, Insanity,  .violence and deceptibh. f  One is drawn, as down a  vortex, into Sophie's past. She  lies, then reveals a truth only  then to admit that it, too, is  fabrication. Her experiences in  the death camp, Aushwitz,'  leave her an emotional cripple,  though she, a non-Jew Pole,  survived.  Reunion  In 1984 the University of  Victoria will celebrate its  twenty-first birthday. In this  connection, we are seeking to.  make contact with persons who  attended either Victoria College or Victoria Normal  School, in order to invite them  to the first major Homecoming  of Alumni to b�� held on May  11th to 13th, next year.  Sonia Birch-Jones  P.O. Box 1700  Victoria, B.C. V8W 2Y2  I did not like Sppfiie of the  novel ��� because she couldn't be  trusted, but she is one of those  characters who is riot exorcised  easily from the fiction lover's  memory. Stryon, if one can  guess anauthor's-motiye, uses  Sophie as symbol j: of .'^ the  holocaust ^arid the, key is found:  in the following 'quptatiori:  * 'Someday I will understand  Auschwitz:; This: was a brave  statement but innocently absurd. No one will every Understand Auschwitz;..The query:  'At Auschwitz, tell riiej where  was God?' and the answer:  'Where was iriah?,"'  Baton off Beef $3.95  (after the Saturday afternoon Jam session  == ENTERTAINMENT  It's happening at the Pub  Mon���Thurs Hahle &. Jerome"  Fri &p sat Manuel & The Puerto Rlcans  r   '     '     ���*��� x  (Come Play or Listen) ^  ?Cedar Plaza, Gibsons  %  K  CI  2t  886-8171  LOOKING  FOR  WALLPAPER?  v        Call,      '������';:  Ken Devries & Son  Floor Coverings Ltd.  .      886-7112       _  ELPHIE'S Monday - Saturday  HOURS 8 pm- 2 am  Closed Sunday  PROPER DRESS REQUIRED  (Al Ihf diMtrlion ol (he Managi-mpni)  Next to the Omega Restaurant. Gibsons Landing 886-8161  Cover Charge: Thurs. Fri & Sat.  Opening Thurs Sept 1  open Mon���Sat, 9-7 on Chamberlin Rd  _pp;., \^'/", p*&,$* ^  rhi  ft***  r  v + ' i* &+  Gibsons Legion Branch *109 *t 1&^  uV \. V^w'  ' '- ,  \ f; \,>v,  y  ,/  -'../-r  mmmaWT'y-^ytxy.^''" >^/  *% owtiettf,xc  6lo44#m4 in, Cfowt yewd ev&Uf, cicuf  VVe offer an appealing assortment  of bulbs from Holland  / DAFFODILS, HYACINTHS  CROCUSES, TULIPS, NARCISSI  Decorate your yard with our healthy evergreens, both  broadleaf and needle leaf varieties, for year-round beauty.  For variety of size and height, choose from Juniper,  Rhododendron, Spruce, Prfie, Cedar and Azalea.  NOK��l  hoao  We're easy to find  ���������������������*�����  REED Rt>  ro  Ff*Ry  j&L  AOv  CRANTHAMS  LANDING  3e"i  hy .    Ironically enough, we spend  a fair percentage of our time in  .Tahsis watching television. A  dish on the hill has recently  brought the first TV of any  >kirid:td tliis remote area and it  ;is ounfirstjexposure to Home  Box  Office  and   other  new  : dimensions of the tube., Even-  :tusdlywe get around to taking  Ithe ^photographs   of  Dave's  ^sculptures that had brought us  inhere in the first place.  .'_  Arid, all too soon, it is time  to leave. We head out over that  same, tricky road. Climbing a  steep hill, we narrowly escape  collision with a speeding pickup that loses its traction and.  comes broadsiding at us  through the gravel before the  driver regains control: As we  tool on through j through this  wild, logged-to-hell country,  my thoughts turn to Gordon  Gibson Senior whom I'd profiled two years before. He is  the father of Tahsis arid this  was his country - the Country  of the Bull.  of the Woods  Beyond the blacktop's end ...  ���>  the road runs wild  through raw and ravaged ta.nd  from dunce-cap peaks  rambunctious rivers crash  betieath log bridges  therough way twists and climbs  ' tips, dips and! sheers  The gravel slides like ice ���' ]  beneath the wheels  blind corners veer  we fear for logging trucks  yThe last hills wave us past  we crest the summit of a final ridge  through parting trees, the ancient inlet blinks  and we are in the Country of the Bull.  ��� This limber lost  remote aloof exhilarating land  was once his bailiwick  Across these slopes  along these waterways when; youth ran strong  he beat his measured path  the gawky boy became the looming man  he squared off with the trees v  spat on his hands and taught himself to log.  Bull of the Woods  they called him for his storm blast of a voice  and his ox-stubborn ways unquenchable  his thirst for timber (and the other stuff)  he slaked it to the full  In his spare time, he fished and flew a plane  ran sawmills, captained ships and carved his mark  then by a wild river, he sat down  and breached a crock of scotch  and dreamed a town. .  The Bull has long forged on  to other schemes in places far removed  the town he dreamed remains      . ���  around the sawmill at the valleyXs mouth  Those first rude shacks 7 '������'..  have burgeoned into.modern hduses how*  a bullish legacy  this thriving outport at the inlet's head  a monument to that unflinching man  who thuh'deredit from'nothing long ago. "*'"  .1 -'.I' - .. l August JO, 1983.  Coast News, August 29,1983  11 *  by Chak-Chak  Recently Mrs. Chak-Chak  and I took off on a trip to Vancouver Island via Powell River  and Comox. A side trip took us  to two interesting islands across  Baynes Sound; Denman.arid  Hornby. 1 :-   :  A few km's south* of  Courtenay a small car ferry  shuttles back and forth to Den-  man Island. Next to the ferry  dock on Denman at the government wharf an old ship doing  marine biological research is  moored: It looks interesting  but we did not have time to; investigate. At the float nearby a  unique floating cafe serves coffee and snacks.  Just up the hill one finds a  general store and a nice little  restaurant where we were told  tasty home-cooked meals were  served. Oyster burgers, tofu  burgers (tofu made on the  island) and fish and chips.  We had to rush across to the  east coast of Denmari to check  in to the last campsite at the)  small beach side government  campsite called Fillongley.-Sat  oh the beach till dark and w��tr  ching a spectacular; lightning  display on the Sunshine Coast...  The next, day was overcast  with a south-east wind blowr  ing. We drove down to trie  ferry landing at Buckley Bay;  just in time to catch the ferry  for Hornby Island, where right .  next to the ferry dock is a laundromat and a pub arid  restaurant called .-"The  Thatch."  Hornby is not a large island  but is quite well settled with  some thirty businesses and an  active and well organized coin-  munity Co-op store and centre  where we had lunch and Mrs:  Chak-Chak purchased some  smoked salmon for our supper  in Tribune Bay Campsite next  door.  ���. ���'���'������.';..������; X.- ���; ;..XX  After supper we spent > a  nostalgic evening-with a West  Vancouver school chum and  his wife who live nearby^ 9evan  Savary is an active member of  the Co-op and is presently  chairman of the Board of  Directors.  Next day was too stormy to  do much more than drive  around. We saw al real chak-  chak perched high in his lookout tree near. the beach; he  seemed to be waving a banner  from his lofty perch..Closer examination through the  binoculars -showed that the  banner 'was the tail and  backbone of a cod or salmon  that he had just stripped" of  flesh and.., still held the head  clamped tb the tree branch with  his talon.. Sea you.  aguu ^P^^^^el;  PET SUPPLIES  & TRAINING  Coast Yet Service  "Science Diet" Pet Foods  **A safe, clean place to leave your pet"  Church  Services  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Services  ST. JOHNS  Davis Bav - 9:30 am  GIBSONS  Glassford Rd ��� 11:15 am  Sundav School - 9:30 am  Rev. Alex G. Reid  Church Telephone  886-2333  SUNSHINE COAST GOSPEL  CHURCH  i Corner ol Davis Bay Rd . &Lau;el Rd i  Inter-Denominational  ' :     Family Worship  Sunday 11 am  Sunday School  For All Ages  Sunday 9:45 am  ':We: Extend A Welcome And  An  Invitation To Come And  Worship The Lord With Us"  Pastor Arie de Vos  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  new Church building .  on School Rd. opp. RCMP  Senior Pastor Ted Boodle  George Marshall.  Visitation Minister  Sunday School 9.30 am  Morning Worship 11.00 am  Evening Fellowship 7:00p.m.  Home Bible Study  Phone 886-9482 or  :        886-7107  ;  Affiliated with the .'...  Pentecostal Assemblies  of Canada  SEVENTH-DAY  ADVENTIST CHURCH  .Sabbath School Saturday ���  9:30 am.  Hour of Worship Sat  11 am.  Browning Rd. & Hwy 101  Pastor. J. Popdwich  . -Everyone Welcome  For information, phone:  885:9750 or 883-2736  CALVARY  BAPTIST CHURCH  Park Rd.. Gibsons  Pastor: Harold Andrews  \Res:886-9l63/  ��� ;Cfiurch: 886-2611  Sunday School 9:30 am  Morning Service 11:00 am  Gospel Service 7:00 pm  Prayer & Bible Study  Thursday 7:00 pm  GLAD TIDINGS  TABERNACLE  Gower Point Road.-  Phone: 886-2660  ���   Worship Service 10 am.  Evening Fellowship 6:00 pm  Wednesday School 7:00 pm  Pastor: Dave.Shinness  GRACE REFORMED-  COMMUNITY CHURCH  St. Hilda's Anglican Church  Building, Sechelt  1'V.OOam     -''���'���  885-5635  ST. BARTHOLOMEW &  ST AIDAN     -  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  Parish Family Eucharist  10:00 am  St. Bartholomew. Gibsons  12:00.  St. Aidan. Roberts Creek  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE SOCIETY  SERVICES  Sunday Service &  Sunday School. 1.1:30 am  Wednesday 8:00 pm  '  in United Church Building  Davis Bay  885-2506 or 886-7882  11RST  ClIOKT  I US  II'  V^ ; SI-*  n  FIRST CHOICE AND COAST GABLE VlSIONA/ViLL. PROVIDE A "FREE" EVENING OF PAY TELEVISION ON SEPTEMBER 5tr?s STARTING AT 3 P.M. FOR  YOUR VIEWING PLEASURE  jlrti'��*'*ii^...-    *.vy  ts^<&2!  V*&  - M  �����L  ~~     *���?>...  ts~*<as  JUST TUNE IN CHANNEL 11 * ON YOUR CABLE DIAL AND ENJOY  ANY OR ALL OF THE FOLLOWING MOVIES:���  sm DEAD MEN DON'T WEAR PLAID p  spm JIMMY THE KID(pg)  7PM BLADERUNNER(r)  spm EYEWITNESS<R)  ii pm AMERICAN WEREWOLF IN LONDON  Regular Pay Television service will be available from Halfmoon  Bay to Langdale as of October 1,1983 ��� Look for more details and  Special Introductory Offers" in next week's newspaper.  (R)  st  <*&:���  You can place your order for First Choice Paly TV and be  on our priority service list by. calling our office at  885-3224. %  im  M  'Wherever Cable Service is offered.  Coast  Vision  W*Wf RoadV Se^lWlt IBTHgiWWnHBIIIMMI  Hi'iiHiliilill JIUI|i|Jnh|.iljl*ijlM  ,HSip&WW*THf��iav*vta>*w*  12.  Coast News, August 29,1983  From two-day show  Barrels is one of the most intense and demanding equestrian  events. It is demonstrated here being well-performed by Airlie  StOCkwell astride ScOtchetta. -Lisa Johnston Phoio  AMATEUR  BOXING  if  I  v,��-      ��*  syjs  TRAINING SESSIONS  fi^i^   for the l*��3-84 boxing *���*�������� begin  f^%UESDAY, SEPT 13TH^T4 pm in  i *��*  |H^, . XjoKpUMJ^  r  !r  r>  f  c  r  I  *^sfc j**Sfiy*jtK��!>-t*.-,vw*  SUNSHINE COAST BO!  K��*^V,^^*��^����*����W*flfi^  ^^m^wv^iegcrtnMWO^iottts^wU^^be held  TUESDAYS a THURSDAYS, 4 - * pm  ^**!��ew3��mws^^ up  gNo experiencp'necaBssary  ^VgB^&ttJ'  /  &.  CAL��L 88o��94��4 for more information.  by Lisa Johnston  For a very exciting two days  what can I say? For those who  were there, you already know,  for those who were not - read  on!!  What I'm talking about is  the Timber Trail Riding Club  Two Day Horse Show held  August 20th and 21st.      ���  The show began with a half  day of western riding expertise,  performed by our own local  riders. Listed are the winners of  the western events:  Showmanship 18 & under ���  1. Doc Stevedore Caron Haywood  2. Azar............... .Tracy Smith  Halter Geldings  1. I'm a Shady Affair.... .Julie Clark  2: Doc Stevedore Caron Haywood  Halter Mares X.'X''���'.".'  1. Scotchetta. .. .Airlie Stockwell  2. Valley Nug  Diana Starbuck  Halter Ponies  1. Azar ............Tracy Smith  Leadline 6 yrs & under  Tied  for  first  place were Amanda  Hopkins and David Jones    * ':.������;  Trail Horse y,  1. Valley Nug ... .Diana Starbuck  2. I'm a Shady Affair Julie Clark  Western Pleasure 18 yrs. & under   ;���  ,1. Scotchetta........ .Airlie. Stockwell  "2. Doc Stevedore.. .lC^oh;Haywood  Western Pleasure Senior    ^ -        XX  l.Fadjimo.....:..... .Lisa Johnston  2.1'nva Shady Affair..... Julie Clark  Western Pleasure - Stake -i":  1. padjimo. Lisa Johnston  2. Scotchetta Airlie Stockwell  . West. Horsemanship 13 yrs. & under  . 1. Fantanv , .Teresa Caldwell  i'; 2. Azar.;.:'.. .. Tracy Smith  14 yrs..to 18 yrs.XXX }X  1. Airlie Stockwell; 2. Caron Haywood  Senior tXv  I. Lisa Johnston; 2. Julie Clark      -.-;.X  Simple Reining XX.  1. Julie Clark; 2. Airlie Stockwell    ^  Bareback Equestrian ���'���.%  1. Teresa Caldwell; 2. Lisa Johnston .^  Awarded Hi-point Western Rider fojrh  the day were: 13 yrs. & under: Teresa  . Caldwell; Reserve: Tracy Smith; 14 yrs<  to 18 yrs: Airlie Stockwell; Reserv'e:  Caron Haywood; Seniors: Lisa'  Johnston; Reserve: Julie Clark. 'X  Now   on   to   the   English]  Riding day. -   ti  The day was divided between'  flat classes - horse and riders:  performing various divisions of  English riding and jumping. Xt  Flat Classes:     ���������������������"��� ^;  English Pleasure - open: v.r*-:''  1. Barb Hopkins; 2" Lisa jfohnston  English Pleasure ��� stake:  1. Janet Morton (P.R.); 2. Leslie White  English Pleasure - 18 yrs. & under:  lv:. Jade vBdragho; 2. Janet'"Morteo^fo  (P.R.)  Road Hack:  1. Sonja Reicke; 2. Tracy Smith  ^ }f-t^  Show Hack:  1. Lisa Johnston; 2 Tracy Smith  Suitable for Dressage:  1. Ten Jackson {P-R.)r 2 ^onia Reicke  English Equitation 13 yrs. Asunder:  I. Jade Boragno; 2. CindyJKeelan  14 yrs. to 18 yrs: \f  1. Sonja Reicke; 2. Ten Jackson (P.R )  Seni'on^.YV:.:,/'.       v  1. Leslie White; 2. Diana Starbuck  Hunter under Saddlef  1. Sonja Reicke; 2 Mary Baecke  Confirmation Hunter:  1. Leslie White; 2. Sonja Reicke  Hunter Hack:  ���1.   Sonja  Reicke,  2   Janet Morton  (PR)    -:  Walk, Trot 11 yrs. & under:  1. Sarah Puchalski; 2. Jade Boragno  Leadline 6 yrs. & under: first place was  tied between four inspinng iyoung  riders ��� Amanda Hopkins, Katie  Jones, Tara Boragno and Devbn EU-  inghany.,        7    v"  Obstacle Hack:  1. Kim Gawley (P. R); 2. Sonja Reicke  Jumping:  Green Jumper:  1. Shayla Keelan; 2. Cindy Keelan  Jr. Hunt Seat/Hands:  1. Sonja Reicke; 2. Kim Gawley (P.R.)  Novice Hunter: .      >  1. Sonja Reicke; 2. Cindy Keelan  Pee Wee Jumper:  1.  Joanne Gawley (P.R.); 2.  Jade  Boragno  Jumper Fault/Out:  1. Kim Gawley (P.R.); 2. Cindy Keelan  Gambler's Choice:  1. Janet Morton (P.R.); 2. Kim Gawley  (P.R.)  Hi-Point English Riders of the day  . were:  13 yrs. &.under - Joanne Gawley (P.R.)  Reserve - Jade Boragno      <  14 yrs: to 18 yrs. ��� Sonja Reicke  Reserve - Janet Morton (P.R.)'  Senior �� Leslie White  Reserve. - Barb Hopkins      .  With that the show concluded, a very exciting two days for  all.-.. ���������...���  I would like to congratulate  all the riders who were not  mentioned, for their hard work  and achievements and look forward to seeing all of ypu at the  next show. A special thanks to  Bob and Olive Wells at Quality  Farms j for the $25 donation  awarded in the Western  Pleasure Stake class, and David  Watts of Coast Hay Sales for  his donation awarded in the  English Pleasure Stake class.  I was pleased to see the  multitudes of spectators who  came out to enjoy the show and  concessions. For those of you  who couldn't make it this time,  you have one more chance this  year. Our 'final show of the  year will be held on September  11th, Sunday. As a reminder to  raffle ticket holders, grab on to  your hats, the draw will be  made at this show! Those of  you wishing raffle tickets,  which would win you one of  three prizes ��� $100 worth of  groceries; an electronic  telephone; and a dinner for two  at the Parthenon in Sechelt ���  can get them from any club  member. They are reasonably  priced and all proceeds will go  to upgrading pur present  facilities within the club. Please  support us and help encourage  the young riders of bur Coast.  , Ahyone who needs more information, please contact  Georgina Jones 885-9551 or  1 Lisa Johnston 886-&412; iih  Groceries  Sundries  Fishing Tackle  Tint ex Watches  Davis Bay, B.C.  885-9721  Open  ...   S^a.ni..,'  -9 p.m.  Days a Week  TfDW'rrAmES^  Tues., Aug; 30.  Thurs., Sept. 1  jsat., Sept. 3  Mon., Sept. 5 ;  0345      r. 5.6  0545         4.2; I '0745    ���; 2.7   ;  0215      .13.4  1035        12.2  1340.       12.9  v 1555  V 14.3  V  0945;         1.8  1535         9i7  18007     11.5  .2045 ,V"-.������1.1.5  1700        15.1  2115        13:6  2245        13.2  ' ��� ������ '    ' ��� ���.  "��� ������ ������- ���  2240         9.9  Wed., Aug. 31  Fri., Sept. 2  Sun., Sept. 4  Xy x' ��� ������ '���.���������  0445         5!0  0655         3.4  0105.       13.2  .1205       12.4  1500       13.6  0845         2.1  J Rstennce  1645.      10.8  2155        1314  1940       11.8  2350        13.2  1635       14.7  2150       10.9  ' Pt. Atkinson  Pacific Standard    ���  - Time; _  tot Skookiimchuk  : Narrows add 30 min. ,  For Daylight Saving Time Add 1 Hour  and 1 tt. lower and  higher  GIBSONS LAMES  BOWLING  Start,  Sept, 6th��  COFFEE LEAGUES  Tues: 9:30 am  Wed: 9:30 am & 1:00 pm  MIXED LEAGUES  Tues. Wed. Thurs. (Fri.) nights  CLASSIC LEAGUE  Mon. night  YOUTH BOWLING (Y.B.C.)  Sat: Bantams - 9:00 & 11:00 am  Jrs. & Srs.���- 1:00 pm  Starts Sat. Sept. 10th  Reg. Fee $2.50  GOLDEN AGE LEAGUES  Tues. & Fri. 1:30 pm  Reg. Fee $2.00  FOR ANY INFORMATION  PLEASE PHONE 886-2086  Sponsored as a public  service by the-Sunshine  Coast News & John R.  Goodwin, G.A.  Phone 24 hrs. 885-2456  Vancouver669-3022  ,/./<?*-?"'>>. v  ���*  xx^^im�� '���  T ' ^$*%mW^  Xx^y  Note: Early announcements will be run once, then  must be resubmitted to run again, no more than one  month prior to the event.  ��v.".~v,. iL!.-!,-':; ,.,}..v%JnmSBM.,^GIm3',/ ~! r-,=H'������.-,X '  Wednesday  *,;��������� ^<X> ..Hr: ���;�����&rt!,tV^-iiy>  Two pre-natal refresher claseee. Designed for mothers having a second  baby. Monday, August 22 & 29. Enquiries & registration at the Health  Unit. 886-8131.  Monday  Elphinstone Pioneer Musoumlri Gibsons Is now open Monday through  Sunday between 10 am-4 pm        ,  Pender Harbour & District Wildlife Society. Regular monthly meetings  'will now be held on the 4th Monday of each month.  1st Gibsons Quide 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.  Volunteers���men and women needed.-  Roberts Creek New Horizons meet at the Community Hall each Monday 1:30-3:30 pm. All welcome.  Senior Men's Volleyball commencing Monday the 13th of September,  Elphinstone gym 8 pm.  ��� Tuesday -���������.  The Women's Aglow Fellowship's regular'meetlng Is held in Harmony  Hall, on Harmony Lane; Gibsons, at 11:30 am every 3rd Tuesday. Lunch  served. Information phone 886-9774 pr 886-9567.  Sunshine Coast Arts Counellregular 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 8 pm, St. Adians Hall, Hail  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 St.  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.  Timber Trails Riding Club ,1st Wednesday of the month 7:30 pm Davis  Bay Elementary School.   '- '.'X'    X  Gibsons Tops Meeting every' Wednesday at 6:30 pm In the Marine  Room under the Gibsons Library. 886-2905 or 886-2819.  Sunshine Lapidary & Craft Club meets t1st Wednesday every month at  7:30 pm. Information 886-2873 or 886-9204.  Pender Harbour Auxiliary to St. Mary's Hospital meets 2nd Wednesday  of every month 1:30 pm at St. Andrew's Church Hall, Hwy 101. New  members welcome. .:    ."     v  Port Mellon Hospital Auxiliary second Wednesday of every month 1:30  pm. 886-7937.  Thursday  Roberts Creek Legion Bingo every Thursday. Early Bird, Bonanza, also  Meat Draws. Doors open at 6 pm. Everyone welcome.  The Bargain Barn of the Pender Harbour Health Clinic Auxiliary is open  on Thursday afternoons from i-3:30 pm.  Al-Anon Meeting every Thursday in Gibsons at 8 pm. Information call  886-9569 or 886-9037. X:;-)'X   Xy ''.���''   ';;���:���-  "jho Kinsmen Club of Gibsons &,District welcomes young men 21-40  years. Meetings 1st & 3rd Thursdays 8 pm Kinsmen Hall, dougal Park,  Gibsons. Call 885-2412. .    '-:  Gibsons & 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 Information call 886-7378.  Friday  30 and over singles ��� social evening every Friday at 8:00 in St. Bartholomew Hall.  Sechelt Totel Club Bingo every Friday, Secheit Indian Band Hall. Doors  open 5:30. Early Birds 7 pm. Bonanza 7:30 pm. Regular Bingo 8 pm.  100# payout on Bonanza end of each month. Everyone Welcome.'  Thrift Shop every Friday. 1-3 pm. Thrift Shop, Gibsons United Church  basement:7 ���;. ? ���..������.: .������.���.���. '..������.���";.������:-.-j >��� ���--���''; ' - ���',: ���������'��� ���'������-;:  Wilson Creek Community Reading Centre noon to 4 pm. 885-2709.  Ladies Basketball Elphinstone gym 7-9 pm.  Saturday  Full Gospe) Business Men's Fellowship. Breakfast meeting every 1st  Saturday of the month 8 am.; Ladies also welcome. Call 8S&9774,  886-8026. Praise the Lord.        ..... .������'���;.  Wilson Creek Community Reeding Centre 1-4 pm. 885-2709. 'X  The Bargain Bam of the Pender Harbour Health Clinic Auxiliary is open  on Saturday from 1-3:30 pm. -���prase  Coast News, August 29,1983  13.  ! Sunshine Coast Tennis tournament organizer Lee Brown; serving,  'and/Murray Gant test their skills in Saturday's men's doubles  match. Finals had to be postponed Sunday, due to rain. See story  belOW. * ��� Gtorgi Matthews Photo  Rain postpones  ��� /Sunday's inclement weather  has forced a postponement of  this year's final round of the  Sunshine Coast Tennis Tournament. "Action is expected to  conclude today, Monday,  August 29th at Dougal Park.  ��� 'Finalists for the tourney are:  Men's singles; Robbie Jonas  and Pat  Dowling;  Women's  singles, Bonny Bennett and  Margaret Dowling; Men's'  doubles, Robbie Jonas and  Brian Bennett vs Pat Dowling  and Brian, ,Q'Sulliva;n;  Women's doubles, Margaret  Dowling arid Greta Guzek vs  Bonny Bennett and,Leah Bennett; Mixed doubles, Murray  Gant and Leah Bennett vs Pat  and Margaret Dowling.. .  by Steve Miles  r The Elphinstone Wanderers  soccer club of Gibsons opens  its 1982-83 campaign September 10 at Gordon Park.  Turn out thus far has not  been strong mainly due to  baseball. It is urged that all  players interested in making the  team come out to practises  Tuesdays' ^ahd^ Thursdays! at'  6:30 at ^Elphinstone Secondary  school field.  If ,the number of players  doesn't increase over the next  week it looks as though soccer  on  the  Sunshine  Coast  will  ***v  Jose its only mainland team.  "The calibre of soccer that  Elphinstone is participating in  is second division Vancouver  mainland league. Let's make  this year, Elphinstone's ninth  season, as successful as last  year's first placeufinish.  This is a team that represents  the entire peninsula not just  Gibsons so let all potential  players comerout ^nd we caff <  have a team that can win division two this year.  For further information contact Dave Neumann at  886-2783 or Jan deReus at  886-2046.  Local on B.C. team  Grade 9 Elphinstone student  Leah Bennett has been selected  to the B.C. Midget Girls  Volleyball team, following an  intensive volleyball camp at  Williams Lake. Leah and the  rest of the team leave for San  Diego this Wednesday to complete a home and away series  against a team from California.  To help aid the cost of the  trip, Leah and other team  members will be selling raffle  tickets for a "scratch and win"  trip which includes a trip to  London, England. Sponsors  are also being sought to help  cover the cost of the week-Jong  trip.  Congratulations, Leah.  Chinook Swim Club  'Chinook Swim Team will be  starting, practices again  September 9th. Last year was a  highly productive season, with  swimmers steadily improving  throughout the year.  tlf you' want to swim really  -well, this is the place to come  to:: We are welcoming all new  swimmers up to age 18. The  only prerequisite is to have  .completed the maroon level of  Reel Cross swimming, or to be  able to do four lengths of the  poo). '  Swimmers are also welcome  if they do not wish to compete,  but only want to improve their  strokes and get a good  workout.  If ypu, of someone you  know, is interested in joining  the cirtb, call 885-3662,  885-2620, 886-7982 or  886-2172. Car pooling is  available from Halfmoon Bay  to Langdale.   ���  (     CARPET"l  CLEANING  The most efficient  steam cleaning on the  ������>���' ...'���"��� .'���-,   Coast. :   ;:,r.  Ken Devries & son  Floor Coverings Ltd.  V 886-7112  .   %>*%  THE  IS  ;:*S  ;&<*  K *~~*  ���*ffiU        *"-  ���''XIS775.-  iy;xii  Fannie  Farmer  Cookbook  Now  Available  in  paperback  Fronrl the Fairway  BIT '        'A.'     '** ~r^-- '  Gibsons Landing 886-7744  by Ernie Hume  Last August 22nd the Mixed  Twilight group enjoyed playing  a four-member team scramble.  Some .45 members took advantage of the good weather to  compete on a balmy evening..  Wiff Reiche, Donna Russell,  Herb Receiver and Eleanor  Thompson managed a low! net  score, of .17 3/8 to claim first  prize. Ed Dorey, Hilda Clancy,  Wilf Nestman and Jean Mcll-  waine took a run- at the low.  putt prize and managed to use  only 11 for"a win.  On August. 23rd the nine-  hole golfers shot an odd or  even game with Isobel Cowley  carding a score of 17; with  Doreen McGrath scoring a low  18 for second place.  The 18-hole ladies played a  three-ball best ball tournament.  Jean Dean, Isobel Rendleman  and Eleanor Dann scored a low  59. Dorothy Bowen, Vera  Munro and Olive Shaw also  managed a 59 to tie for first  place.  Fifty-three. Thursday .morningsienibrs entered a Scotch,  Pinehurst tournament, with  Jack Anderson and Jim  Neilson turning in a low. net  27'/2. Fred McLean and Ab  Chamber scored a 29 Vi for second place. It would appear: v  that a few eager beavers in the  seniors can't control their  eagerness to .get out on the  course for their second nine  holes, regardless of winners or  losers.  Remember   our   two   club   .  members. who  arrange ' these -.  Thursday,   morning   events,  spend   many   hours   putting'  these    enjoyable    games"  together, and a few minutes to  show your appreciation would  not be amiss before running  onto the course. The starters  have been notified to hold a ,  block of tee times for your convenience between 11:00 p.m.  and 11:30 a.m.  The $22,500 make work programme "NEED" is going forward as planned. Applicants  from the government employment office are being interviewed and selected, so the planned  work projects can start on  schedule.  Hats off to John Knight for  the many hours ; he puts in  keeping our power carts in  good running order. He advises  me that the carts must.come Jo  a full stop before moving to  reverse or forward position. If  this advice is not adhered to,  some high cost repair bills will  be necessary to maintain our  present fleet.  .  Good luck to our club ladies,  who will be playing for the club  championship this coming  Monday, Tuesday and  Wednesday. It would appear-  the winner of this tournament  plus the established junior  champ, Eric Wagman; Sr. club  champ Al Dean, men's and  ladies' club champ, will jonce  again give lis good representation in the provincial ^Amateur  Tournahient of ���Champions:  FAMOUS  pRGASBORD  aturday & Sunday  $10.95  (Kids $5.50)  ^9 p.m. 883-2269  September 6tii  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER & CHAINSAW  ".,      ?.: (formerly Gibsons Iawnmower) :  Sales & Service  NEW LOCATION PRATT ROAD & HJGHWAY^OI GIBSONS  (Next door to Elson Glass)  A'^'X.  1?^"^ ���"  iX  tt  y.  if?  t*.,^  PHfiRlTWCY  >f  >  ���*  <��� /�����>- r 5 ��    **~   ��� ��.���*  ^A*5*"^j^a  i i  ^*  *%&*  mv *  f $r>  *&��y��  ^SpSS^g^j  tVj  {#*  "SQ; $  SW  If <?>  ^V#:  s  t **��������    \^"Xf  *JVi  h    /s ������> ** Krj*~r X'$. ?r* <&- ^^>^��i  ^" t> #^%S^S;f -     until September 3rd - While Stocks l^tll  Our JUck-to-Scfiool Flyer Sale Continues  continue..  * i  LOOSE LEAF  FILLER PAPER  -1149  200 Sheets  ��� 400 Sheets  Metric or Wide Ruled  KEY TAB  fl39  "4 Pack -  Thermos/Alladin Brapd  LUNCH KITS  ���complete with bottle ,-,..  HB PENCILS  ���pack of 10  Laurentian  PENCIL  CRAYONS  Laurentian  COLOURING  MARKERS  'f.Od.9;  I2's . JSb  ��|29  Accol" S119  RING BINDER        I  Interlined.  EXERCISE  BOOKS  1149  4 Pack  Ruled  EXERCISE  BOOKS  9149  4 Pack  12's  CLOSED  LABOUR DAY MONDAY  SEPTEMBER STH  7     Emergency Number 886-2045  r,    Jkt,XWXM��**iwJ+ W* ������ v    ^r mum*      mt*      mmm, <������w-w<p-  ��u.  ���:��� v^- ^ j  *.ifiii.i ii     �� t>tni Jn    i'ii     ii       '1 ��� <��� mi**���"*������ ' ������ ""���1 '"    '" ' '���*���"��������� wiiiiiii   iimi piMiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiniJ^irtiiu rwwiwiwi '"r"' "l1"       Open Seven Days A Week Ftidays 'til 7:00 p.m.  Sundays: Noon to 5:00 p.m.  ]V/'BM:fe.CedaV^J^at, Gibsbns; B,C. VON 1V0- PHohe 686-8tjS��:>  C'  w 14.  Coast News, August 29,1983  In Sechelt  With the rescinding of  Special By-law #444 at the last  Sechelt Council meeting, property owners within village  boundaries will hereafter have  the same tax deadline as almost  all other municipalities in the  province, not one month later  as is currently the case.  Beginning in 1984, the due  date for property taxes will be  July 2nd, in accordance with  the Municipal Act.  As well as providing council  with its yearly revenue: one  month earlier, and therefore  hopefully avoiding potential  borrowing situations, it is  hoped the change will clear up  the confusion which village  staff says always breaks out in  a rash of inquiries when taxes  are due later than in other  municipalities.  Consumer Association  hit by funding cuts  A poll taken, on Thursday,  August 25, shows that 72 out  of 84 Sechelt retail business  owners or managers are "in  favour of Sechelt ^businesses  having THE OPTION to open  on Sundays."  - Neil Baecke of Eagle Mountain Traders hired someone to  manage his store while.he contacted as many business principals as time permitted and explained the issue.  "I may not even stay open  myself," he said, "but in free  enterprise you should at least  have the choice.'*4  v The issue was first brought  to Baecke's attention when he  spent several Sundays in his  store doing books.  ' 'The door was open, and  people kept coming in and  wanting to buy things - which I  couldn't sell to them."  Of the 12 business people not  in favour of Sunday openings,  some mentioned religious-  reasons, some didn't quite  understand what the issue was,  and some did riot like the competitive pressure which would  be brought to bear on them if  other stores stayed open.  The petition has been handed over to Sechelt Village Clerk  Malcolm Shanks. It is likely  that, with this much support  from the business community^  the matter will go before public  referendum in November.  2XXSX s��i^i^svfoirc��ci'? XXXy,  by Gwen Robertson  The Consumers Association  of Canada is in serious difficulty in British Columbia because  of the withdrawal of funding  which made possible the open  office in Vancouver which  serves the whole province.  The office would have been  closed by September but for a  grant by the federal government. As it is, the staff of three  has been reduced to one, office  space reduced while the  workload was increased due to  the closing of provincial consumer service offices and consequent assumption of "these  services by CAC.  Volunteers will jump into the  breach, of course, arid do the  best  they can  but everyone  must be on the alert because   ,  consumer   protection   is  hampered in B.C. .    v  You may recall that when an r  investigation was conducted as  to why gas prices were much  lower in Vancouver than on the  Sunshine Coast it found that  this was due to .overstocking  and simulating gas price wars.  Just recently, there was  another "price war" which is  over for the present. The full-  serve gas price is lower now at'  Walt's Automotive at 48.3  than the full-serve price in Vancouver, 48.4, and in other Sunshine Coast outlets.  Master sigh painter John Bolton concentrates on his work during  a facelift for the Coast News delivery van last week.     -p.t TriPP phoio  AUTOMOTIVE  Q(IHUe50H AUTOMOTIVE  REPAIRS TO ALL MAKES  "The Rad Shop"  COLLISION REPAIRS  B.C.A.A.   Approved  886-7919  Hwy 101, Gibsons  GIBSONS LANES  f      NEED TIRES?      Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  TIRE & SUSPENSION  CENTRE  886-2700      886-8167  Hwy. 101, just West of Gibsons  SANDY'S  COLLISION   REPAIRS  ���ICBC Repairs  ���Fibregiass Repairs]  ���Painting & Auto Glass ��������,*  ���Fr���� E.tlmilei 883-26.08  Klalndal*, **nd*r Harbour   R.R.#1, Cardan Bay, B.C. VON 1SO  ECOI10m�� AUTO PARTS litd    A  "jk. fjp^ih'Autorriobile. Industrial  and'  ^^V&l \ jL^Jj -������    y.       Body Shop Suppl ies  Sechelt  88S-5.8I  CLEANING SERVICES  Need this space?  Call the COAST NEWS  886-2622 or 886-7817  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  I 885-9973 886-2938 J  CONTRACTING  RAY HANSEN TRUCKING  & CONTRACTING LTD.  Gravel, Clearing & Excavating,  Septic Systems, AU Types of Gravel  883-9222 885-5260  Payne Road Box 857 Gibsons, B.C.  SptdaNihg In:  rtobuHd A (Up*  Stilt * terries  FroMtm Anflytlt  ConiitUiigter  Mtrim, MoMt h  intlitctitoS InttaWlw*  HAL OYMENT  Man��B*r  886-7372  locally Manufactured  Government Approved  Concrete Septic Tanks  .  'Distribution Boxes CfSfie S8PVIC8  *Pump Tanks. Curbs. Patio Blocks      # 8 ton ��� high lilt  *0ther pre-cast products  \^ Bonniebrook Industries Ltd. 886-7064  EXCAVATING  IANDE EXCAVATING  ��� Dlv. of Kowa Enterprises Ltd.  450 Loader Land Clearing  R.R. 2. Leek Road.      DumP Truck loe ^ Edna  .Gibsons, B.C. VON IVO       886-9453        Bellerive  Sunshine Coast  Business Directory  MISC. SERVICES  EXCAVATING  NOTE'S  Antique Workshop  -   Experienced  Antique Restorations  Difficult Repairs and  French Polishing  Binnacle St., Sechelt  885-7467  885-9580  KAMON NAHOL0IANO CUUMO  /H. WRAY CONTRACTING*  ���Backhoe & 4 Wild. Dump Truck  ���Water, sewer & septic systems ���%  ���Sand, Gravel & Excavations  . 88^-��4��9    'anyflnie :        '";  J.F.W. EXCAUATIfia LTD.  ��� soDtic Flaws ��� EicaMttont ��� weartno ���  Rrcd Hd. 888-8071 Gibsons  Wayne Ross  Excavating Ltd.  For all your Backhoe Needs  Roberts Creek Eves 885-5617^  -GIBSONS BULLDOZING^  & EXCAVATING LTD.  Gravel - Fill - logging ,   Backhoe - Dozers - Loaders  Civil & Mechanical Work  Gordon Plows . 886-9984, 886-7589  *��� 'i   ���; ' ���/ I '.�� . ��.t. 4, fratt M-"  "' " ���'���' '������ "'Xm  cu. Swanson's  For: Ready Mix Concrete Sand & Gravel  Dump Truck Rental  Formed Concrete Products  Phone 885-9666 ��� 885-53337  Gibsons  Telephone  Answering  Service  for Information call  Service  ^\  Is our  886-7311 or  8S6-7568  business  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  ��� CABINETS-  886-9411  Bhowroomt Pratt M.�� Hvny 101  Opan Sat. io-8  or mnytlmaby-appi.    j  5% ;2%  4?  ^  Gibsbns, Bi'G.  Camping & Trailer Park  Licenced Restaurant  General Store  Lloyd & Sheila Field  886-2723  i a:  fr  {\i  r;  BC FERRIES  VANCOUVER-SECHELT PENINSULA  HOHSESHOEBAY-I  11:  SUMMER 1983  Effective Thursday, June 23 to Sunday, |  September 11; 1983 inclusive:  JERVIS INLET  EARLS COVE-SALTERY BAY  Lv. Horseshoe Bay  7:20 am   4:30 pm  9:25 5:30   /  11:25 7:30  12:25 pm   9:25   -.:"  1:25       11:15  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  Lv. Earls Cove '  6:35 am   4:35 pm  .8:30 6:30  10:30 8:20  12:20 pm 10:10  2:45  Lv. Saltery Bay  5:40 am   3:40 pm  7:30  9:30  11:25  .1:50 pm  5:30  7:25  9:15  I MINI-BUS SCHEDULE  Ti  9X  M-X  %  Crane  Service  Tandem Truck  6 Ton Crane  16' Deck or 40' Trailer  886-7028    Carry Mundell  Monday, Tuesday, Thursday  Wednesday and Friday:  Leaves The Dock, Secheit  for Lower Gibsons Fire Hall  8:40 a.m.  9:50 a.m.  2:30 p.m.  Leaves Lower Gibsons Rre  HaH for The Dock, Sechelt  9:10 a.m.  11:30 a.m.  3:45 p.m. (Mon. & Tues.)  4:00 p.m. (Thurs.)  Leaves The Dock, Sechelt  for Lower Gibsons, Rre Hall:  Leaves Lower Gibsons for Langdale:  Loaves Langdale for Gibsons:  ; Leaves Lower Gibsons Fire Hall  for The Dock, Sechelt:  9:15 a.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.  Fully Insured.  4 Ton Capacity ^^ MARINE TRANSPORT  24 Hour Service  886-7374���  Serving Howe Sound & Sunshine Coast  p "ii   crane Truck Delivery    /    ".''  TREE TOPPING  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD,  Clean up your wooded areas/  Remove lower limbs for VIEW.  Top tall trees adjacacent to building  886-7850   Marv Volen    886-9597  FLOOR COVERING  KEN DE VRIES & SON~^  LTD. FLOOR COVERINGS!  Carpet* - Tiles- Linoleums.- Drapes       J  HEATING  floor laynpno  ;'���.'��������� 'ttii  886-7112   '   Hwy. 101. Gibsons  Hwy.'101   Sechelt  between  St. Mary's  Hospital and Forest Ranger's Hut.  Mon.-Fri.   8 a.m. - 5 p.m.  I CANADIAN I  CANADIAN!  885-2360  VETERINARIAN  . Dr. W. Lawrenuk  Magus Kennels 886-8568  Pender Harbour 883-2353  ,  RENTALS  srrr: ���-~~��� \  CARPET-CABINET-CERAMIC CENTRE  Open Thurs. - Sat. 10 a.m. ��� 5 p.m.  Howe Sound Distributors Ltd.  ^ North Road, Gibsons, B.C.      886-2765j  17 Years Experience '      Commercial And Residential^  r  JOHN HIND-SMITH  ">  SW44&THdfoi  " 183-8881  REFRIGERATION & MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port Mellon toPender Harbour  Res. 886-9949  MISC  SERVICES  SEASIDE RENTALS')  ��� ~T*rv   Domestic Industrial Equipment  \\ WJ�� and Truck Rentals ^locations  Sechelt  Inlet Avenue     Gibsons to.serve you  V 885-2848        Hwy. 101 & Pratt 886-2848  ROLAND'S  HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD  GLASS  ��� 5" Continuous aluminum gutters  ��� Aluminum soffits & fascias  ��� Built-in vacuum systems        885-3562  Seabird �����"��*  TOOL  Residential &  Commercial   ":  Gibsons  Behind Windsor Plywood  RENTALS  TILE  lMltifflmWB6  886-7359  Conversion   Window*.   Glass,  Auto   &  Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens, ���          .���. ��� ���       ���.        Mirrors  Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.   ��Z&1 gv&upue* &Hd4cafi&tf  J  Complete landscaping &  garden maintenance service  ^ Fencing of all kinds  Bango  885-5033  Village Tile Co.  CERAMIC TILE SALES AND INSTALLATIONS  Stocking Some Tile and Material  1212 Cowrie St.   ,       , Phone  Sechelt, B.C.     ��*��>e Jacques   885-3611 Coast News, August 29,1983  Sunshine Coast  First in Convenience &  First in Service  Drop off  your Classifieds  at any one of our  Places  on the Sunshine Coast  ���IN PENDER HARBOUR  MM  IK*.  it  Taylor's Garden  Bay Store  083-1153  Madeira Park  Pharmacy  883-9414  ������ IN HALFMOON BAY ********  B & J Store  885-9435  ������     i   ��� IN SECHELT    ��� ���  Books & Stuff  8851*15  Emma's  <) wu'jg'uta,'  ^���^  Oavis Bay  885-9721  'ROBERTS CREEK���  Seaview Market  885-3400  i' IN GIBSONS  Adventure  Electronics  Radio Shack  884-7115  Lower Vill��c*��  One pf the last building  lots on quiet cul-de-sac.  Roberts Creek area. Level,  treed, potential view. Near  Lower Road & the beach."  Phone owner, 886-7405TFN  ;,������ -  Slrti��s  j  Coast News  88*-l*ll  ���r*"^  ���,<*���  McCarthy, James and Can-  dace are happy to announce the birth of their  son, Connor: "James',-.'; on  August 19, 1983, at St.  Mary's Hospital, weighing  8 lbs. 14 oz. A brother for  Lindsay. Grandparents are  Ron and Lou McPhedran of  ' Vancouver and Pat and  Billie McCarthy of Toronto.  #35  Jack and Maureen Kin-  niburgh are pleased to an-  nouce the birth bf Jody  Lynn born August 21, 1983  weighing 9 Ib. 13 oz. A new  sister for Kelly. Many  thanks to Dr. Pace, Allison  and staff at St. Mary's  Hospital. #35  30 & over singles - social  evening every Fri. St. Bar-;  tholomew   Hall.   8   phi;''   ; , , _ _-.iji  ELECTROLUX   SALES   &  SERVICE. PHONE:  886-7370 Stella Mutchr &f i  GERMAN LESSONS  Single or group teaching.  All  levels.  Mrs.  I.  Peter-.'  sohn, 885-2546, W. SechelV  #37  Dance Class  Registration   Twilight Theatre  Marie, Gracie - Aero &['  Spanish: Sept. 6th 3 to 6J  p.m. Mountain Dance. JearT  Orr & Jannie KandborgI,  Ballet, modern, tap, jazz!.  Sept. 9th 3 to 6 p.m. For  /more info call 886-2989 #35  Acoustic 370 bass guitar,  amplifer 350 watts, JBL  driver $800.883-9321 .   #35  SINGLE PIANO LESSONS  Inc. theory & comp. Mrs. I.  Petersohn 885-2546.      #37  Mi  Wanted  Save commission. Cash for  odd lots of BCRIC, TECK,  and INCA shares/885-3309  #35  Instant Lawns  by the  , Turf Ferry  Call the Sod Father  886-7028  (Ik*  Persona!  ' % j:  Alcoholics  883-2258,  886-7272  Anonymous  885-2896,  TFN  Books & Stuff is your Friendly People Place to  drop off Classifieds in the Trail Bay Centre.  If someone in your family  has a drinking problem you  can see what it's doing to  them. Cal you see what it  doing to you? Al Anon can  help. Phone 886-9036 or  886-8228. TFN  To Pearl and Graham  McLean - Happy 27th Anniversary "As the yeaevgq  longer, may your love grow  stronger" Love Kim,  Vanessa, Shawn, Meiody,  Michele, Randy, Jodie. #35  *\  The Coast News  office is closed  on Mondays.  The Sunshine Coast News  reserves the-right to classify  advertisements under appropriate headings and'deter-  mine page location. The Sunshine Coast News also  reserves tie right to revise or  reject any advertising which in  the opinion of the.Publisher is  in questionable taste. In the  event that any advertisement  is re|ected.;the sum paid for  the advertisement will be  refunded.  Sfcg  ��2  Minimum $4.00 per 3 line insertion. Each  additional (me $1.00. Use our economical 3  weeks for the price of 2 rate. Pre-pay youi ad  for 2 weeks & get the third week FREE  THE FOLLOWING CLASSIFICATIONS  :"    ' ARE FREE  Birth Announcements. Lost and found  No billing or telephone orders are accepted except  from customers who have-accounts with us .  Cash, cheques or money orders  must accompany all classified advertising  j>t  j%M Amtm*m*mrh Mt APi-iNIC  NOON SATURDAY  the 25th. 2 bicycles.  Dinghy floating in Hopkins  area. Contact .Gibsons  RCMP i #35  Grabnet. > Brown plastic  .With bleach bottle floats.  Roberts Creek area. Ph.  885-3608      ���"������������������      ,   #35  Oh Hwy. in Gibsons, a  black, wool sv/eater.  885-2390.       C     :*; '    #35  Set of keys with large nail  .clippers attached in Pratt  Rd. area. Ph. 886-7968   #35  On the 19th. Daybreaker,  waterski  valued  at  $350;  Hopkins area. On the 22nd:  Cannon   camera   with;  leather;case on beach in;  Roberts Creek. Black lab,:,,  last  seen  in  Lower Gib-'  sons'.:  Responds   to   the  name "Smoke". If any of'  the above found contact  the Gibsons RCMP       #35  13+  ���5P\.     V .  Carage Sates  * s. , a'*   >��� .   fry y " '  Gibsons Fire  Department  ie Sale  SUNDAY SEPT. 4  10 am ��� 3 pm  Lower Hall,  Gower PoinFfltf.'  ^Requesting donations^'  'Please call 886-7683  if after 6 pm.   .  (  9<  Found  m  *ra�� i*AVAm* ;  On Secret Beach, Gibsons/  1 small child's blue plastic  sandal, size 28, Made in  Spain. Ph. 886-7226       #35.  Left in the Landing General  Stores, lower Gibsons on  Aug. 15 set of keys (4).  Claim at Coast News office. #37  Is this your kitten? Young,  black and white jpuddley  male. Found approximately 1 week ago at Post Office. If this is your kitten  please phone 886-3945  after 6. #36  i  i  Please mail to:  COAST NEWS Classified. Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1VQ  Or bring in person to one of our  I  Friendly People Places  I   ^sted above.  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  NO. Ofc ISSUES  C               _.  "'���          '  1 1        1  c ���������������  nnnm         :  .J_         J_i_  1  (-..,.-������         ������:  1  ClE  1  r--.  ......    v    .  I  I  I;  i  I  1  I  1  I  l  l  l  nil i i i i i i i I I 1 I i I I  CLASSIFICATION: e.g. For Sale, For Rent, etc.  ���nraiBBi  ?  ��  J  Purebred German Shepard  puppies, ready to go. $50  females, - $60 males.  Parents can.be viewed. Ph.  886-2489.  ���        7      ,    #36  Dog obedience classes  begin Sept. Tith. To register ph. 886-8568. #36  GOT FLEAS???  Medicated flea baths for cats  & dogs       ���������.-  Dematting a speciality  Professional grooming for. all  dogs, by  JOY WALKEY  885-2505  Castlerock Kennels  for S*ie  Coleco-vision. Good cond.  4 cartridges. 885-3317 ask  for Gael. #35  Woodeookstove water res.  Good grates, needs some  .assembling $50. 886-7757  K . #35  -      Electrolux     ���  Canada  Appoints Mrs. Ann  Gant as its Sunshine  Coast representative.  Phone her at  886-2630 any evening  after 6 p.m. for sales,  repairs, supplies,  bags, filters, etc.  ���68 Ford Torino fr. cond.  Juki knitting machine & instructs. Exc. cond.  ."886-2172 #36  Unscreened topspil for  sale. $6 per yard plus  .delivery. 886-3921 #37  i Camper fits big car or  small pickup truck. Needs  minor repair. $275.  885-2546 #37  Multicycle Inglis auto  washer $295. Guaranteed  & delivered. 883-2648. TFN  Chesterfield & chair (beige)  as new $600; matching  glass topped coffee table  & 2 end tables $250; maple  coffee table $75. Ph.  886-9253 #35  Tabletop Donkeykong and  Galaxian, AC adaptors $60,  Banana bike . good. $60.  886-9381/ #35  Enterprise oil range. Elec  timer-clock & oven-control.  Exc. cond. $175. 885-7315,  885-3661 ' #37  HAY $3.50 885-9357.  TFN  $$$SAVE$$$  Freight damaged appliances, stoves, fridges, washers, dryers,  microwaves, TVs,  stereos, etc.  Fully guaranteed. New &.  used appliances. We  guarantee lowest prices.  Comfy Kitchens  119 W14th Ave.,  North Vancouver  980-4848  1956 Ford pickup 390, }fB,  auto trans., long box.  $500,886-2332 #35  1976 Mazda RX4 original  owner. Mint condition.  25000 mi. $2900. 886-9402  #35  Oil stove- tks & std. Good  cond. $100. Hoover wash-  dry $50. 2 bikes $30 & $50.  886-2689. X\      #36  SUPER  ECONOMY  1980 Colt  1974 Pinto  1979 Horizon  1981 Dodge Van  6 eye. & O.D.  Tllk Tt Us D.L  /TTtf  $3,895  $1,595  $2,895  $4,995  7424  Hwy 101, Gibsons  886^9717  Sat.v Septvv3 10-2. 1272  Burns Rd., Gibsons. Out-  brds, bricks, household  \ gds., bike, barbell, bks.,  etc. " "       #35  "Garage Sale. Sept. 3,2 P.M.  ;>ratt Road & Chaster.; #35  'Coppertone 30" elec. stove  ($250, butcher block $250,  >: Oriental   rugs  $300,  $80,  | dinette:'set $75, Toyota tire  $20,  kitchenware,  plants,  ^pottery, etc. Fullers, Grand-  view Rd., E. off Pratt: Sat, &  Sun: Sept, 3&4.10-4.      #35  Moving away garage sale..  Clothing, books, records,  houseplants, garden tools,  building supplies, tents.  Sunday, Sept. 4. Hall Rd.,  Roberts Creek 10 am- 4 pm  X ��������������� -..,.-#35'  3 fam. garage sale. Sat.,  Sept. 3, 10-4, on North Rd.,  at Stewart. Furn. & misc.  ������:������������: #35  Chaster Rd. Sunday, Sept.  4. 10 am - ?. Follow signs.  #35  Garage Sale. Sept. 3rd.  Corner of Franklin and  Gower Pt. Rd., after 12  noon. #35  LOOKING  FOR  WALLPAPER?  :�����*  Call  keri"Devriei'& Son  Floor Coverings Ltd.  886-7112  ABBEY  BLINDS  20% off  Woven Woods and  1" Venetian Blinds  Ken Devries & Son  Floor Coverings Ltd.  886-7112  GMC 400 cu inch motor  with heads & water pump  also 350 transmission to fit  trailer custom built large, 1  Arco oil furnace, fridge,  range, washer & dryer. Ph.  886-2934 #35  X&  'Greeting  Cards  886-2470  Two girls 2 wheel single  speed bicycles, 1 suitable  for 5-7 yr. old $35; other for  8-11 yr. old $25. Phone  886-8076. #36  Cosij   Corner   Crafts  | S^unj^ctestIMall,_ Gjbsons |  New"crbp'Peace River unpasteurized honey. Wild  flower, dandelion, chuck  honey, cappings. 886-2604.  #36  ���  1  HDP Bookstore  Come In  & Browse  corner: of School &  Cower Point Rds.  886-7744  gW* & THOU*  17 YEARS EXPERIENCE  COMMERCIAL 8  RESIDENTIAL  885-2923      885-3681  Gas pump $120, pony,  goats.' Need;lawn mower  and wash machine. Trade?  885-2819  ���    . #35  Cartop Camper fits pickup  truck. Needs work. For sale  $275,885-2546 #37  Heavy .,duty��� util. frailer.  Good condition. Great for  firewood. 886-8244    .   #35  Like new 8'x12' royal blue  rug 100% nylon pile $135  obo. Ph. 886-7189 #35  Inglis washer-spin dry.  Good working condition.  $150,886-2938 #35  2 multi-channel TV antennas $75 each. Ph. 886-7109  ������������������.���    #37  1%  Can|ciiui|;ii|t  Repairs to cameras  binoculars, projectors  Competitive rates  David Short  Crib, trikes, bikes, stroller,  886-8661 eves. #36  Atari video game plus 11  favorite  games  to  play.  Nearly new $300.886-9145.  #36  PpppSW  SKYLIGHT  BLINDS  Energy efficient, plus  controls solar rays.  Ken Devries & Son  Floor Coverings Ltd.  885-7112  Genuine Ulflos green  enamel woodheater-stove  $400 obo, roll-away cot  $50, shower doors $25,  older Franklin fireplace insert $50. Ph. 886-7437    #37  32" Westinghouse elec, st.  $125, swing bike, good  cond. $50, reg. bike & extra  bar parts $30.886-2149 #37  Scuba gear empite. set-as  new for sale or trade for  auto. 886-2714. #36  Child's Play, unique games  arid toys for children. New  fall line avail; now. To book  party or make orders, call  Nicki 885-3849. #35  Top quality Washington  Alfalfa. Also Washington  grass hay. 886-2353      #35  BATON LESSONS  Registration at 886-8656  #35  1979 Horizon JC3 in good  condition. Mechanically  sound. Phone 886-9233 #37  Competition built 4X4  Bronco with '77 Dodge 1  ton running gear & H P 440  with 727 B&M trans. Street  legal. Ph. 886-7260        #37  '69 Cougar 2 DR H/T, vinyl  roof, 351 C/l Windsor, auto,  PS, PB, buckets, runs real  nice, $1,500; '75 Merc  Montego Brougham 2 DR  H/T, vinyl roof, 400 CI, PS,  PB, P. seats, P. windows,  A/C. factory stereo system,  5 speakers. One owner,  lady driven $2,800; '68  Triumph Spitfire Roadster.  New paint, tires, battery.  Looks cute. $1,800. All  above units can be seen at  the office of Sunshine  Coast Trailer Park, Gibsons. Ph. 886-9826       TFN  K&C AUTO WRECKING  Stewart Rd. off North Rd.,  now open Mon. to Sat., 9  to 5. Ph. 886-2617.       TFN  1972 Ford % ton PU, A.T.  67,000 orig. miles, rear air  shocks, exc. power train &  tires. Best offer. 883-2836  #36  '65 Merc SA gravel truck. 5  yd. box $1500; '77 Dodge  Ramcharger, 4X4 hardtop,  roll bar, PS, PB, auto $4250.  Call 883-2318 #35  MGB.Red 1971 good body  & top. etc. Needs engine.  $2300. 883-9342 after 8:30  pm TFN  1970 VWS/W type III, rur)n-  ing cond./parts. $250 obo.  886-2379 after 6 p.m.    #35  1971 F250 pickup, recently  replaced brakes, trans,  (auto.), tie rods, carb. $800  obo. Phone 886-7350.   #35  1980 Dodge Ramcharger  "Jimmy Type", 2x2, 318  auto., 21,000 miles, new  condition. 886-9890.   TfN  1970 Chev Vz Ton-PQ. $900  firm. 883-9450 or 883-9114.  #36  '67 GMC V* ton truck. Gopd  ,run. condition. $300.  886-2744 after 6 pm.      #36  1966 Merc V* ton PU 352,4  speed, HD susp, no rust.  Must sell. $850. 886-2667  #37  1 ton Econoline Van 72,  running, needs work. $900.  885-7075 after 10. #37  '74 Astra good running  cond. Some rust. $500. obo  Ph. 886-8050 #35  1978 Jeep CJ-5 304 V-8, 3  sp. stan., power & tilt steering, chrome spoke rims, BF  Goodrich all terrain mud  radials, 47,000 mi. $6,200.  obo 886-2916 #37  Trade for small PU or sell  1972 MG Midget value  $1900, will trade up also  1957 Morris Minor soft top  $1,000,886-7831 #35  1969 HI perf. Dart 040 340 4  spd. 4:10 pbsi. New hurst &  more. Must sell. $2500. obo  886-9306. #36  Camperized '65 GMC bus,  beds, stove, 3 way frig.  Must sell. Best offer.  886-7292. #36  Station wagon type 1971  Volkswagen, running cond.  $450; 1971 Chev, running  $200 (has rust). 886-9192  #37  1976 29Vi' 5th wheel travel  trailer fully self-contained.  $5,900,886-8252 #37  23' trailer. Stove, fridge,  furnace, sink, HWT,  shower, toilet, 110V  hookup, storm windows,  prop, tanks. $3200 obo  886-7859 #36  23' Glendale Golden  Falcon travel trailer, 3-way  power, full molded bath,  floor furnace, very clean.  Accept smaller trade.  886-9890. TFN  23 ft. 1980 Citation  motorhome. V. low mileage  km. Must be seen to be appreciated. Thompson Rd.,  Langdale #37  1 sr��� -  16.  Coast News, August 29,1983      ��� .    *      ..������!. mm in ���mil   lor tests  23' Prowler travel trailer for',  sale. $5,000 or trade for  fiberglass   sailboat   or  ?  883-2395 or 922-4746.    #36  Moosehunter special. 8' 6"  Scamper camper. $500.  Also 16' 5th wheel trailer  $1400.884-5385 #36  Bed and breakfast  available. Close to b&ach.  Semi-private baths. Ph.  886-9232. TFN  24' cedar plank on oak  frame. 261 GMC inboard, 2  to 1 reduction. VHF-CB, anchor, winch. First $5,000  takes. 886-8040 or 886-  8213. TFN  17" Dbl. Eagle l/B O/B, 130  Volvo mtr, 270 Volvo leg,  exc. cond. Easy Load  trailer. Days 253-6341 eves  879-4071. Ask for Harry. #35  Dual Prop Volvo Drive, bet-,  ter performance &  economy. See it at Paul  Drake Ltd. Gibsons,  886-2929. #36  3 bdrm apt., central, view,  adults. $350. 886-8107 Rita   #35  2 bdrm., older home. Partial bsmt. Loc. in cent. Gibsons. Avail. Sept. 1. $400.  Ph. 886-3963 after 6 p.m.  #35  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  HIGGS MARINE  SURVEYS LTD  Insurance Claims  Condition and Valuation  Surveys  Phone 885-942S  14' Mirrocraft deep fisherman. Galvanized trailer 9.9  el. start Evinrude. Many extras. All in ex. cond. $1850.  Ph 886-8668 #35  Log float. Gd. shape.  16'x40\ $1,000. 886-2861  evenings. #35  Marine construction &  float business for sale. Includes A-Frame (app 6 ton  cap.) full equipment,  welder, power plant, tools,  etc. Living quarters for 2  men. 19' boat in top condition. $30,000, Mon to Fri.  evenings 886-2861 - Carson. #35  1981 Sunrunner boat and  trailer, length 19', 470 Merc  cruiser, fresh water cooled,  170 HP 50 hrs. on boat &  motor. Like new. $10,000  firm. Ph 886-3967 #36  22 ft. K&C hardtop. 302-215  Mercruiser leg. $6500.  Phone 886-2124 #35  ^tmimmmmmmmmmmm^i*^^.  ....... .^   ,^    ^, _-_  2 & 3 Bedroom  Townhouses  Available now $425 &  $475.   5   appliances,  fireplace. Close to Sun  nycrest Mall. 886-3321  Excellent buy. 1979 Paramount 12x68, 2 bedrooms.  $15,000. 885-3916 or  886-9906. #36  For Sale: 52' double wide. 5  yrs. old, good cond., 3  bdrm., 2 bath., can remain  set up or move. $28,000.  886-9409. TFN  1981 Glenriver, 3 bdrm.,  14x70. Vendor will move to  your property. $29,900. Like  new. 886-7424 #37  Mobile home space. Suitable for 12' wide. No dogs.  References required. Sunshine Coast Trailer Park,  Gibsons. Ph. 886-9826. TFN  ���Excellent buy on mobile  home 12 x 60. Must sell.  $13,500,885-7352 #3E  10 x 50 2 bdrm Nashua, el.  ht., galv. shed, good cond.  Ready. $9,000.886-8393 #35  3 bedroom mobile home on  own property next to Cedar  Grove School. $325. Avail.  Oct. 1.886-7206. #36  4 bedroom older 2 storey  house, central Gibsons.  Dbl. lot. $425 PM. 886-9145.  #36  2 bdm. deluxe townhouse.  View, fireplace, appliances. Full basement.  Excellent location. $450.  886-8107 #36  Langdale 2 bdrm. gr. level  $350/mo. No pets. Ref. call  886-7768 or 886-3676.    #36  Sunny 3 bdrm., full bsmt.  with ensuite. Nice yard,  large deck. Pratt Rd., Gibsons. *575 Refs. 886-8000  #35  2 bdrm. duplex ste. Loc. 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  8i LT, was. & dr. incl.  Sargeant Rd. $350 pm  886-8281 call before 8 p.m.  #37  2 bedrm. cottage, Gibsons.  Sept, 1. Joanne 876-2803  #35  1   bdrm.   apt.   centrally  located.   Clean   &   quiet.  Adults, no pets $295 heat-,  incl. Avail Sept. 1. Days  886-7112 or 886-9038 eves.;  #36;  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.  Wilson Creek 2 bdrm furn.  ste. Util, incl. Resp. adults.  $345 per mo. Ph. 886-7042.  after 5. Avail. Sept. 1.    #35  3 bdrm ste. available Sept.  1.       Fridge,       stove,  dishwasher,   2   bthrms,  .close to town. 886-2977 #35       \    Cozy one bdroom house  Gower Pt., Lower Gibsons.  Pt. furnished. $325. Call Val  885-2468 #35  Waterfront, house, 2 suites  1 cabin. No pets. 883-9177  or 467-2140 #35  Cottage on acre-Redrooffs.  Unsuitable   for   family.  Deposit. $350 mo. 885-3535  #35  Mod. 4 bdrm. plus on  acreage. Near Robts. Ck.  school, store, beach. $575.  885-3478 #35  3 bdrm. duplex, ensuite  plumbing, dishwasher,  sundeck, close to launching ramp, lower Gibsons.  Avail Sept. 1. $425 per mo.  886-9816 TFN  Young working mother  looking for responsible  live-in baby-sitter for first  of Sept. 885-9693 #35  Beautiful Sandy Hook,  Sechelt waterfront home.  $450 per mo. Call 885-7251  or Vancouver 434-4022. #35  Gibsons 2 bdrm, Vz bsmt.  $450 pm. Contact Dennis  at 886-8107. TFN  Waterfront. Small 2 bdrm.  cabin. Fr., stove & laundry  facil. Dock nearby. Avail,  immed. 883-9342 Pender  Hbr. TFN  2 bdrm. duplex, Roberts  Creek. Fr., & stv. $303/mo.  885-5736 after 5 pm       #35  Trailer in park with 4 appliances. $325 month. Call  885-9276. Adults only.   #35  Available now 3 bdrm.  bungalow near Veterans.  $450 month. 886-2967    #35  New 3 bdrm. home  Hopkins Landing. View,  huge deck. 886-8093,  524-3572 ���, <Jk #37  22.  Motorcycles  1980 Suzuki DS 100. $400.  885-9288 #35  '8i Kawasaki 750 LTD 4000  ml. Immaculate condition.  $2000. obo Mark 886-9100  23.  Wanted to Rent  Single lady needs house or  apt. Roberts Ck. to Gibsons. Reasonable.  689-8723 #37  Wking. cple. w/2 children  want 2-3 bdrm. hse. Rural  or W/front & space for  garden. Batw. Gibs.-Sech.  area. $300 app. Ref.  886-3856 eves, #36  Responsible employed  couple require house.  Reasonable rent. No kids.  References. 886-7572.   #36  Community Hall for rent in  Roberts Creek. Phone  Debbie, 886-3994, 7-10  p.m. TFN  Furn. Vz S/S duplex, central  Gibsons loc. Suit senior.  N/S, ready. 886-9527     #35  2 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  1 bd. cottage. TV cable, fr.,  St., util. incl. $350 mo. No  pets. Avail, imm. 886-2401.  #36  To rent Immediately 2 yr.  old hse. 3 bdrm., V/z bath,  Gower Pt. Rd. $450 PM.  886-7775 or 291-2698 after  7. #36  Attractive 4 rm., 1 bedrm.  suite in Gibsons. WW crpt.,  new kitchen with fr., & st. 1  or 2 adults. No pets.  885-2198. #36  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  Lower Gibsons 2 bdrm.  house, 4 appl, across from  Armour's Beach. Avail,  soon. Rent neg. 866-8208  #35  Charming WF, 1-2 bdrm.,  fr., st., FP, oil ht., $300 per  mo. Oct. I. 886-9206,  926-2250 #37  3 bdrm. hse. Sechelt. $525  PM. Avail. Immed. Ph.  886-3726. #36  1 bdrm. ste-centrally  located, ht. incld., no pets,  no chldrn-qulet bldg. Days  886-7112 or 886-9032.    #36  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. 886-8284 #37  Furnished 2 bdrm. house.  Waterfront. $375 PM/Sept.  1st-June  30th.   886-9431.  #36  Secluded 2 bdrm. house.  Beach Ave., Roberts Crk. 3  app., carpets, fireplace,  $400/mth. Avail Sept. 1st.  For more Info 886-2758  eves. #38  mmm*  Waterfront, 2 bdrm. cottage. Unfurn. Sorry no  dogs. Avail. Immed.  886-7377. TFN  2 bdrm. older home. Partial  bsmt. Loc. in cent. Gibsons. Avail. Sept. 1. $400.  Ph. 886-3963 after 6 p.m.  #35  Comm. premises for rent  immed. 1,000-1,800 sq. ft.  Lease basis. Phone  886-8138 or 886-2141. TFN  Help Wonted  Avon ��� Not Pin Money  Real Money  Become an independent  representative with Avon,  the #1 direct-selling company. Call 886-9166.    TFN  Daytime babysitter neeaed  in my home for 2Vi yr. old.  Call 883-2429 eves.        #37  FULLER BRUSH  Earn $100 to $200 per  month in your spare time  885-9468 #37  Part-time babysitter req. in  my home for after school  hours. Ph. 886-2625       #35  POSITION VACANT  MEDICAL RECORDS  LIBRARIAN  Regular Part Time  For coding and abstracting  of diagnoses, operations  and therapies recorded in.  hospital records. Closing.  date   for  Applications:  September 6, 1983. Apply  To: Personnel Officer, St.  Mary's Hospital, Box 7777,  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  #35  Partner required to help  start business. Should  have truck. Box 122 c/o  Coast News Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. #36  Executive Director needed  for the Sunshine Coast  Community Services'  Society. ' . ; Salary  $1,000/month. Hours to be  negotiated., Resumes to  the President, SCCSS, Box  1069, Sechelt, B.C. VON  3A0 by Sept. 16/83.        #37.  Daycare   Supervisor  required Nov. 1/83. Two years  min. exp., registered with  PCCFLB.   Apply   to   Bo>T  1427, Port Hardy, B.C. VON ;  2P0bySept.15/83. #35  North Island Gazette, Port  Hardy needs a senior  reporter who wants to train  for position as editor. Excellent opportunity. Res-,  ume, Box 458, Port Hardy,  B.C.V0N2P0 #36  Senior travel consultant for  Prince George, B.C. Must  have good agency experience dealing with International travel. Excellent  salary and benefits. Reply  in confidence giving full  details of background experience and references.  T.F. Rose, C.A., 1450  Camelot Road, West Vancouver, B.C. V7S 2L8.    #35  Sunshine Ski Resort near  Banff is now accepting applications for the 83/84  winter season. Positions  available include: lift/gondola operators, chamber,  persons, cooks, grill cooks,  cafeteria servers, waiter  /waitresses and bus persons for work from Nov. 1  to approximately June 1,  1984. Interested persons  please call Sunshine  Village Personnel Office,  1 -403-762-3381, ext. 120.  Preference will be given to*  applicants with hospitality  industry experience.     #35  Modem weekly newspaper  requires   experienced  reporter. Steady, fulltime  position. Working conditions, salary, benefits and  advancement possibilities  excellent. Reply in writing  with complete resume to  Merritt Herald, P.O. Box 9,  Merritt, B.C. #36  Advertising sales representative required by weekly  newspaper on southern  B.C. coast. Experience an  asset. Apply in writing,  with resume to Tony  Richards, Gulf Islands  Driftwood, Box 250,  Ganges, B.C. VOS 1E0. #35i  Bi-weekly newspaper serving Quesnel and surrounding area requires an  assistant editor. Successful applicant will be  responsible for development of women's lifestyles  section, editing special  supplements, managerial  duties and news reporting.  One year's experience  necessary. Must own a  vehicle, have valid driver's  license and own a camera.  Submit resume and work  samples to Editor, Quesnel  Cariboo Observer, 102 -246  St. Laurent Avenue,  Quesnel, B.C. V2J 2C9. #35  Bl-weeking newspaper serving Quesnel and surrounding area seeks experienced news photographer.  One year's experience  necessary. Must have  working knowledge of all  dark room equipment.  Vehicle and camera equipment essential. Submit  resume and work samples:  Editor, Quesnel Cariboo  Observer, 102 - 246 St.  Laurent Avenue, Quesnel,  B.C. V2J 2C9. #35  GIBSONS RCMP  On the 20th: A minor vehicle  accident was reported from  Roberts Creek on Highway 101  near the Peninsula Hotel. A  vehicle struck and killed a deer.  A small rowboat was stolen  from the Gibsons government  wharf late in the evening.  A privately owned mail box  was stolen from Reed Road.  On the 21st: Willful damage  was done to a business located  in the upper Gibsons area. A  large plate glass window was  smashed by vandals at Ernie  and Gwen's Drive-In.  On the 22nd: A bicycle valued  at $450 was reported stolen  from the Beach and Cedar  Grove Roads area. The bicycle  can be identified.  Assorted items of camping  gear have been reported stolen  from the Gibsons government  wharf. The items stolen were:  A red Coleman cooler and two  yellow plastic basins containing  shoes, boots and a medical kit.  On the 24th: A grey rubber  dinghy was reported stolen  from Keats Island.  SECHELT RCMP  On the 22nd: The Ministry of  Transport is at present investigating the crash of a  helicopter in the Misery Creek  area in. Sechelt Inlet. The  helicopter was operated by  pilot Tuan Ho of Quasar  Helicopters Ltd. of Abbotsford. Ho sustained minor  injuries. He was flown out of  the Misery Creek area, where  work on the new BC Hydro  line is being done, taken to St.  Mary's and released three days  later, after receiving treatment  for broken ribs. The helicopter  was completely destroyed when  a rotor blade cut the fuselage in  two.  Police received a report of a  possibly impaired boater from  the Garden Bay area. The  Coast Guard had already been  alerted to the fact that the  operator of the boat had  carelessly filled the bottom of  his boat with gas. while filling  up his tank. Some gas had also  spilled into the water near the  marine filling station.  The Coast Guard had started  towing the large vessel, a cabin  cruiser, away from the wharf  when the operator of the vessel  started the motor. The Coast  Guard rubber dinghy, although  a powerful boat, had to be cut  from the towing line in order to  avoid being towed itself. The  Coast Guard eventually caught  up with the suspect vessel and  apprehended the two adult  males aboard.  They were arrested later by  attending RCMP officers and  taken to Sechelt. Charges of  dangerously operating a vessel  will be laid against the two Edmonton men. Charges of impaired driving of a vessel could  . not be laid, since by the time  they were brought back to  Sechelt, a breathalyzer test  would have proven useless.  The two men are slated to  appear in court on September  28th in Sechelt.  On the 23rd: A summer cabin  located in Sechelt Inlet was  broken into and several camping gear items were taken.  Thieves also stole some wine  and some beer. The theft could  have occurred at any time since  the 15th of July.  The theft of gas  from a  [ 26> ���*  Work Wanted  Renovations, additions,  repairs. Reasonable. Ph.  Alex 886-7484 #35  Chimney cleaning, Reggie.  The Sweep. 886-7484.   #35  Drywall, taping, texturing,  repairs,    renovations.  hipbone 886-7484 #35  Drywall! Boarding-taping-  painting. Finish carpentry.  Doug 885-5046 #35  Brush & blackberry clearing, lawncuttlng, etc. Reas.  rates. Please Ph. 886-7769  Pat Korch Const.  Custom framing & foundations. Renovations & additions. Design & drafting.  A Complete Building  Service  886-7280   n"-  Contractor: Experienced,  Insured. References for  custom homes, renovations, finishing. G. Coburn  885-7417. #39  FOR EXPLOSIVE  REQUIREMENTS  Dynamite, electric or  regular caps, B line E cord  and safety fuse. Contact  Gwen Nlmmo, Cemetery  Road, Gibsons. Phone  886-7778. Howe Sound  FarmerJnstitute.        TFN  .Hardwood Floors resand-  ed and finished. Work  guaranteed. Free est.  Phone 885-5072. TFN  Typing.   Phone  886-2622,  886-7817, Wed.-Thurs.-Fri.  TFN  CARPET  CLEANING  The most efficient  steam cleaning on the  Coast.  Ken Devries & Son  Floor Coverings Ltd.  886-7112  House Painting  Interior and exterior. Call  Sam Dill 886-7619 #35  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICES LTD.  Topping - Limbing -Danger  Tree Removal. Insured,  guaranteed work. Free  estimates, 885-2109.  TFN  WofkWimted  Moppets & Mom  Gen.  Hsecleaning.  Satisfaction guaranteed or double  your dirt  back.   Ph.  886-8571 or 6-7013.        #36  Thinking of building  something new? I can help  you! Phone me at 886-8086.  #36  T&G Construction. All  stages of construction.  Free estimates. No obligation. Work guaranteed.  Phone 886-8559 or  885-5277. #36  iL  LU  TERtY MclRIDE  General Contractor  M6-7289  New  Homes   -   Renovations  ���Additions  Carpet layer 10  Reasonable  886-2714.  yrs. exp.  rates.  #36  Responsible reliable immaculately clean lady will  do house cleaning &  housekeeping. $6. per hr.  Ph. 886-8294. #35  I need a job. I will do any  .kind of work. 886-7292. #36  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  wood stove installation.  Time payments arranged.  Free estimates. 886-9752  #37  Free dead car removal.  Small charge for Imports.  Garry's Crane Ser.  886-7028 #35  Landscaping and garden  maintenance, ornamentals, shaped hedges trimmed, fruit trees pruned and  sprayed. Phone 886-9294  after 6 p.m. TFN  Qualified Painter  Reasonable   Rates.   886-  9749. TFN  Bookkeeper will do payroll,  gen. ledger, journal ent.  A/R, A/P, in my home.  886-7289. #37  Need help with yard work,  fall cleaning, painting, etc?  Call Pat 886*244 #37  Teenage boy looking for  work around house or  garage, lawns, cleaning,  digging or painting. Reas.  rates. Refs. Ph. 886-9122.  Ask for Tony. #35  A.B.C.  General   Painting.  Free  estimates.  886-2512  #37  Reliable babysitter for 2  small children, your home  or mine. 2 days' a week or  more. Phone 885-9551 after  5. #36  Thinking of starting your  own business? 18x8 ft.  trailer, swing up doors on  all sides-owner will  finance. Steve 883-9551.  TFN  truck, a 12v battery and a five-  gallon can of diesel fuel was  reported stolen from Jackson  Bros, logging grounds. Police  have no suspects.  On the 24th: A Cooper's Green  residence was broken into and  $3,300 in cash was stolen by  thieves who gained entry into  the house by smashing a stained glass plate window. Police  have no suspects.  On the 25th: Two adult males  were arrested following information given by a witness to a  theft of $260 worth of cigarettes from the Peninsula Market  in Davis Bay. Charges are pending.  Free film  at Action  Centre  The Sunshine Coast's  Unemployment Action Centre  will host a free showing of the  film "Cost of Cotton" on  August 30. This documentary  shows the impact on workers  and the environment of careless  pesticide use by large cotton  producers in Guatemala. Implications for B.C. farm  workers and consumers will be  examined in the discussion that  follows. The film starts at 7:30  p.m. in St. BartMolomew's  Church Hall on the corner of  North Road and Highway 101  in Gibsons. Everyone is  welcome.  (   OA!, I   f\JF. W".  CLASSIFIEDS  B & J Store  until noon Snturclriy  A FrtpndtV  F����opl����  Plf��^��'  ' %'?  30.  P��C���� Jk., Yukon  f*> ���  FREE  FIREWOOD  Decked, semi-cured alder,  suitable for firewood, is  available for personal use  from Free Use Permit area  10772 near Wormy Lake.  Free Use Permits are required and available from  Ministry of Forests  Teredo Square  Sechelt, B.C.  Phone: 885-5174  I ^ ����C &. Yukon I  Electrolysis is permanent  hair removal. Support local  T.A.P.E.B.C. member. For  information regarding  member in your area write  to: T.A.P.E.B.C., 6472 -130A  Street, Surrey, B.C. V3W  7W8 #35.  Saltsprlng Island offers  you an enjoyable holiday,  day or week. Facilities include: restaurant, lounge,  pub. Mini-packages from  $76.00 double. Harbour  House Hotel, Ganges, B.C.  Phone 537-5571. #38  Expert suede and leather  cleaning by Suedelife F23A  computerized system. Mail  your garments to Lion's  Gate Leather Care, 987 W.  3rd Street, North Vancouver, B.C. V7P 1E4.  Garments returned promptly via C.O.D. #38  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. V5E 2RI.       #35  Rent a luxurious houseboat. Special off-seasoni  rates. Three, four, or seven  day rentals.  Shuswap Lakes  Sicamous, B.C.  (604)836-2202  HOUSEBOAT HOLIDAYS  INTERNATIONAL #35  Leam the secrets of ehor-  dlng on guitar. New home  study course. Fast, easy  method. GUARANTEED.  For FREE Information,  write: Russell & Associates, Studio C0822, 10060  102nd Ave., Fort St. John,  B.C.V1J2E2. #35  Mail order craft supplies  catalogue ��� $2.00 refundable. Cake decorating,  calligraphy, china painting,  chocolate making, all needle arts, paper^ tole,  quilting, stained glass, tole  painting, general crafts.  Homestead, Box 336, Mid-  napore, Alberta T0L 1J0.  #35  Mini quartz clock  movements. 1^4 $6.95; 5-24  $5.50; 25-99 $5.00; 100 plus  $4.40, free hands. Free  catalogue.. Marco ..Sales,  4591 Colchester Drive,  Richmond, B.C. V7C 4S6.  Phone 277-6959. #35  1978 Kenworth W924.1978  20 ton Peerless Page log  trailer SI scales. Nahanni  14-16 yd. gravel box.  H-plate for district 19-20.  Write File 114 Interior  News, Smithers, B.C. V0J  2N0. #35  High speed word processing at its best: the best  Equipment, the best training, the best price. Bow-  mont Electronics, 506 Columbia, Kamloops, B.C.  Phone 374-4451. #35  Lakeshore lots. Arrow  Lakes area. 10 km south of  Nakusp, B.C. 100 ft. frontage. Sandy beach. Excellent fishing. Half hour to  Nakusp Hotsprings.  $29,000. Terms 25% down,  balance at 11%. Selkirk  Realty Ltd. Phone  265-3635. #35  The original log homes  since 1967.12" -14" hand-  peeled logs. $8/sq. ft. and  up. Stock, custom plans  -plan book $4.00. Box 1301,  100 Mile House, B.C. VOK  2E0. Phone 395-3868.    #35  Something  yon  need  9 .'  f  SottfCtliSng  sell  ^.-^j^.-i5��jeri5��fl:  liEjsy^irf:i;Hii  '-if-^kTV- ^- r ���" tm  taaaOa Coast News, August 29,1983  17.  Sei::Catljyts|get training and experience in popular local pro-  gramme^See article below. x-X'-xx',  The Kenneth Grant Corps of  the Nayv League of Canada  will begin -accepting ^registrations fpt ihisl its eighth year of  activity ;6ri the Sunshine Coast  ori September 10th, at the Sunnycrest Mall in Gibsons.  The/Gorps, which last year  was made up of 24 boys and  girls between the ages of 10 and  13, was started on the Coast by  Commodore Ian Morrow in  1976. Since that time, Sea  Cadets in the Corps have been  given instruction in. sailing,  rope work, first aid, survival,  drill,7 Swimming and signals.  "the Corps, which meets  Tuesday evenings at the United  Cliurch   hall   in   Gibsons,  Roberts Creek  stresses training in citizenship  and leadership for the cadets.  The Navy League, which is  financially self-supporting,  raises money by the $10 annual  fee, donations from parents  arid a variety:-of fund raising  activities.y..'' ". x..' v  Anyorie;between the ages of  10 and 13 is invited to join the  Corps by registering on the  ioth. ' -..y-x.-   X r .-.;���  In ;Sechelt,y the Trail Bay  Corps will also be. taking  registrations in early  September. The Trail Bay  Corps meets weekly, beginning  next month, at the West  Sechelt Elementary School.  Summer improvements  Continued from page 6  More than one jogger has  twisted an ankle, and pulling  the car off the pavement gives  the passengers quite a jolt.  'Phone calls to the Highways  Department have elicited no  action. We'd probably just  receive some of the signs noticed on a recent drive to  Pender Harbour* warning of  "low. shoulders". (Tsk, tsk,  how cynical!)  SUMMER IMPROVEMENTS  The Roberts Creek Community Association is on summer sabbatical from meetings,  but is directing its energy to  sprucing things up a bit.  John Williams volunteered  to mow the lawn behind the  Post Office this summer and  he's done a super job. Thank  you, from the Association and  all those who pass by.  The yard around the Community Hall could use some  work as well. Efforts will be  made to organize a work party,  but anybody who feels the urge  to whack back some of the  undergrowth, please feel free.  Some work is being done on  the hall itself; doors fixed, a  t hole in the floor repaired, and a  general spruce-up.'  And it must be mentioned  what a fine job Bob Zornes did  on the Post Office roof. It was  retarred and gutters will be put  oh to prevent the leakage problems the postmistress and the  librarians had to cope with last  winter. i"'  BRIDGE  Another reminder about the  Hospital Auxiliary's bridge  ;,fvirie^-goorrbujtjd starting in th^  Fail. Sign up witn a partner, or  come on your "own: Phone*  Moira Richter at 885-3394 to  register. , ~  BEAUTY DAY  The ladies at the clubhouse  recently held another successful  beauty day. They do a back  and foot massage, a facial,  your feet and hands, makeup  and hairdo, all for $12.50 and  lasting about an hour.  They'll be holding another  session in a month or so, with  the addition of lunch. There's  not always a lot of advance  notice, so watch for a poster.  van  to visit Coast  The Occupational Therapy  van operated by The Arthritis  Society, B.C. Division, will be  visiting the Sunshine Coast  from Gibsons to Powell River  the week starting Monday,  September 19.  Occupational therapist  Hazel Mackie, from The Ar-  /**��*  '?>?~^  s >.  *\  Ifefitft tyrefffl  v pt jtranniMniHiP  'MLIfiTi  *<*>/  Cots*.  The finest A  freshest  beans in town  i ':..'...' ���..', ���    '������,���������������',   .  (twelve varieties)  ��round  with care  ^ Coffee connobseufs  ���:- '������ :'"--:-ihoir-  thritis Centre in Vancouver,  will be driving the van and  treating arthritis patients on  referral from their family doctors.  Stops will be made at Gibsons, Madeira Park, and  homes in surrounding areas, if  patients are unable to visit the  van or require special adaptations made to their home or.  work environments.  Mrs. Mackie will be working  in co-operation with Muriel  Haynes, physiotherapist at the  Coast Garibaldi Health Unit,  and at Madeira Park with Lynda Curtiss, RN, at the Pender  Harbour and District Health  Unit. She may be contacted for  appointments by calling the  Arthritis Society in Vancouver  at 879-7511.  The van is fully equipped to  provide for home and work  adaptations, and shoe adjustments. Many types of home  aids are available through the  occupational therapist on the .  van.  On the Sunshine Coast, an  annual fund-raising campaign  is conducted by the Sunshine  Coast Lions Club, of which  Don Fairweather is campaign  chairman.  SKYLIGHT  1  BLINDS  Energy efficient, plus ;  controls solar rays.  Ken Devries & Son  Floor Coverings Ltd.  886-7112  by Sunshine Coast  Peace Committee  The work for peace continues despite the. beautiful  weather and the Lorelei call of  the beaches. The Sunshine  Coast Peace Committee agreed  at its monthly meeting last  Monday to co-sponsor a dance  to be held late in September.  Details are to be announced at  a later date.  The End the Arms Race  Committee in Vancouver is  holding a rally in Vancouver in  October as part of a worldwide demonstration for peace;  The Sunshine Coast Peace  Committee will be issuing information to the residents of  the Coast and will organize for  their participation.  Frank Fuller, a delegate for  the B.C. Teachers for Peace  Action to the World Assembly^  For Peace and Life, Against  Nuclear War held in Prague,  Czechoslovakia in June,, show-  -ied slides from his trip.  Fuller reported there were  3,600 delegates from 132 countries attending the assembly,  held in the modern, spacious  Palace" of Culture. V  Simultaneous   translations   in  six languages were provided for  the delegates for all plenary  meetings, panel and group  discussions.  There were 73 delegates from  Canada, including 49 from  English speaking Canada and  24 from Quebec. The delegates  represented a cross-section of  Canada from peace groups,  trade unions, churches,  women's groups and ethnic  organizations, Fuller said.  Fuller reported that the  delegates expenses in  Czechoslovakia, and the entire  cost of the assembly were  borne by  the   Czechoslovak  people through individual,;  voluntary donations totalling J  $6.5 million.  One of the highlights of the,:  trip was a demonstration for'"..  peace in which 200,000 citizens^  of Prague gathered to greet the. ">  delegates and to hear messages-  of peace and hope. The rally.-  speakers included the mayor of *  Berkeley, California; a member ���  of the House of Lords from,l  Britain; the secretary of the India National Congress; Valentine Tereshkove, the world's  first woman in space, from the  Soviet Union; and a leader of v  the Danish peace movement.    .^  .-���*���  AlMSf JCWlflG CCftTRS  742 Westyievv Centre North Vancouver 986-1341  OPEN DAILY 9:30 - 6:00��� THURS, & FRI. 9:30 - 9:00 .  P3C  PNE.  SPECIALS  HUSQVARNA960  SAVE  ^ofod  *$>  RICCAR 9700  00  on your favorite Husqyarna  or Riccar sewing machine  UNLIMITED   FREE   LESSONS  LIBERAL TRADE-IN ALLOWANCE  11.9% FINANCING O.A.C."���>  OFFER VALID TO SEPT. 5/83  ^y.  WITH EVERY PURCHASE OF A  HUSQVARNA OR RICCAR MACHINE  YOU'LL RECEIVE FREE  10000  FABRIC OR SEWING ACCESSORIES  Choose from our full selection of  fashion fabrics, scissors,  pressing equipment, sewing baskets,  schmetz needles, and bobbins.  AAN  PRICES EFFECTIVE UNTIL SEPT. 3,1983  ITEMS AVAILABLE ONLY WHILE QUANTITIES LAST  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre, Gibsons  886-0413  master charge  COSY  COMFORTABLE  CONTEMPORARY  > ,p%i  <o  -55     *F  <t*5��tet  tk<*  Vp?v  ..rri  |\*����r '-  xr i\K\&^  WM  A*--  ^~"  .��*���"  yx-ym  l^     i < ���T~  >       !     "?&���*?���;  ���r,.i  r����i"ij"'ii i".�����if>  kv  V"  mmmm  *W  A\  %  &  :Ws  '���&i  gWf^-^  ~Z  W  (A) BOYS'FLEECE  JOGGING SEPARATES  100% acrylic, fleece lined, top  features hood, full front zipper,  ' pouch pockets with matching  pant. Sizes: S, M, L.  Colors:   Grey,, Burgundy,   Black,  Camel, Khski, Royal...."  HOODED TOP $tA.97  REG. $17.99    SAVE $3.Q2   14 emm  JOGGING PANT Sift 97  REG. $12.99    SAVfc $2.02   III'r/ua  (B) V-NECK  TREND-SETTING TERRY  Slimming self-stripe pattern, flattering shades and soft-comfort wearl In  100% spun polyester fleece backed  terry. Aqua, Blue or Rose, with Ivory  piping. Ladies' sizes: S, M, L or Over-,  size: 38-44. $"9 97  REG. $9.99    8AVKS2.02        i'ua  (E) BOYS' HOCKEY  FLEECE TOPS  100% acrylic, V-neck fleece lined  with assorted hockey team names  on front.  Sizes: S,M,L. SA.97  REG. $11.99   SAVE $2.02     9 not  (C) STRIPED KNIT TOPS  by'CLOTHES TO YOU'  From a wide assortment. Mostly  striped, with snug ribknit crewneck,  cuffs and waistband. Ladies' sizes: S,  M, L. Wash and wear, fleece backed  polyester/cotton. SO.97  REG. $13.99    8AVI $5.02      O un  (F) BOYS' CREW NECK  FLEECE TOPS  100%  acrylic  fleece  lined  with  assorted video game designs on  front/Colors: Grey/Red, Grey/Black,  Grey/Royal.  Sizes: S.M.L. SO.97  REG. $11.99    SAV1S3.02      Om  i~y  (D) NEW, "LAYERED LOOK"  FLEECE TOPS  As shown, one-piece style, with mock  raglan 'short' sleeves over 'long' sleeves.  In a comfy, ��5/35 blend ot polyester and  cotton fleece backed knit. Fall shades.  Ladies'sizes: S,M,L. SO.97  REG. $13.99    SAVKS4.02      9 each  (G/H) GIRLS' 2-TONE FASHION  FLEECE T-SHIRTS  YOUR CHOICE  Smart Grey-miK with contrast rib knit trim.  In a comfy, easy-care blend of acrylic/  polyester/cotton knit. Sizes: 7-14.  (G) Turtle-neck in Grey with Qotd, Red or  Blue. (H) Eyelet-trim, contrast yoke style  in Grey with Aqua,  Rust or Mulberry. ��� ST. 97  REG. $9.99    SAVB82.02     ���  I ua  /"*~\.  \  VALUE-PRICED JOGGERS  mJ'  WP0T ^"  POR THE FAMILY  Men's (7-11)   Ladies' (5-10)  Boys'(1-6)  REG. TO $16.99  SAVE UP TO $3.02  ��S*^  f**s~  -if i  ^  I  PAIR  Youths' (11-13)  REG. $13.99  SAVE UP TO $3.02  PAIR  "im  ^<mm<  Nylon uppers with semelon trim-cushion inside padded  collar, E.V.A. outsoie, assorted colors and side designs. Coast News. August 29,1983  Guess Where  A prize of $10 will be awarded this week to the first person whose  name is drawn correctly identifying the location of the above. No  one located this Guess Where from last week, but one entry suggested it might be in the Coast News office. We didn't know  whether we should be flattered or offended. Send entries for this  week's contest to the Coast News, Box 460, Gibsons, in time to  reach the newspaper office by Saturday of this week.  Handicapped get  federal grants  There are special programmes available to the handicapped to enable them to live  and/or work independently in  the community. These programmes are offered by a  number of government agencies and non-profit societies.  RRAP for handicapped is a  grant from Canada Mortgage  and Housing to make the family home more accessible to a  wheelchair. Money is allocated  for building ramps, widening  doorways, etc.  Handicapped persons  wishing to get conventional  training and counselling may  be eligible for assistance under  programmes offered by the  following agencies:  1) Workmens Compensation.  2) Vocational Rehabilitation  Services. 3) CNIB. 4) WID  -Western Institute for the Deaf.  5) Canada Employment and  Immigration. 6) Ministry of  Labour.  The intent is to enable people  to access the competitive job  market to become self-  supporting.  Locally, the Volunteer Action Centre can arrange  volunteer placements for handicapped persons wishing to involve themselves in community  groups. ,  The Achievement Centre offers recreation, training and  life skills for the adult; handicapped. For more infdrma-  tion, please contact Judy Gates  at 885-2261, Monday, Wednesday and Friday.  I This new addition to the old Wilson Creek fish ladder took shape  quickly last week as salmon enhancement workers and volunteers  prepared for the pouring of concrete. Supervised by federal  fisheries officers, this project is sponsored by the Save Our  Salmon programme of the Vancouver Sun. -t^cMaithew* photo  The airport committee has  begun to consider the impact  which visitors to Expo '86 will  have on our local airport.  As one of the^losest airports  to Vancouver International  Airport, it is expected that air  traffic to the coast will increase  dramatically during the six  month run of the fair.  The airport committee, has  already determined "the need  for a 600-foot extension to the  current nmway, aiid is investigating eligibility requirements for funding grants  from the Ministry of Transport  and the provincial government's airport development  programme.  "But where do planes go  after that?" asked.. Sechelt  alderman and airport committee chairman Graham Craig.  Thus funding will also be required to bund auxiliary, runways and taxi :strips^U6  facilitate smooth traffic flow,  and to pave access to leased  areas and private hangars.;  Part of this paved area  would also be used for aircraft  parking, and it is hoped that  picnic grounds and a campsite  could be developed close by to  encourage ; airborne travellers  to staylonger in the area.  It is possible that some initial  clearing of the campsite might  be done by. workers on the current NEED programme, if  their regular work is completed  ���ahead of schedule. Otherwise  Ithe airport committee will apply for NEED funding for the  project next year.  In the meantime, Graham  Craig will be in Parksville  September 14 to!6 attending a  seminar7jointly sponsored by  Transport Canada, arid the  B.C. Aviation Council.  The seminar covers the  topics Updating your Airport,  Marketing your Airport, Fueling Facilities, Airport Equipment (display), Navigational  Aids, Legal Implications of  Operating an Airport, and Airport, Development Plans.  To introduce ingrid  we offer a  QiSsons  Qirl &" Quy*$  '4s pleased to announce the  addition of Ingrid to the Staff.  Ingrid has 14 years experience  in all phases of hair care;, .  having trained &,worked  in Germany for 12 years  Ingrid comes to us now  ;from "North Vancouver.  Special  Call 886-2120 for an appointment wtth Ingrid or Joan  mmlmmmm^m0*m^mMMmmmmmmi^mmmmemmmmMmimmmmmmmmmmi^m*mm&mmmmltm*mmmama^mmm  I  SCRD supports  The Sunshine Coast regional  ; board voted Thursday opposing the Ministry- of Lands,  Parks and Housing's proposed  dismantling of the province's  technical planning committees.  Technical planning committees since 1968 have served as  advisory forums for municipal  planners to lobby government  ministries for planning proposals and seek, advice from  provincial planning specialists  on land use and planning bylaws. 'X:xxxrr::xy-y:r.-  According' to muncipal planners, these committees have  saved time for local authorities  in developing community plans  and seeking by-law changes.  Some planners are concerned  that if the TPCs are disbanded/  the time required |o get provincial government; :;^pprpval for ,  planning and zoning changes  will be greatly increased and access to various ministrieswill  be seriously curtailed. '>      ' V  The regional board voted1 to  lobby provincial au^OTitiesiai v  nextMonth's Union7 Of JB.C:  Municipalities conventionx to  retain the concept of technical  planning committees.  : rr X  At Gibsohs-council's last  planning meeting, town planner Rob Buchan requested that  to tour  By popular request the Sunshine Coasr Bicycle Club will  be organising another trip to  Whistler oh Saturday,  September 10. There are 12  spaces left so if you are interested phone John Shaske at  886-3365 or 886-7749 by next'  Thursday.  The riders travel by train  from Sunset Beach to Whistler  and then tour the surrounding  area:'They will leave on the  6:25 a.m. ferry and return on  the 9:30 p.m. sailing. The  outing costs approximately  $14 return.  group  council should vote to support  the concept of TPCs. Following some discussion about the  anonymity of TPC reports and  minutes, the matter was dropped.  At Thursday's SCRD  meeting only area A director  Ian Vaughan voted against  supporting the continuation of  the TPCs.  SPECIAL  OVER-DYED  JEANS BY SPIDER  R^r��44.  *33.00  Tu����-Sat10-5  Th*  Maw  WofkOut  Ricki Ferguson 886-8091  Beginner's Refit - starts wed. sept. 7  ���moderate, fun, safe classes  ���designed for people unaccustomed to vigorous exercise, special  consideration given to those with back problems and other physical  limitations  -���NO running!  Sechelt  (New) Native Community Hall -  Monday & Thursday 9:30 am  and Sechelt Elementary  Tuesday & Thursday 7:00 pm  Gibsons  Ken's Lucky Dollar (upstairs)  Tuesday & Thursday 9:30 am  and Gibsons Elementary  Monday & Wednesday 7:30 pm  DUE TO POPULAR DEMAND THE FOLLOWING  CLASSES WILL ALSO BE RETURN, vIG:  The Aerobic Work Out (moderate to advanced)  Toning - (for all levels - NO running)  Weekend Fitness Fun  Men's & Women's Weight-training  Pro-registration at Gibsons and Sechelt Trail Bay Sports  stores anytime OR come sae us Sat. Sapt. 3 from 11-2  at either Sunnycrest Shopping Plaza (Gibsons) or Trail  Bay Shopping Centre (Sechelt)  Co��fr  $45 - unlimited classes, anytime, any place (does not include  weight-training)  $ 3 ��� drop-in  $45 ��� weight-training  Pool Re-Opens Sept. 6/83 Gall For Info 886-9415  y


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