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Sunshine Coast News Oct 11, 1983

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 A  LEGISLATIVE LIBRARY  Parliament Buildings   .  Victoria, B.C.  . V8V1X4  84.2 1  get good response  Conservation officer Jamie Stephen supervised the stocking of local lakes with 22,000 cutthroat trout  last week. See story below. ��� Jane mcou��i phoio  22,000 cutthroat trout  Local lakes stocked  Conservation officer Jamie  Stephen released 22,000 cutthroat  trout into-local lakes last week,  part of thef Ministry of Environment's Fish and Wildlife Branch  stocking programme. ��� - ,r  '. The "Tish, wlii^cdme' from the  Fraser Valley Trout Hatchery, are"  ioiXjt and one half centimeters long,'  anti if food conditions are plentiful  they may reach pan-size by next  summer. ."They're off to a good  start," said Stephen.  Two thousand fish were planted  in Harris Lake, towards Lion lake,  above   Pender   Harbour.   Three.  -. thousand',found,1 a,new,.home -in.  .   Klein or KilltyheyLake, near Eg-  ' mont. And 5000'each were released  into Hotel Lake and Garden Bay  Lake.,  Trout Lake was the only lake to  receive marked fish. Each of the  ��� 7000 fish planted there has had its  adipose (undetbelly) fin clipped  off, indicating that it is a hatchery  fish.  '���' These trout  supplement  lakes ^  which already bear trout. Next spr- ,  ing Stephen hopes to stock some of  the barren lakes in the area with  rainbow trout.  The Sechelt Indian Band has  received information that the second draft off the .report of the :  Special Committee on Indian Self-  Government, under the chairmanship of, Keith Penner, reflects  favourably/-, oh; this submission  made byith^ Sechelts;  The0ib��hcj(hasv-/. prepared the  Secheit v* Indian Band - Act and  enabling, legislation which would  make it the charter under which the  band operates, rather than the In-  -dianAcL' ���;���";.:.- ;       '.;''���>  -    The four main areas in which the  Sechelts seek. to make their own  decisions are: 1) control, of band  membership; 2) ownership of band  lands; 3) payment of income tax; 4)  local -government  matters,   with  ,   powers   equivalent   to   federal,;  municipal status.   X-X  The first, report of the comniit-  : tee, which wais released; August 5,  .mentioned the Sechelt proposal,  ' but claimed; it to be too close to the  .federal government's "companion  J legislation"; prepared several years  ago, meant to'operate in conjunction with the Indian Act.    ,  But the second . draft of the  report seems ���to take many recom-  mendations right but of the Sechelt  Indian Band-Act, in fact stating  that, "The Sechelt Indian Band  has presented - several constructive  and creative proposals; for new  forms of Indian self-government."  One of the suggestions of the second report i�� that, aside from the  development of: acceptable and  woikable legislation (to enable  band chartersito come into effect),  the federal ^fgOvernment should  refrain from becoming directly involved in Xcommunity decisions  about self-igbvernment.   ,  The   report   also   recommends  legislatipn|. to   recognize ^Indian  governments   as : accountableX to  ���  /��*$ -Sir 3^p^^n.d|jp.^cjp^  i jurisdiction each'- Indian government'wishes to assume.  The committee seems to favour  an approach in which the federal  government would commit itself to  constitutional entrenchment of Indian self-government as soon as  possible. Its.report recommends  that legislation should be introduced which would permit the maximum possible degree ; of self-  goverment immediately.  ������ One section of the report with  which the Sechelts disagree is a suggestion that one-time funding be  made available to national Indian  organizations and directly to band  councils to assist them in developing new forms of self-government,  the terms of such grants being  worked out by agreement with national Indian leaders. The Sechelts  see  this  as one  more level  of;  bureaucracy to have to negotiate.  with, and feel the terms of such  .grants "should   be   worked   out;  directly   between   the   federal  government and bands involved in.  the pursuit of self-government.  /���:  Sechelt chief Stanley Joe told the,  Coast News that he and his council  are confident that the committee is  doing its best on behalf of Indian  people, and are optimistic that the.  committee is on schedule and will;  table its report* in the House of"  Commons by the end of October.  won't  peace vote  Project preserves old strains  for connoisseurs  A request by the Sunshine Coast  Peace Committee tb have\a disarmamentreferendum ballot included in the November civic election  ; brought strong reaction from Gibsons council at last week's meeting.  ������;.��� "I'm fed up with these requests.  What's going to happen is going to  happen", stated .Alderman Marshall, adding that "It will be a  quicker war than last time. We've  got no control over it. I'm all for  testing", he concluded.  Alderman Edney asked "what  good is it for us to hold these  referendums? We all want peace  but. the historical background of  wars for centuries is the same." :  Both aldermen compared the  present situation to that before  World War II when attempts at  peace-making by politicians like  Neville Chamberlain, Britain's  prime minister,  "didn't dp any  . gflo^'.^i.-X-rx-r^x^yXyxxyf^r  Spokesman for the; Peace .Cdm-  ^mittee^ Doug; Rojf,t^d epuncil thiat  '; his(pwn^on^c|ibiriabout:tbe*,disatv  mament issue led him to address  council on the, matter.  "This is the only issue where you  can give a simple direct answer to a  question, is the perpetuation of the  human race a desirable thing?" He ���  felt that democratic institutions  were strengthened by allowing people to state their views. "We are  standing on a knife edge, facing the  ultimate disaster", he warned.  The Peace Committee in its let  ter pointed out that last year 137^ ;  Canadian communities held disar-7  ,. mament  referendums and voted-'  "yes" to disarmament by a 76.5)  per cent majority.  The committee recommended:  the following wording for the ques-'-.  tion: "Do you support the goal of  balanced, general disarmament  beginning with a verifiable USA  -USSR freeze on the testing, production and deployment of all  nuclear weapons and their delivery  systems?"  Council voted unamimously to' ,  take no action on the request.       ���/..���'  Meanwhile, at Sechelt council  Wednesday, a similar request was;  also turned down: .    .  During council's debate on the  matter, only alderman Bist spoke  in favour of the referendum, stress-^  ing the need for disarmament and;  :.;, the necessityof starting attbegrassr  J-roots level iti ojndertp influenced  .; ;^yeriuTjentJ,,andVg(et.^ympYaHyf^  :. wrorig^ sijtMatipij; J^ck^ Jn: contf^ijv  again. His motion to include the^.  referendum in the November elec- X  tion found no seconder. ".X  In presenting the Peace Committee's views, Michael Burns said a  referendum would have educational value, forcing people to  think about an issue more relevant  than any other cause, and allowing  them a way to make up their mind:  and act. ^ -���  :r\  by Vene Parnell  Anyone who has stood beneath  an.;apple tree and after carefully  picking  the  choicest  apple;  has  savoured the juicy taste of that  first, crisp bite, will know what it is  toTfall under an apple's spell.  ^;The seductive reputation of the  .dapple is well known. Adam and  Eye found the first bite irresistible.  ��� "Most  of us  are.-satisfied   to  ~mjjnch on an apple as a snack, or  'enjoy a hot'apple pie fresh out of  the oven or sip refreshing apple  cjder on a hot, sunny day.  JBut some people, like Mike  Poole, who has over 80 different  apples in his orchard in West  Sechelt, become hopelessly smitten  by the apple's charms. And are  openly willing to seduce other people into becoming apple lovers.  XX Mike is giving away apples for  the tasting during his Open Orchard Days every Sunday in October. He is an apple aficionado, a  collector pf heirloom and antique  apples. '  XX. Oyer the last eight, years, Mike  has tracked down unusual varieties  of; apples from around the world.  f He appreciates the old fashioned  variety of an orchard full of apples  for tasting, apples for cooking, apples for preserving, apples for cider  and apples for apple butter.  '���'��' And despite a full-time career as  ia'free  lance  film  producer and  /director, he willingly does all the;  ,;,chpi'es to tend his large orchard.  /���'^Mike not only prunes, grafts,  ���sprays   and   fertilizes   his   prized  ���Tree;:, he mows his-orchard, builds  ".'fences to keep out deer and bears  land   has just   made  a  press  to  Squeeze his own cider.       ..-,;'  rx "There were once about 5,000  named  apple  varieties "in   North ���  America. Today, most stores carry  ,,'f��wer than a half a dozen, mainly  iylclntosh, Delicious, Spy, Spartan  und Cortland.  ���X''in the United States, one third  ' of all the apples sold are the  -Delicious." ;;  3''''Mike started to grow his own ap-  'jjles'in'a search for that elusive,  ..pmo'ith-watering, full-bodied  7jrij-,-.-.>ur; of the apples of his  .:-hii.;.'Vu6d.  ��� today's modern apple has to  meet the rigid requirements of the  .commercial fruit industry; It must  be able to roll down conveyor belts'  without bruising, must travel  halfway around the world without  deteriorating; must'have the vivid  ;colourand flawless skin that sells  in supermarkets, and must have'a  minimum diameter- of 2.24 inches  to qualify for Canada Extra Fancy  and Fancy grades.  "The apple's flavbur becomes  secondary-"  In his travels around the world  as   a 'film   director;   Mike   has  brought home varieties that were  eaten ��� in the 16th century in  Europe, such" as the Golden  Reinette.  He;has made a home for the  once popular, early American Spy,  the Snow, the Baldwin, as well as  many old European varieties such  as Switzerland's Rose de Berne and  the English Margil.  He has discovered the pleasures  of eating Cox's Orange Pippin,  Blaze, Tumanga and Winston and  some with exotic names such as  Seek-No-Further. Astillisch and  Belle de Boskoop.  And in the process, he has  become a knowledgeable arbori-  culturalist, willing to share his experiences.  Mike does not sell apples, but  will sell any variety of his large  selection pftre.es from his orchard  on NorWest Bay Road.  Be forewarned���apples may be  habit-forming, though they are  definitely not dangerous to your  health.  r  I  Whales go through  A pod of at least 10 whales was seen swimming about one quarter  mile offshore last week, moving from Gower Point, up to the  Camp Byng area..  Thor Anderson of Marine Drive, Gibsons, was out fishing when  he spotted the giant mammals cruising by "at trolling speed". They  were mottled gray in colour, all appeared to be adults, and were at  least 25. feet long.  Strom vs Labonte  - Two candidates have come forward so far to run for the office of  mayor of Gibsons. Larry Labonte, an alderman and former mayor  of Gibsons, announced his intentions Thursday, while Diane  Strom, currently a Gibsons alderman, announced her candidacy  Saturday.  The election will be held November 19. The deadline for declara  tion by candidates is October 31. Gibsons voters will elect two  aldermen and a mayor.  wdtaKMMMMl  Opening Sechelt's new Credit Union offices Tuesday were (left to right) Mike Ryan, Turner Berry, Eric  Inglis and Eddie Scales. See story, page 16. -Pcmconnorphom  next step  Creek Hall.  That same day a rally is planr i  for Vancouver. The march ��� ������'.  begin at 10:30 a.m. from the if .  of Robson, proceed along Burrard  and Georgia Streets, and conclude  at the Queen Elizabeth Theatre  Plaza. There the peoples' charter,  which is presently being developed  by the headquarters of Solidarity in  Vancouver, will be adopted.  Anyone needing bus transport to  the march from here should phone  Meg Hopkins at 886-3991 so a bus  can be arranged.  The direction which the Solidarity Coalition will take in the future  will be determined by a ^Delegated  Provincial Conference to) be held  October 22 and 23 at Langara College in Vancouver. Economic and  social alternatives tb the policies of  the present provincial government .���  will be discussed and developed.  One major objective of the conference is the creation in the Coalition of a; broader awareness of the  relationship between the labour  movement and community  organizations in their fight for im  proved social programmes and  progress. Delegates will examine  the long-range future of the Coalition in terms of programmes,  directions and strategies. Progress  towards the Coalition's short-term  goal of resisting the provincial  government's legislative package  will be evaluated.  Three delegates frpm the Coast  to this conference will be elected at  next Wednesday's steering committee meeting. The next Solidarity  event locally will be a social to be  held next Saturday at the Roberts  M^HaaHaBiaMIHMiMHIHIIUHIHattManaaaHHaMaiH^^  Redrooffs1 folk    j  happy  Editor's Note:  This week marks the 25th anniversary of the opening of  Welcome Beach Hall in Halfmoon Bay. The following are the comments of former Coast News editor Fred Cruice, written 25 years  ago.  Redrooffs area people have discovered one way to be happy.  They had a provincial' governnment Centennial grant of $42 and a  desire to do something which would be of benefit to the community-  So meetings were held, plans discussed and a project selected. It  entailed the use of bulldozers, saws, hammers and nails assisted by  the work of community organizations which raised money for purchasing lumber and other essentials required in building.  The men, average age about 70, put in hours and hours of labour  turning a virgin timber area into a lot on which something could be  erected. The women, who voluntarily decided their ages were from  "30 to 45", worked to make saleable products and gave their time  to community projects to raise close to $1,500.  Time, labour and money were all channeled to wards the achievement they set out to do���build a community hall for Redrooffs  area.  Sunday afternoon saw the official opening of the hall before a  happy crowd of close to 100 persons, happy because they had  achieved something by themselves with a $45 government grant as a  beginning. The hall exuded the spirit of happiness right down to the  dry wood burning in the kitchen stove to heat water for tea and coffee to go along with the sandwiches and cake prepared by the  womenfolk.  As.one person said during the consumption of cake and coffee  "we found happiness in our own backyard." Redrooffs Community Hall should have that remark painted on one of the walls of the  hall as a reminder to others who will be. visitinj: thcji_t.\:  ^MKOaaaMMlWUMMMiaiaaMrilMMIiaaiMtflMuiMUUUIIotalat^ Coast News, October 11,1983  It is a long-standing editorial policy at the Coast News to  refrain from public hectoring of elected local representatives.  , Few know better than'journalists of the hours and hours that  responsible, community-minded citizens devote to the'service  -of the community. Theirs is a thankless task with precious little reward and they deserve the gratitude of all of us for their  unstinting efforts to keep our affairs in order.  Nonetheless, it can be fairly said that the quality of leadership that has been offered of late has been far from satisfactory in several areas.  Neither council, for example, covered itself with glory in the  matter of the proposed referendum in favour of nuclear disar-  ; mament. The negativity of the Gibsons council was total.  Aldermen made vague reference to Neville Chamberlain and  generally behaved like: frightened militarists. In Sechelt they  timidly tip-toed around the issue trying to sound enlightened  and concerned-but determined not to do anything.  Neither council distinguished itself in their reaction to the  changes emanating from Victoria which effectively remove a  great deal of the municipality's already diminished powers and  autonomy. Not one alderman on either council is moved to  decry this tampering with local democracy.  Lest you imagine that the lack of leadership applies only- in  the areas of peace and politics, consider the fact that the Gibsons council, under the leadership of the present mayor and  soon-to-be town administrator, Lorraine Goddard, is still on  record as favouring the strip-mining of Gambier Island. Ap-  XX parently they have no difficulty reconciling their desire to at-  XX tract tourists here in great numbers while supporting strip min- "���  ;      ing on the islands of Howe Sound.  ;���-'       It is to be hoped that some fresh breeze will blow through  ; -     the forthcoming municipal elections and let in some fresh and  imaginative energies. The lack of vision is becoming embar- ���  .'      rassing and depressing.  Well done, Brian  It is a rare opportunity that presents itself this week to say  something sincerely positive about the federal government. The  unanimity of the House of Commons on the matter of French  X, language rights in Manitoba was an ail-too seldom-offered opportunity to acknowledge true statesmanship coming from all   three federal parties.  In fairness, too, it must be said that if one federal leader  deserved more credit than the others it was Conservative leader  ���XX Brian Mulroney. Pierre Trudeau is a long-standing champion of  "Xx French language rights, Ed Broadbent was after all supporting  ;?,;;'an NDP provincial government.  ���;������;-     On the political battleground of Manitoba itself, where the  : decision will be made, the most fervent opposition is coming  ���     from Manitoban Conservatives under the leadership of former  premier Sterling Lyon.  Mulroney nonetheless succeeded in .  whipping his fractious party into line in a demonstration of real  leadership which could bode well for Canada.    .  ...from the files of the COAST NEWS  ^^^0  5 YEARS AGO  Debate continues over  whether Anderson Creek or  ' Kleindale Creek will provide  the best fire protection  water system for Pender  Harbour Secondary School,  which has never had an  adequate water supply to  protect it.  Friends and workmates  of Port Mellon painter Frank  Ayers made a donation in  his memory to the Sunshine  Coast News, which he  thought "a good little paper  which should be supported".  10 YEARS AGO  .,'! Ron Cruice of the Coast  News staff won third prize  in the B.C. Weekly  Newspapers Association  photography competition  with his photos of the fire  which destroyed Elphinstone  School.  The yellow truck drawing  comment outside Hill's  Machine Shop is Captain  Ed Wray's $23,000 mobile  shake mill, the first designed and engineered of its  kind, the end result of months of planning and George  Hill's, ingenuity and  engineering expertise.  15 YEARS AGO  A lot of interest has been  shown in the planning of  Gibsons and area Community Hall, and various  design drawings have been  submitted by Port Mellon  draftsman Reg Watts.  20 YEARS AGO  Gibsons   and   District  Chamber of Commerce has  -written letters 1; protesting  that recent maps published  by top-level organizations  have omitted Gibsons, with  a population of 1,150, while  including Langdale,  Hopkins Landing and Halfmoon Bay.  25 YEARS AGO  The badminton club is  operating again at Roberts  Creek���a fine way to limber  up those muscles strained  while practising the hula  hoop!  A good buy guaranteed���  Canada Savings Bonds give  an average annual yield  over 15 years of 4.19 per  cent.   ' -.     ���  30 YEARS AGO  A new government bill  now allows the drinking of  malt beverages or wine with  meals in privileged  restaurants, drinking as  well as "merely eating and  lounging" in cabarets and  nightclubs, and the  establishment of public  cocktail bars.  35 YEARS AGO  The telephone has at last  reached the island of Gambier!  Mr. William . "Billy"  Franklin of Merry Island, for  30 years lighthouse keeper  of one of the best known  lights on the Coast,  celebrated his 80th birthday.  Mrs. Martina Klein, early  settler and wife of Fred  Klein, after whom Kleindale  was named, died at the age  of 84.  The Sunshine   GQAf T.Jff Wf'  Advertising Department  J. Fred Duncan Jane McOuat Pat Tripp  Editorial Department  John Burnside George Matthews  Fran Berger ' Judith Wilson  Accounts Department  M.M. Vaughan  Circulation Stephen Carroll  Production Department  Lynn Lindsay JackBischke  Pat Tripp  Copysetting  Lise Sheridan Gerry Walker  The Sunshine Coast News is a co-operative, locally owned  newspaper, published on the Sunshine,Coast, B.C., every Monday by  Glassford Press Ltd., Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0, Tel. 886-2622  or 886-7817. Second Class mail Registration No. 4702.  The Sunshine Coast News is protected by copyright and reproduction of any part of it by any means is prohibited unless permission in  writing is first secured from Glassford Press Ltd. holders of the  copyright.  ^  Subscription Rates: Canada: 1 year $30; 6;rrid.nths $18. "Foreign:H  year $35.      ���'������'���''��� --.,.������': . o...  Gibsons Landing, about 1913. Summer campers on the beach  assemble a picnic table. The nearby Patterson dock had been built  to carry lumber flumed from mills on the side of Mount  Elphinstone. The former LePage glue factory rises in the middle  background. To the right, a summer bower stands near the beach  A testing drive  To Telegraph Creek  below the Gibson home. A Methodist church appears above the  approach to the public wharf, .with what served as a general store  for many years just beyond. Edward Grant photo, courtesy Mary  Gregory collection. Caption by L.R. Peterson  by Judith Wilson  There, is a fascination about the  North, and the lonely places of, the :  North, like Telegraph Creek, .the   '  subject of last week's historic picture: Telegraph Creek is one of  those outlying pockets of civilization   which  draws  the. brave,the  ,  curious anchthe outcast. The fact  that it lies "at the end of the road":-;  on'a map, and that it is a way-.;  station on the  fabled Telegraphy  Trail, adds to its appeal. i|;p|  It is a jumping off point now 'fotrX-  those who want to explore the ]y  strange volcanic country around ||7  Mt. Edziza, an ancient volanco; or;y  f e^d,Gar^on of the Stikine, jg  ^w^Zuthe^ d^  held to rival the-Tiver canyons of''  Utah and Anzona.  Only when we had skidded to  the bottom of the precipice did my  companion, who conveniently did  not possess a driver's licence, in-,  form me that another, equally  challenging descent lay between us  and Telegraph Creek. When finally  I drove into Telegraph Creek, it .  was with.a sense of achievement  perhaps not far removed from that  of those earlier travellers, the gold  seekers and .Lillian Ailing,, for  whom Telegraph Creek was, just a  stop on a long and .difficult  odyssey. .  The challenge, of conquering  such rural trails is something less  well known to dwellers in these  *��**m  Here oh'-the-Coast-the1 ad venturer takes to the water, .exploring  islands and inlets, but not,often  able to venture inland. 'The vast  spaces'Of the northern interior have  few tracks, but what few exist have  lured those who would :walk the  wilderness alone. The Telegraph  Trail is one pf 'these.!.,..-.';.  One of the" bravest arid perhaps  most single-minded of those who  walked the Trail and passed  through Telegraph ��� Creek, must  surely have been a young woman  called Lillian Ailing. In the late  1920s she walked from New York ,  City, across the northern United  States to Winnipeg; from there she  trekked to Vancouver, then headed  north and picked up the Telegraph  Trail at Hazelton.  According to a recent story by  John Picton of the Toronto Star,  she was headed for Siberia, wan-:.  ting to return to her Russian birthplace from a North America she  had come to hate. She was recorded at several of the cabins which  then existed on the telegraph line  and at Telegraph Creek and Atlin  She lived off. the land, was inadequately dressed and protected only  - by her determination. She continued her walk through the Yukon  Territory to Dawson City and  canoed down the Yukon River.  She was last reported on the  Alaskan Coast at a point close to  Siberia.  For the modern traveller,  reaching Telegraph Creek is still a  challenge. Just how challenging; I -  discovered several years ago. My  travelling companion had once  before braved the terrors of ��� that  road in the dead of winter in a cattle truck. On the premise that I  would have turned back had. I  known,* he forbore to mention the  road conditions to me until we  teetered on the edge of the first  ravine I was expected to drive  down.  A sense of foreboding had been  rising steadily as the road on the  high plateau over which we had  been driving had narrowed into a  strip of land with a steep drop .off  on, either side. Then we rounded a  hairpin bend, the road sloped  down and simply disappeared over  a precipice.  Driving on steep, ice-covered  northern roads, on which studded  tires could not grip, had led me to.  be very wary of the momentum  and direction a car sliding uncontrollably sideways, could achieve.  I gingerly edged the aged Volvo  ;  down a road, much too narrow for  two vehicles, which tilted alarming- \  ly.tothe outer edge over which we ;>  would';descend into the depths of  the.TaViltanJRiveV. ,  For. many,. ex-Northerners, .this  time of year brings the annual  evaluation of one's reasons for loving,, and leaving the North. The.  memories of the glories of fall and  the beauties of winter are tempered  by other thoughts, particularly the  mempry^ of the quintessential '  sound of the northern winter. One  never forgets the scream of studded  tires revving shrilly and uselessly on  'bare.ice. .. 'X'-y���.[ .-���!;,  One of the advantages of. having  lived in the North, is that one  learns to drive. No road; and no  road condition, in the lotus land of  the South can faze those who have  challenged the road conditions of  the North, and learned how'to extricate themselves from ditches and  from one another's driveways at 40  degrees below zero. ;.  Some scattered thoughts about  the current confrontation between  the Social Credit government and  its enemies.  First, despite the fact that B.C.  appears to be the laughing stock of  the rest of Canada, I'm riot in the  least embarrassed. I'm used to it;  I've been to the legislature dozens  of. times over the past five years,  and the total lack of civility or cooperation, being shown right now is  nothing new;  " Next, a couple of weeks ago I  wrote that I felt the occupation of  the premier's offices in Vancouver  was premature and counterproductive. Subsequently, a.  former' student chastized me" in a"  letter td' the editor-for'being''aX'  wishy-washy, wool-gathering  liberal.  -At the time, I offered the opinion that the Socred versus  Solidarity struggle was a. battle for  the hearts and minds of whatever  was left of the uncommitted centre.-It was and is my belief that a  social-political- movement cannot  move.. faster, than its adherents.  Colleen, my former student./on the  other hand, had; been convinced ���;;  that for her, the time to act was  nowv and she, participated in the  occupation.      '"..  Four weeks have passed since the  occupation; things have moved  rapidly; Circumstances.have.chang-  ed. For 'meViiiqw Js\the time for  mor.e drastic action. ! You see, Colleen, sometimes you have to- wait  for us old wool-gatherers.:'      y  my$M  %My*r&?:r  '7..--' .'u/fi-'y.' ,.  I" Two roads diverged in a yellow m>��d*$%.*M*fiWM  'And sorry I tould not travel both       ^^f.j^miM  And be one traveller, long/stood  And looked down one as far as I could  To where it bent in the undergrowth;  Then took the other, as just as fair  And having perhaps the better claim,  Because it was grassy and wanted wear;  Though as for that the passing there  Had worn them really about the same, "  ��� #r&i  >V.P*vV%.\:.  w.  And both that morning equally lay;    -.���;'_'  In leaves ho step had trodden< black. X  Oh, Ikept thefirstfor anotherday!  ^t Yet knowing how way leads on to way, V^r'fv.  ���ry^Xy' I doubted if I should ever come back* j XvL>x ���*  XX xy/   I shall be telling this with a sigh   .^y*~r  x Somewhere ages and ages hence: xkjtj^-'  Two roads diverged in a wood, and I-���  I took the one less, travelled; by,  And that has made all the difference.  Robert Frost  %  ���r#*z,x:  'aJ-J'"'?^'",  " Then, there is the case in point j  of when to think and when to act, |  namely Dave Barrett's actions in ?  the legislature last week. I believe *  Barrett did intentionally provoked  the naive and clearly incompetent*:  . Mr. Parks. I think' too, howeyBS^  that it was the only thing Mr!^B^^  ���reti could have done to focus mteh*^  tion on what is'going on^in; 3^;-  legislature.The Socreds!are!'deaf4p2|  reason and compromise;" the]'plSt^S  pie are apathetic, or at least shwg  shocked. Getting thrown out was jf  about the only tactic left to the op-1  position leader. %  Another thing, I wouldn't gosof  far as to call the Socreds fascists or t  7    anything like tHaU but it would ap-1  ���;^piear'tha'tltKeVo^ernmeht'is caught 1  up in a situation it can ��� ho longer |  control.'Historic events have a way |  of sweeping up the participants and |  dragging' them along in directions |  they can no longer choose, and at "a |  pace they can no longer control.    ��  Things must have been like that |  in Europe in the '20s and .'30s. |  People,  who normally wouldn't |  consider evil acts, set in motion |  plans that could not be changed or |  even slowed. |  . I would not charge the Socreds x\  with premeditated evil.  I'm sure ?  many   of the   members  of: the f  government   are   honest,   decent ��  people.   But   it   seems  that   the '"  Socreds have set a. course^that has  got out of control. Too many; of ^  them are neither bright enough nor'Yk,  competent enough to realize-what!^  they're doing. It is this lackoficoh-)%  trol and understanding that is; most, J|  frightening;.   ;7 <||  /This brings ;me to the lastbflhe.'^  scattered thoughts on the Sbcred's if?  battle with their, enemies. The "fact ;��<  is that the government has ��h ad-!?��  vantage in this war. The reason is, j||  ��� they have a clear philosophical ob- JH  jective and are following it in a ��1  positive  way.   By   "positive",   I f|  mean that because the objective i.s ��  clear, the rhetoric of the campaign ^j  can be devoid  of negative ter- iM  minology. .-. ff  This  gives  one   side  a  great M  psychological   advantage.' The |i  government can say it is going to do p  this and that while its opponents p|  are forced to respond in negative's. If?  "We're against this'' or ">Ve're $��  not going to allow that.       !:        ^  For years, during the '60s and ||  '70s, the left had a clear, positive M  vision of what ought to be, and as &  a  consequence  made  important-��!  gains. Now it's the turn of the right %  to   propose  changes  in .positive^  language and the left is .forced toi }$  respond in negatives!   v7    " 'xXx. Xfg  The   ultimate   success   of ;the'^  Solidarity Coalition will depend on W  its ability to phrase its! goals in.;Jf  positive terms.   If the Coalition  continues to allow itself to be^forc^-  ed into responding"negativeify; to*^  the government, it will idse the sup-' %.  port it seeks. The reaiity is that  here, iri North America, we have a  society that loves a winner and if  the CoaHtion allows itself to play  the role of the loser, its chances of  success are limited.   .  Solidarity must emphasize the  positive qualities of its goals.7 We  know what the Coalition doesn't  want to see happen, but what kind  of society does Solidarity see for  the future? \   *���  Just to end these ramblings, I  must say that !if the, current  political crisis irp B.C. has 'done  nothing else, it has reaffirmed niy!)M  belief that there is such a thirijg as'  "the class struggle".  fi  S'P"?  m  ^%  '���1%  M  flu  -V'  ���h  s  1  :  ?  :'  I  I  i  ;  j  :i  I  ! . pv^y.*'-*��� <i_- "   *'���  i  I  ���  ���  Coast News, October 11,1983  Editor,  ; On Saturday, September 24 at  4:45 a.m. our six year old Airedale  bitch was brutally attacked and  mutilated by a male Staffordshire  Terrier. On Thursday, September  22, the same Terrier killed our  heighbour's  15 year old female  black Lab. Earlier that day it had  also   attacked- and ;-wounded  another^dog in the neighbourhood  ^d!!the;pplice were called.  ^This Terrier had apparently been  irra-lopal kennel for two months  until the morning of September 22.  Itpiad allegedly enjoyed a similar  reign of terror in Selma Park last  spring leaving an Afghan hound  dead  and two others requiring  veterinary surgery. This Stafford-  sfiire Terrier was destroyed by a vet  jatel   Saturday    afternoon*  SSpternber 24. He was destroyed  wjth the- signed consent  of his  owner.  f'Had the owner not consented to  this action, the dog would have  been able to go home until a judge  I    ajvllWi*   ���    SlaM'i.B^a.aaa*.  \&%  Pp^2^  RESTAURANT  z\   !(Kids $5.50|  Op��n Daily 7 a m.  mmr  W\r  Si tss  could be persuaded to pass a court,  order on, or about the following  Wednesday.  How many more dogs, livestock  or small children could have been  made victim's of this dog, should it  have escaped the control .of it's  owner?.'- ;���' XX '-'vf- .'; ';;"> ->.  - ���'' I have seen what a dog's jaws-are  capable of and the impact of that  bloody slaughter shall never leave  me. Do we now forget this incident  until a child is mutilated or killed?  The Sunshine Coast Regional  Board informs me there are no bylaws governing the control of dogs  outside the municipalities of Gibsons and Sechelt. It also, appears  that the RCMP have ho right to  detain dogs suspected of dangerous  behaviour once those dogs are on  their owner's properties. At the  present time, it seems that vicious .  dogs have more protective rights,  than humans in this community.  Jeanine EUingham  Time S or:; >  the reins  Editor,  A tear came to my eye when I  read the results of a "solidarity  survey". Did it to you? What a  crime, Hans has to watch his 10  year old black and white TV.  Egad!! Tlie absolute last straw  came with Al & Margie "fessing  up" they just don't; go out much  any more! Tut! Tuti  Could someone please tell me.,  what's wrong with spending a little,  less? We've all beenliying beyond  our means since the end of World  War II. Remember, "Fly now, pay  later"?  Unfortunately for lis, later has  arrived! We may not agree with  Bennett's slashing cuts in the civil  service and education budgets, but,  let's be rational; now is the time to  put the' reins on" the runaway  mare/stallion of government spen-; >  William Lucas  Covering  the Coverage  jiili!  by Jim Ansell  TENANTS PACKAGE POLICIES:  The Tenants Package Policy, or T.P.P., is designed  for persons renting a house or an apartment.  It provides the same'coverage as the Homeowners  _Policy, e^ceptthe h!ouse and outbuildings provisions are,  deleted. yyX.y^.x   y^.i-^.y..  Under the T.P.P., your premium is based on the  amount of your personal belongings limit and all the,  other coverage limits follow oh a percentage basis.  Replacement Cost Coverage is an available option  under this form and I strongly recommend that it be included.;!;.;!:!'. ���  Sunshine Coast Insurance Agencies Ltd.  Box 375, Cowrie Street,  ,.;���'��� Credit Union Building  Sechelt, B.C., VON 3A0     'I  885-2291 Adv'i/  i\ "> *  ' on all remaining  1983 Models  ��� ��� $6,000 Limit' ��� '  ��� ��� Full 24 month financing  ��� O.A.C  ;  ��� 2 Year Interest Savings  applied to larger financial  contracts up to 5 years.  ��� Save on '83 demo's  ��� Ask about our very competitive J  lease plan '.:  ��� Good selection of quality  used vehicles  ��� Get higher Trade-ins  Pay less for the new ones  h  ** '   A  EDU  Whirl I$!$��ciitt  jioMsse;  ryrxyX88'5-328i  ���*������*.*.. ^f&rV-  -��� Editor,      ��� %    '       ''.'-���''..-':   ! v'  The. Sechelt Indian Band chief  and council wish to thank all those .  people who volunteered their help  for our pole raising ceremonies.  Special thanks to Corby Jeffries  for donating fish for the barbeque,  Ann Quinn and Carol Dixon for  spending the day in the kitchen ���  making sure everyone had enough  to eat, the men who cooked the  fish, the ladies who donated .their  time in preparing the food* the.  people >ho helped clean up, the/  pole carriers, those who helped put'  the poles up, the people who spoke-  to the crowd - especially Theresa  Jeffries for her fine contribution,'  and last but certainly not least, Arr  ���  nold Jonesand his crew who made  the day possible. . ���������  We also wish to'-express our  thanks and. appreciation to our  many friends and neighbours of  the Sunshine Coast for joining us  in celebrating this very special arid  historical occasion.'  The Sechelt Indian .Band  Chief and Council  Why this  behaviour?  Editor,  After reading in the Coast News  about the appalling behaviour of  the Trail Bay Centre's manager  towards the Solidarity! people, I !,  can only ask, why? ;���''  What motive can the Trail Bay-  Centre possibly have for not allowing an information booth set up by  the Solidarity movement to inform  anyone interested in the destruction of their human rights, and  other, equally important changes  in their lives? A mall may be  privately owned, but it is, after all,  a public place where masses of peo- '  pie gather to shop or converse. The  Trail Bay Centre, if it had any kind  ���of conscience, should be more than  glad to accommodate such an  educational information booth.  After all, no one else is informing  us of what Bennett's legislation  means to us, least of all Bennett!  So! again,! what, was   the7  'manager's motive? Can it be that <  he has something to gain by seeing  such' right wing legislation passed?  Gariit be he is trying, in his way,' to  keep tfie citizens' of- Sechelt in ig- '  norarice of their own rights'-(or'  shall we say, the lack of them]i;;s6  that  little  or no  opposition  in.  Sechelt  will help to thwart the  legislation from going through?  Can it be that he is desperately  afraid that it won't go through,  that he is counting oh the  repressive legislation, so that he  can, in turn,"' repress his own  employees?  If that legislation goes through,  he can deny hiring natives, for example, if he chooses to. Or. throw a  minority out of his coffee shop. Or  fire obvious NDP supporters from  his stores. Or, perhaps, sexually  discriminate or even harass one of  his. female employees. Under pay.  them. Become negligent about  safety oh the job. Who would dare  to complain when there is no one  left to complain to?  Is there a hidden motive for the  Trail Bay Centre throwing out  Solidarity?  Leslie McFarlane Ellison  P.S. I have also noticed several  religious persons on the mall pro--  perty, so his statement that he  doesn't allow any religious or  political people on his mall  grounds is pure bunk.'  Skookum  Mark Guignard  My office is so small...  I can hardly stretch to relieve the pain of  'aching joints' from my 1st aerobics class.  Thanks to Ricki Ferguson & class for a  great workout.  . $300 WEEK  ATSK00K0M  1967 Chevy II6 cyl. std.  1967 Pontiac Strato Chief  6 CYL. AUTOMATIC  1967 Pontiac Laurentian  \.8'CYL��� 283 CU. IN. AUTOMATIC  ALL UNITS HAVE GOOD BATTERIES  AND RUN WELL  "Your Choice"  HOTLINE 885-7512  Skookum J&tut��  V Dealer 7381 Sechelt  i  J  Editor,  This is a follow-up note to the  picture and article of the S.S. Lady  Evelyn that appeared in your  September 19 issue. According to  bur church, historian, Miss Ena  Harrold, the ship's bell from the  Lady Evelyn was presented to St.  Aidan's Anglican Church, Roberts  Creek, by the Union Steamship  Company and hangs iri the bell  tower to this day. !  Joan McLeod  3x4 - 3����/5x 7  I  any published photo  or your choice from  the contact sheets  - 500/8x10-80��  ADVERTISERS  AC BUILDING SUPPLIES.       ALAN0 CLUB - BINGO...    AL'S USED FURNITURE    APPLE MUNCH-IN (FREE)    ARCTIC FOX IL.......   BACKEDDY PUB     B.C. FERRY SCHEDULE          B.C. GOVT EMPLOYEES' UNION.   B.C. TEACHERS' FEDERATION.   BEE CARPET CARE.   BOOKS *N' STUFF             BUSINESS  DIRECTORY          CAPILANO COLLEGE.   CHURCH DIRECTORY.........    COAST CABLE VISION LTD       COAST TOOL & POWER....;......   CONTINUING EDUCATION   D&D GULF...;.........   DON'S SHOES          EAGLE MOUNTAIN TRADERS   ELITE TRAVEL...         ELPHIE'S CABARET...'.... .\ ....!   ELSON GLASS.............   EMMA'S   ;   EXPO CLEANERS...   GIBSONS GIRL* GUY'S       GIBSONS LEGION BRANCH 109..      GIBSONS LEGION AUXILIARY-RUMMAGE SALE.  GIBSONS PUBLIC LIBRARY.   GIBSONS PHARMASAVE.......  GULF CANADA PRODUCTS..   ......      GUTTER TRUCK,   R. HARDING A SON.     HARBOUR VIDEO..   I:G.A...... ���.:.  JFW EXCAVATING     KEN DEVRIES & SON FLOOR COVERING LTD....  KEN'S LUCKY DOLLAR...:.....   LAMB'S MARINE ELECTRIC.  LIONS GATE GOLF COURSE.   MAGUS KENNELS.   MINISTRY OF TRANSPORTATION   NATIONAL HOMES..   NAUTILUS DIVING.....:.....   NOTICE BOARD - JOHN R. GOODWIN,C.A   0AP0#38 - BINGO.... .->:    .      P & B USED BUILDING SUPPLIES   PENINSULA MARKET TIDE TABLES..      THE PLANr RANCH..........    THE PLAYPEN....:.."..;.   ..     R&H ELECTRIC..........       .  RUBY LAKE RESTAURANT.   SEASIDE FASHIONS.. X        SKOOKUM AUTO. ...-.-.���   SOLIDARITY COALITION -DANCE       SOUTH COAST F0RD.     3.4.7,!  SUNSHINE COAST ARENA   SUNSHINE COAST INSURANCE AGENCIES.   SUNSHINE COAST TV... ...      SUPER-VALU.....   TOWN OF GIBSONS.  TRANSITION  HOUSE..,.:....   THE WEIGHT ROOM......     .        ..-......-.;,.  WESTERN MOORBAD...-..   W0RKWEAR WORLD..:.....   W.W. UPHOLSTERY....        PEOPLE  COME FIRST AT  IGR  PRICES EFFECTIVE: WED, OCT. 12th - SAT., OCT. 15th  I  l^^M^^^^^^^^^i^^^i  Sun-Rype - Blue Label . .>  x apple juice .r.. 1 i -99  Nescafe Instant  coffee ���   .  ....    .5.49  Instant -10 oz., Instant Decaffeinated - 8 oz.  Campbell's  soup 1002. 2/.89  Chicken Noodle, Cream of Chicken, Chicken Rice  Robin Hood  FLOUR 10kg 5.49  All Purpose, Wholewheat, Unbleached  Hunt's  TOMATOES   .:     14oz.79  .       Stewed, Crushed, Whole  Kraft Canadian  CHEESE SLICES or  ;Kraft -Plain  Cheese soogm 2.99  I.G.A: <��� Fancy  TOMATO JUICE      48 oz 1.29  Realemon  LEMON JUICE       : 675 ml 1.39  Fleischmann's - Corn Oil  MARGARINE 3 lbs 4.29  Regular & Diet  7 UP or PEPSI   .750 ml 2/1.39  Plus Deposit  CRISPBREAD        :    200 gm 1.39  I.G.A. - Unsweetened  ORANGE or GRAPEFRUIT  juice :.;.:.,,: 48 oz. 1.29  HbDri or Viva  PAPER TOWELS 2s 1.09  Kleenex  FACIAL TISSUE ... 200s .99  Bonus Pak  SCOPE........'.-... 11 Plus 180 ml 5.19  Crest - Tri Pak  TOOTHPASTE 3 x100 ml 3.49  PUT, SOME PORK.  ON YOUR FORK!  Gov't Inspected,  Grain Fed, Fresh    PORK PICNICS (lb. .99) kg 2.18  Shoulder, Whole or Shank Portion  Boneless, with or without dressing  PORK BUTT .        (ib 1.59) kg 3.51  POrk a    ����  SIDE SPARERIBS  (ib. 1:99) kg 4.39  Pork ���  SHOULDER  BUTT STEAKS .,-..(ib. i 99) kg 4.39  Blade  BEEF CHUCK  STEAKS.'.,,-..���.'-:. (lb. $1.59) kg 3.51  PRODUCE  Okanagan - Red or Golden  DELICIOUS APPLES  (ib .39) kg .86  Local - Hubbard  SQUASH  Local - Green  CABBAGE. .  ........ (lb. .19) kg .42  ........ (lb. .25) kg .55  I -p., V'-'  Mrs. Smith's - Regular or Crumb ���  APPLE PIE. .700 gm 2.49  Honeydew *  ORANGE DRINK 12.502. 1.29  Fraser Vale  VEGETABLES  1 kg 2.29  Winter Mix, California Blend or Italian Style  PENDER  HARBOUR  POOL  SCHEDULE  Early Bird Swim  Public Swim  Public Swim   -  Public Swim  Public Swim  M.W.F. 8:00-9:00 a.m.  M.T.W.T.F. 12:00-1:00 p.m.  Sat. 2:00-4:00 p.m.  M.T.W.T.F. 6:30 ��� 8:00 p.m.  Sat. 2:00-4:00 p.m.  Public Swim  Family Swim  Adults Only  Adults 'n' Teens  Ladies Swim  Sat. & Sun. 6:30 - 8:30 p.m.  Sun. 2:00 - 4:00 p.m.  '    M.T.W.T. 8:00-9:30 p.m.  Friday 8:00-9:30 p.m.  T.&T. 1:00-2:00 p.m.  Many lessons & specialized sessions are offered. Please phone 883-2612 for more information.  W D��wl  PENDER HARPOUR CENTRE  Madeira Park ��� 863-9100  Ms Rat8ras ihe Right  to limn Quaniiiies  f-  m  w,-,XJ~*..T^''-.p ~>_,-*---t-:fl-r,^*--j;-'��� -. -*ir-r:'*/i'1->�����*' T.:~*  '������*r":4^r*-TJ*?r-*>  -^^-^.v^..**- ������^L.* 4.  Coast News, October 11,1983  Roberta Greek  JLqis Baxter was presented a plaque "In recognition of your tireless  Efforts" on behalf of the food Bank at a surprise buffet dinner  hosted by Food Bank volunteers at the home of her daughter,  pCharmagne George. Lois will be leaving on an extended holiday in  ^New Zealand, where her sister lives. -v��� Berger photo  by Jeanie Norton Parker, 886-3973  FIREHALE REFERENDUM <  "SATURDAY- ; y;r-XX  ' It can be presumed from the lack  of negative feedback at last- week's  meeting that nobody is opposed to  putting a second floor, on i the  Roberts Creek Fire Hall; the  referendum this Saturday will give  people another chance to express  their opinions. yryxXx  It does not meari a rise in local  taxes. The referendum'asks"for approval to borrow up to $50,000,  but the payments can be met from  an allocation for capital- costs  already in the annual budget:  With foresighti the foundations  of the existing structure were hiiilt  to take a second story. It's a; simple  structure and can be done quickly.  It is hoped that with .volunteer,  labour it will cost even -less than  $50,000.:     " -yyxx:y;xx:xyy  The addition will provide .an  open space for trainingf^d community groups, there'll; be m6re  room downstairs for the trucks' and  storage of emergency equipment  tor pep. rxyt-ryy  Now. is the time to do it, 'so  please give your; support to this  project by exercising your vote this  Saturday at Roberts Creek School.  THEATRESPORTS  Theatresports is coming to the  Roberts Creek Legion this Friday  night, October 14. Members of City Stage in Vancouver will join  local actors for an evening of im-  provisational games and the public  t^*?e����>  **ff��*  cT^8^  Jolly Time  POPPING CORN  Reg. 99* SALE  W *mW  Head and Shoulders  SHAMPOO  350 mlryx $499  SALE :  ALMOND ROCA  Special Pack 16 oz. Tub  $4.59  Reg. $5.69   SALE  4  100 PAGE PHOTO  ALBUM  $049  Reg. $12.95 SALE     *&  .  3  Crest     'X-'-yy ;.���'.  TOOTHPASTE  150 m!    SALE  $A29  2  TIDE  6 Litre Size  $e��8  SALE  6  i  %.nr$  Assorted  SPONGES  3 sizes  SALE  69  *  CHEER  3 Litre Size  SALE  2  49  Get it at the  AVE  XPBlQx   . X  "-7213  is invited to come see what it's all  about.     x  Many people had never heard of  Theatresports before the competitions at Gibsons Sea Cavalcade this  year, but it's become very popular  with actors and audience alike.  That's because both groups are involved in the gajmes. -  Two teams challenge each other  to perform skits that are totally im-  provisational.. There'are: set games  but the audience is aske\i togive a  place, time, or object to be used in  the skit.;      . :  There are judges, but the teams  are rated on how entertaining the  skits were so audience response  plays a large parL It's a lot of fun,  so come out and enjoy an evening  of entertainment. Games will start  about 7:30 p;.m. Friday; Because  . the bar is open, no minors are  . allowed.: -'.'���'���'' :  VOLLEYBALL  It was a small but eager turnout  at the first, night of Thursday  volleyballat Kraiis Hall, last week:  Two on two is tough, though..  It takes a while for word to get  around but now's the time to join  in before it gets too popular. It's  coed volleyball, 7:30 p.m. Thursday nightsat the Roberts Creek  School gym/ A dollar a night per  person covers the rental of the  gym;       ��� X.yyX     ...  GRANT FINISHED  ��� The NEED grant for the Joint.  Use Facility has run, out and the  work is almost done. The games  room downstairs is complete with  flooring, cupboards, and a kitchen  sink. The office is.carpeted and all  the plumbing in the bathrooms  works.  Those who came to vote in the  last provincial , election will be  pleasantly surprised. It's gorgeous!  The gym upstairs looks good too,  with the baffles and they do make  a difference for acoustics.  Now the Ways and Means Committee is thinking about a grand  House seeks  support  The Transition House on the  Sunshine Coast  is a non-profit  organization under the umbrella of  the Sunshine Coast Community-  Service Society. The house offers a  o temporary residence and counsell-  , ing .service^to abused worne.n, and  ��� their, children.'.  , Since i;s inception two and a half  years ago, the house has offered  refuge to 85 women and 105  children. With the help of the  Ministry of Human Resources and  CMHC,, we have acquired our own  home which we run with the combined help of professional staff  and trained volunteers.  Our most recently completed  project was' the installation of an  adventure playground, designed by  one of our hard working-volunteers, and financed with a generous  donation from the Vancouver  Foundation.  Important in our ongoing plans  to improve this much used community service are two areas.  The first is to provide round the  clock staffing of our house. Crisis  situations happen 24 hours a day  and seven days a week so women  ��� need to be admitted, and have support and company at all hours.  Our second priority is to hire a  part time child care worker. The  children in battering situations can  have unique problems and often  need the help and guidance of a  professional.  .With  government  cutbacks  a  fact of life the Transition House is  looking to become more independent of provincial funding. We. are  attempting, to provide these extra  services with the assistance of the ������  community and by earning -our "'.  way;     \  'To this end >ye are launching a  drive for "Friends", This drive will  appeal to the community we serve  (from Port Mellon to Lund), to  join us in whatever way they see fit.    .  People can help by volunteering  to work with women and children  at the house; by donating time and  energy to our giant spring bazaar *"  and auction.-and of course we need  .money.-;    . .  > '.     ;'���.''..':.'���  If you can; help us,, please; indicate how on the form in the accompanying ad, or call 885-2944.  You can: be sure that any offer of -  support will be warmly appreciated. Become a "Friend of the  Transition House", and support a .  critical service in your community;  opening  to  celebrate.  Maybe a  dance sometime in November?  HALLOWE'EN  Hallowe'en is less than three  weeks away so start planning your  costume. There's a dance scheduled for the community hall Saturday, October 29, and "Pegasus"  'will be playing at the legion the  same night.  Tlie annual display of fireworks  at the - golf 'course will be, on  Hallowe'en night (Monday, October 31) around 8 p.m. More'on  that later. :  COURSES  Courses starting in Roberts  Creek this week include life drawing in'-the' school library on Tuesday and "Women in Papua/New  Guinea" on Thursday in Mr. Tier-  nan's room. Please consult your  Continuing Education pamphlet or  phone Continuing Education for  more'information.  BOXES ANYONE?  ,Reportediy there .wasn't a box to  be had in the local stores last week  after somebody took them .all.  They must have been planning to  help the newlyweds; Thanks, we've  got enough* 1      v  niiiiviiiiTaXxiiiaaa  Rummage Sale  Ladies Auxiliary to R.C.L. #109. Gibsons  Gibsons Legion Hall  Sat, Oct. 15/83  10 a.m. - Noon  mTtXlUplllVLTlVHTV  A Reasonable Request  Of Friends  Vm sending a donation to the  Transition House to help with  -CONTINUATION OF SHELTER FOR BATTERED WOMEN  ���PROVISION OF A CHILD CARE WORKER -  - THE PLAYGROUND  - ONGOING SUPPORT GROUPS FOR CLIENTS  -TRAINING  OF VOLUNTEERS ;  ���LEGAL AID                                                              . .'....yy...  My donation will he in the form of...  A tax deductible contribution of... -7: .,���.....-  .-; xpis ���;;:;;';'n$i6-'/p":' a.ssov. .,��� asyy^y  ;      P $10 a month . ... 7 .,,../.,>,.��<,;,  Volunteer services...w<a.need Interested;   '"r  people to help in all facets from working with clients  to helping with our .      *  GIANT SPRING BAZAAR AND AUCTION  Saving and collecting "Treasures" to be auctioned or  sold aUhe SPRING BAZAAR AND AUCTION    ^xXK.X  YOU CAN BE A FRIEND!  MAKE CHEQUES PAYABLE & MAILfTO:  Sunshine Coast Community" Services Society  ��� Transition House   ,  Box 1413, Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  or call 885-2944.  A tax deductible receipt will be sent.  NAME:   ADDRESS:       PHONE:     '  Thank you from the  &Z*  <���*<--,  ���"is.  ��p*m.*1  -iV  ���������; /*  Sunshine Coast Transition House  will work  for  We'll put our Electrostatic zapper into  your carpet or upholstery���they will  become really clean*- ' ���e gam?'^'  i  THE  lucm  METHOD  ��� No Damage or Shrinkage ��� No Steam  ��� Removes difficult stains "Quick drying time  ��� No Shampoo��Carpets stay cleaner longer     ,  Call Ken today for a Free Estimate  Line 885-9030  l  e CarpelC  re  "We've been busy,  ��� as bees"'  ���  1  :i Sechelt Scenario  Coast News, October 11,1983  by Peggy Connor 885-9347  ^VAIUEiTV SHOW THIS WEEK  j|If*.This is the weekend that the  ;1|^lfmoori Bay Hams entertain in  JS^helt. Nikki Weber's top per-  |formerswilI do their stuff at the  ^Sechelt Senior Citizens Hall on Fri-  I day, October 14 and Saturday, Oc-  h jtober J5;startihg at 8 p.m.  i  Saturday   tickets   are   getting  scarce so to be sure, choose Friday  fjnight,-/ for   your   entertainment.  | Tickets at Books and Stuff and  ' The Efookstore, as well as Sechelt  irpetjCorner. All proceeds will  go towards the new Sechelt Im-  ��jtermediate. Care  Society  facility  gshorncliffei  rii The senior citizens have donated  |ihelr hall, the Halfmoon Bay Hams  "|(heir talent, and the Shorncliffe  ^auxiliary  members  are  assisting  with the;ticket sales and wherever  they'are needed.  SHORNCLIFFE FUND RAISER  This week in'the Trail Bay Mall  there will be a table setup manned  with Shorncliffe Auxiliary  members ready to give out information; on the newest facility in  Sechelt. A.thermometer will indicate how the fund raising is progressing; it.really has started off  with a bang but still has a long way  to go.;-77. rx'X'X--x'xy.x  Tickets wiUbe: oh hand for the  variety ��� concert X on Friday and  Saturday. You 'II have a chance On  a guess as to how much'money the  forthcoming auction will, raise.  Receipt books on hand for those  wishing to take this opportunity to  make a tax deductible donation.  All this effort is to raise $35,000  to provide the software needed for  |Big and little plants and people were both in abundance at .the  Seniors' Plant Sale held in Sechelt last Saturday. ~  -Fran Berger photo  Available in  Navy Brown  & Black  39  95  Convert your  existing windows to  double glazed now  Jx ..  ���,]---   ^      1  ,  --���--���-   a M  MilMlllillMiMiriUlMiiiilrtii^i^MifW ">li I ������������*���!��� i  yy?M&h  V  *,  d^tUPUPWMiMMMPMhPlAbMUaMlibM  _J  Sechelt Intermediate Care Society's  Shorncliffe. Shorncliffe will accommodate 50 residents and  enable them to live as if they were  residing in their own home and to  live as full a life as their health will  permit, v  AUCTION  The Shorncliffe Auxiliary auction will take place on Sunday, October 23. 'x'x,  It will take place at Green Court  Recreation Hall just up from  Hackett Park on Medusa Street in  Sechelt. The last auction was a lot  of fun and gain for those attending  and for the organization.  .Donations of goods are needed  and some very interesting items  have been collected already; for  pickup phone Maureen Clayton at  885-2629 or. Frances Fleming  885-5364. They have people, who  will trayel anywhere on the Sunshine coast to add to their collection., y ���'-; :X; ' '.-.--..  AREA ^B" RATEPAYERS,  HALFMOON BAY & WEST  SECHEJLr-:7:7-7:"-':',  This Sunday, October 16 starting at 2 p.m. is the time, and  Welcome Beach Hall on Redrooffs-  Road is the place for the Area "B"  Ratepayers annual general  meeting. Discussion will be of interest to both areas. Andrew Steele  will give a report on the Community Development Society. Sunshine  Coast Regional District planner  Jim J.ohnstone wiU be in attendance.  ROYAL CANADIAN LEGION  BAZAAR  The ladies auxilary to the Royal  Canadian Legion, Branch #140,  will hold its fall bazaar on Saturday, October ;1.5 at the legion hall  in Sechelt. It starts at 2 and runs  until 4 p.m., free admission;  refreshments will be available.  PUBLIC DANCE FOR  TELETHON  The nurses of St. Mary's  Hospital and the other members of  the Hospital Employees Union are.  holding a dance to raise money for  the Variety Club Telethon. This is  a fun time for anyone who like to  dance. It is being held in the  Sechelt Indian Band Community  Hall which is a lovely big hall ideal  for a dance.  The date is Saturday, October 15-  tickets from Cindy 885-7206, Mike  885-5634 or Dorothy 885-2539; the  cost of $7.50 per ticket includes  dinner and dancing to the Sunshine  Ramblers,''a four piece band. This  group; has raised- money for "the  Food Bank, Cancer Fund^ % the  Telethon and 'other worthwhile  cbncerhs-, so come and have fun  arid support them.  Halfmoon Bay  Happenings  by Ruth Forrester 885-2418,  YOU ARE INVITED ~  Remember that the Welcome  Beach Community Assocation will  be holding its big birthday dance to  celebrate the 25th anniversary of  the hall on the Saturday night of  October 22 starting at 8 p^m. Music  will be from the fifties.in keeping  with the time when the hall was  opened, and we are hoping that  folks of all ages will turn out to  help celebrate the occasion.  Everyone will be welcome! : :  An invitation has also been extended from the Halfmoon Bay  Volunteer Fire Department to at-'  tend open house at the fire hall on  Saturday, October 15. This will be  from 11 until 2 in the afternoon  and is designed to coincide with  fire safety week. Coffee and  goodies will be served and there  will be films arid discussions of fire  hazards arid how to prevent your  house from burning down. A good  idea, especially at this time of year,  to be rnade aware of fire.  Plans are also iri the making for  tthe annual Hallowe'en -fireworks  and party on October 31. -There  will be a fireworks display from the  rock at Halfmoon. Bay followed by  a big bonfire at the fire hall and the  party for all the little - and big -kids  who dress up iri their weird and'  wonderful costumes.'There will be  treats for the kids as well as hot  chocolate and hot dogs while the  Please turn to page 17  GUTTER TRUCK  For seamless, aluminum gutters and accessories.  Call  8853711  886-2305  PACIFIC HOME PRODUCTS LT^X  Serving the entire Sunshine  Quality Meats  ., 'yrx^'y'xyxrrx^x.fmm rrxr^fyy-'xyyiyyryx^ *-"&', '>u .���'. x-xx'"y\y yy-'X-x^yr' - '"-,--"^  LfSnaQft; v3Tlitj&J ���mw'Wk <*Bfifir-*' BflHMIlftSS'*;-'   v "-< ��� ~,�� ~ -y,,.���;, ;,;//<-~       ,, '   "��jv,��,;  " '" " < '���' ~ X'> X:;- X y<', /X) , ' 'X vs  Grocery Value  Salada  tea bags  3.89  120s 454 gm  Imperial  margarine 136 kg  1.99  Hunt's  tomatoes  3 Varieties, 398 ml tin  Super-Valu  macaroni &  cheese 206 gm 3/1 -00  Foremost - Fresh  apple  juice  Pampers ��� Toddler  diapers  Starkist  chunk lite  tuna  Campbell's  tomato  soup 2  1 litre ctn.  4.69  184 gm  284 ml  2/.69  Tide  laundry  detergent  2 4kg 4-69  Fresh Produce  Catelli  spaghetti  sauce  398 ml  HHI   Hawa��ian  E';:-^P^::;>y;:Jp^^:W*:^.^  m^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^mmB^M  O veil Fresh  Bakery  Oven-Fresh  corn meal raisin  bread  ���:454 gm  1.49  Weston's - Soft  diiiner rolls  Oven-Fresh  itiillidnaire  Cake X\;yXy,y;x4?SXgm-  Sunbearin -Sliced  1.99  1.29  ,   Irerteh bread  \, ijinunijimij'wni"��'��' "i" "i1 '   w  v6.  Coast News, October 11,1983  0  i  *  I  %  5  k  9  s  >   u?  UP*  n*a  \1.  "1  uf��  '" r  ri'  -r,l  I.  A budget that alarms every person concerned  with education...  a*  fit  I 04  All those who teach, all those who learn, and all those whose children's future  depends on the quality of B.C.'s public education system, have special cause for  concern. Here are some of the reasons:  Larger Classes in Public Schools  The government has consciously decided to put the quality of education back 10 years.  School boardSpWill have three years to eliminate 3,000 teaching positions, fire support staff,  and cut $80 million from present budgets���at a time when enrolment is growing*. Returning to  the days of over-sized classes, when today's students need more attention than ever, creates  damage that can't be repaired.  <n  w  *&  \ |Pu.  ��*  IV  n  i ��  V  ' I*  V  '"if  -.3  ���><*A^?r  ���f,''  . i,. .tvA  -J  ^  -&  S    V    S<    if     �����   ,'  ,"*�������.   .i.'  Xxy^4^  V  ��&��$>'' >, .  �� /. ��� & to $ t' i f  I       s*  . i'  No Room at the Universities and Colleges  The government proposes to starve universities to the extent that, for the first time, enrolment  limits will mean that fully qualified students are turned away. All post-secondary education institutions���universities, colleges and technical institutes���face cuts of needed programmes, teaching,  and non-teaching staff, as well as increased class sizes.  1    ' ..!  4  ?1   FV':      '-  4)'sT  Education Decisions Centralized  Bill 6 would mean that politicians in Victoria, not locally elected school boards, can permanently control  all key spending decisions: as well as budget limits. Locally-developed programmes will suffer. Similarly,  Bills 19 and -20 would allow a cabinet minister to decide what courses will be given at our regional colleges and institutes. All community and school board representation is removed from college councils.  A WL  Student Aid Cut  While tuition fees are rising between 15 and 50 per cent, and it is next to impossible to find summer,-work, the government has cut $10 million from student grants. New rules make aid  unavailable to those who heed it most.  ' ���: !(���  Educators Could be Fired at Whim  Bill 3 would allow the indiscriminate firing of teachers, college instructors, and university pro  fessors no matter how-long fhey have taught, how weir they have taught, or how important  their programme is.  .:-,1*  "V  t  Sunshine Coast Teachers' Association Egrpbnt IVtevVs  Coast News, October 11,1983  by Ann Cook 883-9167  1 HOME ARE THE HUNTERS  ; The hunters are home with  ; almost the same sad story as the  I fishermen. Stan Jerema arid part-  mer Percy Chamberlain. returned  ; with two moose from the Hudson  jHope area; Dick White - just a sad  (story; Ian Vaughan - no luck in the  I interior, Kelowna Pentiction area.*  ���Bird and wild animal habitation  (was nil all through Manning Park  'on to Penticton except for a bit of  faction between Kelowna and Pen-  jticton. While following a truck  .���load of turkeys, turkey feathers  jwere flying about the road and  fciice were chasing the feathers.  We're  clearing  theWs-so  prices have  never been  better  LEASE  m brand Mir  TEMPO  from *17738  p��r month, plus sales tax  48 month term  L.E.V. $4,493  for immediate  delivery, call  885-3291  SOUTH COAST FORD  Weather wise trips were  beautiful. Makes me realize the  abundance of wild life around vs.  Beaver? I have seen three at once  towing branches. across Waugh  Lake, two loons which are  beautiful to listen to, very large  turtles, maylie fbur Iriches wide  and five to six inches long sunning  on "the logs'* where the kids swim.  During the last couple of months a  mother grouse and her little family  can be seen walking the trails. Two  large brown rabbits live at the  sharp turn by the lake. A couple of  racoons visit the; sundeck and are  not shy! More mice and skunks  ���than-J care to see, hear or smells  An eagle nests in'a big tree  across the lake; several chipmunks  and squirels in trees close by; blue  jays that screech and squawk as  though they are very annoyed at .  people visiting or coming up the  trail, just like watch dogs. Of  course there are the deer that are  very tame walking through the  yard; I'm pretending that the  cougar isn't there so I won't mention it.  BIRTHDAYS  Happy Birthday to Erin Fearn,  Maureen Griffith; Shane Wallace,  Robert Silvey, Ki Silvey, Ella Cummings, Joseph Silvey, and Petra:  Also Ruth Silvey, Bud Jensen, Jon  Van, Leah and Al O'Neill who  formerly lived in Egmont.  LOOKING AHEAD  Now is the time to "book a  table" at the fall craft fair at  Madeira Park Community Hall  Saturday, November 19. Call Ruth  Kobus of the health clinic auxilary  at 883-9603.  LOOKING BACK  Last Sunday evening at the  Backeddy we were treated to a bit  of "Fiddler on the Roof, which  was "If I were a rich man" done  by folk singer/guitarist Allan Karmazyn. Another treat was Denny  playing guitar and singing "Kansas  City. No complaints on treats like  those two; keep it up.  COMMUNITY NEWS  While'still at the rumor stage;  there is a Hallowe'en dance in the  planning, also a community club  meeting.  The bazaar/rummage is definitely shaping up. You have less than :  two weeks to bung out basement, ~  house, garage or boat to pass on  stuff you no longer need or are just  plain tired looking at, or maybe  just too crowded like my cabin gets  in the winter. Water buckets,  sundeck stuff, even the broom lives  outdoors in the summer. Now each  day I move something else back iri;  I am going to get ruthless and send  some of it to the rummage, and I  promise I will not buy any of it  Pender People 'n' Places  Geese go south  by Jane McOuat, 883-9342     '  SOUTHBOUND  Judging from the honkers going  south, I know it must be fall. AU'  last week the flocks of migrating  Canada Geese were moving over,  us; The time I like to hear them  best is in the evening against the  setting sky or when it's dark; and I  can only trust my ears to tell me  where they are.  TROUT RELEASE  Jamie Stephen supervised the  release of thousands of baby trout  into Garden Bay and Hotel Lakes  last week. It'll be a bit of time yet,  but soon the fishing will be worthwhile again. '���..���;.���  Portable  ���859����  3-way. power  4 head  built In tuner  We sell machines at Vancouver Prices  Harbour Viaeo  880-9674  Complete Sales & Rentals  "ATARI COLECO INTEtXEVISiprvr  rTHE 90Z  SAFETY. Where .there's fire.'there's  smoke. Where there's smoke, there's  ..'. creosote. Or used lo be.  ./ In the Better Mousetrap. 90   more  ' of the creosote is burned Why?  Because the Better Mousetrap burns  smoke.  7 How1 Through a device called a  ' catalytic combustor In effect the  combustor acts as an after-burner,  more fully completing the process of  combustion, reducing the amount of:  creosote. And reducing the overall  amount of harmful emrrossions bv���.-  some 90  EFFICIENCY-. Combustion in The  Better Mousetrap is more efficient That  means you'll burn less wood, from 25  ������ 35   less wood per season. Quite a  substantial saving over the course of  time.  BETTER TECHNOLOGY. The  heart of the system is the catalytic  combustor. It serves as a catalyst to  the combustion or smoke hence its  name. Simply (ire up the stove until the  wood is burning actively. The  combustor will automatically kick-in al  500 - 550CF. achieving what we call  "light-off. Once started, the combustor  will continue to burn smoke." even at  low temperatures, so you can set the  stove thermostat at a comfortable level.  It's simple, safe technology.  The only caveat is to burn natural  wood. The chemicals in driftwood,  painted wood, coal, trash and the like'  will "poison" the catalyst ���  WELCOME SIGN  Jack Heidema is pleased as can  be about the, new* letters on the  Bargain Barn. The kids at Pender  . High are to be congratulated on a  fine "Welcome to Madeira Park",  sign.  Incidentally, I hear our Pender  Harbour boys' soccer team lost to  Chatelech last week. The important thing is this; they are still a  young and inexperienced team, but  each game that they play, they get  better and better. By next year dr  the year after, they should be  strong contenders.  CIB NIGHT  Two notes from the legion. Crib  night, just good  fun crib,  you  don't have to be a whiz, will begin  on Wednesday the 12th at 8 p.m.'  Also, the ladies auxiliary to the  legion, branch 112 will hold its Fall  Smorgasbord on October 22. Happy Hour is at 6:30 p.m., dinner at  7:30   p.m.   Tickets,   which   are  $12.50 each, are available at the  drugstore. Buy early as the women  always outdo themselves. Sorry,,  but no table reservations.  CANCER SOCIETY MEETING  The Sunshine Coast unit of the  Canadian Cancer Society, Will hve  its annual meeting on October 17,  2 p.m. at St. Hilda's Church Hall  in Sechelt. If you need a ride or  would like more inforrriiatiori,  please call Val Morrison at  883-2379  CONGRATULATIONS  Brian and Joan Disney have  finally (well it seems like that!) had  a baby girl. Her name is Twyla  Dawn and the whole family is doing well. Congratulations.  WILDLIFE SOCIETY  The   Pender   Harbour   and  District Wildlife Society is pleased  to announce the following people  Please turn to page 8  I THE CATALYTIC COMBUSTOR sits at  the entrance way to the flue, atop the  air turbulance generator. It's actually ,  the turbulance generator and the .  combustor working in tandem that  causes the smoke to burn at such low  temperatures.  SCHOOL NEWS  Cough, cough-it's "wipe your  nose", "don't cough on me" time  . at school. I do hope we are getting  this business over and done with  for the rest of the term I'm thinking as I repeat, "keep warm and  dry, drink lots of fluids, get lots of  rest".  BIG RUN  The long distance runners are  still out full force, getting in shape  for the BIG RUN on October 14.  Watch out Sechelt, here we come.  Rain or shine it'll be "go feet go"!  DEnNrnoNs  In trying to explain the four  seasons to the preschoolers, I asked  if anyone knew how to tell when  summer was over. A little girl put  up her hand an said "when the  PNE closes, summer is over". I.  wonder what they think when the  teacher says "the budget is cut"!  I'm still trying to define  "restraint" to suit my life style and  jriow they are throwing "solidarity" and "coalition" at me. I  don't want to quit reading the  newspapers so guess I'd better do  my homework; but I'm going to  the Backeddy this evening.  Pender Harbour  TOOL& IsOWKIt,  , ��� TOOL & EQUIPMENT RENTALS  ��� STIHL & HOMELITE CHAINSAWS  AND ACCESSORIES  ��� SMALL ENGINE SPECIALISTS  ��� RADIATOR SHOP  OPEN SUNDAYS  EGMONT  883-2298  ^1  Bcsckeditif  Weekend  JSPI  4?  Bring the whole family on Sundays.  We're open 11:00 a.m. -11:00. p.m.  Notice of Public Hearing  PROPOSED AMENDMENTS  TO TOWN OF GIBSONS  ZONING BYLAW NO. 350; 1979  Pursuant to Section 720 of the Municipal Act, a PUBLIC HEARING will be held in the Municipal Hall,  1490 South Fletcher Road, Gibsons, B.C. on October 17,1983 at 7:30 p.m., to consider Bylaw No.  350-6 (Zoning Amendment Bylaw No. 350-6, 1983) and Bylaw No. 350-9 (Zoning Amendment  Bylaw No. 350-9,1983). At the Hearing all persons who deem/their interest in property affected by  the proposed bylaws shall be afforded an opportunity to be heard on matters contained In the  'bylaws....; ��� .���"���.':>v'\     ���"" x,.x;.-:y.: ���,.;.;,.-_,.  The intent of the bylaws is.to amend the present zoning to the following:  1. that certain parcel or parcels of land in the Town of Gibsons more particularly known and  i     legally described as Lots Sand 6, Blocks "A" and "B", D.L. 690, Plan 12540, be rezoned  to Agricultural Zone 1 (A.1).  2. That certairi parcel or parcels of land in the Town of Gibsons more particularly known: and  legally described as Block 7, D.L 842, Plan 6755, be rezoned from Single-Family Zone 4  (R4) to Single-Family Zone 51 (R.5).  That certain parcel or parcels of land in the Town of Gibsons more particularly known and  legally described as Lot 8, Parcel "A", D.L. 685, Plan 5579, be rezoned from Residential 2  (R.2) to Commercial 2 (C.2).  That certain parcel or parcels of land in the Town of Gibsons more particularly known.and  legally described as Block A, L. 6946, beTezohjed from Comprehensive DevelqpmentfArea  (C.D.A.) to Commercial^ (C.2). ��   "        :,   /;.<: Xyyyxx. y :;ry;x-''y  5. That certain parcel or parcels of land in the Town of Gibsons more particularly known and  legally described as Lot 46, Blocks 22 - 27, D.L. 685, Plan 4856,'De rezoned from Comprehensive Development Area (C.D.A.) to Commercial 2 (C.2).  6. These bylaws may be cited as "Zoning Amendment Bylaw No. 350-6, 1983" and "Zoning  Amendment Bylaw No. 350-9, 1983".  Take notice that the above paragraphs are deemed to be a synopsis of the bylaws and not deemed  to be an interpretation thereof. Copies of the amending bylaws are available for inspection at the  Gibsons Municipal Office, 1490 South Fletcher Road, during office hours, namely Monday to  Wednesday, 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m., and Thursday and Friday, 8:30 a.m. to 5:00 p.m..  R. Buchan  : MUNICIPAL PLANNER  3.  4.  ��<U�����ff  �� '   mtWMlK  A^v /O/ *'�����'  J-667.  -Sm*s~ ->vt. ���-������ j  ?7��r.p  8.  Coast News, October 11,1983  Local history section  I  ���'6.  ���i.  4  1  *  Sechelt council last week moved  to contribute $100 to. the  Elphinstone Pioneer Museum, arid  * to write a letter supporting its application for a Canada Works  grant to expand the desperately  overcrowded museum facilities.  The museum has recently expanded the section on local native  history, added a diorama depicting hand-logging on trie Sunshine  Coast, and created an entire new  \ display area on regional geology,  mineralogy and mining. Tlie office  "'has been converted into a proper  'archival and reference room, and  the storage room into an office.  Display and archival space are  both, being used to capacity, and  the museum is in the unfortunate  position of having to. turn down  donations of valuable artifacts,  documents and. photographs pertinent to the Sunshine Coast history,  which it should be collecting and  preserving,:but which it cannot  properly accommodate..  "Yet we are the only museum  and archives facility representing  our region, and feel obligated to  preserve and display materials  depicting our regional and natural  . history", wrote the museum's project  director  Marilyn Tentchoff  Tb qualify for a Canada:Works  grant, the museum must show that,  with the aid of Sunshine Coast  organizations -and people in  general, it can contribute a  reasonable portion of the funds required for the expansion. To this  end it is requesting pledges large  and small from,; local service  groups, municipal; and regional  governments and; citizens at large.  Letters of support in principle, as  well as financial pledges, would be  most welcome and appreciated.  Sechelt  council   members  ex-  10.30  ONLY  PER  i LITRE CAN"  Cash cVGarry;- While Quantities Last' ;..  D & D Service Station  HWY. 101,  ��*5p  m  I  "**"**>  %|^    (Next to St. Mary's Hospital)  7543  REG  DOG & CAT   ^^'���������'v PET SUPPLIES  BOARDING &  CoasiVet Sewice  "Sciiiic^Dr^  "A safe, clean place to leave your pet"  886-8568  ost Operative  Disorders?  MOORH  D  Canada's First Mudbath!  Call For Help 885-7171  For more information: Write  }yVesterfflOOrbad%esortc:Inc.  P.O. Box 1670 Sechelt. B.C. VON 3AO  pressed the hope that Sechelt  would eventually have a museum  and archives for its own particular  history, -and commended the  Elphinstone "Pioneer Museum on  its invaluable.historical work.  wiBdH ym budget fohyl  SPECIAL  INTRODUCTORY  OFFER  '/��  Come in and see for .yourself  Wed, Oct 12th - Wed, Oct 19th  '���Gibsons  GW&Wm  8B6-212Q xr  Lovv^r: Village .'���''  It's not too fate!  You can still enroll in these short courses and workshops'  1. Chainsaw Maintenance - Saturday, October 15 and 22, 9:30-12 p,Vn.,  $10.  2. Portfolio Presentation - Saturday, October 22, 1-4 pirn., $5.  3. Jeans/Custom Made - Saturday. October 22 and 29,9-4:30 p.m. - $20.  4. Japanese Sushi Workshop - Saturday. November 5,10-4 p.m., $15:  5. Welfare Rights - October 20, 12:30-3:30 p.m. or 7-9 p.m. - FREE  '-  6. Stretch Sewing - Saturdays. October 15, 22, 29. 9:30-12 noon - $1^:  Call  Continuing Education  885-3512  ,,.,,.,... �� ..t.,,.^^c��..>.^tmMA..Ly����:��T  J.F.W, EXCAVATING  EBB  ���>u  Artists Peter anil Traudl Markgraf will have a showing of their  serigraphy opening at the .Krieger Galleries in Vancouver on  Thursday, October 13. The showing will be held in the gallery's  Sunshine Coast suite at 779 Homer Street. -jMt Mcouai phoio  Pender Wildlife meeting  Continued from page 7  who were successful in passing the  CORE (Conservation and Outdoor  Recreation Education) course May  19 - June 15,1983: Diana Rae, An-.,  dy Kiesewetter, Dawn Adamson,-'  Tiffy Reid, Cheryl Jensen, Dynie  Zayshley, Loy Haase, Mark^MHlL, ��, (  Maryanne  Haase,  Michael  Hig*Ur  gins,   Lonny  Edwardson,   Rickv  Higgins,   Peter   McCann.   TftefS&g>  were no unsuccessful students, is/'^v*  This   programme   was   maddA-  '- v > r-  ���fit.  \ LIGHT CLEARING  * EXCAVATIONS  -.ix'ix  '  * DRIVEWAYS  "SAND  * GRAVEL  ���ROCK  i  * SEPTIC SYSTEMS  * LANDSCAPING  "Free Estimates"  Jim Waterhouse 886-8071  R.R. #4, Reed Roed, Gibsons, B.C.  <t.tmTMt��n..mlinnuMmMUH��mtY  'ji*-  was  possible by the sincere dedication^  of the following instuctors: R.B.J;  Tancock,   Colin   Vader,   Bill-C*  Lawrenuk,  John  Cameron,  Art *>;  Joss, Ron Malcolm. ^  BINGO!  Bingo, bingo. This is the second  week I'll write about it, but up and  coming is a big one, October 27. .  Two $100 jackpots and lots of  prizes and raffles. Right now they  are trying to raise money for train- y  ing our all important ambulance :  volunteers. If you don't want to go  to bingo, you can always leave a  donation.at the Information Centre. Every little bit helps.  TWO PLEASURES  I, had' two real  pleasures this  week. One was to see inside and  *,out of Jack and Sherry Farrell's exquisitely   handbuilt  ^junk.   The  amazing-part of it is that no^)pwer  K tools weYejised in its construction  .Nind words don't do justiceto its  beauty.'  The^other. pleasure was to meet  Peter and Traudl Markgraf, a  delighful pair of people whose art  work-in serigraphy has made our  Coast famous far abroad. After  meeting them, all I can say is, don't  be shy to say hello. They live here  just like everyoner-because it's so  beautiful.  WELL AND TRULY MARRIED  My congratulations to the new  Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Kammerle  who are now well and truly married!  NOW OPEN  IN LOWER GIBSONS  In the Mini-mail next to the Omega Restaurant        '- t "  ' ��� V  ,   Dry Cleaners  Sk Launderers  <������ < i  i  Dry Cleaning ��� Leather Cleaning ��� Silk Specialists  Dress Shirts ��� Repairs & Alterations ��� Linen Service  Tuxedo Rentals  No extra charge for heavy stains  Mon.:Sat. 9:00-6:00  Sechelt location opening soon  886-0032  ���* ���.*" :  Hour, Self-operated Refuelling  for the Thicker  \L_  G u If  Here's the  truck fuelling  system thatte  rigrHt for today.  The better way  for contractors  and haulers  to keep equipment fuelled '  andonthe go.  Gulf Keylocks dispense  diesel and gasoline 24 hours a  day, 7 days a week Most  sell lubes and accessories and  provide extra customer ser-  : vice facilities during business  hours.  You'll find Gulf Keylocks  near major truck routes across  Canada Look for the familiar  Gulf sign.  For the locations near you  or on your route, and for full  information about the benefits  of Gulf Keylock fuelling, drop  in or call us today, v      :  1  ��� t\  R.E. STEPHANSON  885-9621  WE PERFORM  i i i  sent for the Western  PatiVl  $��� -v^Johp, ,Wayne appeared in several  |||6f the best westerns of the latter  ^Forties. Three of these were  '���'^cavalry pictures directed by John  aFord and based on stories by John  "Warner Bellah. They are known to  western film buffs collectively as  P'Tord's Cavalry Trio .  m   The  first   was  Fort  Apache,  ^released in 1948 and co-starring  ||jWay^e and Henry Fonda. Fonda,  ii||who generally played the boyish,  Jglikeable mid-Westerner even in his  i^nal years, is here cast against type  f|as a bullheaded martinet who takes  twilling command of a remote arty post. Wayne as a seasoned  subordinate, attempts to advise his  commanding officer in the ways of  ^ihe frontier but is summarily rebuf-  ^"^Jted. Foijjda's arrogant refusal to  x  accept  sound  advice,"ultimately  j^Mresults in his own death during an  | v^-mdian attack. But the film is by no  h means simplistic.; There are various  p sub-plots and -'the characters are  f| finely shaded.  ���M ; ;-yyy'- ������';���  ||     The second film, She Wore a ,  H Yellow   Ribbon,   appeared   the  <g following  year., Wayne,: slightly  * | upstaged by Fonda's bravura^^ peril formance in the first film, is very .  u much the central figure in this one.  | J He plays a much older man called  *| Captain Britties, a career soldier on  ^j the verge of retirement.  (While   :  it Ford's three films share a common  f! cavalry background, they deal with  |j different characters and- are not  ^ otherwise related.) Wayne, a much  *.| better actor than he was given  \i credit for, did not always play the  il ham-fisted tough guy. As the aging  tiBrlttles, he is both sympathetic and  ^moving.. The film is far from slow-  spaced* >however. The only one of  strie series to be filmed in colour, it  jis filled with action and spectacle.  'Jl:./'7 ���: ::x:--x-y.^-\y-   :  y While Rio Grande, third and last  of the series, did not see release until 1950, it was made in the Forties  iarid properly belongs there; In it,  ^Wayne doffs the makeup and plays  younger man again, yet another ;^  y^^9j[6^ij^^��rte thMc^_.  >n takes place along the Me^an,.^'.  irder 'anddeals^ with marauding'  Apaches.   Wayne   co-stars   with  f^Iaureen Q'Hara who would pair  with him in several subsequent pictures. She plays his estranged wife  and part of the conflict centres  ground their son who has joined  SrVayne's,  regiment   against   his  Another's wishes. The reality of this  film is marred somewhat by the inclusion of two songs warbled by  the Sons of the Pioneers. Shades of  |lby Rogers! But they are interpolated in a fairly logical fashion  arid it remains, a great picture.  Somehow, between these cavalry  epics, Wayne managed to squeeze  in a film for Howard Hawks. Entitled Red River, it was released in  1948 and stands today as one of the.  all time western greats,' overshadowing the excellent Ford  films.  Red River is probably the  ultimate cattle drive saga. Oddly, it  was not filmed in technicolour but  this does not detract from its  greatness. Wayne is monumental in  this one. Again essaying the role of  LEASE  a  COUGAR  ho^utxii  per month, plus sales tax   .  48 month term  L.E.V. $5,140  x^^rimmediate y  :^p"deMverVi catt  ��yrm&$28tyyx'  S0l)TH���0aSTW)  Wharf Bd,  Sechelt  MDLS936  a riian considerably older than he  was at the time,; he portrays a  ruthless cattle baron, bound to  drive Ira herd over the yet untested  Chisholm Trail. The film is rich  with dusty realism and fleshed-out  by a troop of sweat-grimed, plausible cowppkes, including the always  reliable Walter Brennan. Wayne's  chief adversary is his own foster  son, well played by a young Montgomery Clift.Incensed by Wayne.'s  unbending harshness, the drovers  rebel and Clift takes over the drive.  The deposed Wayne tracks them to  their destination and he and Clift  lock horns in a memorable fist  fight. Red River has been called the  "Mutiny on the Bounty" of the  plains. It is a triumphant and stirring film.  To be continued.  Coast News, October 11,1983  9.  Jack & Sherry Farrell's junk 'tCtiina Cloud" was handbuilt completely, without the use of any power tools. , ~im mcoum phoio  These Tuna  have been  bled and  blast frozen at sea  for top quality.  Arctic Fox II  GOVERNMENT WHARF, GIBSONS  Available for this week only  Delicious, smoked, barbequed or canned  \  ***&  &��*!.  r\k  5Se  CV  ce^r  \  ���..-*.  ���>*-r.fc,   -v*-->  '-.O  ^  pSSp-  :-$r  \o  e  \\&  cv^��  tf\  ^  ,e^  to��<  A*  7ft 6" f  **  <r  \f.tp.'.     jffiVi  ���.*>:$*  HP  I  ^  VJ ...:���������'  %���  e^?e<*  We specialize in trouble-shooting, rewiring, and  rebuilding all vehicle electric systems - Domestic  and Imported - Gafrs, Trucks and Industrial Equipment. Alternator and Starter rebuilds and ex-  jes,   .;' '���.������','������'  *Our Service Specialist, Harj Ram, has over 20  years of ^hop experience and together with Ted  Leaver and Sue Lawson, our Shop Managers, we  are fully qualified to service all your automobile  electrical needs.  UT  iPayne Rd., Gibsons  1 SEAMOUNT WAY I  Temporary Hours:  Monday-Friday 8:30 a.m. - 6:00 p.m.  Saturday 10:00 a.m. - 2:00 p.m.  JAMIESON  AUTOMOTIVE  HWY. 101 Coast News, October 11,1983  1  Better Buy  margarine  Meddo Belle -  medium  Cheddar  2/89  454 gm  10% off  Local  BROCCOLI  California  CANTALOUPE  Local  GREEN CABBAGE  ��� ��������������������������������������������� v*��^>'" *  (lb. .25) kg   ���  Ti:  Si-  yx  ft"  Our Own Freshly Baked  turnovers  Cherry & Apple *??:��/&* -i  1.09  pkg. of 3  Our Own Freshly Baked  DlinS Whole Wheat doz.  MP  ��� hi.; ���  'ft  EvPfi  li:  'irf-  1.25  Nabob - Tradition  coffee  Cala -<��� Liquid  bleach  x>BX) ������ ��� '$txx '    ...  M&xicana  . .454gm  2.89  \P>*XW~  3.6Htres   I "llSi  '   " ' '   ���   ������ 9(K fiU > -���'     '   ��� .'  1769  y^y.;170gm  Phillip's - Softlightf 60s & 100s  light  bulbs * 1.49  Idahoan - Au Gratin & Scalloped  u  ���OV  : '^W;. ^-'�����'j  !. yl56 gin  Nabob - Green label .M  l63 D3CIS-    .   loo* 1 fH  to' **���'":, Pi  . At^mi $%'$*h ;x. -'.i  1.19  Neil) - Bernstein s -  ltd 11311   5 Varieties  dressings 5oom/  1.69  12' 850ml Any Flavour      2t4 - 300 ml Any Flavour  $5.99 + Deposit $5.49 +Deposit  RED HOT SPEC!fit  El Paso  tacosneiis . m  Cashmere f  bathroom I  tissue        ...as 1.29  Kellogg's  rice  krispies    725sm 2.59  RED HOT SPECIAL  SUnrype i Blue  apple juice  f  J.JS-  ^  /��*>.��<  ftwfc  #>$��>t  *��!��f  So...  Chicken and Grapes  you thought Thanksgiving was all over, you've stuffed the  last shred of turkey in the soup, arid you never want to see  another bird again.  Think again! Try a bird of a different feather! Why not! A  little hedonism now can.get ypu through many dreary months that may lie ahead���our future does sometimes seem a  little ragged.  lie back, throw your toga over your shoulder, pretend  you're a Roman Emperor and garnish your chicken with  some grapes.  1 roasting chicken  2 tablespoons butter  dry, white wine for basting  salt & pepper      .  Stuffing  2 cups soft breadcrumbs  I V* cup finely chopped onion  2 cloves garlic, finely chopped  2 tablespoons butter  1 cup seedless green grapes  1 tablespoon finely chopped'parsley  Vn teaspoon thyme  salt and pepper  1. Saute the onion and garlic for 10 minutes in the butter.  Stir in the other ingredients.  2. Stuff the chicken and skewer the opening.  X Rub the outside of the chicken with butter and sprinkle  with salt and pepper.  4. Bake at 325�� F for 1 Vz to 2 hours, depending on the siize  of the chicken. Baste every 15 minutes with wine.  5. Serve garnished with extra green grapes to make it look  just a little exotic.  y . a&ffii  asEBSsaESSgasrass  ���****  **&<*****  s^-S^>*  s& ��^mIv*w^  Coast News, October 11,1983  * fc* *--*<  r^Oj-SJ  *Si  ^��r��  L*>*  Hp^  -?4tft.  *ry?fj  I il'  *  .--l\t  f J��� -r- ">-    Ml  :*WE3  I     *i^    ,"   ��A?SI   lv*t%=  arff��X  %���."-'��*!&���  *2flfe  "t"  laarrSl  S05  "-^SaBSsapt''  a  ���5  i  I  i  !  Bone In  SIRLOIN STEAK (it.2.89)kg  T-BONE STEAK ..(m. 2.29)kg   I  Medium.  GROUND BEEF  Fletcher's - Valu Pak  wTAGlV ��� Aft   (lb. 1.39)kg  Fletcher's - Pork, Beef and Breakfast  SAUSAGE .^LHfc ,��, u��i�� $3  Shop with confidence.  Our prices are very competitive.  We will not be undersold  on these advertised items.     - *  We fully guarantee everything we sell  ^to-be satisfactory  or money cheerfully refunded,  (lb. 1.58) kg  Green Giant - "Butter Sauce"  vegetables       .99  250 gm  Swanson's  tv dinners 3* gm 1.69  WE DO FREEZER BEEF  SEWAEES  S  I  ��  ��  B  a  t.  Christies - Arrowroot 4*0*  biscuits!   3503m 1.69  Green Giant , , v ,     ^^  corn .69  Niblets 341 ml or Cream Style 398 ml  sj  Eagle  condensed  milk  Green Giant - Fancy ^^x  DGSMS 398 ml       ���USf  Cut Green, Wax  Christies .  cookies  .450 gm  .300 ml  1.89  Skippy - Old Fashioned  1.99  Fudgep's or Coffee Break  Sunlight - Automatic  dishwasher  detergent    ikg 2.39  Sunspun - Pure  raspberry  jam  DISHPAN  by Rubbermaid -  ��� Cushions china, glassware &.sink bowl  ��� Fits snugly In standard.twin-bowl sink  e Ideal for washing windows, walls & woodwork  ��� W/2" x W/2" xW high  Reg. Price $4:39  SPECIAL     ^ >^  PURCHASE PRICE  $2.99  750 ml  LAUNDRY BASKET  by Rubbermaid  ��� Rugged construction ��� will not sag or buckle  ��������� Specially designed handles make carrying easy  ��� Smooth finish won't snag or damage laundry  ��� 22'/*" x 16V4n x lOty" high  Reg. Price $7.39  SPECIAL PURCHASE PRICE  %<4  RED HOT SPECIAL  w' ��f B"S ?a��i -<i *  *.v,   ill    'J--  ^-3'^^XJ  i tore  SHOP TALI\  by BUIEdney  Effectively  V5  Never, in recent decades at least, has it become more important for us to learn how to receive and communicate  ideas.  I thought of this topic for Shop Talk when for minutes on  end we were treated to a shouting match on TV between the  negotiating team of the BCGEU and the provincial government. The incident was actually no different to that which  can and frequently does occur on a one-on-one situation. If  everyone is talking, how can anyone listen. If one is not willing to listen to any differing viewpoint, how can we learn  anything we don't already know?  Years ago I attended a week long seminar oh "Handling  Barriers in Communication".  The course was an eye-opener as to the ways in which we  can fpul-up and distort the intended information.  1. We have a closed mind, and don't really listen.  2. We jump to conclusions not based on fact, but inference.  3. More than words convey the message.  4. The original message through transmission from one to  another changes dramatically, as to be almost  unrecognizable.      ��  It is my intention here, only to remind my readers of the  importance for all of usto try.to understand, as best we can,  the present day issue^-and make up our minds quite independently. -..-'���������������  It is extremely important for our leaders in all walks of life  to learn how to communicate effectively. Only then can the  worth of their arguments be properly evaluated.  II  ALWIN"  K.L.D.  Winner #165  Debbie Ashby  7  SSOGrtoery Draw Winner  !&IItS<>Rf$|  1FISHL  MARKET]  Fresh  r-.v.-j  $1.99 lb  OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK Jll. 7:00  te6-7888i  886-9021  Great  Dinner Specials  Every Evening  'TliTrT  This week's  Coffee Special  ^811 ����^  ..|*i������  arGibsonss  Van ftp  Deli and Health  jfoobs  Ham & Cheese Bun,  Coffee &. a Henry's  Pastry - ��u this tot  only   2*49  886-2936  V Coast News, October 11,1983  As practical as it is gorgeous is this intricately embroidered,  autumn-toned purse by Leonida Leatherdale, displayed among  other crafts at her open house last Sunday. ���j.Huesus Foster photo  Gorgeous and precise  Extraordinary art  *       bv Joan Huestis Foster  *..���.   $ A recent and welcome additon  tjp the Sunshine Coast communities  ^ Leonida Leatherdale, an embroidery expert extraordinaire. She  will be giving lessons both privately  ��� and through Continuing Education.  t  I A visit to her.warm and roomy  Studio in West Sechelt is a stunning  experience, and there is much to  learn. Embroidery is, of necessity,  a precise skill. When combined  with creativity, it becomes a fine  art in the truest sense of the words.  5      O.A.P.O. #38     i  ��   Public Bingo  V  fa   ^ Harmony Half       f  Every Thursday  Starting "Nov. %/  Early Bird Bonanza  at 7:30 p.m..  regularly.  Bingo to follow.  [  In a dazzling array of varied  types of impeccable work the lady  has no intention of tolerating incorrect terminology. Her embroidery includes crewel, creative  canvas, 16th century raised stump,  Florentine stitchery, dimensional  stitchery, smocking, hardanger and  many more. It is interesting to note  that needlepoint is actually lace  making and what we've been calling needlepoint for years is actually  a variation of canvas work.  In my interview with Mrs.  Leatherdale, I did not ask her  where she had studied because I  was facing a solid wall of floor to  ceiling, art books on the subject. I  did not inquire about honours  because behind me was a second  solid wall of plaques and honours,  for community service, outstanding achievement, guiding force  and all the civic kudos this kind of  energy and super work attracts.  Leonida Leatherdale has imagination, creativity and boundless  energy. Her work is vivid and  flawless. You have to see it.  ���We are often mentioned as the  last refuge of the artisan and so we.  ���:are delighted te^ welcome such a  talented newcomer  c^.  jf v  CAREER PLANNING  - ]������"' * y   ' -       - +'a,Se��s?Of|^%f2 \%��* $18*60  For Women'to identify arid Assess^kiilsand interests ^  .','-- "   To aWessjofc alternatives  -  To fine, outibout <��ffer$n{ ttefds:  '    - _, ^  - Learnto writeResumes;',  -    "'' X-   ' -   tearrrto haratte interviews''V  Please Pr��-r��g!ster at 88��-9310 ^  - Sachalf Warning Centre  ittfet Avenu*  , i  On thea..  by Chak-chak  In a recent column I wrote about  the spin-cast fisherman of Davis  Bay and how the wharf there had  become a popular place for salmon  fishing, hvthe fall of the year  another.type of fishing Tjeconies  popular, not only at Davis Bay,  but at other wharves1 along our  coast-line. Bait fishing for perch is  a very useful way to spend one's  day off for people of Chinese and  Japanese origin.        :  The most common variety of  perch caught at these locations is  the Pile perch (rhacochilus vacca) a  member of the sea perch family  (embio-tocidae); There are six  species of sea perch found in  coastal waters; four frequently,',  two occasionally.   ���/''"'.:������������������  ���   ���;���'���'      f        ���;���'���'' x'' ';' '.  Typically, they inhabit areas  with rocks o^pilings which support  growth of kelp' or ; mussels.  ,, Although basically shallow water  fish, sea^perchT"tend_to moveinto  deep 'water durin|S^inter.  Recognized as a group b^oyaJ,  highly' compressed bodies. The  meat is firm arid white iri; colour-  but the skeletal structure tends to  have a lot of bones that are hard to  deal with.      "      ��� ..���' '^ ���'  I have a yoiing grandson who is  crazy over fishing and he has learned from the Chinese anglers on the  jetty at Roberts Creek how to catch  perch. There is a problem however  because his family does not like the  bones so - guess what? Grandpa  was the recipient of 12 pounds of  perch a few days ago!  The. secret of course is to cook  these fish in the same manner as  the Oriental people do.  ��� Steamed Perch  Remove the scales and clean the  fish. You may prefer to remove the  head, tail and pectoral' fins (the  Chinese leave the fish whole).  Place the fish on a heat-proof dish  or platter. Make, a paste of the  following items in a small bowl:  slivered green ginger, fresh crushed  garlic chopped fine, black bean  sauce, a small amount of sesame  seed oil (to taste) and soy sauce.  There must be enough paste to  cover both sides of the fish, the  amount.varies with the size of the  fish. Place the platter in a bamboo  steamer or over boiling water in a  large saucepan. Steam fish ��� until  meat parts easily from the bones.'  Serve on the platter with a  sprinkle of cut green scallions.  Remove meat with knife and fork  or chopsticks. Small rock-fish or  red snapper can; be done in the  same way. ' v;.-7.  Sechelt had fresh perch for sale  last week. Sea you.  On Channel Ten  Thursday, October 13, 7 p.m.  Personalities in Profile  "Anna Vaughan - Split Image"  Manuane Vaughan talked with  artist Anna Vaughan about her  works. Anna is a wood sculptgr.  and brought some of her creations'  to the studio. On  location bur  camera taped Anna at work in her  studio Split Image.   '  Pioneers of the Sunshine Coast  "The Finnish Settlement  in Gibsons"  Ryerson Technical student Kenna Marshall wrote, produced and  hosted this show about the Finnish  settlers in Gibsons. Taped on location in the community, this show  features Wiljo Wiren.  Communications Today  "Dr Pat McGeer" >  Taped by Coast 10's crew ori;.  location in the Knowledge Network -;  Studio at UBC, Vicki Hawken andly  Clint   Mahlman   talk   with   the,;  Minister of Universities, Sciences,  and   Communications,   Dr.   Pat  McGeer.  Suncoast Happenings  "Foot Lucy"  On location at the cabaret,  Coast 10 taped six songs by this  popular rock and roll group. This  show begins with "Heart Beep",  the title song on Foot Lucy's  album.  ��� ��� ���  Coast 10 TV invites community  clubsand groups to phone us with  ideas for our shows. Our volunteer  crew and the new community  broadcasting studenfs who work  with us in their training, are interested in taping shows for you.  Our main studio taping day is  Wednesday. Give us a call with  your ideas and we'll seeJf we can  plan a show together for the community channel; 886-8565. or  886-2204;   -"''-'Xyxxrx.,.  Centre to expand  ��� ������. ��� ; m  '-.-'-    The Sunshine Coast Arts Coun||  ~"*cil petitioned Sechelt council last$  week requesting a letter in support!  ^Njf the arts council's application for?  a Canada Works grant to build a|  small addition onto the back of the  Arts Centrer -^ ���    17 j X.  Joan Marshall explained^hat the  500 square foot, flat-topped; board '  arid batten1-additidW wditildfbef'tts^eid  for office' space and 'storage,  replacing the storage shed presently  in the yard.  Council agreed to write a letter  in support of the proposal, under  the condition that no costs accrue  to the village and that the design of  the addition blends in with the present building.'  Peace Committee meets  Sunshine Coast Peace Committee  - This   week,   Sunshine   Coast  Peace Comrhittee members will be  publicizing the upcoming peace rally. Thi$ Vancouver demonstration'  will be on Saturday, October 22, to  protest   planned -testing   pf  the  Cruise  missile  in  Canada.   Participants  will  gather; ,at>; Jericho  Beach at 11 a.m; They will walk to  Vanier Park near the. planetarium'  for a rally at 1 p.m. According to a  spokesman for the "End the Arms  Race" group, speakers will include  C.J. Gifford,- who was a squadron  leader" with the air force during  World War II. The rally will be just  one event in an international day of  protest. :' '���'";X;.y -."��� _���' ���'  Locally, people interested in the  peace issue may want to see the  film "The Atomic Cafe", which  will be shown at the Arts Centre in  Sechelt  on  Wednesday, October  19, at 8 p.m.  The next meeting of the 'Peace  Committee-will t��e at 7:30 p.ni. on  Tuesday, October 18, at Roberts  Creek elementary school. The rally'  and a vigil planned for Veteran's  Day will be among the items on the  agenda. \  Come any Sunday 'til October 30th  and taste apples from my collection of  more than 80 of the finest old eating ���....  land cooking varieties! from North;  Atnericaand Europe.   V' 'X'  I don't sell apples, but $15 will buy  -ycHJ an apple free in any variety you  like. Look for the sign on Norwest Bay  Road, V�� mile west of Mason Road.  Mike Poole  885-5459  SOCIAL  SAT., OCT. 15 8:00 P.M.*  ROBERTS CREEK HALL  ^/^^���featuring-- xxx^x  Bob Carpenter &  Awake at the Break  ���'���/'-"��������� Tickets - $1-00 available at the  Solidarity Booth in the mall and  the NDP & Sechelt Bookstores  ��� ADMISSION BY TICKETS ONLY  ���jf <  as  I  -1  In the Lounge  Fri & Sat  Oct 14th & 15th  mi  r Bingo  Every Monday - 8:00 p.m.  Dart Night  '���2',-lt'   ^^very Wednesday^ 7;30 p.rr,.';v;"."';;''  Legion Bowling  Every Thursday - 9:00 -11:00 p.m.  -Meetings -  Branch General  3rd Tues. every month - 8:00 p.m.  (In the hall):"  Ladies Auxiliary  1st Wednesday, every month  Coming Events  Ladies Auxiliary RUMMAGE SALE ;  Saturday Oct 15 -10:00 a.m. - 2:00 p.m.  . -sv* ���$ ft  to  .'��,  IS'  ^yvep^i.^ >yjar ^  ��ntJ5  ^  G��Q����G&mQ@�� e e �� e m e e  ���%  Now  Available  -Your Freo Copy of ���  ^-  bookse:  very-body  A catalogue Qt the Seasons  most popular books.  ���*������' .'���      -'.-.' \  An ideal gift guide tors,  all ages and interests.  Pick up yoyr ftnee copy today at  Books & Stuff  Mon.-Sat.,  Oct XOth   15th  \*  sum  Trail Bay Centre, Sechelt 885-2625  Doon opM at 8:30[  N�� mtr ckt$t hshn 9:30  Thin., FH., Sit  Ladies Night  Thursday  Oct. 13th  3:  Sorry Fellas,  no admittance  before 10:00 p.m.  \...A  ELPHIE'S Monday - Saturday  IIOUBS      8:ipXpm to. 2 am  Closed pund��ay    7  PROPER DRESS REQUIRED  (Al the ..discretion of Ih? Management >  Next to the Omega Restaurant. Gibsons Lanairig^86-:8T|6i  .    . Ctjver Chafqe: Thtirs. Fri Sc.Sat.) ���MX;  ^^KSIiSiiiiHiH  Coast News, October 11,1983  1&  by Dianne Evans  Tlusi is the time of year when  cleaning up is most important; As  the annual blooms fade and the  vegetables are harvested, try to use  as much of the old leaves and stalks  ai possible. Compost as much as  you can, or, if you're rototilling  ybur garden space, turn under the  o|d foliage. Not only the garden requires preparation for the winter  months. Hanging baskets and  planters will not survive outside, so  get ready to stpre these more  tender plants.  | Tuberous begonias are a great  favourite and will bloom until the  first frosts of fall. The colours of  tfcese flowers' are t varied and  nkgnificent and are very suitable  fpr this climate." However, the  plants do need to rest for the  wmter, so when the plant is black  after the frost, dig the tuber up and  leave the stem on. Keep the whole  p)ant in a warm, dry spot for a  cjpuple of weeks, by .which time the  stems and leaves should easily  separate from the tuber. Store the  tubers,   from   which   you   have  shaken any excess dirt, by keeping  them in a box of peat moss at a  temperature of 40-50 degrees  Fahrenheit. In February, pot them  up indoors and keep them until  after the last frosts of spring when  they may go outside for another  year of blooming.  Another beautiful plant grown  frequently in window boxes and  planters is the fuschia; and like the  begonia, it does not take kindly to  winter outdoors. This month take  a few cuttings from each plant and  root them in damp sand or some  other rooting medium. I have been  using earthworm castings mixed  with perlite quite successfully this  year. Each cutting shpuld be about  three inches long.  These cuttings will provide new  plants for next spring. The parent  plant may be stored in a dry, cool  basement and watered very infrequently until the New Year. At this  time you may cut the plant back  leaving only three or four inches  above the soil. If possible, use  some of these cuttings for more  plaints. Repot at this time and the  plant will be ready to go outside  when the weather is warm enough.  Geraniums also need winter  care. Take cuttings now if you  have riot already done so. If you  want to save your old plant, one  way of doing so is to take it out of  the pot, shake the soil from the  roots and pick off all the leaves,  then hang it upside down in the  basement until early spring when it  may be repotted. I have wintered  geraniums by simply bringing the  pot indoors, with-holding water  and cutting the plant down to  about 6 inches above the soil. Root  all these cuttings for a multitude of  spring plants.  Don't forget, now is the time to  get ready for bulb-planting. There  are dozens of varieties available  these days and it is great fun trying  out the newest types. Your soil  needs replenishing after summer  season, so add compost or rotted  manure as well as bone meal (at a  rate of about five pounds per 100  square feet) to encourage blooming  in the spring.  Bulbs look best when planted en  masse rather than sparsely scat  tered in the garden. Don't forget to  take the height of the fully grown  plant into account when planning  the layout of your beds, and if  possible note the date wheri blooming is to be expected. A general rule  is to plant bulbsv at a depth three  times the height of the bulb. Mulch  the area after it is planted to protect the soil during the winter months.  ���We are closing our doors.  ���Oct. 31st-������-���  All remaining stock"  Gibsons United Church news  F  by Stan Pinkerton, 885-5456  I The United Church of Canada is  not hard to locate on the Sunshine  Coast for in Gibsons its building  on Glassford Road, with the roof  reaching for the sky, is usually surrounded with cars and buses as the  |hurch and its hall seem to be in  continuous use. In Davis Bay the  ne^tyj constructed white sanctuary  ,-on-the highway at Whitaker Road  "is impossible to miss and the community has been most generous  -^rtth its praise for the beauty of this  ^structure which blends so well into  its, surroundings.   The   vehicles  parked around St. John's at 9:30  a.m. on Sunday mornings are a  visible sign of the interest both old  and young have in this church and  its ^Sunday school.  /--On Sunday, October 16, both  [/..churches will have as their guest  preacher Lt. Col. J. Willox Dun-  -��ah bf West Vancouver, as well as  a ���'long-time summer resident of  Keats7 island. After hearing this  retired,   outstanding   minister  preach here last August, members  of both congregations expressed  the hope he might be invited back.  His topic for October 16 will be:  "Better Than Ever". As a former  Cdmmand   Chaplain   with,  the  Canadian Armed Services and a  s|dfrifnember of the First Baptist  Church,   in   Vancouver,   the  Reverend Jim Duncan speaks from  a richj wealth of experience.  Reverend Alex Reid will be administering the sacrament of Baptism on October 30 in St. John's at  Davis Bay.  Siif John's now boasts a large  number, of infants on its Cradle  Roll.^most of whom have been  baptised and received into the  fellowship of this friendly church.  For some time the Sunday school  has been providing a baby-caring  hour to enable parents to worship  with the congregation.  It is not too early to give some  thought to Christmas, when local  churches will be filled with families  celebrating this Christian festival.  December 3 will be a very-special  day to reserve, for in the morning  of this first Saturday of the month,  St. John's United Church women  will be holding their annual bazaar  at Davis Bay, using the new multipurpose church building, the first;  time for such an event. That same  afternoon the Gibsons United  Church women will be hosting  their traditional Holly Tea and  Bazaar. Christmas decorations,  handmade gifts and sewing will be  featured at both bazaars., along  with home baking from some of  the best cooks to be found  anywhere.  iParking at Rear'  At Harmony Hall  by Gladys Coates  ; Gibsons  Public Library  Hours:  Tuesday 2-4 p.m.  1 Wednesday 10:30-4 p.m.  Thursday 2-4 p.m.  7-9 p.m.  Saturday 2-4 p.m.  The folks are all back to enjoy  the hall after its face lift. A lot of  work was done by our men this  summer, and hope you will all  come and reap the benefits. Morris  Trumpour kept the grounds in immaculate condition all summer,  and it's a joy to see everything  looking green and trim.  We have a busy schedule plann-~  ed for the winter months, with  something for everyone. Mondays,  first meeting, second trip, third  and fourth afternoon social bingo.  Tuesdays at 9:30 a.m. Burrel  Swartz is conducting painting  classes and has'room for four morej-  artists or would-be artists."  Wednesdays at 1 p.m. sharp carpet  bowling - try it, you'll like it.  Thursday, October 13 at 1:30  p.m. we will commence our first  ceramics class, and everyone is  welcome. ,���  Exercise classes will also commence Friday, October 7, 1 p.m.  Everyone welcome.  Friday fun-nights start at 7:30  p.m. each Friday, except the last of  the month when we have pot luck  dinner at 6 p.m.  The Saturday night dances have  not been as well attended as hoped.  Where are our dancing seniors?  A Christmas dinner is planned  for December 9 at 6 p.m: at $5  each for members only. Tickets to  be available at the November  meeting on November 7 at 2 p.m.  The dinner is being catered by  the men in our group, and I'm sure  it will be delightful. Our singers  will be there to liven up the���party,  and other entertainment as well.  Only 120 tickets will be sold, so get  your name in.  A committee is working on a tea  and   bazaar   for   November '26J- fj  More details next month.   v-  *   "^  Thursday night public bingo  startSp,$n0Nevemberv 3^^7:3,0 ip.m,  with better prize money.  Everyone's favourite bingo, see  you there! /        ,.  Novembers' meeting is election  of officers - new president, second  vice-president, treasurer and one  director to fill vacant offices.  Please come and be prepa'red to  become one of the executives of a  lively harmonious group.  ENTIRE INVENTORY  up to  1/3 OFF ^,ar  2   'Datyl   Gutty    TnitUufA Satenday  r r    Oa*te*14&tS  3'/  ���< \t   ���    .���!���"*-��  ,1-"  J<  FASHION SHOES  & BATH BOUTIQUE  COWRIE STREET, SECHELT  885-9345  Kiwanis  n-.t)  Drop-In  BINGO  Every Saturday  1:00 -4:00 p.m.  :^7 Starting Oct. 15  "ditfSs - 3 for 50* per game.  Sunshine. Alano  Club  't       "   (Across from  Elphi  nstone  Gibsons  H.gh)  auxiliary  i ������   '   by Rosemary Fay  The Kiwanis Ladies"'Auxiliary  ��� meeting,   held   at   the' Kiwanis  .Village   lounge   on   Wednesday  September " at eight o'clock was  opened by president Sue Whiting.  Nineteen  members were present  and she' was happy to welcome  ' Trudy Bothwell as a new member'  to the group. -     '  It was good to have everyone  back together again for another  year's activity and all members are  reminded that the next meeting will  be held Wednesday, October 19 at  8 p.m. All new members would be  most welcome.-  I  "BOATERS LOOK/"  Now or never sale!!  AWsMUsW  OUTBOARDS  REG.     EAGLE PRICE  3.6 HP  4.5 HP  7.5 HP  9.8 HP  0 HP  80 HP  $ 651.54  $ 860.00  $1,489.00  $1,124.00  $3,671.00  $4,116.00  $ 549.00  $ 749.00  $ 949.00  $1,14'J.00  $2,949.00  $3,849.00  All New Stock!!  -"3 lb. Hollofil Sleeping Bags'c/w  H.D. Duffle Bag    "Super Special"   $29.95  - 4" Lock Blade Knife c/w Belt Pouch $10.95  - Screw in "Champ" Caulks each 10*  - All Axe & Maul Handles (Hickory)each$6.99  SALE ENDS OCT. 15  and Entertainment Specials?  First Choice offers 93 different  titles in October delivered to your  home 7 days a week - 24 hours a  day and you don't have to rent  or own a V.C.R. ""  Subscribe for 3 months service  in advance ($52.47) and we'd  forget ANY initiation fee!  *'  FIRST  CHOICE  ;.;,t:lAS'"-.  Join the First Choice Club..���  Call 885-3224 today  ALL SUBSCRIBERS TO FIRST CHOICE DURING  OCTOBER AND NOVEMBER WILL HAVE A CHANCE  TO WIN A JERROLD 700 PROGRAMMABLE  CONVERTER-RETAIL VALUE $159.95  ^        Draw to be held Pec. 15/83u��i������ ��� ��������� u i *��  Based on 93 different titles in October  Coast Cable Vision Ltd  Wharf Rd .^ Sechelt  ���BE 14.  Coast News, October 11,1983  ; Three members of the UBC Hockey School conducted a four-day  < clinic over the Thanksgiving week-end to improve the skating skills  < of our minor hockey players. Approximately 100 players from the  ; ages of five to 17 took part in the event at the Sechelt arena. Brian  * Frost, president of the Minor Hockey Association, says there is still  ; room for players to join regular league teams, and fans are remind-  <ed that games begin October 15. -FmuBf^erphoio  PENINSULA  MARKET  Groceries  Sundries  Fishing Tackle  Timex Watches  Davis Bay, B.C.  885-9721  Open  9 a.m. -  9 p.m.  7 Days a Week  TIDE   TABLES  Tues.,* Oct. 11  Thuis., Oct 13  Sat., Oct. 15  Mon., Oct. 17  0215          3.7  0405          4.6  0605          5.6  0155         10.9  0955        14.3  1215        14.2  1410         14.3  0805          6.1  1505        10.7  1825         11.2  2050         10.0  1530         14.2  1945        12.9  2105        11.5  2145          8.5  Wed., Oct. 12  Fri., Oct. 14  Sun., Oct. 16  0305          4.1  0505          5.2  0015         10.7  1110         14.2  1325.       14.3  0710          5.9  Reltrince  1630        11.2  2000        10.7  1445 ....     14.3  Pt. Atkinson  2035        12.2  2230        10.9  2120          9.3  Pacific Standard  Time      -\ .  tofiSkookumchuk  ��� *' V " ���  Narrows, add 30 mm  For Daylight Saying Time Add 1 Hour  and 1 It. lower and,  ..���.higher'  Church  Services  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Services  ST. JOHN'S  Davis Bay - 9:30 a.m  GIBSONS  Glassford Rd. -11:15 a.m.  Sunday School - 9:30 a.m  Rev. Alex G. Reid    v  Church Telephone  886-2333   .  SUNSHINE COAST GOSPEL  CHURCH  Corner of Davis Bay Rd.  &,Laurel Rd. -  Inter-Denominational  Family Worship  Sunday -11 a.m.  Sunday School  For All Ages  Sunday - 9:45 a.m.  "We Extend A Welcome And  An Invitation To Come And  Worship The Lord With Us"  Pastor Arie de Vos  GLAD TIDINGS  TABERNACLE  Gower Point Road  Phone 886-2660  Worship Service - 10 00 a.m  Evening Fellowship - 6 00 p m  Wednesday School - 7-00 p m  Pastor Dave Shinness  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  New Church building on  , School Rd. - opp. RCMP  Senior Pastor Ted Boodle  George Marshall  Visitation Minister  Sunday School - 9:30 a.m.  Morning Worship -11:00 a.m.  Evening Fellowship - 7:00 .m.  Home Bible Study  Phone 886-9482 or  886-7107  .  Affiliated with the  Pentecostal Assemblies  of Canada  ST. BARTHOLOMEW &  ST. AIDAN  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  Parish Family Eucharist  St. Bartholomew, Gibsons  10:00 a.m.  St. Aidan, Roberts Creek  12:00 noon  CALVARY  BAPTIST CHURCH  Park Road, Gibsons  886-2611  Family Sunday School - 9 30 a.m.  Sunday Worship Services;" ���  11 a.m. & 7:00 p.m.   .  Prayer & Bible. Study  Thursday 7:00 p.m.  ���Weekly Home Fellowship Groups  Pastor Rev. Dale D. Peterson  SEVENTH-DAY  AOVENTIST CHURCH  Sabbath School - Sat. 9:30 a.m.  Hour of Worship - Sat. 11 a.m.  Browning Rd. & Hwy. 101:  Pastor J. Popowich  Everyone Welcome  For information, phone  885-9750 or 883-2736  GRACE REFORMED  COMMUNITY CHURCH  St. Hilda's Anglican '  Church Building ,  11:00 a.m:'/; ;,:  885-5635  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE SOCIETY  SERVICES  Sunday Service &  Sunday School -11:30 a.m.  Wednesday- 8:00p.m.'  In United Church Building ���.  Davis Bay  885-2506 or 886-7882  by Lisa Johnston  Happy New Year! Well I guess  it's a little early for thatj but in the  horse club we have just begun a  brand new year. At our last  month's meeting we elected new  executives; they are as follows:  Sonja McFetridge is gracefully  replacing Don Cross as president.  Sonja Reicke was honoured with  the position of Vice-president  replacing Pam Custance; our new  secretary is Bridgit Reicke, stepping down was Florence Tait. Filling  the treasurer's position is Mavis  Cook replacing Andrea Bobardt.  Congratulations to all of; you,  and thank you Don, Pam,  Florence, and Andrea for your  support and direction in the past  year. I hope all of you will continue  to help the club and the new; executives of 83-'84.  It has come to my attention that  there are in excess of 2000 horses  on our peninsula and yet only a  minute fraction of those horses are,  actively involved in our horse program. Why is that?  I realize our horse club is not  tapping all the interests of our  fellow horse enthusiasts, but unless  these other interests are brought to  our attention, we cannot include  them in our program. With this  thought in mind I am reaching out  to all you enthusiasts, with or  without horses, to please speak up  and help us build a better club. We  are interested in your views ^nd  participation in the mutual'.. interests we share.7.       '  I am eager to help parents and  children who wish to become more  involved with new projects such a  pony clubs arid clinics for the  young riders, organized trail rides,  gymkanas, and many more, I  know there are a few experiericed  horemen (and women) out there  whose knowledge would be greatly  appreciated by all.  Our intent is to try arid provide a  more encompassing horse program  that we all can enjoy and benefit  from. We strongly urge you to  please speak up and let yourselves  be known, no niatter how inexperienced you feel. If you share the  . same love Of horses as we do, we  welcome you!  Our next meeting will be held on  Wednesday, November 2, 1983;  you are invited to join us. Anyone  who needs transportation please  feel free to contact me, Lisa  Johnston, at 886-2432 and I will try  to arrange rides to and from the  meeting. . :,  Please don't be afraid to speak  up and join us, we need your ideas  and enthusiasm. .":,;'  Quality, used lumber, bricks, windows, lights, plumbing, etc.  P & B USED BB��iL.DBftfCS S^ATERSJMLS  11947 Tannery Rd., Surrey  MONDAY-SATURDAY 88��.��3��f  We also buy used building materials  1979 Bronco 4X4  Ranger XLT - 351, PB/PS,  Tinted Windows, Privacy  Glass, Roll Bar, Power Tailgate  Window, Flip-fold Rear Seat.;  Never driven off road. 23,000  miles.  $10,900  886-7287  First race draws 46  LI0NSGATE  60LFCENTRE  $10,000  HOLE IN ONE ($1 per ball)  i 1 a.m. to Dusk  Weather Permitting  COVERED NIGHT LIGHTED.W;  DRIVING RANGE        ^  Open 10 a.m. - 9 p.m. dally     ��� {p|  -"���':  10 a.m.- 6rp:m.1?Sun:;^v\V.''  985-7822   ;        ;;* W?��  Group & Private Lessons _ >:���'   :-^:'^'  "selection of Pro-line  "���"' (Bring this Ad in for 1 Free Shot  :.".     ;      at $10,000 hole)  -,..;  Foot of Capilano Rd. on Welch  ^rxrrX:-'.North Van.X-X  ���:-���Xi*.y- '  Last Sunday, October 2, saw the  opening races at the new BMX  track on North Road.  The event was a great success  with 46 riders competing for first,  second and third place medallions  in 10 regular races and one main.  Much fun was had by all despite  the lateness of the season.  The riders ranged in age from  seven to 19 years and there was  more than one parent with a yen to  try!  , "The Flying Sausage" was  available for hot drinks and good  food and will be each week.  Sam Peterson took first place in  the main with Gordie Green second :  and  Mike  Kuck  third.   Martihe  Darby   took   first   place   in   the  powder puff race.  There will be races every" Sunday, weather permitting, until we  are snowed out.  Registration for theraces will be  between 12 and 1 p.m. with races  starting at 2 p.m. '  There is a $3 -' entry fee for a-  medallion race arid $2 for new  racers for membership ; in the  CABA. As members the riders  then will receive the CABA  Newsletter with an update on riders  points and news of past and upcoming races .out of town.  Future plans for the Gibsons  track include a three wheel trike  race for the younger set and a  chance for the parents to try!  For more information on the  sport, or if you are willing to  volunteer some muscle to help us  move our second earth berm back  two feet, call Delores Allanson  (track operator), 886-2628- or  Karen. Frewin (Sunshine Coast.  BMX Association president),  886-8407. y-y'-X  See you at the races!  I   sT^i^j^X ���-   Large selection of Pro-line Golf Equipment ^.5^v Vp  mi* '��� ;'*ffik..��� ��� piw *��>.'"���   '���'������i��'���'���'Jaj&yi  ������V,  5.^1  -m  rPORTABLE GARAGED  Swim Club starts season  The Chinook Swim Team has  started practicing again arid we;  would like to welcome any new  swimmers,- !,esp&i&lly vybung -ones  seven 'to lOyears old.-We are pleas-'  ed to welcome our new coach'  Sheldon Sipe who comes;to Us  from- Kelowna and has- plenty of  Minor  soccer  ttu  Minor soccer league,1/ action on  Saturday produced three shutouts  in three games played!  At Hackett Park, where the 10  to 11 year, olds clashed, Pharmasave defeated Elphinstone  Recreation 2~- 0.  At Sechelt Elementary, Anderson Realty blanked Shop Easy 3 -0.  And at Roberts Creek Elementary,  Roberts Creek Legion edged  Elphinstone Recreation 2-0.  experience in swimming with  young'people.  We also want to inform the  public that'we are "again" offering  Esso Swim Canada which is swinging lessons, Monday and Wednesday 3:30 to 4:30 p.m., geared  toward competitive swimming. So  if you don't now how to do racing  starts or turns come and practice  with the club and you will soon  know How. Just a few weeks of  practice will make you a much  more proficient swimmer.  We have a full schedule of meets  ahead of us and are looking forward to a productive year. ^  SHELTER  ��� Wood storage  ��� For your car  ��� Boat  ��� Motorbikes  ��� Ski-doos  ��� Garden Equipment  ��� Etc., Etc., Etc.  <&$%  P��*&tpoof  3ia#"**s?  'M  ��� Completely Pre-cut  ��� Easy to assemble . ;w  ��� Attractive Design ���;  ��� No foundation required  ��� Ail hardware supplied  A complete building at a fraction of the normal cost  SUPER TOUGH  POLY FABRIC  GROUND FLAP ��. ���'  VENT both *ndt  y>^  >'     7lDDCDCr  ZIPPEREO DOOp  rollt up  W 1X7'  886-7310    tfoatOoptjCtl,   ,  &  Action resumes  October 15.  this Saturday,  Radio firm  seeks okay  A radio broadcasting organization  which operates in Whistler is interested in establishing a station on  the Sunshine Coast, Gibsons council learned at its last meeting.  Alderman Edney reported that  Mountain FM had stated its intention to the Economic Development  Commission and received support  in principle. They plan to build an  $125,000 studio which would provide work for two full-time  .employees and one half-time  worker  A Complete line  of Beer & Wine  making supplies  Make your own at  ^ the cost  ���xx ^^xiMim^x'x  >���'���;��� mtm ^  :tym$Yr.,y\  Lovyer ^ibsoil^  One of our most demanding customers  has given RotellaT tfieEO-K.  The standards Mack micks sets  for itself are high. They make  only high quality equipment and  demand only the very best  engine oil. Rotella T15W40 CD/SF,  now with an improved Shell  exclusive formulation, is the first  regularly priced universal motor  oil in Canada to meet Mack's ��  very demanding specification,  EO-K. Rotella T oil also satisfies  the requirement for improved  diesel oil performance for all  diesel engines, including -  Cummins, Detroit Diesel and...  Caterpillar. Here is how Rotella T  earned its stripes ^  DIESEL PERFORMANCE  Shell Rotella T always delivers  premium performance. Under  the most severe service, Rotella T  provides excellent engine clean- .  Iiness and this isthe key to  engine performance, including  wear protection-Its excellent"  performance results in low oil  consumption, long engine life,  and excellent fuel economy.  Whatever your lubrication problems, Shell has the  answer and the hard-won  know-how.  R. HARDING &  �� f  Son Ltd.  1557 School Rd., Gibsons  886-2133  1  P  ft  ���#������  ���1  ��� ������!  x$  ���Registered Trade Mark Shell Canada Limited A. ' .  ���* _r*r.i_ p -."*   s p*     .,��..?      i. ...   /      ip   '.  Pf^%$^  .���*����� -^^^^^k^^:  " ;^;i*',  ������ ���.������������ ��� * ^vv-.* "*s \-p. ��� >���       r^"�� ���*��� ���  s,  ^-������������ -* v~ -a-~\v, ^ .^>v>.^  *> "��� ���  v-�����-��,��� ,��.>r  ���*'; '��� i"-*',a,v  f \ Br. ��� I >>'�����������.<  ;.v..-.-<: ,% '- *i.-  ^n '.&�����*  ���yi-^'\<.  .^'.'^.'^^  irfV >i  glorious, fall weather felt like a return to summer for these  urfers enjoying the breeze off Davis Bay. -rM ����*����� p**o  Oktoberfest  dinner/dance  planned  The Davis Bay Elementary  School Advisory Group is holding  an Oktoberfest Dinner Dance on  Saturday, October 22, in the Davis  Bay School gymnasium.  The dinner, which begins at 7:30  p.m. will be a traditional  Oktoberfest meal catered by Car-  Lynn Catering Service. The dance,'  which begins at 9 p.m. will have  live music supplied by Dave  .Brown. k   '  Tickets for the dance will be all  pre-sold at $12.50 each or $25 a  V couple.,. AU'thpse attending will be  ^'^mu^^lifihohey raised from the  \ event will be used to purchase  ' school supplies'. '  For tickets, call the school at  885-9523. Everyone welcome.  Tennis meet  ' The organizational meeting for  the Sunshine Coast Tennis Club  will be held this Wednesday at 7:30  p.m. in room 114 at Elphinstone  Secondary School.  The purpose of the meeting is to  establish an executive committee  and constitution for a tennis club.  Also to be discussed are, up-  gradingof Coast tennis courts and  a~calendar of events.  1" - Everyone interested js welcome*  to attends *,  We're  clearing  the '83's - so  prices have  never  better  insi  a brand imm  ESCORT  w�� M49.S0  per month, plus sale* tax  48 month term  LEV. $2,610  for immediate  delivery, call  885-3281  Province of  British Columbia  Ministry   : >  Transportation  and Highways  HIGHWAYS-TENDERS  Eiectoraf District   Mackenzie  Highway District  Gibsons  Project or Job Number C-1434D  Project or Job Description ' ��� *   '".  Paving Portions of the following in the Gibsons Foreman Area  in trie Gibsons Highways District.  - Port Mellon #3 Bridge   '  r Smith Road  - Conrad Road ���  15th Street  McCourt Road  1   fender documents with envelope-, plans, specifications and  "   conditions of tender are available free of charge ONLY from'  r    Ministry of Transportation &' Highways, Box 740, Gibsons,  B.C. VON 1V0, phone: 886-2294 between the hours of 8:30  a.m. and 4:30 p.m., Monday to Friday, except holidays.  *   Tenders will be opened at Gibsons District Office <  .    THE TENDER SUM FOR THIS PROJECT IS TO INCLUDE  r    FEDERAL SALES TAX.(  Tender  opening  date:   2:00  p.m.,   October  21,   1983  (File:12-0-23)  - Effective April 1, 1983, the provincial government-is subject  - to the payment of Federal Sales Tax, therefore, all Tenders  \ submitted after April 1,1983 must include Federal Sales Tax  ' in bid prices.x  No Bid Bond required.'  A.E. RHODES  Acting Deputy Minister  Andy Henderson was the Class,  of the Classic Leagues last week  rolling games of 300-309 and a four  game total of 1096. Freeman  Reynolds did alright too with a 318  high single and a 1035-4 game  total, Joe Bellerive in a rolloff had  a 333 single and Bonnie McConnell  1 held up the ladies with a 256-966  score.     /  Andy Stewart bowling with the  Swingers League rolled a 301 high  single and a 830 triple and in the  Phuntastique League Ena Armstrong led the way with a 332 single  and a 754 triple and Mavis Stanley  a 266-720 score.  In the YBC Junion League Julie  Ffeeves bowled a nice 275 single  and a, 553 triple and in the Bantams, Karen Foley 211-508 and  Natasha Foley 206 and 517.  Other- scores:  Classic:  Gwen Edmonds 255-872 ���  Frank Redshaw 221-816  Tuesday Coffee:  Janine Larsen m 246-648  Rita Johnston 238-677  Marg Williams 279-716  Swingers:  Alice Smith 251-614  Ena Armstrong 270-632  Len Hornett 229-624  Gibsons "A":  Michele Whiting 258-631  Kathy Clark 293-691  Bob Stevens  Lome Christie  Freeman Reynolds  Wednesday Coffee:  Willie Buckmaster  Slough-Offs:  Vera Summerfelt   .  Laurie Clayards  Esther Berry  Bell & Chain:  Donnie Redshaw ���  Gail Mulcaster  Rose Jones  Art Dew  Phuntastique:  Dorothy Hanson  JoeMcCluskie  Ralph Roth  Henry Hinz  Thursday 9:00:  KittyCasey  Sue Harding  Gary Locket  Sechelt GA's:  Babe Simmers  Hilda Mitton  * EUenBerg  Don Cameron  Norm Lambert  Buckskins:  Marilyn August'  Darlene Nooski  Bill August  YBC Peewees:  Jennifer McHeffey  Janiell McHeffey  Tova Skytte  255-636  274-647  253-673  264-670  279-647  271-667  243-680  212-616  215-623  262-685  227-661  265-614  262-623  246-685  276-691  253-524  221-583  293-557.  246-509  182-512  177-513  224-565  192-567  225-552  251-558  251-614  156-242  146-248  186-319  Coast News, October 11,1983  r  is:  Bantams:  'Krista Martin  Nathan McRae   :  Grant Olsen  Chris Lumsden  Juniors:  : Jasmine Piorier  Vince Bothwelt  George Williams  177-472  ; 159-416  197-448  188-464  18*485  200-481  245-573  V.  Small Appliance  ^"'Repair-  Now available at  LAMB'S MARINE  ELECTRSC  886-8665  Behind Pebbles Realty r  Everything Must Go!  CLOSING OUT SALE  [Fruit Trees $8 - $10  : 20% OFF All Shrubs  Lots of Perennials to choose from  nt  V* Mile up Lockyer Rd. _  ' Roberts Creek  Phone 865-5261 for details.  THE  From the Fairway  Awards night coming  by Ernie Hume  Next October 22 the annual fall  dance and awards night will be  held. The very popular Nikki Webber will be on hapd to provide the  music and entertainment. The  many trophies and awards will be  presented to all our deserving  members.  Winter golf will be arranged if  enought players show any interest.,  It will require at least a field of 20  members.  >The team of Al Dean, Alex  Skytte, Don Elson and Audrey  McKenzie easily topped the field in  the Oct 2 Thanksgiving Scramble. -  The ladies Two-Day Eclectic  Tournament ��� got underway last  ���Tuesday. On October 18 the ladies  fall luncheon and election of of  ficers will be held. All lady players  and non-players are invited to attend the luncheon starting at 12  noon. Tickets will be $5.50 each.  Ladies are' requested to sign up  before October 14. . \  Results of the 9-Hole Ladies are  as follows. Low net with a 37 was  Edna Sutherland. Second low net  Hazel Earle shooting a 37Vz. Jean  Mcllwane won the low putts competition with 14.  Bridge will be once again in full  force on October 11 at 1 p.m. and  every second Tuesday following.  On October 12 come and enjoy a  mixed crib game and every  Wednesday evening following.  Duplicate bridge is in full force  on. October 15 and every-second  Saturday following, at 7:30 p.m.  lovember :r^r  J. instructor  ts  '/.~ -ss <; /- '-���:   Vs> V  ',''"* a'W  count* ftpM^tabf*'  'i;  x*&4P  xr<>#k  xXyXXp^f'  X" '/-X -'Xrr'r-.  s%t#M  Sewer plans proceed  Construction of the first siage of  the sewer extension which will connect Sfechelt Indian Bandstands rtq^  * tHenSecnelt sewer system, will bej  put to tender by the engineering"  firm of Dayton and Knight on Oc;/  tober 17, assuming written agreement for the firm's proposal has  been received from both the Sunshine Coast Regional .District, and  the Sechelt Indian Band,.  Tenders for the construction of  the Trail Bay section of the extension will close October 31, 'with  work.scheduled to begin November  ^:...   . ���    - ���   -  rfTT,he completion of this phase,of,  ' construction will see the hook-up  of theband's present sewer system,  upgrading of the soccer field area-  across from the band's new community hall, and upgrading of the  waterfront area of the Indian  village.  Construction drawings are  presently being completed for the  Porpoise Bay section of the sewer  extension. ������'.''  4  Open House  Sat & Sun Oct 15 & 16  Noon till 5:00 p.m.  THE  WEIGHT  ���d B��ff >  <?<���  -205 Cedars Plaza (upstairs)  �������� WDRKWEW?   Cowrie St.  MXNMlti X^m   Sechelt  : "VVE'RE: WORKING' F0R YOU  8^5t5BS8  .��.��  *��  V: r-  16.  f  i  Coast News, October 11,1983  ,g peoA  99  by Peggy Connor  I The head office of the Sunshine  Coast Credit Union opened its  doors on Tuesday, October 4 at 10  a.m. Located in the Teredo Square'  Mall in Sechelt the move gives  ��hem more spacious quarters, a  flight depository, a shiny new  vault, plus an increase in safety  deposit boxes. However, it does include the same efficient and friendly staff as before, headed by  (nanager Dale Eichar. .  Sharing the new accommodations is the Suncoast Insurance  Agency which handles a full line of  ICBC licensing, tjansfer of plates,  insurance general and house, etc.  The manager is Jim Ansell. While  the Credit Union's head office is in  Sechelt there is a branch office in  Gibsons to serve members in both  areas.  The Credit Union is run by its  members who elect people to a  board from Port Mellon to Half-  Chamber meets on marina  *" The .Gibsons and District  Chamber.of Commerce��� will hold  fts next general meeting in the  Marine Room, below the Gibsons  public Library, on Wednesday,  October 12.'  ��� At the meeting, the implications  of the proposed Gibsons marina,  marina hotel and downtown  development will be discussed. On  hand to supply up to date informa-'  tion on the projects will be Gibsons  mayor Lorraine Goddard, town  planner Rob Buchan and developer  Art McGinnis.  Anyone interested in the Gibsons marina project is urged to attend. There will be a no-host bar  open at 7 p.m.  Planning funds sought  ��  \: According to area C regional  bpard director Jon McRae, informal discussions have been taking  place between the area planning  ebmmittees of areas B and C, concerning the seeking of provincial  government funds to finance a  study of the specific long-range  planning problems facing those  areas.  I McRae denied that the meetings  are being held to specifically investigate   the   possibility   of  amalgamation of areas B and C  with Sechelt, but acknowledged  that general conversations toward  "this end have been a part of the  discussions.  McRae told the Coast News that  he had spoken with provincial  government officials and had been  told that monies may be available  for a study of the needs of the two,  areas. His particular concerns are  with the long-term water and  sewage needs for the areas.  moon Bay. Through the years the  people elected have been dedicated  members who watch out for the  best operations to serve them all.  The present board consists of president Turner Berry,1 vice-president  Mike Phelan, .Rick Gomache, Bill  Lang, Cliff Connor, Mike Ryan  and Eddie Scales.  Credit unions started from a  small beginning back in 1941 when  a group of citizens decided they  needed some type of loaning facility; there were no banks in the area  until' after the war. After much  preliminary work the first meeting  was held in the home of Eric and  Lenore Inglis at Amours Beach in  Gibsons. Credit unions were on the  move country wide and suited their  needs..-'' ..; x ;  The first office of the newly  formed Roberts Creek Credit  Union was in George Kline's taxi  office in Roberts Greek, with the B  & K Logging camp close-by,  Roberts Creek was pretty big stuff.  The first manager was Leah Cotton, board of directors included  George Kline, Roger Green, Wally  Berry, Hubert Evans and Charles  Haslam.  The next move was to Wilson  Creek, near the garage, then into  Sechelt to a small building where  English Accounting's new offices  are. When the Bank of Montreal  moved over^ to the corner the  Credit Union; now known as the  Sunshine Coast Credit Union .took  over their spot. Now they have  outgrown those offices and are into  bigger quarters in Teredo Square.  The  ribbon  cutting ceremony -��  was at 5:30 p.m. on October 4 with'  Eric  Inglis   the; man "With ������: the  scissors. Eric Inglis has been on the  board for many years serving a majority of them as board president  and the last few years as a board*  member, ending this year by his  .-"  choice. Men like Eric and^ their  .  wives have worked hard lo keep '  the Credit Union the viable service  it is today:  / 'X"y-'���';'':'.yXXXX-X: "'"'���;.,  ��� ��� . '  The Sunshine Coast Credit  Union yhas*v,an excess of 4000  members with" assets exceeding 17  millioh^dollarsi -a gross rate of 28  per cent while the rest of the industry is running 6 per cent.  While it really took a couple of  winters with study groups (the first  one heldi at the home of Hubert  and Elizabeth Evans to get off the  ground) the Credit Union came in  to being with 15 members, assets 6f  $75, each member putting iri fiv��  dollars. The first application for a;  loan came from a man named,  Reynolds who wanted to borrow  $50 to purchase a Ford to deliver  firewood with. Risking two thirds  of their capital, they plunged  ahead: the transaction was successful and the Credit Union was  on its way/ ,   *  COAST NEWS  Photo Reprints  3x 4 - 3����  5x 7 - 5����  8x10-8����  any published photo  or your choice from !  the contact sheets  Sunshine Coast  MISC. SERVICES  Business  \y.  ARTIST  EXCAVATING  EXCAVATING  V  ���m  'J'  >    V.  �� JOHN BOLTON  A  SIGNS  Roberta Cr����k  885-7459  AUTOMOTIVE  OH AUTOMOTIVE  .REPAIRS TO ALL MAKES .  | ."The Rad Shop"  COLLISION REPAIRS 886-7919  B.C.A.A.   Approved . Hwy 101, Gibsons  L ���'     '  . , '  NEED TIRES?      Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  TIRE ft SUSPENSION  CENTRE  886-2700     886-8167  Hwy. 101, just West of Gibsons  I      SANDY'S  COLLISION   REPAIRS  ���JICBC Repairs   ���Fibregiass Repairs  l ���Painting &'Auto Glass  ���FrM Estimitct 883-2600'  JjCMndal*, P*nd��r Harbour   H.H.M, Cardan.������, B.C. VOM 180.  EC0n0ll19 AUTO PBRTS Ltd.    ^  Automobile.-1ndustrial  and  Body Shop Supplies  Sechelt  885-SI8I ,  CLEANING SERVICES  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove    .  Commercial .Containers Available  885-9973 886-29387  H. WRAY CONTRACTING  ���Backhoe & 4 Whd Dump Truck ^  ���Water, sewer & septic systems      ^  ���Sand, Gravel & Excavations        ��� ;'XX..[.  ^ 886��9489      anytime ^  ��� GIBSONS BULLDOZING^  & EXCAVATING LTD.  Gravel - Fill - Logging     Backhoe - Dozers - Loaders  , -, ;Clvir&: Mechanical Worte, p^ j'  Gordon Plows - 886-9984, 886-7589  '.  <~ -    - '      . ��.I. 4, Pratt Rd. "���   "������-      -     ' *xy J  J.F.IV. EXCAVATING LTD.  ��� Septic Fields ��� Excavations ��� Clearing ���  .liv��'fi'Rri. 888*8071 '..-    (iihsons  JANDE EXCAVATING  Div. of Kowa Enterprises Ltd.  450 Loader Land Clearing  R.R. 2. Leek Road.      Dump Truck Joe &p Edna  Gibsons. B.C. VON IVO      886-9453        Bellerive  Wayne Ross  Excavating Ltd.  :  For all your Backhoe Needs "-' '  Roberts Creek k Eves 885-561 7  Need this space?  Call the COAST NEWS  886-2622 or 886-7817  Gibsons  Telephone  Answering  Service  Service.  m  Is our  only   rj  .886-7311 or  For Information call     886-7568  business  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  . CABINETS ���  ,.      886-9411 $  ^wroomfPy,ttridXAHwy 10%  Opan Sat. 10-6 or anytime by,appt.    J  ^  Gibsons, B.C.  Camping & Trailer Park;'  Licenced Restaurant  General Store  Lloyd & Sheila Field  886-2723        m.  Bcre  VANCOUVER-SECHELT PENINSULA  HORSESHOE BAY-LANGDALE  Fall    83  Fall/Wintar/Spring: Effective Monday,  September 19, 1883, to. Wednesday,  June 20,1964 Inclusive.  JERVIS INLET  EARLS COVE-SALTERY BAY  Li  Carry's Crane  Tandem Truck QarvirP  6 Ton Crane JCI VltC  16' Deck or 40' Trailer  886-7028 . ,* ,Garry Mundeil  : 7i  K  Leaves Horseshoe Bay:        Leaves Langdale:  Leaves Earl's Cove:  7:30 a.m.  ,;   9.30     -  12:30 p.m.  3:30      -  5:30 p.m.  6:25 a.m    2:30. p.m.  Leaves Saltery Bay:  7:15 a.m.      6:30 p.m.       6:00 a.m.   3:30 p.m.  .7:25  t '   8:30 4:30 10:30  9:15 11:30 6:30 12:20 p.m.  8:20 4:30  MINI-BUS SCHEDULE Effective October 1985  8:30  10:25  Leaves Sechelt  .- \     for Gibsons-  The Dock, Cowrie Street  Monday  8:40 a.m..  *10:00a:m.  1:00 p.m.  * 3:15 p.m.'  Tuesday  8 40 a m.  *10.00a.m.  1-00 p.m  2.30 p m.  Wednesday  ��� 8 40 a m.  *10 00am  1:00 pm.  * 3.15 pm.  Thursday  8-40 a.m.  '10 00 a m.  '1 00 p m  2 30 p.m.  . Friday  &40 a.m.  10.00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  3:15 p.m.  Leaves Gibsons  for Sechelt  Lower Gibsons, next to firehall  9:1.5a.m.  -10:45 a.m.  .   * 1:35 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  LOWER ROAD" route  9.15 am.  11 45 am.  1.50 p.m.  ' 4:00 p m.  9:15 a m.  ���10.45 am  * 1 35 p m.  4.00 p.m  ' 9:15 a.m.  11-45 a.m  ' 1-35 p.m  ' 4.00 p m  9:15 a.m.  10 45 am,  1:35 p.m  4.00 p m.  via Flume Road, Beach Avenue & Lower Road  Fully Insured  4 Ton Capacity ^^ marine transport  24 Hour Service  86-7374 ��  Serving Howe Sound & Sunshine Coast  ������ Crane Truck Delivery ��� ���  TREETOPPING  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD  ��� Clean up your wooded areas  Remove lower limbs for VIEW '  Top tall trees adjagacent to building  836-7850   MarvVolen    886-9597  S  'CONTRACTING  FLOOR COVERING  HEATING  ^ P��yne Road   Box 857  Gibsons, B.C.  SpKUJizing In:  RtbuM 6 Rtptlr.  Stltt A SmvIm  Preblwn AiiMysU  Cwiiitltliig for  MwtM. MoMi*  Induttrid InttiMtfwii  HAL DYMENT  Manage'  886-7372  can: Swanson's  For: Ready Mix Concrete Sand & Gravel |  Dump Truck Rental  ��� Formed Concrete Products  Phone 885-9666 ��� 885-5333  ( KEN DE VRIES & SON  FLOOR COVERINGS LTD  Carpets - Tiles - Linoleums - Drapes  Wallcoverings -Custom Window Shades.        ^J  fifijC "n\*-%    Ste*ni Cleaning  ^OOO-/ 1 IX Hwy. 101, Gibsons  P^����a�������������MaMBaaaaaaaaaa���pa���aavanaaoaanBa'  /:'.'���    .  r������������������-v  CARPET-CABINET-CEftAMIC CENTRE*  Liquid gasltp  IT  Sechelt  between  St Marys  I CANADIAN!  Hwy. 101  Hospital and Forest Ranger s Hut  Mdn.-Fri.   8 a.m. - 5 p.m  I CANADIAN I  885-2360   '.  VETERINARIAN  Dr; W. Lavvrenuk '���'"'  Magus Kennels 886-8568  |Pender Harbour 883-2353  r  Bonniebrook Industries Ltd.  Concrete Septic Tanks  and Pre-cast Products  Crane Service  8 Ton High-lift 16 ft. deck  Anytime  816-7064  Open Thurs. - Sat. 10 a.m. - 5 p.m.  Howe Sound Distributors Ltd.  North Road. Gibsons..B.C;   . 886-2765 J  17 Years, Experience Commercial And Rpsirlpri'tial^  885-2823     885-3881  RAY HANSEN TRUCKING  .& CONTRACTING LTD.      '  Gravel, Clearing & Excavating,  Septic Systems, All Types of Gravel  V.  883;922fr .���'-���������'���  x-v 885-5260  GLASS  imw&me  886-7359  Conversion.  Windows,   Glass,  Auto  &   Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens, ,,   ���''���,���'���'������'      ���.        Mirrors  Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd: .  JOHN HIND���SMITH  REFRIGERATION & MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port Mellon toPender Harbour  Res. 886-9949  MISC   SERVICES  ROLAND'S  HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD.  ���'���'��� 5" Conlinuous aluminum gutters  iiV Aluminum sollits & lascias  ��� Builirin vacuum systems 885"3562  Complete landscaping &  'garden maintenance service Bango  ^;        Fencing of all kinds ,        885-5033  JOPft'S  Antique Workshop  Experienced !  Antique Restorations  Difficult Repairs and  French Polishing  Binnacle St., Sechelt  885*7467  -3  -?x  RENTALS  Gibsons  Behind Windsor Plywood  Seabinl  TOOL  RENTALS  Residential &  Commercial  -~\r.  Typing  ^  TYPING  Call Wednesday Afternoons pr all day Friday.  886-8688 886-781?  * Coast News, October 1.1,1983  17.  ;Su^nsh|rie Coast Army Cadets get instruction in map and compass use from Joe Brooks on a recent  outing at Richardson Lake. This is only one of many instructional activities offered to the 35 cadets  Igjigimeetat the Chatelech gymnasium, every Thursday^ from 7-9:15 p.m. photo courtesy or Annycdeu .  Grand bazaar in Halfmoon Bay  Continued from page 5   .  pdults^can enjoy a cup of coffee  and join the kids in their fun evening,. S6�� for all you parents of  young children in the area - there's  nb"sfteed to have your wee ones go  f^!��t��_dpor to door on a dark night  ^^one will:be home because  everyone will be at the fire hall.    .  J"i|BAISI>; BAZAAR <, ��� xx^X..  J|p|:6f;your Christmas shopping  floeils can be filled at the Welcome'  Bgfcjii-'^^II^ohv Saturday, October  ^^^hCT^thevHalfmoon   Bay'  Hospital Auxiliary hold its bazaar  frorn 1:30 til 4 p.m. There will be  so^thjng for everyone and there,  is^pecjtaj^area for the children to r  purchase^ some really lovely gifts  fpr their mums and grandmums.  Items will be specially priced to suit  the pockets of the little ones and it  will help Avith their problems of  ? There will be lots of good home  baked items, tea and coffee will be  served and then you can have your  teacup read by our own Eva Lyons  who always makes a teacup reading  an exciting event.  "if any of our readers have items  they would care to donate for. the  white elephant table they could be  more than welcome. You could  We're  clearing  the 83's - so  prices have  never been  drop off your 'donations at Grace  Rutherford's house at Halfmoon  Bay or else at the Welcome Beach  Hall on the night before the bazaar  between 7 and 8 p.m. on the Friday  evening. This will give the gals a  chance to get it all sorted out prior  to the sale. Thank you for this if  you -can manage to donate  something. Raffle tickets are now  on sale for some very beautiful  "prizes and you won't want tb miss  ; out on this. .  The "next meeting of the Half-  ' moon Bay Auxiliary is planned for  the Monday of October 31 at 10  a.m: This will be a most important  meeting" as the election- of officers  for the coming year will take place.  You will also be informed as to the  time and date of the annual  Christmas luncheon for members.  Sunday, October 16, at 2 p:m. is  the date for the. annual, general  meeting of the Area* "'B"  Ratepayers Association at which  four new board members will be  elected. Members will also be called upon to vote for an increase in  the price of membership from its  present $2 per year. It would also  mean that you would be granting  permission for a new executive  Cancer  Fov *>m*v  IttUtltatMnA  better  LEASE  a brand m*  MARQUIS  from*243.61  per month, plus sales tax  48 month term  ���L.E.V. $4,510  for immediate  ' delivery, call  . 885-3281  mmimum  to meet  by Val Morrison  The Sunshine Coast unit of the  Canadian Cancer Society annual  meeting will be held October 17,  1983 at 2 p.m. at St. Hilda's  Church Hall, Sechelt.  Brief reports will be given of the  unit's work during the past year  and officers will be elected for the  coming year. Nominations for  every office have been received but  furth nominations from the floor  will be welcome..  The speaker will be Mrs. Betty  Murray, administrator of resource  services for the B.C. and Yukon  division of the Canadian Cancer  Society. Mrs. Murray has been  with the Canadian Cancer Society  for 10 years and has worked in all  programmes; service to patients,:  education, fund raising and has  previously worked in .the district  office in northern B.C.  Mrs. Murray has entensive nursing experience in both England and  Canada and has obtained her post  graduate at UBC.  Inquiries regarding this meeting  or the work of the unit may be  made by phoning 883-2379.  SUNSHINE COAST ARJNA  Public Skating Schedule  lGenera^tfic^8^95&  W  sva^r.00-ft'  <r &&*$���&������?���<���*  ^������p.s^Vi-aO''  ?��  <^s  each year to up the fate whenever  they thought it a good idea to do  so. Give it some thought and ask  .yourself what the extra cash would  be required for and if it would be  - to the benefit of the association to  make to more difficult in these  hard times for people to take out  membership.  HALFMOON BAY SHOW  There are still some tickets for  ��� the Friday j October 14 ��� intermediate care show at the seniors  hail in Sechelt. The Saturday show  . is pretty well sold out by now and  there be no show in Welcome  Beach HaU so this wiU be your last  ��� chance for tickets! See you there.  Jf anyone has lost a little kitten  which has white and tabby markings would you give Mary Shannon  a call at 885-9765:  7X-X  Sponsored as a public  service by the Sunshine-  Coast News & John R.  Goodwin, CA  Phone 24 hrs. Vancouver  aSS^StS     669-3022^  NOTE: Eerly announcements will be run once, then must be. resubmitted no more than one month prior to the event  October 12,8 p.m., Cedar Grove School, Elphinstone Electoral Assoc'  : Agenda: water system, K zone, election, by-laws, Jim Gurney will give  report on conference at. UBC, house number, privacy law. ,  Bingo every Saturday, 1-4 p.m.', starting October 15. Cards - 3 for SO  cents per game. Sanshlne Alanb Club, (across from Elphinstone High  School), Gibsons.  Annual General Meeting of Area B Ratepayers' Association Sunday,  October 16,2 p.m.-, at Welcome Beach Hall, Halfmoon Bay.  St. John's United Church, Davis Bay, Christmas Bazaar, 11:00 a.m.  December 3.  Annual Christmas Bazaar L.A. to R.C.L. #109, Gibsons, Dec. 3/83 at  Legion Hall, 1-3 p.m. ''>'..'". ������..���..  pleaseTnclude a phone number with all regular events.   ��������� Monday-������ ���  Monday- O.A.P.O. #38 Regular Meeting - First Monday of each month -2  p.m. at Harmony Hall, Gibsons. -     ���"  Elphinstone pioneer Museum, Gibsons, is now open on Winter Hours,  10 a.m.-4 p.m., Monday-Saturday.  Pender Harbour & District Wildlife Society. Regular monthly meetings  will now be held on the 4th Monday of each month. .    ���  1st plbsons Guide Co. meets on Mondays 6:45 pm-8:30 pm at United  Church Hall, Glassford Rd., Lower Gibsons. Girls 9-12 welcome.  Roberts Creek Hospital Auxiliary: Second Monday of each month, 11 at  Roberts Creek Legion.  The Sunshine Coast Dressing Society meets every 4th Monday to make  non-cancer dressings for the Coast Garibaldi Health Unit. 10 am-2 pm.  Volunteers���men and women needed.  Roberts Creek New Horizons meet at the Community Hall each Monday 1:30-3:30 pm. All welcome. " .  '.  , ������. 'y " ':"'"''; Tuesday .���   '";   ". y  Duplicate Bridge, Sunshine Coast Golf and Country. Club. Every Tuesday, beginning October 4. 7:25 p.m. For information phone: 886-9785...  Pender Harbour * District Wildlife Society. Regular monthly meeting  3rd Tuesday of each month. Madeira Park Elementary school, 7:30 p.m.  The Women's Aglow Fellowship's regular meeting is held in Harmony  Hall, on'Harmony Lane, Gibsons, at 11:30 am every 3rd Tuesday. Lunch  served. Information phone 886-9774 or 886-9567.  Sunshine Coast Arts Councilregular 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. Adlans Hall, Hall  Rd, RobertsCreek, 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.  Wednesday  Wednesday ��� O.A.P.O. #38 Carpet Bowling. Every Wednesday, 1 p.m.; st7  . Harmony Hall. Gibsons. '    ..'.    '  '.'    '  Sechelt Garden Club meet first Wednesday of each month 7:30 pm SC  Hilda's Hall. Except Jan., July and August.  'Kiwanis Care Centra 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. .;.'.';  Gibson* Tqps Meeting every Wednesday at 6:30 pm in the Mariner.  Room under the Gibsons.Library. 886-2906 or 886-2819. ' ,;  Sunshine Lapidary & Craft Club meets 1st Wednesday every month at  7:30 pm. Information 886-2873 or 886-92Q4.  Pander Harbour Auxiliary to Si Mary's Hospital meets 2nd Wednesday'1  of every month 1:30 pm at St. Andrew's Church Hall, Hwy 101. New.  members welcome. ".:;  Port Mellon Hospital Auxiliary second Wednesday of every month 1:30 *  pm, 866-7937. ' ���    _." .  -���~���������Thursday ���-������__  Gibsons Garden Club will meet every 2nd Thursday of each month at 7   I  'p.m. Marine Room (below library) South Fletcher Road. Call 888-7967** ��  for Information.       .     -,. -'*HP  Thursday ��� O.A.P.O. #38 Public Bingo - every Thursday starting Nov, 3 at  7:45 p.m. at Harmony Hall, Gibsons. ������'���';���-:  . Roberts Creek Legion Bingo every Thursday. Early Bird, Bonanza, also'  Meat Draws. Doors open at 6 pm. Everyone welcome.  The Bargain Bam of the Pender Harbour Health Clinic Auxiliary is open,  on Thursday afternoons from 1-3:30 pm. . >  Al-Anon Meeting every Wednesday at Public Health Unit, Gibsons, at 8  p.m. For information call 886-9037, 886-8228. '', ;;  The Kinsmen Club pf 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 mdnth.'Spm, Marine Room. ^  Western Weight Controllers'Branch 154 meet every Thursday 1-3 pm at7-  United Church Fellowship.Room. New members welcome. For more Information call 866-7378. t'p  -���:���:���;������ Friday������  ���"  .- -���-X  Friday - O.A.P.O. #38 Fun Nite ��� Every Friday at 7:30 p.m. Pot Luck Sup  per last Friday of every month at 6 p.m. at Harmony Hall, Gibsons.  .  Story House/Coffee Party first Friday of each month, Wilson Creek,  Hall,. 10:30 a.m. Everyone welcome. ;'"'  Wilson Creok Bridge, starting October, second and fourth Friday of  each month, 1 p.m. Wilson Creek Hall.  .    . - x  ' 30 and over singles - social evening every Friday at 8:00 In St. Bartholomew Hall.  Sechelt Total Club Bingo every Friday, Sechelt Indian Band Hall. Doors  open 5:30. Early Birds 7 pm. Bonanza 7:30 pm. Regular 8ingo 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.  Wilson Creek Community Reading Centre noon to 4 pm. 885-2709.  Ladies Basketball Elphinstone gym 7-9 pm.  Tot Lot, Friday, Gibsons United Church, 9:30-11:30. Age 1-3 yrs.   ������ Saturday    Full Gospel Business Men's Fellowship. Breakfast meeting every 1st  Saturday of the month 8 am. Ladies also welcome. Call 886-9774,  886-8026. Praise the Lord. ' ;';  Wilson Creek Community Reading Centra 1-4 pm. 885-2709.  The Bargain Bam of the Pender Harbour Health Clinic Auxiliary Is open  on Saturday from 1-3:30 pm.  Attention Members of the B.C. Government Employees' Union. The B.C.G.E.U.  wilhbe taking a province-wide strike vote commencing October 3 to 21. r  All pempers are urged to attend andi bring their Voter's Card.  Vote to defend your contract and your rights. ;  Lower Mainland���Area 03  .�� ���>  October 11      Vancouver  ��� Tsawwassen  *      t  Pemberton  :       Squamish  ,      Burnaby  4  October 12 '   Vancouver ,  ,'-.,.>  North Vancouver  New Westminster  ^Gibsons   '  Sechelt  Burnaby  October 13      Vancouver  Hotel Vancouver  900 West Georgia  Pillars Inn   ;  1700-56th Street  Pemberton Sr. Secondary  School "  Chieftain Inn  BCGEU Area Office   ���'"..  4925 Canada Way  11:00am~2:00pm  :.���    4:00-6:00 pm  ;4-00-6:00pm  4:00-6:00 pm  7:30-9:00pm  9.00 am-7:00 pm  11  11  Hotel Vancouver  900 West Georgia  Avalon Motor Hotel  1025 Marine Drive  Royal Towers Hotel 10  6th Street & Royal Avenue  .Legioiri '���-������: 11  Driftwood Inn  BCGEU Area Office 9:  4925 Canada Way  :00 am-2:00 pm  4:00-6:00 pm  :00 am-2:00 pm  4:00-6:00 pm  00 am-6:00 pm  00 am-2:00 pm  6:00-8:00 pm  00 am-7:00 pm  Richmond  North Vancouver  Burnaby  October 14      Vancouver  Burnaby  October 15-27 Burnaby  Grandview Legion  2205 Commercial  Scottish Auditorium  ���1605 West 12th Avenue  Hotel Georgia  801 West Georgia  Sheraton Plaza 500  500 West 12th Avenue  Richmond Inn  7551 Westminster Hwy  Avalon Motor Hotel  1025 Marine Drive  BCGEU Area Office  4925 Canada Way  Hotel Georgia  801 West Georgia  Sheraton Plaza 500  500 West 12th Avenue  BCGEU Area Office  4925 Canada Way  BCGEU  Area Office '  4925 Canada Way  4:00-6:00 pm  4:00-6:00 pm  11:00 am-2:00pm  4:00-6:00 pm  ll:00amT2:00pm  4:00-6:00 pm  ll:00am-2:00pm  4:00-6:00 pm  11:00 am-2:00pm  4:00-6:00 pm  9:00 am-7:00 pm  11:00 am-2:00pm  ll:00am-2:00pm  9:00 am-7:00 pm  Monday-Friday  9.00 am-5:00 pm  Saturday-Sunday  10:00 am-6:00 pm  Published by the B.C Government Employees'Union  A  Norman T. Richards  PRESIDENT  ,��  i  It  i  \  '4  J  .��*'  }  '.. ^-.-liL'^iatr^iaii'-yi-i'^l  ������^- :^>Jf-p-'-CJ >*��� ��� ^ ���  *-* II  ..^rf-^.^,- m  o��*l   -<yyy"'~"r*fyiyL ***^     ,      *^*>   v   i *  '���>��<&*,/ "  -.    .A p..   .    jf s*,i-       *    V ~*  ���*"*��  W&^kaw��m*i^  <   3^  if -v ^  *;xw*3H*4yXx rxXsr Mtsfammmt r  **p-vy * ^**w, '%����� *>����� M*%f^ *^f��!  ##^&  <-��>; <��� <*' ,���p,   ? p ���"  On the  Sunshine Coast  First in Convenience &  First in Service  Drop off  your Classifieds  at any one of our  Friendly People  Places  on the Sunshine Coast  ���IN PENDER HARBOUR  Taylor's Garden  Bay Store  683-115*  Madeira Park  Pharmacy  883-9414  ' IN HALFMOON BAV    '  B & ��l Store  885-9435  pm* IN SECHEIT in      '   -  Books & Stuff  885-1415  Davis Bay  Peninsula  Market,  885-97H  > ROBERTS CREEK���  Seaview Market  885-34����  ii IN GIBSONS i '  Adventure  Electronics  Radio/hack  880-7115  ' lower Village"  Coast News  864-1611  Acreage for sale, North  Rd. one block in on Boyle  Rd. 5 acres, 2 dwellings,  water rights on creek,  garden, fruit trees, fenced  pasture, barn, chicken  house, woodlot & woodsheds. By Owner,  886-7682. $98,000. #41  One of the last building  lots on quiet cul-de-sac.  Roberts Creek area. Level,  treed, potential view. Near  Lower Road & the beach.  Phorie owner, 886-7405TFN  3 bdrm. home Beach Ave.,  Roberts Creek. Lg.  bathroom, family room. &  utility. Heatilator FP,  shake roof with skylight.  Built-in dishwasher,  range, fridge, washer &  dryer incl. $79,900.  886-7009. TFN  New Years - Beach  Gardens "Get Away" $89  per couple/Includes 2  nights, 2 breakfasts, live  entertainment in pub, New  Years Eve. No cover  charge. Call (604) 485-6267  (collect) ih Powell River for  reservations. Do it now!  ���     . .:    #43  " 'p Miiiihimi   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  BAHA'I FAITH  For info, phone 886-2078 or  886-2895. TFN  Alcoholics Anonymous  883-2258, 885-2896,  886-7272 TFN  BIORHYTHMS  A computerized chart of  personal physical, emotional, intellectual and  overall cycles. $1 per wk.,  $4 per 30 day period, $20  for 6 months. Send your (or  a friend's) birth date,  name, address and payment to: Biorhythms, Box  460, Gibsons, B.C.        #41  NOVENA  O Holy SaintJude, Apostle and Martyr, great in virtue and rich in miracles,  near   kinsman   of  Jesus'  Christ,   the   faithful   intercessor of all  who  invoke      yoiir     'special  patronage in time of need,  to .you   I   have  recourse  from the depth of my heart  and humbly beg you, tp  whom God has given such  great power, to come to  my assistance. Help me in  my   present   and   urgent  petition.  In  returnII  propose to make your name  known   and   cause   your  name to be invoked. Three  Our  Fathers,  Three  Hail  Mary's, three Glorias. St.  Jude pray, for us and all  who   invoke   your   aid.  Publication must be promised. This  Novena has  never been known to fail.  Publication   Promised   in  petition   that   my   favour  will   be   granted   and   in  Thanks for past favours.  Signed L.B.* #41  "The Sunshine Coast  Animal Shelter" will hold its  annual meeting Wednesday,  Oct. 12/83, 7:30 p.m.,  Room 109,. Elphinstone  Secondary School.  Ed's Bagels available at  the Heron Cafe;. Gibsons;  Cafe\ Pie"rrot, Sechelt,  Seaview Market, the  Creek. .#43  Celebrating my 5th an:  niversary with Electrolux,  on the Sunshine Coast  and still going strong. For  sales and service call  Stella Mutch, 886-7370;  Your own herd reg. Anglo  Arab mare, reg. Anglo Arab  colt, quarter horse mare,  all for $1,600. Firrjn.  883-2674,883^2689.        #41  Standing at stud  -purebred : Toggenburg  bull. 886-2933. #43.  For Sale: Beautiful  Palimino mare. English  and Western/Jumps.  Reasonable price to good  home. 885-9969. #43  mm  v&-mmW*m  ftlttlll^ ..11111113  M.V. Hungry One  will be selling fresh cod,  Gibsons Wharf, approx. I  ��� ���      ��� *  October 16  Phone 886-7956  tti'piiiiiiv.iiiisg  We sincerely regret the inconvenience to any one  who was not informed In'  advance of the cancellation of Cooking Courses  at Elphinstone last week.  Pfease   call   Continuing'  Education at 885-3512 or'  885-3474  for. information  about new starting dates-  for Japanese and Mexican  cooking courses. #41  PIANO LESSONS  Sue Winters  886-2937  TFN  Vibraphone German made  compact, portable with  case, $600.886-3887.    #41  Guitar Lessons) All styles,  beg .-adv. Phone Budge,  886-3887. #43  ft*  y  Wanted  .. ���->���>?>  "<< ^ X  '���'Mkm'"x mi JBtiMmWhtiKWm ''MmM^mMW^aVml^^aWM^m^  The Sunshine Coast News  reserves the right to classify  advertisements under appropriate headings and  determine page location.  The Sunshine Coast News  also reserves the right to  revise or reject any advertising which in the opinion of  the Publisher is in questionable taste. In the event  that any .'advertisement is rejected the sum paid (or the  advertisement will be  refunded.  Minimum *4M per 3 line Insertion.  Each additional line M00. Use our economical last  week free rate. Pre-pay your ad for 2 weeks & get  the third week FREE.  THE FOLLOWING CLASSIFICATIONS ARE FREE  Birth Announcements, Lost and -Found.  *  No billing or telephone orders are accepted except  from customers whohave accounts with us.  Caeh, cheques or money orders  must accompany" all classified advertising.  fjipir Ajfyjl- MMwy ~5  imiiiii  wd&^s&fe&s  Silver locket with !l2 pic'-'J  tures inside. Lower village^  or mad'. PhT886'-7960," <&k  for Mrs. Greta Combs: Stel^  180.      '. /     #4'2'-   <     ��� i.-. ��� r _ ry  Large white and: grey cat.,.  From Veterans Rd.,-.  886-2604. .      X'   :        #4i3"  Man's  Seiko watch  with';  Timex    band.   Cracked-  crystal,   Gibsons   area.  Reward. 886-8391. #41  One packaged Canadian'  flag - newly purchased - in  the   vicinity/ of   Windsor-  Plywood, Highway 101 in ,  Gibsons. Ph.885-2593. #41  Grey   cat,"   full   grown,  female, Selma Park area.'  Timid.    "Misty".    Ph.'  885-2732, 885-9078. Any in>  fo.  appreciated.   May  be:'  wearing a bell. #41  Wanted /ear axle for  Massey-Harris model 22  tractor. 886-2332.    '.    #41  Suncoast Players is .looking for costumes. &  clothing from the. 1920s  for their hew production of  Dracula. Anybody who has  such articles please con-  tact.Joanne 885-2390, Win  885-7955. Also heavy black  furniture from the same  period. Louise 885-7493.  #42  Self-employed professional gentleman late forties requires long term  caretaking. or rental  residence nr. ocean or  lake. Some work will be  undertaken at residence  allowing^. ?P!\, only sbojt,  periods away from home.  Write Box 123 c/o Coast  News Box 460, Gibsbns,  B.C..VON 1V0 #42  free  Free - Dead car removal.  886-7028. TFN.  Kittens, cuddly, fluffy &  healthy. Free to good  home. Ph. 885-7493.       #41  r  i-c Garage SAles  I  I  1  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  B  Please mail to: .  COAST NEWS Classified. Box 460. Gibsons. B.C. VON 1V0  Or bring in person to one of our  Friendly People Places listed above  Minimum *4W per 3 line Insertion.  Small pouch containing a  quantity of money. Found  in Teredo Square area.  Contact Sechelt RCMP#41  Armours Beach. "Grey  frame glasses with extended side's". Claim at  Coast News. #41  Leather jacket at Creek  dance. 885-7448?   '."     #41  iO*  -ry x: ,  Irets *\ Uve$tock  .5 cute kittens, 2 grey, 2  orange & 1 black. Please  phone anytime, 886-2855.  FREE. #42  II  4~  ���8  \  ���'-;-  .  ����� ��� - ���  ���7  .  ��8  !i            nz  t         T  _j  ���  '���I  I  ].l  CLASSIFICATION: e.g. For Sale. For Rent, etc.  I���.���-  ���i  Professional  Dog Grooming  For All Breeds  by    '���-  J0YWALKEY  Medicated Flea Baths,  for Cats & Dpgs  Sat,, Oct. 15 10 to 2.  Bayview Rd., Roberts Crk.  Sundance trampoline. Ph.  886-7571. #41  Oct. 15, -10 to 4, multi-  family, china, art supplies,  baby items. 1155  Cochrane.  - #41  Yard Sale - Browning Rd.,  Wilson Cr. Children's ski  equipment, hockey equip.,  hockey skates, fig. skates,  skating dresses, port,  dishwasher, plus much  more. Sat., Oct. 15,10 a.m.  .   #41  Garage Sale Sun., Oct. 16,  2:30, Pratt & Rosamund,  Gibsons. 886-2512.       #41  t%  farSaie:'  Castlerock Kennels  885-2505  For Jease or sale,  registered 3/4 Arab horse  15.1 H, 8 yrs., beautiful  mover. Exc. temperament  & training. Perfect for exp.  rider desiring show potential. Terms avail. 885-3310.  #41  Antiques, Wicker. Lower  Gibsons across from the  Bank of Montreal:  "Sweetheart Boutique".  886-7167. #42  140 cm skis & Look bindings, $30; 160 cm Hagga  Sapporo skis & Saloman  444 bindings, $35; SZ8  Nordica boots, $30; SZ7  San Marco boots, $10;  Micron Missiue skates,  $75; SZ7 Micron roller  skates, $50; SZ10 old  Bauer skates, $8. Norm or  Dan, 886-9722, 886-8171.  ' #41  10'x24VAtco site office.  Exc. cond. Equipped with  air cond., electric heat,"  plumbing, fully insulated.  Ideal for office, lunchroom, or small cabin.  $6,500,885-3255. #41  TV Servicing  Green Onion Stereo  North   Road   &   Kiwanis  Way,  Gibsons.  886-7414.  ��� : ' Xr-   ���':��� ' ��� tfn  .1981 Datsun King Cab  with, canopy. 29,000 km.  AM/FM radio cassette.  Wired for trailer. Excellent  condition. $7,000 obo.  886-8008. #43  HAY $3.50 885-9357.  TFN  TOP QUALITY  DUTCH BULBS  12 var. of tulips: from $2.75  for 10; 10 var. of daffodils:  10 for $3.60; 4 col. Hyacinth's: 10 for $4; Crocus,  Snowdrops: 10 for $2. Old  Granthams store. 886-  8640 or 886-8284 eves. #43  . Firewood for sale: Alder,  split & delivered, $65/cord.  886-8496. #43  Seasoned, dry, firewood.  'Split and delivered. Phone  after 6 p.m. 886-9568.   #42.  10" radial arm saw $350;  Chrysfer   318   marine  motor.  886-2096  after 5.  #42  Teak living/dining room  furniture. Love seat,  upholstered chairs, butcher block dining table &  chairs. All good condition.  $1500.886-9881. #42  Zero clearance fireplace.  885-9858 after 5 p.m.    #42  Fireplace insert $350  OBO. Ph. 885-2594.       #42  Dark walnut (wood) buffet,  silverware drawer, Zdoors  with glass centre $250;  886-7287.      " TFN  29 cu. ft. deep freeze, burning fan, '81 Yamaha  Virago 750.886-9856.     #43  Moffat auto washing  machine', exc. cond., $200.  Ph. 886-2201, ask for Betty  of 886-2673 after 5:30.  #42  Sony turntable NEC amp.  Cerwin-Vega   speakers.  $2,500 value will sell for  X$1,000.886-2078.��'p v?#42:  ������ Electrolux Canada���  Appoints Mrs. Ann. Gant as  its Sunshine Coast representative. Phone her at .886-  2630 or 886-2348 any evening, alter 6 p.m. ior sales,  repairs, supplies, bags,  filters,, etc..  30 ft. Western Flyer bus*  fully camperized, shower,  flush toilet, air brakes, air  cond., rear bedroom,  many extras. $8,500 obo;  886-3700 evenings.       #41  Fabric; remnants, vinyls,  all supplies for the do it  yourselfer. WW Upholstery, 886-7310. TFN  26"'Electrohome console  colour TV, solid state,  rem. cont. exc. cond.  885-5963. #42  Chesterfield, chair &  footstool set, wood fr.  Reyers. cloth & vinyl  cushions. $300. Ph.  886-9478. #41  Stihl 031 chainsaw, good  cond. 886-2516. #43  ^m44 & TttMvi  17 YEARS EXPERIENCE  COMMERCIALS  RESIDENTIAL    '..  885-2923      885-3681  '72   Fiat   sedan,   low'  mileage,   clean   Interiors-  engine seized. $150.:obp.t,  885-3847. * '���'.'."Wl?  Transm. for 1600 cc Dat-';  sun. Good cond. $100*  OBO 883-9342! -'TFj%>  1971 MGB red, good bq3y,"  top etc. Newly r6ltl motor.  $3,000 OBO 883-9342. TFN  19 ft. Sangster deep V 170  HP 270, Leb depth  sounder, CB & AM radio,  full canvas, top calking,  trailer. $7,000. 883-9362.  #43  14" & 16" chainsaw, ex.  chain & parts & Scothy  down rigger. 883-9362.  -     #43-  Two goats - one milking.  For pasture only. 2 yrs. old.  $50 forboth. 885-3672.  #44  20" Electrohome colour  TV, solid state, $250.  885-5963. #41  , Multicycle Inglis auto  washer $295. Guaranteed  & delivered. 883-2648. TFN  Used bricks, arc welder,  wood lathe. 885-9617 eves.  ��� #41  Oval braided rug $60; antique maple radio cabinet,  $20; broiler oven, $10; 2  sing. bd. springs. 886-9095.  #41  Apple disc drive slim line  brand ��� new with war'ty.,  $285. 886-9025 aft. 6 p.m.  #43  Firewood for sale: Alder &  maple, semi-dry & ready to  burn, split & delivered.  886-7589. #41  Approx. 20 gaj. aquarium  w/heater,   filter,"���..'��� lighted....  cover   &   other   access.  $120. Ph. 886-7287.      TFN  Antique parlor furnace.-  Very good cond. $450.  Large speakers.' Offers.  886-7738. #41  Patio slabs, 24", 18" sq.,  .18" rd. Reasonable. Other  landscaping   products.  886-7064 anytime. #41  5x10 slate pool table -many  extras, call 886-7984 after 3  p.m. #41  Firewood: Alder, $60 a  good cord. 886-8656.     #4'  Seasoned Firewood  Mill run, delivered,. $65 a  cord. 886-9751. #41  Fireplace insert, $300 obo.  885-2594. #43  . Burl clocks. Finished or do  yourself.   Tires,   cheap.'  Coffee table. 886-7028. #41  4 pr. skates, 4-7Vi. Boys  hockey pads "& helmet,  886-2891y:V   '-"���' ""'#41;  Figure skates, child's size  12&4j $10. ;Boy's Ba\ier  skates, Size 6, $10.  Wooden windows, 36x48,  36x36 & 28x30. Ph.  886-8341. ,     #41  2 baby cribs, bathinet,  English saddle, jr. Karate  suit, Judo suit, girls  skates sz. 8, bunk beds,  Continental bed. After 4  p.m., 686-3904. #41  '77   Okan.   camper,   6- f  overhd., fits Imports; adts: -  to fit std. P/U, furn.; stv-;'  icebox. Exc. cond. $1*700;  886-9777 after5 p.m.     #41 ���"  23'   Glendale   Golden  Falcon travel trailer, 3-way ;  power, full molded bathV  floor furnace, very clear.;''  Accept   smaller   trade;:  886-9890. TF^NJr  8V2* camper. St., oven,- *  icebox, sink. Remodelled7  ' inside, exc. cond. Jacks in- '���  eluded. $1,500. 886-9500:ot ���  886-2860 after 6. #41;;i  19' Travel Trailer. Sleeps 6.;-'  Good cond. $2,100 obo:-���'  886-9690. #41 -  ���-^>t^l  *fQ&fm&  24'  cedar plank  on -���'oak  frame. 261 GMC inboard, 2 ''  to 1 reduction. VHF-CB, an-;".  chor, winch. First $5,000'  obo.   886-8040   or   886-  8213. TFN C  HIGGS MARINE  SURVEYS LTD  Insurance Claims ;  Condition and Valuation;  Surveys;  Phone 885-9425  or 8853643       ;  25 ft. cabin cruiser, - in^. ���  board/out board,;  fibregiass hull. $12,000 :  OBO. 886-7172.   7; #42  12 ft. glass/ply runabout��,  plus extras $450. 886-9881. �����  ������     X.y,'-.ry-:.. #4&q  Mobile  home; space  fortu,  rent.   Comeau . Mobile ;���.  Home   Park,   North   Rdi?>��  Refs. needed. 886-9581. -'���--  '���'' '���/'   #43-   : J : : -_ ���;''.��  1981    14x70   Chancellor;; ^  moduline. 4 applicances.  $28,000,886-2520. #43' '*  22.  . Foam, Foam, foam mattresses, cushions, chips..  ��� Foam cut to any size. WW  Upholstery, 886-7310. TFN  SATELLITE  SYSTEM  Only $1995  Green Onion  Stereo  NORTH ROAO&  KIWANIS WAY GIBSONS  886-7414  1980 Dodge Ramcharger  "Jimmy Type", 2x2, 318  auto., 21,000 miles, new  condition. 886-9890.    TFN  K & C AUTO WRECKING  Stewart Rd. off North Rd.,  now open Mon. to Sat., 9  to 5. Ph. 886-2617.       TFN  1979 4x4 Bronco. Never  driven off road. $1.0,900..  Ph. 886-7287. TFN  '81 Ford SA/V, auto trans.,  4 door $5000 OBO.  886-7629 after 7 p.m.    #42  '71 podge van, 318 motor,  good body, rusty. $500.  886-9881.   "���"���'. XX;;.   ^.#42  Don Elliott sincerely  solicits your business at  Elliott Auto Services  located in the Gibsons Industrial Park off Shaw  Road. Offering full  mechanical services, complete lubrication services,  plus-Clean Care auto  cleaning service. Open  Monday thru Friday, 8 a.m.  to 5 p.m., Sat.,'8 a.m. to  noon'. For app't. call  886-8631 or drop by.      #41  ���78 Cordoba, 360 V8, AT.,  PS,, PB, leather buckets,  console shift, $2,900.  140,000 km. 886-9133.   #43  MUST SELL  ���79MONZA  Spyder Pkg.  $2,995 firm. 886-8421  ..."���'������     #43  '74 Austin Marina, 4 dr.  sedan, auto, new tires,  $600 obo. Ph. 886-2758  eves.   . #43  1956 Ford 3/4ton pick-up.  390V8,.auto. trans., needs  work $500 obo. 886-2332.  #41  Motorcycles  1978   Kawasaki   400   e'e?"^  886-8404.  #41'  1974 Suzuki 500 cc. Best >  cash offer. 886-9050.    #43r; j   ��� ��� _���������.-���-������' j  Honda 70cc, $400. Phone' '  886-7274. #43, 1?  Pender Harbour 3 br. split-level home overlooking :'S  marina in Madeira Park,,,,"  $500 per mo. 883-2406. #4?t;'s  Mobile trailer 14x68,4 app.r;n-  Cemetery Rd. S/deck, car-*  prt. $300 month. 434-2073  %  '���    '-.#4fc-  Shop for lease Lower Gib-0"*  sons.. App. 600 sq. ft. $385'��?  per mo.  Ph. 886-3971  or--  886-7167.  #42'  Large  2 bedroom  house   2'  Pratt   Road   $350/mon'>.^  886-2318,253-1858.     ^#43  >ft3  1  2 rooms avail.ih-3 bdrrrf.? S  hse. Share full hse.-^  facilities with bachelor?;' *  Preferably ���'���;��� fe'm'aies#+-  $150/mo. 886-2096 "after-5>r';^  .#42-^  ������ ���'    .''���-,,' L..,'rjpj  Gibsons, view 2 bdrm: ?s  duplex suite. Appl;.>'ihcl.^3  $325,886-2940. #42 I: ~  Spacious 3 bdrm. ste:" -  (main floor of house) closfe- ;^  to Sunnycrest ShbppiHgV^2  Centre, $430/mo plus^5  utilities. Ref. .. req-7^  886-8212. X 'TFN:^  r r  \  I  5S  l.7��  I1  If  V  a  I  1  p*  i i  ��i  3  1  Conjmunity'Hall for rent in  Roberts Creek. Phone  Debbie,   886-3994,   7-10  pM Xy-X:.; TFN  Older mobile home in Upper Gibsons. Close to mall  & medical cljnic. Ideikl for  fetf^gl.6r-t>pl. $250/mon.  PJione 886-9066. #41  3 vB^rm., unfurn.  housed  $47i/rnon.^2 bdrm...water-  frqofcserni-fum., cottage,  $2j5Q/mon. Sorry no dogs.  886^7377: ,;       TFN  Coast News, October 11,1983  19*  ^^^BDRM..--';^7  ^TOWNHOUSES  fCldse to Sunnycrest Mail in  Gibsons; ^Heated  garage,  ifaasher- dryer, dishwasher,  ! stove,; fridge, garborator.  f7 ^$425 p*r month  fXX   Call 886-3321  Tolerant, easy-bblnfc bat  chelor requires roommate  to share rent & expenses  In beachsfde cottage,: 1  km from beautiful  downtown Roberts Creek.".  Call George, 886-2622; #41:  Cosy2 bdrm. home In Bonniebrook ���lairea.^-To res.  adults. No pets. $375/mon.  Avail. Oct. 15.8S&7738.  ���x^y xx-rrxr: m  Commercial   premises  -Morgan's   Men's   Wear,  Cowrie   Street,... Secheltf  Approx.   2,200   sq.   ft.  885-9330. #43,  1 bedroom trailer available'  immediately.. Two   miles  from; Gibsons.  $220  per  month. 886-9625. #43  Waterfront, 2 bdrm. cabin,  Bonniebrook area. Refs.  req. Wood heat. Avail, till  June 30 $300 .438-3843,  886-8072. :;���.���������-. #43  Longdate"-'.4 bdrms. - 2  bths:, w/w, 4.appl., view,  no. pets. $550 (neg.).  886r2381 or 266-5938 after  6p.m. #43  le Drive, Gibsons,  Ige., 1 bdrm. suite, close to  all amenities. View. $295  per month. Ph. 886-8035.  Viv. .>;������������ #43  3 bcfrm. modern home on 5  acres' Roberts Crk., all  appl. $450. John 886-3859.  ���;xy ; . #43.  3 ! bdrm. hse. with full  bsmt; 3 appl. $400 p/m.  886-2906 eves. #43  3|bdrm.y view, F/P, $350.1  bdrm.,     view,     $250.  886-8107,886-7204.       #43  i*   ��� ���       ���   ���   11 bdrm. house centrally  Ideated,- Gibsons.  $300/mon. 886-7280.     #43  A. ^Grantham's, year  round, 1 bedroom cottage,  level to sandy beach but  many steps to road. $285.  B. 'Sandy Hook, contei.,-  po'ry,1 2 bedroom & base-  menCvlewy$385rC.-Gob"d  neighbourhood in Central  Gjbsons, 2 bedroom, view,  fireplace," electric heat,  $365.886-8284. #43  4 bdrm. waterfront,  garage. Close to Gibsons.  $500/mon. Ph. 886-9685,  885-9202. #43  Langdale, 3 bdrm. home, 3  appl), F/P; lg. garage, kids  & spots'������������ welcome. $425,  neg; 886-7572. #41  1 bdrm. W/F cottage, Rbts.  Cr. $250. 886-7070, Rita,  afL 5. -   #41  Cozy furn., bachelor  cabin,.... Upper Gibsons.  $2C0/mon. includes util.  886-8370. #41  i: - ���      ��� ���  V SHARE  Single work'ing person to  share comfortable older  home near Lower Gibsons, fully furnished,  washer & dryer, fireplaces.  Lovely view. $250/mon.  866-3765. #43  2 bdrm. waterfront.side by  side duplex. Unfurn. Sorry,  notfogs. 886-7377.      TFN  ~       "     '       ~~.  "ZL  3 bdrm. house, 4 appl., FP,  large yard, Pratt Rd.,  $4007mo. Ref. 886-381 &  after 6.   886-2783       #42  2 bdrm. duplex Roberts  Crk. $303/mo. includes  washer & dryer. 885-5736  after 5 p.m. #42  Avail, Nov. 1, .1 bdrm.  bsmt. suite. Lg. living  space, fenced yrd., park-  ing. Suit, for quiet mature  single. $285. Heat & light  inc. 886-2883 after 5.     #42  ���V- -    .   -    .     *,���"������    .'-;������    -   _   "  ^AFFORDABLE  2 bdrm. house close to  shopping area & clinic.  For.; retired cpl.- only.  $2Q0/mpn. Write Box 119  c/orpoast News, Box 460,  Gihsbns.B.C. #43  2 bdrm. home in Davis  Bayf Lg. view lot $365/mo.  88^594.    > . , #41  2 ttfrm7 mobile. Cemetary  Road - $300; 3 bdrm. home  3 appliances Abbs Road  -$425; 2- bdrm; condo 5 appliances Secheit - $600; 3  bdrm. home Rosamund  Rd;,4 appl. - $435. Century  21 'Century West Real  Estate, 88S-22357 #41  2 bdrm: duplex ste. Loc. in  Gibsons. Close to. all  amenitfesV'-'$250 per mo.  88&&975V   -,',:--^"-   -; #43  Comm: premises for rent  immed; 1,000-1,800 sq. ft.  Lease basis. Phone  886-8138 or 886-2141. TFN  Fully furn. suite, view,  garage, 1 non-smoker.  $250/mon. Langdale.  886-2474. #41  Gibsons 2 bdrm, Vi bsmt.  $400 pm. Contact Dennis  at 886-8107. TFN  EARN EXTRA MONEY  FOR CHRISTMAS.  SelLAvon. Earn good $$$,,4  set your own hours. Call-  Sue   -   886-9166,   Helen  -885-2183. #44  Manager for book store in  Gibsons. Duties to include  promotion, sales, purchasing and the coordination of volunteers.  Commission basis. Call  Dudley Dohoo at 886-9194  after Wed. or write Box  125, c/o Coast News, Box  460,Gibsons,B.C.',-.: #41  Volunteers needed to staff  NDP Bookstore in Gibsons. Flexible hours. Ini  foresting work. Call  Dudley Dohoo, 886-9194  after Wed. ;;���,���> .-#41,  Part-time co-ordinator for  2% months to develop a  Family Law advocacy programme working with  volunteers and community  agencies. Apply in writing  before October 21 to Continuing Education, Box 6,  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0. #41.  Part-time co-brdinator for  3 months to develop a  community basic literacy  programme working with  volunteer tutors. Apply in  writing before October 21  to Continuing Education,  Box 6, Sechelt, B.C.     #41  Photography! Gain experience doing team  photos. We'll train you.  Must have 33 mm reflex  camera, flash and car.  One hour mornings and  afternoons, two hours  evenings for two weeks.  Local assignment. Ph.  (112)941-0655 or 467-6688.  #42  Typing.  Phone  886-2622,  888-7817, Wed.-Thurs.-Fri.  TFN  I will do fail cleaning, yard  work, painting, etc. Discount for seniors! Call Pat,  888*244. '"������.���'���'���#41.  x.X.. T&G Construction  All stages of bldg. Fro* est.  No' - obllgatioh.   Phone  88&S559.      .XX #41  Carpenter: new homes;  renpvatiohs, additiohs.;  Quality & price guary Free  est: Call T; McBride  886-7289;      XX'XxMx**?;  Ekp^seamsf ress will do  mending;���;���&,-. alterations.  Quick7 8t reas. Call  88&7J289. #42  Car repairs done by Fix-  errHip Ygood  and  cheap  Slade! Good and cheap's  myS   middle      name!-  885:8506. #43  FOR EXPLOSIVE  REQUIREMENTS  Dynamite,, electric or  regular caps, B line E cord  and safety fuse. Contact  gwen Nimmo, Cemetery  Road, Gibsons. Phone  888-7778; Howe Sound  Farmerlhstitute.        TFN  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICES LTD.  Topping - Limbing -Danger  Tree RemovaL Insured,  guaranteed work. Free  estimates, 885-2109.  - ;yX:-xxtfn  Hardwood Floors resand  ed   and   finished.   Work  guaranteed.   Free   est.  Phone 885-5072. TFN'  Landscaping and garden  maintenance, ornamentals, shaped hedges trimmed, fruit trees pruned and  sprayed. Phorie 886-9294  after 6 p.m. TFN  Will babysit your home or  mine, days/eves, except  Mon. & Wed. $1.50 per hr.  886-7502,886-2003.       #43  " Bmtncii  Opportunltfe*  Thinking of starting your  own business? 18x8 ft.  trailer, swing up doors on  all sides-owner will  finance. Steve 883-9551.  ���'."���'TFN  Local bus. man seeks pri v.  financing. Reply Box 124  c/o Coast News, Box 460,  Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0 #42  26.  Work Wanted  Creative Cleaning  For single men only.  Pauline, 886-7122.        #41  TREE TOPPING  15 years exp. in danger  tree removal, limbing, falling, etc. Hydro cert. &  lowest rates. Jeff,,  886-8225. #43  ���;irqcfiin\ji!\f  Repairs to cameras,  binoculars, projectors  Competitive rates  David Short  Wood.' Windows, Doors,  Skylites. Largest selection,  lowest prices. Walker  Door. Vancouver 266-1101,  North Vancouver 985-9714,  Richmond 273-6829, Kam-"  loops 374-3566, Nanaimo  758-7375, Winlaw 226-7343,  Lillooet 256-7501,  Whitehorse 667-7332. TFN  Lighting Fixtures. Western  Canada's largest display.  Wholesale, and retail. Free  catalogues available. Nor-  burn Lighting Centre Inc.,  4600 East Hastings Street,  Burnaby, B.C. V5C 2K5.  Phone 299-0666. TFN  Paddle Fans. The original  fan store. Wholesale: and  retail. Free catalogues.  Ocean Pacific Fan Gallery  Inc., 4600 East Hastings  Street, Burnaby, B.C. V5C  2K5. Phone 112-29943666.  TFN  Earn  Christmas  money  now. Your hours - your  area. Manager openings if  qualified. Write Fuller  Brush Company,: 3677  Hoskins RoaoV North Vancouver,V7K 2N9 or phorie  :294-15ii2.: :���; v;:/'. :��� :,;:;:v7- #41  Pacific Forklifts Sales. We  have the largest stock  good used f orkl if ts in  Western Canada:.;  Pneumatics,; solid tire,  electric arid4 WD. $2,500  up: Terry .Simpson  S3Q^mi^v;o:.^;"::;;.>.^i;'  Free 120 page career guide  shows how to. train at  home for 205 top paying  full and part-time. jobs.  Granfon Institute, 1055  West Georgia St., No: 2002,  Vancouver. Call 685-8923  today. ��� #41  Gardlnere Farms ��� vegetables, bulk prices on carrots, beefs, com, cabbage,  onions, parsnips, turnips,  red and v. white potatoes,  European yellow potatoes,  apples..Phone for prices.  Farm located 16975 - 64  Ave.7 Surrey. Phone  574-5980. Open daily 9 sum.  -6jp.rru *        #39'  Two'male orange CKC  registered Pomeranian  puppies.; Seven weeks,  first shots, ' dewormed..  Two rhale /ed Chow-chow  puppies:,-51/2 months,  shots, dewormed. Flylnhi,  Kenneis, Golden. Betty  i^)344-5ld2. #41  2,800. sq. ft. elegant water  view, home, large rec room.  Sauna, hot tub, wet bar,  (three bedrooms, 21/*  bathrooms.. Birch Bay,  Washington. Private  marina, golf course.  $240,000. Terms. (206)  332-6154, (206) 332-8185,  (206) 332-6009. #41  Thriving    bakery    on  beautiful Vancouver Island  and retail outlet with coffee shop in neighbouring  town. $99,000 plus stock.  Phone 248-2920. Box 1501,  Ladysmith, B.C. V0R 2E0.  XXx'x, #*1  Valley Comfort Heaters,  most respected name in  wood heating. Efficient,  automatic, reliable quality, information and nearby'  dealers name, contact:  Valley Comfort, Box 15,  Crescent Valley, B.C. (604)  359-7296. #40  Sawmill   workers.   The  closure of the Chemainus  Sawmill has resulted in a  large group of skilled and  unskilled people being  available, many of these  people- are prepared fo  relocate for permanent  jobs. If you are interested  in employing some of  these capable people,  please contact the Chemainus Manpower Adjustment Committee at Chemainus - telephone  246-4707. This office will  be open to assist the  above employees until October 31;1983.      i     #41  Earn extra Christmas  money selling quality-  Jewelry at wholesale  prices.1 Free colour  brochure. Write GoldK  inger, Box 34304, Station  D, Vancouver, B.C. V6J  4P3. '"       #41  Get Splcey! Meet a secret  new friend by mail. Penpal  Club for adults. For free  information, sent stamp  to: Exchange, Box 1577,  Qualicum, B.C. VOR 2T0.  WANTED  FUR GARMENTS  Coats, jackets, capes, collars; expecially Mink,  Muskrat, Fox & Wolf. Antique & estate jewelry; paintings, Oriental rugs. Indian baskets & artifacts.  Sterling silverr objects  d'aft: ���; Stamps; & coins.-  Next auction Oct. 23 & 24.  Papas Furs & Traders, 448  Hamilton Street, Vancouver. Ted (604) 681-6840.  Satellite TV. Now you can|  own   a   quality   home'  satellite system at an af-j  fordable   price.   Call   for!  details. We are also looking for dealer installers for  many  parts  of  Western  Canada   for   excellent  business opportunity. Call  Canadian       Satellite  Technology (604) 620-3457.  #41  You could earn $100,000  profit annually. Minimum  investment $2,700 covered  by inventory,:of new electronic musical greeting  cards. Excellent part-time  business. Transcontinen-.  tal, 5165 Sherbrooke, Montreal, Quebec H4A 1T6.  (514)489-3873. #41  Looking for four people  ���management, teacher "or  sales background. Must  have a good, self-image.  Minimal investment required. Send resume: P.O.  Box 667, Cumberland, B.C.  V0R1S0. #41  South Okanagan grocery.  Modern store located in  small community, over Vz  miilion gross, living  quarters. Priced $450,000.  Contact Carol Wensink,  Jet Realty inc., Box 300,  Okanagan Falls, B.C. VOH  :izo:-';.;- /���':..; #41  Business Opportunity  One Hour Photo Finishing  Revoluntionary Phptokis  system provides unusually high profits, takes up  only 15 square feet. Ideal  for small markets. Install -  in existing business or  open your own store. Contact Minit-Fotb, Suite 301,  555-6th. Street, New  Westminster, B.C. V3L  4H1 (604) 521-4825.       #41  GIBSONS RCMP  On the 3rd: A rock was thrown  through a small window at the Gibsons RCMP Detachment. The incident occurred in the early morning  hours.  On the 6th: Police received a report  of break and entry from an  employee of the mill in; Port  Mellon. A police check revealed  that a window had been broken in  the main store room. It is not  known yet if anything was taken.  A prowler was also seen by the  man who reported the incident.  SECHELT RCMP ; ;;;':  On the 1st: Willful damage was  done to a Dairyland truck parked  overnight in Sechelt. Thieves broke  a padlock to gain entry into the  truck and stole an assortment of  dairy products.  On the 3rd: A residence located in  the Porpoise Bay Reserve'X was  entered and $77 worth of groceries  were taken. The owner was away  ���^for a few days when the theft occurred, and had left his residence  unlocked.  St Mary's  annual  meeting  �� ........     .      .  .  by Peggy Connor  ' Guy Lewall is the newly elected  president of the St: Mary's  Hospital Society Board; Jane  - Sorko is vice-president, treasurer,  Tom Meredith, and executive  members are Al Wagner and Bill  Roxborough. Re-elected after serving a one year term were Judy  Malnarick and Graham Craig.  Helen Home Was elected, and back  on the board after two years  absence is Eton Macklam.  Forty-five members were present  at the annual meeting of St. Mary's  Hospital Society held on Wednesday, September 28 at the Sechelt  Senior Citizens Hall.  Chairman of the building, conv-  mittee Stuart Mitton is hopeful of a  continuation of the proposed extended care building, which went  to sketch plans a year ago. Final  drawings/should be ready next  week and .with government approval it is hoped it will go to  tender in November.  1 ~dpe hundred and seventy,  miilion .dollars in capital projects  will be honored, then no major  construction will be allowed for 24  months; it is to be hoped that St.  Mary's is included in this group.  In the meantime the director of  nursing, Wendy Hunt, has the  authority to call in extra staff for  overloads ensuring the quality of  care patients have come to expect  from Sf. Mary's.  Two thefts were reported from  the site of a house under construction in the Garden Bay area. The  thefts occured a week apart. At  first, 700' of cedar siding was taken  and later, thieves took a cement  mixer.  Don't forget to get your tickets  for the RCMP Sextet, Bison's concert to be held October 26 at the  Elphinstone Gym at 8 plm. Ticket^  can be purchased from any of the  1984 grads, the Kinsmen, Gibsons  Building Supplies, Maxwell's Pharvi  macy and the RCMP. Tickets are  $4 a piece, $2.50 for kids and  seniors. All proceeds of the sale of  the tickets will be used by the  Kinsmen for community projects.!  Be there! \  Hospital Auxiliary  by Peggy Connor  St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary  held its September meeting on  Tuesday, September 27 in the  hospital board room. President  Edith Simmons quoted a good  motto for auxiliaries: "The roots  of happiness grow deepest in the  soils of service". The publicity officer asked that the write-ups, for  the auxiliary be derived from the  monthly meeting, with branch  publicity being sent in with.their  representative. \  Mary Macdonald, volunteer  director, is planning a membership  drive as more volunteer help is  heeded in the hospital. Billie Steele,  who has worked hard as  physiotherapy chairman of volunteers has resigned and Catherine  Kertez wilt take over. The basic age  for junior volunteers has now been  set at 13.  ; Administrator Nick Vucurevich  welcomed delegates to the first area  meeting chaired by Pauline Lamb  as area representative for the  Lower Mainland. This was an all  presidents' luncheon held at St.  Mary's on Wednesday, September  7. Present from our area were  president Edith Simmons and vice-  president Betty Laidlaw of the St.  Mary's Hospital Auxiliary. Good  discussion went on. It was a real  rap session oh. auxiliary work with  lots of beefs aired.  The Lower Mainland regional  meeting will be hekTat the Airport  Inn in Richmond on October 19;  support for our area representative  Pauline Lamb is requested. It  would be nice to have a good turnout from the Sunshine Coast.  The auxiliary has donated  several tape recorders for the Extended Care Unit of St. Mary's for  the patients'use.  Bunny Shupe reports the Gift  Shop is featuring the National  Auxiliaries Cookbook and recipes  from all across Canada; and Snugli  baby carriers, diaper bags and  travel cribs plus handknitted and  other craftworks.   -  The Port Mellon branch has  outgrown meeting at each others  houses and has a permanent  meeting place at the Salvation Army "Ark". The decision to meet  here was reached at the September  meeting held at the home of  Margaret Neilson with 20 members  present, and many members away.  Two new members were welcomed:  Norah Neilson and Mercy Lovrich.  Every Thursday this group.meets in  the morning at the Ark to prepare  ,for their Christmas bazaar which  will be held at the Sunnycrest Mall  on November 18. *  Dorothy Bruce was in the chair  for the Roberts Creek meeting?  which started with a two minute  silence for Madeline Grose, whb,^  was a devoted member and a very>  active volunteer for the hospital.   ,*  Schedules for. Merry-go-round;*  Bridge   are   ready,   says   Moira^  Richter. Marilyn Cupit hosted the%  Extended   Care   party   held   oh- ���  September   15.   Lil  Shields  has^  resigned as secretary and Florence".^  McSavaney has taken her place.    '}  Due to the Thanksgiving holiday ;1  the  monthly meeting  has been;;  postponed until October 17. Olivet  Nicholson is convenor, for the raf-*i  fie which leads off with a beautiful ',;  hooked rug; this will be drawn at'}  the November 5 Early Bird Bouti-s  "que to be held in the Roberts Creek'^j  Community Hall, 12-2:30 p.m.      ���;  Sechelt branch welcomed new'!  members Lillian Loewen, Rosalind l\  Dallas and Nancy Lawson at their ^i  September meeting. *j  Their Food Fair will be held oh *;  Saturday,   November  26  in  the ���;  Senior   Citizens   Hall,   Sechelt. I]  Donations of jam and pickles will Ii  be needed as well as items for the 'X.  Christmas baking table; ' *j  A donation was mde to the -;  Sechelt branch's memorial fund in r  memory of Marnie Shaw. Z'.  Volunteers are needed for the ��  flower care in the hospital; an hour ^  or so per month is all that is re-. ���;  quired. Phone 885-5326 and offer. ^  your service. Anyone wishing to -  knit baby sets which are needed at ��  the Gift Shop, phone Mary Ban- $  nerman  for wool,  at 885-9562. *;  Nancy Lawson is the bridge con-.��  venor for the Merry-go-round Raf- ���'*  fie..Sellers are needed for the mall; Z  phone Sheila Stewart, 885-2415 if *  you can help. The next meeting will ti  be the second Thursday of the i  month, October 13 at 1:30 p.m; in *  St. Hilda's Hall. ^  Halfmoon Bay will hold their jj  Fall   Bazaar  on  October 29 at ?  Welcome Beach Hall, 1:30-4 p.m. C  Gibsons' Christmas Bake Sale is oh :  December 3. *  wxwwpipiiwiw  ^^^' ��"^Wlfc^iiWaM  MiH��  ��fai  For all your machine tool  fabrication and sheet,  metal:equipment needs:  New7or used. Phdne col-  ��� lectv '.'-���'.-'.'"���  MODERN TOOL 291-0447  X;. y. ^'rx   ., -#4i  The original  log  homes  sinceyi967. ;12'14" hand-  peeled logs: $8/sq.' ft. &  up. Stock, custom plans  -plan book $4. Box 1301,  100 Mile House, B.C. VOK  2E0. (604) 395-3868:       #41  Satellite   Systems   Ltd.,  5330 Imperial, Burnaby,  B.C. V5J 1E6. Complete  satellite packages from  $1,995. Financing  available,  no down  payment   O.A.C.   $29   per  month.   Dealer   inquiries  welcome. Phone 430-4040.  ; '..  TFN  Cash in on Income Tax.  Earn money; learn money-  saving tax tips by correspondence. U & R Tax  Schools, 1148 Main Street,  Winnipeg, Manitoba. R2W  3S6. #41  500 name & address labels  - $5. Printed in our shop.  Popular Press, 2737 Heald  Rd., Shawnigan Lake, B.C.  VOR 2Wo. Please send payment with order. Thank  you.._ #46  The   Perfect   Christmas  Gift!! For anyone who has  or intends to have acorn-  puter...is ia membership in  the Pine Street Com-  puterclub. And what do  you get?: Strictly discount  prices oh hardware & software, / quarterly  catalogues, monthly  specials.. Enroll now! Send  $19.95 (Visa, Mastercard,  Cheque, M.O.) with your  name & address & receive  a box of 10-51/4" floppy  discs (SS/SD) or $17 credit  on your .first purchase  over $100. Pine Street  Computerciub, P.O. Box  91306, W. Vancouver, B.C.  V7V3N9. #41  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  .     at   '���:  ���Madeira Park  Pharmacy  until noon Saturday  "A FriMKty IXMrpI*.��������"  120 acres Kispiox River, 26  room lodge plus two self-  contained suites, new  four bedroom;2,500 sq. ft.  log house. $250,000 or will  consider trades. P.V. Services Ltd., Box 152,.  Madeira Park, B.C. VON  2H0,885-2733. ,    #41  ��th. .aaaaaL   ' ,*   >     S   ' J-        '      ' "*       *      ���*  SO, yixx <xix x  40 acres plus buildings,  new post/beam house,  needs finishing. Year  round stream, power  available. Four miles from  Hazelton. $49,500.  842-6543. Box 3?3,  Hazelton, B.C. V0J 1Y0.  ���    #41  Software ��� Vic 20, Commodore 64K, TRS-80,1.B.M.  -Pc, Atari, Timex. Games,  business, .education,  Joysticks. Master Card,  Visa. Free catalogue.  Send SASE to Valley Computers, 625 '���" "Cliff e;  Courtenay, B.C. V9N 2J6.  #41  pf  -- m  iX~'Xr,"'fStx? ^K^'-rri^^^'X^'X^'Xy^x'^xxxxi. rBMaffiBj  20  Coast News, October 11,1983  Cutbacks take effect  by Maryanne West  The effects of the government's  cutbacks in education are beginning to be felt in this school district  in other ways than shortages of  supplies and lack of funding for  special projects.  Superintendent Denley reported  to the school board that so far he  has been able to keep a balance of  teachers and pupils which will permit the continuation of the system  which strives for an average of 20  children per teacher at the  kindergarten level, 25 in the  primary grades and 28 in the intermediate grades, but there are  some schools in which the enrolment of two or three more children  will inevitably mean larger classes.  There is no more money to hire extra help; in fact this district will  have to absorb 85 more children  before Victoria will come through  with extra money.  The superintendent asked the  board's directive as to how best to.  deal with these problems which are  certain to arise. Whether to just increase class sizes or become involved in cross-boundary transfers.  After much discussion involving  hypothetical cases and going into  committee to discuss personal  situations, the board asked the  superintendent to use his own  judgement and deal with each  situation on it own merits.  Anyone with children in elementary school or kindergarten who  plans to move within the school  district  may  be  well advised  to  check   out  the  school  situation  before coming to a final decision.  The  next  victim  may  be  the  district's comprehensive and successful Continuing Education programme. In the past the board has  been able to raise monies from  local taxation to cover the annual  deficit of Continuing Education,  currently running at approximately  $48,000. NO provision has been  made under the new fiscal policy  for Continuing Education as the  majority of school districts have  turned their adult education programmes over to the regional colleges. This district has kept its Con-  Guess Where  A prize of $5 will be awarded  to the first person whose name  is drawn correctly identifying  the location of the above.  Send entries to the Coast  News, Box 460, Gibsons, in  time to reach the newspaper by  Saturday of this week. Last  week's $15 winner is Alison  Lindsay, R.R. 2, Beach  Avenue, Gibsons, who correctly located the "Beware of  Bear" sign on the property of  Janet Dolman in Halfmoon  Bay.  We're  clearing.  the '83's - so  prices have  never been  better  LEASE  a brand new  RANGER  4x4  from*228��62  per month, plus sales tax  48 monthterm  L.E.V. $4,418  for immediate  delivery* call  885-3281  mmmum  Wharf Rd,  Sechelt  - MDL 5936  tinuing Education programmes  because.it believed it was better  able to meet the needs of the community for a wide variety of  courses at a minimal cost.  Now, unless the government can  be'  persuaded   to   make   some  ��  changes in their approach, the  salary of the co-ordinatbf of Continuing Education will be charged.to  educational administration,  already cut back,'; and; the deficit  covered by cutting other school  programmes. ��� , -    .  The school board will discuss  this issue at their next meeting, October 11.  The secretary-treasurer is in  touclrwith the other 16 districts  with the same problem and letters  have been sent to the ministry.  Cedar Plaza, Gibsons, 886-2522, 388-3381  AIRLINE TICKETS - TOURS - CRUISES - TRAVEL INSURANCE  Call, or phone one of our qualified travel consultants  MICHAEL FAWKES ���MARY DORAY  ��� AGNES LABONTE  For the convenience^ ourSechelt clients call  HILARY ESTERGAARD at 885-5050 for information.  FULLY APPOINTED AGENCY  oriels October 2,2, 1  heaUtytJmtkisis  Empereau Mk III  A refined, luxurious, plush pile simulating  antique crushed velvet. This is a woven  carpet with a lifetime guarantee.  Reg. Price $49.95 sq. yd.  Sale Price  39  Scotia Craft  The most beautiful Berber carpet  available. This is a woven carpet  made of Acrilan with a lifetime  residential guarantee.  Reg. Price $48.95 sq. yd.  Sale Price  35  mar  Thursday Oct 20 -1 da.iti.  Choosing the right carpeting for your horhe can be  baffling.^ How do -you decide on the right fiber?  Thickness? Colour?  Before you make a costly mistake, come talk to the  experts from Canada's leading carpet manufacturer:,  You are under no obligation to buy. We only want  to help you buy with confidence;  Mantrap  A 100% Dupont Antrdn plush carpet:  with a soil and static protection andjall  truly magnificent colour selection.;^  Reg. Price $47;95 sq. yd'  Sale Price  28  Karmay  Lavish luxury combined with t'Hef  easy-to-care-for features of Antrbn PIus-f|  in a breathtaking colour spectrum.  12 year guarantee.  Reg. Price $55.95 sq. ydjl  Sale Price  35  to clem  o need to travel to Vancouver  HC95  I %P. sq. yd.  includes carpet   (with a 5 yr. wear  guarantee),  underpad  and labour.  Berberesque I  An Acrilan Berber in 5 natural colours.  Priced to sell at  *7  -sq..yd���  Glen Eagles  ���v ^  100% Wool Berber. A super good buy.  OO   sq. yd.  Stoneford  $t?  Sculptured Nylon carpet in jute or foam back/. ..  Jute * Foam  $1295  sq~yd.~  sq.-yd.-  All installations and labour are backed up with a  written guarantee  I  VERTICAL & HORIZONTAL  WOVEN WOODS  r A ���.,   VERTICAL BLINDS  ABBEY  blinds inc.  1" MINI BLINDS  Free duster with 1" mini blind order.  VENETIAN BLIND  1" LA PETITE VENETIENNE BLINDS  LOUVER DRAPE VERTICAL BLINDS  the amazing  veto/pi  energy efficient  pleated shades  Uan excellent choice^  for skylights)  h  fa  ft  20  Drapery  COOLS IN THESUMMEB,  REFLECTION  Verosol fabric deflects most of the sun's rays and  actually keeps out the heat. Tests conducted by  independent research laboratories* have proven that  Verosol pleated shades mounted in front of a single  pane will reduce directly transmitted solar energy by at  least 80%, as compared to a non-rnetalliz'ed white fabric.  In addition to solar screening capabilities, Verosol  energy-efficient pleated shades provide effective insulation. Interior heat is.deflected back into the room due  to the fact that the emissivity of aluminum is 50-75% :'''  lower than typical drapery material. This medn4 that  aluminized Verosol pleated shades will reduce radiated  heat, transmissionby the same prdportionvTherefore,a  Verosol pleated shade over a single pane, is comparable  ���       to the insulating yalue'ofadouble pane. .'p;  i  I  HrATfcl")  XfcRiVOL.*1*  VEROSOL |  INSULATES IN THE WINTER.  A fine selection of Wallpaper  KEN DEVRI  Steam clean  Y64rCarpets  t> off  "The most efficienland most  pow&ifu]! exfracf/on m^i^od  on the Coast.'?  m

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