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Sunshine Coast News Sep 26, 1983

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 --vp>r*. --'-  .-.'-���LEGISLATIVE LIBRARY  ; ...Parliament Buildings  Victoria, B.C.  - V8V1X4'  84.2  In Sechelt  meets  Led by two children carrying the  banner   of   the.  movement,   20  members of the Solidarity Coalition walked through the Trail Bay  Mall in Sechelt last Saturday. They  were   protesting   the   mall, merchants' refusal to allow the Coalition to set up a table where Sechelt  residents could sign the petition being  circulated   province-wide* to  '   protest   the ./provincial   gb-  ,�� vernment's /current   legislative.  J package.  .This act 6f "very civil disobedience   was: designed..-.to   de-  ; monstrate that Operation Solidarity is present in Sechelt and the  struggle against the legislation con-.-  '", tinues," said Hans Penner, chair-  f man of the local Coalition.  ^    The Coalition has been allowed  ' to set- up a table where the petition  can be signed in Sunnycrest Mall in  -^Gibsons.  A spokesman  for : the  , Tnerchants' committee there said  there.has .been "rjo, negative feed-"  back from either customers or merchants".  / The Coalition* had written a letter requesting permission to set up  tfie table in Traii'Bay Mall but a  meeting of silje. mall management  committee, ^presenting' the merchants, refused the request; It is  mall policy,''determined by the  merchants, not to allow political or  religious groups to set up in the  mall.  In the past year the merchants  have refused permission to set up  tables   tp   the   Sunshine   Coast  Gibsons  ,a  sv --.  Saturday was an historic occasion for the Sechelt Indian Band, when two totem poles carved by Master  Carver Arnold ''Flash" Jones were raised in front of the new community hall.The pole seen here is  called "Kwatamoss'% meaning "the place of our ancestors", which refers to the old band settlement  on the east shore of Egmont. Jones is seen at the centre of the picture directing the raising'wearing the  blanket bearing the design of the frog, the clan of the carvers, which was presented to him by Theresa  Jeffries. The other pole is called "Chatelech", meaning "the place of the Sechelts". Among the many  guests present at the celebrations, which included much Indian dancing and a salmon barbeque, were  honoured elder Simon Baker of Squamish, and former Sechelt Chief Calvin Craigan.  -Fran Berger pholo  Non-chemical alternatives urged  consensus sought  ; Local environmentalist and  researcher Michael Conway-Brown  attended a meeting of the Forest  Land Use Liason Committee, on  the use of Forest Pesticides on  Saturday, September 17, 1983 in  New Westminster. The subcommittee also includes representatives  from two logging companies, the  B.C. Forest Service .Protection  Branch, and Federal Fisheries and  Oceans;  .' The subcommittee met to  prepare a draft, consensus statement concerning pesticide use in  forest management. The draft will  be presented to the Forest Land  lise Liason Committee meeting on  September 24.  ; Conway-Brown emphasized the  need for research and development  into non-chemical silvicultural programmes. "In reviewing forestry  research done in the last few years  ih Canada, one finds dozens of  chemical research projects, almost  nothing on alternatives," -he  stated.  ; Conway-Brown recently managed one of the first research programmes into alternatives-to-  herbicides for the Lund Community Club at the Okeover site. Ii. was  funded under the federal NEED  programme.  "I was a bit surprised to learn  that the B.C. Forest Service is still  lobbying to have 2,4,5-T (a component of Agent-Orange) rescheduled  for aerial applications in B.C."  The use of 2,4,5-T in B.C. has  been in a highly restricted category  since 1978 and, in fact no permits  have been issued at all.  Last year, the Forest Service applied for three experimental permits to spray 2,4,5-T from a  helicopter. All three were denied by  the Pesticide Control Branch. One  Goddard says  of those permits was applied for by  local Silviculture Resource Officer'.  Ron, Sorenson.  2,4,5-T contains deadly dioxin as-  a contaminant which has been  blamed by the Vietnam vets for  causing numerous long-term health  defects such as cancer, birth  defects and nervous disorders.  The Gibsons town council  wishes to advise all sewer users of a  change to the Sewer Rates  Schedule which forms part of the  Sewer Rates By-law.  The amendment will produce the  first increase in user rates since the  service was,established in 1974. It  will also introduce new categories  for those users-who contribute a  large amount of effluent into the  system, particularly restaurants,  cabarets and car washes; also, it  will take into account the number  pf seats in these establishments as  well as in the existing categories of  public houses and lounges.  The proposed increase is twenty-  five cents per month for ail existing  categories, resulting in a semiannual increase of $1.50 or an annual increase of $3. The new  categories for "Restaurants and  Cafes" and "Cabarets" will be  charged at a rate similar to .  "Licensed Public House" and  "Licensed Lounge" with each  establishment being charged a base  rate for the first 50 or 100 seats and  an additional ten cent charge being  imposed upon each additional seat.  Similarly, Barbers and Hairdressers will be charged a basic rate  for the.first five seats and an additional charge for. each additional  chair.  ' Any resident who wishes further  information is urged to telephone  the town office. Our staff will be  pleased to answer your questions.  Mistake board's right  "We may be making a mistake,  but surely that is the prerogative of  the board." It was with these  words that Gibsons mayor, and  regional board chairman Lorraine  Goddard responded at Thursday  night's planning meeting to comments made by board planner Jim  Johnstone about the house number  system proposed by local surveyor  Doug Roy.  The numbering system. which  has been debated, at great length by  the board, has become controversial as a result of Johnstone's insistence that the proposed house  numbering system is really only a  lot numbering system.  The difference, according to  Johnstone, is that the purpose of  the house numbering system is to  identify the exact location of par  ticular residences, not just the property, in cases of emergency.  A "true" house numbering  system, according to the planner,  would require a "flexible,  bending" grid system and extensive  field work. Johnstone does not  believe that Roy's proposal takes  these factors into account.  The board voted to recommend  that a committee made up of area  A director Ian Vaughan, area C  director Jon McRae, the planner  and Mr. Roy examine the proposal  and straighten out any problems  which may have arisen.  Juvenile camp sought  Glyn Jones appealed to Sechelt  Council to support the' John  Howard Society's proposal that a  B.C. Hydro construction camp at  the head of Jervis Inlet be obtained  by the provincial government for  Use as a camp for juvenile offenders and run by the Protection  Branch.  Work at the hydro camp has  been completed, and its buildings  will either be shipped out or sold.  Jones pressed that the camp is  an ideal location and would provide the kind of daily responsibilities and work training needed  by young offenders.  Council moved to send a letter to  Henry Matthias, project director  for young offenders at the regional  level, supporting the request that  the provincial government obtain  the camp for such a purpose.  Teachers' Association, the Peace  Committee and Operation Soliv  darity, as well as all political par-  'ties. "The merchants prefer to  steer a neutral course religiously  and politically", said a spokesman  for the management committee.  Mr. Reg Thomas, manager of  the Trail Bay Mall, stated that he  met the Solidarity group, in his,  capacity as representative of the  merchants and the management,  and "asked them politely not to do  it". He felt the protest was a case  of "intimidation by numbers".  ���"'������;��� "Customers come to shoptoot to  be sold on a political viewpoint,"  he added. ''The-rhall has the right  to say yes or no to groups and they  should respect it."  Xx Although the attitude of ..the  Gibsons' mall merchants is that the  Solidarity table is "just a matter of  education" Mr. Thomas disagrees  with the viewpoint that the Coalition is non-partisan. "They are a  politically active group and represent a political stand" he said.  ''Customers did not agree with the  walk through."  Mr. Thomas declared that sea '  cadet and boy scout recruitment is  "not in the samehat as a politically,  active group". It had been pointed  out to him that there was some inconsistency in refusing such groups  as the Peace Committee and the  Solidarity Coalition and yet allowing navy league recruitment.  The Solidarity Coalition group  members walked once through the  mall, past tables canvassing for boy  scout members and selling Pay3^V  licences. ~~  They offered leaflets and buttons to customers and then ccjn-,  tinued their march down Cowrie  Street. S'"������  Mall merchants contacted byjhe  Coast News were not happy about  the Coalition's action, although  some understood their frustration.  Comments ranged from "they  shouldn't have come in", "it was  merchant policy not to allow,  political organizations in the  mall", and "they lost points walking in"; to "too much too fast,; it  will make the people against, more  against". / .'/  Hans Penner felt that the walkX  through was a success and the,:  Coalition had made, its point./;  "Small businessmen don't realize ,-'���  the effect of the legislation on their  business," he said.  Mr. Penner described Mr.  Thomas as "quite aggressive arid  confrontational. We were told that  charges would be laid and that  names were being taken."        '..- -*  Mr.   Thomas   told   the  Coast  News later that there would be "no;..  further action."  The Coalition' group was -  perhaps following the example set  by Jim Price, Social Credit candidate for the MacKenzie riding,  who toured the mall at election  time although his party had been  refused permission to set up a  storefront operation in the mall.  1 .*-p s �� ,* 5 �� . ,        i>     u4'^  Reg Thomas (right), manager of Trail Bay Centre in Sechelt, atf.  tempted to stop Solidarity Coalition protesters from marching  through the mall just after noon on Saturday. The Solidarity man  chers, protesting threats to women's and children's rights, were  also demonstrating for the right to petition in the mall.  ���<;c<irjir M��.tihr��sphiitu ���  Bouiton quits as  Centennial head  Centennial '86 needs an influx of  energetic, committed residents with  some time to devote to the organizing of the project if it is to succeed.  That was the gist of retiring presi-  t dent Barrie Boulton's message to  the small group who attended the  first official meeting of the  organization after the summer  recess.  Mr. Bouiton has resigned as  president, citing pressure of work  and lack of time, but he is willing  to stay on as a director.  The aim of the organization is  to build a recreation/theatre complex attached to the Gibsons swimming pool, using volunteer labour  and donated materials. The centre  is to be completed for Gibsons  Centennial in 1986.  Various fund  raising activities/  have taker, place over the past year  including i telethon which raised  enough   money   to   pay   for-,  architect's plans for the building.  Eighteen  submissions have been  received from architects interested -  in the project. The new building  .  committee will have the task of examining the designs and choosing  .  an architect.  A membership drive will begin  immediately to get a good turn-out  for the next meeting to be held on .  October 6 at  7:30 p.m.  in  the  Marine Room.  A new executive  consisting   of   president,    vice-  president, secretary/treasurer and ..  several directors will be elected at  that meeting.  A Coast News, September 26,1983  conflict  The confrontational tactics which are originating with the  provincial government are beginning to be felt throughout the  province of B.C. In its determination to ram through its  radical legislative package through legislation by exhaustion or  the use of closure, the Socreds continue to fan the flames of  conflict in the province.  It is true now as it always has been, that a free society is based on co-operation and compromise. In its hard-line fervour  this government is making inevitable divisions and disruption  in this province which, will make anything that has happened  so far seem like child's play. The Socreds have declared war on  substantial segments of our society. They will find, as men  have before, that it is quite a different thing to win a war than  to declare it.  Premier Bennett, however, seems to feel he has nothing to  fear from the opposition coalition forming in the province.  Analysts may predict a period of labour unrest unseen since  the 1930s in this province but Bennett responds by ever  tougher action. It is not wise, it is not sensible. Restraint is not  synonymous with dictatorship and Bennett cannot keep  pretending that it is.  Congratulations  The traditional totem pole raising on. Sechelt Indian Band  lands Saturday, has to be one of the community event  highlights of the year.  The pride of the Sechelt Indians and the warmth with which  they welcomed the community to this historic event is a  positive step in the development of the band and the promotion of good community relations. .. , ;  We congratulate Chief Joe, his band council and the Sechelt  people for the success of Saturday's celebrations.  .  '-\ . v. ���'U'"'-UfcLL  y~:^Xr%XxXxy;��yx;X ' j  - ,-;; Xxy-'Xi-pyAX.'"' ~_Ji  i-JM  Vancouver Harbour, 1887. The first Canadian Pacific Railway  train had reached the new city on May 23, the eve of the Golden  Jubilee of Queen Victoria. A tour ship facility to be known as  Canada Place is currently being constructed on a former CPR pier  in the vicinity of the locomotive and tender pictured on the trestle.  Musings  from the files of the COAST NEWS  5 YEARS AGO  Canadian and Indonesian  youths will be living and  working locally for the next  : 10 weeks as part of the  Canadian World Youth Ex-  *: change Programme.  Local wrist-wrestlers  "Craig Norris, Harry Kam-  merle, Pierre Berdahl and  Jim Peers distinguished  I themselves at the Interna-  \ tional Arm Wrestling Invita-  -. tiohal in Richmond by.winn-  * ing every division they  ' 'entexed.^,^^:;. ;;;',.../:^;.v���,/.....-  XThe(Native' ��rivirbhrrVerital  Studies project, the,first,-of?.  .' its kind in the province, is  ; now in full operation with 10  ; Indian and 10 white grade 9,  * 10 and 11 students living at  * Deserted Bay in Jervis Inlet  " with two instructors.  10 YEARS AGO  ',     Three hundred people at-  ; tended a public meeting to  ; discuss   re-building   burnt-  * out Elphinstone School, and  '* whether it should be replac-  ' ed by one school or two,  * with a second school  ; possibly in Sechelt, Selma  ; Park or Roberts Creek.  ; Students have already voted  ; five to one for one school.  Carl Bobart has moved to  ;the Sunshine Coast to  .'become district manager of  ; Coast Cablevision, . replacing John Thomas who has  ;been promoted and has  'moved to Delta.  15 YEARS AGO  ; A message from Queen  .Elizabeth via Prince Philip  ; was; sent to the Sechelt and  ���District Chamber of Commerce on the occasion of its  21st anniversary.-  Coast-Chilcotin MP Paul  St. Pierre has introduced a  bill calling for absentee  voting in federal elections,  so that a person could vote  at a polling station away  from his home.  20 YEARS AGO  Gibsons' new Twilight  Theatre, designed by award-  winning architect Arthur  Erickson, opened amid the  skirl of bagpipes, with 100  visitors from as far away as  Vancouver on hand to enjoy  the initial screening of pictures.  Governmental approval  has been received by St.  Mary's Hospital Society for  the construction of a new  hospital in Sechelt, architectural plans for which are  now completed.  25 YEARS AGO  Telephone conversations  are now beamed between  Vancouver and Gibsons by a  7-p0.ew,.;.VH��^  system'  which   went   into  operation .this week.  Land lines connect the Gibsons radio terminal with  communities on the Sechelt  Peninsula.  Mrs. Ada Dawe was  elected Historian of the  Sechelt PTA and assigned a  new project: to compile a  history of the PTA  30 YEARS AGO  Three Gibsons Commissioners met with George  Hopkins of Sechelt Motor  Transport to consider the  possibility of a bus stop in  Gibsons, and decided that  the place for it should be  jUst north of the Bal Block.  The Board of Trade's decision to institute a "Good  Citizen" award culminated  in a gala smorgasbord dinner attended by 86 guests at  which Mr. Harry Winn was  presented an inscribed  scroll as the award's first  recipient.  35 YEARS AGO  . Union Steamships has announced that, effective immediately, passenger service to this area will be  reduced to one trip a week,  with a northbound trip on  Fridays and a southbound  trip on Sundays.  Forty thousand B.C.  lumber workers.in the IWA  are in line for a pay boost of  13 cents an hour, or 11 per  cent, whichever is greater.  Basic minimum pay fpr  labour will be $1.08 per hour,  with trained men getting 10  cents more.  John Burnside  "The trouble with you guys,"  said Bert the bartender, "is that  you're just poor losers."  "Which 'guys' are you talking  about, Bert?"  "You pinko creeps, whether you  call yourself NDP or Solidarity, it's  all the same. You lost the last election fair and square. Now you are  going to have to learn to live with  ���" ��*���"       '...-'' xr  "Fair and square, you reckon,  Bert?"  "That's right," said Bert.     ;;  "Let me just point oiitp for  openers that, as a pinko creep "of  long standing, losing electionssin  North America is not a new'  esperience. In fact, I would rather  . have thought it true that :Hf,  anything we pinko creeps have got  much too successful at being good  losers."1 ���������.,.- i;  "Oh, yeah," said Bert. "THeh  what's all this Solidarity crap  about?"  "Essentially it's about fairness  and squareness, Bert."  ��Xk#Mz-y^^ xr  "Look, Bert, I don't want tb;  stretch what is obviously one of the  most comfortable mind sets in the  Western World, but I must point  ou that apart from the catchword  of 'restraint' there was no mention  made in the election campaign by  the Socreds as to what they were  about, which is..."'  "You can't seriously be opposed  to restraint, not even you," said  Bert.  "Of course not, in fact two or'  three years ago when you were  thinking about nothing except the  fast millions you were going to  make in various and assorted tend ,  deals,    I   was   making   myself  thoroughly unpopular in  certain ,  quarters by pointing to what  I���;  thought was runaway spending by ;  some   local   administrators.  "I was 16 years old and working;  for the Canadian National  Railways when I was first appalled;  at the government practice of giving incompetents raises and j  nothing to do as a disciplinary (  measure." .-.-.',  "Then what's your quarrel with '  the   provincial   government,"  demanded Bert.  "The quarrel is not about  restraint,    Bert.    It   is   about  *!**  democracy. This government is  centralizing all of the power in the  province in a very few hands. It's  taking power from regional  districts, municipalities, and school  boards and there was nothing in  their election campaign that spoke  of their intentions. They talk about  'downsizing' government but in  fact they are making the role of  government ever bigger in this province. If they were elected 'fair and  square' why didn't they tell us what  they were going to do if elected.  Why did they spend the year before  the election scarcely meeting with  the legislature and when they did  meet there were times when they  were Filibustering their own bills.  They couldn't even bring down a  budget until after the election, so  determined were they to keep' us  from guessing the situation or their  intentions."  "Tactics," said Bert. "Just good  tactics."  "There are those, and I am one,  who believe it /was cynical  dishonesty i>F the vilest 'order. *"i:"!'  "What's honesty got to do with  it?" said Bert.      "'���' v'-':,'':       ';  "Absolutely everything, Bert.:  Tell me, do you believe that such a  thing as honest government is  possible?" -  "Of course not," said Bert  without hesitation.   *  "In that case you would,say that  both sides are lying constantly and  a man votes according to which  party he thinks is dishonest in a  way which will benefit him?"  "That's right," said Bert.  "And this institutionalized  dishonesty is what you mean by a  free society?"  "That's right. It's all a game and  to the winners go the spoils. We  just don't want the government  running everything and telling us  what to do."  "Just a minute, Bert. You don't  want the government running  everything and telling you what to  do?"  "That's right," said Bert.  "Bert, the quarrel with this  government is precisely that they  intend to run everything and tell us  all what to do."  "You pinko creeps are always  twisting things around," said Bert,  and he went off to serve a more  congenial customer.  The Sunshine .GOAff  IIVS  Advertising Department  J. Fred Duncan Jane McOuat Pat Tripp  Production Department  Lynn Lindsay Jack Bischke  Pat Tripp  Editorial Department  John Burnside George Matthews  Fran Berger Judith Wilson  Accounts Department  M.M. Vaughan Copysetting  Circulation Stephen Carroll        Lise Sheridan GerryWalKer  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 months $18. Foreign: 1  vear $35.  J  ^year $35  J  VAX* M */�� M W�� MMMMMMM M'.-M M- M M W.MMWW  Reflections  Dental  How pure, how beautiful, how fine  Do teeth on television shine!  No flutist flutes, no dancer twirls  But comes equipped with matching pearls.  Gleeful announcers all are born  With sets like rows of hybrid corn.  Clowns, critics, clergy, commentators,  Ventriloquists and roller skaters,  M. C. 's who beat their palms together,  The girl who diagrams the weather,  The crooner crooning for his supper���  All flash white treasures, lower and upper.  With miles of smiles the airwaves teem,  And each an orthodontist's dream.  'Twould please my eye as gold a miser's���  One charmer with uncapped incisors.    ,  Phyllis McGinley  TW W WWW W-W WWWWWW WW WWW WW WW  Hastings Sawmill, in the background, had survived the 1886 fire,'  as had the City Wharf to the right, which George Gibson had con-  tracted to build that year. Almost all other structures in this scene  had sprung up after^he great fire. Boorne and May photograph  from Margaret Moore collection, courtesy Glenbow Foundation.'  L.R. Peterson  jliiigs 8e Arrows]  t%  What can you say about a guy  whose favourite book is Dune?  Not much under normal circumstances. But these aren't normal times in the education business  in B.C. and the particular teacher  I'm referring to stands out.in some  ways as highlighting the changes in  the system.  Bob Corbett is a math, computer science and physics teacher at  Chatelech Secondary School. He's  young, enthusiastic and energetic. -  That's not unusual in itself; almost  all young teachers are enthusiastic.  One of the things that makes Corbett special is the fact that he and  his kind are becoming anomalies in  B.C. schools where the average age  of teachers over the past 10 years  may have risen as much as 10  years, from 28 to 38.  Before going on, I should point  out that I teach part time at  Chatelech myself %and believe that  the school possesses one of the best  staffs of any small high school in  the province.,,1 think .that the  English department is among the  best anywhere; so ypu, see ,1'm not  totally unbiased in my opinion  here.. -  In any case, back to Mr. Corbett. Bob is the kind of young guy  who is needed in any school. He  and the teachers of his generation  provide a necessary balance on  staff and these days, that balance is  vanishing. There's no reason to  believe that the current trend won't  continue and that by 1990, the  mean age of high school teachers  will be 45.  The result of the trend is that  most schools now have more and  more experience at the expense of  less and less youth. Experience of  course   is   essential;   without   it  schools can become chaotic and  mediocre. But the energy of youth  is also essential. p-  What can a guy like Corbett do  for a school? Well, he can coach  the senior boys basketball teaiii-  and set his sights on the provincial  finals. Older teachers, who have,  spent years and years escorting;  teams on road trips, away from  home weekend after weekend,:  don't always have the time and  energy for these tasks. They have  family responsibilities and make-  their contributions in areas of skill,,  knowledge and stability.  Guys like Corbett are also less  reticent to share their time and  space with colleagues. A good example is how Bob opened his com--  puter facilities to teachers and  students. He went so far as to ob-.  tain and adjust computer program^  mes for English teachers and the  learning assistance . teacher, and;  scheduled them into the computer:  room on a regular basis. In most  schools these areas.are locked tight,  and coveted with a proprietory interest; by those who run them.     ���:  As a mark of Bob's success in  this area, his help with these  machines has even made a believer.,  out of me, and as anyone who  knows me will tell you* I'm the guy  who has disliked and mistrusted  computers for years. So much for  experience and stability.  I don't know what the answer is.  Somehow schools are going to  have to go back to some kind of  balance between youtli and experience. What I do know is, people like Corbett are a special gift  and must be coveted and prized.  Fortunately, at our school, he is.  If only we could get him to read  a decent book. '*>  Centralization of  control the issue  by Solidarity Coalition Media  Last week we discussed the  changes proposed by the Residential Tenancy Act, Bill 5. This effectively abolished, rent control and  phases out the Rentalsman Office  by September 1984. It also means  that tenancy can be terminated  without cause on 88 days notice, or  if your rent is six days late, or for a  number of other reasons, 10 days  notice.  Also disputes which previously  were taken to the Rentalsman must  now be resolved in court. This  lengthy and costly procedure will  affect landlords as well as tenants.  On the Coast at the moment it  seems that the rental market is  pretty soft. Rents are stable and  there is a fair vacancy rate.  However, if any real economic  upswing begins and demand rises  renters, especially those on low of  fixed incomes, will find the time  nature of this legislation: that is the  removal of significant rights that in  some way protect their ability to  obtain reasonably priced housing.  The whole question also emerges  of eviction without cause; eviction  because the landlord is prejudiced  against your race, or culture for example. "Couldn't happen in  B.C." you say, well remember  Keremeos this summer.  As well as the loss of rights and  services and so called 'restraint' the  purpose of the legislation is to centralize control of the province in a  few Socred hands.  The passage of Bill 6 will give the  Ministry of Education almost total  control over school district  budgets. The minister is accountable only to the cabinet and does  not have to make public its direc  tives. School boards lose;;!  autonomy, and become nothing "J  more than advisory panels, whose J  members can be fined for con- j  travening ministry policy. *  Bill 9 applies the same 'bigstick* i  approach to regional district. The i  bill is the work of speaker Walter i  Davidson, who was incensed when j  the GVRD blocked his friend's j  . development of the Spetifore farm t  land in Delta. Davidson condemn-*j  ed the GVRD as a 'Socialist- j  Communist. Coalition' and vowed 3  to slash its power. \  Bill 9 effectively removes *  regional districts rights to do plan- 3  ning and rezoning in their areas. 3  Sole power now rests with A  muniqipal affairs minister Bill Ru> ~  chie, who suggests that,Victorian  and the affected communities v,  could meet every 10 years tij-^  discuss regional development.     '-''A  This change opens up the j  possibility for real changes on the^  Coast. At present there is a balances  between the ruralists and the**;  suburban developers. We can looi����  forward to an open door for, >j  political patronage.     ; 'yj  Next Solidarity Steering ConCp.  mittee meeting will be on Wednes- T?  day 28 at 7:30 p.m. in the CPU hall '���  above Kenmac Parts. Any local ;  group-wishing to send a delegate; <  OAP's, churches for example, is i  welcome. This is not merely a \  union-oriented group! " ;  A Solidarity; Party with music ��  and no host bar is slated for Oc- $  tober 15 at the Creek Hall. En- *  trance by volunteer donation. <>  Drop by the Solidarity booth in y  the Sunnycrest Mall. Sign the petition and those who have petitions  out please return them as soon as  possible. ; Editor,  i The board of directors for the  I Sunshine Coast Community Ser-  I vices Society has written the enclos-  ;ed letter to Premier Bennett, ex-  ; pressing our concerns in the face of  ���the proposed restraint legislation.  -.We would appreciate it, if you  l.would publish this letter for the  ^benefit of the residents of the Sunshine coast. We believe this letter  ^represents the view of many of our  ^service supporters and recipients.  ^Thank you.  ?���* Nancy Denham  IThe Honourable W.R.. Bennett  ^Parliament Buildings  Victoria, B.C.  jpear Mr. Bennett:  r7  The purpose of this letter is to  communicate to our government  ; some of our concerns for social services under the proposed restraint  legislation.  The Sunshine Coast Community  ^Services Society has been active  ���over the past decade in the  development and operation of  community level social services.  Most of these services are funded  on the basis of budgets negotiated  annually with the Ministry of  . Human Resources, the Ministry of  Health and B.C. Transit. Local  fund raising supplements, service  costs.   /  .We regard the provision of  essential; social services as mandatory by the population and  Government of British Columbia.  We believe it is the responsibility of  citizens as individuals, wjthin  societies, organizations, municipal,  regional and provincial governments, to see that these services are  provided. The collaboration of.  community and government is  necessary to undertake this responsibility. The community mobilizes  volunteer time, energy and money  to identify local needs, to develop  programmes, to raise local funding; the government mobilizes  province wide resources to fund  these necessary programmes. We  believe it is a legitimate expenditure  of tax monies to fund essential  community level services.  There is always an increased requirement for services during times  of decreasing revenues. Experience  indicates that if needs are not  responded to as they arise, we all  pay a much higher cost in both  dollars and human suffering in the  long run. Community health services are both therapeutic and  preventive! They help to make it  possible for those receiving service  to function adequately in their own  cornmunity. The cost for these services is miniscule when compared  to that of institutional service and  other social costs which in many instances result when human needs  are not provided for at the com  munity level.  We recognize the need for  restraint having had to manage  within limited bugets over the  years. We understand the government's position of restraint due to  the financial situation of the province. We are concerned though by  the severity of the proposed  restraint legislation. As we assess  the needs of our community, we  have found that planning for the  future has become, very difficult  with the uncertainty of service survival. It is most effective to make  people's sense of. well-being a  priority, as that leads to greater  productivity and a more positive  attitude towards the 'future. Investing in services to reduce the  distress of human needs will in the  j long term go far to assist economic  i recovery for British Columbia.  The Sunshine Coast Community  Service Society's view is that along  with the provision of basic welfare  must go an emphasis on services  which help people to help  themselves. Effective volunteerism  in this respect. depends upon the  support of paid skilled staff at the  core of any service. Community  level services are most economically delivered when monitored by  volunteer workers and boards who  have no self-interest other than effective delivery of services.  As a society, / we involve  ourselves because of genuine concern for our community. Government has fostered this involvement  - and rightly so! Why not, then, in  these days of restraint develop a  consultation process including  societies such as ours in the  development of constructive  policy?  Each of our services has been  asked to submit documentation  relating to specific situation. These  submissions will be relayed to you.  We trust that this expression of  concern will be helpful in your  deliberations and we would  welcome any discussion.  On behalf of the board of directors, Sunshine Coast Community  Services.  Nancy Denham, President  Doug Roy, Board Member  Val Silver, Board Member  Thank you  Editor,  "Startime", a revue of Ensemble Theatre productions (studio  night, Saturday, September 24)  was a' "thank you" show for those  who have made my sfey ori.the  Sunshine Coast so rewarding.  Additional thanks to those supporters unable to attend.  Best wishes.  Selia Karsten  Afffsaaf-tiemt s;  Editor,  Fishing in troubled waters is a  popular sport in these times. I used  to know a woman who was a  specialist at it. A quiet, unobtrusive soul she was skilled in the  art^ of tale-bearing and seemed/to  find mysterious satisfaction posing  as the innocent spectator of bitter  feuds she had kindled between  neighbours.  In the media sphere newspapers������>;  of the tabloid variety noticeably  make use of this sport to stimulate  the interest of their-flaccid readers.  But the most sinister and cruel  form of fishing in troubled water?  is practised by the manipulators of  the international arms trade. Their  method is to play upon the fears,  jealousies and rivalries between little countries or between factions  within them and sell arms to both  sides. There are great profits in it  and greed overcomes all sense of  humanity and pity. Through the .  influence of the arms trade small  nations are goaded into spending  their scarce resources to batter one ���  another while their people suffer,  poverty and hunger.  A Washington correspondent of  the Manchester Guardian quotes ���  from the United States Defence ;  Equipment   Catalogue   1983,   a  glossy 175 page publication. In a  special foreword to the compendium, White House counsellor Edwin Meese extols the quality of the  "defence" equipment listed between its covers and declares, "The  United States today remains the  largest  single producer  and  ex- '  porter   of  defence   articles   and  defence services in the West. These  services are noted for their high  technology content".  The Guardian article cites examples of the lavish array of  goodies illustrated there: one,  "The free world's most popular  12.7 mm machine gun"; another,  (a multiple-launch system) ',* firing  a full load of 12 rockets, Mirs can  saturate a target the size of six  football fields with almost 8,000  grenades and do it in under a  minute."  I have no record of catalogues  issued by the lesser arms merchants  of the world such as France, Israel,  the USSR and others. But I do  have   the   published   reports   of'  World Vision, the external branch "  of the Salvation Army: evidence of  the suffering of people in embattled   little   countries. .Hordes   of  undernourished,^ children -rwith?  swollen:' bellies   and   matchstick  arms. If they do not die, they grow;,  up brain-damaged. and mentally  retarded.  Isabel Ralph  1983  Financing  On all New  & Light Trucks  in Stock  On Approved Credit  Maximum Amount $10,000  Maximum Term 12 Months  Drop in arid ask about Substantial  Discounts on all 1983 Models  Low interest Financing  now includes     J^i  AIVU^  up to 7 years old ^  We need on deck space for the  Limited Time Offer  Take Advantage  Now  ���#<?*.  \  V  Skookum,  Tifedctte  :b*��-*fAi*m^i****%>U>**lrJ-f_Xi,i  \>��Vl&Xi,^JUV9H\&XV9Aim��;  Mark Guignard  My office is so small...  The Smurls cancelled their reservations tor a  family reunion.  82 MALJBU Classic  4 door lamily sedan finished in Redwood  : paint, deluxe cloth interior, economy V6,  automatic transmission, power steering,  power brakes, AM radio, radial tires, only  35,000 miles.  SKOOKUM  DEAL  $7995  ���'���82 DATSUN Pickup  Longbox with canopy, 5 spd., diesel powered,  . only 11.000 km.  SKOOKUM $7ggg  HOTLINE  885-7512  Skookum Auto  Dealer 7381 Sechelt  Coast N^e September 26,1983  INDEX OF ADVERTISERS  AC RENTALS. 6  AL'S USED FURNITURE. 12  B.C. FERRY SCHEDULE '.... .12  BONNIEBROOK LODGE...-. 8  BROOKS & MILLER FLOOR COVERINGS .4  BUSINESS  DIRECTORY. ,. 13  CANFOR  13  CEDARS PUB 8  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE LECTURE 4,6.7,12  CHURCH DIRECTORY 9  COAST CABLE VISION LTD 9  COAST TOOL 4 POWER ' 6  DON'S SHOES 4  ELPHIE'S CABARET 8  ELSCN GLASS 7  EMBROIDERY STUDIO         4  EMMA'S     9  EXPO CLEANERS 15  FITNESS  REFIT 5  GIBSONS AUTO BODY & PAINTING     16  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.. 16  GIBSONS GIRL & GUY 9  GIBSONS LEGION BRANCH 109 8  GIBSONS PUBLIC LIBRARY     7  GRAMMA'S  PUB                 14  GULF OIL         " 12  HARBOUR ANTIQUES & GIFTS 12  HIGHWAYMAN PUB.    8  I.G.A 3  INDUSTRIAL FIRST AID COURSE 6  JFW EXCAVATING 12  KEN DEVRIES & SON FLOOR COVERING LTD 4,12  KEN'S LUCKY DOLLAR 10,11  KERN'S  FURNITURE  20  LANDING BEAUTY & BARBER SHOP V.16  LANDING GENERAL STORE 12,17  MAGUS  KENNELS 6  NATIONAL HOMES LTD 7  NDP BOOKSTORE 7  NOTICE BOARD - JOHN R. GOODWIN, C.A 14  OVER THE HILL HOCKEY.    .. .15  P&B USED BUILDING SUPPLIES 20  PENDER HARBOUR DIESEL. 6  PENINSULA MARKET TIDE TABLES 14  THE  PLAYPEN      .7  RUBY LAKE RESTAURANT         8  SAANS    17  SKOOKUM AUTO 3  SOLIDARITY COALITION 4  SOUTH COAST FORD 3,15  SUNSHINE COAST CREDIT UNION  7  SUNSHINE COAST DRYWALL. 3  SUNSHINE COAST INSURANCE AGENCIES 7  SUNSHINE COAST PEACE COMMITTEE DANCE 8  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT     4,4  SUPER-VALU 5  TAX SALE (TOWN OF GIBSONS)  .5  TOWN OF GIBSONS 6  TRI PHOTO     .20  WALVEN AUT0B0DY 9  WESTERN MOORBAD. 7  THE WHARF RESTAURANT 9  B��fiJirtUiflHltftlllft3i^^  ���*��<��� >��r v��r v,��" ��r��n ���.  PRICES EFFECTIVE:  WED, SEPT. 28th - SAT., OCT. 1st  IER  Maxwell House - Vacuum Pack.  COFFEE Reg. or Drip..   ...369gm 2.69  I.G.A. - Tomato & Vegetable  soup iooz. 3/1.00  I.G.A.  MUSHROOM SOUP    10oz. 2/.89  I.G.A. - Choice  TOMATOES 28 oz  .99  Kraft - Plain  CHEEZ WHIZ SOOgm 2.99  Delta - Long Grain  RICE....... 1.8 kg 2.99  Parkay  MARGARINE 3 ib. 2.19  Kraft - Sliced, Singles  CHEESE, 16s 500gm 3.29  Ginger Ale, Club Soda, Tonic Water  SCHWEPPES 750 ml 2/1.39  Plus Deposit  Brunswick  SARDINES 100 gm 2Z.99  In Oil, Lemon Sauce, or Tomato Sauce  I.G.A. - Heavy Duty  GARBAGE BAGS .    20s 1.89  Kleenex - Man Size  TISSUES 60s 1.09  Puss-'n' Boots  CAT FOOD.     isoz 2/99  Society ��� ���  DOG FOOD.     418 gm Z/.99  Sunlight - Liquid  DETERGENT 11 2.29  BATHROOM TISSUE 4s 1.49  Canada Grade A Tablerite Beef  PRIME RIB ROASTdb 2.99) kg 6.59  Economical  CHUCK STEAKS...(ib. 1.59)kg 3.51  Boneless  SIRLOIN TIP  STEAK ....(lb. 3.59) kg 7.91  CROSS RIB ROASTdb. 1.99) kg 4.39  Sunny Morn ��� ���  SIDE BACON SOOgm pkg. 2.59  PRODIICE  Chiquita  BANANAS (3 lb. .99) kg .73  California.  AVOCADOS 60s 3/1.00  No. 1 Local Fresh  BRUSSEL  SPROUTS.  ...(lb. .69) kg  1.52  FROZE* FOODS  Keilogg's - Reg., Blueberry & Bran  EGG0 WAFFLES 11 oz. 1.39  Minute Maid  ORANGE or GRAPEFRUIT  JUICE 12.50Z.  1.09  Rupert  FISHCAKES !   i2oz. 1.19  PENDER  HARBOUR  POOL  SCHEDULE  Many lessons & specialized sessions are offered. Please phone 883-2612, for more information  Early Bird Swim  Public Swim  Public Swim  Public Swim  Public Swim  MW.F.8:00-9 00a.'m.  M.TW.IF. 12:00-1 00pm.  Sal. 2.00 -4 00 p.m.  M T.W.TF.6:30-8 00pm  Sal. 2.00 -4:00 pm.  Public Swim      Sat. & Sun. 6.30-8 30 pm.  Family Swim Sun. 2:00 ��� 400 p.m.  Adult* Only MT W.T.800-930pm  Adults'n T����n�� f'lday 8.00 ��� 9.30 p.m  L��dl��Swim T-ST. 1:00-2:00p.m  PENDER HARBOUR CENTRE  Madeira Park ��� 883-9100  ! we Reserve tfie Rfgnt To  Limit Quantities  Dealer 5936  WHARF ROAD, SECHELT  i-3281 Coast News, September 26,1983  Roberts Greek  Coast firemen enjoy  a great party  SK--  $  &  .���fr.  I  tw-*  1  I  I  8  ,;by Jeanie Norton Parker, 886-3973  The Roberts Creek Volunteer  Fire Department hosted the annual  dinner for all the departments on  the Sunshine Coast at the Roberts  Creek Community Hall,  September 17. It "was a great party  with a huge roast beef dinner  followed by dancing to the music ���  of Pegasus.  The chiefs escaped washing  dishes but were then called upon to  demonstrate their driving prowess.  The tricycle race the length of the  hall probably depended more on  the length of legs than actual skill,  but it proved exciting for the spectators, particularly those at the  finish line.  REGGAE DANCE:  Get your tickets now for the  Peace Committee's dance at the  community hall this Saturday, October 1. "Soul Survivor'.' will play  all sorts of Caribbean music, including reggae, soca and calypso.  Tickets are $6 at Seaview  Market, the NDP Bookstore, and  Books 'n' Stuff. Sorry, no minors.  AUXILIARY POSTPONED:  The next meeting of the Roberts  Creek Hospital Auxiliary has been  postponed because of. the  Thanksgiving holiday. The meeting  will be held Monday, October 17 at  11 a.m.- at the Roberts Creek  Legion.  COURSES STARTING:  Most of the programmes offered  in Roberts Creek Continuing  Education start next week, but this  week there's a free introduction to  astrology Thursday, in the school  library fronj-7-8 p.m. and Orbeta  delos Santos' gymnastics classes  for kids start this Tuesday,  September 27.  The recent past president ,of  Vancouver's Mycological Society  will give an introductory' lecture  and slide presentation about  mushrooms Friday, September 30,  7:30-9:30 p.m. at St. Hilda's Hall  in Sechelt. A field trip will meet in  the parking lot of Cliff Gilker Park  at I p.m. the next day, Saturday,  October 1.  ON HOLIDAY:  Please note that there will be no  Roberts Creek column for two  ,weeks. Phone 886-3973 after  Thanksgiving with information or  questions.  The Order of the Eastern Star, Mount Elphinstone Chapter 65,  has made donations of $2,500 each to St. Mary's Hospital and  Shorncliffe Intermediate Care Home. Above, Worthy Matron  Mrs. Phyllis Pearson and Worthy Patron Mr. James Foster, far  right, present their cheque to Dr. Eric Paetkau, Chief of Surgery,  and hospital administrator Nick Vucurevich. The donation covers  half the cost of a new "Dermatome", a machine which harvests  skin for skin grafts. Below, Mr. Harris Cole receives their cheque  on behalf of the Sechelt Intermediate Care Home.     -Fran Berger photo  Sechelt Scenario  Services meeting  by Peggy Connor 885-9347  A public meeting is being held  on Tuesday, September 27 at 7:30  p.m.; this is a general meeting of  the Sunshine Coast Community  Services Society and is of interest  to the public in general.  Here is the place to learn about  the services made possible by the  . Community Services: 'the Minibus,  Volunteer Action Centre, .Child  Care Workers, Alternate Education > and   Special   Services   tp  jK Mr. Norton gives a last wistful glance at his little girl Jeanie as he  sg^hands her over to the eager bride-groom, Pat Parker. After a  .^-"honeymoon in San Francisco, the couple will reside in Roberts  f��;>Creek  ���Fran Berger pholo  if-j.  **:  Ht-  U  <**  K  Y -  $;s  I  Solidarity Coalition  invites all supporters to attend a  RALLY  in Hackett Park, Sechelt  Saturday, October 1, 12 Noon  Protest against unemployment  and legislation  which attacks tenants rights.  !  Fall Sale  Constellation Carpets  SAXONY & CUT LOOP  11 colours, 5 year wear guarantee, with  Scotch Guard & Ultra Fresh.  Oiler expires Oct. 15  <... ' ��� - ��� ���  Phone Today  for Free Estimate or Appointment  Brooks & Miller  FLOOR COVERINGS LTD  885-2923  Showroom located next to South Coast Ford. Sechelt  uannnLio'.'.rir ^-���am.--71'-  Children; '^onYe'milicer Service,  ... Transition House, Adultk Day  Care, Meals oh Wheels, Passage  Programme, Food Bank and Rainbow Pre-school. ;  The meeting will be held at the  Davis Bay School community  room, up Davis Bay Road. An invitation is extended to all members,  (past and present) friends,  volunteers, contributors, staff and  citizens of the Sunshine Coast.  While many volunteer help, to  make this service work it does help  to have people come out and show  an interest even if they are not  prepared to do more at this time.  VOTERS LIST  The Court of Revision is on October 3 at the Sunshine Coast  Regional District Office in Sechet.  If your name is not -listed in the  area for which you vote it is a simple matter to go to the office  before the third and see that it is; if  you are not sure there are lists at  several places including the post offices and the SCRD for you to  check.  The directors in the regional  district up for election are; Area  "A" Ian Vaughan, Pender Harbour; Area "C" Davis Bay, etc.,  Jon McRae and Area "E" Jim  Gurney, Elphinstone.  MYCOLOGIST  The first meeting of the season  for the Sechelt Marsh Society will  be held on Friday, 7:30 p.m.  September 30 at St. Hilda's  Church Hall in Sechelt.  Mycologist Vince Bracewell will  speak on fungi, mainly mushrooms  telling of the kinds to be found in  this area and what to eat and what  to leave alone. That this always an  interesting meeting is attested to by  the numbers that turn out; guests  are welcome.  Nature guide books of the marsh  are available for a small donation;  the Bookstore will be doing a  reprint so there will be lots to go  round. They are available at many  outlets, including Trail Bay Mall,  Driftwood Inn, Tourist Bureau^  Tyee, Books & Stuff, etc.     ,  SENIOR CITIZENS FALL  PLANT SALE  The senior citizens of Sechelt  have planned a fall plant sale to  take place on Saturday, October 8  starting at 11:30 a.m. They will  have house plants, shrubs, perennials and some" bulbs, admission  free, . tea and refreshments  available. '  BRIDGE PARTY  The start off party for the  merry-go-round bridge sponsored  by the St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary Sechelt Branch was held on  Friday, September 23 at St. Hilda's  Church Hall.  Thirty-five, players were served  refreshments:byvEleanior Biernacki i  the hostess for the night ably  , assisted by Dorothy Carter. Nancy  Lawson will be looking after the  games through the winter.  The winners of this night's  bridge were: for high couples, Don  and Joan Ross. Second place  Graham and Hazel Craig. Singles  high went to Doris Housley and  Karen Nosen, the latter a visitor  from Portland. Placing second in  the singles were Dorothy Bayles  and Mable Short,  There was a fine turnout from  Roberts Creek who will be running  their own bridge, closer to home,  this winter, with Moira Richter in  charge.  Christian Science  Lecture  Gibsons United Church  Oct 9 4:45 PM  to all interested Embroiderers  "to view the variety of Needlework  available to the Sunshine Coast.  2:00 to 4:00 PM  Sunday: October 2nd, 1983  cor: Wakefield Road & Acorn,  '  West Sechelt     . Xx:-X/Xi:X:  Leonida Leatherdale will be teaching classes with the  Continuing Education program. ���XyXX: -nnPX  '���O ���������  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  COURT OF REVlSiP  Take notice that the Sunshine Coast Regional District Court of;Revision will sit on the following date in the Board Room of the District  Office, Sechelt, B.C.  MONDAY, OCTOBER 3,1983   11:00 a.m. -12:00 NOON  to near any complaints and correct and revise the 1983 S.C.R:D, Electoral  List of Electors. ;  ���       -.������.'���������������..'���.���<���'    ��� '���  Copies of the 1983 List of Electors covering Electoral Areas 'A', 'B\ ,'C\  'D*, 'E' and 'F' of the Sunshine Coast Regional District will be posted upon  the Public Notice Board in the Regional District office and all post offices  and community halls by September 16,1983.  L'Jardine  Secretary-Treasurer  A.  Brown Western Boots  b. <#EB ��� Kodiak Wilderness Boots  c.   �����**>>  Black Boots  m OonTs Shoes  Sunnycrest Mall,   Gibsons  8862624  Sunshine Coast Regional District  REFERENDUM  Saturday, October 15, 1983  Roberts Creek arid.District Fire Protection Specified Area Loan Authorization  By-law No. 263,1983.  A by-law to authorize the borrowing of $50,000 to provide for the construction  of a second floor to the Roberts Creek Firehal I on behalf of the Roberts Creek  and District Fire Protection Specified Area.  X*  %  r  CARPET  CLEANING  The most efficient  steam cleaning on the  Coast.  We do insurance work,  water damage, etc.  Ken Devries & Son  Floor Coverings Ltd.  886-7112  PUBLIC MEETING  for all concerned citizens to discuss the above-mentioned proposal  will be held ...    . .     .   -p   .   .       -  Wednesday, October 5  ������ 8 pm  Roberts Creek Community Hall  Members of the Sunshine Coast Regional District and the Roberts  Creek Volunteer Fire Department will be in attendance to answer  questions. j  Take notice that the above is a synopsis of a proposed by-law on  which the vote of the electors within the Roberts Creek and District  Fire Protection Specified Area will be taken at the Roberts Creek  Elementary School on October 15,1983, between 6 a.m. and 8 p.m.,  and that Michael B. Phelan has been appointed Returning Officer for  the purpose of taking and recording the vote. And take notice that the  full by-law may be inspected at the offices of the Sunshine Coast  Regional District, Wharf Avenue, Sechelt, B.C. 8:00 - 5:00, Monday - Friday and that the synopsis is not intended to be and is not to be  understood as an interpretation of the by-law.  Dated at Sechelt, B.C. September 22,1983.  L Jardine  Secretary-Treasurer Coast News, September 26,1983  One hundred and forfy-five years of B.C. Telephone Company experience is represented by these four  ,_ men who retire in the near future. The Pebbles in Sechelt was the scene for their retirement banquet,  Saturday. From left to right are Bob Jardine, 35 years with B.C. Tel; Jack Cocker, 37 years; Bernie  Duval, 34 years; and Ted Paul, 39 years. George Matthews ^ow  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  * t  Association celebrates  i  I  K  1  by Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  BIRTHDAY CELEBRATIONS:  The  25th  anniversary  of the  : opening of the Welcome Beach  j. Community Association, is worthy  of celebration and a couple < of  events to mark the occasion are in  the planning stages. The actual  date of the opening was October  f 12, 1958 and we are fortunate to  ��,have quite a few of the original  members still living in the area and  others  now  living  in  the  city.  Hopefully most of them will attend  ea luncheon to be held at the hall on  l Wednesday, October 19.  -    Catering will be by Car-Lynn.  Everyone is welcome to attend and  for further information you could  call Mary Shannon at 885-9765,  Olive Comyn at 885-2378 or Thea  Leuchte at 885-9641.  Another birthday party will be a  dance at the hall on the Saturday  night of October 22. In keeping  with the occasion the theme will be  the "Fifties" which means that the  music will be from that era and it  would be fun if everyone could dig  ouf'the old bobby sox and crinoline  skirts" and the guys could have  greasy hairdos! Folks of all ages  should turn out for this night of  what promises to be a lot of fun.  More information on tickets next  time.  TOWN OP GIBSONS  PUBLIC NOTICE  Of  TAX SALE  Public Notice is hereby given that on the thirtieth day of September, 1983, at the  hour of ten o'clock in the forenoon,, the below described parcels of real property shall  be offered for sale by public auction, if the delinquent taxes plus interest are not  paid.  1. Folio 158.010 Lot 1, Block C, D.L. 685, Plan 17131 1197 Cochrane  Road  2. Folio 642.000 Lot A, Blocks A & B, D.L. 686, Plan 14197 Gower  Point Road  Folio 645.000  Folio 656.000  5.      Fo|ib'658.000  .t0^%v^^Xir ��� /.  ���6,^y:Fo!ia^75CfJ00t:;  MXX Folio 676.000  8.      Folio 677.000  ���"��9. ���  "10.-  ���������4i.  12.  13.  14.  15.;'  16.  Folio 874.138  Folio 874.226  Folio 874.244  Folio 874:250  Folio 874.314  Folio 874.316  Folio 874.318  Folio 947.743  Lot 2, Block B, D.L. 686, Plan' 14197 Gower Point  Road  Lot 1, Block C, D.L. 686, Plan 61251561 Gower Point  Road  ������Lot 3, Block C, D.L. 686, Plan 6125 1553 Gower Point  ,, Road     ...-'���;'���.'..''",���..������, ���'....'-;-   X'X^<X-"pXy8X^<?.MXxX&  fV"lot.20, Block C, D.L686, P!anV6125T'l57i&. South  Fletcher Road   ���'- 7v-'-:  7V '��� ;p. ^  Lot 21, Block C, D.L. 686, Plan .6125 1581 South  Fletcher Road'  Lot 22, Block C, D.L. 686, Plan 6125 1577 School  Road ���  Lot 20, Blocks 4-6, D.L. 688, Plan 17237 Creekside  Lot 64, Blocks 4-6, D.L. 688, Plan 17237 Creekside  Lot 73, Blocks 4-6, D.L. 688. Plan 17237 Creekside  Lot 76, Blocks 4-6, D.L. 688, Plan 17237 Creekside  Lot 108, Blocks 4-6, D.L. 688, Plan 17237 Creekside  Lot 109, Blocks 4-6, D.L. 688, Plan 17237 Creekside  Lot 110, Blocks 4-6, D.L. 688, Plan 17237 Creekside  Lot 5 of Lots 1 to 4, D.L. 689, Plan 17211 Seamount  Industrial Park  GET WELL WISHES:  Jack Burrows of Halfmoon Bay  is in St. Mary's Hospital making  good recovery from a nasty bout of  illness. He took ill while he and his  wife Queenie were on vacation in  Reno. It was actually the 108th  time the couple had holidayed  there, but this is one visit they  won't forget. They were high in  their praise of the treatment received there but are of course glad tp  be home. Our good wishes for a.  speedy recovery go out to Jack.  NEW BABIES:  Congratulations to John and Els  Mercer of Secret Cove on the birth -  of their son, Troy, who is a brother:  for Adam and another grandson  for Jack and Jean Mercer of Buccaneer Marina.  Bill and Marg Vorley of Eureka  are also happy grandparents of a  little girl named ��� Michelle, whose  parents Doug and Linda Spany  have just moved from Powell River  to the Roberts Creek area. Michelle  has two sisters and a brother, all of  whom will be able to visit with  grandma and grandpa more often.  BENEFIT SHOW:  Tickets are now available for the  Halfmoon Bay Variety Show  scheduled for the nights of October  14 and 15 at the Seniors Hall in  Sechelt. It is hoped that all our fans'  and friends will turn out to support  this show as funds are being raised  for the purchase of'a coloured TV  iset. for- the h6wr1nteTmediate- Care  Facility.  ���  The theme of the show is "The  Best of the Halfmoon Hams" and  guests. In case any of you are not  yet aware of who the "Hams"  are, they comprise Nikki Weber,  George and Marg Carpenter,  Floyd Carmen, Katherine Kelly,  John Hamilton, Connie Wilson  and Ruth Forrester; There will be  guest dancers, singers and comedy  acts and you can be sure of a great  night. Tickets are $4 each and can  be purchased at The Book Store,  Sechelt Carpet Corner or Books 'n'  Stuff, or by giving yours truly or  any,member of the group, a call.  'X  The  Pitnc//  Work Out  Director:  Ricki Ferguson  (Kinesiologist) (B.H.K., B. Ed)  886-8091  If you have been frustrated and discouraged in the past  with fitness programs which were too intense, there are  now safe, fun, moderate classes for:  ��� Age50 +  - Pre/Post natal  -People, with    physical    limitations,  especially back problems  - Men and Women  - People who want to lose weight  September - December  GIBSONS  Monday & Thursday 9:30 AM  (New) Native Community Hall  Tuesday & Thursday 7:00 PM  Sechelt Elementary Gym  Tuesday & Thursday 9:30 AM  Ken's Lucky Dollar (upstairs)  Monday & Wednesday 7:30 PM  Gibson's Elementary Gym  i  only *38 for unlimited number of classes, any time, any location.  Special Student Rotes: *26  Register  The Week Of September 26 - 30 Rt Your First Class  MEN (Gibsons)  WOMEN (Gibsons)  WOMEN (Sechelt)  Ki  A few spaces stilt available  for Men's and Women's  Weight-training.  Mon & Wed  Tues & Thurs  Mon & Wed  Tues & Thurs  Tues & Thurs  Mon &Wed  Call Ricki at 886-8091  ,9:>.v  Quality Meats  Prices Effective: |  Tues. - Sat. Sept. 27th - Oct. 1st  BONELESS, Jk       D W W I      Od I V  CANADA GRADE  "  beef stew  .:,...'. kg  %#B%fo ib. I ���# y  BONE IN  cross rib  kg  4.17*1.89  BONE IN  sirloin  SIQCIIV    kgWi IO  Ib. fcif t/  BONE IN  t-bone  steak kg 7.69 b 3.49  BONELESS  chuck blade  steak kfl4.17,b1.89  Grocery Value  Soft Drinks and Mixers  7-up or pepsi  2 litre jug  1.89  Plus Deposit  Duncan Hines - Deluxe II  cake mixes  Cashmere  bathroom  tissue....sroii  520 gm  1.09  8 roll pack.  2.59  York - Frozen, Concentrated  orange or apple  ���     ���  JUlCe   . 355 ml tin  Aylmer ��� Choice. Whole  tomatoes 398 mums  Scotties  facial  tissue 200s  Old Dutch  potato  chips  200 gm pkg.  paper  towels  2 roll pack.  Armstrong ��� Mild  cheddar  cheese     10%  Off  Regular Retail  Fresh Produce  celery stalks   ...pkg .76  2     69  Fraser Vale ��� Frozen  Pink  grapefruit  ���f     #     V     *  1.59  5 lb./2.27 kg bag  fancy  vegetables :'.\.......1.-89  3 Varieties, 1 kg bag  Malaga  redgrapes .  . ..kg 1.74        ib. .79  B.C.   ���   Spartan,   Red   Delicious  or Golden Delicious ���_^  apples kg .73   3 lbs. 1.00  Oveil Fresh  Bakery  Oven-Fresh  bread  2.39  Econo pack of 454 gm loaves  WfrrteKor Whole Wheat  OVen-Fresh - Ass't'd;  Ctfakies  1.79  Oven-Fresh ..-���'  tropical friiit;  tWBatj ;454 grn; lb 79  Orbweat  :t>fa.nol^  Mead xx.,.;rr<w gm-, t--49 ��� Coast News, September 26,1983  - Mrs. Celia Nuotio of Gibsons recently celebrated her 80th birth-  ;day attended by friends and family, including her sons from  .Grand Falls, Newfoundland and Vananda, Texada Island. Mrs.  ���Nuotio came to Canada from Finland in 1923, moved to Nelson  ���Island in 1939, lived in Wood Bay from 1939-1944, and moved to  ^Gibsons in 1952. After her first restaurant burned, she opened  "'The Dogwood Cafe" on Marine Drive, which subsequently  became "Fitzgerald's" and more recently "Joker's" Fmn Berger photo  it &Td5i^L PdWERjfe  Pender Harbour  TOOL & EQUIPMENT RENTALS  ��� STIHL & HOMELITE CHAINSAWS  AND ACCESSORIES  ��� SMALL ENGINE SPECIALISTS  ��� RADIATOR SHOP  883-9114  1979 Bronco 4X4  Ranger XLT - 351, PB/PS,  Tinted Windows, Privacy  Glass, Roll Bar, Power Tailgate  IP? Window,  Flip-fold  Rear Seat.  \y& Never driven off road. 23,000  miles.  $10,900  886-7287  cmAGV&M^ <^NNEL;  DOG & CAT   ^l        PET SUPPLIES  BOARDING & TRAINING  Coast Vet Service  "Science Diet" Pet Floods -.  -   "A safe, clean place to leave your pet"   X;xx  Industriaf  sttlt  ���e,  *��  First Aid Course  Leading to W.C.B. Certification  '  20 Sessions  Register Monday, September 26  Chatelech High School  **,  '*'*,,  r/��//,  '��n.  Pre-register with the teacher  Mary R. Frazer  Res. 885-7948   Bus. 685-1126  Classes Monday & Thursday  7:30- 10:30 PM  Tuition Fee $210.00  Pender Pebpie n' Places  THE 901 MORE,  by Jane McOuat, 883-9342  Ah���this next subject is still  delicate but I will try once again.'  When I spoke of the one business  that was in receivership in Garden  Bay, it didn't dispell the rumours  that have been flying around about  Taylor's Store or the Garden Bay  Pub and Restaurant.  Perhaps I should have harried  the business in receivership (which  of course is, as reported previously, Garden Bay Resort  -Whittaker's old place which they  sold). If some place goes under,  don't look for it in this column  first, as it's bad news and not particularly interesting. _ Who'd want  to be first with bad news? Well, apparently some people do so let's lay  to rest these two rumours.  No, Taylor's Store is not in  receivership or anything like it and  no, neither is the Garden Bay Pub.  If you want to help, buy or imbibe.  WHERE THERE'S SMOKE:  We-did have a great end to our  summer. Warm days and lots of  sun felt wonderful, but it's getting  a little nippy at. night and I noticed  a lot of chimneys smoking. Please  be sure to have your chimney  cleaned for safety's sake. It's that  time again.  HAPPY FORTIETH:  Jack and Lou Heidema  celebrated their 40th Wedding Anniversary last week. Over 20 friends  and relatives, arrived from all over  to help them celebrate. Congratulations to a couple of hard  workers.  HIGH SCHOOL:  Two notes from Pender Harbour Secondary School. There will  be a meeting of parents on October  5 (not September 28 as planned) to  discuss fund-raising projects and  volunteer driving for teams and  school outings. Please come. v  Principal Martyn Wilson asked  me to make it clear that students  do not have to sell tickets for the  sports draw to be able to participate in school teams.  NOW THE GOOD NEWS:  Now this is good news. Ted Sun-  dquist is home from all the  hospitals. He weighs in at a svelte  218 pounds and has ahead full of  curly hair. If a man's strength lies  in his hair, then Ted's well on his  way to recovery. Welcome home  Ted!  SWAP MEET: ~  Don't forget the next Swap  Meet. \V.-s on October r from %?#  the community5 .hall., in > Madeira  Park. For sellers reservations, call  883-9973.   ' "'.  HELP CLUB:  For those of you worried about  weight but who have' young  children, the HELP Club (Help  Each other Lose Pounds), has  started a babysitting service at their  meetings. This is just one more  obstacle out of the way if you really want to do something about  your weight. Also, the male  members of the club would like to  see more men with a weight problem, join. Overweight is not a  "women only" problem. Phone  Eileen at 883-2437 or Wilma at .  883-2445.  YOUTH CLUB:  The   Pender   Harbour   Youth  Club will be starting up again next  Saturday, October 1 at 7 p.m. at  the community hall in Madeira *  Park. If any parents would be in-  STOVE  1 SAFETY. Where there's fire, there's  smoke, Where there's smoke, there's  creosote. Or. used to be.  In the Better Mousetrap, 90��o more  of the creosote is'burned Why?  Because the Better Mousetrap burns  smoke.  How? Through a. device called a  catalytic combustor! Iri 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 emmissions by ..  some 903c  EFFICIENCY. Combustion in The  I ^Better Mousetrap is more efficient That  ] jtmeahs you'll burn less wood, from 25  *������ 35dr less wood per season. Quite a  ^substantial saving over the course of  I *time.  BETTER TECHNOLOGY. The  | yheart of the system is the catalytic  >combustor. It serves as a catalyst to  the combustion of smoke, hence its  Qiame. Simply fire up the stove until the  ;.wood is burning actively. The  ���combustor will automatically kick-in at:  .500 - 550��F, achieving what we call  '���"light-off'. Once started, the combustor  | ^will continue to burn smoke, even at  ijow temperatures, so you can set the  | -stove thermostat at a comfortable level.  It's simple, safe technology.  The only caveat is to burn natural  1 ;wood. The chemicals in driftwood,  [painted wood, coal, trash and the like  ���will "poison" the catalyst  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.  ?2^  4  THE ST0VETEMP THERMOSTAT can  be set to your required heating level.  This littte.gizmoe can increase the  efficiency of the stove up to 35% by  allowing only enough air into the  firebox to complete combustion to the  desired level.  3a COOKING SURFACE exists on the  top of the stove. This top surface is  200 ��� 300��F hotter than the sidewalls  when the combustor is active.  *m  5?ft  OtHE BYPASS BAFFLE allows the  smoke to bypass the combustor. It's  necessary when you first start the fire,  or when opening the door.  A HEAT EXCHANGER PIPES provide a  constant source of waim air.  .J  ��JthE PROBE THERMOMETER sits  atop the combustor unit monitoring its  activity.  We are worth the drive. Buy  any new woodstove and  you'll receive $10 toward]  your gas.  Come in*  See our working  floor model at:  BUILDING  SUPPLIES/  Francis Peninsula Place - Hwy. 101  Pender Harbour 883-9551  Serving the Sunshine Coast  terested in sponsoring, please leave  your name,and number at the  pharmacy for Shelley.  JUICY STUFF:  I had a very pleasant treat at Sue  Callinghams the other evening.  After I had bought a few chickens  we sat down for tea, but I asked if  instead of tea she had any juice.  "Why sure," she replied, "would  you like rhubarb, blackberry, or  .orange?"  Who'd pick orange with a choice  like that? Rhubarb it was and quite.  delicious. Sue's just one more person making more but of what's  naturally here and ending up with a  product far superior to what she  could buy. Yum.  POSTSCRIPTS  The Firemen's Ball was real furi  all the way from the dancing to the  high bid of $15 to throw a lemon  meringue pie in John Hedderson's  face. What we won't do for a  fireworks display.  , Now a message for one of my  favourite and most avid readers on  the distant mainland, Happy jBirth-  day, Dad.  COAST news;  3x 4 - 3����  5x7 ��� 5����  8x10 - 8����  any published photo',,  or your choice from .-A  the contact sheets ���'*$  ;''l  i'-b-  DIESEL CO. LTD  in   -y  I  Diesel Engine Rebuilding   .  Industrial Parts //  Madeira Park 0.00-4P10  fj.  ^*   ��� fwfm'  "���'��� -������-������������>--��� ��� - ��� ' ���X'AWfr. ������������-.���������������.������..���.���. ���������VS'.-.-.  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE SOCIETY. SECHELT  INVITES YOU  to...  A CHRISTIAN SCIENCE LECTURE enroled  "LISTENING TO GOD - IS THAT REALLY POSSIBLE?"  by     BETTY ANN RIDLEY, C.S.B., of Oklahoma City  ������'-������     Member of The Christian Science Board of Lectureship  at     GIBSONS UNITED CHURCH  Trueman Road. Gibsons ���      >' - \  on    SUNDAY, OCTOBER 9th.,"at 4:45 p.m. *  Child Care Admission Free  A Free Bus will meet the Ferry arriving at Langdale Immediately prior to the Lecture'&-Return?,  Notice of Public Hearing  PROPOSED AMENDMENTS1  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. -.������������'. '.  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.  legally described as Lots 5 and 6, Blocks "A" and "B", D.L. 690, Plan 12540, be rezoned'  to Agricultural Zone 1 (A. 1). ;'  2. That certain 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'  (R.4) to Single-Family Zone 5 (FU5).  3. 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, be rezoned from CpmprehensiyeDeyelppm  : ' ' :, (C;D.A.)'td Commercial 2 (C.2),     ,;-.::-..,' V     T       y'Z.^.. y.'-'.      ,,'^ *   ,. ���  0 ".iftf3iatJce;rta(n j&fceljcir parcels<of iandrinthe Tpwn;0f; Gibsons mor^^.G!i.^^^lin#^  r  legally >descnbedas Lot 46; Blocks 22 - 27;>D.L:< 685,-Plan 4856^ be;'rezon#frdm^om-   \  prehensive Development Area (C'.D'.A.) to Commercial 2 (C.2). ���'Xr  6.     These, bylaws may be cited as "Zoning Amendment Bylaw No. 350-6,1983" arid "Zoning r,,  Amendment Bylaw No. 350-9, 1983". ^  Take notice that the above paragraphs are deemed to be a synopsis of the bylaws and not deemed-*-7-  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  *td*    Tt 10  AL.A*   (431 ^���/������'^V.prp*. Egmont News  Coast News, September 26,1983  by Ann Cook 883-9167  Rumours rumours, how we love  'em, when it's like the latest long  range weather forecast for "above  average temperature, below  average rainfall" until mid October!!! Put away Trivial Pursuit  get out and enjoy!  THRIFT STORE  The Community Club Thrift  Store is still happening in Egmont,  on Wednesdays 1 to 3 p.m. Last  Wednesday of the month is dollar-  a-bag day. At this time we are concentrating on our Sunday, October  23 bazaar/rummage sale. It seems  hand-crafted items are getting  harder to find; could be the price  of material to work with  discourages people from knitting,  sewing, etc. Rummage can be.  dropped off at the community hall  or call Karlene Walker for pick-up  883-9687.  FIRST AID  In case you haven't noticed on  page 18 in the Sunshine Coast  telephone directory there is a "First  Aid for Emergencies" guide with  not only easy to understand  English but pictures to go with the  instructions. We seldom have or  know where the first aid book is  but most of us know where the  phone is. Thank you BCMA and  B.C. Tel.  EXERCISE  Egmont school students are so  fortunate, not only do they have  Mr. Fit teaching them warm-up  before running exercise, they now  have Darryl Jeffries pacing them in  long distance running. Darryl  previously attended Egmont  school. Glad to have you Darryl.  Happy Birthday Nathan Bell.  Graham Craig; left, president of the Sunshine Coast Health  Foundation, last week presented a cheque for $1,000 to Howard  Webster, administrator of Shorncliffe Intermediate Care Home.  Shorncliffe  i ... ' i ,  well supported   Fran Berger photo  Council approves  pub licence bid  ��� ^ Support being shown for Shorn-  ;cliffe Intermediate Care Home is  |"most gratifying" to administrator  'Howard Webster.  *$ The home is fortunate to have  received a most generous grant of  $10,000 from the Vancouver Foundation to assist with the purchase  of software.  X Last week it,was also presented  \vith a $2,500 donation from  Elphinstone Chapter No. 65 of the  Order of the Eastern Star, a $1,000  donation from the Sunshine Coast  Health Foundation, and an  anonymous cheque for $1,500.  Software needed for the opening  of the home totals $45,000. This includes all minor equipment  necessary for the day to day operation of the home: dishes, pots and  pans, linen, nursing charts, trays,  medical equipment like blood  pressure units, and housekeeping  equipment - vacuums, etc.  Almost all of this equipment is  needed by November 1, and  residents of the Sunshine Coast are  warmly invited to participate in the  many fund-raising activities which  will be on-going for the next  several months.  Gibsons  Public Library  Hours:  Tuesday 2-4 p.m.  Wednesday 10:30-4 p.m.  Thursday 2-4 p.m.  i 7-9 p.m.   .  Saturday 2-4 p.m.  Career  advice  HBPSoohsrore  now  available  at *4U9S  Gibsons Landing  886-7744  Sechelt Learning Centre is  presenting two opportunities for  people to start answering the question "where am I going?", beginning next week.  A one day workshop on Satur-  : day,'October 1"; CareerfPestirigand  Counselling, allows men ;.and  women to take stock by clarifying  attitudes, values and feelings.  Following that, standardized tests  will measure aptitude and interest  as well as evaluating each student's  potential.  A follow up one hour counselling appointment later this term  allows each person to have the tests  interpreted. Guidance is given by  the counsellor to. help develop  strategies for change and to plan  the next steps.  The workshop is given by Ian  Forsythe, a counsellor from the  North Vancouver campus. It runs  Saturday, October 1, 9:30 to 4:30  p.m. and costs $45.      ���  Women who are re-entering the  job market, making a change in  lifestyle or career, upgrading  education, or thinking about  ��� something different to do, will be  interested in Cap College's Career  Planning course.  Andrea Kiss will be instructing  Career Planning. The course runs  for eight Thursdays starting October 6 and costs a reasonable $18.  Pre-registration is necessary.  Both these offerings in career  planning and testing require pre-  registration. This can be completed  at the college's Sechelt Learning  Centre on Inlet Avenue. Please  drop by during office hours Monday to Friday 12:30 to 7 p.m. to in-  1 formation and registration.  Passport  Windows  Sechelt Council agreed. last week  to write a letter, as requested by  Fjord Design and Construction, on  behalf of Mr. <fc Mrs. George  Floros, indicating that it is in  favour of the site between the Parthenon Restaurant and the Royal  Terraces being developed as as  "Class D" liquor license  neighbourhood pub, seating 65.  people.  Such a development concurs  with current zoning of the site, and  the applicants have already received- "Pre-Clearance" from the Liquor Control Branch to proceed  with fulfilling the requirements of  their license application.  Council stressed that it wished to  remain neutral regarding who is to  have a pub in Sechelt, but agreed  that it did want a pub, which it felt  would bring extra revenue into the  village as well as increasing its tax  base.  The LCB considers applications  for liquor licenses in the order in  which they are received, and  several others are on file for the  Sechelt area.  Community approval for a pub  on the site must also be obtained  by a poll of residents within a half  mile radius. Approval of at least 60  per cent is required ih order for the  application to meet LCB requirements.  Continuing Ed courses  !T  Continuing Education Deadlines:  September 27 is the last day to  pre-pay and register for a one-day  workshop about Marketing Arts  and Crafts. Jan Summerton is a  successful artisan associated with  Vancouver's Circle Co-op. Her  seminar is recommended for people working in both crafts and  visual arts who want to learn  business practices and promotional  techniques that can make all the  : difference ih the success of selling a  n .beautiful product, Check your brp-  '" chure for'other deadlines for  ; courses in French Braiding,  Languages, Quilting, Drawing,  Astrology, Woodworking," Drafting, and many more, or call  885-3474 or 884-3512 for information and registration.  Inflation Fighters:  Continuing Education is offering money-saving courses. Learn  how to maintain your car, cut your  family's hair, build your own home  working with plans drawn up  yourself or do electrical renovations and basic home wiring. For  information about these and other  practical courses, call 885-3512 or  885-3474 before September 30.  Cooking Courses:  Delight your family and friends  with delicious gourmet meals.  Budget-wise and creative cooks can  learn new techniques and prepare  specialty dishes at home. Find out  about food processors in High  Tech Cooking, or Indian,  Japanese, Mexican and International Cuisine, or just Desserts!  Register before September 30, call  Continuing Education at 885-3512  or 885-3474.  Natural History Walks:  Find out about the natural  history of the 5 unshine Coast during a series of #alks accompanied  by naturalist Angela Kroning.  The fee for this series is $18, pre-  registration is necessary before  September 30. Call Continuing  Education at 885-3474 or 885-3512.  Volunteers?  v.r. ��� .���..������:���.���.���--.;.-.���������. .>.-.���>::���.'.��� --"-i yiX>  The following organizations require volunteer assistance:  Boy Scouts: Still can use  organizational help; people to be  involved in local club development,  public relations, fund raising, etc.  Club leaders are also needed for  some age groups. ,  Arts Centre: Requires people to  sit on the premises once every two  weeks for two and a half hours, so  that the facility can be open to the  public on a regular basis.  Information concerning the  above and a wide spectrum of  other volunteer opportunities  available on the Sunshine Coast  can be obtained from the  Volunteer Action Centre at  885-5881. Call now to invest in  your community.  Christian Science  Lecture  Gibsons United Church  Oct 9 4:45 PM  female   pelvic  disorders ?  BAD  <D  Canada's First Mudbath!  Call For Help 885-7171  For more information: Write  ^esterqMoortad^esort^nc.  P.O. Box 1670 Sechelt. B.C. VON 3AO .j  ���     ���     ���  HERE WE COMA  more space.'    more parking^  ixiore convenience /  TKattfcs to the support of our members,  weVe outgrown our Sedielt ofrke on Cowrie  /Street, Now 'it's time for a move to more,  /spacious swro����4tng$,',Bj^ectiy;e October ith,  ~ the Credit Union of!ic'eV^lort^'Witli'the'' -.x  ���,, Insurance arid Motor U6&$&'&$&<&$/ will be^'  . ^Coastffe newest-/ most i^ojero shopping plaza.  The entire move has been carefully planned  so there will be minimal interruption in service.  As.aiways, count on the Credit Union for a  , complete range of financial services: personal  -- loans; mortgages, Plan 24 Daily interest  ��� savings/ special .monthly interest sayings,  <-.< term deposits* RSPs and chequing accounts.  j- >  SPECIAL GRAND OPENING CELEBRATIONS  Date: October 4, 1983       Time:  10:00 a.m.  Place: Sunshine Coast Credit Union  Teredo Square, Sechelt  REFRESHMENTS SERVED  Sunshine Coast Credit Union  Secheit 885-3255 Gibsons 886-8121  Members and non-members alike are invited to  come by and meet the staff in our bright new  offices.  EVERYONE WELCOME!  X*  -���%  -4��  y-  ���J  ��� \ jagyjEffjijSMi  ?KtG���$B&mV9V^irm\VntWW*W'r~  mi      ..,. !        i    Tnr-||-|,r.||f7-|tnni[r|[Ifgl-|(.[lr^.-|  "HTTiwn yimyw��^miiyi|W^ i  8.  Coast News, September 26,1983  2��33  .mm  WKlfSl  BaUBB^fiK  After her farewell performance last Saturday Selia Karsten hand-  e(j over leadership of Ensemble Theatre to Janet Dolman. Selia is  headed for Toronto for further theatre experience,   -juduh w,ison Pho.o  At the Arts Centre  Documentary photos  by Belinda MacLeod, 886-7592  "May. I Come To You,  Please?": Words and Impressions  from a Spiritualist Church - is the  title of a one-woman exhibition of  documentary black -and white  photography byv'f'aula Levine,  showing at 'the Arts Centre,  Sechelt,'from September 27 until  Qctober 16.  J Paula Levine, who for the last  four years has studied photography  at the Emily Carr Art School, also  brings.; to her work an extensive  background in social work and  psychology. Predictably, therefore, her main interest lies in studying people. For this show she has  concentrated her interest on the  Spiritualist world in and around  Vancouver and for nearly two  yjjars has been photographing and  recording ministers, trance  mediums; healers and clairvoyants.  fjOn Saturday, October 1 from  2|5 p.m., there will be a reception  to, meet the artist; and on .Sunday,  October 2, from. 1 -3 p.m., Paula  wilf ^ discuss documentary  photography, its history and ways  of practising it, traditional and not  so traditional. She will also be  showing slides of some of the best  documentary photographers past  and   present,    such   as   August  Sanders, Cartier-Bresson, Diane  Arbus and Tony Ray Jones.  Everyone is welcome to both these  events and admission is free.  Hours at the Arts Centre are:  Tuesday through Saturday, 11  a.m. to 4 p.m., Sundays 1-4 p.m.  - Lament for the Western  Part IV  The Thirties in general, were not  auspicious years for the western.  Many films were produced but  these were mostly of the abysmal  type referred to in the. preceding  paragraph. Incredibly cheap,  cliche-ridden pictures were made  using pirated stock footage from  earlier productions and singing  cowboys abounded. Even John  Wayne, playing a ridiculous  character called Singing Sandy,  was reduced to warbling with a  dubbed voice in a few highly-  forgettable films.  Law and Order made in 1932,  was one of the few creditable films.  Starring a young Walter Huston, it  . was an early treatment of the  Wyatt Earp/Doc Holliday gun-  fight at the O.K. corral saga. But  for the most part, wall-to-wall  trash prevailed.  In 1935, Cecil B. DeMille produced The Plainsman starring  Gary Cooper and Jean Arthur. It  told the highly fictionalized story  of Wild Bill Hickcock and Calamity Jane. Like most of DeMille's  pictures, it was pretty bombastic  and over-produced, although  Cooper acquitted himself well in  the title role. While head and  shoulders above most of the dross  on the market, it was certainly no  classic. .,,���������;'.. ���_���-���.  r-  Suddenly, in 1939, the long  drought ended. Probably the most  significant was John Ford's first  western in years, Stagecoach. Filmed in the Monument Valley withan:  all-star cast, including Claire  Trevor and Thomas Mitchell, it  climaxed with an epic chase sceneiC  through hostile Indian   territory.  Although a bit dated today,  Stagecoach boasted fine  photography, hair-raising stunts  and creditable acting by all concerned. But perhaps most importantly of all, it stands as the film  that rescued John Wayne from the  Hollywood schlock mines. As the  Ringo Kid, he made a lasting impression, on audiences and his  future career was assured.  Destry Rides Again served much  the same function for Marlene  Dietrich, whose own career had  been in a slump for years. As the  flamboyant dancehaU girl, Fren-  chy, she blazed across the screen  and had a memorable knock-,  down, drag-out fight with Una  Merkle. It was also a privotal picture for her co-star, Jimmy  Stewart. In this, his first western,  he established the shy, stammering,  wholly-believable character, he  would portray with variations, in  many fine, subsequent films. While  Destry took a light-hearted approach to the form, it also bristled  with action and authenticity.  Jesse James, another fine product of the same year, starred  Tyrone Power as the famous  outlaw and Henry Fonda as his  brother, Frank. This fast-paced,  exciting film traces the outlaw's  career from his days with Quah- .  trill's raiders to his final death by a  bullet in the back. While the script  plays a bit fast and loose with  historical fact, it is a worthy effort  on all counts. This was also  Fonda's intitiaJ role in a western. A  year later, he reprised the same  character in a sequel called The  Return of Frank James and went  on to appear in many other quality ���  westerns.  To be continued.  lock  ,f J'0ce.ss Code'' \   ��� ^  ?0'effect lifter 7 p.m..  'n'  Wed, Thurs, Fr!, Sat -  9 p.m. - 1 a.m.      .,  with '\  ,  neaktj Pete  (Former members of Fosterchilcfj ���  ���T*V* IL Sporting >��vents;-  VIA OUR SATELUTEIDISH  The  1  mmm  ^_^-Clb��0ft*�� {An,  101, Roberts Creek  This week on Channel  ���\ %  oul Survivors  TRINIDADIAN STEEL BAND-  CALYPSO ��� SOCA ��� REGGAE  Sat., Oct. 1st 9 p.m.  "7\  Roberts Creek Hall  Sponsored by  Sunshine Coast  Peace Committee  Tickets s600  Seaview Mart. Rbts. Crk  Books 'n' Stuff, Sechelt  NDP Bookstore, Gibsons  .Sorry. No Minors-  pV  '*  f  M\|  Thursday, September .28  Beginning at 7 p.m.  1. Suncoast Happenings  "The CNIB oh the Coast"  Bert Nelson from the Canadian  National Institute of the Blind,  demonstrates some of the new electronic devices and aides for persons  who are blind. Hosted by Vicki  Hawken, this show also features  Joe Benner, who explains the local  activities being planned to support  the CNIB.  2. Personalities in Profile  ~x-~. ���     "A Suncoast Writer's^      *>:  Forge Programme" p  Betty Keller organized tonight's  shows   in   conjunction   with   the  Festival of the Written Arts held  last summer/  Part I:Jack Hodgins talks with  Judith Wilson. Jack Hodgins was a  writer in residence at the University  Satellite TV  supplied & installed by Green Onion Stereo  ==lt's happening at the Pub'"'  Mon &. Tues  Lome James  Saturday (2-4)  Jam Session  (Come play or listen)  WedThur Fri & Sat  Waves  Every Tuesday 7:30  Dart Night  (Everyone Welcome)  Cedar Pla��j. Gibsons  �����  Reserve today  for our Special  IMS  SMORGASBORD!!  Book now   for your  Office or Christmas Party  Smorgasbord   Adu.ts ^  every Saturday and Sunday        Pensioners 56"  5- I Opm ���      Children under I0S4"  of Ottawa and is presently at UBC.  Part 2: Crawford Killian talks with  Selia Karsten. Mr. Killian has produced radio plays for the CBC and  was the co-ordinator of Capilano  College's Department of Communications.  Part 3: Heather Siska and Ian  Bateson talk with Selia Karsten:.  Mrs. Siska writes a regular colurrih;  for major Canadian magazines aifd;  Mr. Bateson is an iliustratoi^  Presently, they are workih��|  together on , a series for th||  ���' Ministry of-.-Education. fa  ��� Part 4: Dorothy Livesay talks.^itj$  John  Burnside.  Ms. Livesay* Has  written 15 books of poetry, and is.  the   winner   of   the   Governor:  General's award for two of her  books.  If you have ideas or suggestions  for our shows phone 886-2204, or  write   to   Coast   10   TV,   c/o  Course  advice  Capilano College is inviting in- j  put from the public as to which  courses    to   offer   through    the :  Knowledge Network for the term  beginning in January 1983.  If you have ideas for either credit ^  or non-credit courses that you,  want to see broadcast, please contact April Struthers community  services assistant at the Sechelt  Learning Centre, Inlet Avenue, at  885-9310 betwen 12:30 and 7 p.m.  Monday to Friday.  Capilano College is presently involved  in  supporting  four  non- '  credit courses. To find out about .  other course possibilities offered  presently or in the past by the network,   consult   the   broadcast .  schedule,    or   talk   to    April ;  Struthers. Broadcast schedules are  available at the Learning Centre or  at the Coast Cable Vision office.    :  The  deadline  to  present   new  ideas and suggestions to the college  for the January 1983 schedule of :  the Knowledge Network,  is this  week.  Please drop in, phone or  write to the Sechelt Learning Centre (Box 1609, Sechelt) and tell us '  what you want to see from the col- '  lege next term on the Knowledge :  Network.  -RUBY LAKE'  Elphinstone School, Box 770, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0.  Gibsons Legion Branch #109  Sept 30 and Oct 1  KNIGHTSHIFT  in the Lounge  Coming Oct 8 (next week)  Second Annual  �� Li  Plan to enjoy the fall festivities with us.  3  Members & Guests Welcome  e e e e e e e e e ��� e e e e m m m e  e m e  #e e e #  ���\  TV*  CABARETI  ' u  ^toooft ��  A�� Year  7'-.\tYi ���j.ri-p'm-  Gower Point Road  Gibsons, B.C.  886-2723  HMJLWi  Closed  Tuesdays  .yx'X-QnlylX  Mon*- Sat  Sept.  Oct. 1  Monday Night  OKEY DOKEY  NITE       Prizes  RESTAURANT  i\ jF9kfn0tMBxry  '' ~ 8morg*��hord%  ^yx-^-p^rx'  /*:: riKmik*^ : .���  , *   ~ i <5>9'pr'm. * -\  863-22��0  ' Delicious Home Baking  Open OaHy 7 a.m. - 8 p.m.  Thursday, Sept. 29""HHHBi  LADIES NIGHT EXTRAVAGANZA  ,2JVialie Exotic Dancers Coming Next  Rob b0       Strauss  Jesse Wilde  "ex ^ Doors open at 8:30i  No cover charge before 9:30  Thuft., Fri., Sat;  Sorry Fellas,  no admittance  before 10:00. p.m.  ELPHIE'S Monday >:Saturipai>  HOURS     atjo pin to 2 am  .      Closed Sunday  PttOPER DRESS REQUIRED  ��� (At the discretion oif'the Management)   .  Next to the Omega Restaurant, Gibsqrtsl;andirig:8!36i8l61  Cover Charqe: Thiirs, pri & Sat,   . On the...  Coast News, September 26,1983  by Chak-Chak  An interesting old building at  Wilson Creek is passed by those  who travel Highway 101; Some  may stop to browse in the antique  shop for an item that dates back to  the day that the "Homestead" was  the grand new log house of one of  pur early pioneers. It is a well  preserved example of the log  builder's art. '  Dating back to the turn of the  century, this area was the source of  shingle bolts for the shingle mills of  Vancouver. If my memory serves  me correctly,  while passing the.  'mouth of Wilson Creek by. boat in  the thirties one could see large  "cribs" of shingle bolts in the  creek estuary waiting to be towed  by steam tug to Vancouver. No  doubt the old homestead was the  home of one of those engaged to  this industry which still goes on today in a different fashion. On occasion the cedar logs are brought  Theatresports was part of the entertainment at last Saturday's  farewell to Selia Karsten, hosted by the-Suncoast Players at the  Indian Band Community Hall. A highlight of the event was Gordon Wilson and Rod Crawford, members of the winning team, as  api aged couple reviewing their past life. -Judithwiuonphoto  I  Parking at Rear"  OUR  LATEST  ARRIVALS  Francine  ��  $4598  . (  MUtUlft  FASHION SHOES  & BATH BOUTIQUE  GO\rVRIE STREET, SECHELT 885-934^S^g  ��������� **v j'i J  Church  Services  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Services  ST. JOHN'S  Davis Bay - 9:30 a.m.  GIBSONS  Glassford Rd. - 11:15 a.m.  Sunday School -9:30 a.m.  ',     Rev. Alex G. Reid  Church Telephone  . 886-2333  SUNSHINE COAST GOSPEL  CHURCH  .Corner of Davis Bay Rd.  & Laurel Rd,   .  .  interrDenominational  Family Worship  '   Sunday - 11 a.m.  Sunday School  ������'c     '     For AH Ages   "  Sunday - 9:45 a.m.  We Extend A Welcome And  An Invitation Tb 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  CALVARY  BAPTjST CHURCH  Park Road, Gibsons  886-2611  Family Sunday School - 9:30 a.m.  Sunday Worship Services  -11 a.m. & 7:00 p.m.  p      PrayerS Bible Study .  Thursday 7:00 p.m.  Weekly Home Fellowship Groups  Rev. Dale D. Peterson  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-  ���;! StT Bartholomew. Gibsons  ������    ���������,.   10:00 a.m.   '  ���St. Aidan: Roberts Creek.  .'.'    12:00 noon  SEVENTH-DAY  'ADVENTIST CHURCH  Sabbath School - Sat. 9:30 am  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 am  .Wednesday - 8:00 p.m.'  In United'Church Building  ���-....       Davis Bay  885-2506 or 886:7882  LUTHERAN WORSHIP SERVICES  1st & 3rd Sundays of the month at 6 p.m.  St. Hilda's Anglican Church,  Sechelt  Information call:  welcome  Pastor  The new pastor of the Calvary  Baptist Church in Gibsons, the,  Reverend Dale Peterson, is looking  forward to meeting the challenges  of his diverse ministry and to enjoying a change in lifestyle. He  cited "a young and growing congregation with a great potential for,  growth" as one factor that attracted him to this ministry.  "j^v��pip^��  Another factor was the  desirability of this area as a place to  bring up a young family. He and  his wife Marlene have three  children, Keith, nine, Karen, eight  and Shauna four, who have not  had a normal neighbourhood environment before, having lived for  the past few years on Granville  Street near the Trinity Baptist  Church.  The Reverend Peterson's  background is not the usual one  for a man of the cloth. He has a  BA and MA in urban geography  arid economics and was a city planner in Edmonton for a number of  years. Uncertainty about his choice  of career led him to complete a  Master of Divinity degree' and  qualify for ordination.  He has been at Trinity Baptist  Church in Vancouver since 1978,  first as Minister of Youth and  Christian Education, then as  Associate Pastor and last year as  Acting Senior Pastor.  He hopes to continue here in his  special interest areas of family life  ministry and pre-marital counselling. However he is also looking  forward to more experience in  other areas of the pastoral ministry  such as preaching - he holds two  services pn Sundays, and visitations to the elderly.  The role of leader and administrator will be an important  one he feels, particularly with a  growing congregation and diversification of ministries.  He is particularly interested in  the problems and challenges of  teenagers and his previous experience in this area in Vancouver  will help him provide alternatives  here for young people. He is interested in developing an inter-  church youth program.  Reverend Peterson's church activities are not confined to his own  ministry as he enjoys denominational activities and is at present  secretary of the Denominational  Executive in B.C. He feels it;is important to get the church involved  in community activities and on a  personal level is considering running for school board or town council, where his planning background  would be an asset.  He feels there is "so much attractive about being here. I am a  hyperactive person but I am slowing down and enjoying life more,  even cutting the lawn", he confessed.1  He and his family live in  Langdale and are "very impressed  with the quality of community services^ The school and the new principal are just excellent".  into the estuary and then loaded  onto trucks for transport to the  shingle mill a kilometer up the  road.  About 11 years ago Mr. Mansell  from West Vancouver purchased  the property and cleaned up the  blackberries that had covered the  old building. He then proceeded to  build a log post and beam structure  immediately west of the original  homestead and started the  Homestead Restaurant.  Some two years later John  Petula, who had lost his restaurant  on the Sechelt Indian Reserve property by fire, took over the  Homestead Restaurant. John is  still in business here with many of  the local loggers as his .regular  customers.  Naturally meat is the big item for  this clientele and on Friday, Saturday and Sunday he is featuring  prime rib complete with - salad  bar for a very competitive price.  The regular menu does include  seafood with various _ specials in  season. Last Friday I had delicious  deep fried prawns, fresh from a  Gibsons based prawn boat and.  cooked just right by John's son  Greg, who takes Over on'weekends  after attending a course in Vancouver during the week.  Greg, like his brothers, started at  an early age in dad's Sechelt  restaurant, and'more recently has  done a number of trips as cook on  the sablefish boat ^'Ocean Pearl".  So why not take your family to  the "Homestead" at Wilson Creek  this weekend and let the Petulas do  the cooking!-  Sea you.  THE WHARF  RESTAURANT^  ,    - -- & -  Highway 101, Davis Bay  885-7285  1  Open For  |   BREAKFAST  I       LUNCH  i,..-- &���'."���  I      DINNER  ZO07.  'Tum/JTfTrxrrm/rr ntr/zi  fox BeoutfittE H��cdd..."S  We are proud to offer  a complete -nail care programme  for really beautiful hands with  'Nails Please' nai! tips.  'Nails Please' are far superior  to any other artificial nail.  'Nails Please' will not destroy your natural nail  because they do not cover the natural nail,  being attached to the free edge only.  Call 886-2120 for an appointment.  Gibsons  Girls S Guys  Lowe;/Village.-H^  486-2I20  UAL MH AUTi C0OY  H��n 101, 0ibs:ns    886 7133  Free Estimates  ICBC Claims  j.-p-.v..^.,,.^.^...^^  :3$fiig&^i&^;fe -  vrsSaJp.-;  COME TO THE  NUMBER ONE SHOWS ON  FIRST CHOICE PAY TV!   ^e_  r  Cable's got it and it's coming your way this fall... a blockbuster  line-up of movies, exclusive concerts, sports and variety  spectaculars. That's why First Choice entertains more  Canadians than any other pay tv service!  There's a whole world of entertainment out there waiting for  you. Check this exciting list of features coming your way from  First Choice on cable soon:  EXCLUSIVE CONCERTS  David Bowie ��� The Police ��� Supertramp  Billy Joel ��� and more...  EXCLUSIVE MOVIES  Pygmalion ��� Peter OToole and Margot Kidder  Nobody Makes Me Cry ��� Elizabeth Taylor and Carol Burnett  Blade Runner��� Harrison Ford  A Case of Libel ��� Daniel J. Travanti and Edward Asner  Valley Girl  EXCLUSIVE SPORTS  ��� Tennis, Main Event Boxing and more...  Sign-up for First Choice at  Sunnycrest Mall or Trail Bay Mall  Come to the show.  Come to First Choice  Pay TV on cable for the  best entertainment  money can buy.  Coast Cable Vision Ltd  Wharf Road, Sechelt  :'#83,-M2-4:  , 'i> Coast News, September 26,1983  ��  5X  !  ��  r*  i  i  pv  Better Buy  margarine  Kraft  cheez whiz  27.89  454 gm  2.99  500 gm  Local '  BRUSSEL  SPROUTS, (lb..69)kg      I  (57b. 2.3 kg bag 1.39) kg  Okanagan  MACINTOSH  iXPrUS.    Xl.  (lb..45)ka  mWI  v  ��,;.  Our Otun  Freshly Baked  danish  pkfj- of 2 .......  .79  Oscarsoh's  light sour  rye  .r.ry.x.(lb. .45) kg  #2 California  YAMS   .,        (3 lbs. .99)kg  iWe have a complete selection of pickling supplies  Palmolive  bar soap  ; 260 gm  1.49  Carnation  w.-?mP''  fe ^ ."���������. "Si  coffeemate -M^t  ,OL  1  500 gm  Campbell's  chicken noodle  SOUP 284 ml  2/  79  Food Wrap  ...60 m  1.59  Clirfetfe's  P-   v.. Vi  .!*��. ..-.'-"^a f'#.: '���", ��:'?m<Wh  wheatsworth    1.  300gm  Libby's - Unsweetened, Pink  grapefruit  juice  .1.36 litres  1.49  12- 850mi Any Flavour  $5.99 + Deposit  24- - 300 ml Any Flavour  $5.49 + Deposit  RED HOT SPECIAL  Nalley's  chili con  carne  .425 gm  1.09  Camp Pure  maple  syrup  ���ft&Tv'Ssha -  ���Vrt  p>��  Scott '  ,   -      *     ;,_   ���>,,>   -^  towels  >:rm%  p." *���**  I J-p/  *  >  �� il  <t&ll   a ���>?���<-���.��-'  > -C ,   MttApV��4>  ~*>ViP ^^J.     *  I L  Sun-rype - Blue Labe?  fp  ���^^'i'-e.' *  5. nT^'^f-i f  j^^i   ... .1 ifrre:"ji w��ff  Never Ever...  1 just never make meat balls; I mean well - I'm sure I have  better things to do with my life than squishing soggy} blobs  of raw protein between the palms of my hot. little hands.  Those hot little hands could be better employed polishing  floors, or cleaning windows - or spankingmy childrens' bot-  'toms! However, I'm easy to convince, and when H. brought  me her latest garage sale treasure how could I resist the  recipe that follows! ' ^  Meat Balls:  1 Ib. lean ground beef  Vi Ib. ground veal  1 cup soft bread crumbs  1 egg, beaten  1 large clove garlic, chopped  j teaspoon salt  1/8 teaspoon white pepper  1 teaspoon grated lemon rind,  TiBP /,Boo:.Kstd>e  886-7744  Corner cl School &  The books of  Edward  Abby  All 4 titles  now available.  For over  12 years  we have been  in business.  Try us.  Serving the  Sunshine Coast  Seaside Plumbing Ltd.  886-7017  ALL SPORTS  Come in  and see our  front  loading  Sauce:  1 cup beef consomme  Juice of 1 lemon  Vi teaspoon salt  2 teaspoons cornstarch  2 tablespoons water  2 tablespoons parsley,  chopped  Coine In and pickup  your number for the  ? tilRKEY  DRAW  (before Sept. 30th)  H*��we Sound  1. In a mixing bowl blend meat ball ingredients. Form into  15- 1-6 balls,  2. In a large shallow pan place the consomme. Bring it to  simmering point and gently drop in the meat balls. Simmer,  covered, for 15 minutes then remove them, using allotted  spoon. Keep warm.  3. Add the lemon juice to the consomme.  4. Blend the cornstarch with the water and add to the consomme. Stir until thickened.  5. Add a little consomme to the egg yolk and stri thoroughly  Add to the consomme mixture. Test the seasoning.  6. Pour over the meat balls. Sprinkle with parsley and serve.  My recipe, of course, deviates from the original. One  thing 1 can't resist is messing about with other people's  recipes.  Nest Lewis  . i  4  -i  'ii  ���~i  ������i  M  Ml  ��������  'M  '<  r<  ::i  -.'4  ,"'  a  ���'1  i  \i  Mi  :i  ;1  "REALWiN  886-9303  Gibsons Medical-Dental Centre'  ������ .'&;;-Hwy. 101. Gibsons  886-3365  ��  6��  tf> ^ <r  ^  aM  4*  ^  1.   Fill Out & Clip i  2.   Attach Your Sales Slip.  ^eeX*" 3.   Return to Ken's Lucky Dollar  Draw to be made 5 p.m. every Sunday.  Name.  Tel. No..  Postal  Address.  $pfl Grqcery DraW Elilry Cbupoit X  aW^gflBgqilgBgTOESaFqg  Coast News, September 26,1983  11.  PRICES EFFECTIVE  WED., SEPT. 28th ���  SUN.. OCT. 2nd.  ���I  I  ,.'.i.-r>.  i  si  w  I  Grade /\ - Beef  STANDING RIB  ROAST  Grade /\ -Beef-FamilyPack  SHORT RIBS  Pork Quarter Loin  CHOPS  Burn's Pride of Canada - Halves  PORK  COTTAGE ROLL  Fletcher's - Assorted Variety .  O I lUIVS 500 gm       I  ������WE DO FREEZER BEEF  (lb. 1.29):.*s  (7b. 1.79).kg  $3.94  ���     ���     ���     ���     ���     9  .:-.:....^..1.99)'*s  \f^Af^MJV]/^V^/  Swanson.,  meat pies  227 gm  .89  Niagara  orange  juice 34imi .89  ���New" Pac Man  I  I  1  I  s  ���S:  I  5;.  .375 gm  1.99  Husky  &3  p>'  Kadana  tea  1.69  ���   ������.*.*e..A WO  Ardmona  frilltS In Pear Juice , 398 ml  ��� #51  X Peaches, Pears or Fruit Cocktail  Scott  baby fresh  Scott  confidets     30s  Seuen Farms - Creamed  Realemon  wipes 40* 2.291 tissue  . . ��� ��� ..,������,..��� * ^��' ��� '��� ��� * ��� .�� a   **2s  Honey-nut  cheerios  juice  Purex  bathroom  SPECIAL PURCHASE PRICE  1  1  SHOP TALK  Shoppers's Confidence  by Bill Edney  3&  &  Across the street from us are the sad words boldly printed  on the store front windows: CLOSING OUT SALE. To me it  means another business failure caused for whatever reason,  and I'll be prepared to wager that'it wasn't because the  prices were higher than elsewhere.  The smaller, independent merchants, ourselves included,  generally work for less, (often much less), and take smaller  mark-ups as well.  A detailed price survey landed on my desk this week,  done very professionally, comparing grocery, dairy products, and meats with other food stores, including Woodwards. Generally speaking we were right on with the other  major food stores with minor variances here and there. Our  meats were priced substantially lower.  We have a fairly large, steady patronage.but in these  times could certainly use more. Our employees would like  , full-time. jobs. We want to deserve your patronage. Shop  and compare.  If you are one who'hasn't shopped an Ken's, we would like  you to give our friendly and helpful staff the opportunity to  serve you. Stores that are bigger are not necessarily  cheaper, better or carry more variety.  "REALWIN"  iSr  K.L.D.  Winner  #163  Mike Bergen  $50 Grbcery P*a# Winheri  lGl��$OftT$l  IFKSHI .  MARKET]  Super Special  Broken  Scallops  $5.99 lb.  OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK TIL 7:00  .  These are difficult times for most everyone, including     ^  your local merchants. If you want them to remain in business  to serve you, they will need your patronage.  No one deserves blind loyalty, but may we ask that you  shop locally whenever possible. The dollars spent here are  in a sense double-duty dollars; they keep circulating into  ever so many local community services.  Thank you for shopping with us.  r-. v -1  886-9021  IHSH-7HHH.  Sunday Breakfast  Special - all the  PERCH PfiNCfiKES  you can eat for  2  This week's  Coffee Special  Sumatra MainHsaling  Lower Gibsonsf  VarirtP  Deli and Health  Jfoobs  Ham & Cheese Bun,  Coffee & a Henry's  Pastry - ��ii this for  only   *tL aQrzr  886-2936  ���rtC Coast News, September 26,1983  '������PU II       I  �������������� ���  .   )Bev McKie's teddy bears got together for a group shot recently.  ���According to the story below, the teddies may soon be getting  jsome little brothers and sisters, -phoiocourtesy B.McKie  Teddy bear power  by Bev McKie  v Did you know that Teddy Bears  originated in 1903? President  Theodore Roosevelt of the USA  \fent on a bear Jiunt, but had no  luck. So his helpers caught a young  black bear cub. They hauled it into  the camp and tied it to a tree, then  invited the president to shoot it. He  refused.  '���/���*A press cartoonist, Clifton Ber-  ryman, immortalized the event  with a cartoon in the Washington  ^ost. It showed the president with  |he cub, the caption being  f'Teddy's Bear".1  v -Teddy Bear became a personality in his own right and has spread  411 over the world. ������  I Most psychiatrists agree that a  "Teddy Bear can be listed as a solacing object along with security  Blankets, pets, etc. Dr. Paul Hor-  ��� ton says, "They are, I feel the very  essence of life itself."  ,��The dictionary tells us, 'Teddy  Bear' is a plush toy bear named  qjfter "Theodore Roosevelt. Also  that Teddy is the American  diminutive of the name .Theodore  ^nd also the English diminutive for  Edward. '  The fact that many teddies are  christened Edward (the author's  mcluded) is a quite understandable  misconception, Theodore being a  name almost unknown to British  children.  \ Did you know there is an  association with branches almost  everywhere called 'Good Bears of  tne World!'? Founded in London,  Sumatra  England in 1969 by Jim Ownby, he  is called Bearo #1.  ���'   Everywhere bear dens are formed ' the   president   is   called   the  'Chairbear'. ���  We are now into our tenth year  of bearship. There is a quarterly  magazine, Bear Tracks, with a circulation of over 14,000, which is-  sent to all members.  1985 has been selected to be the  'Year of the Teddy Bear'  worldwide.  Anyone may join, 'Good Bears  of the World' for $8. The primary  goals are to provide Teddy Bears as  comfort for children of all ages in  hospitals, institutions and generally  everywhere. .  There have been several large  Teddy Bear rallies in England and  the States. In 1981 in Bath,  England, there was a weekend rally  at Longleat, the largest private  home in the U.K., the Marquess of  Bath, owner and host was there  with his bear, Clarence, who was  handmade by Mrs. Helen Henderson a Canadian who lives in Montreal. .?; XX;;x- ;. ' ..":.��� X,X  XXX It -is. estimated that during that  weekend, the, Marquess and  Clarence hosted 40,000 Teddies.  Thebiggest ever Teddy Bears' picnic indeed!  Attention Bear Lovers!  How would you like to learn to  make a Teddy? A class is starting  on Monday, October 3, 2-4 p.m. at  the Resource Center, Gibsons!  Beverly McKie, who has made 70  jointed Teddy Bears this, year, will  instruct. Call Continuing Education office to register, 885-3512.  Film series  *5*�� lb.  resumes  The finesiA  freshest  I   beans in town  (twelve varieties)  Ground  wHh care  Coffee connoisseurs  shop at  %  The Sunshine Coast Arts Centre  is presenting an exciting lineup of  films in this year's fall series. All  films will be screened on  Wednesdays at 8 p.m. Admission  is S3.50, $2.50 for seniors and  students. Clip this list or pick up a  brochure at the Arts Centre or-  Hunter Gallery.  '- October 5: My Dinner with Andre USA 4981 Director Louis  Malle Rated General  October 19: The Atomic Cafe  USA 1982 Rated Mature  November 2: Mephisto Hung-  ary/W. Germany 1981 Oscar for  Best   Foreign   Film  "l982   Rated  Mature.  :.;*r;November^l6: The.JLong Good  Friday    Britain    1987"~^atwte  Restricted (No children please)  November 30 Kagemusha/The  Shadow Warrior Japan 1980  Director Akira Kurosawa Cannes  Grand Prize Winner Rated Mature  December 14: Picnic at Hanging  Rock Australia 1975 Director Peter  Weir Rated Mature.  This series is sponsored by the  Sunshine Coast Arts Council and  Pacific Cinemateque.  ,r���  11  ,1  *  t  (  >  r  r  I  I  1  J.F.W. EXCAVATING  MIGHT CLEARING  * EXCAVATIONS  * SEPTIC SYSTEMS  * LANDSCAPING'   * DRIVEWAYS  * SAND  GRAVEL  * ROCK  .  -"' "Free Estimates"  Jim Waterhouse  R. R. #4, Reed Road, Gibsons, B.C.  *9*w^f*b m mt w"f**r^<*a*mp'w >wwpmi wo *��m'"*�� ***** man  >p  i  ><  p'  -   t  i1  *  11  p'  by Vene Paraell  "Don't you know that nice guys  finish last?"  That may be true in love, or even  politics, but not when it comes to  good music. The up-and-coming,  rock group Foot Lucy, sings it, but  doesn't for one second believe it.:  Back at Elphie's Cabaret last  week, this exciting five-man "Nice  Guy" band has dazzle and energy  plus. They have come back Xto  renew, their love affair with "Gibsons. And to show their.polishJ4 ;  "Striving for excellence," is how  lead guitarist Rich Samore puts it.  Lead singer Christy Wilkins looks  and sounds like a,bouncy version  of Fleetwood Mac's Steyie Nicks.  Her sultry voice and, strong lyrics  are the group's focus.  She is strongly supported  by.  talented song writer Doug Ash,?  singer on lead guitar Rich Samore,  keyboards and singer Rob Petrie  Book Look  and drummer Alex.Sheldon - a  total of 52 years; of experienced  musicianship.  "Heart Beep", the group's first  LP, was recorded in Vancouver  and released in July. It has followed Foot Lucy's hit single "Nice  Guys Finish Last" and both are  growing in popularity along the  West Coast from Vancouver to  Portlandi Foot Lucy is now looking to attract attention nationally  and in California.  "We have written over 100 songs  and can't wait to produce more,"  says lyricist Christy, who formed  Foot Lucy four years ago with  Doug and Rich: With its rock and  roll beat and funky polish, "Heart  Beep's" five original tunes are a  fine example of Foot Lucy's song  writing talent.  The lyrics may be somewhat  whimsical but this4 serious hardworking -group is far from foot  loose. "We are always working.  Every time we perform a song, it  is a test tc see how we can make it  better," says Rich.  -  Based in Bellingham, Foot Lucy  performs on both sides of the  border. Calgary, Edmontons-Vancouver and Kelowna are on their  Canadian circuit as well as Seattle  and Portland clubs.  *'Rock and roll is fun and that's  how we like to play it. We want  people to enjoy our music and we  love to have fun while we do it,"  says Christie.  There is something fun about  Foot LuCy and a style that does  make your heart beat a little faster.  It's easy to. see these "Nice  Guys" aren't about to finish last.  Christian Science ���  Lecture   -.Xl  ' Gibsons United Church  Oct 9 4:45 PM  ���fie  Closing out Sale  Gifts and Souvenirs  Munro stories reviewed  by Murrie Redman  The Moons of Jupiter stories by  Alice   Munro,   Penguin   paper,  $3.95.".: ������  -'.",.  "' While reading Munro's stories, I  wondered why the characters were  so familiar. They lived in a different time and place than 1; their  situations were not ones I knew.  Somehow, they <-seemed - to be  ghosts in my own memory .j  After some contemplation, I arrived "at a theory. It "was that Iij$%x,  woman, related to the female-point*^'  of view in,, the writer's work and-  not especially to the characters she".  invented.    Generally,    women:--.,:.  authors are-concerned with emo-^'  tional aspects in a story, while-male7X  authors speak iri deeds. Women  delve deeply into the psyche of  their characters to find'the-'common human factor which creates  this   empathy.   Of   course,    I  generalize, but certainly in the case  of Munro, my theory is proven. '  A story collection such as this, is  like a box of assorted chocolates:  you have a taste of the entire product. It allows for fair judgement  when making future purchases and  also makes for a bargain in variety,  if nothing else. This Canadian cpri-  ���fection is worth trying.,.; 1  �����vv Alice Muhrd15 is' an unaffected  '������' storyteller. She'is sensitive, but not  overly so. She takes-the, reader  along as an intimate friend who  shares in her observations of  others. In the prodSss, one  assimilates part of her character as  well. She remains aloof enough to  permit a comfortable distance,  leaving the reader space to expand  his or her own reactions in mutual  respect.  In a story, "Bardon Bus", hav-.  ing parted painfully but amicably''  from  her most  recent  lover,  a ^.  middle-aged woman remembers:  "In a way I'm glad it's over and  nothing spoiled it. Things are so  often spoiled."  "I know,"  "As it is, it's been perfect."  I said that. And that was a lie. I  had cried once, thought I was ugly,  thought he was bored.  But he said, "Perfect."  "On the plane the words of the  poem were going through my head  again, and I was still happy...  "I was swimming in memories,  at first. Those detailed repetitive  scenes were.what buoyed me up. I  didn't try to* escape them, didn't  wish to. Later I did wish to. They  had become a plague. All they did  was stir" up desire, and longing, and  hopelessness, a trio of miserable,  caged wildcats that had been installed in me without my permission, or at least without my  understanding how long they  would live and how: vicious they  would be."  % to  %  ANTIQUES  UPTO^OyoOK  Sujj gour Christmas  Pt*$*nUn<>w at  BICSfMNCS  "Molly's Reach" T Shirts       Less 15%  Collector Plates - Regular Price  Credit Card Sales Add 5%  HAftBOUft ANTIQUES & OlFTS  Marine Drive, Gibsons  886-7800 Open 1] to 5 every day  IZmtiliUtV&i  1" Blinds 25% off  Woven Woods 25% off  Draperies 20% off  Vertical Blinds ' - 25% off  DuradeR remnalrits ��� 20% off  Steam cleaning       20d/o off  YOU CAN COUNT ON OUR SERVICE.  As a supplier  of Gulf prod-  - ucts, I'm committed to delivering  the best service  and the best products, when and where  you need them.  All Gulf lubes are  HydrdTreated for long  service life. Gulf fuels  are seasonally adjusted  for high performance all  yearlong.  Give us a call today.  We'll deliver the service  and products you need.  Count on it. '  At'  ./-���-..  I  ��a Coast News, September 26,1983  F C  i "They have done a great service  tb this community,'- said acting  mayor Ken Short, referring to all  the NEED programme workers -  who have been active in many construction' projects over  the last  several months.   .  * ...  >*    .������������-���        ���'..���'  *������: '��� "i. '��� ��� ��� x ���.; ��� -  *" Projects completed include  building a new seawall complete  wjith ramp, two sets of stairs and a  Ibg fence; building picnic tables  4tid benches along the waterfront  and elsewhere in the village; fixing  up Hackett Park; clearing the airport runway and picnic area; much  slashing of bush; fixing the arena  roof and painting the interior.  Sechelt Council learned last  week that there is a salary surplus  at the end of the NEED programme, and two to three  employees and one foreman will be  hired for one more week to complete sundry odd jobs around the  village. There are also funds  available to purchase drain tile and  crushed rock for future use.  Council will investigate extending some of the current program-"  mes over the winter months via  "Canada Works", now f"n,'"n"  the NEED; programme.  "Parks and Trails" projects and  ditching are being considered, with  council aware it must avoid taking  work away from those who normally do it.   .  Capilano College in Sechelt is  bringing in 15 computers and  associated equipment for courses  starting early in October. Interested people are urged to contact the Sechelt Learning Centre to  register as space is limited.  The first course begins October  ANNOUNCEMENT"!  F.  ��� .������-.. ���-  Grant to park to continue  Alderman Ken Short reported to  Sechelt Council last week that the  EBAP programme may be extendedX;by six*- months, under the  f Canada Works" programme to  allow work to continue on Kin-  Etikirinick Park".  p| The access road has been widen-  4$ to 66 feet, and Nickerson Road  ijas been surveyed. It will be logged  and the lumber sold to defray expenses. The sale of timber from the  park is going very well.  ,:  Hop-Sky Excavating has logged  the playing field area, with clearing  and burning now proceeding.  Thanks to donations of gravel  from Vic Walters and Swanson's,  the road into the playing field is  now gravelled all the way and the  field is fully accessible to both cars  and logging trucks.  The arboretum area is also taking shape, with five acres cleared  and ditched. Stumps must be  removed and the ground loosened,  then with some raking it is hoped  that donated plants can be  transplanted this fall.  Fraudulent invoices found  ^Residents and expecially  business people are warned that  statement-like forms which arrive  in the mail from Intra Canada  Telecommunication and which appear to be for yellow pages advertising in the telephone book, are  fraudulent,  and  should  not  be  'The Pender Harbour Aquatic  Centre has received such a pseudo-  statement, which indicated the cost  for an advertisement in the "British  Columbia Classified Telephone  Directory" to be $61.20, after a 10  per cent discount, and which included a cut-out from the yellow  pages showing the centre's listing  there. Under the listing were the  words, "Please return lay-out.  Enclose this portion with your payment.'���'  .Also on the form is the notation,  "This is a solicitation for services  and not a bill, invoice or statement  of account due. You are under no  obligation to make any payments  on account of this offer unless you  accept this offer."  Vancouver's Better Business  Bureau says Intra Canada  Telecommunication is well known  for this sort of thing, it does not  put out a directory and is presently  being taken to court in Ontario.  FREDM. INGLIS  Csrudlan Forest Products  Howe Sound Pulp Division  Port Mellon, B.C.  Harry Cargo, Mill Manager, announces the appointment of  Fred M. Inglis as Maintenance  Superintendent.  Previously, as Mechanical  Superintendent, Fred directed  the mechanical supervisory  staff in the planning and execution of all maintenance and  construction work performed.  In his new position, he will be  responsible for all maintenance,  project, and mill stores operations of the Division.  4, Tuesday. Introduction to Micro  Computers is a two session course  for people who haven't any computer experience. The course will  run October 4 and 11; and again  October 18 and 25.  . In this introduction students will  learn about the keyboard, controls  ANNOUNCEMENT���|  LLOYD E. BINGLEY  |^JTTT^| Canadian Forest Products  Howe Sound Pulp Division  Port Mellon, B.C.  Harry Cargo, Mill Manager, announces the appointment of  Lloyd E. Bingley as Mechanical  Superintendent.  Previously, as Mechanical Area  Supervisor, Lloyd supervised  all- mechanical maintenance  and. planning in his area of  responsibility.  in his new position, he will be  responsible for the mechanical  supervisory staff in the planning and execution of all  maintenance and planning in  the mill.  13;  and commands. X.  The fee for the course if $501  Pre-registration is necessary as  soon as possible. You can get more  information by visiting the Centre  on Inlet Avenue from 12:30 to 7  p.m. or calling 885-9310.  ANNOUNCEMENT-i  W. RANDY RODRIQUE-  Canadian Forest Products  Howe Sound Pulp Division "  Port Mellon, B.C. *  Harry Cargo, Mill Manager, announces the appointment of W.  Randy Rodrique as Mechanical  Area Supervisor.  Previously, as Maintenance  Planner, Randy was response  ble .for the planning and,  scheduling of all work performed by the maintenance department in his area of responsibility.  In his new position, he will be  responsible for all mechanical  maintenance and planning in  his area of responsibility.  I     TYPING  !<-' Call Wednesday Afternoons or all day Friday.  fc-  ft:-.  886-8622  886-7817  Sunshine Coast  MISC. SERVICES  Business Directory  ARTIST  EXCAVATING  EXCAVATING  JOHN BOLTON  SIGNS  Roberta Creek  885-7459  :\  AUTOMOTIVE  ���-.'..  MIR AUTOMOTIVE  REPAIRS1 TOfTU-tj; MAKES  The Rad Shop"  COLLISION REPAIRS  BGAA    Approved  886-7919  Hwy 101. (iil)Mins  NEED TIRES?      Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  TIRE & SUSPENSION  CENTRE  886-2700      886-8167  Hwy 101, just West of Gibsons  Ih. WRAY  ���Backhoe & 4 Whd. Dump Truck  ���Water, sewer & septic systems  ��� Sand, Gravel & Excavations  k 8f86��94��9      anytime  GIBSONS BULLDOZING ->  & EXCAVATING LTD.  Gravel - FU\>:ilpgg'\pgr^ B<ackhoej -iOprarf/ Loaders  "���    Civir&MecharnTcarWoVl<v' [Xx  .. . Cordon Plows - 886-9984, 886-7580  ,XXy ��� aa-A: p,*** ph -J  J.F.W. EXCAUATING LTD.  ��� septic Fields ��� Excauations ��� Clearing  886-8071  Hi-eel ltd.  (iihsons  JANDE EXCAVATING  Div. of Kowa Enterprises Ltd.  450Loader Land Clearing  R.R. 2, Leek Road.       DumP Trucl<    . |oe & Edna  V^Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0       886:9453        Bellerive  r       Wayne Ross  Excavating Ltd.  t. ������'.���!.'for,;a.|p|' your BackhoeNeeds  ^Roberts Creek ���' tves 885-561 Tj  Need this space?  Call the COAST NEWS  886-2622 or 886-7817  Gibsons  Telephone  Answering  Service  Service  Is our  %^;25ri/^-t\ only  886-731 I or  For information call     886-7568  business  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  . CABINETS -  886-9411  Showroom: Pratt Rd.* Hwy 101  Open Sat.  10-5  or anytime by appt.    _j  %  Gibsons, B.C.  Camping & Trailer Park  Licenced Restaurant  General Store  Lloyd & Sheila Field  886-2723  r~z^��  SANDY'S  COLLISION   REPAIRS  ���ICBC Repairs   'Fibregiass Repairs'  -" "Painting & Auto Glass  I -Free Estimates 883-2606  \^   KUInd��l��, P��nd��r Harbour    R.R.M, 0��rd��n B��y, B.C. VOM 1SO  EC0!I0my RUTO PARTS bid.  BCFGRRIGS  '������������mii'X ft \~k? i-kiiii"  Automobile. Industrial   and  Body Shop Supplies  Sechelt  885 S!8!  VANCOUVER-SECHELT PENINSULA  HORSESHOE BAY-LANGDALE  Fall/Winter/Spring: Effective Monday,  September 19, 1983, to Wednesday,  June 20,1984 inclusive.  JERVIS INLET  *  Garry's Crane  Tandem Truck ^An/iff*  p      6 Ton Crane JCIVItC  S16' Deck or 40' Trailer ,  886-7028 Garry Mundell^  COAST NEWS  EARLS COVE-SALTERY BAY  Leaves Horseshoe Bay:  7:30 a.m. 5:30 p.m.  9:30 7:25  12:30 p.m. 9:15  3:30  Leaves Langdale:  6:25 a.m.   2:30p.m.  8:30 4:30  11:30 6:30  8:20  Leaves Earl's Cove:  7:15 a.m.       6:30 p.m.  10:30 8:30  12:20 p.m. 10:25  4:30  Leaves Saltery Bay:  6:00 a.m.   3:30 p.m.  8:30 5:30  .11:25 7:30  9:30  CLEANING SERVICES  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  885-9973  886-2938^/  MINIBUS SCHEDULE  Photo Reprints  i   3x 4   - 3����     anX published photo  gx j   . goo     or your choice from  8x10 - 8���� ""'"  the contact sheets  Monday, Tuesday, Thursday  Leaves The Dock, Sechelt  for Lower Gibsons Fire Hall  8:40 a.m.  9:50 a.m.  2:30 p.m.  Leaves Lower Gibsons Fire  Hall for The Dock, Sechelt  9:10 a.m. .-/���  11:30 a.m.  3:45 p.m. (Mon. & Tues.)  4:00 p.m. (Thurs.)  \       ��� Wednesday and Friday:  Leaves The Dock, Sechelt  for Lower Gibsonsj Fire Hall:  Leaves Lower Gibsons for Langdale:  Leaves Langdale for Gibsons:  Leaves Lower Gibsons Fire Hall  for the Dock, Sechelt:  9:15a.m.  12:30 p.m.  . 3:20 p.m.  9:45 a.m.  10:25 a.m.  10:35 a.m.  1:10 p.m..  4.00 p.m.  p5I  WATERWAY CARRIERS ltd:  Fully Insured  4 Ton Capacity ^^ MARINE TRANSPORT ^^^  24 Hour Service    Irving Howe Sound & Sunsntne Coasi ,-  886-7374 ���'��"*. Crane Truck Delivery        �� ������ 'jg  TREE TOPPING  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Clean up your wooded areas. 1  Remove lower limbs for VIEW. "7  Top tall trees adjacacent to building *  886-7850    Marv Volen     886-9597 3  CONTRACTING  Payne Road   Box 857  Gibsons. B.C.  Specializing In:  Rebuild 4 Repair  Sates S Service  Problem Anelyili  Consulting for  Mtrlne, Mobile &  Industrial Installations  HAL DYMENT  Manage'  ^  686-7372  FLOOR COVERING  KEN DE VRIES & SON \  FLOOR COVERINGS LTD.   !  Carpets - Tiles - Linoleums - Drapes j  Wallcoverings - Custom Window Shades  HEATING  V.  886-7*12  Steam Cleaning  Hwy. 101. Gibsons  LIQUID   GAS LTD  Hwy. 101   Sechelt   between   St: Mary s  Hospital and Forest Ranger s Hut.  Mon.-Fri.   8 a.m. - 5 p.m.  f���U  [CANADIAN  I      ����  885-2360  J  VETERINARIAN:  Dr. W. Lawrenuk ;  Magus Kennels 886-8568 :  Pender Harbour 883-2353  *  ea..: Swansoh's  For: Ready Mix Concrete Sand & Gravel  .  Dump Truck Rental  Jn^li Formed Concrete Products  Phone 885-9666 ��� 885-53337  Bonniebrook industries Ltd.  tConcrete Septic Tanks  XX- and Pre-cast Products  JGrane Service  "8 Tori High-lift 16 ft. deck  r~-     ~^���������        n  CARPET-CABINET-CERAMIC CENTRE  r  Anytime  Open Thurs. - Sat. 10 a.m. - 5 p.m.  Howe Sound Distributors Ltd..  ^North Road. Gibsons. B.C.      886-2765v  I? Years Experience Commercial And Residential^  gW4 & MMeft  '^Z. ��85-2923      885-3881  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION & MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port MeMon toPender Harbour        ���  Res. 886-9949  MISC  SERVICE-  J0PP��'$  Antique Workshop  .    Experienced  Antique Restorations  Difficult Repairs and  French Po.lishing  Binnacle St., Sechelt  885-7467  RENTALS  RAY HANSEN TRUCKING  ���':   ���; &CONTRACTING LTD.  Gravel, Clearing & Excavating,  Septic Systems, All Types of Gravel  883-9222     885-5260  GLASS  ROLAND'S  HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD  ��� 5" Continuous aluminum gutters  ��� Aluminum soffits & fascias  ��� Built-in vacuum systems 885"3562  Gibsons  Behind Windsor Plywood  SeaJbimd 886-8744 s  TF*tfWfcrf"fcW Residential &  j| m*\Jm*\Jr tL*     Commercial  RENTALS  TILE  1  886-7359  Conversion   Windows,   Class,  Auto   &   Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens, Mirrors  V Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.  e,Zg*t Swtfwett dctHtUcafUHf  ~\  Complete landscaping &  garden maintenance service  Fencing of al! kinds  Bango  885-5033 J  Village Tile Co.  CERAMIC TILE SALES AND INSTALLATIONS  Stocking Some Tile and Material  1212 Cowrie St  Sechelt, B.C.  Joe Jacques  Phone  885-3611 6���*^���^*^^?^^  ircr^OTmifirY��l��rt��MwynmijjnW^  14.  Coast News, September 26,1983  Over 180 boys and girls have  ; registered so far for the upcoming  vhockey season. This number  '< speaks well for yet another good  ; season, as it is nearly as many as we  ; had last year. It would be good to  ; get a few more Phantoms and  ; Midgets to possibly make three  teams ip each division. However,  <" with a significant increase in the  ��� number of visiting house teams, all  boys should have an interesting  and challenging season.  We  could   use   a   few   more  registrants for the hockey school,  -which   is   taking   place   on   the  Thanksgiving weekend of October  7-10. If you are interested in attending, please do so before  September 28, 1983. You may call  Naomi Cousins at 885-3665, Merla  Maclntyre at 886-9827 or Kitty  Clark, 885-2620 if you wish to  register. There are about 15 spaces  remaining.  Another reminder that the annual general meeting is taking place  on October 27 in Mr. Gray's room  at the Sechelt Elementary School.  Here is your chance to help set the  direction that you wish minor  hockey to take in this community.  yz+r^XUZ^<*xrfX%.'  <-     "5 ��> i . -i    '���*���" yZtXi^r$/**'\ ��*#**!�� ' ^p*B^^  v*y ��� -  %.     ;    *pp? <*  f    s  Lottery aids school  1 >  *% X  . r{*r:f* it  * ^   *""   " s > AXk *  J   ^ p      - �� l,'   ,   .>��'      J*Xfrt   Zx   ' .  k^*1   jiimilttlJli^ -*   **-.��. v  fn^  .p^*V!  ^ir*,  V;,v JP. .  *5.    -><*��'.  ��   J-  The picture shows it all; penalties and fumbles, the trademark of a  rookie team, plagued the Sunshine Coast Lions as they were  swamped 37-0 Sunday by Langley. The minor league game  brought nearly 100 fans to the game at Elphinstone field. The  Lions will try again next week in town.  ���George Matthews photo  . Members of the athletic teams of  Chatelech  Secondary  School  in  : Sechelt, will be going door-to-door  : this week selling tickets to the B.C.  School Sports Lottery.  school teams raise money for travel  and expenses. The tickets cost $2  each and half the money goes to  the school and thebther half to the  Sechelt arena use up from last year  sports association.  First prize in this year's lottery is  The lottery is one of the ways       $10,000.  Soccer  Bowl '83  Contest  1ST PRIZE   2 Tickets to Final Game!  2ND PRIZE Dinner for Two at  Gramma's Pub.  Rules on  Display in Pub.  Two names will be selected  daily and entered in the  final draw, to be held  Thurs Sept 29th.  Marine Pub  Located Below All Sports Marine  Across From WS.611y*s Reach  The ice is now being put in at the  Sechelt Arena, thanks to help with  the flooding from the Sechelt  Volunteer Fire Department.  While scheduled useage is up  over last year, there is still an increase of seven and a half to nine  per cent in ice time costs due to increase in hydro and labour charges.  The figure skating and minor  hockey clubs must pay $70 per  hour for ice time, $68 per hour if  they pay three months in advance.  Men's hockey clubs will be  charged $86 per hour.  Hydro has been the largest, most  significant cost increase, and arena  staff together with Alderman  Robert Allen will probably, meet  with hydro officials to discuss  possibilities of ,a cost-saving programme, as suggested in a recent  letter from B.C. Hydro to Sechelt  Council.  The arena has also had a face  lift, thanks to the fine painting job  done by the NEED crew.  It's still not too late to register  for skating classes starting October  11, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday   and   Monday.   Come   and  ONLY $7.95  Available at the COAST NEWS  (behind Pebbles Realty, Lower Gibsons)  and  Sechelt Peninsula  Madeira Park Pharmacy  Taylor's Garden Bay Store  B 8. J Store, Halfmoon Bay  The Bookstore,  Books &. Stuff Sechelt  Gibsons  Pharmasave  NDP Bookstore  Landing General Store  register at the arena on any one of  these days.  Skating is not only fun, but  healthy and a good all-round exercise. Hockey players, you could use  the figure skating club to help  sharpen your skills. Even some of  Naturalists start new season  the NHL stars have recognized the  advantages of figure skating.  This season half-hour sessions  for Tiny Tots, ages 3-5, will be  available on Mondays. One hour  Badge sessions for ages five and up  on Mondays also. For the more ad  vanced skater, Patch, Freestyle and  Dance sessions will be available on  Tuesdays, Wednesdays and  Thursdays.  Anyone wishing more information may contact Bobbi Mulligan,  886-7787 or Henny Hagedorn,  886-9816.  by Vince Bracewell  The Sechelt Marsh Protective  Society regular winter season of  monthly meetings will begin this  Friday, September 30, at 7:30 p.m.  Paul Kruger, the recent past-  president of Vancouver's  Mycological Society, will give an  introductory lecture and slide  presentation on mushrooms. This  will happen at St. Hilda's Church  Hall, Sechelt.  GRC loses  to Kats  >'��� The dominance Of the Gibsons  Rugby Club in the Vancouver  Rugby Union's third division, rah  into some problems Saturday as  the Kats dumped the locals 13-4 at  Carnarvon Park in Vancouver.  Plagued by poor tackling and  loose play, the GRC was hard  pressed throughout as the team  simply was unable to get unpacked.  The only Gibsons scoring came  on a try from forward John Duffy.  Scrum half Ken Miles was unable  to convert.  Gibsons will try to get back on  the winning track Saturday when  they host the Vancouver Rowing  Club at 11:30 at Elphinstone field.  On the following day, October.  1, at Cliff Gilker Park at Roberts  Creek, 1-4 p.m., Paul Kruger will  conduct a field trip to identify local  varieties of mushrooms. This is co-  sponsored by the Marsh Society  and Continuing Education; fee $1.  On the following day, Sunday,  October 2 at 1:30 p.m., in Roberts  Creek Elementary, Community  Room, Angela Kroning will be  starting a series of six sessions on  the natural history of the Sunshine  Coast, Pre-register before  September 30 at Continuing  Education; fee $18 for 11 hours.  PENINSULA  MARKET  Groceries  Davis Bay, B.C.  Open  Sundries  885-9721  9 a.m. -  fishing Tackle  9 p.m.  Timex Watches  7 11  lays a Week  .'���  TIDE   TABLES  1            1  Taes Sept 27   1 Thurs Sept 29   1    Sat Oct 1  Mon Oct 3  0215         4.2  0400         3.8  10615          3.6  0120        12.2  0925        13.4  1155        13.6  1420        14.4  0820         3.7  1435         9.9  1650        11.4  2005        11.1  1540        14.9  1950        13.4  2115        12.7  2345        12.1  2135          9.0  Wed Sept 28  Fri Sept 30  Sun Oct 2  0315         4.0  0505          3.8  0715          3.5  1025        13.4  1315        13.9  1510        14.7  Hilsnnce  1530,     10.8  1830      .11.5  2050        10.2  Pt. Atkinson  Pacilic Standard  2030        13.1 1   2205         12.4  Time  lot SkooKumchuK  1  For Daylight Saving Time Add 1 Hour  Narrows add 30 min.  and t ft. lower and  higher  Notice Board  Sponsored as a public  service by the Sunshine  Coast News & John R.  Goodwin, C.A.  Phone 24 hrs  885-2456  Vancouver  669-3022  Coming Events  NOTE: Eariy announcements will b�� run once, then must be resubmitted no more than one month prior to the event  Elk�� Club General Meeting Tuesday, Oct. 4, b p.m. at the Harding house  Flrcrest Rd., Gibsons (5th house, right side). Old & new members  welcome. For Information call 886-8309.  O.A.P.O. #38 Fall Tea November 26 at 2 p.m., Harmony Hall, Gibsons.  Annual General Meeting ol Area B Ratepayers' Association Sunday,  October 16,2 p.m., at Welcome Beach Hall, Halfmoon Bay.  Holly Tea & Bazaar Saturday, December 3, 2 pm., Gibsons United  Church.  Wednesday  R^la, Events  PLEASE INCLUDE 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 Gibsons Guide Co. meets on Mondays 6:45 pm-8:30 pm at United  Church Hall, Glassford Rd., Lower Gibsons. Girls 9-12 welcome.  Roberts Creek Hospital Auxiliary: Second Monday of each month, 11 at  Roberts Creek Legion.  The Sunshine Coast Dressing Society meets every 4th Monday to make  non-cancer dressings for the Coast Garibaldi Health Unit. 10 am-2 pm.  Volunteers���men and women needed.  Roberts Creek New Horizons meet at the Community Hall each Monday 1:30-3:30 pm. All welcome.  Tuesday  t  Pender Harbour m District Wildlife Society. Regular monthly meeting  3rd Tuesday ot 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 Councllregular meeting 4th Tuesday of every  month at 7:30 pm at the Arts Centre in Sechelt.  Sechelt Crib Club every Tuesday night at 8 pm, Sechelt Legion.  Al-Anon Meetings every Tuesday night at 8 pm, St. Adlans Hall, Hall  Rd., Roberts Creek. Information call 886-9059 or 386-9041.  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 ��� O.A.P.O. #38 Carpet Bowling. Every Wednesday, 1 p.m., at  Harmony Hall, Gibsons.  Sechelt Garden Club meet first Wednesday of each month 7:30 pm St.  Hilda's Hall. Except Jan., July and August. ���-  Kiwanis Care Centre Auxiliary Gibsons meets every 3rd Wednesday  each month 8 pm at the Care Centre.  Timber Trails Riding Club 1st Wednesday of the month'7:30 pm Davis  Bay Elementary School.  Gibsons Tops Meeting every Wednesday at 6:30 pm in the Marine  Room under the Gibsons Library. 886-2906 cr 886-2819.  Sunshine Lapidary & Craft Club meets 1st Wednesday every month at  7)80 pm. Information 886-2873 or 886-9204.  Pender Harbour Auxiliary to St. Mary's Hospital meets 2nd Wednesday  of every month 1:30 pm at St. Andrew's Church Hall, Hwy 101. New  members welcome.  Port Mellon Hospital Auxiliary second Wednesday of every month 1:30  pm. 886-7937. ���  ��� Thursday ���  Gibson* Garden Club will meet every 2nd Thursday of ealh month at 7  p.m. Marine Room (below library) South Fletcher Road. Call 886-7967  for information.  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 Barn of the Pender Harbour Health Clinic Auxiliary Is open  on Thursday afternoons from 1-3:30 pm.  Al-Anon Meeting every Thursday in Gibsons at 8 pm. Information call  886-9569 or 886-9037.  The Kinsmen Club of Gibsons & District welcomes young men 21-40  years. Meetings 1st & 3rd Thursdays 8 pm Kinsmen Hall, Dougal Park, *  Gibsons. Call 885-2412.  Gibsons & District Chamber of Commerce general meeting on last  Thursday of every month, 8 pm, Marine Room.  Western Weight Controllers Branch 154 meet every Thursday 1-3 pm at  United Church Fellowship Room. New members welcome. For more in-  . formation call 886-7378. '    Friday ������  Friday ��� O.A.P.O. #38 Fun Nite - Every Friday at 7:3u p.m. Pot Luck Supper last^riday 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 Creek Bridge, starting October, second and fourth Friday of '  each month, 1 p.m. Wilson Creek Hall.  30 and over singles - social evening every Friday at 8:00 In St. Bartholomew Hall.  Sechelt Totel Club Bingo every Friday, Sechelt Indian Band Hall. Doors  open 5:30. Early Birds 7 pm'. Bonanza 7:30 pm. Regular Bingo 8 pm.  100# payout on Bonanza end of each month. Everyone Welcome.' ' ���.  Thrift Shop every Friday. 1-3 pm. Thrift Shop, Gibsons United Church'  basement. ..'  Wilson Creek Community Reading Centre noon to 4 pm. 8B5-2709.  Ladles 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 Centre 1-4 pm. 885-2709.  /The Bargain Barn of the Pender Harbour Health Clinic Auxiliary is open  on Saturday from 1-3:30 pm.  '* Coast News, September 26,1983  15.  |||^J|K|^Fafll[|i  by Ernie Hume  Soccer action at Langdale, Sunday afternoon, saw the Wanderers  ; lose 1-0 to Alamania C. A shaky team effort resulted in the locals  giving up the only goal of the game in the first half. The  Wanderers continue next Sunday at 2 p.m. at Ambleside in West  Vancouver against the West Vancouver Rovers.    -GeorgeMa��heWsPho,o  Irregulars to the interior  Our team attending the Tournament of Champions at Capilano  last week, did exceptionally well.  Our ladies, champion, Connie  Grant, shot an 81 right up with the  leaders. Ken Hincks scored an 83  along with our senior club champ  Al Dean. Our junior champ, Eric  Wagman"; posted a fine 93. The  teams gross score was 341 and, placed ninth out of a field of 20. Congratulations to you all and many  thanks.  On September 13 the low net  players in the ladies section played  a low net tournament with Forda  Gallier taking first place. On  September 20 Forda repeated her  efforts and won the Tombstone  Tournament with Hilda Clancy  placing second. The 18 hole group  also played a tombstone game.  First place went to Olive Shaw who  won on the 19th hole beating out  Phyl Hendy. Third place was atie  between Aleta Giroux and Wilma  Sim.  Last week was the wind-up for  the Mixed Twilight players. After  five holes of golf the group  gathered in the club house and enjoyed a first class dinner. Many  thinks to Isobel and Les Cawley.  Watch for the announcement of  the fall dance soon, tickets will be  limited so get yours early.  Repairs have been completed on  our unsightly septic tank, and No.  1 fairway: will be back in good condition very soon. Our NEED grant  efforts are starting to show good  results for the short time the plan  has been in progress.  The Pro Shop 10 and 20 per cefit  Sale is still in progress (in an effort  to reduce inventory). Come in Jmd  look over the golf equipmentrpn  display. -  *���*  Men's Twilight will hold their  final get-together on Wednesday.  A good supply of Chinese fooditfill  be on hand for the 1983 windu'r/.  Pit maintenance  Locals in softball heroics  In somewhat the same spirit that  motivated Columbus to challenge  j..the edge of the known world, the  ^inimitable West Sechelt Irregulars  ^ventured to Greenwood, B.C. to  contest the best and brightest of  ��Koot,enay   fast   pitch   softball,  . double-knockout style.  '���{..   Regular Irregulars Bob Benner,  Brian  Evans,  Boyd Goeson,  Al  Nickerson, John Nickerson, Tony  Obrien and Jim Peers, bolstered by  guest glovemen Dale Benner, Bill  Grandage and John Hoflis, coach  .Robby Doyle, manager Joe Lyons,  >scorekeepers Yvonne Peers and Vi  fEvans    and.   batboy   Dusti.n  (Vanstrepen, variously assembled at  jhe Evening Star Motel in Greenwood and,  from there, after a  flight ;of intensive pre-tournament  carbonation, played and lost to the  Pope & Talbot team of neighboring Midway in a swift, grim shutout that left them, at the outset,  with 'theirbacks' to the wall.  ���f However,.-,.; all   Veams'1 are��� '-..  measured best under pressure. The  character, grit and talent of the Irregulars blossomed forth as they  ipok decisive victories in the next  ��vyo games; the first a 12-2 slug  (est, sparked by the electrifying bat  $f Brian Evans, against last year's  tournament, champs,  the Gireen-  w��o4^|h&!U^  r^we^vu^er^-Jim^  d^use^^th^-a third - inning 'grand  slam home run. Excellent work by  tfie Greenwood relief pitcher, who  fanned the first five batters he'faced, came too late to save the local  Stars;      -  �� The second game of the day was  & bitterly-fought struggle against  Kossland, who battled back from  ap early deficit with savage intensity, but lost that" battle to the cool  sllcill of players like team captain Al  ijjickejson, who laid down three  picture-perfect sacrifice bunts, forcing Rossland time and again to  face the awesome'RBI bats of Jim  Peers and a .400 clean-up man  Tony Obrien. A marvelous, full-tilt  i��e-cream-cone snag by Boyd  (poeson on a sinking line drive to  rjght field ended Rossland's  seventh inning rally and gave a 6-4  win to the Irregulars. "If I'd dropped it, I was going to jump the  ffcnce and just keep on running  r|ght out of town," said the dazed  arid happy Goeson in a post-game  interview.  I And so, on Labour Day morning, in the chill breeze preceding  toe" full emergence of the sun, the  Ijjregulars took the field against the  formidable bats of Fruitvale's  finest. For both teams a win meant  entry to the semi-finals. A loss  njeant it was all over.  | It was, in fact, almost over in the  t$p of the first inning when Fruitvale capitalized on five appalling  errors by the usually admirable  Sechelt defense and established a  s& run lead. Bowed, bloodied, but  n|ver daunted, the Irregulars  returned fire in a game that would  see the middle of the batting order  flex its might, when Dale Benner  doubled on a two out, two strike  fastball to bring  in Evans and  Peers. Now the battle was joined.  For the next two innings the  . teams stood'each other off. But in  the bottom of f the fourth the Irregulars unleashed havoc on a  stunned Fruitvale nine. Bob Ben-"  ner walked, stole second, and came  home on a rare and.lovely double  by golden-glover John Nickerson.  John Hollis, batting ninth, singled,  scoring the fleet footed Nickerson,  and the top of the Sechelt batting  order was loose upon' the land.  Evans singled, as did Al Nickerson,  and the bases were loaded as Jim  Peers stepped to the plated A proverbial hush fell over the crowd.'  The   second   pitch   to   Peers,   a  change-up that hung, was a sight  -that white and solitary satellite  floating toward the crosshairs - no  fan could ever forget; that instant  before  Peer's 38 ounce thunder  stick sent it truly heavenward, in an  irretrievable arc, beyond the reach  of any glove, and deposited it on  ' the soft lawn beyond the outfield  fence. The score was 8-6, Sechelt.  Fruitvale was silenced iii the top  of the fifth while in the bottom of  the inning Bob i Benner,' reaching  , third.pn-an.error,_,dug-ouUan im  ���; surance fuh on'^sacnfee t|i^to Mi  field by Bill Grandagep. >X;r[  In the top of "the sixth. Fruitvale'  made its bid, scoring two runs and  then containing Sechelt in the last  half of the inning.  And there, before the mind's  eye, the^seventh inning lives again.  In the 33 innings that Jim Peers put  in on the mound, he gave up only  one home run. He gave it to the  first batter up in this extraordinary  finale; a solid smash over the left  field fence and the score was tied,  9-9, with none away.  I mentioned, at the beginning of  this article, the qualities of  character, grit and talent. What  was to follow embodied all those  virtues.   ���.   ,  The next batter, and the lead-off -  hitter behind him, both singled.  With potential runs on the first and  second a smart but mis-played  bunt attempt popped the ball into  the glove of Bill Grandage midway  down the first base line. The runners held. Then a sharp-cut  grounder to Bob Benner at short  and a heads-up tag play took out  the lead runner. Two down. An.  electric tension in- the air as the  fielders bent, ready, gloves held  low and open, and the batter set,  tense, stick high.  The pitch went in hard, low and  away and the threat was over on a  soft, almost sluggish ground ball to  Dale Benner playing off second; a  flip toss to Grandage at first and  the Irregulars were on their way to  the plate.  What transpired there was brief  and oh-so-sweet.  Veteran Tony Obrien led off   ;  .  OVER THE HILL  ockey  The Annual General Meeting  will be held  October 14th  at 7:00 P.M. at the  Sechelt Ice Arena  Games to follow.  New players are welcome.  Preferencewilioe given  to those over 35 years of age.  with a single. Dale Benner bunted  him to second. Bob Benner, hitting  .384 in this series, took his familiar  wrists-cocked, half crouch stance  deep in the batter's box. And from  that seasoned, poised crouch lashed a searing line drive shot up the  middle.  Bob Benner: "I was heading  toward second when I. turned and  saw Tony touch the plate and then  the whole team seemed to explode  out into the field. I've done lots of  tournaments but I've never seen  anything like those guy's faces. So  much happiness. It was terrific:''  It was terrific. It was also the  end. The team peaked in that  splendid fourth game and  Castlegar put them away easily in ���  the afternoon match. That matters  not much, I think.  To the best of this - writer's  recollection, the Peninsula has  never before sent a team so deep  into the interior. I believe these  players brought some honor back  to the community. Not only, was  the fourth place3200 (out of a 12  team roster) and not just by the  memorable performance of Jim  Peers, who pitched alkfjve games,  hit .611 with four hpmeiruns, two  of them grand-slamsVand who won'  two of theufiye trophies,awarded;  one, for, the best- jba^er> and the  Other., and most eminent, the MVP  of the tournament. But also by the  ability, humor and spirit they *  displayed there. If there could be a  better way to end a ball season, I  cannot imagine it.,;  On behalf of the entire team, I  would like tcexpress our special  thanks for the generous cordiality  of George Obrien and our gratitute  to the tournament organizers, umpires and Greenwood team  members, who treated us with the  utmost hospitality.  We look forward to returning in  '84. :���;,:. .-.-���;.,:.'  FALL EJUGIKE TUJUE UP SPECIAL  >cyp.-**9M        6cy!.-��5*9B        8eyl.-599B  We will replace spark plugs; adjust Idle and CO emissions; adjust ignition and timing; check  air and fuel filters; check points and condenser in models with breakerless ignition. Genuine  Ford spark plugs and labor included.  Additional parts extra.  SOUTH COAST FORD  Please present coupon at time Repair Order Is written. Offer valid for 30 days.  FALL EXHAUST SYSTEM CHECK  FREE with Tunc Up  We will inspect exhaust system for leaks and wear. Mufflers with lifetime warranty available  for most models and years. Genuine Walker (Ford) mufflers and parts.  SOUTH COAST FORD  Please present coupon at time Repair Order is written.  Offer valid for 30 days.  "%���>.  FAIX COOMflJG SYSTEM CHECK  H-  |95  For one low price, we will pressure test your cooling system for leaks, test the radiator, rud cup,  and refill with up to 4 litres of anti-freeze to the manufacturer's specifications. In addition, wc  will check the heater,and defroster for proper operation, test and report on the water pump  and inspect all belts, hoses and clamps.  Additional Anti-freeze  ."1.80 per litre  Ofier vulid for 30 days! '.'  SOUTH COAST FORD  Please present coupon at time Repair Order Is written.  GUARANTEED  90 DAYS OR  400a, MILES  (6400 km)  We honour  for your  convenience.  Dealer 59361  885-3281  WHARF ROAD, SECHELT  DRY  In the Mini-Mall,  next to Omega Restaurant,  Gibsons Harbour  Open Morii-Sat., 9-6  ��� Drycleanihg  ��� Linen Service  ��� Repairs and Alterations  ��� Dress Shirts  ��� Leather Cleaning  ��� Silk Specialists  ��� Tuxedo Rentals  ONE COUPON PER CUSTOMER  Offer valid only with presentation of Coupon  ?>  Dress Shirts  includes  'Starch and Pressing  Bring in 4  Pay for 3  OO  af Expo  Cleaners  for any dry cleaning purchase of *5 & over  y  K,  *  ?;  ��  J.  V  Sechelt facatfpri':ppeni-^,sppp: 16.  Coast News, September 26,1983  End The Arms Race, the Vancouver group which organized the  April Walk for Peace, is planning  another mass demonstration, this  .,._. '-Qr(^;6iXXvP&^0^Xi  CLASSIFIEDS  .Ma'peJeira'Park'.  runtil noora.^aftirglay .  time in opposition to the planned  testing of the Cruise missile in  Canada. This rally will take place  on-October 22 in Vancouver. Sunshine Coast Peace Committee  members will be attending, and we  urge concerned local citizens to  join us.  A Cruise missile is only about 20  feet long, yet it will carry a nuclear  warhead 15 times more powerful  than the bomb which levelled  Hiroshima. Its sophisticated  technology and small size make its  approach almost impossible to  detect. Therefore, its deployment  will further destabilize an already  jittery world. It will make nuclear  war MORE likely.  If you're concerned, why not  help the cause of world peace by  joining us at the rally?  Lauding  Beauty Sl Barber Shop  We are again saying "Thank you" to our clients with  * FREE  Thanksgiving Turkeys  Ili-ini| in this coupon 'to our shop.  i\0 PlTR���HASE OKOBUGATIOi��-XIXim\RY.'  Bottom of School Road, ��� turkey wraws  Lower Gibsons  886-3916  Xilllic:  IMlolK  I  I  I  I  I  I   Draws made 5 phi Thursday Oct 6th  Randy McLeod of the Vancouver Unemployment Action Centre addresses supporters of Solidarity  Coalition at the children's party held last Saturday to focus attention on the effect of current legislation on women's and children's rights. -Judllh Wilson pholo  Rights legislation protested  by Judith Wilson  Solidarity Coalition held a  children's party last Saturday at  Roberts Creek School to highlight  the effects of the provincial  government's new legislation on  women and children's rights.  As the children made posters  and played games the adults .present were addressed by three  speakers from Vancouver, Randy  McLeod and Mike Proniuk of the  Unemployed Action Centre and  Ron Campbell of the Hospital  Employees Union. They were part  of the group which had occupied  the Social Credit cabinet offices in  Robspn Square two weekends ago.  Mike Proniuk, an unemployed  teacher, told the group that "our  intent was. to show our outrage.  There are 250,000 on welfare in  B.C., many of whom are single  mothers with children." He  pointed out that the media had  been very critical of this act of civil  disobedience. "The action was  taken because the government is  not responding to massive  demonstrations. I acted in civil  disobedience because of Bennett's  insensitivity."  In answer to a question as to  whether the action had strengthened the Coalition he said he felt it  had. One result had been that the  PREMIUM QUALITY  INTERIOR'FINISHES!?  ���Alkyd Flat  ���Alkyd Eggshell  ���Alkyii Semi-Gloss  ���Latex Flat  ���Latex Eggshell  ���Latex Semi-Gloss  -  Regular  Sale  12.010  *30��  s24*��  11 #10  *30*�� ~  *24*>  22^010  *3050  sn^jso  52-010  *2439  S"|0*��  5S-010  s25"  s<t9��<>  50-010  '25"  s-j <ja��  GIBSONS  BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  Sunshine Coast Hwy.        Gibsons, B.C  Toll Free  From Ban'coiwer  688-6814  GlDsons  886-  people had gone into the office as  individuals and had come out as a  strong group. All those who occupied the office had represented  groups directly affected by the  legislation; tenants, the unemployed, women's rights, child abuse,  transition houses.  Proniuk forecast more discontent. "The public sector will  become more involved and there'll  be a real, reaction from them with  the legislation passing."  Hans Penner, chairman of the  local Solidarity Coalition, concurred with this statement. "The  message to .the government will be  that there are other courses open as  a way to protest. We won't stick by  the letter of law, a law set by the  government, if we are going to lose  all our rights. Solidarity wants to  do it legally, but if there is no effect, then other action will be  taken."  Randy McLeod, in his address,  added that he believes Operation  Solidarity will be in place for four  years. "A lot of energy and effort  has gone into the organization and  we won't give up. Our position is  that the whole legislative package  needs to be withdrawn."  "The government is trying to sell  us. the idea it's a budget of  restraint," Proniuk continued.  "They have borrowed 41 percent  more money this year than last.  The budget is up 14 per cent. There  is no long term economic plan in  B.C., we are exporting raw logs instead of developing a secondary industry."  He pointed out that "14.1. per  cent of the work force are  unemployed and that $1, million a  day is being spent on welfare.  "This is not a budget of restraint,"  he concluded, "it is a budget of  restraining the working people of  B.C."  Loan society meets  The directors of the Sunshine  Coast Scholarship, Bursary and  Loan Society have arranged to  meet with current and past donors  of scholarships and bursaries  which are provided for post-  secondary students from our high  schools.   It -would   also   be   ap  propriate if students who have  benefited from the services of the  society (whether through bursaries  or loans) be in attendance or be  represented by a family member.  The meeting has been called .for  Wednesday, October 12 at 7:30  p.m; in Sechelt Elementary school.  Activist surprised  and disappointed  Editor,  I was somewhat disappointed, if  not surprised, by George Matthews' column in the September 19  issue o\' I he Coast News. As one of  [lie "occupiers" of the Vancouver  offices of the provincial government. I would like fo respond particularly to 'nagging suspicion  ...that the action was too much  too soon.  I seem to recall a group of young  teachers who suddenly descended  upon Gibsons some 13 to 15 years  ago. Their ideas were different.  They" looked different. Their  class:..wins were run differently.  Ai'd 'hey were the target of not a  little criticism. George Matthews  was one of those teachers whose  longer hair, mustache and more  liberal attitudes brought charges of  radicalism ("We must keep those  radicals in check"). After all,; Gibsons'wasn't ready for them then.  , Those teachers were moving  things along much faster than  those of us who occupied the  premier's office September 16 and  17.  We have been in a "recession"  now through most of the 1970's  and, so far, all of the 80's. There is  no end in sight for the poor, the  unemployed, the young and the  elderly, renters, women, ethnic  minorities and native people. In  1976 the Canadian Labour Congress  was  severely criticised   for  organizing the October 14 Day of  Protest. Seven years later we..are  still fighting thevsame battle only it  has gotten worse. '"n.  I have been active in the Lower  Mainland Solidarity Cpalition  since its inception. Those of us  who were part of the occupation  are active and founding members  of the coalition. We are active in  our own communities and our own  trade unions. We have spent every  spare moment helping to organize  demonstrations, leafleting, petitions, picnics, etc. We have worked  side by side with people who have  never been active politically but  who worry that stronger actions  are needed, that demonstrations  are not enough. '  The provincial legislation introduced with the budget last July  is like the last straw that broke the  camel's back. Many of us in the  Lower Mainland Coalition, and  certainly those who participated in  the occupation, are pressing. for  more meaningful actions. The, occupation, which took place after  consultation with responsible peor  pie in the fight-back campaign, was  a symbolic act. And it helped  establish a precedent for peaceful  civil disobedience against the most  violent legislative package in B.C.'s  history.  Too much too soon? Let's just  hope it's not too little too late.-  Colleen Fuller Bostwick  ttibsmm  SUitobeily  malntflnfi  ��� ICBC claims  ��� Complete collision .  repairs and painting  ��� All makes & models  ��� Free private estimates  886-727$  Steve Carey  ���."~ft^;t.-f--Tt- >'<��� ���' i  V.;   *'  lipffl^iSliiiiiii  Coast News, September 26,1983  17.  s?  by Dianne Evans  ��� ^ This year I've noticed many  I >f gardens showing evidence of  ! "various diseases in the tomato  j^jsiants. For your information I'll  V^taJkVabout such diseases this week  !*|and' offer some suggestions as to  ^prevention, which is much easier  '^fJiari cure.  Blossom End Rot is one of the  , ;*piDst��c6nunon and easiest to pre-  "X ���vent,'bwause it is non-infectious  * Jahd caused by unfavourable grow-  '��������� jng conditions. To avoid this pro-  .'. Jblem, keep the soil around your  ���; tomato plants uniformly watered.  ;   Drying out of the soil followed by  ���heavy; watering will often result in  this ctfsease which shows itself as  water-Soaked spots at the end of  ;;the fruit, and continues until the  ; 'fruit is brown and leathery and  .'totally useless. A deficiency of  r�� calcium in the soil is often a contributing factor, so if a soil test  (i shows the pH level to be below  6.8-7, add some ground limestone.  Heavy rains will often wash away  such nutrients in the soil.  Fusarium Wilt is caused by the  .'"-fungus Fusarium lycopersici,  ���f 'which lives in the soil. It shows at  "^ -first in the yellowing and wilting of  '" 'the leaves on one side of the stem;  t�� 'later all the leaves will yellow, wilt  X: i and die. The woody part of the  .Foundation  aids home  yyy[ The Sunshine Coast Health  'Foundation's presentation last  Thursday of a cheque for $1,000 to  Shorncliffe Intermediate Care  Home is the first demonstration of  the benefits the community can ex-  1 pect to derive from the foundation.  In this, its first year of opera- '  '.tion, the foundation has received  ,;6yer $500 in donations and approximately $30,000 by means of a  generous legacy from the estate of'  the late Frank Currie, for years a  resident of Gibsons on Gower  Point Road.  Thie very large part of that legacy  has been invested at a good rate of  .interest:   in   every   year   of  the  ^foreseeable future it will, produce a  ���,, good return which can be applied  ���.��� to health care uses and organizations   such  as  the   Sechelt   Intermediate^ C^    Society.   Thus,  ^pFrariic' Currie has established a  f0financial ^onunient ^vhich wjll be  of endless benefit to his fellow  li!  tO  man+pp4"s  .*���'*.  The officers and members of the  foundation, all unpaid local  citizens, are grateful to the public  for the enthusiastic manner, ih  which it has endorsed the foundation and solicit its continued sup-  So port by means of legacies and  ru; donations.  Sechelt road  upgraded  i.r.ii  ii;  -������i;  A.  r    H  <"pi  J <"���  f  g  ���"��� vSe'chelt   Village   Council   has  'undertaken to upgrade the final,  gravel section of the road leading  ��� up to Chatelech Secondary school.  ���The road was particularly eroded during recent heavy rains, and  School District #46 does not have  >: funds available to repair it.  '    Alderman Robert Allen told the  1 Coast News that legally the village  -is responsible for providing access  to school property which in this  case begins at the gravel road.  '-  "I feel we have a moral, if not a  < legal, responsibility to help fix the.  'gravel section", he said.  i   Grading of the road will be done  -Monday of this week, then crushed  * gravel will be laid down so that the  'road is "crowned" in the middle  'and slopes down to the shoulders.  ^Hopefully this will aid run-off during heavy rains and prevent tren-  'ehes being washed out along the  !road, which is steeper than the  'grade now acceptable for access  road.  The road was originally surveyed  -in 1909, and was a trail leading to a  house on top of the hill. The grade  'was not considered at that time.  y ���  t'  A Complete line;  of Beer & Wine :  making supplies  Make your own; at  H the ci>sf>  886-2622  886-781?  Call Wednesday Afternoons or all day Friday.  stem shows brown discolouration  which may extend into the leaf  petioles or leaf-stems. The best  prevention for this disease is to  make sure you buy seedlings which  are resistant to this disease. A current seed catalogue will give information oh this in their description  of various tomato seeds.  Verticillium Wilt is caused by the  fungus Verticillium hydromycosis,  which overwinters in the soil and  may do so on seed, so if you have  had this problem and find some,  volunteers next spring, destroy  them immediately. It also attacks  peppers, celery and lettuce. It  shows in the yellowing of the larger  basal leaves which will later turn  brown and die. .The tips of the  branches wilt, but may recover at  night. Loss of leaves is very common. The leaves which do remain  are dull and the fruit is small. The  woody part of the stem becomes  brown but this does not extend to  the leaf-stem as in Fusarium Wilt.  The branches may droop and lie oh  the ground exposing the fruit to the  sun. To. prevent this it is important  to plant only healthy seedlings, and  those which are resistant to this  disease. ���  If you have had this problem it is  imperative to practise crop rotation  since this fungus lives in the soil for  six to seven years. Remember that  peppers, egg-plant, tomato, celery  and potatoes should not follow  each other in rotation. It is a good  practice to burn all diseased plants  to help prevent the spread of  unwelcome viruses and fungi.  Mosaic is caused by the tobacco  mosaic virus. This overwinters in  perennial host plants of the potato  family and in any diseased tissue  used in the manufacture of cigarettes and cigars or chewing tobacco. .  It is spread by contact of contaminated tool^, hands or clothes,  by some aphis insects and by the  use of tobacco around tomato  plants. It shows in the stunted  growth of the plants, the leaves of  which may be mottled with light  and dark green spots which tend to  .'. pucker.  If the plants are infected early in  their growth, there will be few  blossoms set, resulting in few fruit.  Later infection does not seem to  affect the crop very much. To prevent, avoid the use of tobacco  while handling tomato plants,-at  least until they have blopmed. If  you handle infected plants wash  your hands carefully before handling other plants. Do not plant  tomato, potato and pepper crops  near each other.  When pruning tomato plants,  break off the suckers or pinch the  blossoms by hand; using a knife or  scissors spreads any virus from  plant to plant. Keep the area  around your plants free from  weeds and if you see an infected  plant early in its growth, remove it  and burn it right away.  Hopefully this information will  help prevent some of these problems in your garden; when planning next year's plot, remember  where not to put your tomatoes,  and which crops should not follow.  Finally, a reminder to register  for Randie Tame's excellent course  given through Continuing Education, "Herbs From Garden To Kitchen" and "Potpourri*'. Call Randie at 886-9324 for further information.  A computerized day  by day chart of your  physical, emotional and  intellectual levels and  cycles, complete with  averaging curve.  A  terrific   idea  for  birthday present!  ��2���� per week  ��8���� per 30 day cycle  *35���� per 6 months  Send your (or a friend's) birthdate, name,  address and payment to:  Biorhuthms  Box 460 Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  Greatbuys  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons  886-9413 tfBBfe  Items Available Only While Quantities Last  PRICES EFFECTIVE UNTIL THURSDAY, SEPT. 29,1983  For one week only. Hurry in for these first quality,  best buys to keep baby warm and snug all season.  W     ONE     1  f     VEAH      '  "   VVAnnANTV  Monsanto  !#N  '  n  .j^W^Vi,  j$fa>*  <    *      *  5  *                                * *  $12-  ���97^&^Mre  REG. $13.99  SAVE $3.02  .97  EACH  <b> INFANTS'PANT SET  Corduroy pant with T-shirt to       reg. $6.99  match.   Comes  in   assorted    SAVE $1.52  colors and front prints. ^amy^f  ^SET  (C) INFANT'S 2-PGE.  POLO BLANKET SLEEPER  Monsanto Wear dated in 100%      reg. $11.99  acrylic. Assorted colors and    SAVE $2.52  hockey jfs in sizes 12-14    ��A*47  X each  (D) INFANTS' TERRY SLEEPER  Assorted  styles  and  colors       reg. $3.99  in easy-care jacquard prints.    SAVE $1.02  Sizes: S, M, L. $<9��97  EACH  (E) NEWBORN TERRY SLEEPERS  Choose from assorted REG. $11.99  styles and colors SAVE $2.52  all in zip $A-47  fronts. ^f EACH  (F) INFANTS' BLANKET SLEEPER  Great   for   outdoor  wear.       reg.$14.99  Choose from styles as shown    SAVE $2.02  in White, Pink and Blue. ����fl A .97  Sizes: Newborn S-M. IjfeEACH  (O) INFANTS' BLOUSES  Comes in a large selection of       reg. $��.49  styles, colors and prints in easy- SAVE $1.02  care 65% polyester and 35% C���-AT  cotton. Sizes: 12-24 months. JJ each  (H) INFANT BOYS' FLANNEL SHIRTS  Choose  from  a  range  of       reg.$5.99  colors  in  checked  patterns SAVE $1.52  in 100% cotton. gjm  Af  Sizes: 12-24 months. ���# each  (i&J) NEWBORN 2-PCE. OVERALL SET  Corduroy overalls in 100% cot-       REG. $13.99  ton with blouses or flannel shirts SAVE $3.02  in prints, solids and checks in a *^^ A��r  polyester   and   cotton.   Assort- ^t|b_b"^#  ment of colors from 0-14 lbs. H^^  SET  DIAPERS  100% cotton  flannelette  REG. S.12.99:  SAVE S3.02  INFANTS'  VlN^LBtiOtlES  lower 6ifeons  ^97  Soft sole ih  White only.  Sizes:  fj-1>2--3.p' ���.  ;    REp;S7.99   .  SAVE $2.02  PAIR  INFANTS*  CHmSTE^ING BOOTIES  Choose '���Wi>m.-":>:^>.^>:-  assorted girls-     SAVE52.  ^^^%::;^mmmWfx  ;.styles..-,:.,y;.,.,-:T^;7^1w-:^  ' BIBS '  Chopsefrom xx^^^^  assortetfprihts    now 2 for  .and; patterns.; :;".-7S^-ii ,00^  ���jta - t     T.     f -  4at^p_B ^^V-lrir   r   irj'"   ^.������-V ���  Hi *        - - ���--���   ?  V*C"   *  p . * ��� * ��  ��Jsi��**~&jLbJ��llZ*^^  ;o. Coast News, September 26,1983  ���^  Hoaxes &,- Property  Births  Obituaries  In Memoriam  Thank Vou  Personal   ,  Announcements  Lost  found "    ,  fets ^livestock -'"  Music  Travel '  Wanted  Free .   / .  Garage Sales  Batter & Trade  17,   Fo.-S*lt  \ IS.    Autos  20,' Marine  21. Mobile Homes   ,  22. Motorcycles  23. Wanted to Rent  . 23a. Sed & Breakfast  - 24,   for tent    ' ', /,  25. Help Wanted  26. Work Wanted .  . 2y.���0^ldCare:, 'X  28./*B��t?toieM -r._"'.  Opportunities.  . 2��." Legal   *.-  30.   l.C. plfakon  On the  Sunshine Coast  First in Convenience &  First in Service  off ���  Drop  your Classifieds  at any one of our  Fnen<% People  Places  on the Sunshine Coast  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.  Phone owner, 886-7405TFN  Lot with sgl. wide 3 bdrm.  trailer. Creekside Estates.  Asking $32,000 or offers.  Ph. 886-3966 after 6.      #40  One quarter acre view lot  fronting on Chaster and  Velvet. Asking $35,000. Call  545-4813 anytime or  546-3642 after 5 pm.       #40  IN PENDER HARBOUR  Taylor's Garden  Bay Store  803-2253  Madeira Park  Pharmacy  883-9414  ������ IN HALFMOON BAY      B & J Store  885-9435  IN SECHELT ���  Books & Stuff  88S-262S  Davis Bay  Peninsula  Market  885-9721  ���������ROBERTS CREEK*  Seaview Market  885-3400  p   ��� IN GIBSONS- ���  Lean, passed away  September 18, 1983,  Theodore Bartlett Lean,  late of Sechelt, in his 80th  year. Survived by his loving wife Connie, 3 sons,  Harry, Raymond and  Gerald, 4 daughters, Mona  Evans, Edna Ryan, Shirley  Powers and Marlene  Helset, 24 grandchildren,  7 great grandchildren and  a nephew, Kennard Knott.  Funeral service was held  Thursday, September 22 in  the Chapel of Devlin  Funeral Home, Gibsons.  Reverend A. DeVos officiated. Cremation.     #39  Moppet & Moms  Dust & dirt, grease & grime.  If you haven't got the time  please don't hesitate to  call. We can do your clea-  ing all. General housekeeping. 886-8571886-7013 #39  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 Anori 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  over all cycles. $2 per wk.,  $8 per 30 day period, $35  for 6 months. Send your (or  a friend's) birth date,  name, address and payment to: Biorhythms, Box  460, Gibsons, B.C.       #41  For lease 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. 835-3310.  #41  Steamboat and Bluebell,  both Husky X, parents  beaut. Pups born Sept. 18.  Wolf blood father lead sled  dog. Pups free to good  homes end Oct. 885-3552.  #39  VW Van 1974 new engine &  new transmission. Excellent running condition.  Price $2,700. Honda Bike,  brand new, $450. Phone  886-7167,10:30-5 p.m.    #40  Oil heater, good condition.  $50,886-3921. #40  Unscreened topsoil for  sale. $6 per yard plus  delivery. 886-3921. #40  1969 Javelin 343 4 bbl./ 4  spd., mags, stereo, no rust,  newly painted. Ph.  883-2745 after 6 p.m.     #40  SKYLIGHTS  Sales and Installation  Guaranteed. 886-8421  #38  Complete   s  gear.   Like  886-2714.  ft   of  new.  scuba  $500.  #39  Professional  -   Dog Grooming  For All Breeds  by  JOYWALKEY  Medicated Flea Baths  for Cats &Dogs  Castlerock Kennels  Bison is coming to town.  .#39  Adventure  Electronics  Radio/liaek  880-7215  ' lower Village"  Coast News  880-2022  I wish to thank everyone  who came to my 80th birthday party in Harmony  Hall on Sept. 11, for all the  lovely flowers & gifts.  Special thanks to Mrs.  Marilyn Greggain & to Mr.  & Mrs. Lambert who  helped me so much, cleaning my yard. Celia Nuotio.  Gil and Doreen Musgrove  wish to announce the  engagement of their only,  daughter Marllynne to Mr.  Dino Slta of Vancouver.  Wedding will take place  on Nov. 4 In Gibsons  United Church at 6 p.m.  Reception to follow at Gibsons Legion. #39  PIANO LESSONS  Sue Winters  886-2937  *t^sm  PLEASE  SUPPORT  appeal  by donating  when a  canvasser calls  Oct. 2 - 8  The Canadian ,  National  Institute  for the Blind  < A<dNN8*,tl8llfi0 x  The Sunshine Coast News  reserves the right to classify  advertisements under appropriate headings and  determine page location.  The Sunshine Coast News  also reserves the right to  revise or reject any advertising which in the opinion of  the Publisher is in questionable taste. In the event  that any advertisement Is rejected the sum paid for the  advertisement will be  refunded.  Minimum *4* per 3 Un* insertion.  Each additional llne-M". Use our economical last  w*��k I na rata. Pre-pay your ad for 2 weeks & get  the third week FREE.  THE FOLLOWING CLASSIFICATIONS ARE FREE  Birth Announcements, Lost and Found.  No billing or telephone orders are accepted except  from customers who have accounts with us.  Cash, cheques or money orders  must accompeny all classified advertising.  NOON SATURDAY  I  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 *4" per 3 line insertion.  Key found by "Radio  Shack':' door - in Sunnycrest Mall, Tues., Sept.  20/83. Claim at the Coast  News. . #39  Prescription . glasses ih  gray corduroy case. Vine,  of Sunnycrest Mall.  Reward. 886-2673 or  886-2201. Ask for Betty. #40  Black Lab X in Roberts  Creek, Sept. 8. White  chest & paws, wearing  black collar & flea collar.  Answers to Robert. Is on  medication. Call collect  929-7815, 885-9297.  Reward. #39  Truck tire and rim, Sat.,  Sept. 17 on Marlene Rd.  Reward. 885-5476.        #40  Leather purse lost on Sunday, October 18 in Bonniebrook area. 886-8473.  Portable sawmill, 886-8404.  #39  Boat trailer for 15 ft. boat.  886-9420. #39  Wanted. Cars & trucks for  wrecking. Ph. K & C Auto  Wrecking   Ltd.   886-2617.  y,...y,,^y,y,,..Jr:K  New or used bricks.  Washer and dryer. Stove  and fridge. 886-7695.    #40  mm"  C                                                      3  J  IE              II  I  I  I  I  I  Small pouch containing a  quantity of money. Found  in Teredo Square area.  Contact Sechelt RCMP#41  Brown leather key case,  four keys. Found on Harry  Rd. near Bonniebrook.  Phone Coast News,  886-2622. #39  Highway 101, Lower Gibsons. Well-behaved, male,  Husky-Shephard, etc.  Black leather collar &  chain. 886-8270. Can't afford to feed much longer.  #39  Gold chain on ferry Sept. 2.  Call 886-9355 after 7 p.m.  ' *<   '   \y, -  aMM��MUMliUMHMUMgH��ia  3 family garage sale Sunday, October 2,10 a.m. Log  'house, Creekside Cres.  Furn., baby equip., clothes,  freecoff. #39  Garage Sale: Sat., October  1, Chaster Rd. Vt ml. off  Pratt. Watch for signs.  Unless rainy. #39  Multl family sale Sun., Oct.  2, 11:00. Georgia Dr., Gibsons. No early birds.    #39  Moving sale: Sat., Oct. 1  (10-3). Baby & kitchen  items, toys, etc. Grandvlew  Rd. - up Harry Rd. 886-8539.  #39  Large trailer hitch, used  for 14x70 trailer. Reas.  885-7527. #39  HAY $3.50 885-9357.  TFN  ���6  I  ��7  ���  i;r._.    __ir    __ ~r  I  'X CLASSIFICATION:  e.g. For Sale. For Rent. etc.  |  I  1  I  J  La Mancha doe 4 mths $40,  Rouen & Pekin female  ducks, Campbell drake $7  ea. 886-2696 #39.  Beautiful Pallmino mare.  English and Western.  Jumps. Proven broodmare.  885-9989. #39  Registered black lab pups.  Quality, breeding,hunting,  pet or show. Ail shots,  tatoos. Ready to go. $150.  886-9130 *89_l  AUCTION  SALE  TO SETTLE  AN ESTATE  Deluxe     kingsize  bedroom suite.  1979      .Plymouth  Caravelle   Station1  Wagon.  Both    items   sold  unreserved.  Saturday October 1st  at 10:00 AM at  Ruby Lake Resort  Viewing Friday  Sept 30th and prior to  sale Oct 1st.  Terms: Cash  G.Baal Auctioneer  SUNCO PRINTING  October  Specials  ,��o��  ������ 8% x 11 Copies **  In by 9:30, out by 5:30  . 100 -10�� a copy  500 -  4�� a copy  1000 -  3' a copy  2500: 2%'a copy  Camera Ready Copy Only  Christmas Card Imprinting  Your Cards or Ours  A Good Selection of  Christmas Cards,  Letterheads and Envelopes  Available  Seamount Industrial Park,  Behind Windsor Plywood  886-7614  SCREENED  TOPSOIL  $15/yd. Delivered  $25/   Pickup  886-9739  70+ sq. yrds. of used purple shag carpet. Exc. cond.  $350,886-2990. #40  Multicycle Inglis auto'  washer $295. Guaranteed  & delivered. 883-2648. TFN  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  Peace River Honey. Unpasteurized, new crop.  886-2604. #40  SATELLITE  SYSTEMS  Complete  System,  all Electronics  and Cables,  including  8' spun  Aluminum  Dish. $1,995  rictwe  Reception  Guaranteed  NORTH ROADS.  KIWANIS WAY GIBSONS'  836-7414  Antique parlor furnace.  Very good cond. $450.  Large speakers. Offers.  886-7738. #41  Patio slabs, 24", 18" sq.,  18" rd. Reasonable. Other  landscaping products.  886-7084 anytime.        #41  5x10 slate pool table -many  extras, call 886-7984 after 3  p.m. #41  Firewood: Alder, $60 a  good cord. 886-8656.     #41  Seasoned'Firewood  Mill run, delivered, $65 a  cord. 888-9751. #41  Chesterfield & footstool  set, wood fr./revers. Cloth  & vinyl cushions. $300. Ph.  888-9478. #41  Firewood for sale: Alder &  : maple, dry & ready to burn,  split & delivered. 886-7589.  New Bauer skates, size 5,  $37. Girls bike ��� suit 7-10  yr. old. Phone 686-9386. #39  23' trailer, st., fr., furnace,  lights, HWT, shwr., toilet,  sinks, prop, tanks, $3200,  OBO. 886-7859. #39  '74 11' Vangd., F.G. roof,  insul. Gd. for hunting-  skiing. $3,300 obo.  886-7070 aft. 5. #40  23' Glendale Golden  Falcon travel trailer, 3-way  power, full molded bath,  floor furnace, very clean.'  Accept   smaller   trade.  886-9890. TFN  '77 Okan. camper, 6'  overhd., fits imports, adts.  to fit std. P/U, furn., stv.,  Icebox. Exc. cond. $1,700.  886-9777 after 5 p.m.     #41  19' Travel Trailer. Sleeps 6.  Good cond. $2,100 obo.  886-9690. #41  J  2-toned brown, enamelled  Acorn F/P, 15' of 8" Insul.  chimney, offers. Upright  freezer, $100. Used kit.  cabinets, offers. 200 amp  Canox welder, DC, new  battery, like new, $1,500.  886-7916. #39  4'x5' wood dbl. glazed window $100, 300* white vinyl  soffit $100, child's swing  set $40.885-9200. #40  Spa & Pool  , Chemicals & Supplies  ' available at  the Gulf Station,  Sechelt  Chlorine 10% off  during September  885-7543  Burl clocks. Finished or do  it yourself. Recliner, used  tires cheap. 886-7028.   #39  Window glass 34x37 5/8  and 57 5/8x22 V* $2.50 per  sht. 3 HP water pump. Ph.  886-8097. #39  26" Electrahome console  colour TV with remote control, rosewood cabinet,  exc. cond. $400; blk  wrought iron' railing,  886-9271. #39  1974 VW Van & motorcycle  with sidecar on custom  trailer. 885-7595. #39  Frozen Prawns. Small,  med. tails $4 Ib. Jumbo  large mix $4 lb. To order  phone 886-3769. #42  SW6* & THOUn  "\7 YEARS EXPERIENCE  COMMERCIAL &      ,  RESIDENTIAL  '75 Pinto Wagon, good  transportation, $900.  886-9166. #40  j;48 Chev Vz ton pick-up,  good cond. Runs well,  $1,200,886-2078. #40  '72 Dodge Dart. Good  cond. $1,300.885-2468. #40  1980 Pontiac Sunbird V6,  tape deck/stereo $4,900  Obo. Ph. 886-7464. #40  MGB Red 1971 good body  & top. etc. Needs engine.  $2300. 883-9342 after 8:30  pm TFN  1976 Ford Club Wagon  $4000,15 ft. Dbl. Eagle and  trailer $2500.885-5071. #39  1979 4x4 Bronco. Never  driven off road. $10,900.  Ph. 886-7287. TFN  1972 Mazda stn. wagon.  Runs, everything works.  $350, OBO. 886-7289.     #39  1980 Dodge Ramcharger  "Jimmy Type", 2x2, 318  auto., 21,000 miles, new  condition. 886-9890.   TFN  K&C AUTO WRECKING  Stewart Rd. off North Rdi,  now open Mon: to Sat., 9  to 5. Ph. 886-2617.       TFN  '72 Fiat sedan, low  mileage, clean interior,  engine seized. $150 obo.  885-3847. #41  '68 Dodge Vi ton P/U. 6 cyl.,  4 speed. Mech. and tires  good, some rust. $500 firm.  1 owner. See Dean at  Coastal Tires. #39  Watch this space for the  opening date of a new  Automotive Service for the  Sunshine Coast. #41  1970 Ford LTD, exc.  mechanical condition.  $600,886-8506. #39  1968 Cortina, std. reliable  trans. $200. 886-3838,  Shelley.  - #39  , USED ENGINES  1980 Chrysler 318 $595.  Ex.; Used Ford 302 $325.  Ex.; Used Ford 351 $350.  . Ex.; Used Ford 400 $375.  Ex.; Used Datsun 1600 cc,  $225. Ex.; Used Pinto 2000  cc, $225. Ex.; Used Toyota  .1200 cc, $225. Ex.; Used  Ford Truck 300-6 $275. Ex.  K&C Auto Wrecking Ltd.,  Stewart Rd., Gibsons,  886-2617. TFN  24' cedar plank on oak  frame. 261 GMC inboard, 2  to 1 reduction. VHF-CB, anchor, winch. First $5,000  obo. 886-8040 or 886-  8213. TFN  16 ft. fibregiass clinker  sailboat, trailer & motor,  $1,500, or trade for motorcycle, stereo or? 886-7310  days, 886-3892 eves.     #39  "C" licence for 26 ft. boat.'  Phone 885-5602. #39  HIGGS MARINE  SURVEYS LTD  insurance Ciaims  Condition and Valuation  Surveys :  Phone 885-9425 -  or 885-3643  17' fibre., good canvas,  and 85 Merc. - $2,500: or  offer 7Va Merc, $750; 6Q  Mariner - $1,100 - 886-9166.  #40  23V2' cabin cruiser "crew"  lapstreak hull, 6 cyl., 170  hp I/O, full electronics,  $3,000 or trade sailboat,  pick-up, motor bike. Ph.  886-8076. #40  Boat   trailer,   dual   axle,  surge   brakes,   6,000   lb:  cap., $1,100. 886-2937. "  #40  2  yr.   old   14x70   mobile,  home; 3 bdrm'., F.S., mist  decor, very easy on fuel.  886-2520. #40  1981 Glenriver, 3 bdrm.,  14x70. Vendor will move to  your property. $29#00. Like  new. 886-7424 #40  23.  Wonted to Rent  5  Prof, couple w/2 children,  wish WF or rural  home  w/garden   area.   Reas.  885-7951. #39  The Coast News  office is closed  on Mondays.  2 bdrm. duplex ste. Loc. in  Gibsons. Close to all  amenities. $250 per mo.  886-2975 #40  2-3 bdrm. apts. In duplex  on Hwy. 101 nr. Hopkins.  Incl. some appl. or may be  removed. Pool & nice  grounds. Incl. ht.  $375/mon. Refs. req.  886-2257,885-7948.     TFN :'���  3  bdrm.,  semi-furn.,  WF  I cabin. Avail. Sept.  15 to  June 30. Refs. req.  $350 '  438-3843,886-8072.        #39 I  ma  hgj  Ctl  For test  Older mobile home Iri Up-  ; per Gibsons. Close to mail  -& medical clinic, ideal for  .ret., sgl. or cpl. $250/mon.  , Phone 886-9066. #41  X Lower Gibsons, fan. view,  X-2 bdrm. ste., appl. incl.  'Beach access. $350/mon.  * 886-8208. #39  ;Cosy 2 bdrm. home in Bonniebrook area. To res.  adults. No pets. $375/mon.  Avail. Oct. 15. 886-7738.  #41  '   . i  ���Fully   furn.   suite,   view,  garage,   1   non-smoker.  l$250/mon.    Langdale.  1886-2474. #41  '3 bdrm. view townhouse,  > rec. rm., w/w, drapes, V/z  baths.       Late      Oct.  $425/mon. 886-2302.     #41  Tolerant, easy-going bat-  chelor requires roommate  to share rent & expenses  in beachside cottage, 1  km . from beautiful  downtown Roberts Creek.  Call George, 886-2622. #41  4 bdrm., old house near  the shopping centre in  Gibsons. $400/mon. Avail.  roct.1. Ph.112-271-4523.  ; #39  *- ��� - -       -      --   -  'Spacious, 3 bedrm. suite  (main   floor  of   house),  ��� close to Sunnycrest Shop-  ! ping   Centre.   $430/mon.  ; plus utilities. Avail. Oct. 1.  Also: furnished, 1 bedrm.  suite,   $250/mon.   plus  '. utilities. References required. 886-8212.        TFN  .Sechelt Village, 3 br., wood  v stove, long term lease to  responsible   coup.   Refs. ��  .please. Avail. Oct. 1. Eves.  886-8500. #39  Pender Harbour water-  "front, 1 br. cottage, wood  stove. To responsible person. Refs. please, eves.  886-8500. #39  t  1 bdrm. cottage, fr., stv.,  .cable   TV,   partly   turn.,  avail, immed. No pets. Util.  >incl.   Lower   Gibsons.  ^886-2401. .    #38  j  L_ -��� ���  i 1   .bdrm., home,,|: Rpperts,  "- Creek; Carport, workshop!  c$250/rnori.   1   bdrm.  furn/'  "suite,   3  miles   north   of  -Langdale.   Non-smoking,  no pets, $190/mon. Phone  885-3211    9-5,   886-2923  eves. #40  Attractive 2 bedroom  suite, near-new appliances arid carpets  ���322-2556 or 922-7818.  #40  Year round beach cottage,  Granthams, $300/mon. 2  bdrm. new house & bsmt.,  $450, Sandy Hook.  886-8284. #40  Gibsons deluxe furn., 1  bdrm. ste. (1 "adult), F.P.,  cable, D/W, W/D, parking,  view, $325/mon. incl.  utilities. Ph. 886-8076.  #40  1 bdrm. trailer, avail. Oct.  1. Sorry no kids, no pets.  Rent neg. Ph. 886-9625.#40  3 bdrm. hse. Lower Gibsons,   $450.   Ph.   Terri  886-8107  9:30-4:30.   Refs.,  requ. #40  Gibsons, large, 1 bdrm.  suite pn Marine Dr. Nice  view, close to everything,  $325. Also, Roberts Creek,  remodelled, 1 bdrm. house  on Vz acre, $350. 886-8035.  #40  Deluxe, view townhouse.  Fireplace, appliances, and  basement. 2 bdrm. $425, 3,  bdrm. $495. 886-8107,  886-7204. #40  Langdale, 2 bdrm. gr. level  suite, avail. Oct. 1. $350  per mon. Ref. Call  886-7768 or 886-8676.    #40  AFFORDABLE  2 bdrm. house close to  shopping area & clinic.  For retired cpl. only.  $200/mon. Write Box 119  c/o Coast News, Box 460,  Gibsons, B.C. #40  Roberts Creek deluxe 3  bdrm. duplex nr. school &  beach. No pets. $450.  886-7251. #40  Sm. 1 bedroom suite in  R.C. Oil stove. Suit single  person. $165.885-5301.#40  . 3 bdrm. duplex, ensuite  plumbing, dishwasher,  sundeck, close to launching ramp, lower Gibsons.  Avail Sept. 1. $425 per mo.  886-9816 TFN  Comm. premises for rent  immed." 1,000-1,800 sq. ft.  Lease basis. Phone  886-8138 or 886-2141. TFN  Furn. cabin, Ruby Lk.  $200/mon. plus utilities.  883-9430. #39  Modern fulfy furn. home,  cable, elec. heat, all appliances. Redrooffs Rd.,  H.M. Bay. Period Nov. 1 to  Mar 31, '84. Suitable.for  N.S. single or cpl. No  children or pets. Special  low rate. #39  For responsible adult.  Refs. req. 885-9398.      #39  Furnished or unfurnished 1  bdrm., cozy cottage, Lee  Bay. View, elec. heat. refs.  $200/mon. plus utilities.  883-2649.   . #40  3 bdrm., unfurn. house.  $475/mon. 2 bdrm. waterfront, semi-furn.^ cottage,  $250/mon. Sorry no dogs.  886-7377. . TFN  Community Hall for rent in  Roberts Creek. Phone  Debbie, 886-3994, 7-10  p.m. TFN  Charming, clean 2 bdrm.,  Roberts Creek Rd. W/W, FP  & wood stove, fr., & st.  Sorry no pets. Refs. req.  $450/mo. Oct. 1. 886-7507.  #39  Hopkins, 3 bedroom apt.,  fantastic view. $400 per  month. Avail. Oct. 1st.  Phone 886-7516. #39  Gibsons 2 bdrm, Vz bsmt.  $400 pm. Contact Dennis  at 886-8107. TFN,  The Coastal Soundwaves  are seeking a musical  director to help prepare  for a Christmas programme. If you have experience in directing,  please contact Greg Mc-'  Connell, 886-7350.        #40  Qualified weight .training  instructor needed for soon  to be open weight training  centre in Gibsons. Send  resume to Box 1781, Gibsons, B.C. #40  Magician for child's birthday party, $25. For Vz hr.  For audition 888-8506.   #39  Position Vacant  ACTIVITY AIDE  The successful applicant  must be artistic, have the  ability to teach crafts,  entertain the residents,  assist them in their  psychological needs and  generally plan and  organize the activities for  our 22 Extended Care patients.  This full time position requires co-operating with all  staff but particularly team  approach with nursing,  physiotherapy and medical  staff.  The candidate must also  be able to direct and coordinate the volunteer activities related to Extended  Care.  If you like to work with our  elderly residents, and if  you have the above talents  'i>nd qualifications please  apply:  L Buchorn  Personnel Officer  St. Mary's Hospital  P.O. Box 777  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  Telephone: 885-2224  Local 21  ��*t��  Avon ��� Not Pin Money  Real Money   .  Become an independent  representative with Avon,  the #1 direct-selling company. Call 886-9166.    TFN  Business  TREE TOPPING  15 years exp. in danger  tree removal, limbing, falling, etc. Hydro cert. &  lowest rates. Jeff,  886-8225. #40  Typing.   Phone  886-2622,  886-7817, Wed.-Thurs.-Fri.  TFN.  For good value, carpentry,  bricklaying & house plan  drafting, ph. 885-7286.   #40  Exterior Housepalnting  Get it done before the rainy  season. Steve ; Crosslay  885-7205. .v.        #39  Domestic hot water from  your woodstove. Consultation & installations. 2 year  payback. Guaranteed. Call  885-3409. #39  Pat Korch Const.  Custom framing & foundations. Renovations & additions. Design & drafting.  A Complete Building  Service  886-7280  Sunshine Coast  Drywall Ltd.  ��� Applying ���Finishing  ��� Decorative Textures  Stan Funk  885-3839  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICES LTD.  Topping - Limbing -Danger  Tree Removal. Insured,  guaranteed work. Free  estimates, 885-2109.  TFN  Landscaping and garden  maintenance, ornamentals, shaped hedges trimmed, fruit trees pruned and  sprayed. Phone 886-9294  after 6 p.m. TFN  Contractor: Experienced,  Insured. References for  .custom homes, renovations, finishing. G. Coburn  885-7417. #39  FOR EXPLOSIVE  REQUIREMENTS  Dynamite, electric or  regular caps, B line E cord  and safety fuse. Contact  gwen Nimmo, Cemetery  Road, Gibsons. Phone  886-7778. Howe Sound  Farmer Institute.        TFN  Repairs to cameras  binoculars, projectors  Competitive rates  David Short  Hardwood Floors resand-  ed and finished. Work  guaranteed. Free est.  Phone 885-5072.   .     TFN  Responsible and efficient  woman available for  housework. $7/hr.  886-9154. #38  TIMBERJACK SKIDDER &  OPERATOR. Ph. 886-2459.  #38  I will do fall cleaning, yard  work, painting, etc. Discount for seniors! Call Pat,  886^8244. ' #41  T&G Construction  All stages of bldg. Free est.  No   obligation.   Phone  886-8559. #41  For^ single men only.  Creative cleaning. Pauline,  886-7122. #39  ���CARPET-  CLEAN ING  The most efficient  steam cleaning on the  Coast.  We do insurance work  Ken Devries & Son  Floor Coverings Ltd.  886-7112   Handyman available for  all types of work. Very  reasonable rates.  886-3997. #39  Work by qualified  tradesmen. Automotive  repairs, tune-ups, brakes,  rebuilds,'engines, carpentry, sheet metal work.  Olson Enterprizes,  886-2496,886-2176.       #39  Will   do   babysitting,   my  home.   Close   to   mall.  .886-9144. #40  Thinking of starting ydur.:  own business? 18x8 ft.  trailer, swing up doors on  all sides-owner will  finance. Steve 883-9551.  TFN  r  St. Mary's Hospital  invitation to Tender for  Grounds Maintenance  , Contract  Sealed tenders in separate  envelopes marked "Tender  for Grounds Maintenance"  will be received by the  undersigned at St, Mary's  Hospital, P.O. Box 7777,  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0 until -  1100 hours local time on  September 30,1983.  The work to be undertaken  in summary form is as  follows:  Maintenance of the present  landscaped areas on hospital  and thrift shop grounds.,  2. Maintenance of lawns,  shrubs, and plants on the  grounds.  3. Regularly cultivated,  weeded, fertilized, prun-:  ed, and watered as required.  Qualifications:  1. Grounds maintenance individuals with only proven  expertise arid experience.  2. Individuals should pro-:  vide us with the three,  latest names of employers.  For more details of grounds  maintenance and specification information and an on  site visit contact the Chief  Engineer, St. Mary's  Hospital, 885-2224 local 12  for an appointment.  The lowest or any tender  may not necessarily be accepted and the acceptance  of any tender shall be subject to funds being available.  N. Vucurevich  Administrator  NOTICE INVITING APPLICATIONS FOR TIMBER  SALE LICENCE A20442  hirsuantJo.Section 16 (1) of  the; Forest 'Act; there will be  offered for sale at public  auction by the District  Manager at Secheit at-1:30  p.m. on October 24,1983, a  Timber Sale Licence to  authorize the harvesting of  200 cubic metres of dead  and down Cedar, located  Wakefield Creek, New  Westminster Land District.  Term; 1 year.  This licence will be awarded  under the provisions of Section 16 (3)(a) of the Forest  Act which restricts bidding  to persons registered as  small business enterprises,  as defined in the Regulations.  Provided anyone who is  unable to attend the auction  in person may submit a sealed tender, to be opened at  the hour of auction and  treated as one bid.  Details of the proposed  Timber Sale Licence may be  obtained from the Regional |  Manager, B.C. Forest Service, 4595 Canada Way,  Burnaby, B.C. V5G 4L9, or  the District Manager, B.C.  Forest Service. Box 4000,  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0.  ���*C &. Yukon  A Good Person To Know  For real estate, mobile  home transfers, leases,  mortgages, wills, affidavits. Bonded-insured.  Serving your community.  See Yellow Pages.  Your Local Notary        #39  Pacific Forklifts Sales. We  have the largest stock  good used forklifts in  Western . Canada.  Pneumatics, solid tire,  electric and 4 W.D. $2,500  up. Terry Simpson  533-5331. #41  Free 120 page career guide  shows how to train at.  home for 205 top paying  full and part-time jobs.  Granton Institute, 1055  West Georgia St., No. 2002,  Vancouver. Call 685-8923  today. #41-  Coast News, September 26,1983  * v*  19.  Guess Where  The usual prize of $5 will be awarded for the correct location of  the above. Send your entries to the Coast News, Box. 460, Gibsons, in time to reach this office no later than Saturday. Last  week's Guess Where remains unlocated and will be run again soon  with a $15 prize.  Coast Naturalists  Birds and bats  by John Hind Smith  The dipper, water ouzel, cinclus  mexicanus, whichever name you  are to use, is by no means a rare  bird in B.C. but unless one spends  a little time wandering along creek,  banks where .these fascinating birds  live, the chances of seeing one are  not great..  -o.-Because of-my involvement with-  the Salmomd Enhancement Programme I spend quite a bit of time  on creek banks and it was my  misfortune to find this little guy lying on one of the fish ladder steps  at Wilson Greek with his feet sticking up in the air, apparently bearing no injuries and no signs of  deterioration making it fairly obvious that he/she had not been  dead very long. It is not very often  one gets the opportunity to see one  of these birds close enough to  touch and this one will end up in  Jamie Stephens' (the provincial  conservation officer) collection  which he uses to illustrate his lectures to schools and wildlife clubs.  A few notes about these  fascinating little birds would not be  out of order here. They have a  beautiful song and sing throughout  the year. They are called dipper  because of their, habit of bobbing  up and down and they also have a  strange habit (for a land bird  anyway) of diving into the water,  even in fast flowing streams, and  walking along the bottom completely submerged. They are also  able to swim but do not have webbed feet.  They rest in places like under  bridges or waterfalls close to fast  flowing water and the nest mostly  consists of moss with a side entrance.   ������ .." .;-'��� :  -A-r^p-/';'-���>"'���''-'���-���"������������  'Just to change the subject a little, I was feeding some fish in a  pond the other day when 1 saw  what I thought was a humming  bird swooping and diving over the  water. The second time he came  around I got a very good view and  knew immediately that my 'humming bird' was in fact a very small  bat.  He dived right down to the  water, picked up a tasty morsel  from the surface and in doing so  caused a little splash, and then  took off again. The time was 5  p.m. in full sunlight and after leaving the water he appeared to come  to rest in a tree.  Wonder what kind of bat he was  and why a normally nocturnal  animal would be flying around at  that time of the day?  ,1 wonder if we have any bat experts on the Sunshine Coast. If so,  I'd appreciate hearing from them.  GIBSONS RCfviP  The Gibsons RCMP in conjunction with the Kinsmen club are bringing to Gibsons the RCMP sextet  "Bison" for a concert on October  26 to be held at 8 p.m. at the  Elphinstone gym. Tickets will be  on sale after October 1 and will be  available from any Kinsmen, 1984  grads, Maxwell's, Gibsbns  Building Supplies and the RCMP  offices in Gibsons and Sechelt.  The role of the RCMP sextet  "Bison" is to support the public  relation program of the RCMP.by  entertaining through music. All  proceeds from the sale of tickets  will be used by the Kinsmen for  community projects. Z  On the I6th: A Pratt Road  residence was broken into and  entered during the night. Goods  valued at $550 were taken including a stereo and speakers,;;: a  camera and a pair of binoculars.; It  is not known how entry was gained. :  In the early morning hours* the  occupant of a residence located on  Marine Drive was awaken by^a  thief who was just leaving "the  premises with a cassette player.  The occupant told the thief, an  adult male, to put the cassette  player back, which the thief did.  The man was later identified.  Police are still investigating. ��� ';..  On the 20th: A Sechelt man was  taken into custody under the Mental Health Act after he displayed  aggressive behaviour lowards a  Gibsons couple while driving to  Gibsons. ":,;  The couple, who were deeply  distressed by the man's driving  behaviour, reported to the police  that the Sechelt man was driving  erratically and very fast and that  they felt threatened since it appeared the stranger was trying to  run them off the road. The Sechelt  man was committed to the Vancouver General Hospital  Psychiatric Unit. No charges were  laid. v  Constable Wayne Leatherdale  collected a little over $2,000 in  pledges prior to his running the  Terry Fox Run last Sunday,  September 18. Wayne has to keep  running now in order to collect all  these pledges from 180 people. ;  SECHELT RCMP -*  On the 17th: A two year old cougar  was shot by the conservation officer on Seaview Lane in West  Sechelt. \  Thieves attempted to break intp  a summer cabin in the Francis  Peninsula area, on Lagoon Road.  ^Pamage was;,done to the cabin!s  door in the attempt. X-l  On the 18lh: The Davis Bay schoql  was broken into. No damage was  done and nothing appears to have  been taken. Entry was gained  through an open window. rZ\  On the 19th: James Ferguson ;o"f  Langley reported the theft oT-ja  winch and of 15' of steel cable  valued at $300 from the Egmont  Marina. Police are still in^  vestigating. XX\  On the 20th: A tire and wheel  mounted on the front of a truck'  owned by Oddvin Vedo were stolen  while the truck was parked at the'  Wakefield Inn. The theft occurred  around 5:30 p.m. The tire and  wheel are valued at $250. J-  COAST   NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  B & J Store  ���A F��-t����r��rtly P  B.C. & Yukon  Hair analysis; reveals  harmful and beneficial  mineral levels In your body.  Mail $1.50 for booklet and  detailed information to  Canadian Bio-Scan, 2131  Willingdon, Burnaby, B.C.  V5C5J4. #39  Yellowhead Hereford  Breeders first Annual  Female Show and Sale.  Saturday,. October 1, .1983  at the Vanderhoof Fair  Grounds. Sale time -1 p.m.  A good selection of quality  registered Hereford  females consigned by top  breeders in B.C. For information: 567-4583, or  567-4285. #39  Government surplus auction Saturday, October  22nd, 10 a.m. Location:  Dept. of Highways Yard,  Quesnel. Joe Wark Auctions, 1666 Jasper Road,  Quesnel, B.C. V2J 4L6.  Phone 747-1894, 992-2633.  Computers!! Computers!!  Save 50% or morel!  Thousands of software  products. Books and  magazines! Send $2 for fall  catalog to: Softmail, 218  Concordia Place,  Nanaimo, B.C. V9R 6A9.  1979 Case 580C four in one  front bucket and three rear  buckets. Extra set tires on  rims plus. Tidy Tank. Asking price ,$27,500 O.B.O.  Phone 886-3955. #39  i J I     B.C &  ^ \*MHMMMMI  Yukon  30.  B.C. & Yukon  Gardiners Farms ��� vegetables, bulk prices on carrots, beets, corn, cabbage,  onions, parsnips, turnips,  red and white potatoes,  European yellow potatoes,  apples. Phone for prices.  Farm located 16975 - 64  Ave., Surrey. Phone  574-5980. Open daily 9 a.m.  -6 p.m. #39  Discover someone  special  Refresh your social life  Excellent computer/  personal dating service  just for you.  FREE information:  HUMAN CONTACT    '  818-16 Avenue, N.W.  Calgary T2M 0K1  #39  The original log homes  since 1967.12" -14" hand-  peeled logs. $8/sq. ft. & up.  Stock, custom plans - plan  book $4. Box 1301,100 Mile  House, B.C. VOK 2E0.  Phone (604)395-3868.     #39  One hour photo finishing.  Revolutionary Photokis.  system can provide over 70  per cent gross margin.  Takes up only 15 sq. ft.  Ideal for small markets, install in existing business  or open your own store.  Contact Minlt-Foto, 301  -555 Sixth Street, New  Westminster, B.C. V3L  4H1. Phone (604)521-4825.  #39  Trailer Space For Rent  R.V. trailer space close to  Vancouver, full hookup,  Satellite TV, shopping centre, 28 days $175. Dogwood  Campgrounds, 15151  -112th Avenue, Surrey, B.C.  V3R 6G8. Phone (604)  588-1412. #39  How to prepare tax returns.  Learn by correspondence.  Write U & R Tax Schools,  1148 Main St., Winnipeg,  Manitoba, R2W 3S6 for free  brochure. #39  Wood Windows^ Doors,  Skylites. Largest selection,  lowest prices. Walker  Door. Vancouver 266-1101,  North Vancouver 985-9714,  Richmond 273-6829, Kamloops 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  J d:  & Yukon  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  112-299-0666. ,   : ���L  Experienced editor re*;  quired by expanding Van-;  couver Island newspaper:;  Must have previous experience in management',  and able to supervise staff;;  Car and camera needed;-  Piease send resume in con>!  fidence to Manager, Ar-;  rowsmith Star, Box 1300V:  Parksville, B.C. VOR 2SO;3  No phone calls please. #39>  Earn extra money part-time  as a Regal Sales Represent;  tative. Our gift catalogue is;'  all you need. Write Regal^,  939 Eglinton Ave., E., Dept?;  447, Toronto, M4G 2L6. #39".;  Something  you  need  ��  Something  to  sell  iCoasf News]  Classifieds 20.  Coast News, September 26,1S83  From the legislature  by Don Lockstead, MLA  One of the harshest measures  introduced as part of the Socred  ���government's budget package is  Bill 27, the act which eliminates  the Human Rights Branch and the  Human Rights Commission.  - This move has caused considerable alarm throughout our  province, the remainder of  Canada, and even among the international community. The  seriousness of this situation cannot be over emphasized. At a time  when the province and the country are deep in an economic reces-  ' sion and many people are without  -employment, affordable housing  and necessary community services, it is unthinkable that a  government would launch such an  attack on our institutions which  protect the rights of minority  groups who are always hit first  and   hardest   by   an i economic  downturn. ������; x: 1 '������ X.���'-: j���_  The loss bf the Hurrah'Rights  Commission will mean that'there  is no longer a body with a mandate to educate and inform the  public about human rights issues..  The work done by the commission  in the past, promoting human  rights through public meetings,  workshops, school projects, information kits, films, media advertising and publication of resource  materials is well respected  throughout the province.  In place of the commission and  the branch, which handled more  than 1,000 complaints per year,  the Socreds now propose to set up  a five-person politically appointed.  Human Rights Council with  drastically reduced powers of investigation.  Victims of discrimination will  no longer receive compensation.  Local pilots aid in  hunters' search  ... The Sunshine Coast air arm of  the Provincial Emergency Programme reports that assistance has  been sought from local pilots in the  search for seven hunters missing  for three weeks on a flight from  Campbell River to the Spatsizi  plateau in the Wilderness Park.  '.. Air search co-ordinator Vera  McAllister reported that 11 local  flyers and three planes are helping  in the search, including one aircraft  loaned by Tyee Airways. These  pilots are volunteers,. the government picking up the cost of gas only-  The search over the weekend in-,  MEDIVAC  installed  > The Gibsons-Sechelt municipal  "airport on Field Road now has a  facility which can turn on the airport lights at night in case of  emergency landings.  ."MEDIVAC"   is   a   system  whereby the runway lights can be  activated by an airborne pilot via  .his   transmitting   and   receiving  : radio equipment from a distance  of up to 10 miles. Once activated,  the   lights   remain   on   for   15  minutes, then automatically turn  off. .;���;���'���'  Airport committee chairman  Graham Craig told the Coast  News the system was almost used  last week by an air ambulance for  an emergency night landing to  pick up a patient from St. Mary's,  but unfortunately the patient died  before the ambulance arrived, so  ir turned back.  The system could also guide a  lost pilot to the nearest airfield  should he be caught after dark  and not know his whereabouts.  The Medivac system was installed by members of Elphinstone  Aero Club at no charge.  Commenting on further airport  developments, Craig expressed  great pleasure at the ground clearing done by the NEED crew of an  area close to parking areas for both  cars and aircraft. The site has been  levelled, sawdust put down, and a  picnic table is nestled under the  trees.  Library to  proceed  The Sechelt Library Committee  is hot letting the fact that it will not  receive any monies from foundations hold it back.  It is proceeding to draw up a new  set of plans for an expansion to the  library building which would use  more of the back of the present  and adjacent lots. It was  discovered the original plans would  have expanded the building in such  a-way as to make the back of the  lots inaccessible.  Plans are to complete the project  for $35,000 - possibly less. The  Village of Sechelt has passed a motion to loan the library $15,000, if  necessary, to begin the work.  ��� The library committee was pleased to discover that a recent instalment of its annual payment from  the provincial government for  book purchases was larger than expected. It will also soon be receiving its annual grant from the village  in the amount of $1,500.  Mention was made of how very  helpful it is to have Mr. Al Hart-  man on the library committee.  Burns shoot  next Sunday  pibsons Wildlife Club on  Highway 101 and Lower Road will,  be holding its annual Burns Shoot  on Sunday, October 2 between 12  noon and 5 p.m.  Bring your hunting rifle and win  a trophy. For further information  contact Bill Dunne at 886-9401.  eluded the areas near Sullivan Bay  at the head of Kingcome Inlet and  the head of Butte Inlet.  The search continues this week.  The new council will also have the  power -to refuse complaints  without conducting an investigation. ,  Lawyers will no longer, be  available to represent people at inquiries. People whd cannot afford  a lawyer will have to do without  one.   .. ;;��� -X-X. x.-x  Experts in human rights legislation from coast to coast agree that  the new bill will make it muth  harder to prove discrimination  because it will be necessary to  show that there was "intent" to  discriminate. The removal of the  ' 'reason-able cause" provision ^  will mean that many people will  no longer be covered by the  legislation, and others will have  far less protection.  New Democratic Party MLAs  are deeply concerned about the.  implications of the Socred human  rights legislation. If it is passed,  we will become a province where:  protection from human rights  violations will be reduced and, in  some cases, eliminated.    '  The legislative programme introduced by the Socreds on July 7  is a badly flawed programme  which will seriously erode basic  services and attack the rights of  Freedoms of all British Columbians.  XX:XXrXXXXr~y;y:;;. ���../���; rXX':Xx  -J  These [flaws stem directly from  the fact | that the programme was  withheld from the people during  the 1983 election campaign.  Responsible government requires  responsible political leadership.  Quality, used lumber, bricks, windows, lights, plunhbing. etc.  pfiS USEES BUKU9GNG ft��AT^REiM-S; *  11947 Tannery Rd.;Surrey    X ...  E^KDAY-SATUROAY S@e-13M  We also buy used building materials  3 speed, 8 hour, electronic tuner, 2 heads, auto re win  1 programmable - two weeks, 4rfunction remote; led display  ��� Includes ohe y^ar M^  \ Volume  purchase special.  While quantity lasts.  :-Fri.X& Satx   9 a.mx    9p.m,  Sunday12' piiiX4 l>���  Monday - Clpseei  Seaview Place.. Gibsons ' -.'.  886-9733  HOWE  FURRISHJflGS  vsxJmx  i&*  H 20.  Coast News, September 26,1S83  From the legislature  by Don Lockstead, MLA  One of the harshest measures  introduced as part of the Socred  ���government's budget package is  Bill 27, the act which eliminates  the Human Rights Branch and the  Human Rights Commission.  - This move has caused considerable alarm throughout our  province, the remainder of  Canada, and even among the international community. The  seriousness of this situation cannot be over emphasized. At a time  when the province and the country are deep in an economic reces-  ' sion and many people are without  -employment, affordable housing  and necessary community services, it is unthinkable that a  government would launch such an  attack on our institutions which  protect the rights of minority  groups who are always hit first  and   hardest   by   ian i economic  downturn. ������; x: 1 '������;'./.-. j  The loss bf the Hurrah'Rights  Commission will mean that'there  is no longer a body with a mandate to educate and inform the  public about human rights issues..  The work done by the commission  in the past, promoting human  rights through public meetings,  workshops, school projects, information kits, films, media advertising and publication of resource  materials is well respected  throughout the province.  In place of the commission and  the branch, which handled more  than 1,000 complaints per year,  the Socreds now propose to set up  a five-person politically appointed.  Human Rights Council with  drastically reduced powers of investigation.  Victims of discrimination will  no longer receive compensation.  Local pilots aid in  hunters' search  ... The Sunshine Coast air arm of  the Provincial Emergency Programme reports that assistance has  been sought from local pilots in the  search for seven hunters missing  for three weeks on a flight from  Campbell River to the Spatsizi  plateau in the Wilderness Park.  '.. Air search co-ordinator Vera  McAllister reported that 11 local  flyers and three planes are helping  in the search, including one aircraft  loaned by Tyee Airways. These  pilots are volunteers,. the government picking up the cost of gas only-  The search over the weekend in-,  MEDIVAC  installed  > The Gibsons-Sechelt municipal  "airport on Field Road now has a  facility which can turn on the airport lights at night in case of  emergency landings.  ."MEDIVAC"   is   a   system  whereby the runway lights can be  activated by an airborne pilot via  .his   transmitting   and   receiving  : radio equipment from a distance  of up to 10 miles. Once activated,  the   lights   remain   on   for   15  minutes, then automatically turn  off. .;���;���'���'  Airport committee chairman  Graham Craig told the Coast  News the system was almost used  last week by an air ambulance for  an emergency night landing to  pick up a patient from St. Mary's,  but unfortunately the patient died  before the ambulance arrived, so  ir turned back.  The system could also guide a  lost pilot to the nearest airfield  should he be caught after dark  and not know his whereabouts.  The Medivac system was installed by members of Elphinstone  Aero Club at no charge.  Commenting on further airport  developments, Craig expressed  great pleasure at the ground clearing done by the NEED crew of an  area close to parking areas for both  cars and aircraft. The site has been  levelled, sawdust put down, and a  picnic table is nestled under the  trees.  Library to  proceed  The Sechelt Library Committee  is hot letting the fact that it will not  receive any monies from foundations hold it back.  It is proceeding to draw up a new  set of plans for an expansion to the  library building which would use  more of the back of the present  and adjacent lots. It was  discovered the original plans would  have expanded the building in such  a-way as to make the back of the  lots inaccessible.  Plans are to complete the project  for $35,000 - possibly less. The  Village of Sechelt has passed a motion to loan the library $15,000, if  necessary, to begin the work.  ��� The library committee was pleased to discover that a recent instalment of its annual payment from  the provincial government for  book purchases was larger than expected. It will also soon be receiving its annual grant from the village  in the amount of $1,500.  Mention was made of how very  helpful it is to have Mr. Al Hart-  man on the library committee.  Burns shoot  next Sunday  pibsons Wildlife Club on  Highway 101 and Lower Road will,  be holding its annual Burns Shoot  ori Sunday, October 2 between 12  noon and 5 p.m.  Bring your hunting rifle and win  a trophy. For further information  contact Bill Dunne at 886-9401.  eluded the areas near Sullivan Bay  at the head of Kingcome Inlet and  the head of Butte Inlet.  The search continues this week.  The new council will also have the  power to refuse complaints  without conducting an investigation. ,  Lawyers will no. longer, be  available to represent people at inquiries. People who cannot afford  a lawyer will have to do without  one.   .. ;;��� -X-X. x.y  Experts in human rights legislation from coast to coast agree that  the new bill will make it much  harder to prove discrimination  because it will be necessary to  show that there was "intent" to  discriminate. The removal of the  ' 'reason-able cause" provision ��  will mean that many people will  no longer be covered by the  legislation, and others will have  far less protection.  New Democratic Party MLAs  are deeply concerned about the.  implications of the Socred human  rights legislation. If it is passed,  we will become a province where:  protection from human rights  violations will be reduced and, in  some cases, eliminated.    '  The legislative programme introduced by the Socreds on July 7  is a badly flawed programme  which will seriously erode basic  services and attack the rights of  Freedoms of all British Columbians.  XX:XXrXXXXr~y;y:;;. ���../���; rXX':Xx  -J  These [flaws stem directly from  the fact | that the programme was  withheld from the people during  the 1983 election campaign.  Responsible government requires  responsible political leadership.  Quality, used lumber; bricks, windows, lights, plunhbing. etc.  pfiS U@OB BIJKIJ9GNG i��SAT^RBAl-S *  11947 Tannery Rd.. Surrey    X ...  ^BONDAY-SATUnbAY S@e-13M  We also buy used building materials  3 speed, 8 hour, electronic tuner, 2 heads, auto rewind^  1 programmable - two weeks, 4rfunction remote; led display  ��� Includes orre y^ar Video Glub me^  \ Volume  purchase special.  While quantity lasts.  ':-Fri.X& Satx   9 a.mx -9 p.m  Sunday 12} p.mX-4 pm  Monday - Closed  Seaview Place.. Gibsons  ' -.'.  886*9733  FURMISHMGS  *&*,-���  m


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