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Sunshine Coast News Sep 17, 1984

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 Sif^*1*"''  *'?<&* .���'���*vt~ y'  ��ATIVE LIBRARY  ��_r1!am��Hi Buildings  VidTDRiAj _.C.  ;SS3'  S<��l/ unexplained  Blast rocks  r  Sechelt  A so-far unexplained explosion  in the centre of Sechelt around 2:30  a.m. Saturday morning shook people in their.beds and was heard as  far away as Davis Bay and Mason  Road.  Besides the sound, which one  woman thought was a clap of  thunder striking immediately over  her home until she looked outside  to discover a lovely starlit night,  the only evidence of the blast was a  gouge approximately 12 inches  long and three inches wide in the  pavement of Wharf Road in front  of Unicorn Pets and Plants. An  18-inch long cord suspected to be  part of a fuse was found on the  road near the gouge.  No other  damage was caused.  Members of the RCMP who  were in the detachment at the time  the blast occurred immediately  went outside and could see a huge  puff of smoke on Wharf Road.  There was no car or person in view.  After investigation it is still  unkown what kind of explosive  device created the blast, although a  stick of dynamite is suspected.  According to Sechelt RCMP  Constable R.J. Spenard, the person or persons setting the explosion  could be charged with mischief,  willful damage and possession of a  weapon dangerous to the public. ���;  The investigation continues.   , M  13 teachers  new to district  Members of the Sechelt Volunteer Fire Department, the RCMP and  the provincial fire marshall's office sift through the rubble to try to  determine the cause of Saturday morning's tragic house fire which  claimed the life of three-year old Dustin Johnson.        -m�� Bums!* photo  In Sechelt  House fire claims child  A traeic fire in the earlv hours Of C/v>h*It Vnluntoor I?ir<�� rVmartrripnf nlnn    annmvlnutolv half an  Vir.nr        >   pH mtt    Nln fnn 1 nlnv is siisnerfeH  A tragic fire in the early hours of  Saturday morning-completely gutted a home on Sechelt's Shorncliffe  Avenue, next to the1 tourist bureau,  and claimed as its victim a three-  year old child.  Wakened around 6:15 a.m.,  20-year old Natan Johnson opened  her bedroom door to be greeted by  a wall of flame and smoke. Yelling  to^try andf rou^ft^tfis^|Je^��t^|,  irt the house, she snatched up her  six-month old son, in the same  room with her, and escaped,  through the bedroom window  without injury.  Running to the neighbouring  home of Mrs. Billie Steele, Ms  Johnson turned in the alarm to the  fflsers protest  Sewer  At its regular meeting of  September 13, the Sunshine Coast  Regional Board was presented with  a. detailed an_ strongly worded  petition from the West Sechelt  Sewer Users Group. Members of  the group were "unanimous in:  their objections ' and concerns-  regarding present regional policy"  on "sewer system takeovers.  ^Spokesman Michael Shanks  reiterated a number of times, 'that  the group was most upset that fees  payable to the region had increased  in excess of 400 per cent since the  takeover two years ago, and that it  was difficult to find a logical  reason for this. Comparisons with  previous servicing and maintenance costs seemd to indicate  that increases in these, areas were  ..also excessive. --M  Property owners expressed concern that no notification had been  given prior to billing, and questioned; the fairness of the plan not to  charge future property owners the  $500 connection fee.  MFears were also expressed that  following a user pay approach,  Sechelt Volunteer Fire Department  at 6:22 a.m. Though firemen were  almost immediately on the scene,  the fire was already fully engaged,  with flames shooting through the  roof and windows. M.  Two other adults sleeping in the  home at the time the fire broke  out, Ms Johnson's brother Robbie  Gibbons ai$ a$najcL.r Johjn, Hpliis,  were Ta^y'a^0^i^pcunharmed  through M the' window of their  bedroom. Flames and smoke  prevented any of the adults from  entering a third bedroom where Ms  Johnson's three-year old son  Dustin was asleep.  Ms -Johnson's husband, Kevin  August, had left earlier in the mor  ning, approximately half an hour  before the fire was discovered, to  return to work at a logging camp at  Seshal Creek ' up Jervis Inlet.  RCMP were unable to contact him  by radio phone, and the tragic  message was to be delivered to him  via a regularly scheduled Tyee^  flight later in the day.        M  '^fire'',ma$is^  scene late Saturday morning conducting an investigation as to the  cause of the fire: While no exact  cause has been determined and  likely won't be, due to the near  total destruction of the house, an  electrical, propane gas or wood  stove cause has definitely been rul  ed out. No foul play is suspected.  RCMP will continue to gather information for the coroner's report.  In the wake of the tragedy, Ms  Johnson and her baby were taken  to stay and be comforted at the  home of her in-laws.       .. ..  The grade one to 12 enrollment  in School District #46 as of Monday, September 10 was 2,651. This  number is six less than the June  figure and is eighty less than the  number of students anticipated.  Kindergarden numbers are  holding steady with 247 registrations to date compared to 245 in  June.  Schools report that start-up activities for the 1984-85 school year  have progressed smoothly. Off to  an especially good start is  Chatelech's Native Studies Program under the direction of teacher  John Hibberson. Twenty-two Indian and non-Indian students are  enrolled in this "school within a  school" which retains some of the  characteristics of the former Jervis  Inlet NES Program.  Teaching vacancies which occurred in June because of resignations, retirements or leaves of  absence have now been filled.  Teachers new to schools on the  Sunshine Coast include:  BOWEN ISLAND: Gerri Karr,  Margaret Keitel, Shaun McGuin-  ness, Cynthia Nicolson.  GIBSONS: Lorrie Baglot, Derek,  Janot.  LANGDALE: Ann Chow  CHATELECH: Clint Fox, John  Hibberson .  ELPHINSTONE: Francine  Beaudin, Beverly Burgoyne, Wendy Caissie.  PENDER HARBOUR: Lynda  Shoiya   .  hiked  future sewer system problems  would create rate burdens too excessive for individual homeowners.  The group recommended that no  private sewer system takeover occur until full capacity has been  reached, thus enabling costs to be  spread over a larger number, of  users. Recommendations were also  made concerning servicing and  monitoring procedures.  The delegation stated that if  there were no changes in regional  policy with regards to the situation,  they would consider taking other  action���either non-payment of  sewer charges or payments equal to  those made by sewer users in  Sechelt.  During the Public Utilities Committee meeting section of the agenda, chairman Jon McRae explained that "these dramatic increases  were necessary to make up the  deficits which resulted from the  takeover", as "there is always an  extra cost in the early years for new  equipment. The 1983 shortfall occurred because we lacked experience in estimating total costs of  running these plants;. when the  shortfall is paid, the rates will go  down."  It was also pointed out that the  figures submitted by the West  Sechelt .Sewer Users Grop  overlooked certain maintenace  costs such as hydro, quality, control  testing, and pump-out costs.  Director Gurney stated that the  board "recognized the real hardship to homeowners", but felt that  the region had taken steps to lessen  the blow by spreading the deficit  over a three year interest-free  period and by granting a payment  extension to the end of the year.  Director Burnside expressed the  opinion that, "We should have  notified and explained as clearly as  possible the reason for the rate increases. It's that neglect of 'people  detail' which makes the regional  board seem like big uncaring  government."  The PUC agreed to do an in  depth analysis of the brief  presented by the delegation and to  return to the regional board with  an evaluation and recommendations.  Happy to stay after school and learn all about the equipment and teaching aids available at the District  Resource Centre are the 11 teachers new to School District #46. Around the circle, beginning to the right  of the doorway, are Lynda Shioya, Craig McGuinness, Cynthia Nicolson, Gerry Karr, District Resource  Centre Co-ordinator Dave Short, Wendy Caissie, Bev Burgoyne, John Hibbeson, Clint Fox, Lori  Baglot, Anne Chow and Francine Beaudin. -FranRurmideph<>t<>  School District #46  Student enrolment down  by Maryanne West  Clubhouse, RV\ and foreshore  Gibsons planning items  by Dana Sheehan  ���The   September   12   planning  ^committee 'meeting revealed plans  Mfor a rugby clubhouse at Brothers  Park, a recreational vehicle parking area in town and mounting  ' concern over foreshore leases.  Rob Liddicoat made a presentation of the plan for Brothers Park  ;. to the planning committee, which  included a diagram outlining the  various playing fields, a storage  -compound, parking areas, and the  : proposed rugby clubhouse. The  clubhouse,   although   considered  "semi-private, will be open to the  pubiic.for group functions. Also  housed in the clubhouse will be a  6ne 'b'edroom   caretaker's   suite.  ������Tc��&'.l''.cost of the clubhouse  is  estimated at $250,000. The committee approved the Brothers Park  plan, subject to discussion of conditions and recommendations.  "We need more people to stay in  Gibsons,  and  speaking  for  the  business community, I'm all for  Please turn to page 13  K  Terry Fox Run  Gibsons and district participants in the annual Terry Fox Run  will start off at the Gibsons Swimming Pool at 10 a.m. on Sunday,  September 23.  Details of commemorative runs in honour of the gallant, one-  legged runner in other parts of the Sunshine Coast will be found in  appropriate community columns inside the paper.  Area F meeting  The Area Planning Committee of regional area F will meet in  Langdale elementary school at 7 p.m. on Monday, September 17.  Guest speaker will be regional planner Judy Skogstad. Her topic  will be the community settlement plan.  One of the basics in getting the  school year off to a smooth start is  how many kids will turn up, how  will the actual enrolment stack up  to the forecasts made in June.  There have been years when a sudden influx has resulted in 50 more  students than were expected in one  school, but this year, in almost all  schools enrolment is down, to the  tune of 80 less students than expected in the whole district.  This means it will be impossible  to wangle any extra monies from  the provincial government, even if  it doesn't result in actual further  cutbacks.  One of the schools caught in the  squeeze is Halfmoon Bay. A few  years ago the parents at Halfmoon  Bay were confidently looking forward to a growing school community and the school board, supporting their concern to keep  young children within their home  community rather than busing  them to a larger school, had set  aside land for a new school complex. Now. all that has changed  and Halfmoon Bay finds itself  struggling to hang onto and improve their one room school for  kindergarten   and   a   combined  grades one and two.  A large delegation of parents  came to the school board meeting  on September 11 headed by Mrs.  Janet Amberg, to plead for a second full time teacher. Reminding  the board that their children  already lack many of the facilities  other schools take for granted such  as learning assistance, a gymnasium and library, she pointed  out that they have more children in  a smaller classroom than some  other schools as well as a split  grade.  The board decided to move in a  portable classroom which will provide activity space for rainy days  among other uses at the principal's  discretion; also to increase teacher-  .aide time to three hours per day.  Bus transportation is another  area where long held traditions  may have to change. Victoria has  decreed that the RCMP are to  monitor school buses to assure that  all children are propertly seated  and so far has refused to offer any  additional money to cover the costs  of any extra runs which become  necessary, falling back on the  policy which states that school  boards are.not required to provide  transportation for secondary  school students who live within a  three mile radius of the school.  It was one thing for children to  walk to school years ago when cars  were few and far between, but  todays traffic and the lack of  sometimes even a wide shoulder to  walk along makes walking in many  areas a hazardous option.  Secretary Mills has been riding  the buses, as he does at the beginning of each school year to determine trouble spots and reported to  the board that both Davis Bay and  West Sechelt buses for students attending Chatelech are possible problem areas.  Funding for an extra run would  have to come out of the education  or the maintenance budgets or  another option might see students  being asked to pay the cost which  would amount to about $12 per  month. This will be an on-going  issue for several weeks.  The Continuing Education Office, presently located in a portable  unit behind Chatelech, is being  moved to the District Resource  Centre in Gibsons. It is hoped the  move can be completed by the middle of October.  ii ii i* i_rm*nc_k_*_ Coast News, September 17,1984  r.e  In memory off  Terry Fox  It is heartwarming and appropriate that Canadians  throughout the country will be participating in a run to commemorate Terry Fox. His was a story which caught the imagination and tugged at the heart strings of an entire country.  May we hope that all of the money raised in his name will go  for cancer research, and particularly may we hope that a goodly  portion of the money raised is spent in investigating the causes  of cancer, as well as in search of a cure.  It may well be that we will find that the solution to the spectre  of cancer lies in prevention, as it does, for example, in that  cancer contracted as a result of smoking.  We may find that there are things that we can stop doing to  our environment which will have a more immediate and  dramatic effect on the incidence of cancer than any likely cure  for such a variegated disease. It defies common sense to spend  billions in search of a cure for a disease unless we are also spending time and money investigating the proliferating causes.  Our approach to the problem, in short, should be as  wholehearted as was that of Terry himself.  5 YEARS AGO  What is described as a  developers' war is reported in  Sechelt over the location of  the proposed Joint Facility to  house the SCRD, the school  board, and Sechelt village  council.  Environment minister Rate  Mair announces the disbanding of the Environment  Land Use Committee of the  provincial government. The  committee has been instrumental in delaying the  controversial Cheekye-  Dunsmuir power line.  Superintendent John  Denley announces that  teaching morale has never  been higher as the new  school year gets underway.  Conservation officer  Jamie Stephen says the bear  population is four times  higher than its normal level  on the Surishine..Coast after  a bear is shot in the middle  of Gibsons behind Ken's  Lucky Dollar store.  Six-year old Raven  Moscrip is the object of a  search party in the Francis  Peninsula area but comes  out of the bush on his own at  three in the morning. He fell  asleep in the bush after a  quarrel with a playmate.  A convict escaped from a  prison camp near Campbell  River is arrested by RCMP on  the Port Mellon Highway  after being at liberty for two  and a half months.  10 YEARS AGO  Gibsons Volunteer Fire  Department announces that  after December 31 they will  no longer transport victims  of accident or sickness to St..  Mary's Hospital in Sechelt.  Thirty-five Fijians arrive at  Elphinstone YMCA Camp to  begin a three-month cultural  exchange program. The  group is a part of the Canada  World Youth exchange.  Principal W.L Reid of  Sechelt elementary school  proposes that elementary  teachers be allowed planning time.  Municipal Affairs minister  James Lorimer cuts the ribbon to open the new regional  board offices in Sechelt.  15 YEARS AGO  Gibsons council is to consider allowing commercial  entertainment on Sundays in  Gibsons. The by-law, proposed by Ray Boothroyd of the  Twilight Theatre, would also  allow Sunday sports.  Pender Harbour Auxiliary  to St. Mary's Hospital is planning a Fall Carnival on October 25.  20 YEARS AGO  The opening of the new  $100,000 store for the  Elphinstone Co-operative  Movement will take place on  Saturday with officials from  Vancouver present. Bob  Bealby will be in charge of  groceries and Jim Haining in  charge of the meat counter.  St. Mary's Hospital Society is awaiting word to move  equipment to the main floor  of the new St. Mary's  Hospital in Sechelt.  Mr. & Mrs. John Glassford  report seeing what looked  like the legendary coastal  sea serpent in the Gospel  Rock area.  25 YEARS AGO  Sechelt's first white settler, Mr. Tom Cook;  celebrates his ninty-sixth birthday.  Work has started on the  headquarters of the Gibsons  detachment of the RCMP.  Thirty-two days of unremitting effort were unavailing as  doctors and nurses at St.  Mary's Hospital in Garden  Bay fought to preserve the  life of the infant child of Mr.  and Mrs. George August of  Sechelt. The baby was only  two pounds 15 ounces at  birth.  Port Mellon pulp mill will  be in full operation on Thursday after the recent IWA  strike.'  30 YEARS AGO  The new Sechelt post office opens for business on  Monday, September 13. The  office is located on Main  Street.  The daughter of Mr. and  Mrs. Albert Wagman is  believed to be the first baby  born aboard a boat in Jervis  Inlet.  Wilson Creek wins its second consecutive softball title,   defeating   Gibsons  Firemen in the final.  35 YEARS AGO  A windstorm knocks out a  section of the approach to  Roberts Creek wharf.  The recent closure of the  Port Mellon pulp mill has  seen the Port Mellon Community Club generously  donating many of their  facilities to other community  clubs in the district.  The Sunshine  m  CO-PUBLISHERS ADVERTISING  John Burnside M.M. Vaughan      J. Fred Duncan  EDITORIAL Jane Mc��u"  Fran Burnside Michael Burns  Pat Tripp  PRODUCTION  Neville Conway  TYPESETTING  Zandra Jackson  DISTRIBUTION  Steve Carroll  The Sunshine Coast Coast News is a co-operative, locally owned  newspaper, published on the Sunshine Coast, B.C., every Monday  b*y Glassford Press Ltd., Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0, Tel.  886-2622 or 886-7817. Secdhd Class Mail Registration No. 4702.  The Sunshine Coast News is protected by copyright and reproduction of any part of it by any means is prohibited unless permission in  writing is first secured from Glassford Press Ltd. holders of the  copyright.  Subscription Rates: Canada: 1 year $30; 6 months $18;  Foreign: 1 year $35  1*   *-<��� y  lb  1 Jjt!  ���V "''r^?-"^^^**^^-  SCUNJ>. 3   C .  From time immemorial, the wilderness has been said to have its air of mystery. Always about this realm  beyond human habitation there have existed opposite and contradictory forces. From a distance, the imagination tends to be attracted to its unfathomable depth; yet the occasional per&on who enters it often  finds fears that make-believe had never dreamt of. While it consists of air that can be breathed above,  and earth that can be trod below, it can suddenly become as harsh and as alien a medium as are the very  oceans. Nevertheless, the wilderness serves a prime need. Although by its very definition virtually unoccupied, and visited only rarely by the rare individual, its presence serves to remind all of humanity that  there is something quite different beyond the peopled areas of the globe/ Those who do manage to endure it find that it has a power to both calm and at the same time strengthen the human spirit; to affect  the personality in ways no other force can do. Repelled by its powers to destroy, and attracted by its  powers to revitalize, those who made their homes at its.edge were continually intrigued by the wilderness  mystique. West Howe Sound, about 1930. Helen McCall photo, courtesy Ross Gibsons collection. L.R.  Peterson  Musings  John Burnside  It seems to me that the letter on  page three of this issue from  Walter Bush of Gibsons, which  Mr. Bush writes with reference to  an earlier page two column written  by Michael'Burns on civil disobedience deserves some analysis and  comment. (A pause, in all fairness,  , while the reader contemplates the  Bush missive.)  The basic parallel that Mr. Bush  draws between the peace movement of today and the appeasement of the 1930's, for which the  inane and foppish Neville  Chamberlin has become the crowning symbol, is a parallel which is  frequently drawn by.critics of the  peace movement. Whether or not it  is a valid lesson that history teaches  us is the essential question.  I chanced to.be idly watching a  re-run of the 1960's science fiction  show, "Star Trek" recently. The  intrepid Captain Kirk and Mr.  Spock were already living- in the  1930's courtesy of some time warp  or other���'I joined the show  halfway through. They were, as  ever, saving mankind.  The great menace in this instalment was a beauteous social  worker who, if she lived, would  organize a peace movement which  would be so effective that the  western democracies would delay  their reaction to Hitler thus allowing the Nazis to develop nuclear  weaponry first. If she died, as she  in fact had, the.peace movement  would be ineffectual and the Allies  would develop the nuclear arms  and democracy and civilization  would be saved. Mr. Bush would  have loved the show. It had, did it  not, the same assumptions about  the peace movement and Neville  Chamberlin as he displays in this  week's letter.  .  But are these assumptions correct? Was it naivete which caused  the western democracies to allow  Hitler to come to power? Surely  there was more at play than innocence.  Many books which have appeared in the past thirty years mice  the point that there was a considerable and influential body of  opinion in the western democracies  which favoured Hitler's rise  because they were sure the might  he was developing would be turned  against the Soviet Union. It was  not naivete, Mr. Bush, which made  the western democracies stand  back and watch while the Nazis of  Germany and the Fascists of Italy  practised   their   military   skills  against the elected government of  Spain.  **���**_  There were billions of dollars  and pounds of investment fuelling  the Nazi rearmament and the  western reluctance to endanger  these investments was the major  factor in Hitler's unopposed climb  to dictatorial power. Book titles  such as the Arms of Krupp and the  Seven Sisters might be perused by  Mr.    Bush.  So it must be contested that the  peace movement caused the appeasement of Hitler in the 1930's.  Those who clearly saw the danger  of Hitler were fighting without  support against the fascists in  Spain. Those, including Neville  Chamberlin, who withheld support, were more concerned with  the health of western investments  and the danger represented to them  by the communists in Russia than  they were with peace in the world.  , It would be correct but anomalous  to say that the peace movement of  the 1930's was fighting in Spain  against fascists and the ostriches  who had their heads in the sand felt  that was the surest way of getting  richer.  J remember a New Zealand  bomber pilot, Lancasters, from  World War II assuring me that  they were under instructions to  leave the Krupp ammunition factories untouched until very late in  the war. There was too much  British and American money invested in them.  If we are going to learn from the  history of the 20th century let us be  both thorough and objective about  it. If you go back before the 1930's  it will be found that the Treaty of  Paris, in 1919, so punitive against  the Germans that it made it impossible for the Weimar Republic  to succeed, laid the bed of resentment from which Hitler grew to  power.-  If a parallel is to be drawn from  the two world wars of this century  with our own time then surely it  should be with the build up to the  first great war. Between 1910 and  1914 empires slid inexorably  towards a war that no one wanted.  Dreadnought battleships were built  which were going to be such  awesome destructive engines they  would ensure peace.  The first and greatest lesson of  the century is that you do not ensure peace by preparing for war.  No weapon has yet been devised by  man that has not ultimately beer  used. This is the frightening fact of  history. The dreadnoughts of the  first world war have- a valid  . historical lesson to teach. Hitler did  not come to power, Mr. Bush,  because Neville Chamberlin was a  wimp. He came to power because^  rich and influential people in uV  west thought it in their best interests that he be allowed to do so.  The ideals of democracy were  sacrificed on the altar of greed in  Spain as they were to be so sacrificed in Chile in the early 1970's.  Finally, Mr. Bush, it is chilling  indeed to find you referring to  Mworn-out references to  Hiroshima'. Is the monstrous fact  that we of the west took a leaf  from Hitler's book and made  systematic slaughter of non-  combatants our means of making  war now to be labelled.'worn-out'?  In summation what aspired to be  a debate on civil disobedience, Mr.  Bush, was actually a recitation by  you of truly worn-out cliches and  myths perpetrated by those who  shared with Hitler responsibility  through their cynicism and avarice  for the dreadful deeds done in this  century.  It is a strange stance which  blames those who cry for peace for  causing war and has nothing to say  about those who grow obscenely  wealthy making the weapons of  war.   ,      ���  The debate about civil disobedience will have to wait for another  day but I would venture the single  observation that much of the social  progress made by man has been  made initially in opposition to bad.  laws designed not to advance  justice but to protect privilege.  by Michael Bums  This September 16 - 23, the  Freedom of Expression Committee  of the Book and Periodical  Development Council (a national  group comprising of publishers,,  booksellers, editors, artists, poets  and writers) is sponsoring the first  Canadian "Freedom to Read  Week". Attention is being focused  on the question of personal  freedom and an examination of the  values which lead to censorship:  ship. ���������--  You may imagine that banning a  book is an exceptional occurrence  but unfortunately that is not so.  While we have had no bonfires, no  burning of books in public/-we  have throughout Canada a quieter  form of censorship.  Sometimes the banning or suppression of a book is done so swiftly and silently the public is not even  aware it has happened. Occasionally a small item draws our attention  to the fact that a school principal  or trustee has' had a book  withdrawn. Almost invariably this  is the result of pressure from  parents or citizen groups.  Freedom of expression is now  .enshrined as a fundamental right in  Canada's Constitution yet the  freedom to read is being threatened  by many forces. An alarming  number of challenges to booksMin  libraries, high schools affl  bookstores have recently occurred  and the trend is continuing. Those  making the complaints often hold  strong religious convictions and  believe the books are an affronCtp  '' Judaeo-Christian values''.     x  This increase in attempted book  banning activity, particularly of  prominent Canadian works suchas  Alice Munro's Lives of Girls and  Women and Margaret Laurence's  ' The Diviners led to the creation ;ojf  the Freedom of Expression Committee. ' 1^;  There have been a number Co?  events dealing with censorship jjtft  the recent past that threaten  Canada's status as a truly  democratic country. In 1914 the  War Measures Act was passed,  which allows for the suspension of  civil liberties, including freedom Of  the press. y  This act was used during World  War 2 to establish press censorship, to ban speeches "prejudicial  to, recruitment" and to intercept  the mail of ordinary citizens. f$  Most recently it was put into effect during the 1970 October Crisis  in Quebec but it was more frightening to see the presence of armed  militia patrolling the streets of  downtown Montreal than the  threat of the existence of supposed  revolutionary cells.  It was extremely disturbing to  realize that by assuming these  emergency powers, the government  was able to override regular  democratic procedures and intrude  directly and violently into people's  lives, detaining many without  reason, confiscating numerous articles, documents and publications  of individuals and groups  suspected of being subversive.  In this time of permissiveness it  is easy to find publications that  degrade the human body and spirit  and in our reaction to their  presence we may take means which  will curb freedom of expression;  The "Freedom to Read Week'*  raises these questions and in a list  of books challenged or banned in .  Canada since 1974.. demonstrates  that many of the books in dispute  are not ones we would suspect of  deserving such attacks. That  groups or individuals would take  offence at their publication indicates how easily restrictive practices can occur and how diligently  we must work to maintain the  freedoms associated with i a  democratic country. ���  Fellow-Citizens  As sure as we have a fatherland  We are heirs to it one with another,  By common right in an equal hand  The rich and his needy brother.  Let each have his voice as we did of old  When a shield was the freeman's measure,  And not all be weighed like sacks of gold  By a merchant counting his treasure.  We fought for our homes together when  Our coast by the foeman was blighted.  It was not alone the gentlemen  Drew sword when the beacons were lighted.  Not only the gentlemen sank to earth  But also the faithful yeomen;  "lis a blot on our flag that we reckon worth  By wealth, and poor men are no men.  Tis a shame to do as we oft have done,���  Give strangers the highest places.  But beat our own doors with many a stone  And publish our own disgraces.  We are weary of bleeding by our own knife,  Wlxen the heart from the head we sever;  We would be as one folk with a single life,  H/hich we are and shall be forever.  Verner von Heidenstam  Translated by Charles iVhartan Stork III MlUlililllllWn ifl  Reader believes peaeettaalcers I����lis  Editor:  .. , I wish to take exception to the  .recent editorial by Mr. Michael  ;, Burns entitled, "The Case for Civil  ; JDisobedience".  -My objection is centred primarily on yoiy Mr. Burns attempt to  (justify his poorly disguised anti-  ^^jnerican feelings by practising the  /.first step to anarchy. Civil disobedience.  -    Typical of our self-appointed intellects, Mr. Burns and his group  always have the time to organize  ^ their case while we, the silent,  apathetic majority sit back and  . watch.  ,. i. Mr. Burns asks the question how  .the   horrors   of  Auschwitz   and  ..Dachau were permitted. It takes-  only a trip back into history when  .another     ostrich,     Neville  Chamberlin, had his head buried  so far in the sand, he could; not  ..understand Adolph Hiker's true  intentions.   That   was   Neville  : Chamberlin's great mistake, appeasement. The years 1939 to 1945  ... supply all the answers.  ,1:..The Kremlin group of today is  rejoicing in much the same way as  , did Adolph Hitler. They have their  -subversives working overtime while  .hiding in the democratic society of  , the west which is structured to pro-  Notice  Town of Gibsons  TAX SALE  tect them from prosecution by the  state for their actions. Try your  civil disobedience in Moscow and  see where you. end up.  Mr. Burns also found it irresistible to include the worn out  reference to Hiroshima in his  thoughts. Again you must refer tp  your history of World War II to  know that Hiroshima's (and  Nagaski's) ultimate end was  August 1945, but indeed, their end  started on December 7, 1941 at  Pearl Harbour when the United  States was totally unprepared for  war, not unlike Mr. Burns would  have the west today, through his  anti-nuke policy.  Finally, I must admit I cannot  understand the comments in Mr.  Burns paragraphy 11 and assume  therein lies a misprint, but what I  think he is saying is that the horrors of Auschwitz, Dachau, and  Hiroshima have a parallel with to  day's nuclear arms race and this I  cannot argue with, but, the great  difference is that the events of today are the result bf the western  democracies standing up to the  totalitarian designs of the Soviets,  unlike the western powers who in  1939 chose appeasement and its  ultimate disasters as Mr. Burns and  his Sunshine Coast Peace Committee prefer to do today.  Walter Bush  Gibsons  Coast News, September 17,1984  -ART CLASSES  3.  ACES      6- 9 Arts and crafts for children  10-12 Drawing and Painting . �� ��  12-16 Advanced ^^  STUDIO SPACE LIMITED, PHONE OR  DROP IN  Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-7606  Mills challenged on layoffs  Editor:  Re last week's letter from School  District #46 secretary-treasurer Roy  Mills: Mr. Mills "perceived an implication" that the trustees were  not informed of support staff cutbacks, yet no such implication was  made. I wrote that the school  board office and trustees "be made  aware of the impacts of these service cuts."  Mr. Mills' implied criticism  diverts attention from the point of  my letter: How. are those that cut  the education budget (the B.C.  goverment), those that recommended to the trustees where these  \own  Public Notice is hereby given that on October 1, 1984 at  10:00 a.m., the below described parcels of real property shall  be offered for sale by public auction, if the delinquent taxes  plus interest are not sooner paid. The Collector will conduct  the sale in the Council Chamber of the Municipal Mall.  1. Folio 003.09a  2. Folio 006.000  3. Folio 018.000  4. Folio 021.005  5. Folio 076.000  6. Folio 131.010  7. Folio 159.015  8. Folio 514.000  9. Folio 589.000  10. Folio 592.000  11. Folio 650.000  12. Folio 656.000  13. Folio 668.100  14. Folk) 801.000  15. Folio 843.000-  16. Folio 854.007  17. Folio 874.184  18. Folio 874.250  19. Folio 874.268  20. Folio 874.278  21. Folio 874.504  22. Folio 874.512  23. Folio 874.516  24. Folio 878.011  25. Folio 906.000  26. Folio 947.715  27. Folio 947.740  28. Folio 947.777  29. Folio 947.950  Lot 17. Plan 13547, D.L. 684  Lot D, Block 4, Plan 11354, D.L. 684  Block 22, Plan 4438, D.L. 684  Lot E, Block 1, Plan 16105, D.L. 685  Lot 3, Block 8, Plan 7455, D.L. 685  Lot A, Block 16, Plan 7109, D. L. 685  Lot 24, Block C, Plan 16413, D.L. 685  Lot 2 of Lots 20-24, Block 1, Plan 10899, D.L. 686  Lot A, ol Lot 12, Block 2. Plan 3130, D.L. 686  Lot 13, Block 2, Plan 3130, D.L. 686  Lot 5 of Parcel A, Block C, Plan 7731, D.L. 686  Lot 1. Block C, Plan 6125, D.L. 686  ,,LQt B.,, Block C, Plan 16711, D.L. 686  Lot 20, Block 3. Plan 4028, D.L. 686  Lot 3, Block 6 of K & L, Plan 4028. D.L. 686  Strata Lot 1. Plan VR 925, D.L. 686  Lot 43, Block 4-6, Plan 17237, D.L. 688       .  Lot 76, Block 4-6, Plan 17237, D.L. 688  Lot 85, Block 4-6, Plan 17237, D.L. 688  Lot 90, Block 4-6, Plan 17237, D.L. 688  Strata Lot 2, Plan VR 860, D.L. 688  Strata Lot 1, Plan VR 918, D.L: 688  Strata Lot 3, Plan VR 918, D.L. 688  Lot U of Parcel A, Plan 17014, D.L. 688  Lot 31 of Lot 1. Block 7. Plan 7392, D.L. 688  Lot 49, Block 1-4,, Plan 18134, D.L. 689  Lot 2 of Lots 1-4, Plan 17211, D.L. 689  Lot 24 of Lots 1-4, Plan 17211. D.L. 689  Lot 36 of Lots 1-4, Plan 17973, D.L. 689  Attention Hunters Naturalists  H*,*^,"!*Wj"k  ...a hunter met a bear in the  woods. Cradling his weapon, the  hunter said, "I want a fur coat."  "Good," said the bear. "That's  negotiable. I only want a full  stomach. Let's compromise."  So the two sat down and  negotiated. After a time, the bear  walked away alone. He had his full  stomach, and the hunter had his  fur coat. Joey Adams  ��� 'LOW OVERHEAD LOW PRICES''  Here's a unit to go off road.  1976 TOYOTA  LAND CRUISER  6 cylinder, 4 speed manual, deluxe  custom roof rack, custom steel bumpers  with trailer wiring and hitch, 8,000 Ib.  Warn winch with remote control and lots of  cable, complete soft top in new condition,  new steel belted radiai tires 4x4.  LOOKS AND RUNS LIKE NEW $6,495  i c  TRADES WELCOME ON ALL UNITS"  1980 GMC  SIERRA CLASSIC  Pack freight or just go cruising.  % ton, only 61,000 km. Custom Vista  canopy with cartopper boat racks. 30 mpg  with diesel engine, air conditioning, power-  windows, power door locks, tilt wheel,  AM/FM; stereo cassette, power steering,  power brakes, step bumper with trailer  hitch arid electric brake, two-tone red and  white, dual tanks, trailering mirrors, sliding  rear glass and more.  TOP OF THE LINE $6,995  ASK US ABOUT ECONOMY CARS,  WOOD TRUCKS AND VANS.  Skookum Auto  DEALER 7381 HWY 101, SECHELT HOTLINE 885-7512  cuts should be applied (in this case,  Mr. Mills), and the trustees  themselves to know of the effects if  not brought to their attention?  I am concerned when Mr. Mills,  who should at least be neutral, parrots in a letter to me the government propaganda that educational  cutbacks are due to "financial  pressures facing the province." For  those who may still believe this,  may I point out that the government is considering voting itself a  raise. B.C. legislators are already at  the top of the political salary scale  in North America. (M. Nichols,  Sun, September 8).  In the second paragraph, Mr.  Mills states, "the public should be  aware that (the cut in working  hours) was an agreement between  the board and the union." As the  alternative was for individuals to  lose their jobs, we merely took  what was, in our case, the lesser of  two evils. He then mentions the  teacher layoffs, something that I,  being a spokesperson for support  staff, did not feel was my place to  point out. However, I am grateful  that Mr. Mills has now done so.  A final point, Mr. Mills states in  his first paragraph that staff  layoffs are "short-term", but later  he informs us, "current indications  Society  thanked  Editors note: A copy of the following letter was received for publication.  Suncoast Television Society  c/o Coast Cable Vision Ltd.       M.  Sechelt, B.C.  Dear Mrs. West,  .Since August 9 we have been"  carrying the Knowledge Network^  to our members.  The technical  quality of the television is excellent  and we feel the network offers a  complementary program to that  received from the commercial stations. We appreciate the consideration and co-operation of the Suncoast Television Society and Coast  Cable Vision that brought about  the transfer of the equipment to  our   association.   It   is   a   very  welcome addition to our system.  In 1976 when Texada Mines  ceased operation here our association was formed and took over  their cable system. Some changes  occurred in our community but the  number of residents remained fairly constant. We have upgraded certain equipment and added some  members to our assocation. In  1982 we applied for financial  assistance to add the Knowledge  Network but the provincial  restraint developed before our turn  came up, thus we greatly appreciated the opportunity presently  when we were advised that certain  equipment was available. The  assistance received from your  society and Coast Cable has been a  significant and pleasant aspect of  this exercise.  J.Harry Barclay, President  Gillies Bay Community  Television Association  More letters  on Page ll  Brewing  your own?   ...';',  come to,us for all your  Beer&Wjna  making supplies  MoTi.-Sat; 9:30 - 5:30  SunJ 11:00-4:30  -     .... 805-Z2'3,m-.*im.-*.  are that...we are not through with  cuts."  I recommend that all parents  and those associated with education read the editorial in the Sun,  September 10, entitled "Stewed  Education." Those in the educational system are pawns in a  political chess game with ever-  changing rules. The matter must  not be trivialized, as this can only  lead to still more cuts, beyond  those already proposed for 1985.  The more cuts there, are, the more  we all lose, the employees, the  community' economy, 'and most  importantly, the children.  Lynda Olsen, President  ���   CUPE, Local 801  Friday, Sept. SI, 7-9 p.m.  Meet your new silent partner. Join  us Friday evening as we demonstrate  some of the many business applications of computers. Word processing,  spreadsheets, accounting packages,  invoicing, inventory control and data  management will be examined and  discussed.  Coffee and tea will be provided,  everyone welcome.'  COMPUTERS  AND PROGRAMS  FOR  SMALL  BUSINESSES  Computer  centre  COWRIE STBJBKT  DOWNTOWN SECHELT  885-8000  DON'T BUY  UNTIL YOU'VE SEEN  THE SPECIAL CLEARANCE  VALUES ON ANY OTHER CAR  Cougar, T-Bird, Tempo, Topaz,  Escort, Lynx, and Ranger pick-up trucks.  ���(.:',  Ai  GO  f to SOUTH COAST FORD  a  for an amazing deal on  T-Bird Cougar  Aerodynamic, luxurious  with fuel efficient 3.8 L. V-6  and standard  3-speed automatic.  Prices start at  $11,792����  Plus factory freight & handling.  fc'Wsfi*:  ���**��  Tempo  Topaz  AIR CONDITIONINg  AT NO EXTRA COST  on specially  equipped Tempos.  q>y 1 Z  Retail Value  Ranger  . *. ?mm^M&ms:&%&��jx  The best-built, best-selling,  best-priced  compact pickup  in Canada.  ,15700  Plus factory freight & handling.  WE WILL NOT BE UNDERSOLD 4.  Coast News, September 17,1984  ^^j^^^::$^i^is^^  a  by George Cooper  These recently completed brick pillars will support an archway  bearing the name of "Seaview Cemetery" when regional district  work crews have completed their task at the cemetery's Lower  Road entrance. ���rna Bunsue pholo  POPE'S VISIT  Displayed for public viewing last  Sunday, September 16, in the  Bayshore Inn, Vancouver, were the  gifts for His Holiness Pope John  Paul, prepared by the members of  parishes throughout B.C.  St. Mary's, Gibsons, devoted  many hours to make their gift, a  rosary illuminated in the manner of  a medieval manuscript to illustrate  the whole of the story of the New  Testament.  One hundred drawings, each five  inches in diameter compose the  rosary which children, parents, and  seniors in the parish all helped to  prepare. A Madonna and Child  was done in embroidery by a senior  member, and the crucifix���the  cross in wood and the figure in  clay���by one who is sightless.  "A lot of love and prayer is in  this gift offering," said a St.  Mary's spokesman, "and all took  part from our 3 year olds to our  oldest senior."  The gift was blessed by Father  Angelo de Pompa as it was sent on  its way, eventually to reach the  Vatican.  BY-PASS NEEDED  Motorists visiting the Okanagan  Valley may well find that they whiz  by Penticton without so much as  noting the city buildings. ���  A delegation from Gibsons  could well plant a billboard on  highway property on this Penticton  by-pass���"Gibsons need a by-pass  too, like now." And as the  ministry crews keep cutting the  billboards down, the publicity  might arouse some attention in  Victoria to our need.  Scottish country dancing begins  the fall session on September 21 at  8 p.m. in the United Church Hall  in Gibsons.  Club secretary, Stephanie Biggs,  reports that many members of the  Elphinstone Scottish Country  dance club will be busy the  weekend before that attending a  workshop in Townsend,  Washington,  In this second season of the club  the instructor, Don Cadenhead,  will offer special instruction in  dance steps each Wednesday evening as well as the regular Friday  program of dance. All who are interested are invited to join the club.  Enquire at 886-2366.  Music for Scottish country dancing, by the way, is always provided  by a small band of accordion, fiddle, bass fiddle, snare drum and  piano. Records or tapes for instruction are readily available.  Sidewalk  Sale  September 17th - 22nd  As the season changes,  so does onr merchandise.  To make room we're  clearing table after table  of quality items  priced to move...  Drop by today  harvest some bargains!  fcatS*  a  **�������  ms  $12;  Children's^  Runners^  >*4^  'e$*  1&  S&  sA.  $39.95  Work Boots  Assorted Sizes  & Styles  30%  Off  All Regular Priced Runners  NEW STOCK ARRIVING SOON  ��� M\ *'<- y_f - . M- ��� .(���Jtaaatii_^l:X:cCXX.,^ti/0^^^^  . ;>m>-: m -^^^^^m^Pt^^^WK^  Mt ��ftom>#ns CantnttXatoa^XXXxXX^  *       *"*   / X"       '      '     s   '     *   ���, "   " ^'^J^-V^������*���"'/ M J;,^^"^ ilV,*J-.^>' ,^*/^M"AM^'*&r&&  '��� 9��ianycna*t Shopping  _t*~    Danskin  y^^   TigHts  Buy 2 pairs...  GET 3V.  In the case of differing prices on the first 2 pairs, the value of the third  pair will be the lower price.  \\i** ri%  <mm^km  VM, Kt%:  Chinook  Yarii  ball  Cosy  Corner Crafts  gunnycrestMall     Gibsons   886-2470  wmmm!m&��;  Sunnycrest Centre  "A little bit Country, a little bit City...the best of both right here in Gibsons!"  -   ^>*M  Inner Space  Saner-Vain  Toys & Hobbles for Al! Ages  Sew Much More  Sunnycrest Restaurant  Canadian Imperial Bank of Commerce  Jeannie's Gifts & Gems  Radio Shack - Adventure Electronics  The Candy Shoppe  Gibsons Travel  J~s Unisex Hair  The Fcathered^Neect  Pharmasave  Yota-Ders Delicatessen  Home Hardware  0rans*-0  Party Shop  Liquor Store  Henry's Bakery  Cosy Corner Crafts  Kits Cameras  Goddard's Fashion Cente*  Dee'o Fine Cleaning  Village Greenhonse  Players* Arcade  Royal Bank of Canada  Trail Bay Sports  Richard's Men's Wear  Pippy's  Todd's Children's Wear  Don's Shoes  % Coast News, September 17,1984  -Living up to its name, this male jumbo prawn was caught recently  iby-Michael Frankland aboard the "Native Dancer". A "quarter  pounder", its retail price according to Thursday's market was  $1.25 but it's not for Sale! -FnuiBurnsMe photo  Roberts Greek  Enrolment down  by Jeanie Parker, 886-3973  It's a sign of the tirhes apparently. Enrolment at Roberts Creek  elementary is down this year as  families have moved away from the  area in search of better economic  iprospects. As of last Friday, there  were 206 students in grades one to"  .seven and 31 in kindergarten. :  Actually, says principal Verne  Wishlove, the smaller numbers  make for more workable classes.,  And another class was added this  year to fill the portable that was. vacant last year. There are three new  teachers at the school, one to fill  the vacancy left by Jamie Davidson's move to Halfmoon Bay  school. They are Laurie Swan from  Gibsons elementary, Judy  McDonald Hunter to take the  kindergarten, and Ann Skelcher  part-time for special needs.  So far the school year is off to a  good start with an assembly planned for September 27 and open  house Wednesday, September 26,  at 7:30 p.m. as a chance to meet  the teachers.  The only sour note is the loss of  the science equipment stolen  sometime after Roberts Creek  Daze. The school is thus lacking a  sizeable collection accumulated  over the years by Don Van Kleek. ,  It's been suggested, that Don make  a list of things that people might be  able to donate to help offset the  cost of replacement.  CUBS REGISTRATION  >JRegistra*i6rr"'fof" Cubs -and  Scouts will be held this Wednesday, September 19, at 7 p.m. in the  Legion basement. Registration fee  iis;$25 and one parent must attend.  MelUnickow,  B.C. Regional Manager for  National   Life,   extends  congratulations to  Mr. Lawrence Chambers  \ who has qualified for the  * company V;J983/84 Gold  ���'��� Section ofMfne President's  Club. Th^ recognition is  based on Equality production. Mr. & Mrs. Chambers  will be attending a National  Life Conference in Toronto  the first week in October.  Congratulations to you  both!  I  National Life  of Canada  PAINT WANTED  The Hall Committee is planning  a grand clean-up of the Roberts  Creek Community Hall this fall  and wonderMf anybody has some  floor paint they'd donated to do  the stairs and perhaps the stage.  Any colour 'or colours are  welcome. Phone Debbie Osier at  885-3994 if you have some leftovers sitting in a corner.  SINGLE SOCIAL  The Cameo Singles Club's next  social is this Friday, September 21,  at 8 p.m. there'll be dancing and  refreshments and new members are  welcome.  The club meetSfin the Community Use Room in the bottom of Glen  Kraus Hall, the building behind  Roberts Creek elementary. They  are presently meeting every second  week but will be changing to every  week in October. Phone 885-5655  or 886^9058 for more information.  BRYNES TICKETS  Less than two weeks until the  Jim Byrnes dance September 29 at  the Roberts Creek Community  Hall. Don't wait until the last  minute to get your tickets and  chance being disappointed.  They're $7 at.Seaview Market.  ASSOCIATION WEDNESDAY  The first Community Association meeting of, the fall is this  Wednesday, September 19, at the  Roberts Creek Community Hall at  8 p.m. Sure to be discussed is the  future of the-parking lot at the.coi;-  ner. New 'members are most  welcome.  STUDIO NIGHT  The Suncoast Players are presenting a studio night at the Roberts  Creek Community Hall this Saturday night to open their new season  of theatre. This is an evening of  short plays presented in an informal cabaret style so come for a nice  evening of entertainment.  BRIDGE DEADLINE  Anybody wishing to play iri the  hospital auxiliary's bridge merry-  go-round this winter is to phone  885-3394 or 885-3341 by Monday,  September 17 (that's today so  hurry up!).  DUES UP  For those unable to attend last  week's Legion meeting, those present voted to raise the 1985  membership dues by $5. Incidentally, there are still a number of  1984 cards waiting to be picked up  by those whp paid for them.  It was agreed to contribute $250  to the Firemen's Fund for the  Hallowe'en fireworks. Groups  wishing donations from the Legion  are reminded that a letter of request is required for the disbursement of funds to take place after  bingo seasons ends in October.  RESERVOIR FIRE  Talk about "bringing coals to  Newcastle". The Roberts Creek  Fire Department was called to the  site of the new reservoir going in on  Geddes Road last Monday to put  out a bush fire. Ironic when you  consider that one of the purposes  of the new reservoir is to upgrade  firefighting capabilities.  "  Health  fey John  LICE  Lice are a parasite that can be acquired by close  contact with an infected person or object (toilet  seat).  ' Itchiness is the most common symptom. A 200  Pyronate�� is used to treat head, body and pubic  lice. Apply the lotion to completely wet the area.  Do not add water. Leave on for 10 minutes. Rinse  well. Five days later a second application may be  applied to kill the eggs that will hatch.  , To get rid of the eggs a vinegar rinse may be applied to the hair, cutting the grease that the eggs  use to stick to the hair shafts. Then a very fine  tooth comb should be used to comb out the eggs.  >  to  (0  <3  Q.  o  VALUE  Nabob Tradition  coffee  369 gm  3.19  Heinz  tomato ^ . on  juice. 234 mi 2/_ 99  Super-Valu - Frozen  hash _-  browns ka-79  Snowcap Choice  peas  5-Roses All Purpose  flour  1 kg bag  1.49  10 kg D-nrSf  White or Whole Wheat  Duncan Hines Deluxe  cake  mixes  Foremost Grade A  large  eggs  520 gm  doz.  1.29  All Flavours  1.39  Heinz  tomato 0/    _  SOUP 284 ml 2/.79  Armstrong - Medium  Cheddar n  .  cheese 10%  Off Regular Price  York - Frozen  orange or apple  juice   355 mi -89  1.08  lb.  Lar9e red    o OQ i  peppers kg a-_.o it.]  Washington  Bartlett  peflrS;.::r..kg  B.C. Grown  alfalfa  SprOUtS.  .5 oz. Pkg. ea.  Canada #1 Washington  russet  POtatOeS 20 lb. Bag Z  lb.  B.C. Grown ^    a% M  broccoli kg 1.04  Washington  medium 1  OniOnS .......3lb. Bag  I  Washington Canada #1  Concord _  grapes ea 2  B.C. Grown - Canada #1  green  cabbage   kg .00 m.  OVEN FRESH BAKERY  Oven-Fresh  scrum pets pkg oio 1.89  3 Varieties  Weston's 1882  stone milled     f ���  bread      .....575am I ��_c9  Oven-Fresh  butter  horns  Oven-Fresh  super grain  bread  Pkg. of 4  567 gm  ��^V**W3e&': 24 Hf/6n^*fMtf ?4f Coast News, September 17,1984  %  p  Some of the keenest interest at the Sechelt & District Chamber of  Commerce's recent Computer Fair came from the business people  of the future. Philip and Eieanor O'Keeffe got a few pointers from  Paul Rickett on one of the most sophisticated computers carried at  the Computer Centre on Cowrie Street, and then had no trouble  bringing multi-coloured three-dimensional graphs onto the screen.  ���Fran Burnside photo  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  Upcoming events  by Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  J DATES TO REMEMBER  .* Members of the Halfmoon Bay  .* Hospital Auxiliary are invited to  "J attend a work party on Tuesday  $ morning at I0 a.m. at Alison  �� Steel's residence.  '* Brownie registration is at 3:30  ���;p.m. Tuesday, September 18, at  t Welcome Beach Hall with a  ^meeting to follow.  |s Carpet bowling will start at the  ";hall on Monday, September 24 at  jj 1:30 p.m. It is hoped that former  J bowlers will turn out in force as  r^well as those of you who have  > never bowled before. These are fun  ?_fternoons and those who know  ��how will be happy to coach new  ^members.  j". Fitness classes for all ages will  jbegin on Wednesday, September  ��26, at Welcome Beach Hall at 2  "���p.m. Fitness and Body Toning is  |the theme, and let's face it, we  :>could all do with some of that. Fee  Sis $35 for 16 sessions.  *   If you would like some more in-  formation on this you could give  Mokie a call at 885-4626 and she  will be glad to hear from you.  HOSPITAL AUXILIARY  There was a rather disappointing  turnout at the Halfmoon Bay  Hospital Auxiliary meeting last  Monday. This was probably due to  the fact that the date was changed  because of the Labour Day  weekend. Usual date is the first  Monday of each month, so don't  forget that October 1 is the next  date. This will be an important  meeting as it is the last one before  the bazaar on October 27 and the  help of every member will be badly  needed.  A WARM WELCOME  We would like to extend a warm  welcome to the new owners of the  B & J Store and post office at Halfmoon Bay. George and Maxine  Nelson have now moved in and it is  a pleasure to be greeted so warmly  at the store.  Our best wishes for a successful  and happy stay at the store.  Church  Services  h  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  GLAD TIDINGS TABERNACLE  Gower Point Road  Phone 886-2660  Sunday School 10:00 a.m.  Worship Service 11:00 a.m.  Evening Fellowship       6:00 p.m.  Wednesday  Home Fellowship 7:30 p.m.  Pastor Dave Shinness   SUNSHINE COAST GOSPEL  CHURCH  Corner of Davis Bay Rd.  & Laurel Rd.  Inter-Denominational  Family Worship -  Sunday-11 a.m.  Sunday School  For All Ages  Sunday - 9:45 a.m.  "We Extend A Welcome And  An Invitation To Come And  Worship The Lord With Us"  Pastor Arie de Vos  CALVARY  BAPTIST CHURCH  Park Road, Gibsons  886-2611  Family Sunday School - 9:30 a.m.  Sunday Worship Services  11 a.m. & 7:00 p.m.  Prayer & Bible Study  Thursday - 7:30 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      -      9:30a.m.  Morning Worship   -   11:00 a.m.  Evening Fellowship   -   7:30 p.m.  Home Bible Study  .  Phone 886-9482 or  886-7107  Affiliated with the  , Pentecostal Assemblies  of Canada  SEVENTH-DAY  ADVENTIST CHURCH  Sabbath School    -     Sat. 9:30 a.m.  Hour of Worship     -     Sat. 11a.m.  Browning Rd. & Hwy 101  Everyone Welcome  For information phone  885-9750 or  885-2727  |      ST. BARTHOLOMEW'S &  ST. AIDAN'S  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  ,      Parish Family Eucharist  Combined service a!  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  10:00 a.m.  Rev. J.E. Robinson, 886-8436  ��� St. Aidan's. Roberts Creek  Evensong 6:30 p.m.  1st Sunday Every Month  GRACE REFORMED  COMMUNITY CHURCH  11:00 a.m.    -  885-7488  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE SOCIETY  SERVICES  Sunday Service &  Sunday School - 11:30 a.m.  Wednesday    -   7:30 p.m.  In United Church Building  Davis Bay  885-2506 or 886-7882  PENDER HARBOUR  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  Lagoon Rd., Madeira Park  Pastor Tim Shapcotte  883-2374  Sunday School        -        9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship      -      11:00 a.m.  Prayer & Bible Study  Wednesday. 7:00 p.m.  ST. HILDA'S & ST.  ANDREW'S ANGLICAN  CHURCHES  St. Hilda's Anglican.  Sechelt  8:00 a.m. Holy Eucharist  9:30 a.m. Church School  11:00 a.m. Family Service  St. Andrews's Anglican  Pender Harbour  4:30 p.m.  Worship Service  Rev. John Paetkau  885-5019  W^^X^^MSKSIMM^B  by Jane McOuat, 883-9342  TERRY FOX RUN  On Sunday, September 23  Pender Harbourites will be able to  take part in a walk, cycle, or run to  lend a helping hand to the Cancer  Society.  - It is Terry Fox Participation Day  and all those who would like to  help should show up at the  Madeira Park Community Hall by  10:30 a.m. As it is too late to  pledge, there will be a $5 entry fee  for adults and a $2 fee for children.  The maximum distance to be  covered will be about eight  kilometres. That means everyone  will end up at the Lions Park where  refreshments will be served. Police  will be alerted that numbers of  people will be on the road either  walking, running or cycling. Make  it a family outing and help out  cancer research. I know* I'll be  there. For more info call Darlene at  883-2718 or 883-9675.  POOL UPDATE  In case anyone doesn't know by  now the pool is officially open. The  sauna is cooking, the whirlpool invigorating and the water safety and  fitness programs all starting right  away.  Evans Hermon will also be conducting classes this fall and they're  a different sort than the Aquatic  Centre offers but very important to  daily health.  The  types   of classes  are  as  Egmont Mews  follows: Back Class, Stop Smoking, Stress Reduction, Yoga Plus,  and Refitting After 50.  Classes will begin the week of  September 24. To register phone  Evans   at  883-2745   or  leave  a  message.  HIGHWAYS BUSY  I am so pleased to see that  Highways has been busy cleaning  up Garden Bay Road. No only do I  think it's important to clear off the  blind corners ('cause, people will  cut them!) but I really like to see  the lake as I'm driving along,  AMAZING WASPS  What's amazing about this fall?  The wasps! People are being stung  left and right and food outlet  customers are being pestered as  they try to eat. One solution that  Lavine and Margie at Colonel  Flounders tried works, but is not a  big tourist draw (oh weil, the  season's over anyway).  On their roof they have a piece  of fish hung up over a bucket of  water. The wasps gorge themselves  then drop in the bucket and  drown. Well, whatever works. .  SWIM CLASS  There's still room in the synchronized swimming class. If  you're a grey or white level (Red  Cross) or older but a good swimmer (proper whip kick, good front  and back crawl) then phone the  pool and speak with Robi. It'll be  fun and give you something new to  do in the water.  Pender Harbour  TOOL & EQUIPMENT RENTALS  ��� STIHL & H0MELITE CHAINSAWS  AND ACCESSORIES  ��� SMALL ENGINE SPECIALISTS  ��� RADIATOR SHOP  883-9114  paint repairs  Brian's Auto Body  & Painting Ltd.  Beautiful bodies are our business     885-9844  Court a reality  by Ann Cook, 883-9167  TENNIS  A year ago this month the tennis  court in Egmont was just a dream.  That dream became a goal. That  goal was reached by children,  parents, grandparents, relatives,  neighbours and visitors joining  forces, getting their energy  together and working at it.  Now the tennis court is finished  and used every nice day. We hoped  the children would have lessons but  what with money going for swimming lessons our cup couldn't runneth over.  But the students were ready and  the teachers appeared. John  Seabrook and Shirley Bell have  been giving the children a few  pointers. What a good feeling pf  ���satisfaction'- IXhave when I see  adults and children enjoying a  game of tennis and I think, "I was  part of that". We'll now take a  short break and get our teeth into  something bigger for the community. Any ideas anyone? A mini bus,  water slides, museum, fish farm,  housing or whatever. Everything  starts with an idea or a dream.  COMMUNITY CLUB  There's a drive on at this time  for Community Club members.  Function of the club is to help the  community by general fund raising  and keeping the hall open for use  by different groups. It(is used by  young people-to play volleyball,  floor hockey, and a gym on rainy  days; teas, plant and bake sales,  fitness class, smorgasbords, thrift  store, bazaars, dances, private parties, etc. The annual Egmont Day  is sponsored by the club, also  Hallowe'en and Christmas celebrations.  This is a small community we  live in and it's nice to think we all  live here because we want to. If  you choose to live quietly, I hope  we allow you to do that, but if you  would like to be involved just a little bit or a whole lot we'll be more  than pleased to have your time and  energy.  Seatbelts  With summer holidays over for  another year the Sechelt RCMP  have concluded "Summer Counterattack '84" which ran from August  10 to September 3.  During this busy time nine accidents were attended in the Sechelt  area and only two of those were injury accident. As the driving public  may have been aware, the  roadblocks were back again and six  drinking drivers were apprehended.  Most drivers were wearing their  seatbelts when checked through the  roadblocks and the police only  handed out 11 seatbelt charges.  The next provincial traffic safety  blitz will be starting December 8,  1984 and will continue through the  Christmas Holiday season.  For any information about the  club, call Ron Fearn who is our  president this year, or any of the  executive, Denny Bohmer, Karlene  Walker, Len and Betty Silvey,  Brian Campo, Jackie Williams or  Geoff Craig.  THRIFT STORE NEWS  Open Wednesday, Saturday and  Sunday. Summer hours for the  Thrift Store end this week. Thank  you to all the volunteers for running the store every day during summer. Thank you to all of the folks  who donated plants, clothing and  good used items, but don't stop.  We are not closing, we are just  moving back upstairs in the Community Hall. It's Dollar-a-Bag day  until we are moved.  RUMOURS  A Hallowe'en dance, meat draw,  a tea. A bazaar is for sure on Sunday, October 21 M  TERRY FOX RUN  There will be a run on Sunday,  September   23.   Inquire   at   the  school or check the post office  bulletin board;  FITNESS CLASS  The "keep in shape" get  togethers start at the Community  Hall on Monday, September 24 at  7 p.m,. For more info call Diana  Pryde af. North Lake. Her number  is 8*3-9319.  HARBOUR  MECHANICAL  ��� MARINE HEAT EXCHANGER REPAIRS  ���  AUTOMOTIVE and  MARINE ENGINE REBUILDING  ��� COMPLETE RADIATOR SHOP  PHONE FOR FREE ESTIMATE  883-9303  Wesj.ic    Ro.id Pender   H.irbour  Gord  Roberts Roland I.uvsiei  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  COURT OF REVISION  Take notice that the Sunshine Coast Regional District Court of Revision will sit  on the following date ih the Board Room of the District Office. Sechelt. B.C.  Monday, October 1, 1984 11:00 a.m. -12:00 noon  % MT  , c?."* ���-��� ;.-" yy  to hear any complaints and correct and revise the 1984 SCRD Electoral List of-  Electors.  Copies of the 1984 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 14. 1984.  L. Jardine  Secretary-Treasurer  Choose from these attractive  Oneida patterns  Community Silverplate   ,  Royal Grandeur* ._,  ;     ���-   "** ��� %  ���KITCHEN CARNIVAL  "A Gallery <>/ Kitchen Gadgets & Accessories"  Cowi-ie Si. Sector 885-3611  Affection*  Modern Baroque*  a*-*"..  1881 �� Rogers�� Silverplate  Amoresque*  Heirloom LTD Stainless  Classic Mood* ^__  Sheraton*  Heirloom Stainless  ���'=Fg*sr-*5i'��f  Michelangelo*  Shelley*  Dover*  Super Savings on  20-Piece services for 4  Here is your chance to start or add to your set of truly fine  Silverplated or Stainless flatware from Oneida ...  Canada's most popular flatware.  Canadian-Made   ��� Full Lifetime Warranty.  introducing Marquette  In Community Stainless  Super savings on  - Marquette and other  beautiful patterns that will  set your table aglow with  elegance.  20-piece service includes: 4 salad  forks, 4 dinner forks, 4 dinner  knives. 4 dessert/soup spoons.  4 teaspoons  ���1  SALE Regular  $180.00 $240.00  135.00    180.00  MADE IN  CANADA  Community��� Silverplate  1881�� Rogers^��� Silverplate  Heirloom ��� Ltd ��� Stainless  Heirloom��� Stainless  Community��� Stainless  Oneida ��� Deluxe Stainless  On sale September 17  through October 19, 1984  TM'Trademarks ol Oneida Canada. Limited  224.25  131.25  90.00  67.46  299.00  175.00  120.00  8955  OONEIDA  Community Stainless  _  3  _  _  i  Oneida Deluxe Stainless Coast News, September 17,1984  ' ��� Barely able to hold ali the trophies she won at Sechelt Garden  \, Club's Fall Flower Show, Mary Willoughby stands beside one of  ���, her ribbon winning floral arrangements called "Dahlia won't fail-  - y-uh". In addition to the trophies she is holding, she also received  the Grand Aggregate Award, a silver rose bowl presented by the  ..Royal Bank. -Fran Burmkk photo  Sechelt Flower  Show a success  Pot Plant in the show, and the  trophy for the most marks in the  pot plant section.  Husband Barry Willoughby  took home trophies for the most  points in the Cut Flowers section,  and for the Best Dahlia in the  show, which was a show stopping,  head turning vase of Bonaventure  beauties a foot in diameter!  Exhibiting for the first time,  Jack Matthews won the trophy for  the Best Hanging Basket. Jean  Scott won the African Violet Cup.  The Novice Class Award, open  to those who have not won a  trophy in competition before went  to Peggy Campbell for a charming  vase of cut flowers.  Runner-up for the Grand Aggregate Award, Babs Roberts took  trophies for the most points in the  Floral Arrangements section, and  for the Best Arrangement in the  show.  The Sechelt Garden Club's annual Fall Flower Show was its  usual smashing success last Saturday, with some of the most  beautiful blossoms and arrangements imaginable on display  for both green and brown thumb  gardeners to admire and aspire to.  Judge, Mrs. Mildred Wells of  Burnaby, certainly had her work  cut out for her, and competition  was keen and close.  Grand Aggregate Winner of the  show was Mary Willoughby, who  was presented with a lovely silver  rose bowl by Mrs. Moira Jenkins  on behalf of the Royal Bank. Mary  won the trophy with a narrow one  point margin over Babs Roberts  when all points were finally  calculated.  Mary Willoughby also won the  trophy for the Best Exhibit in the  show for her collection of  vegetables, the trophy for the Best  Sechelt Seniors  ready for  busy year  ISSfelieMSSsiiiariffi  ositihiiiii!  . by Peggy Connor  YOUR TURN TO LEARN  It's Continuing Education time  again and many fine programs  have been lined up for the public  knowledge.  '��� If you have not received your  Fall'84 Continuing Education  pamplet for the School District  #46, Sunshine Coast, then phone  885-3512 or 885-3474 for the information regarding courses Monday  to Thursday 11 a.m. to 7 p.m. and  Friday 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.  Several courses are offered free  and are of importance and of interest to many. Wednesday,  September 19 at Chatelech,' Don  Fairweather will help with information on how to make out a will.  Also on that day a Debtors  Assistance course will be available  for individual counselling by  Maureen Sanderson. Call Continuing Education for information as  to location and appointment, time  9:30 a.m. to 12 noon.  Monday, September 17, at 7:30  p.m. to 9:30 p.m. at Chatelech  there is a chance to learn about  energy conservation by a representative of B.C. Hydro, E. McDer-  mott.  If it's fun with exercise you are  looking for, how about vollyball?  It starts on Monday, September  17, at Chatelech gym 8 p.m. to 10  p.m. or Tuesday, September 18, 8  p.m. to 9:30 p.m. and Thursday  September 20 at West Sechelt  elementary.  This is just a sample of programs  offered and ones that start next  week. A lot of classes start the first  of October so there is still time to  get your name in.  KICK-OFF PARTY  FOR BRIDGE  Come out for one night of  bridge and you may find yourself  playing for the whole winter. The  St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary  Sechelt Branch will host its fall  bridge games Friday, September 21  at the St. Hilda's Church Hall in  Sechelt starting at 7:30 p.m.  All bridge players are welcome.  This is the forerunner for the  merry-go-round bridge. Phone  885-2840.  BUSINESS & PROFESSIONAL  WOMEN  The Sunshine Coast Business  and Professional Women will hold  their dinner meeting at the Village  Restaurant on Tuesday, September  18, 6:30 p.m.  New members welcome, anyone  interested in joining should phone  Enid Reardon at 885-9320.  FRIZZELL HEADS  GRADUATE COMMITTEE  Chatelech secondary school  students have chosen their  Graduates Committee for this  year's grade 12.  President is Stuart Frizzell, vice-  president Kirsten Kuck, secretary  Andrea Rayment, treasurer  Katherine Crucil. Their job will be  to plan for the graduation activities.  REGISTER NOW  A course in the fine art of garnishing is being presented at  Elphinstone starting this week. It is  taught by Muriel Hutchison.  Registering by September 18 is important and the wrong number is in  the brochure. The correct  telephone number is 885-5639.  Learn how to make those  decorating touches that add much  to a festive occasion. .  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  Books & Stuff  in Sechelt  until noon Saturday  "A Friendly People Mac*"  %  Diesel Engine Rebuilding  Industrial Parts  i  Hwy 101,  Madeira Park  S3H��K3?'H''233��  ^wmmfQItKBOTmffgl^M  vm'.mm,  nWiHimiiini  mam  >mmm  Come  in  an  dsee  our  $500 & $1 Qoo  CLEARANCE RACK!!  and they're beautiful ............................  OUR FALL FASHIONS  HAVE ARRIVED!!  .t,.~ ^.,i I j>, .,<,  COWRIE STREET, SECHELT  f offi Te^UwaL-i^  AT PENINSULA GLASS sept, iith - ocr. 22m  LEV0L0R�� RIVIERA��   BLINDS   ^#fco���  _rte,-_fc<      _p^. _-��_-| X^^ FREE   Striping up to three  KB ytt    OFF colours on  Riviera blinds.  LEVOL0R�� VERTICALS  15% OFF  ^1?^   FtiEE Valance  \y^       with every vertical blind.  LEV0LITE�� PLEATED SHADES  15% OFF  .^>_k^  LEV0L0R�� WOVEN WOODS��  10% OFF  FREEDOM OF CHOICE  Laminate your own  wallpaper or fabric on aluminum  vanes (vertical or horizontal).  V ~        $  PENINSULA QLASS i% i%. %  ___M_-_  885-3S38 I  by Robert Foxall  M  The children are going to school  . and now is the time for we seniors  to take a look at our timetable and  "get back to being senior citizens.  ;.'   Thanks to the kindness of the  Derbies, I can give you a timetable  you can note on your calendars  ������;iand not say you were not told.  ��� . Carpet bowling every Monday at  1:30 p.m. in our own hall.  Crib the first and third Tuesday  ', of the month starting September 18  ' at 1:30 p.m. in our hall.  1    Aggravation   the   second   and  ' fourth    Tuesdays,    starting  ; September 25 at 1:30.  >    Dancing   to   tapes   starts  \ September 19 at 1:30 p.m.  I    Crafts every Thursday, 10 a.m.  (; to-12 noon.  Exercising starts September 17,  \ 11:15 a.m. to 12:15 p.m.  Five-pin bowling every Friday at  ,; the Gibsons Bowling Alley at 1:30  sp.m.  The September general meeting  !will be held September 20 at 1:30.  Be sure to do your best to be there  because we should have positive  news about the construction of our  new building which is going to be  badly needed if our membership  .continues to grow at the pace we  ; have been setting.  We had over 500 paid up  members as we started the summer.  recess. If they all show up at one  time we are apt to be rather crowd-  Jed. It is necessary to get cracking so  that as plans materialize we will be  able to have everything rolling.  We had a good picnic and with a  little co-operation from the powers  that be we will soon be planning  {for a big shindig when we open our  new hall.  Be sure.to mark your calendars  so that you do not miss a moment  of the good times being planned  jforyou.  INTRODUCING GIBSONS  NEW B.C TEL SERVICE MART!  Hillcrest & North Road  Conveniently located in the Gibsons  RC. TH building, your new Service Mart  will provide you with practically  all your customer service needs.  Want a stylish new telephone  to suit your decor? Simply drop  into the Service Mart, pick out  the display model you want, then  place your order using the on-  premises Service Office  direct line. It's that easy.  Tfoull pick up your new  phone in no time.  And of course, you can  also make payments on your telephone  bills, drop in telephones in need of repair,  order new service, change your  existing service or rent telephone  equipment... all at the new  Gibsons RG Tel Service Mart  It's a great way to get the  service you want, fast We're  looking forward to seeing  you soon���Monday to  Saturday 10:00 am. to  5:00 p.m Please note  though, we're closed  from 1:00 to 130 pm  \  Bern  ��� ��� ��� i  PHOTO  ALBUMS  *-'*K,�� s ~<~ "row *.  ih% *-sMl< 4  "lfi#Photo  20��A  Reprint  Special  O OFF  Fastest Quality Film  S*ch*!t  From  Negs  AAOReg.  55-  *  t.  . *.  t.  t,  '*.  *.  *.  r.  K  !*,  K  f;  ���J  ��� i*  u  r-1  ���3  h  l*��  P  H  n  *  ���J  w-mxtXM.  ���::r_;-;_vM��-'/��:Mi  ��� ��� ��� 8.  Coast News, September 17,1984  _M%/*  iffe  aaWk  Day by Day       Item by Item  We do more for you in providing Variety, Quality,  & Friendly Service.  WE RESERVE THE RIGHT  TO LIMIT QUANTITIES  Gower Point Rd., Gibsons  886-2257  FREE DELIVERY TO THE WHARF  Kraft - Processed  cheese food  SllCeS 16's500gm if ���D9  Kraft - Margarine . ^    ���_*_**  Parkay     i36<,93.19  fc4KEEy  Our Own Freshly Baked  raisin  D iGCi 0     454 gm   I  Our Own Freshly Baked  banana  ��� Oaf each   I  .39  75  The  PoP  Siiqppe  24-300 ml Any Flavour  $6.49 + Deposit  12-850 ml Any Flavour  $6.99 + Deposit  PRODUCi  Imported  BEEFSTEAK  TOMATOES  California  AVOCADOS  B.C. Grown - White Spine  CUCUMBERS  B.C. Grown  CELERY  B.C. Grown  BUNCH CARROTS  Washington Norgold  POTATOES  (kg 1.30) lb. a  59  4/1.00  _Q   each ���Tf.idF-  39  each ���  each m  50 lb. box  49  6.99  *&*'  Powdered Detergent    ^$U%  Sunlight     6,, 4.49  Skippy - Creamy  peanut  butter      5oo am 2.19  Welch's  grape  J0Hy,..,.;.,���..M.'..5poflm:2_O9  Cadhury  hot  chocolate       1.99  10/30 gm Pkg.  Campbell's  tomato    ��*��  SOUP 284ml2/M  Christies - Premium Plus      '���- .^  creekers 450 gm 1 -nHI  V  Kraft  BBQ  S3UCe ..455ml I -49  Mr. Christie's- Cookies  Crisp 'n  Chewy    :...*��*,  1.89  Wfe/cfi's  grape  juice  682 ml  1.89  Shampoo  Head and  Shoulders 50,3.89  I always think  that when THEY have returned to school peace will descend  upon my house, but I'm always, wrong. I'm still picking up  descarded summer treasures, tipping sand out of old runners  ���and to top it ali there are school lunches. What a bore.  There's something rather unsatisfying about them too. When  my kids come home they're always starving. The kids tell me  that teachers forget their lunches and steal the kids'l No comment���but I was very grateful when she gave me her recipe  for Sea Foam Chews. Lots of sugar to energize the little  beasts so don't make them too often���besides, you have to  watch your waistline tool  Sea Foam Chews  % cup butter  Vi cup granulated sugar  ft cup brown sugar  2 cups flour  2 teaspoons baking powder  1 teaspoon baking soda  VI teaspoon salt  2 eggs, separated  1 teaspoon vanilla  t tablespoon milk  2 cups semi-sweet chocolate chips  1 cup brown sugar  % cup chopped walnuts  1. Cream butter and brown and white sugar until creamy.  2. Combine egg yolks, vanilla and milk and beat into sugar  mixture.  3. Sift flour, baking powder, baking soda and salt. Add to  creamed mixture. It will resemble brown crumbs.  4. Squish the crumby mixture into a 15"xl0"xi" jelly roll  pan. Spread it evenly.  5. Beat egg whites until stiff. Add 1 cup brown sugar gradually. Spread over crumb mixture.  6. Sprinkle nuts and chips over mixture.  7. Bake at 325��F for 30-35 minutes.  8. Cut Into squares with a wet knife and allow to cool on  cookie sheet.  Nest Lewis  HDP BQahiiurc  886-7744  ��  Cwmt t~ Sdwd .  Gowtf Fatal flMdt  Dieting  Makes You  FAT  $3o95> papcftmctt  Mon-Fri., 9:30-6:00  Sat., 10-5; Sun., 11-4  dwbariUH  We're your  hotwater heating  people.  Call us for  an estimate.  Serving the  Sunshine Coast  Seaside Plumbing Ltd.  886-7017  ��a��*i i> _ n >ai  Twfittfe��the  CANDY STORE  Goodbye CBC  Beadkeoanber��  Special!  TRUFFLES  $1.00 100 gm  Open 10:30-5  7 days a week 886-7522;  Flowers'  & Gifts  Howes*  ��stataaffy  . d_yl_to  ��� special  day.  Medical  Clinic, |  Hwy 101  886-23161  ''REALWm  ��$"  6^  -4*  1.   Till Out & Clip  2.   Attach Your Sales Slip  ,j-e~ 3.   Return to Ken's Lucky Dollar  Draw to be made 5 p.m. every Sunday.  __      . Tel. No.  Namp  I Postal  Address..  $50 Grdtery Draw Efltfy U#Hpbn Coast News, September 17,1984  m&m>x,m  PRICES EFFECTIVE:  Wed. September 19  Sun. September 23  1t^ s $*>  k s  ���  ���"*5be  jBfc.V-;?*sfi  i^K-  >���____  illll  as  Canada Grade /i Beef ****  BARON OF BEEF ,t  , , 2.69  Inside or Outside  tut Into Chops _**_**  V* PORK LOIN <*��*>* 1.99  Exrra Lean  CORNED BEEF Q  BRISKET           (kg 5.93) ib. -C-D9  Frozen *�� j-_  CHICKEN BREASTS     ,,^.^-k 1.99  PETFOOD <kgl.52>lb .69  Includes  Ground Beef, Beef Liver Trimmings. Chicken Livers & Giblets  ML Seymour  dog  food  ��� ��� ��� ���   796ml  .89  ���#- v*��     '���' 'V  Toothpaste ������        . .  Aquafresh ioo m{ 1.49  Food Savers  Baggies    ...ws  Ocean Spray  cranberry y$s-  SailCe 39Ssm  1.49  Nine Lives  cat  food  ****��!  iff**  ^.$>*s  .254 ml  Liquid Detergent  Sunlight  3/1.00  ���-r~ .v .'^   >:���<:>*   V^*1^-  .*���*"*> m'-?^; "���'.,  2.29  .1 /��re  &tf  1.29  Cloverleaf  flaked white  tuna  134 gm  1.99  Nielson's _m'_m  family bars ��59m.89  Tampax _  tampons     40s 4.99  Nalley's  potato  chips  *��  Shop with confidence.  Our prices are very competitive.  We will not be undersold  on these advertised items.  We fully guarantee everything we sell  to he satisfactory  or money cheerfully refunded.  fECZEN ���=���������)  Ocean Spray  cranberry  cocktail    275 ml 1.59  McCain's  superpatties &  supercrisps 6��o gm .99  HCUSEKACES  SCOURING SPONGES  by Quick  No rust, no splinters, lasts longer,  rinses clean. Gentle to your hands  & fingernails.  SCOURING FADS  by Ecko       " ���''-^ '���"' "'  Package of 2. Kitchen, pots, sink  & dishes. Auto, whitewall tires.  Patio,   barbeque   grill.   Regular  price each $.79  SPECIAL  PURCHASE  59^  PRICE ****  BARGAIN SPONGE PACK  Keep a sponge under every sink.*  Regular price $2.99.  SPECIAL       ^m ��� .  PURCHASE   SI .99  PRICE ^ " BWW  '**xi- x  .225 gm ���  99  EXTRACTAWAY ^#����ry  Cleaner 4 hrs. - $15.00  plus cleaning solution  Phone 886-2257 to reserve it.  S-HCP  'TAL-K'     by Bill Edney  Small business and employment  There was a time when Great Britain was known as a nation  of shopkeepers. It was a nation of small shops, each  specializing in the goods and services they could best provide. It meant employment for the many and varied trades.  The large American-style corporate chains were not easily introduced to this great land of private entrepreneurship.  A fundamental change is rapidly taking place In Canada  arid the rest of the world. A new "small Is beautiful" era is  upon us. The Canadian Federation of Business, a voluntary  non-profit society of small businesses with a membership of  64,000 across Canada in a recent bulletin make the point  that its members have been creating all of the country's net  new Jobs, while large corporations and governments have  REAtWIN"  been either laying off employees or not rehiring.  The nation that is adapting most rapidly to the revolutionary changes in technology and markets is the United  States whe-e the unemployment rate is down to 7. t per cent  as of June 1, 1984. It is the story of government aiding rather  than frustrating smaii business to attain its objectives, it is  the story of entrepreneurship, of individuals in all walks of  life, making adjustments, being creative, and in short, "making things happen".  In our own little community it saddens me to see one  business after another putting on "Closing Out Sales", and  yet the spirit of the individual entrepreneur compels others to  start up their own business in a variety of ways. We feel that  small business is a necessary and economic necessity for the  IGIBSCKTO]  IFISHI .  MARKET]  survival of a reasonable and competitive service to the  public of this community. These people become self-  employed and employ others.  It behooves us, I feel, at every opportunity to at least attempt to shop locally for everything possible. Compare quality, service and price. Make the business person realize you  will patronize them if they can provide the service competitively. Frequently they do sell for less than large department stores.  Small business actually employs over 50 per cent of all  employed people in Canada, but big business gets more attention from the average individual and the politicians. It's  time we realize that in todays economy where the private  owner can do more for less, "small is beautiful" and needs to  be encouraged by the general public and government alike.  __fr^  K.L.D. Winner  # 212  Susan Arsenault  Gibsons  if  mi  1^4  $50toaesry Draw Winner  Congratulations  to  JIM  the new manager  of the Fish Market  " Open 7 days a week  GU;sorv5  886-70741  I LICENSED |  Great  OFFICE LUNCH  SPECIAL  (All Week)  6:30 a.m. - 4 p.m. 7 days a week  Girl SGiiy*  Just back from  HAIRWORLD '84  in Las Vegas  Come in & talk to us  about the latest in  colouring, cutting &  nail care.  886-2120  Van ftp  Deli and Health  JfooDs  Come see our  Meatless Items  A good selection of  sausages and burgers.  886-2936 10.  Coast News", September 17,1984  :WB^K&*^��m^m:  by Carl Chrismas  EARLE BIRNEY  Friday night was my first hanging and I enjoyed it!  The hanging, of course, was the  art work of local artists Chris Pratt  and Nena Braathen, and Michael  Pratt Of Courtenay, B.C. Chris,  Nena and Mike are mother,  daughter and son, in that order.  That is 'Relative Art' in its fullest  meaning!  The display of their work was  nicely arranged throughout the  Arts Centre by Belinda McLeod  and the artists, so that a fine sense  of balance avoided .crowding of  paintings to distract one from the  other.  Much of Chris's painting career  since age 16 has been influenced by  her sojourns in Mexico. When  Nena and Mike were very young,  Chris travelled by car with them  through Mexico to eventually arrive in San Miguel de Ellefide, a  famous art centre. She spent time  there in 1968 and later in 1977-78.  At the Arts Centre  Master poet excels  by Peter Trower  ;    September 9, 1984. It is Earle  * Birney Day at the Sechelt Arts  ��� Centre and we are gathering to  \ welcome Canada's most renowned  '? poet. The event is being filmed for  '. the Alberta schools and a film crew  "busies about, setting up equipment. Before long, the man  ; himself, makes his appearance.  ; Earle, as usual, is looking  ; remarkably chipper for a man of  ��� 80 summers. It is a genuine  '��� pleasure to shake his hand again.  \ When all is in readiness, I give him  a brief introduction. Then Earle  ; mounts the podium and gets down  to the business of poetry.  This afternoon session is essentially a workshop. Earle begins by  reading a new and very brief piece  called One Muddy Hand, title  poem from his upcoming collection of recent Verse (which he says,  rather wanly, is to be his last). One  hopes that time will prove him  wrong in this somber prediction.  Earle goes on to read and  analyze a number of his best-  known works. Among them: Fall  By Fury (inspired by a near-fatal,  40-foot tumble from a beech tree in  this seventieth year); From The  Hazel Bough (triggered by the total  disappearance of a girl he once  knew); trawna tuh bellvul by knay-  jin psifik (a funny, concrete poem  based on train sounds, that almost  breaks down my own stuffy prejudice against this avant garde  branch of the genre) and Sestina  tor the Ladies Uf Tehuantepec (a  beautiful Mexican poem expertly  couched in this most complex and  demanding of ail poetic forms). It  is an entertaining and rewarding  afternoon.  Five o'clock rolls around and  Earle is spirited away to seclusion  for a couple of hours. My lady and  I repair to the Parthenon  Restaurant to assuage appetites of  a less literary nature.  Earle's second session commences around eight o'clock and  draws a considerably larger crowd.  He is introduced amusingly by Jan  de Bruyn, his old friend and col-  . league from UBC days. It is more  along the lines of a regular reading,  less concerned with detailed dissections of the poetic act.  Earle is a past master at interpreting his own work. He performs  rather than just reads the poems,  suiting his delivery to the material.  At times, he almost croons them,'  pitching this voice higher; extrac-;"  ting every nuance of meaning from ;  the carefully chosen words.  Tonight's presentation is  roughly chronological - a sort of  :.. verse^opmey;;th|ough .the;y��ars,  drawn from many phases of the  poet's long career. Again, Earle's  choice of subject-matter and/form  is impressively eclectic, A poem  about an oil refinery employs a  mock Middle English style, full of  dragon images. He moves easily  from the archaic to the ultra  modem with another sound poem  about English trains, funnier than  the first. There is a hilarious poem  about Waikiki, structured on' the  Twenty-Third Psalm. There are  such time-tested Birney standards  as The Bear On The Delhi Road,  Bushed and Ellesmereland I:  Explorers say that harebells rise  from the cracks of Ellesmereland  and cod swim fat beneath the ice  that grinds its meagre sands  No man is settled on that coast  The harebells are alone  Nor is there talk of making man  from ice cod bell or stone.  The selection is wide-ranging and  never dull.  Finally Earle, visibly tired, begs  off to a well-deserved thunder of  applause. Jan de Bruyn thanks him  and, after a bit of coffee small talk  and signing of books, the Grand  Old Man of Canadian poetry,  quietly takes his leave. It has been a  truly memorable day.  I would like to personally thank  the Writer's Forge and Jan de  Bruyn for making, possible Earle  Birney's appearance in this area.  The Sechelt Arts Centre will never  play host to a more distinguished  or enjoyable guest:  Chris's years of living in Mexico  wijh Mexican people, I feel, has  much influenced her present use of  colour. Mexico is a harsh land of  scrub covered mountains and  deserts, with very little colour. The  use of colour by the Mexican people to brighten up their land with  brightly painted buildings, the  wearing of brightly coloured  clothing and snow white linens and  cottons, shows up in a large degree  in Chris's paintings. She uses the  colours of happiness to the Mexican people.  Her "Old City with Balloons"  seems to be viewed through the eye  of the needle, giving a bird's-eye  view of the brightly painted city  with gayly coloured balloons  floating across a blue Mexican sky.  . ' 'Dubonett'' is a portrait of man  and woman against a background  of mountains and sea, combining a  sequence of* colours most pleasing  to the eye. The matting and framing contributes to a well balanced  and pleasing array of colour to  brighten up any wall.  Nena's etchings, drawn on copper plate through an acid process  and reproduced on fine paper, offer a blend of intricate design and  colour most pleasing to the eye.  This is a very difficult and tedious  medium to work in, but Nena's patience and love of her work is apparent in her fine etchings.  Her "Squash Flower" Print is  framed and hangs beside the etched copper plate, also framed, from  which the print was reproduced. It  is an interesting example of the  delicate care with which the acid-  and copper plate must be handled.  Nena has a studio set up in her  home, equipped with a press and  other paraphernalia with the help  of her husband Kjell who is her  biggest supporter and helpmate!  Nena has many other fine prints  displayed throughout the gallery.  Michael's paintings were the first .  to smack me in the eye as I entered  the gallery. Brilliant hues of  orange, red, yellow and every colour of the rainbow are blended  together to draw one's attention to  a focal point which most of Mike's  paintings seem to contain.  "Fall Moon on August Sea" is  one such oil that grabs and holds  your attention. The focal point of  this! one is where the moon and sea  meet in a splash of vivid colour.  This one should hang in a hypnotist's office!  "The Puntledge" is a river scene  with standing timber silhouetted  against a cloud of billowing smoke  from a new'siash fire rolling up into a troubled sky. A typical Vancouver Island scene at this time of  year when loggers' slash fires are  being lit.  "Tug and Barges" is another  eye-catcher. A tiny tug towing  three minature barges on a quiet  and misty' sea are about to be  engulfed by a set of huge moons,  one reflected on the waters by the  other, with a long trailing cloud  giving the appearance of a giant  mangle about to devour the tug  and its tiny charges.  Mother, daughter and son have  a pleasing variety of other paintings and etchings displayed  throughout the gallery to make for  a very enjoyable hour or. two of  browsing.  Much credit for the unusual colour arrangement of matting and  framing which greatly enhances the  picture it surrounds, goes to<  Michael for obtaining the services  of Ed Robertson in Courtenay,  B.C. Chris, Nena and Mike had a  show in Courtenay early in July at  the 'Backdoor Galleries' which  proved quite successful.  The present show runs until  September 30, so there will be  more background on the artists  and the influences that produce  their particular form of art in next  week's Coast News.  Notice Board  1  __\____j______%  ?* *  &_  g/v_  _8 ���*"_______  __*  SPONSORED BY:  HAWKEYE REAL ESTATE LTD,  Phone anytime.      .  SECHELT       885-2458  VANCOUVER 669-3022  JOHN R. GOODWIN, C.A.  and by the Sunshine Coast News  TO PLACE NOTICE PHONE COAST NEWS 888-2622 or 886-7817  Elphinstone Now Horizons starts September 24, at Roberts Creek School Common  Room, and every Monday at 1:30 p.m. bridge, carpet bowling, etc. All 60 plus  welcome. ,  Cameo Singles Club is holding its next social on September 21 at 8 p.m. in the Glen  Kraus Building at rear of Roberts Creek elementary school. Dancing & refreshments.  For more info 885-5655 or 886-9058.  Scottish Country Dancing starting Friday, September 21, 8  p.m. United Church, Gibsons. Phone 886-2366 for more information.  Monthly meeting o! Gibsons Garden Club, Thursday. Sept. "20th at 7 p.m. in the  Marine Room under the Gibsons Library.                                         *  The Kinsman Club of Gibsons is holding a Kin Vegas Men's Stag on Oct. 19 to raise  funds for a Heart Monitor-Defibrulator. Contact 885-2412 or 886-8158 for details and  tickets.        . '' '.  WHERE EVERY NIGHT IS A SPECIAL NIGHT  EVERY TUESDAY IS  MEXICAN NIGHT  7:30-9:30  EVERY WEDNESDAY IS  MOVIE NIGHT WITH  TWO HILARIOUS  COMEDIES  7:00-10:00  (phone for details)  THURSDAY NIGHT  7:00-10:00  is Ladies Night featuring  "MIDNIGHT"  THE BREAKDANCER  (SORRY FELLOWS, NO  ADMITTANCE TILL 10)  886-8215  Across from Molly's Reach  ^RQflMI|P^  COMM AMD ���� OUR MURAL PAIMTKRS IM ACTION MlB       'I  THIS WEEK'S ENTERTAINMENT  MARION LAW  Mon. - Thurs.  LITTLE FLUSH AND THE  PLUNGERS  Fri. & Sat.  Jam taaalon ��� Sat. Attarnoon - Alwaya Fun  DARTS ��� Last Tues. Sechelt came to Cedars ��� threw the old  "Lucky Dart" and beat Cedars. Darts Tuesdays - 7:30, all  welcome, just fun!!!  EUCHRE - Monday evenings here we go again.  TRIVIA - Last week a high score of 36. Try to beat it this  Wednesday night.  VOLLEYBALL ��� Starting soon. Thurs. nights. Start thinking  about your teams. Mixed of course.  WATER BALL ��� Tues. Check at Pub or Don. Time, 9-10 p.m.  Will be fun.  THANKS - Lyn Vernon, Dave & Paul, Ross "Wahoo" Lane for  a great wind up party.  NEW AT CEDARS - Rot pies, stews, chili, nachos??? You'll  always find something hot, delicious & quick at Cedars.  Something different each night.  DAILY SPECIAL ��� Soup & Sandwich only $2.75. Can't beat  It!!! Baron & Oyster, Fri. & Sat, as usual.  ':*,  CONTINUED BY POPULAR DEMAND BREAKFAST  SAT. ONLY $1.99 'TlL NOON  -��w  ^^  ^M^P^Kxt:?y, v> ^,y  ���_*__MM_I  Why not  look your best  Year-Round  As Summer Fades  ~T: DONT LET YOUR   TAN  Hang onto it with our simple inexpensive  MAINTENANCE PROGRAM  8-20 rvliriute Sessions Orily $49.00  k        Hair v��_-Skin Care  TANNfNG CENTrM '  Cowrie Street        ���  :.<������ Sechelt  C^li  886-2818        ~ Coast News, September 17,1984  11.  by Gladys Coates  EDITOR'S NOTE: A COPY OF  THE FOLLOWING LETTER  WAS RECEIVED FOR  PUBLICATION.  t Dear Mr. Gurney,  �� Chairman, Regional Board  - ��� MThank you for hearing our submission of August 9, 1984. Mr.  M Vaughan's contention that animal  �� control could necessitate a  : $250,000 expenditure is  ' preposterous and flippant.  \\ The town of Gibsons has am an-  X nual budget of $15,000 for animal  r control and have indicated a will-  X ingness to negotiate a co-operative  t: effort towards animal control. Us-  X ing a provincially accepted for-  ;'mula, conservatively $25,000 in  . licence fees could be collected to  \ defray most of the expense (with  & an enforced animal by-law).  f[ The second option, under the  '.provincial Department of  : Agriculture and Municipal Affairs  X would probably be more costly,  ^especially if it involved a separate  X pound and keeper (which would, in  fact, be a duplication of service).  "The Sunshine Coast SPCA, with  permission from the executive  director of the BCSPCA, is willing  to become active volunteers if a  shelter such as the Gibsons pound  were made available to us. Details  of our involvement, e.g. after  hours, weekends, etc., could be  worked out, once a financial commitment is indicated from Gibsons,  Sechelt, SCRD, and hopefully  Pender Harbour.  The   Sunshine   Coast   SPCA,  presently has over 340 members.  Many are presently donating considerable time and . effort to  alleviate the neglect and suffering  of animals on the Sunshine Coast.  Many more would becomeActive  under a co-operative government  umbrella.  It is time the regional board indicates a willingness to assist them.  Being the largest local government  body on the peninsula, it is the  regional district which must lead  the way and assert its concern in  this regard.  RoseAyres, Secretary  Sunshine Coast SPCA  Crew   sought  Editor:  Some of the former crew  members of the M/V Jervis Express are planning a reunion after  more than 30 years.  This vessel provided a thrice  weekly service from Vancouver to  Thornanby Island, Pender Harbour and camps in Jervis Inlet.  Tired of Travelling?  Try your mobile home as down payment, plus Government 2nd.  on this quality Donovan Log Home.  At lock-up stage, ready for sub-trades to finish as you desire.  1900 square feet of prestige home on choice retirement Porpoise Properties, next to government park.  $69,500.00 or nearest offer.  Call Carl Chrismas at 885-4511 to view.  m*mwamm*m**&  mrnmm  wmmm  We would like to contact .any  former crew members, regular  passengers, or former residents of  the area who would like to come  and swap stories with us.  If you are interested or know of  someone who might be, please  have them contact the undersigned.  H.E.Sewell  R.KJl Connor Rd.  Hafmoon Bay, B.C. VON 1Y0  885-3130  Gardeners  gather  Editor:  After completing a very successful first year during which club  members enjoyed a variety of top  line guest speakers and garden  visitations, we would like to advise  our members and any others who  may be interested that our 1984/85  season will begin on September 20.  The general meetings of the Gibsons Garden Club are held On the  third Thursday of each month excepting July, August and  December and take place in the  Marine Room, below the Gibsons  public library on South Fletcher  Street.  If anyone requires further information regarding the club, please  call 886-7967.  William Mclnnes  General Secretary  The general monthly meeting in  Harmony Hall on September 10  was well attended, and it was a joy  to meet old friends again after the  summer recess.  President Jim Munro introduced  a young woman from the aquatic  program at the Gibsons pool, and  she outlined a plan for non-  swimmers to take part in the exercise class, on Fridays from 10 to  10:30. All seniors are urged to attend, and the fee is nominal.  The hall looks great, with the additional storage space that was added on with funds supplied from  the Seniors' Lottery Foundation.  Roy Taylor did the carpentry  work, and installed shelves. A first  class job Roy.  Bill Martin must have spent  most of the summer on the roof  plugging holes, and Norm and  Mary did a good clean-up job. All  they ask in return is that the users  of the hall, and that means you and  me, keep it clean.  The grounds look very well tended, thanks to Alec and his helpers,  and more parking space has been  provided - now for more gravel  -and we'll be all set for public  bingo which starts the first Thursday in November.  The carpet- bowling .and dart  competition starts October 3 and  Ed Connor would like the names  of all who wish to participate. New  members are always welcome. It is  good exercise and the competition  is keen.  Exercise classes, with Lily  Degnan instructing are held Mondays at 10:30 a.m. and Fridays at 1  p.m.  Social afternoon bingo will be  held Monday, September 17 and  September 24 at 2 p.m.  Fun nights commence this Friday and every week at 7:30 p.m.  Potluck dinner night will now be  on the Saturday following the  general meeting. Dinner is at 6  p.m. and will be followed by entertainment.  An innovation to start soon is a  dinner at the Gypsy Restaurant  with sing-songs etc. for seniors at a  15 per cent discount. Steve White  will be at the piano, and Peggy  Campbell will lead the sing-song.  Contact Steve for details.  A full bus load enjoyed a trip to  the PNE in August, but there is no  trip this month, as no school bus in  available. Win Stevens is keeping  in touch with George Hopkins, and  hopes to have something for Oc  tober - possible a trip to Grouse  Mountain.  Many interesting plans are in the  making so come to the next  meeting October I, 1:30 p.m. See  you there.  Used Office  Equipment Sale  c**s6**  Old, obsolete, office equipment will be open for bids from  Monday to Wednesday, September 17th to 19th, 1984  between the hours of 8:30 and 4:00 p.m. Equipment may be  viewed at the Municipal Offices, 1490 South Fletcher Road,  Gibsons, B.C. Sealed bids on all equipment will be opened  on Wednesday, September 19th at 4:30 p.m. All successful  bidders must pick up equipment before 5:00 p.m., Friday,  September 31th, 1984. All equipment sold on as "as-is-  where-is" basis.  R. Lorraine Goddard  CLERK-TREASURER  Vol  i  Iiri it Hi Uik il MNtnil  LlMTMSMS  881-7974  wholefoods  Vim SuppSto ok CkwtmM  Candied Paul  Candled Cherries ��� Deluxe Fruit mix  ��� Pineapple ��� Citron Peel  ��� Almond Paste  Channel Ten  'i  SPECIAL   20% off    AVALON ���_%  YOGURT  Avalon Milk Also Available  . ^_ _t_afg^*mttjit-V�� ���  u��j��b  ����g����j  Thursday, September 20  7 p.m.  Co#t 10 received a request from  ChieHStanDixon of the Sechelt Indian Band to play these programs.  We are pleased this week to present: 1. ' "The Opening of the Community Hall." Moderated by Gordon Anderson, this tape is the official ceremony opening the new  hall.    2.    "Totem    Raising  Ceremony." Moderated by Chief  Stan Dixon, this show features the  ceremonies during the raising of  the first totem poles. 3. "Clarence  Joe - the Man and the Legend."  Frank Fuller interviewed the late  Clarence Joe. This show is called  "I remember the old people" and  is   a   discussion   of  Clarence's  memories   of  his   grandfather's  days.  Next week Coast 10 TV begins  our first in a series of weekly current events programs. Produced by  our   community   co-ordinator,  Maryanne West, this show  cover many local issues.  will  We are the dealers for NAP Ltd.'s  Heat Mirror Double Glazed  Windows and Doors  ��� Revolutionary new transparent window insulation  ��� Twice as efficient as ordinary double glazed windows.  _____  <"H  Hwy. 101 & Pratt Rd. Gibsons 886-7359  (5)  Ring Repair Event  Is the  centre stone  secure?  Are the side  stones loose?  Are the  claws worn  thin?  Is the shank  worn thin?  *rf\<s  Special Savings Now In Effect  If you've answered yes to any of the above questions, now's your chance to have your ring  repaired at substantial savings. Sorry, we can't guarantee next day service but rest assured, the  final result will be worth the wait.  B  RING  SIZING  Made smaller  Now $8  Regular Price $12  Made larger  Now $10-$14  Regular price $16-$20  HALF  SHANKS  30% Off  Estimated price  EXAMPLE:  Regular $60  Safe $42  RETIPPING    Sa'e $2*>  Regular price $44 for 4 claws.  for 4 claws  KARAT GOLD CHAIN SOLDER     Sale effective only until  Regular price $w Sale $6 September 29, 1984  KARAT GOLD  JEWELRY  CLEANED FREE!  FRIDAY, SEPT. 21  MR. KURT STOIBLER, JEWELRY  DESIGNER, WILL BE ON HAND  TO DISCUSS YOUR PERSONAL  NEEDS IN JEWELRY DESIGN.  Jeannie's Gifts & Gems  Sunnycrest Centre, Gibsons 886-2023 12.  Coast News, September 17,1984  by Bud Mulcaster  We have the first fuU wciekof the  season inandthereare^ some good  gamesalready^.iB^aBeUerive rolled a 308 single and a 732 triple in  the Wed. Coffee league and was second highest in the Classic league  with a 271-904 total.  Carol Tetzlaff rolled a 300 single  and a 755 triple in the Slough-Off  league and in the Ball, & Chain,  Michele Whiting a 346 single and a  706 triple.     ' ���"   J--M,..'M;;M  Ed McGee spared in the Phuntastique league and rolled a 337  single and a 718 triple and, back to  the Classic league, Gwen Edmonds  had the highest total with a 279-926  score..  We have room for one full team  to fill a four team league Friday  night starting at 7 p.m. If interested in bowling at this time  please phone 885-2086.  Other high scores.  CLASSIC:  Bonnie McConnell . 244-838  Marge Iverson 295-850  Frank Redshaw 243-855  Don Slack 236-856  TUES. COFFEE:  Sue Whiting . 250440  Michele Solinsky 263-729  ��Seru Molidegei presented Mayor Larry Labonte with a token of appreciation for his assistance to the Chinook Swim Club at the club's  introductory meeting last week. v -tnmBunuutphoto  by Ernie Hume  Last Tuesday and Wednesday  our senior ladies held a two day  Jobless get free courses  t.  One of the few benefits of being  {[unemployed, on welfare or on a  'limited pension is that a fee subsidy  !��is available for most courses offered in this fall's Continuing  Education brochure.  '������ A Ministry of Education Program Development grant has made  it possible to enroll in any School  pistrict #46 Continuing Education  Sponsored courses including  academic upgrading, vocational  skills and personal development.  (Please note that St. John Ambulance CPR,'Industrial and Standard Fir Aid; Power Squadron and  bther privately sponsored courses  |u"e not covered by this subsidy.)  Material costs are not covered.  k During this fall session, Continuing Education is able to subsidize   courses   such   as   yoga,  languages, skills for blended  families, and other general interest  courses that are not usually  available to people on income  assistance. The Ministry of Human  Resources will subsidize courses  related to job skills for some  clients; for information and.  authorization to take courses such  as typing, accounting, dental  assisting, etc.; please contact your  financial aide worker.  Old age pensioners are also eligible to take any Continuing Education courses this fall without the  usual requirement that the class  minimum of 10 has been met.  Naturally, those whose retirement  incomes include investment  dividends and who would otherwise be able to pay are expected to  do so.  While a means test is not required, applicants for course subsidies may be requested to provide  evidence of their financial status,.,  such as a copy of their most recent  UIC, old age or social assistance  claim. Everyone able to pay, in*  eluding old age pensioners, will be  expected to respect the intent of  this subsidy - which is to make sure  that no one is prevented from talc- ���  ing courses because of financial  difficulties.  Some classes have limited enrolment so check your brochure how  to see what's in it for yOu. Call  885-3512 or 885-3474 for registration information.  Synchronized  *;�����-*..  Window  Coverings  Ceramic Tile  Duradek Permanent  Vinyl Sundecks  INTEX  (Next to Andy's)  886-3730   886-7312  NOTICE  Town of Gibsons  1984-1985  List of Electors  COURT OF REVISION  -tow*  Take notice that the local Court of Revision will  sit, to revise and correct the 1983 - 1984 List off  Electors for the Town of Gibsons, at the Municipal  Hall, 1490 South Fletcher Road, Gibsons, B.C., at  9:00 a.m. on Monday, October 1, 1984, and shall  continue to sit, if required, from day to day until  the list has been corrected and revised.  The Court will hear all complaints and may:  (a) correct the names of electors incorrectly stated;  (b) add names of electors omitted from the list;  (c) strike from the list the names of persons not entitled to  vote or disqualified from voting;  (d) correct any other manifest error in the list; or  (e) shall add to the list the name of a person qualified on  August 31st to have his name entered on the list.  Copies of the List of Electors may be examined Mat the  Municipal Hall, 1490 South Fletcher Road, Gibsons, B.C.  Any elector who discovers his name to be omitted from or incorrectly stated upon the List, may register a complaint in person, in writing, or by agent, to the Court of Revision to have the'  List corrected accordingly.  Further particulars may be obtained from the office of the  undersigned. .  R.L Goddard  Telephone: 886-2274 Municipal Clerk  What is synchronized swimming? "������Mv^'?'XX  A sport combining the grace and  beauty of ballet with the strength  and power of the most determined  athlete.  it. incorporates specific body  movements; strokes and figues performed in .the water and synchronized to music.  Expansion of the Kinofee Synchro Swim Club has developed/for  this coming season.  Advanced classes on Tuesday  and Thursday, 6:15 a.m. to 8:15  a.m., plus Sunday 9 a.m. to 11  a.m. You must be at the Red Cross  Grey level.  Beginners classes oh Tuesday  and Thursday, 5 to 6 p.m., and  you must have passed the Red  Cross Maroon level.  Both classes will work on Star  awards, Super Star awards plus  Bronze, Silver, and Gold awards.  Swimmers who wish to swim competition will travel to Vancouver  and throughout B.C.  Please register at the opening  class September 18, 5 p.m. at the  pool or contact Mrs. P. Sheldon  for more information 886-7848.  Synchro is for everyone, for fun,  fitness, relaxation or excellence.  Correction  ��� In a recent press release issued by  the Sunshine Coast Army Cadets,  a name was spelled incorrectly.  Placing third out of 2,800 cadets at  a Cadet leader course at Camp  Vernon was Corporal Mark  McDermott of the Sechelt Army  Corps.  i  m  m  I  i  m  m  Let's  go to the  movies, at  home!  VCR RENTALS!  LARGEST  MOVIE  SELECTION!  LOWlEST  RATES!  I   i<-ERN'S  Hmmmm.'HQM'EM .'.xx  w FUR WISH! NGS  m       586-8086  ii  i  i  i  I  ii  I  i  p  i  SWINGERS.  Grace Gilchrist  220-584  Bdva Hauka  224-605  Norm Lumbers  23JU643  Andy Stewart  _97-788  GIBSONS'A":  Kathy Park  227-645  Steve Sleep  258-624  MiltWilheims  251-662  Don Slack  268-763  WED. COFFEE:  Kim Price  208-590  Yvonne Hart  269-644  SLOUGH-OFFS:  Esther Berry  295-691  Nora Solinsky  260-738  BALI; & CHAIN:  .   Donnie Redshaw  267-659  Frank Redshaw  237-651  Annan Wold  271-729  Gerry Martin  .   265-732  Art Dew  294-772  PHUNTASTIQUE:  Willie Buckmaster  281-665  Ray Harris  228-669  SECHELT G.A/s:  Merle Hately  192-562  Norm Lambert  228-572  Charlie Humm  205-587  BUCKSKINS:  Elaine August  236-592  Bill August  229-616  Alvin August  268-633  tournament,   competing   in   the  Fraser. Senior Competition.  Top golfer for the two day event  was Dodie Grant shooting avgross  . score of 187. Runner-up for second  place was Phyl Hendy with a score  of 190. For the two day aggregate  low net score Vera Munro capped a  low 144, closely followed by Kay  Budd, who also shot a low net 144  to take the first flight honours.  Runner-up was Dorothy Bowen  with a score of 146. Second flight  winners were Rita Hincks scoring a  149 with Bernice Bader also  shooting a 149 for runner-up spot.  The 9-HoIe Ladies competed in  a game of Tic, Tac, Toe with Jo  Emerson collecting 13 points to  win the event. Low putt winner  was Forda Gallier using only 17  putts for the round.  The senior men gathered for  another large turnout of 60 players  last Thursday. The group competed in a Scotch Pinehurst Competition. The team of Roy Taylor  and Guy Lewall scored a net 29 for  first place.  A very close second was Norm  Constantine and Larry Backs with  a 29 J4.  Lyle  Brock  and  Dave  Hunter scored a 29Vi forthird  ^ place. M  r  Please note that next Thursday,  * September 20, will be the start of a  Two-Day Eclectic using any three  clubs and a putter. On the following Thursday, September 27, the  Eclectic will continue with irons  only, finishing up with a wind-up  luncheon.  On September 23 the annual  Men's Fall Medal Play Tournament will be scheduled. A large  turnout is expected.  Don't forget the 20 per cent off  sale now being held at the pro  shop.  To all members, don't forget the  Mixed Golf and Barbeque Saturday, September 22. Tee-off time is  3 p.m. The list is posted so get your  name down since our last Mixed  Golf was very popular.  GIBSONS  AQUATIC  FITNESS  SUMMER1984  VANCOUVER-SECHEIT PENINSULA  HORSESHOE BAY-LANGDALE  JERVISINLET  EARLS COVE-SALTERY BAY  The summer schedule has been.extended  .through Monday, October 8, 1984 //CUP  AND ,  SAVEj  :0  __ BCRERRKSS  Visit  VANCOUVER - VICTORIA  TSAWWASSEN - SWARTZ BAY  VANCOUVER - NANAIMO  HORSESHOE BAY-DEPARTURE BAY  Regular summer schedule is in effect  through Sunday, September 23, with  sailings every hour, on the hour, from  7:00 am to 10:00 pm daily, in both directions. ���  On Tuesday, September 18, heavy  traffic is expected on all Vancouver ferry  routes, particularly on the first three  morning sailings from Swartz Bay and  Departure Bay and the last three evening sailings from Tsawwassen and  Horseshoe Bay. Where possible,  passengers are advised to avoid these  peak periods and to travel at alternate  times.  On Tuesday, September 18 only, the  scheduled 9:00 pm sailing from  Horseshoe Bay to Departure Bay and  from Tsawwassen to Swartz Bay will be  held back until fully loaded, or until 9:30  prn atthe latest. The 10:00 pmdepaiv';�����:  tures onthese routes wijl be delayed until 10:30 pm for charter buses returning  from the Celebration of Life event at BC  Place Stadium.  VANCOUVER-SECHELT PENINSULA  HORSESHOE BAY-LANGDALE  Regular summer schedule is in effect.  On Tuesday, September 18 only, the .,.  scheduled 9:15 pm sailing will be "."  delayed until 10:15 pm for charter buses  returning from BC Place Stadium.  On all other routes regular summer or  year-round schedules are in effect.  4354  "\  ������!  ���';���������"  I  _  CLIP I  AND j  SAVEj  FALL PROGRAM  FOR FURTHER INFORMATION CALL THE POOL AT 886-9415  BRAND NEW  FIT-N  FIFTY +  Exercise Program  .   for Seniors  Tues. & Fri.  at 10:00 a.m.  Mon.  Tues.  Wed.  Thurs.  Fri.  Aqua  Fit  9:00 a.m.  9:00 a.m.  9:00 a.m.  Combined  Fit  1:00 p.m.  1:00 p.m.  Special  Exercise  ���  9:15 a.m.  Fit &  50 +  10:00 a.m.  10:00 a.m.  Co-Ed  Fit  7:30 p.m.  7:30 p.m.  7:00 a.m.  FIT & 50 + ��� A Vi hour of self-paced exercises to music followed by a swim.  AQUA-FIT - One hour of moderately paced deck and water exercises to music.  SPECIAL - A Vi hour of very mild exercises designed for those who have joint or muscular problems. ,,.,4  COMBINED - A jointly instructed class, for all levels of fitness. CO-ED ��� Here's your chance to Go For It!  ADAPTED  AQUATICS  For the mentally  and physically  handicapped.  Tues. & Thurs.  2:30 p.m. to  3:30 p.m.  ADULT SWIMMING LESSONS from beginners to advanced. Tues. & Thurs. 6-7 p.  .m.  ���#*_ .^ ���..,. WATER BABIES Parent & Tot I & II  _i. ?'"j"$& (Instructional Classes)  / & Mon. & Wed. Mornings *Bt
Continued from page 1
it'% stated alderman Bill Edney in
reference to the proposed recreational vehicle parking area. Mr.
Bob Nygren expressed his desire to
turn his property next to the Gibsons post office into an overnight
camping, area for tourists. The site
is ^presently zoned for residential
use, and application for "Park,
Recreation and Open Space" zoning would have to be applied for.
Planner Rob Buchan stated that
he felt the. property had very
valuable potential in the future,
and would like to see the'recreational vehicle area as an interim use
only. He encouraged Mr. Nygren
to apply for rezoning, but first a
public hearing would have to be
held. Chairman Ron Neilson suggested Mr. Nygren speak to local
residents before spending a lot of
money. *
Concern is mounting over the increasing number of boats being
moored between Armours Beach
and the government wharf. Unless
the moorage is on leased property,
the town of Gibsoni? is within its
right to collect money from these
moorages. Lands, Parks and.
Housing, who are responsible for
granting foreshore leases, wish to
gradually eliminate, the leases in_
this area. Presently, a foreshore"
lease may be granted only if the applicant's livlihood is dependent on
it. Despite their concern with
alienation of the foreshore, Lands,
Parks, and Housing are continuing
to renew leases long after the commercial justification has passed.
"This is a paradox," commented alderman Burnside. "We
want to gradually eliminate these
leases. There seems to be a serious
lack of communication between
Municipal Affairs and Lands,
Parks and Housing." It was agreed
by the committee that a letter
would be sent to Lands, Parks and
Housing outlining the paradox,
and requesting a meeting with the
appropriate persons.
Coast News, September 17,1934
For Control of Carpenter Ants, Rodents and Other Pests
| OUR SPECIALTY: Pre-Treatment of Houses Under Contruction 1
For Confidential
Advi&a and
Estimate Call
Pender Harbour
Bruce M. Richmond
Certified General Accountant
Si-chi-lt. B.C.
Legion marks 50th
Branch #140 of the Royal Canadian Legion, Sechelt, marked their
50th Anniversary last week with two generous community donations. President of the Ladies* Auxiliary, Doreen Pihichyn, left,
presents a cheque for $1,000 to Janet Nixon of the Senior Citizen's
Housing Society while vice-president Ivan Smith, right, prepares to
turn over a $500 cheque to Barbara Estey, centre, vice-president of
the Sunshine Coast Chapter of the Registered Nurses Association
of B.C. to cover the cost of the pictured wheelchair. Mr. Smith
made the donation on behalf of the Legion's Poppy Fund, of which
he is the chairman. Also pictured second from right is Marie Montgomery, chairman of the Loan Cupboard Committee of the
Registered Nurses Association. -John Bumi* photo
• 10,000 sq. ft. of
heated, gov't,
proved storage
• Dust-free .
storage in closed
wooden pallets.
if *«■«, Sf_^«a*~ *rf$p
Member of
^^fALU ED...
__n_F The Careful Movers
Custom Packing, Storage, Local & Long Distance Moving
HWY. 101. GIBSONS 886-2684
Boats • Cars • Trucks
Engine & Upholstry Shampooing
Brakes, Mufflers, Tune-Ups,
Lube & Oil,
Tire Repairs & Wheel Balancing
Lower Gibson;
Foreign Cars Welcome flAfi.9579
Photo Reprints
3x4 - 3°°
5x 7 - 5°°
8x 10 - 8°°
any published photo
or your choice from
the contact sheets
• Septic Tank Pumping
• Portable Toilet Rentals
B.C.A.A.   Approved
"The Rad Shop"
Hwy 101- Gibson*,
Stove & Fireplace repairs
Bricklayer - Stonemason
NEED TIRES?      Come in to
886-2700      886-8167
Hwy. 101, just West of Gibsons
Behind Windsor Plywood
Seabird «8^8744
TPii',_i^_i_f':1 Re8id«n|lia, &
E \J^^JaLa     Commercial
^Serving the Sunshine Coast
Harbour Q*£*0
Chimney Cleaning
V   885-7016 886-7037
Gravel, Clearing & Excavating,
Septic Systems, All Types of Gravel
Box 218 Midnira Park VON 2H0      883-9222 ^
Wayne Ross      "
."'   Excavating Ltd.
For all your Backhoe Needs
Roberts Creek , Eves 885-561 7^
/ J.F.W. EXCAVATim LID.   ^
Septic Fields • Excavations • Clearing •
Exterior Painting
Airless Spray Gun
Specializing In
Box 2098, Sechelt. B.C. VON 3A0
 Serving the Sunshine Coast	
On Call 24 Hours
• Complete Locksmithing Services
•Burglar Alarm Systems
•CCTV „     - ,„
  Ken Collins
Free Estimates
- Herd Hd.
Port Melton to Ole's Cove
Commercial Containers Available
I 885-9973            886-2938J
Oiv. of Kowa Enterprises Ltd.
450 Loader Land Clearing
R.R. 2. Leek Road.      Dump Truck joe•'*_ Edna
Gibsons. B.C. VON IVO       886-9453        Bellerive
TRACTOR  & Equipment Ltd.
For Industrial and Forestry Equipment
Serving the Sunshine Coast
Archie Morrison - Bus. 524-0101      Res. 939-4230
Conversion   Windows,   Glass,
Auto  &  Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows
& Screens, .. ' _   ■       Mirrors
V^ Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.
Sp«olal_ra In
Rebuilt or Exchang*
Starters. Alternators. Generators & Regulators
,';  Trouble Shooting & Rewiring Industrial. Domestic & Marine
We Carry C & B Batteries Paym Rd.,: 8M-M63, Gibson*
X ''-'■
y 5M
\ '
-M ^v;<-V-	
M$o$/^ <",   sra^'-'s,.    ->'-... v. t
New Houses
Bonniebrook Industries Ltd.
• Concrete Septic Tanks • D Boxes   • Precast Trailer Pads
• Well Casing   • Patio Slabs • Steps
• Crane Service • Highlift
^Specialty Orders 886-7064PaH 'AnytimeJ
'^^ii n»————————_—^m"—^1—^—
Residential 885*3165
Commercial o<__: ooo_
Custom Homes       »»©-©_5a"_»
•■   BRITISH COLUMBIA      Rffltatered Builder Member
can: Swanson's
For: Ready Mix Concrete Sand & Gravel)
Dump Truck Rental
Formed Concrete Products
Phone 885-9666 — 885-5333
Lv. Horseshoe Bay
7:30 am • 3:30 pm
1:20 pm
Lv. Langdale
6:30am   2:30pm
* 8:30 4:30
10:30 6:30
* 12:30 pm   8:25
Leaves Sechelt 8:40 a.m.
for Gibsons * 10:00 a.m.
Cowrie Street 1:00 p.m.
                     • 3:15 p.m.
£ ? "J
> _ •-
Lv. Earls Cove
6:40 am    4:30 pm
8:30 6:30
10:20 8:25
12:25pm  10:20
8:40 a.m.
*10:00 a.m.
1:00 p.m.
2:30 p.m.
8:40 a.m.
1:00 p.m.
' 3:15 p.m.
Leaves Gibsons
tor Sechelt
Lower Gibsons:
Municipal Parking Lot,
9:15 a.m.
"10:45 a.m.
' 1:35 p.m.
4:00 p.m.
9:15 a.m.
11:45 a.m.
1:50 p.m.
' 4:00 p.m.
9:15 a.m.
•10.45 a.m.
•1:35 p.m.
4:00 p.m.
Gower Pt. Rd.        • "LOWER ROAD" route - via Flume Road, Beach Avenue & Lower Road
Carpets- Tiles- Linoleums- Drapes '
Wallcoverings - Custom Window Shades J
Steam Cleaning _8_r*i
" Hwy 101, Gibsons    |ry<WW>/
HWY. 101 & PRATT RD.  886-2912 J
Showroom: Pratt Rd. - Hwy. 101
Opan: Sat. 10-4 or anytima by app't. .j
Peninsula Transport Ltd.
Lowest Rates on the Peninsula
886-2284      886-8240 J
8:40 a.m.
1:00 p.m,
2:30 p.m.
Specializing in Small Businesses
Accounting, Bookkeeping, Payrolls
Income Tax, Management       ^ _ _
Consultants 000-2810
(1192 Cowrie St. above Anderson Realty)
9:15 a.m.
11:45 a.m.
' 1:35 p.m.
' 4:00 p.m.
Clean up your wooded areas.
Remove lower limbs for VIEW.
Top tall trees adjacacent to building
886-7850    Marv Volen    886-9597
for Information call 886-731
Is our
Port Mellon to Pender Harbour
886-71 12
Res. 886-9949
• 5" Continuous aluminum gutters
• Aluminum softits & fascias
• Built-in vacuum systems
Backhoe, Plowing,
Rototilling, Levelling
17 Years Experience Commercial And Residential
885-2923      MS-SMt
Hwy. 101   Sechelt   between  St. Mary's
Hospital and Forest Ranger's Hut.
\^   Mon.-Fri.   6 a.m. - 5 p.m.
'•W$ sptdMzt In elttr hand-split cedar''
OHIm: Suits 201    Cedar Plaza    by appointment  3-6 pm    Hwy 101. '..dsd's 14.  J-  Coast News, September.17,1984  is  s;  r  BHH^MMBIwHHHh  1. Homes &. Property  2. Births  3. Obituaries  4. In Memorlam  5. Thank You  6. Personal  7. Announcements  8. Weddings &  Engagements  9. Lost  0. Found  1. Pets & Livestock  2. Music  3. Travel  4. Wanted  5. Free  6. Garage Sales  17.  18.  19.  20.  21.  22.  23.  24.  25.  26.  27.  28.  29.  30.  31.  32.  Barter & Trade  For Safe  Autos  Campers  Marine  Mobile Homes  Motorcycles  Wanted to Rent  Bed & Breakfast  For Rent  Help Wanted  Work Wanted  Child Care  Business  Opportunities  Legal  B.C. & Yukon  Homes  Property  J  Coast News Classifieds  On the  Sunshine Coast  First in Convenience &  First in Service  Drop off  your Classifieds  at any one of bur  Friendly People  Places  on the Sunshine Coast  i       ���  Waterfront home, Roberts Creek.  3 bdrm.. 2 baths, den. On  acreage. $129,500. 886-2266.  #38  bubdividable 10 acres: Excel't. s.  exposure, 1100 sq. ft. 3 bdrm.  house with 16x24 workshop,  greenhouse, barn with paddocks  & other outbldgs. Sawmill & standing timber, ponds, veg. garden  & fruit trees. Open to all offers.  885-3382 after 5 p.m. #38  ���IN PENDER HARBOUR  Taylor's Garden  Bay Store  883-2253  Centre Hardware  & Gifts  883-9914  ����������� IN HALFMOON BAY _---  B& J Store  885-9435   mmmm"���" IN SECHEIT ���  Books & Stuff  885-2625  , Davis Bay  Peninsula  Market  885-9721  ^"ROBERTSCREEK1  Seaview Market  885-3400  - IN GIBSONS"  Adventure  Electronics  886-7215  lower Village"  Coast News  886-2622  MOVING - MUST SELL  3 bdrm. view home, bright &  cozy, bay area. Close to beach,  shopping. Assum. mort. at 13%.  $50,000,886-2194. #40  Selma Park. Unique view 4  bdrm., 2 baths, ensuite, large  sauna. Sacrifice $75,000. Owner  will finance. 885-5831 or  885-7950 or 885-2189.        #40  Must be sold.  An 1,800 sq. ft. 4 bdrm. home in  exc. cond. 1 blk. to all services.  Good rev. potential in bsmt. Exc.  assum. 1st mtge. Reduced to  $85,700. Phone 886-7668.   #40  c  Obituaries  Porter, Olivia May of North Vancouver, B.C. passed away suddenly on Sept. 11,1984, aged 61  years. Survived by her loving  family, her husband Ed; her son  and daughter-in-law, Ron and  Carol Service; her three  daughters and sons-in-law;  Georgina and Richard Goluboff,  Anne and Denny Boulton, Bev  and Read Jenkins; 10 grandchildren; three sisters and three  brothers-in-law. Memorial service  was held Sept. 14,1984 in North  Vancouver.  _  Thank You  A tip of the hat to Victor at Sunshine Kitchens Ltd. for fine  trademanship & fantastic service.  Kendalls, Reed Road. #38  Drop off your classifieds at our friendly  people place in Roberts Creek, Seaview]  Market.  I Am  Announcements  D  Gibsons Tot Lot reopens Sept. 21  Friday mornings 9:30-11 for  parents with tots under 4 at Gibsons United Church Hall.  Registration $3.50. Weekly fee  $1.50. #39  Alcoholics-Anonymous '883-9903  885-2896.886-7272. TFN  lli-i|jiitilillti'*ni*i  Tri^SuriSiilneCoMtJNev^  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 line Insertion.  Each additional line *1M. Use our economical last  week free rate. Pre-pay your ad for 2 weeks & get  the third week FREE.  THE FOLLOWING CLASSIFICATIONS ARE FREE  Birth Announcements, Lost and Found.  No billing or telephone orders are accepted except  from customers who have accounts with us.  Cash, chtquas or money ordara  must accompany all classified advertising.  NOON SATURDAY  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  I  I  I,    Minimum '4** par 3 lino insertion.  INI                     III  __"__    nzzcD  j HIT  ���1 1 i II      I 1���1 1 T~  |mC          ���  ���1   II  1,    I  ID  \JLZ-  -J-   -��i  i*j\       ���   '              \  x _n  1*8L  1    1 1 ~ f'Tl  I  CLASSIFICATION: e.g. For Sale, For Rent. etc.  L,  I  I  I  I  I  J  Announcements  If someone in your family has a  drinking problem you can see  what it's doing to them. Can you  see what it's doing to you? Al  Anon can help. Phone 886-9826  or 886-8228. TFN  Rainbow Preschool has openings  for 3 yr, olds starting Oct. Phone  Megan Chalmers 886-7288. #39  Tarot, psychometry & rune stone  readings. Tues. & Thurs. at The  Bookstore. 885-2527. #39  Semi-annual general meeting  Sunshine Coast Community Services Society, Davis Bay elem.  school. Sept. 18, 1984, 7:3C  p.m. #38  NOTICE TO 1984 GRADUATES  Graduation certificates have now  been received and are available  from the Office of the Principal al  Chatelech and Elphinstone.   #38  ?!  9       Weddings ,  & Engagements J  WEDDING  or  ENGAGEMENT  happening in your family?  Announce the happy event in  our classified ads. Call  886-2622 or 886-7817.  11.  Pets  & Livestock  r"IK>G & CAT-|  GROOMING  BYJOYWALKEY  at Wishful Thinking  Lower Gibsons  886-3812  Free to good homes. 4, 7 week  old kittens: Ph. 886-7016.    #38  Chihuaha X and Cockapoo pups.  Free to good homes. 886-7104.  #38  For sale. English saddle & bridle  $150,886-9662. #40  Washington alfalfa $10/bale (100  lbs.) or $190 a ton. 885-3382.  ���'   #38  Arab/1A   horse,   chestnut,  .gelding. 9 yrs., West: & Eng.  schooled over fences. Excl. on  trails. After 8 p.m. 885-3382.  #38  Beautiful reg. Kanata pony, 6  year old mare. Exc. with kids.  Gentle. $250 OBO. 886-2001 .#38  Geese. 885-9267.  #39  j    1.2.  Music  J  Baldwin organ. Solid oak with  auto, rhythm, must sell $2,000,  cose new $6,000; Hitachi stereo  system complete with t.table,  cassette deck & AM/FM radio &  speakers $100. Ph. after 4 p.m.  885-9224, #40  Instruments for sale or rent. Strings^ Things. Phone 885-7781.  #40  BASS PLAYER  WANTED  For soon to be working  local top 40 club band.  886-7803 or 886-8356  r&  PIANO  TUNING  Ken Dalgleish  886-2843  Instrumental music teacher accepting students on woodwinds,  brass or piano. Call 885-4509.  #38  Wanted  Wanted: Cars & trucks for wrecking. Ph. K&C Autd Wrecking Ltd.  886-2617.   TFN  Cement mixer and rototiller. any  condition. 886-8487 after 5 p.m.       #39-  SA Mowat Ltd. Competitive  prices lor hemlock and fir. Phone  Jim. Taylor at 683-7731 days or  987-7865 eves. #39  140 Mercruiser. Must be fresh  water cooled & reas. Set of trim  tabs. 886-7463. #38  % ton PU. Pref. Ford. Low  mileage & good cond. 886-9625.  #38  5-10 gal. crock. 883-9435.   #38  Young family wishes to buy home  in Gibsons area on a rent-to-own  basis. Have small down payment.  886:8582 or write Box 29,  Grathams Landing, B.C.       #38  Used hide-a-bed. Good cond.  886-3909. #38  Garage Sales  All household effects must be  sold. Sat. Sept. 22nd 12-6 p.m.  Lower Roberts Creek Road. "Daly" between store and Stephens  Rd. ... #38  3 family garage sale. Sept. 23,  Sun. 10-4.- Lots of everything.  Rd. to Sechelt arena. Watch for  signs. #38  Sun. Sept. 23 10 a.m.-3 p.m.  1133 Glassford. No early birds  please. #38  Sat. Sept. 22. Dogwood &  Cochrane. Like new small appliances, clothing, books, bed  frame,- Hoover vacuum and more.  10-4. #38  Sept. 22 & 23.10 a.m. to 4 p.m.  Weal Inn, Oldershaw Rd.      #38  Sept. 22 & 23.10-4 p.m. Killarny  Lane, Gibsons behind funeral  home. Baby clothes, SF books,  clothes, furniture, odds & sods.  #38  Garage & Rummage Sale. LA. to  R.C.L. Branch 109, Gibsons.  Sat. Sept. 29. 10-12 noon at  Legion.Hall.   , #38  Aluminium railings. V2 price  clearance. Aluminium railing,  baked plastic coating. Days  886-7312, eves. 886-3730.  #38  Siding. Never paint again. Vinyl  & aluminium siding by qualified  tradesmen. 22 yrs. exp. Days  886-7312, eves. 886-3730.  #38  200 gallon fuel oil tank, good  cond. $50 OBO. 885-2013.   #40  26" Electrohome color TV. Solid  state, exc. cond. $250.  885-5963. #38  Ladies new full length leather  coat. Size 10/12. $70. Phone  886-8404. #40  Reasonably priced greenhouses  & solariums. Completely  guaranteed. 886-9940 7-9 p.m.  Mon.-Sat. #38  Are you a  GAMBLING MAN  The Kinsmen Club of Gibsons is  holding their 1st Kin Vegit Mod's  Stag on Oct. IS at Elphinstone school.  We are not ottering any entertainment  except the thrill ot the Black-Jack  table (Vegas rules) & the spin of the  wheel. Your $30 ticket will include a  great dinner -and the night's  beverages.  Gamblers will appreciate that 20  tickets drawn will get their $30 back  and the last ticket drawn will be  $1,000 richer. To be one of the 201  men lucky enough to attend, contact  any Kinsmen of Maxwell's Pharmacy.  Tickets are going last. All proceeds In  aid of a Hurt Monitor machine..  ������   Fnug  Down  Quilts  Matching   covers   and  ���haatt also avallabla.  1  if  I  m  a  M    KERN'S  >~ HOME  ��   FURNISHINGS  *        886 8886  tTTrriniiix  Hay S3.50  Straw S3.50  Mulch $2.50  New Goodyear tire on 8 hole  wheel, size 8.75x16.5 It. wide  tread $75. Call 885-4511.     #39  Large airtight wood heater with  30 firebricks $185 OBO.  886-8555. #38  Used hockey equipment.  Shoulder pads, pants, helmet for  Adam or Pee Wee size, goal  skates, Bauer, sz. 6, goal skates  Micron, sz. 7, Bauer 98's, sz. 7.  886-7109. #40  76 Torino SW. PS/PB/AC,  4-way stereo, new tires, $2,200.  Sofa & chair $200. 886-9248.  #40  Parlour htr. $80: stove & fridge.  1 yr: $1,000: 1968 GMC V? ton  PU $500: swing set with slide  $40,885-2634.885-3921.   #39  885-9357  Alum, prawn or fish trays.  32V2x16V2x3% deep. Good for  cleaning your catch. Quantity  available. 886-9126. #38  3 sec. glass patio doors 7V? ft.  wide & screen $100; also new  elec. hedge trimmer $25.  883-9389. #38  Honda 1500 W portable generator  $400. Phone 886-9516.       #38  Interlocking paving stones.  Durable Versatile  m   Classic  "Do it yourself" or professionally  installed. An artistic application  may be seen at the new  GIBSONS MARINA OR CALL  APPIAN PAVERS  885-5520  #40  _     f__i, .._...,   ,,._  Log roller, uses up old  newspapers. Cast iron, steel  rollers $5; RCA stereo (t.table/  AM/FM/8 trac) $125. Ph.  886-2266. #40  Our best sale ever. Sept. 27-29.  Don't miss it! The Bookstore,  Cowrie St. 885-2527 #39  Custom made utility trailer 5x8x3,  $100; canvas tent 9x9 $50. Eves.  886-8895. #39  Locally made airtight wood stove  of 'A" steel & brick lined. Exc.  cond. $275. Ph. 886-7235,  #40  Sell Herbalife; make extra cash,  goodv nutrition or diet plan.  886-7087, #40  Desk $25; kid's picnic table $30;  camera 35 mm flash/inst. book  $85; Cooimist humid. $10.  885-7236, M      #38  Antique horse manure $20 pickup load. 885-9969; #40  Husqvarna 44 chainsaw. Hardly  used, excellent ; condition.  885-4509. #38  One only-16' boat trailer $200;  one"only-12' boat trailer $100.  Pork meat (sides) ready for the  end of Sept. $1.75' Ib. Eves.  885-9294.1 #40  Mini compact dryer $100; 20"  Strawberry Shortcake bike in excellent condition $100.  885-3286. #38  For sale or trade. "Petit Godin"  for small airtight. Evenings  886-8786. #38  T&SS0IL  Mushroom manure $30. per yard  $25 for seniors. Cheaper by the  truckload. Call after 6. 885^5669.  ;��� ���.,. ..;!.v...-.., ...���t-- -tfn  8' camper, St., ht., $350 0B0;  '69 Ford PU. body good. $250  OBO; 2 New Method gas stoves,  $150 & could be propane.  886-9731-, 886-8438. #38  We're Moving!  FOR SALE  2 Hallmark Card Racks  each $50  2 Wooden Racks with shelves  & swivel centres each $50  1 Wooden Counter $20  Can be seen at  The  Landing General Store  886-2818  (LOWER GIBSONS)  New aluminum and glass  greenhouse, 6x8.886-9527. #38  Large 20 cu. ft. freezer, 2 yrs.  old, exc. cond. $350. 886-2887  afternoons. #38  Multicycle Inglis auto washer  $295. Guaranteed & delivered.  883-2648. TFN  Apollo tent trailer with propane  stove & tank. Spare tire even the  kit. sink. $350. Ph. 885-3835.  . #38  38 ft. galvanized aluminum railing. 886-3911. #38  Cedar 1"x6"x16 feet $350/m;  Fir-Hem. 1"x6"x8"x20 ft.  $250/m; 35' cedar power poles  peeled $75. Free delivery.  885-7413. ' #38  25% OFF. Tools, fertilizers,  cages, many pet supplies. Murray's Garden & Pet Supplies.  886-2919. #38  Unpasteurized, unfiltered honey.  886-2604. #38  Strong colonies of bees.  886-2604. #38  1981 Dodge % ton Ciubcab.  27,000 miles. Very good condition. $7,000.886-8350.       #39  . 78 Honda XL 350 Enduro. Cheap  transport, lots of power. $400  firm, 886-8110. #38  77 Civic. Good running condition. Cassette deck. $2,000 firm.  Phone 885-2007. #38  1978 GMC 14' walk-in van. Exc.  condition with or without propane. Take boat in trade to 17' or  what have you. 886-8487 after 5  p.m.   '.���'���' #40  FIREWOOD FOR SALE  Delivery included.  Phone 886-9794.  #38  Lamps 'Ginger Jar Shape' floral  design on white background,  30" H $60 ea.; 'Delicraft' coffee  table $275, end tables $250 ea.  dark walnut with glass tops &  shelves on end tables;  'Braemore' sofa $700, loveseat  $600, muted yellow/green floral;  'School' clock strikes on hour &  Vz hour, swinging pendulum,  dark walnut $75. Ph. 886-2266.  . ..    #38  I'OO gal. stove oil and tank. Take  all or part. 885-7-228.   ,       #39  Singer zigzag stretch stitch sewing machine $150; wooden cross  country skis $20; small bathtub  $20; old radio/record player $15;  old chesterfield $10; Franklin FP  $50; 2 lengths 8" insul. pipe  $40; Sears climbing frame $30;  20" boy's bike $50; tO' alum,  boat $350; FG jet boat, best offer.  886-2738 after 6 p.m. #38  Dishwasher. Under counter Admiral, top of the line $150.  886-7312 days, 886-3730 eves.  #38  * For all your foam supplies  ���Custom cut on the  premises  ASK ABOUT OUR  FOAM SPECIALS  * Fabrics, vinyls and all  * supplies for the do-it-  yourselfer.    *ptexiglas  WE REBUILD AND  RECOVER TRUCK AND  EQUIPMENT SEATS  /.���XMll XjojtS *Jjil.  886-7310  Satellite  Systems  8' from $��,595  10' from $2,395  Green Onion  Earth Station  886-7414  In the Cedar Plaza  Toll Free I 12-800  972-3393  School bus seats suitable for  vans $20 ea., import truck  canopy $1.75. K&C Auto Wrecking. 886-2617. #38  r  *\  LET'S TRADE  APPLIANCES  With MACLEOD'S Store  Sechelt, B.C.  ___=  _C__  Tojj Prices  Are Super fit  MACLEOD'S  SECHELT  at  ae   II  Tired of searching for that  greeting card that's just right?  Well here's the answer.  "Greeting T's". The shirts that  let your special wishes linger on  & on. Gambier Silkscreen will  print the message of your choice  .on a style to suit anyone. For  more info, give us a call. Carol  886-9394 after 5, April  886-2758. #39  FURNITURE  New maple table & chair  Reg. $699  Sale Price $489  New sofa, chair & ottoman  Reg. $1199  Sale Price $799  New sectional    Reg. $1069  Sale Price $699  Used maple rocker $179  Used recliner $195  1 swivel rocker chair     $90  Used 30" stove $299  Used 12 cubic fridge    $289  Used 15 cubic chest freezer  $289  Used washer $299  Lots ol used and new chest  of drawers,   boxspring  &  mattresses & TV's.  INQUIRE ABOUT OUR LOW  MONTHLY PAYMENTS.  INTERIOR   DECORATING  &  DESIGN SERVICE.  VISA   &   MASTERCHARGE  ACCEPTED.  Claholrri: Furniture  ...V  \r\Uk ��*t.;J89.'37-i'J'���;.':'/  '���'������.'. '1 ���7>B.K>c*'-ri��t-'th ril    . -  .'-- . Sn'chrelt Post. Oflini;    ���  For Sale  MACLEOD'S  WOOD HEATERS  BEST PRICE  ON  PENINSULA  �������������������-���-������   '�����  If you are interested in having a  "Tupperware" party call Louise  at 886-9363: #39  (  19,  3  1982 Chev Malibu Classic. 4 dr  sedan. $6,500. 886-3320.    #3":  Wanted: 77 up import auto P/U,-  Must pass BCAA inspec. Pay  cash or have good compact sedai"  to trade or have 17' glass  runabout with new 50 HP Mere  elec. to trade on later model.  886-8465. m  1968 GMC 14' walk-in van Exc.  condition with or without propane.Take boat in trade to 17' or  what have you. 886-8487 after 5  p.m.  #39  AUTO  ���ee&te  PaptRMiGtfcMm  EXCHANGE 4 REBUILT  ALTERNATORS A STARTERS  TROUBLE SHOOTING *  REWIRING   INDUSTRIAL*  DOMESTIC VEHICLES  & MARINE       886-9963  1967 VW. New rubber, 2 new  snows. 886-9052. ���   #38  '69 Javelin. V8. 4 spd.. 64 watt  stereo, good cond. No rust!  $1500. Ph. eves. 883-2745. #38  MGB 1971 red good shape. 2000  miles on fully rblt. motor. Must  sell. 883-9342. TFN  1978 Olds Omega 305 V8. Sale or  trade for small car or small  pickup. $3.1,00. 1947 F,ord '.ton,.  Offers, good running cond;  886-2826. #39  School bus seats suitable for  vans $20 each. Import truck  canopy $175. K&C Auto Wrecking. 886-2617. #38  K&C Auto Wrecking  Stewart Rd.. off North Rd. Winter  Hours: Mon.-Fri. 9:00 till 4:30  p.m. Sat. 9:00 till 12.- Closed  Sunday. Ph. 886-2617.        TFN  1975 GMC. Rusty, mach. sound.  $650,886-9614. '#39  1978 Acadian. Very clean, well  maintained.   4   dr.   $1,895. ,  886-2567. #39  [  20.  )  8' Overhead Skylark camper.  3-way fridge, stove, w/opep  toilet, furnace. $2000. Ph.  886-2136. #38  1979 Diplomat trvl. trailer Full  kitch. & bath. Sleeps. 6. Take  camper in trade. $7,493.  886-9614. #39  1975. Prowler Travel Trailer:  17V2ft. self-contained. $4,000.  OBO. 886-2427. #3?  9'6" Vanguard Camper. Good  condition. $3,000. 886-8350.  .#38  15' Sangstercraft 40 HP Merc,  moorage $1,500. Ph. 886-2136.  #38  14' K&C. 50 HP Evinrude,  w/trailer. new paint & int.  $2.475.886-7204. #39  10' rowboat, $75. 885-5612.  :  . #38  Diver   Dan   knows!   Is   your  moorage secure for winter? Need  a new moorage or inspection 6rV,  maintenance?   Call   Diver   Dan'  885-7272. #40 \  20' Glascraft hull. Other parts op->  tionai. Offers or trade. 885-3877.;  #40!  14' K&C thermoglass with trailer,  55 HP, good running cond.  $1,500,886-8356. #38  17 ft. Sangster glass runabout.  Deep V, full cover, sounder, anchor, new 50 HP Merc. Sturdy  rel. ready to go. $4,900 or trade  on very good light PU. 886-8465.  #40 Coast News, September 17,1984  15:  3  1974 12x64 Chancellor.  $11,000,886-3921. #40  12x56 mobile home. Good cond.  $10,500. Comeau's Mobile Home  Park, North Rd. 886-9581.   #38  ���Mobile home space available  Sunshine Coast Mobile Home  Park. 886-9826. TFN  '81 Virago 750. Black, new Sport  Elites. 10.000 km. $1,800.  886-2463 after 6. #39  1981 Honda CB650. Very good  condition, new tires. $1495 OBO.  886-8217. #38  24.  Wanted to Rent  D  For Rent  1 bdrm. suite avail, now.  $250/mo. No children, no pets.  Util. incl. Soames Pt. 886-2479.  #38  2 bdrm. duplex, Gibsons area.  Incl. 4 appl., ht., Igt. & cable.  Avail. Oct. 1. $400/mo. Sorry no  pets. After 5 p.m. 886-7309. #40  2 bdrm. mobile home. Sorry no  dogs. $320/mo. 886-9581.  #38  Available now. 2 bdrm. apt., near  amenities, govt, wharf area.  $275/mo. also 2 bdrm. apt.  $285/mo. soon avail. Phone  921-7788after6p.m. #39  Roberts Creek. 1'/2 br. house,  wood heat. $275. 885-3429. #39.  Granthams. 1 bdrm. year round  beach cottages $285: central Gibsons modern 1 bdrm. house,  privacy, view, no dogs $335.  886-8640 days. 886-8284 eves.-  #39  New 3 bdrm. semi-waterfront  home. Hopkins Ldg. Sept. thru  June. Convenient for commuting.  886r8093 or 524-3572.        #39  2 bdrm. hse. lower Gibsons. No  pets. N/S pref.. Ig. yd., suit  quiet indiv. or cple. Avail. Oct. 1,  $280/mo. 689-9805 eves.    #39  2 bdrm. house, stove, fridge.  Roberts Creek. Available immed.  $300/mo. Call stan at 886-2923  or 885-3211. #39  Central Gibsons, 2 bdrm.. view  duplex ste.. F/S. carpets, yard.  $300/mo. 886-2940. #39  Room & board & some pay for  unemployed woman in return for  housekeeping, live-in. Ph.  886-9903 after 6. #38  Child care worker for youth at  risk, esp. adolescents. Part-time,  standby M/F. Send resume to  S.C. Community Services, Box  1069, Sechelt, 885-5881.     #40  Do you have a home based  business? List it in the Home  Based Business Directory, 2nd  Ed., for coverage Langdale-Lund.  Only $25 for 6 mos. 885-3925.  #39  I, William McKinnon, am no  longer responsible for debts incurred by anyone but myself.  William McKinnon. #40  r  B.C. & Yukon  Pomfret Construction. Serving the  Sunshine Coast & Howe Sound  islands for all aspects of commercial & residential construct. Let  us help you estimate you needs.  Call 886-3770. #38  LOU'S WINDOWCLEAN. Most  homes from $20. Free gutter job.  Ph. after 6.886-8614. #38  Small 2 bdrm.  Bonniebrook  886-7738.  house. Harry Rd.,  area.   $375/mo.  #39  Couple seeking reas. rental by  Sept. 29. Also furniture, odds &  ends. Willing to do odd jobs in exchange. 886-8743. #38  1 bdrm. bsmt. ste. central Gibsons. View, partly furn.  $115/mo. 885-9553 eves.    #38  1 or 2 bed. suite on waterfront  Madeira Park. 3 appl., FP,  moorage. Adults, no pets. Call  after 6 p.m. 883-2429.        #40  One bdrm, house. Rental in exchange for renovations.  886-2449. #38  2 bdrm. view house in Granthams. Partial bsmt., shed and oil  heat. Avail. Oct. 1. Kids and pets  OK. 885-3286. #40  1 bdrm. bsmt. ste. central Gibsons. View, partly furn.  $115/mo. 886-9553 eves.   #38  Roberts Crk., Lower Rd. 3 bdrm.  older house on V2 acre. $325.  885-3400 or 885-4756 eves. #38  1 bedroom suite, School Hill.  Heat and light included. $400.  112-628-3222. #40  Sml. 2 bdrm. WF hse. 4 appls.,  nice area, resp. adult only. Sorry  no dogs. $325.886-7642.    #38  Sm. 2 bdrm. in Roberts Creek.  $300/mo. 885-3306. #40  2 bdrm. 5 room home. Fridge &  stove incl. Rent $370/mo. Phone j  886-7184 or 886-7311.        #40  1,800  Excutive House Apt., Hwy 101.  Gibsons. 1 bdrm. $325-$330.  #38  3 bdrm. house, garage. On fenced acreage. Pratt Rd. Avail. Oct.  1. Ph. 886-7260eves. #39  �����������>������������������������������������������>������������������������������������������������������������  5 I  : Trailer Spaces ��  j AVAILABLE IMMEDIATELY \  I MONTHLY RATES        j  ��� Wilson Creek Campgrounds ���  ! 885-5937 I  1 bdrm. ste., view$250:2 bdrm.  townhouse $425 w/FP; 1 bach.  WF $175. 886-7204. #39  Lease: Near beach, view, 3  bdrm. 5 appls., sauna, 2 FP,  private garden. $450/mo. Refs.  886-7430. #41  Mobile .homes. space avail...Sunshine Coast Mobile Home Park.  886-9826. TFN  Furn. 1 bdrm. bsmt. ste. Newly  renovated, private entr., self-  contained, W/W, cable,  wash/dry, etc. Suit clean quiet  N/S. $265/mo. 886-2694.   #38  Mobile home site Roberts Creek.  Serviced private garden, waterfall. $125/month. 885-7413. #38  1 bdrm. furn. duplex. All elec. No  children, no pets. Avail, now  $225/mo. plus elec. Sunshine  Coast Trailer Park. 886-9826.  TFN  Two bedroom furnished suite.  Heat & light incl. Quiet area,  Wilson Creek. Mature adult.  $340. 886-7042 after 6.       #38  2 bdrm. house immd. occup.  North Rd. All appl. 1 acre. Call  886-8358. #38  Office space for rent, 2nd floor  above Gibsons Building Supplies.  886-8141. TFN  Comm. premises for rent immed.  1,000-1,800 sq. ft. Lease basis.  Phone 886-8138 or 886-2141.  TFhL  Hardwood tioors resanaed and  finished. Work guaranteed. Free  est. Phone 885-5072: TFN  Resumes, app. letters, comp.  service; typed or typeset; sing, or  multi copy. Phone 885-9664. TFN  Domestic services: cleaning, windows, sewing, yard maintenance, by exp., friendly efficient  ladies. A.M. Services 886-2743  or 886-8788. #40  We're  talking  cleaners.  Jobs,  886-8571.  dirty!   Bonded  big & small.  #40  TREE TOPPING  Tree removal, limbing and falling.  Hydro cert. Insured. Lowest  rates. Jeff Collins 886-8225. #40  GARRY'S  Crane Service  ���Cash paid for scrap iron  ���Top quality sod $1.15  per yard plus delivery  ��� FREE DEAD CAR  REMOVAL  886-7028  ARCHITECTURAL  DESIGN DRAFTING  a^*S  2 bdrm. ste.,$300/month. Incl.  furn., hydro, cable. Phone  886-7274 after 5 p.m. #40  Retail/office space, good frontage  on 101. Heat incl. reas. rent.-  886-7112. #41  Unfurn. 2 bdrm. -suite in very  clean & quiet bid. Adults only.  Heat & hot water incl. No stairs.  Avail. Nov. 1st. 886-9038.- TFN  Lower Gibsons. 2 bdrm. apt. with  view, garden. Avail, now, Ref.  req. 278-9224. #40  Bsmt. ste. part. furn. Avail, now.  Ht. & Igt. incl. $325/mo. Ph.  886-7124 7-10 p.m. #40  Point Rd. Hopkins Landing. 2  bdrm. house, FP in LR. bright'  -kitchen w/major appls. Nice'  deck, lovely view. Yr. round rental. Reas. rate to right tenant. No  dogs. Older cpl. pref. 886-2935.  #40  FOR RENT  GIBSONS INDUSTRIAL PARK  750 sq. ft. storage or work  -   space.  $200 p��r month. Pbtiw 886-2139  sq. ft. retail space, exc.  corner location. 883-9551, Steve.  TFN  Shilcombe Lookout. I ste. furnished, I cabin waterfront. Phone  883-9177. "   #39  View lot, 4 bdr. 2 baths. Mobile  home. Wash/dry, fridge/stove,  Ref. required. 886-7779.     #39  2 bdrm. double wide. 1 mile east  of Hall Road, very private. 4  appl., $400. month. 886-9865 or  921-8641. ���     #39  New 1 bdrm suite, Gibsons.  Drapes, w/w. fridge/stove, lge  windows. Private ent. $250*.  886-3954. #39  1 bdrm ste. & furn. bach. ste.  Both have w/w, stove/fridge.  Central Gibsons. 886-7525. #39  Community Hall for rent in  Roberts Creek. Phone De.bie,  888-3994. 7-10 p.m. TFN  2 bdrm. house. Seml-WF, view  OK. FP, bsmt., carport, 2 appls.  $425.885-9553 aft. 6 p.m.  #38  FREE ESTIMATE  WORKING  DRAWINGS  >  CONCEPTUAL DESIGN'  886-7858   i  FOR EXPLOSIVE REQUIREMENTS  Dynamite, electric or regular  caps, B line E cord and safety  fuse. Contact Gwen Nimmo,  Cemetery Road, Gibsons. Phone  886-7778. Howe Sound Farmer  Institute. TFN  Landscaping and garden  maintenance, ornamentals,  shaped hedges trimmed, fruit  trees pruned and sprayed. Phone  886-9294 after 6 p.m. TFN  Landscaping, custom fencing,  clean-up & haul away. Call Matt  Small the Gardener. 886-8242.  #38  Experienced plumber. Old or new  jobs. Reas. rates. 886-9149. #39  Mature hardworking women. Experience in cleaning, cooking,  gardening or any type of work.  886-8487 after 5 p.m. #39  Experienced gardener, handyman, odd jobs. 883-921$. #39  Interior, exterior painting, paper  hanging. Quality Work, realistic  prices. Phone Bill Hook.  886-9526. #39  PEERLESS TREE       *  SERVICES LTD.  Topping-Limbing-Danger Tree  Removal. Insured, guaranteed  work. Free estimates, 885-2109.  TFN  S5  Loving mom would love to look  after your child in my home.  886-2790. #38  2 bdrm. trailer,  pets or kids.  88^2726.  furn. Sorry no  Hydro   incl.  #38  2 bdrm. turn, duplex. All electric,  no children or pets. Available  Sept. 1/84. $275 per mo. plus  electricity. Sunshine Coast Trailer  Park. Ph. 886-9826. TFN  Experienced reporter/editor/  darkroom and paste-up skills.  Phone Coast News, 886-8755  Tuesday a.m. #381  'Small equipment rentals, sales  and repairs business for sale..  Good, steady clientele. For more  info write Box 138 c/o Coast  News, Box 460, Gibsons, B.C.  V0N1V0. TFN  1973 Dumptruck 4300 Transtar  350 Cummins. 13 speed 38  rearends Nahani steel' box. Price  negotiable, around $18,000. Ph.  295-6218 or 295-3301 after 6  p.m. Must sell. #38  Lighting fixtures. Western  Canada's largest display.  Wholesale and retail.. Free  catalogues available. Norburn  Lighting Centre Inc., 4600 East  Hastings Street, Burnaby, B.C.  V5C2K5. Phone 112-299-0666.  TFN  Two for one beef sale. Introductory  offer. Purchase any side or hind  beef order and a beef rib section  and receive: Bonus #1-a side of  pork FREE. Bonus #2-Every order  receives 50 lbs. fancy sausage  made from part of your trimmings.  Black Angus Beef Corp. Serving all .  of B.C. Call collect 438-5357.  #39  Two for One Beef Sale. Introductory offer. Purchase any side or  hind beef order and a beef rib section and receive: Bonus #1-a side  of pork FREE. Bonus #2-every  order receives 50 lbs. fancy  sausage made from part of your  trimmings. Black Angus Beef  Corp. Serving all of B.C. Call now.  438-5357.  - #39  Satellite TV systems (ram $1,795,  no down payment. Purchase direct  through Canada's largest satellite  company. Easy self installation  package/apartment & commercial  systems available. Phone  430-4040. - TFN  Wood windows, doors, skylights.  Quality at affordable prices. Oufof  town orders shipped promptly.'!  .Walker   Door   Ltd.   Vancouver*)  266-11J31,   North   Vancouver  985-9714. Richmond 273-882P/  Kamloops  374-3566,   Nanaimo  758-7375. TFN  SummsrtTM. On-the-lake, Vernon,  B.C. Luxury waterfront  townhomes on Kalamalka Lake.  $92,000-$129,000. Guaranteed  value increase. Call collect to Block  Bros. (604)542-4054, Derek Barnard. #41  "Factory  to  you   prices".  Aluminum and glass greenhouses.  Write for free brochure. B.C.  Greenhouse Builders, 7425 Hedley  Avenue, Burnaby, B.C. V5E 2R1.  433-2919. TFN  Hobbycraft supply 4 gift shop.  Main street location. Tourist area.  Excellent potential. $15,000 plus  stock. Write Box 1770, Oliver,  B.C. VOH 1T0. Phone 498-6609 or  498-4251. #38  KJss one hour goodbye. Send your  120-220 long rolls. Grads, portrait, weddings, commercial etc.  for quality professional handling.  ColorTone Prolab, 802 Agnes  Street, New Westminster, B.C.  V3M 5T8. (604)524-6733.'   #38  Wanted: Snowmobile parts or information for a 1971 800 King Cat.  URGENT. Phone: 295-6585 (evenings). #38  VIC 20/C 64 aducafonal pro-  grams/games for under $2. Free  catalogue. Send self-addressed  stamped envelope: Educational  Software, 142-21, 10405 Jasper  Avenue, Edmonton, AB. T5J 3S2.  #38  SateWe TV systems. 10 ft. dish,  85 degrees L.N.A. $1,895, eight  ft. dish $1,695. 12 ft., dish  $2,195. Stereo . remote system  $2,495. Tracker $400. Acorn  Satellite TV. (112)683-0847 or  (112)438-8856. #38  Agricultural work training opportunists aboard. Must have two  years experience and be single.  European, Australian, New  Zealand host families. Write to International Agricultural Exchange  Association,' 1211-11th Avenue  S.W., Calgary, Alberta. T3C 0M5.  #39  Free 128 page career guide shows  how to train at home for 205 top  paying full and part time jobs.  Granton Institute, 265 A Adelaide  Street West, Toronto. Call (416)  977-3929 today. #38  Become an optician by correspondence. Western Canada's  first optical training facility is accepting registration until Oct. 9th.  Six-month course with practical  training provided at our Vancouver  location. Call or write for details.  Morse Optical Career Centre, 1439  Kingsway, Vancouver, B.C. V5N  2R6.112-876-8489. #38  GIBSONS RCMP  Report that the Alibi Wahoo  had been broken into was received  by police on September 6.  Foodstuffs and some fishing equipment valued at S30 was taken from  the boat.  On September 9, a Roberts  Creek resident reported that his  ' residence had been entered while  he was out for awhile. He was  unable to determine if anything  had been stolen. On September 13,  an attempt was made to break into  the same house.  On September 9, as a result of a  road check by the conservation officer, two restricted weapons were  seized from a vehicle belonging to a  Nanaimo resident as he was driving  on a logging road. The weapons  consisted of two loaded revolvers.  Charges are pending.  A motor vehicle accident was  reported on September 10 from the  Crowe Road and Highway 101  area. Diana Gruner of Halfmoon  Bay was travelling northbound  behind another vehicle when she  attempted a left turn, had to apply  the brakes and lost control of her  vehicle due to slippery road conditions. Gruner's car ended up in the  ditch. Gruner was taken to St.  Mary's Hospital for treatment of  minor injuries.  A   Sony   on-dash. tape   deck  valued at $50 was stolen* from an  unlocked car parked on South Fletcher Road on September 10.  SECHELT RCMP  Several. break and entries were  reported to police last week. On  September 7, $30,000 worth of  jewelry was stolen from a residence  located in the Porpoise Bay Estates  area. Police are still investigating.  A Chapman Road residence was  broken into on September 8, but  ��� nothing was taken from the house.  Our  Town  ASSAULT: PART 15  Last week, we described the actual methods of intervention with  ] the victim and the mother by social  '.services authorities in the cases of  ,: reported sexual abuse.  ^JThis week, let's examine the intervention with the father or the  perpetrator of the abuse. From the  beginning, known facts about the  sexually abusive activities should  be firmly but unaccusingly  presented to the offender. The offender should be told by all agencies involved in the case what the  possible consequences, are; how  best to defend himself, and how to  prevent further occurrences.  Counselling should begin immediately.  The best time to get a commitment to treatment is when the offender is most upset, i.e., in crisis.  The offender must be helped to  recognize that it is wrong to blame  the child. As an adult, the abuser is'  responsible and he must absolve  the child of any fault and guilt.  Efforts must be made to  enhance the low self-esteem of the  offender. First, by individual  counselling, followed by counselling with the spouse, and then conjoint counselling with the victim,  spouse and other family members.  Efforts should be made to allow  the abuser to relate to his family  and community as much as possible.  , Sexual abuse is a complex family  problem which has the most  chance of resolution if it is handled.  by society, by our courts and social  agencies in a non-punitive, sensitive but realistic way. It is impor-  tant to remember that /treatment  should be catered to the  individual's needs should the family unit not survive the disclosure of  sexual abuse.  Mutual co-operation between  the legal, medical, educational and  social service systems is essential.  Next week: The Law and Sexual  Abuse.  Please write to us. If you wish to  remain anonymous, don't sign  your letter. We need your input,  please write to Our Town, Box  460, Gibsons, B.C.  A quantity of gas was stolen from  the tank of a motorcycle parked at  the back of the house.  On September 9, three youths  were observed lifting crab traps  belonging to Albert Birtch of  Sechelt. The youths were spoken to  and no charges were laid.  On September 10, an electric  dolly valued at $500 was stolen  from the Big Maple Trailer Court.  The dolly was taken from a  sundeck.  A Kelowna man is facing  charges of committing an indecent  act as a result of an incident which  occurred September 9 at the Gunboat Bay Resort in Madeira Park.  The man was apprehended by  police.  Police wish to advise dirt bikers  using the gravel pit that the area is  private property. Although no  signs are posted indicating that  fact, they have no permission to be  there and that should injury occur  to anyone while riding in and  around the gravel pit, the owners  of the pit'are not liable should an  insurance claim arise as a result of  an accident. !  Also, on the same day, a Porpoise Bay area residence located on  Boxwood Road was broken into  and a quantity of food and liquor  was taken. Another Porpoise Baj*  area residence was also broken in-j  to. A portable radio, several cah$  of tuna and cans of corn were!  taken.  On September 12, a trailer  located on Boxwood Road was  entered by vandals who started a  fire inside the trailer and then ex-;  tinguished it with a fire ex-|  tinguisher. .;;  On the same day, a 35' trailer  located on Warnock Road was  broken into and a television set and  some liquor was taken. Reports of  vandalism and of theft were receive  ed by police from another War-;  nock Road residence.  , On September 9, vandals  damaged a satellite dish by cutting  some wires and on the tenth, ai  report that a 12' aluminium boar;  had been stolen was received by,  police who believed the boat might  have been taken at the same time  the vandalism occurred.  On September 8, a wallet containing $4,000 in cash was stolen  from an Egmont residence. Police  are still investigating. On the same  day, a clock radio valued at $70  and $20 worth of food were stolen  from a lady's shopping cart "n  front of the Pharmasave store at  the Trail Bay Mall.  The usual prize off $5 will be awarded to the first entry drawn which  correctly locates the above. Send your entries to the Coast News,;  Box 460, Gibsons, to reach the office by Saturday of this week.  Last week's pinner was George Bishop, R.R. #2, Flume Road, who  correctly located the pictured castle on the garden of Mr. and Mi|<  Cliff Beeman on the corner of Beach Avenue and Flume Roadj  Roberts Creek.  urn  ��� For all your foam supplies  ��� Custom cut on the premises  mm  FOAM SPECIALS  27x72x1 $ 3.98  27x72x2 $  7.95  27x72x3 $11.94  ��� Fabrics, vinyls and all  supplies for the do-it-yourselfer  ��� Plexiglas  I  Time to recover for Christmas?  W.W. Upholstery & Boat Tops Ltd.  886-7310  m  *.*.*.*  :���:���>:���>  Through the mist of sorrow, watch for the soft beacons  of friendship to guide you. Your friends, neighbors and  family will support you and help to lead you to comfort and  consolation at the tiipe when you need it most We pledge  ourselves to giving you the best assistance possible.  You know us ... you can depend on our help.  JJWIftLpfM jjf@W��  1665 Seaview  Gibsons  D.A. DEVLIN  CMrvctor  886-9551  32.  BX.A Yukoi  BaH {acktt*-$16 up. Buy direct  from the factory and save! Peter  Upton Jacket Works: Call toll free  112-800-661-6461 for your free  catalogue. #41  Christmas Cash! Discover what  thousands of Canadians already  know: Earning extra Christmas  money is easy. Write Regal, 939  Eglinton Ave., E., Dept. 635,  Toronto, M4G 2L6, #38  lf"~  & Yukon  Ci Restaurant Ltd. New & used  equipment & small wares. Sales,  service, parts, repairs. Dealers for  Henny Penny & Taylor Equipment.  Buy, sell, trade & consign used  equipment. Show room. 2354  Ospika Blvd., Prince George, B.C.  V2N 3N5. Phone 564-5484.   #38  100's trucks. Credit approval by  phone. Overnight hotel for buyers.  Buy or lease. Zephyr Mercury,  300 West Broadway, Vancouver.  Call 872-7411 collect. No song, no  dance. D. 6102. TFN  Now avaHafab, 3rd edition "Oh  Boy" gluten free cookbook for  celiacs and/or diabetics. $7.95  copy, volume discounts.  Bookstores welcome, L.T.  Publishers, Box 54, Pender Island,  B.C. VON 2M0. #38  Quality Lac La Hacks waterfront  home, 1.06 acres, privacy, three  bdrms.. two baths, two fireplaces,  fully finished basement, large  deck, carport, attached garage.  Asking $93,000. Owner, collect  112(604)396-7268. #38  3*V  B.C. & Yukon  Color prints from slides.  R-3-  Ektechrome-22!   It's  new!   It's!  great! You'll love it! We have it;  now! Enlargements to 20x30. ColorTone Prolab, 802 Agnes Street,  New Westminster, B.C. V3M 5T8.  (604)524-6733. #38  Stiver rosaries 18" long, beautifully handcrafted by Mission Center  craftsmen. Pope's visit special,  regular price $96.85 now only  $49.85. P&H included, full refund  guaranteed. Send cheque or  money order to: Mission Center  Crafts. General Delivery, Garibaldi  Highlands, B.C. VON 1T0.     #38 16.  Coast News, September 17,1984  U-CatchrEtn fish pens  A planned project by the joint  ExpOasis/Sunshine Coast Tourism  Association committee to have  "U-Catch-em" net pens stocked  with fish farm raised Coho salmon  all along the Sunshine Coast during  the run of Expo '86 has received  the whole-hearted support of Expo's principal organizers. Now included in the plan are displays at  the various net pen sites of equipment used in mariculture operations, set up by the various  manufacturing companies, to  create a "World Showcase of  Aquaculture" on the Sunshine  Coast.  Sites proposed for the net pens  are Gibsons area, Davis Bay,  Sechelt Inlet, Secret Cove area,  Pender Harbour area and Powell  River.  "They love it," said Economic  Development Commissioner Oddvin Vedo, whose brainchild the  project is, after recent meetings  with Expo officials in Vancouver.  "They're giving us total support  and co-operation. Their people  have direct orders to help get our  project going in any way they  car."  The "U-Catch'em" project  would require an outlay projected  at this point to be between two and  three million dollars, taking into  consideration that revenue would  be generated by the sale of fish to  those catching them. One hundred  Terry Fox  Run in  W. Sechelt  West Sechelt elementary school  will be joining with the Canadian  Cancer Society in sponsoring a  "Terry Fox" run on September 23.  Mike Metcalfe, the grade five  teacher at West Sechelt, will be coordinating this event.  The course will be, a five  kilometre loop from the school to  Wakefield Road, along Highway  101 to Nor'west Bay Road, and  back to the school. To complete  the traditional 10 kilometre run,  participants will run the loop twice.  It is not necessaiy to complete the  full 10 kilometres to participate.  The event will begin at the  school, corner of Nor'west Bay  and Mason Roads, at 10 a.m. It is  anticipated that the last finishers  will be in by 2 p.m.  Pledge sheets are available from  the school, or donations will be accepted at the registration table.  In 1983, 80 participants raised  just over $1300. Mr. Metcalfe is  hoping to top both those figures  this year.  Al! monies raised will be/forwarded to the Canadian CAncer  Society in memory of Terry'Fox.  Whether you want to run, walk  jog, or ride a bicycle it is your participation in this event that counts.  For further information contact  Mike Metcalfe, 885-2825.  Fewer  ferry  layoffs  possible  According to MLA Don  Lockstead, B.C. Ferries staff  layoffs will not be as severe as first  reported. Lockstead questioned  Highways Minister Alex Fraser  during the special sitting of the  legislature last Thursday about the  layoffs and the proposed winter  schedule for the Sunshine Coast  ferries.  "I got the same impression in  conversation with B.C. Ferries  chairman Stu Hodgson last week,"  said Lockstead. "I get the impres- '  sion that the summer ferry  schedule has been such a disaster,"  said the MLA, "and has provoked  such a storm of. written protest that  the service cutbacks planned for  the winter schedule will not be as  severe as expected, thereby meaning fewer layoffs."  Layoff notices, meanwhile, have  already gone out to more than 20  employees of B.C. Ferries on the  Sunsh ine Coast, some of them with  as much as 10 years service. If  Lockstead is correct, not all of  . these layoffs will take place.  aay It with a hmgefl  and fifty thousand Coho fry are  already being raised for the project  in local fish farms run by Brad  Hope, Torn May and John Slind,  and another million Coho eggs will  be received for rearing by the three  farms this year. Vedo hopes that a  sponsor would be able to make at  least half of the required amount  available well in advance of 1986 to  cover the costs involved in feeding  and raising the fish to the requisite  two to three pounds.  "We have already made overtures to the boardroom level of  some of the sponsors on our list,"  said Vedo. The next step is to  decide which of the possible sponsors a detailed proposal should be  made to, and to prepare a presentation showing how that company  CLASSIFIEDS  ��� -..it  3VftMl Store  H.tllMKMni   H.iy.  could use the ExpOasis logo on its  products and how thtf project  could be included in its promotions  to its benefit. "This will be a fantastic marketing opportunity for  said  the sponsor that gets it,  Vedo.  Expo officials have given  assurance that they will "help sell  our package" to whichever poten  tial sponsor, is chosen, and Vedo  considers that a major step forward. "Sure, there are many  hurdles yet," he said, "but we've  overcome the major ones now."  Fall Sal��  Starts  October 1st!!  ir Quality merchandise at  fantastic savings.  A   r- !.��������<���"���* V '"'  886-7112  Ken Devries & Son  Floorcovering Ltd.  Hvvv   10.1.   r,.hsnr  ��i@��i_i-  Cleani-ig  Carpets & Upholstery  Call us for  * Wallpaper  ��� Window coverings  ��� Floor coverings  Hen Devries & Son  Floorcovering Ltd.  m* ,- ���' r*��*   f.iihsO'^s  886-7112  ^_ra__df_^ini_.>H^-^���>-^;^^ V*">.'.N-'MNrM .,V<���M*-��viw'  ON SALE 3 DAYS ONLY  q Am  l^MaW Jam Jam   JLm  SEPT. 20-22ND WHILE QUANTITIES LAST  L\*____wivr  TOSHIBA COMPACT MICROWAVE OVEN  0.65 cubic feet 70 - 500 Watts  TOSHIBA FULL SIZE MICROWAVE OVEN  1.6 cubic feet 72-720 Watts  Look at these Toshiba features  Touch control accuracy    ���   "Power Guide" microwave distribution system  Audible reponse touch control pads ���Time cooking ���   Green LED display  1 GO minute timer  Cbokbbbk included  ��� NO PHONE ORDERS  * -nr-r.T--iy.ftY   EXTRA!  TUGS.  -  Tfiurs.  9 am.      5-30[pm.        seaview Place  FriX&Sat$aJ7i.-9& ^Gibsons  Sunday 12pmx- 4 prn. _\Qi_ SRfifi  Monday    C/osed ?**? ����??  IN STORE FINANCING  AVAILABLE O.A;CM  ilflHlF '        IN STORE Fir  nUIHE. AVAILABLE C  FURNISHINGS


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