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Sunshine Coast News Sep 10, 1984

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 MTnrr  LEGISLATOR LiBRARY"  Parllamonf Buildings  VICTORIA, B,<��  V8V 1X4  esW  s narrow victory  Incumbent MP Ray Skelly of the  HDP held his seat in last week's  election in Comox-Powell River  isut saw his margin of victory sliced  thin by a hard-charging campaign  on behalf of Mike'Hicks of the  Progressive Conservatives.  i Fn the I9S& election Skelly won  by a margin of more than 8,000  'Votes in holding what was deejned  a safe NDP seat. Last week the MP  polled just 841 votes more than the  Conservative candidate.  With 763 per cent of voters  casting their ..ballots, Skelly got  26,963 votes to 26,122 in favour of  Mike Hicks. In percentages, Skelly  got 45.7 per cent of the votes and  Hicks got 43.2 per cent.  The Liberal candidate, Wayne  Nesbit had 5,712 votes and Wayne  White of the Green Party led the  other four candidates with just 491  votes.  The following are the voting  figures for the two major parties  broken down for the local voting  areas of the Sunshine Coast.  For Egmont, Pender Harbour,  Madeira Park and Beaver Island  the NDP had 440 supporters, the  Conservatives 458: for Silver  Sands, Halfmoon Bay, Sargeant  Bay and Wakefield the figures are  336 for the NDP and 425 for the  Progressive Conservatives; for  West Sechelt and Sechelt the NDP  got 384 votes to 457 for the Con  servatives; for Porpoise Bay,  Tillicome, and Selma Park it was  456 for the NDP, 380 for the PC's;  for Davis Bay, Wilson Creek and  west and central Roberts Creek the  NDP had 730 votes to 580 for the  PC's; for east Roberts Creek and  Gibsons Heights it was 872 for the  NDP to 555 for the PC's; for Gibsons Village, Granthams, Hopkins,  Soames, Port Mellon and Gambier  Island the NDP vote totalled 751 to  553 for the PC's.  Throughout the southern Sunshine Coast a total of 3,969 voters  supported Ray Skelly and Mike  Hicks was the preferred choice ol  3,408.  Contest nationwide  Local wins at PNE  by Fran Burnside  The beauty and delights of Cliff Gilker Park will be viewed by pepple around the world, courtesy of  rtThe Beachcombers" who were shooting a segment there last week. An extraterrestrial named Zancar,  who looks exactly like Bruno Gerussi (left), is apparently teaching Constable John Constable (Jackson  Davies, against tree) the powers of the mind, and Constable John is practising by trying to stop the,  .Waterfalls. ���Fran Burnside pholo  SCRD and Gibsons agree  No road needed!  It's a good thing there,was so-  <meone who could twist Muriel SuK  ��� ly's'arm hard enough to make her  enter  some of her knitted  and  Crocheted   items   in   this   year's  "Creative Crafts" division at the  PNE.  Although there were more entries than ever before this year, and  this was the first year that the competition was nation-wide, with en-  tries coming from as far away as  by Dana Sheehan  Rob Buchan, town planner for  Gibsons, was. firm throughout the  entireMneeting. "*Nt doBi't-waiit-iti  We^hould feview^ *whifS^Jst^aM  with the minister of highways. The  chairman of the regional board and  the mayor of Gibsons signed an  agreement three years ago. To  what extent that is binding, I don't  know, but I raise the question now.  I am raising the question of confrontation!"  The highways department had  drawn up two alternative feeder  routes between North Road and  Pratt Road, and the meeting  September 7, with members of the  SCRD and the town of Gibsons  was called to make a decision on  these new routes.  Three years ago, a major street  network plan was drawn up. A  Sunnycrest-Mahan Road was  designated.  'The future alignment decided  upon by highways at that time  touched upon the Twlight Theatre  property, to Davis Road and  through a vacant lot and a residential lot. Gibsons objected at the  time because of the disruption this  route would cause, but highways  insisted it was just a matter of expropriation.  Two years later, the proposed  Park Place Development was instrumental in. altering the Sunnycrest intersection. Highways  agreed to1- put Mhe highway rightX.  "throiigrl the TSvmgru ffiea^ lot  . and two residential lots. The town  of Gibsons objected to this disruptive change and the department of  highways has come up with two  alternative routes to the  Sunnycrest-Mahan plan.  The alternatives to the Sunnycrest Mahan route ' involve a  Park Road to Gilmour connection.  North of Reed Road in area E this  involves numerous residential lots.  The other alternative would run  southwest through the high school  playing field and through Brothers  Park.  Planner Buchan feels neither option is any good. "Gibsons sees no  need for this N/S connection. In  such a disruptive manner and at  such a cost, I find it very difficult  to support.  Chairman of the regional board,  Jim Gurney, had this to say: "If  highways is using this as a means of  stalling the Gibsons bypass, I think  we should pick a route and go with  it. It may never even be built.  Perhaps the Gilmour Road to Park  Mahan route could be modified so  it does not interfere with the park.  The other alternative interferes  with too much private property."  Gibsons Alderman John Burnside stated that he felt both were  s<?rne^^^  the inteint of highways may be to  lead us back to the original  Sunnycrest-Mahan choice.     ,?M  "It is important that we come to  an agreement as local bodies," said  Burnside. "The regional board and  the town have to agree about this  access, take it to highways and then  push for the bypass. The bypass is  the main transportation issue at  present and. we should not lose  sight of it.".  The decision was unanimous.  Both Gibsons and the regional  board will plan a joint letter to  highways opposing any north-  south feeder route additional to a  Payne-Pratt Road route on the  west side of Gibsons.  Muriel Sully's beautiful crocheted items, including this lovely  afghan, won three awards in the nationwide "Creative Crafts"  competition at the PNE. -i��� Bumsidephoto  New York, Chicago and Toronto,  Sechelt's own Muriel came home  with a first prize ribbon and two  seconds.  This is the first time Muriel ever  entered the PNE compeition. "I  was conned into it," she laughs. A  lady from Richmond for whom  Muriel had made a bady dress asked the PNE to send Muriel the  necessary forms, and when they  didn't arrive she insisted that  Muriel phone the PNE to get them.  "I never would have entred.if I had  known the compeition was nationwide," she says.  In such stiff competition, Muriel  received first prize for a beautiful  white crocheted shawl, second for  a crocheted centrepiece, and second for a crocheted afghan with  cross stitch design. Only the afghan  is still withoMurieljJhe other piece* '  have already been sold.  Muriel was only 10 years old  when her mother taught her how to  knit. Three years later she had  rheumatic fever, and during her  three month convalescence she  leared how to crochet. These days  she does several hours of handiwork every day to keep the stiffness of arthritis from her fingers,  and always has a variety of projects  on the go at once. She particularly  likes making baby thing and working with very fine wood and  threads.  For anyone wishing to see some  of Muriel's fine handiwork, several  of her items are available at B&B  Crafts in Trail Bay Centre, Sechelt.  Sechelt plans  revitalization  Sechelt  former  salutes  mayor  Marina complete  by month's end  The Gibsons marina should be  '"substantially completed" by the  end of September, marina  developer Art McGinnis told the  Coast News last week.  ;3n addition to the 381 berths  available for boat moorage, paving  of the parking area has now been  completed, and landscaping and  the. laying of paving stones in the  park area is proceeding. The administration office is now open  daily, and will eventually be staffed  dujing all daylight hours,  v Although there are the usual day  tiHiay problems to be dealt with,  Low cost housing  heed questioned  "construction is going very well,"  McGinnis said. By the end of  September he expects there will only be 'tune-up* work to be done,  along with continued landscaping.  Considering the approach of the  off-season, McGinnis feels the rate  at which boaters have been contracting space in the new marina  has been quite good. "It would  have been preferable and better to  begin (leasing space) in May," he  said, "but in general, we've had a  tremendously positive response  from the boating public."  by Dana Sheehan  v^'We're being pushed by the  p*e0ple who want to build. There  ,are columns and columns of apartments for rent at $300 a month,  clean and still no takers."  . With this statement, Gibsons  alderman Bill Edney made his  point clear. There is no shortage of  low income housing in Gibsons.  ,Rob Buchan, town planner,  reported that at the last meeting  with CMHC and Rod Prewitt of  Durwest   Construction  regarding  the proposed low income housing  project for Gibsons. Mr. Nickland  of CMHC requested answers to a  number of questions regarding the  feasibility and necessity of such a  project.  At the council meeting  September 4, Mr. Buchan requested direction from council as  to whether to take the necessary  time to research the questions  regarding the low income housing  project, or to put the matter aside.  Council motioned that the matter  should be put aside for the time being.  Sechelt council has decided both  to opt out of the regional planning  function and to proceed with investigating possibilities for a  downtown revitalization program.  In a move similar to one made  recently by the town of Gibsons,  Sechelt council voted to inform the  regional board that it wishes to opt  out of a program of 'municipal  participation in electoral area planning with regional districts', effective January 1, 1985, thereby giving  the required three-month notice.  "We are gaining nothing by continuing to contribute $10,000 per  year for community planning to  the regional district," stated planning committee chairman Harvey  Bist.  Council's discussion centered  around the future possibility of  regional areas B and C wishing to  join the municipality, and it was  felt that, should such occur, both  parties could enter into a cost-  sharing arrangement at that time to  cover the expenses of integrating  community plans and doing the  necessary rezoning.  Council will have to continue to  pay the annual $10,000 fee for  another two years, to allow continuity in programs already  budgeted for while fiscal adjustments are made, and must then  continue to give yearly notice that  it wishes not to be involved. It can  regain its part in the planning programs merely by not giving notice  in the future..  As planning committee chairman, Bist will discuss with  downtown merchants possibilities  for downtown revitalization projects. Noting that six grants are  available for such work, "we  should be working in concert with  downtown   business   people   to  enhance and expand our  downtown business core," he said.  Mayor Kolibas commented that  meetings between council and the  Sechelt and District Chamber of  Commerce "should be an on-going  thing". The two groups have  already met together once, and the  next meeting is scheduled for the  first part of October.  Alderman Bist also informed  council that six proposals regarding  the development of Sechelt's  seawall have been received, and invited each alderman to read the  proposals and think about how the  $5,000 which council has already  allocated for an initial study of the  development of the seawall might  be spent.    Once again the village of Sechelt has lost one of its finer citizens  in the person of Mr. Mervyn Boucher. Even though his term as  mayor of the village was cut short due to illness, he continued to be  a staunch supporter and critic of village council affairs, he was  always willing to lend his expertise to any sitting council.  His position on the library board will have to be filled, and they  will have to look far to find a replacement who would be such a  staunch believer in the public facility as Mr. Boucher has been.  His expert legal knowledge was invaluable to the committee and  it Was due to his unstinting efforts on its behalf, that the present  library association came to be formed.  On this firm base which he established, it will be for future committees and citizens to bring the library to a full accredited status.  We extend condolences to Mardi in her loss.  Mayor & Council  Village of Sechelt  - PJm  ��;. ��  fX,  . /���'"'. .  MflHHHB  BBHpp��3^;j-  IHHBgwtfTi'*-^ 5s  ^ j^l^H^^^^^^H^I  -  V  i ^^������^���^^^^���^^H  J___j_^__f_^__JfS^^.T^:-  tj  fiX j        ��� ffiftwj i,  .��  ���V*  -SL  Prompt action by Gibsons firemen East week speedily extinguished the fire in this empty garage on Martin  Road.  ���John Bum J<i�� -*��� Coast News, September 10,1984  0oocl lutefc, Briast  Canadians of all political persuasions will join in wishing the  newly elected Prime Minister, Brian Mulroney, well as he  prepares to undertake the responsibility of governing.  These are difficult times for Canada and the new prime  minister will be confronted with difficulties as great as any that  have troubled the country in the past.  One of the gifts that Mr. Mulroney brings to his job is the  understanding for the need for civility in matters political. It  seems that he will bring a healing touch to those areas of interaction with the provinces which, while always difficult, have  been exacerbated to the point of impossibility by the arrogance  of the Trudeau-led Liberals.  All Canadians will welcome a return to civility and reconciliation. The problems that face us are real enough without the atmosphere of bitterness and hostility that has grown among us.  If we have reservations here about the next four years under  the Mulroney grovernment they are concerned with the areas of  foreign policy and, above all, the economy. It is the Conservative position that our relationship with the United States must  be improved, which means taking public positions on all foreign  policy matters which please the wayward giant to the south of  us, and that the doors must be thrown open once more without  let or hindrance to American investment.  It is difficult to. understand how this will lead to the dawning  of a new economic day for Canada. The country is already by  far the most foreign-owned of any developed economy and  there is nothing in recent record to indicate that being a branch  plant economy for the multi-nationals is the way to Canadian  prosperity.  Be that as it may, Mulroney is confronted with awesome  challenges and we wish him well. If the unlikely assertion is true  that the Irish have more luck, our Prime Minister is going to  need all that he can get.  Tories dose  Locally the margin cf victory for incumbent MP Ray Skelly  of the NDP is one of the surprises of the B.C. scene. Tory gains  in B.C. were limited to seats marginally held in 1980. Where  NDP incumbents had large leads, as in New Westminster, Burnaby and Kamloops, the margin of victory increased.  Only Skelly's riding, ours, saw a safe seat slip drastically in  the margin of victory. .  Local Conservatives must be commended for the vigorous  and determined campaign that they waged on behalf of the man  of their choice. Their hopes for capturing the seat in the next  election must now be justifiably high, depending, of course, on  how well the new government performs.  5 YEARS AGO  Representatives from  Hydro, the Environment and  Land Use Committee and the  Cheekeye-Dunsmuir Coalition met in Sechelt to  discuss possible routes and  substation locations. No firm  decision was reached.  A community referendum  is slated for the people of  Roberts Creek who will be  asked to approve the financing of a $350,000 community  centre. Once electoral approval is received, application for a provincial grant of  one third to one half the total  cost will be made.  Local teachers Dave Richardson and Dave Smethurst  sail the "Obelix" to first  place finish in the Canadian  National "Cat aim a" Regatta  in Victoria.  A salmon barbeque commemorates 25 years of community work by the Sunshine  Coast Kiwanis. Present were  club members, the lieutenant"  governor of the north west  district and members from  the original sponsor clubs.  10 YEARS AGO  Don Lockstead reports  that the problem of the  Redrooffs Trail has been  cleaned up and the trail will  be shown on the amended  survey.  15 YEARS AGO  A horse owned by Steve  Littlejohn was killed in traffic  near Pratt Road after escaping from its quarters.  Former principal W.S. Potter will return to Gibsons to  make the speech at the  graduation ceremonies at  Elphinstone secondary  school.  20 YEARS AGO  Ted Osborne Sr., narrowly  escaped death from roiling  logs at his camp on Sechelt  Inlet last week.  A building permit for  alterations-totalling $1,500  he&'i been issued for the'-  transformation of the old Coop store in Gibsons into a  pool hall.  For rent: 2 bedroom beach  cottage in Roberts Creek for  $35 per month.  25 YEARS AGO  Rural mail delivery is  guaranteed for the west end  of Sechelt.  30 YEARS AGO  A fish story in the Coast  News reports that when  workmen in a Calfiomia  sawmill cut into a log which  had just been brought in  from the mill pond it proved  to be hollow and 1,500 live  fish poured out.  Mrs. Martha Paul, the  oldest resident of the  Sechelt Indian Reserve; died  recently aged approximately  100 years. Grandma Paul, as  she was known to everyone,  was born in Garden Bay  when that was the headquarters of the tribe. Her husband George Paul was one of  the signatories, for the  Sechelt Reserve along/ with  members of the August family.  35 YEARS AGO  Initial   steps   have   been  taken in the construction of  the Northwest Bay section of  the Sechelt highway.  Rumours that a Japanese  balloon bomb had exploded  in the Wild wood area were  dispelled by police who  found that someone had set  off a stick of dynamite.  The Sunshine  CO-PUBLISHERS  John Burnside M.M. Vaughan      i. Fred Duncan  EDITORIAL  Fran Burnside Michael Burns  Pal Tripp  Jane McOuat  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. Second Class Mail Registration No. 4702.  The Sunshine Coast News is protected by copyright and reproduction of any part of it by any means is prohibited unless permission in  writing is first secured from Glassford Press Ltd. holders of the  copyright.  ^  Subscription Rates: Canada: 1 year $30; 6 months $18;  Foreign: 1 year $35  BBimmemBmamaBmusmmBmaaammnBi  Public meetings in small communities scattered along the farthest-  west coast took the form of the ancient Anglo-Saxon "moot", in  which every member present had a voice in the proceedings. During  the formative years of a settlement, official local government did not  exist. Over and above the earning of l,fes necessities, the prime need  was the shaping of a community out of an increasing number of  homes and small businesses. Almost as the first homes were being  built, some sort of organization emerged. A school and a church  would be needed. For a time at least, the school would serve as a  public meeting place. A community association would come into being. Perhaps a Development League. Perhaps a branch of the  Farmers' Institute. Perhaps a Women's Institute. Through meetings  of formal or informal groups, social needs of the settlement were  discussed, to be met later to the extent they could be met by human  endeavour. At such meetings, authority was not delegated, but decisions were reached through a consensus of all adult citizens willing  and able to attend. Although certain "born leaders" made their  presence felt, no one considered himself or herself a mere follower.  The solid lines of most pioneer settlements developed from the locations of schools, churches, and, most indicative of co-operative effort, community halls. Sointula, about 1920. Photo courtesy A.B.  Williams collection. L.R. Peterson.  Musings  ;a.  John Burnside  "Well, what do ydu think about  the election, Jake?" I asked the  oldtimer. We were sitting in his  cabin over a cup of coffee watching  the first of the fall rains batter  against his window, there Was a  grey restless sea outside and what  birds were in view werevblown by  the wind past our line of sight or,  occasionally, flapping methodically  against the wind in search, perhaps,  *^4?fjust such a haven as we were en-  ^M%uigM    :x X  ��� x "You  know,"  said  Jake,  "it  : could be 'worse. I know I said that  the  Canadian  lemmings,   having  tired of the Liberal cliff, were about  to throw themselves over a Conservative cliff and they have; But I  have a feeling it could be worse."  "Explain, please."  "I  still  believe that  the  Progressive Conservatives are about as  unlovely a collection! of opportunistic appetites as you could wish  to find in political life. And I've  heard all of the comparisons being  made between this Tory victory and  the Diefenbaker debacle in 1958,  but there is a difference this time  around."  "Which is?"  Jake was in no mood to be hurried. He took the time to knock the  dotde from his pipe and to replenish  our coffee cups, then he stuck a  piece of alder into the old wood  stove.  "I've seen the day when we  wouldn't have burnt this stuff," he  said gesturing at the alder logs in the  firebox, "but we're running out of  the better wood or are/sending it  whole to the Japanese."  "The difference between the  Diefenbaker sweep and the  Mulroney blue tide, Jake."  "Don't get your shorts in a knot,  young fellow," said Jake and settled himself comfortably in the rocking chair and started to refill his  pipe before he answered. *  "The principal difference lies in  those two men," he said finally.  "When   Diefenbaker   won   his  Jake on Mulroney  200-odd seats in 1958 he'd been  prime minister for nine months with  a minority government. What  Mulroney did on September 4 took  Diefenbaker two cracks. First he  won a minority, then on the second  -go round he swept Quebec and had  his massive majority. It was built on  the same degree of exasperation and  frustration with the Liberals that  fueled Mulroney's drive this time.  ^ tThen, as now, the Liberals had been  '^so long in power that the only thing  that equalled their arrogance was  their exhaustion and ineptitude."  "But thedifference, Jake, what's  .,���   the difference?."  "You'll do yourself an injury if  ���you don't get your shorts unknotted," said Jake. "There's no rush.  We've got at least four years to contemplate Brian Mulroney in action  and to identify what makes him different from John Diefenbaker."  I said nothing and waited. I  should have known better than try  to rush him.  "When Diefenbaker because  ;���' prime minister he had never  organized anything larger than a  one-lawyer office. The man was a  life-long maverick, a criminal  lawyer whose greatest career successes were built on the adversary  system of the courts. When problems arose in his caucus he did  what he'd done all his life, he attacked. Add to that the fact that  nothing in his background had  prepared him to deal with Quebec  and that the Quiet Revolution in  that province sneaked up on him  halfway through his term and you  have the recipe for the debacle that  followed the Diefenbaker sweep.  "Mulroney, on the other hand,  has built his career on negotiation.  He is a conciliator and from all accounts a good one. He's also  X Quebecois and doesn't have the major blind spot that did Diefenbaker  in. It is possible that he could grow  into a great prime minister. He cerT  tainly has the opportunity that he's  wanted all his adult life."  "I must say you surprise me,  Jake."  "Well, it won't do you any harm  necessarily to have your preconceptions jolted some. Whether by me  or Brian Mulroney;" said Jake.  "Mind, now, I'm not predicting  it's going to happen," said Jake.  "The facts remain that Mulroney  has inherited an economic mess the  like of which Canadians did not  dream was possible w^en.^De^fjpii;  baker came"'to power and that the  caucus he leads contains an, enormously high proportion of. back-  stabbling, self-impaling dinosaurs.  "Still, I've been looking at  Mulroney with some interest. It is  just possible that he will grow with  the job. It is just possible he will  provide the kind of leadership that  Canada needs. If he, does, he will  become in the next four years a dif-  ^  ferent, deeper man then the one  who came to power. But I think'  the possibility exists and that gives  us more reason to hope than we've,  had for years." .  ''"'  "How does he differ from  Trudeau. We swept him into power,  too, remember."  "Another maverick. Another  one-man band," said Jake, "more  like Diefenbaker than anyone imagined. Trudeau had never  bothered io get 'along with anyone  in his life.' .���"  ' "It is just possible that Mulroney  can make a start to having this  sprawling mass of quarrelling  regions begin to feel like one coun.  try again. Anyway, that's enough of  that. How about a game of cribbage  and a glass of wine?"  "You're on Jake," I said, and  for a while we turned to other mat.  ters.  -<3��i^5S^<��>  Come Travel With Me  (from Song of the Open Road)  Listen! I will be honest with you,  I do not offer the old smooth prizes,  but offer rough new prizes.  These are the days that must happen to you  You shall not heap up what is called riches  You shall scatter with lavish hand all that  you earn or achieve.  Come, we must not stop here,  However sweet these laid-up stores,  However convenient this dwelling.  However sheltered this port and however  calm these waters,  We must not anchor here.  However welcome the hospitality that  surrounds us.  We are permitted to receive it but a little while.  Come, I give you my hand!  I give you my love more precious than money  I give you myself before preaching or law;  Will you give me yourself?  Will you come travel with me?  Shall we stick by each other as long as we live?  Walt Whitman  Dedicated to Pat and Brad on the occasion of their wedding.  A new educational approach  Our young need challenges  by Michael Burns  Aruni was tired; tired,. hungry  and nearing the point of exhaustion. His skin, stretched tightly  over his gaunt frame, exposed all  too visibly the healing welts of deep  wounds received from his fall in  the Suma gorge. His eyes, bloodshot from the glaring sun peered  out over the dry scrubland.  There it was rising majestically,  the tall reddish pillar of sandstone  just a short day's walk from his  village. His parched, cracked lips  smiled and with heart beating expectantly, pride and elation soothed the hurt and hunger.  He pictured his arrival in the  village; the elders would be  gathered to greet and receive him,  his family, relatives and friends  would all be there accepting him  into their midst no longer a child  but a full fledged adult member of  the community.  So ended Aruni's initiation into  manhood and responsible social  participation:    a   six    month  walkabout, a test pitting individual  against the elements where heat,  drought   and   hunger   competed  against skill, cunning and stamina.  It may seem there exists no connection   between   the   Australian  ;   Aborigine passage from youth to  maturity and those customs practised by our own culture, but Dr.  Maurice Gibbons, a professor of  education at Simon Fraser University has for the past 15 years been  developing   an   educational   approach called "Walkabout" based  not    so    much    on    similar  characteristics but using rather the  underlying motivations and prin-  '   ciples which make the walkabout  successful.  "In the early 1970's a number of  . commissions   expressed   concern  , about the failure of high schools to  i prepare adolescents for the transi  tion to adulthood. I felt the concern was valid and began a study of  the transitional tasks set by various  peoples for their young and I  wondered what would be an equally appropriate challenge to make  the transition to adulthood in our  more sophisticated technological  society."  Dr. Gibbons concluded that it  was necessary to teach our young  to challenge themselves, to set the  most ambitious tasks they could  devise by designing their own  challenges, negotiating their plans  with parents and teachers, pursuing their tasks and then  demonstrating their accomplishments to the school and  community.  It became clear jo Dr. Gibbons  that the role of teacher would have  to alter dramatically and shift from  presenter of content tp coach of  student performance. As such the  teacher would inform, train, guide,  counsel and inspire; students in  ways that would help them become  excellent at what they decided to  do. ���    .    *.  "The emphasis changes," Dr.  Gibbons said, "from a teacher  oriented to a self-directed approach on the part of the student.  In effect we are saying, 'You have  a major responsibility for what you  learn here. We will show you how  and give you all the training, practice and support that we can - but  learning is your job now and for  the rest of your life'."    .  Using that .appraoch it becomes  obvious that students are not merely being taught to take control of  their learning in order to take control of their lives, they are also being taught to take control of their  lives in order to learn. If they can  function successfully as self- ',  directed  learners,  they  are  also  Please turn to page 15-- Coast News, September 10,1984  Art sales ct��w  ;' Editor: .  M 1 must take exception to the  ���"editorial in the Press newspaper  r* that a dog would attack a child  Xivith "no malice". While I ap-  > predate the intent of the editorial,  M- this statement is certainly er-  M roneous. The present dog is often a  v result of thousands of years of  ^domestication. Over this period,  >man has selected dogs for their  M companionship and there is an in-  >.tense reluctance for a dog to bite a  Mhuman even when put in a stressful  yor abuse situation. The exception  mto this indicates a .situation 1 would  -'-.like to examine.  >'. Being very active in the dog  >*'scene", both on the Peninsula  -;*and many other areas, I am very  >disturbed by the abundance of lit-  yters being bred by uninformed  ���^'backyard" breeders. I receive  '.-phone calls from, and am ap-  Mproachcd in person by persons  ^wishing to know this or that about  ^breeding their dog. The ignorance  ^people show is shocking. While  ���jrio'mc are well-intentioned, most  'give little regard to the real reason  -for breeding purebred dogs���to  breed better examples of the particular breed!  . ���  The present  temperament   problems in breeds such as the Ger-  Mnan    Shepherd    and    Golden  Retriever   could   be   directly   attributed   to   persons    who    are  \breeding   animals    with    suspect  temperament   (with   apologies   to  , .jiome, there are good examples of  the aforementioned breeds).  You  don't    get    tomatoes    from  watermelons! If there are Haws in a  dog's  behaviour  and   you   breed  that   clog,  you  can  expect   those  ���Jlaws to be inherited by the offspring.  Some of the reasons people state  for breeding the bitch are: ���  ��v 1 .'"To make some money" - not  always admitted but most often a  prime motive. Anyone who properly raises a litter through weaning, inoculations and feeding and  tallies the cost in time and monev  will realize the profits are minimal.  Many puppy-rearing decisions based on economics seriously affect  the puppies.  2. "We've heard she should have  one litter" - there is no biological  or physiological reason for a bitch  to be bred or raise a litter. Indeed  there is the potential for whelping  complications, etc. Ideally a bitch  should be spayed at about six months of age and before her first  season.  3. "She's a really nice dog - we'll  have no trouble getting rid of her  puppies" - an unknowledgeable  owner is a poor judge of the bitch's  qualities. If there are so many people looking for puppies, why are  there so many unwanted dogs in  pounds and running at large?  There are other refutable  motives but these are the most  common.  My pet axiom for breeding dogs  is - "You breed your best to your  best, and cull the rest." It sounds  callous but has merits and options.  Breeders of show dogs are overwhelmingly trying to breed better  dogs. You have successes and  failures in the breedings. The  failures can be failures in conformation to the breed standard. In  many cases, these animals are  totally suitable as pets and are sold  as such at a reasonable price with a  non-breeding   contract   applying.  Puppies with serious faults are culled.  I encourage owners to give long  and careful consideration before  deciding to breed their dog. It's  true in the dog sport "If you're not  part of the solution - you're part of  the problem!"  One final warning to the prospective puppy buyers. Carefully  examine the puppy and parents.  Everything your puppy becomes is  enormously influenced by its  genetic inheritances. Your $100  bargain loses its appeal when it  becomes either a temperamental or  conformational cripple.  Gordon Pollock  Editor:  I wish to thank you most sincerely for paying for half of the advertisement of my exhibition at the  Hunter Gallery for cancer  research. I realize that times are  very bad so sales have been  somewhat slow, still I do feel eventually these pictures will sell, and  that the proceeds will go to cancer  research as I stated.  I gave an exhibition in Ontario  before I left six years ago. We  made $1,100 for cancer research  and I have the letters to prove it!  How times have changed!  Hazel Coxall  Staff layoffs explained  Editor:  Further to Mrs. Lynda Olsen's  letter in last week's issue, I would  like to clarify what I read as an implication, and to provide some additional information re the staff  layoffs mentioned by Mrs. Olsen.  The perceived implication is that  the school trustees are unaware of  the short-term staff layoffs. That is  not correct, they were kept fully informed of the options and the  negotiations with the union in this  regard.  In the matter of additional information, the public should be aware  that the three per cent time off  without pay was an agreement between the board and the union. As  Mrs. Olsen points out, the reduction in provincial funding in 1984  faced the school board with inescapable staff reductions. In the  case of teachers, there will be fewer  teachers from September than we  had on June 30. In the case of  CUPE, it was mutually agreed between the board and the union that  rather than have any individual  lose his/her job completely it  would be preferable that every  union member work three per cent  fewer   hours   and,   accordingly,  Where are the jobs?  Editors Note: The following was  received for publication.  ' Open letter to Premier Bennett  Mr. Premier:  On July 7,1983 you announced  that your, government was going to  lead' the 'province through a period  of "restraint, recovery and  reality."  ' You also said that your restraint  program would create the kind of  economic climate needed to attract  investment which in turn would  create jobs for British Columbians.  . Your minister of finance, Hugh  Curtis, was very explicit when he  said, "The ultimate benefit of the  government's restraint program  will be a healthy and sustainable  economic recovery."  We have now seen and experienced the terrible price that  your restraint policies have extracted from our society.  We have not yet seen the "sustainable economic recovery" or the  jobs created by restraint.  It is a matter of fact that we are  now worse off than ever. Mr.  Premier, your restraint program is  not working.  According to the most recent  economic forecasts, our province  will be the last in Canada to experience an economic recovery.  Your government's restraint program has been identified as one of  the main causes, and has driven investment away from B.C. rather  than attracting it.  1. Restraint has increased the  number of unemployed in B.C. to  oyer 220^000. Our unemployment  ralle iri B.C. is the highest in the  country, 'outside of Newfoundland. 2. Capital investment  in B.C. has dropped from 14.3  billion in 1981 to 11.9 billion in  1984. 3. The growth of B.C.'s  gross provincial product has  declined from 1.5 per cent in 1983  to .7 per cent this year. 4. Restraint  has not reduced our taxes. The  money that you claimed would be  saved by cancelling government  services and . firing public  employees has not been passed on  to the taxpayers. Instead, you have  raised our taxes.  It is obvious to most British Columbians that your restraint programs have failed to produce a  single job, and the money saved as  a result of the cuts in government  services has not gone towards job  creation programs.  Mr. Premier, the issue is simple  and straightforward: WHERE  ARE THE JOBS THAT HAVE  BEEN        CREATED BY  RESTRAINT?  From the 450,000 members of  Operation Solidarity, on behalf  of the 220,000 unemployed  workers of B.C.  Late ferry wanted  Editor:  The Papal visit on September 18  is a very historical day.  The Sechelt Indian Band will be  sending a bus load of Elders to attend the special event at B.C.  Place. But, due to the inconvenience of the ferry schedule, these  Elders may have to spend a night in  Vancouver. As everyone knows,  the cost of hotels is very expensive  these days, and these Elders could  not afford the unnecessary cost.  Hopefully, Mr. Editor, by prin  ting this letter and with the support  of other interested groups or persons attending this event, the B.C.  Ferry Corporation will consider  putting on an additional late ferry  to accommodate the people on this  very special day.  Chief Stanley Earl Joe Dixon  Sechelt Indian Band  EDITOR'S NOTE: B.C. Ferry  Corporation informed the Coast  News that the September 18, 9:15  ferry from Langdale would depart  when full or at 9:45 p.m. at the  latest.  *3��fifc;  -W  ���imp  W&&**��  *x  11:1  ���HJIJ,  - JMBHMWWBHMII hi  \  -     WStaMI  J  f            i  Private Sale. This 2 bedroom home in Robe  maintained and has a sunny southern exposi  on a Vz acre and is only one block from a seel  886-8217. $56,000.  rts Creek is well  j re. It is situated  uded beach. Call  receive three per cent less salary. I  personally '-'feel this was a very  responsible decision on the part bf  Local 801, CUPE.  It was left to the individual  CUPE member and his/her individual supervisor to agree on the  schedule by which the three per  cent less time would be taken off.  The thought was that by providing  that degree of flexibility it should  be possible for the employee to  take off the time when it would be  valuable to him/her and at a time  when it would have minimum impact on the efficiency of the school  district's operation. I believe that  the employees and their supervisors  will be able tp work out a schedule  which minunizes the impact, but,  despite everybody's best efforts,  there will doubtless be some effect  on services^;  Current indications are that the  funding level for education in this  school district in 1985 will be about  two per cent less than it was in  1984, so regrettably we are not  through with cuts. The board will  continue to make every effort to  make those cuts in a manner which  has minimum impact on the  students and minimum impact on  the staff.  R. Mills  Secretary-Treasurer  Board of School Trustees  Invitation offered  Editor:  Suncoast Television Society has  received an invitation for all  KCTS/9 friends and subscribers to  attend a "thank you" reception on  Saturday, September 22,1984, 6 to  8 p.m. in the Harbour Ballroom,  Harbour Towers Hotel, 345  Quebec Street, Victoria, B.C.  The reception is in appreciation  of your dedicated efforts to maintain the quality of Channel 9's  signal in British Columbia.  Please come to meet KCTS/9  staff and board members as we  salute your interest and support of  * Channel 9. Meet Suzanne Weil,  PBS senior vice-president" for programing  and  see  a  preview of  ' KCTS/9's new fall season. RSVP  by September 17 to (604) 685-7375  or (206) 543-9119.  There  will   be   complimentary  hors-d'oeuvres and no-host bar.  Maryanne West, secretary  Sun Coast Television Society  More letters  on Page ll  886-8215  across from Molly's Reach Lower Gibsons  DON'T BUY ANY OTHER CAR UNTIL YOU'VE SEEN  THE SPECIAL CLEARANCE VALUES ON  Cougar, T-Bird, Tempo, Topaz, Escort, Lynx,  and Ranger pick-up trucks.  GO!  to SOUTH COAST FORD  for an amazing deal on  T-Bird  Cougar  Tempo  Topaz  Ranger  Aerodynamic,  luxurious with fuel  efficient 3.8 L. V-6  and standard  3-speed automatic.  Prices start at  $11,79200  Plus factory freight & handling.  AIR CONDITIONING  AT NO EXTRA COST  on specially  equipped Tempos.  !(> I/1 JL   Retail Value  The best-built,  best-selling,  best-priced compact  pickup in Canada.  $7,157����  Plus factory freight & handling.  WE WILL NOT BE UNDERSOLD  AT  Hl!$v%&<% '* ~ M* < M M,  ->~\4tfi"K  %��<%?�����&, x M^v  SECHELT 885-3281  pOOAST FORD SALES  YOU MAKE US NO. 11  DEALER #5936 4.  Coast News. September 10,1984  George in Gibsons  @ Blarney stogie  by George Cooper  "Not another castle," is often  uttered by the flagging Canadian  tourist as his tour bus grinds by  under the threatening portcullis.  Castles are drafty, ominous places,  it's true and one or two will fill the  needs'of the tourist.  Yet each one is different in a  detail or two.  The Blarney Castle, for instance,  has given its name to sly flattery,  humbug, and made a fortune for  its owners from the long lines of  tourists along the parapet and  down the spiral stone stairs.  And they're all waiting to kiss  the Blarney Stone, pan of a stone  window frame about six feet below  the top of the wall. Visions of  hanging by your heels over the outside of the wall are indeed unnerving. But the operation is  simple���done from a ledge a foot  below below the parapet walkway,  and aided by attendants who lower  one down and up like a dry run for  a baptism. The photographer will  provide proof that you have the  blarney���for a fee. Of course for  9p in the souvenir shop one can get  a certificate of proof on which you  enter your name.   ..  A simple way to gain eloquence,  and cheap too.  Only in one castle, and that one  in Amberly, Hants, has the castle  privy been preserved intact adjacent to the lord's chamber. A black  slate seat with two appropriately  shaped apertures that hung over  the 60-foot drop of castle wall was  the high class convenience of the  11-1200's. One had a' piercing  uneasy feeling imagining an enemy  archer slipping up to the foot of  the wall and letting fly the long  shafted arrow straight up the wall  towards the lord of the castle  mooning above.  It does take the viewing of a few  castles to get the idea it's better to  see them rather than live in them.  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.  ���In Memoriam���  J. Mervyn Boucher  by Peggy Connor  Cupid has been kind to the Coast News, and his magic arrows once  more found their mark as Pat Tripp and Brad Benson exchanged  wedding vows in a lovely evening ceremony last Saturday.  -Lynn Lindsay pholo  Roberts Creek  Byrnes coming to Creek  by Jeanie Parker, 886-3973  Big news for Jim Byrnes fans!  He'll be at the Roberts Creek Community Hall, September 29, to play  a dance for the hall committee. It  promises to be a good evening.  "One of Vancouver's best and  best-loved musicians", Byrnes is  known for his blues renditions, but  the dance he played here two years  ago had a lot of rock as well. It  should be a sell-but crowd so get  your tickets early.  Tickets will be $7 at  Seaview  Market. Dance from 9 p.m. to 1  a.m. No minors. Phone 885-2972 if  you want more information.  BRIDGE REGISTRATION  Bridge players who would like to  be involved in the Hospital Auxiliary's merry-go-round are to  phone 885-3394 or 885-3341 by  September 17.  LEGION ENTERTAINMENT  Bob Carpenter and newlywed  Ken Dalgleish will be playing at the  Roberts Creek Legion this  weekend. It's been awhile since  they've appeared there so friends  and followers are urged to drop in  either Friday or Saturday night.  BROWNIE REGISTRATION  Registration for Brownies will be  held Monday, September 10 (that's  today)  after  school  at   Roberts  Creek School.  LEGION MEETING  This Wednesday, September 12,  is the general meeting of the  Roberts Creek Legion. All voting  members are urged to attend. On  the agenda is a raise in membership  fees. Meeting starts at 8 p.m.  BOOKS DUE  Overdue books are a problem at  the Roberts Creek Community  Library. Please check around your  house for forgotten returnees.  The library is adding new books  'almost every week so drop in for a  look   Thursday   afternoons   or  Saturday mornings.  LIGHTS OUT?  It takes awhile to get the hang of  the modern conveniences. Ken Boe  and Judy Fitzgerald got electricity  a couple of weeks ago but Judy's  still trying to blow the lamp out  when she goes to bed.  John Mervyn Boucher served a  short but very active term as mayor  of Sechelt, from November 1979 to  June 1980. His resignation was due  to ill health, but his help to the  village community did not end until September 7, 1984 when he lost  his long battle with cancer. Elected  president of the Sechelt  Ratepayer's Association in 1979,  his popularity there led to his  mayoralty seat. He was first chairman of the Sechelt Public Library  Association, giving that organization a great boost both with his  legal experience and his farsightedness.  MERVYN BOUCHER  Merv resigned from the library  board in August saying he felt the  library was in good hands which  Gibsons first with phone mart  Gibsons has been selected as the  site (if the first B.C. Tel Service  Mart as pan of a field trial extending phone mart-type services to  smaller communities.  Phone Marts have proven successful over the past decade in  larger centres in serving customers'  service and repair needs, says  district customer service manager  Perry Hedman. Now the concept  of a local service point is being extended to small communities, with  the first Service Mart located in the  B.C. Tel building on North Road,  off Highway 101, in Gibsons.  The Service Mart will provide  Sunshine Coast residents with free  bill payment, order placement, and  equipment pick-up and return services.  The Service Mart will be open  Monday to Saturday, 10 a.m. to 5  p.m. during a six-month trial.  Employees Barbara Chiasson and  Marie Synnot will each work three  days a week at the Service Mart  providing local assistance to  customers. Rental telephone equipment   will   be   on   display,   and  customers will be able to purchase  extension cords and long distance  gift certificates.  Provided their equipment can be  unplugged from the wall outlet, all  residential and single-line business  customers may use the Service  Mart for repair contacts. If their  rented set cannot be fixed on the  spot,  a  replacement  set  will  be  issued.  Single-line residential subscribers  will be able to order rental  telephone equipment for pick-up at  the mart. Where no premise visit  by B.C. Tel staff is required, this  will result in a saving to the  customer   in   some   cases.  was so typical of him, always uplifting in his support of people and  projects. He was chairman of the  Board of Variance until the end.  Merv Boucher was born on a  farm near Emo, Ontario, moving  with this family to Vancouver at  age 12. Graduating with honours  from John Oliver High School at  the age of 16, he joined the  superintendent's office of the  CPR, then in 1939 moved to Edmonton, Alberta as manager for  Canada Roof Products.  When war broke out he was  hired by the U.S. engineering  department as superintendent of  transportation with headquarters  in Whitehorse.  He served in the navy during  World War II, and after his  discharge he entered UBC and obtained his law degree. Articling  with D.F. McNeil, in Quesnei he  opened his own office in 1950 at  the corner of Knight Road and  Kingsway where he practised until  transferring his practice to his staff  in 1978 and moving to Sechelt.  Merv and his wife Mardi purchased the Opeongo Lodge on the  corner of Highway 101 and Shorncliffe Avenue changing the name to  Edgecombe Estates, making a very  gracious home with beautiful  gardens for the two of them.  ��� A sportsman, he played most  sports and was a member of the  Capilano Golf and Country Club  at death. Very active in the musical  field, he was a former member of  the Edmonton Civic Opera Society  and the Belasco Players. He sang in  a male quartet over stations CJCA  and CFRN.  He was former chairman of the  Building Committee and member  of the Oakridge Baptist Church.  Survived by Mardi his loving  wife of 35 years exactly, as he died  on their wedding anniversary; a  sister Olive Baker of Parksville; a  sister Phyllis Fleming of Seattle;  and a brother Stuart of Delta.  A memorial service is being held  at Bethel Baptist Church, Sechelt,  on'Tuesday, September 11 at 2  p.m.  A memorial service will be held  at Oakridge Baptist Church, Vancouver, Friday, September 14 at  2:30 p.m.  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  COURT OF REVISION  Take notice that the Sunshine Coast Regional District Court ol Revision will sit  on the following date in She Board Room ol the District Office Sechelt B ''.  Monday, October 1. 1984 11:00 a.m. -12:00 noon  to hear any complaints and correct and revise the 1984 SCRD Electoral list ot  Electors.  Copies ot the 1984 List ol Electors covering Electoral Areas A'.   B'   C   D  'E' and  F  of the Sunshine Coast Regional District will he 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  We are the dealers for NAP Ltd.'s  mm  Heat Mirror Double Glazed  Windows and Doors  ��� Revolutionary new transparent window insulation  * Twice as efficient as ordinary double glazed windows.  H  <5>  Hwy. 101 & Pratt Rd. Gibsons 886-7359  (5)  '      Brewing  your own?  come: to as for all your *  Beer & Wins  making supplies  Mon.-Sat; 9:30 - 5:#);  Sun. 11:00 -4'20  Mt:.^M-BS^2BiB::X:^  ^ (Lower Gibsons)  INTRODUCING GIBSONS  NEW B.C TCI. SERVICE MART!  Hillcrest & North Road  Conveniently located in the Gibsons  RC. Tel 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.  Yovfll 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 RC. Tel Service Mart  It's a great way to get the  service you want, fast We're  looking forward tp seeing  you soon���Monday to  Saturday 10:00 am. to  5:00 p.m. Please note  though, we're closed  from 1:00 to 1:30 p.m.  ncm  ���mmT Coast News, September 10,1984  H^lfrhobn Bay HaiDpenings  oses a tnen  by Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  WELCOME BEACH PLANS  An invitation is extended to all  i area residents to come to Welcome  i Beach Community Hall on the  j morning of Monday, September 17  | at 10 a.m. to enjoy a cup of coffee  ��� with your friends and neighbours.  ; -If you have not yet become a  i member of the Welcome Beach  } Community Association this will  j be a good opportunity for you to  I do so. The purpose of this get  ; together is so that everyone can  { have a say and can make their sug-  I gestions as to the social activities in  j the in the hall for this coming  i season.  \ You will have the chance to state  | your ideas as to what kind of social  j evenings you would like to see  i -maybe you enjoy the old pot-luck  ! dinner dance idea or prefer to have  "catered affairs; maybe you like to  dance to tapes or prefer live music.  ?.You may like to promote the idea  ii'of whist or bridge or crib sessions,  "get  involved  in  shuffleboard  or  ��carpet bowling, or come up with  ^ome new ideas.  ���SEPTEMBER SHOW  *;,' Nikki Weber is producing a different kind of show to be held in  <tjrje Seniors Hall on September 29.  ijThis time it is a semi-classical evening which will feature vocal soloists  "and instrumentalists.  ^.Neither the Halfmoon Hams nor  ���*t|ie Sixty Niners will appear at this  particular show - they are busy  ^rehearsing for a show  featuring  &nerri and other singing groups later  |jgn in October. You can be sure  jtjjowever, that the September show  jj$ll   be   a   night   to   remember.  34ljkki's shows always are and you  m[U be delighted and surprised at  pust how much fine talent we have  ��ight here on our own doorstep,  pickets are $4 each and the pro-  sfSeds are for the building fund for  lifve new seniors hall.  ��j Numbers are limited, so I would  |��;ggest   that   you   pick  up  your  tickets   right   away   either   from  Nikki at Strings 'n Things, from  members   of   Branch   69   Senior  ptizens of from Books & Stuff in  the mall.  REGISTER THE KIDS  \   Don't forget that September 11  ^t 7 p.m. is the time to register your  wee fellow in Beavers while  September 18 at 3:30 p.m. is the  day that Brownies will find some  new magic. Registrations at  Welcome Beach Hall.  MEXICAN NIGHT DANCE  Be sure to get your sombrero  and poncho ready for the Mexican  dance on Saturday, September 15  at Welcome Beach Hall. The Halfmoon Bay Recreation Society is  sponsoring this fun night.  THE BAY LOSES A FRIEND  It was indeed sad news to learn  of the death on Friday, September  7 of Art Armstrong of Halfmoon  Bay. Our deepest sympathy goes  out to his wife Ena and family.  Art was a long-time resident of  Halfmoon Bay and was known for  his willingness to always lend a  hand when needed. He was a  Grand Monarch in the Lions Club.  It was Art who quietly financed  the first ambulance in Halfmoon  Bay in the days when the hospital  was located in Garden Bay.  Funeral service will be at the Devlin  Funeral Home on Monday,  September 10 at 11 a.m.  The family have requested no  flowers and donations may be sent  to St. Mary's Hospital specifically  for the repair of the Hoyer lift or  purchase of a new one.  This would be a most suitable  memorial for a man who helped  others so much in his life time and  who will be remembered by all who  knew him as a good man.  This is Teddy Bear number 200  for Bev McKie, who makes  them large and small for  children old and young.  ���John Burnside pholo  (     Church  Services  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Services  ST. JOHN'S  Davis Bay - 9:30 a.m.  GIBSONS  Glassford Rd. - 11:15 a.m.  Sunday School -  9:30 a.m.  Rev. Alex G. Reid  Church Telephone  886-2333  GLAD TIDINGS TABERNACLE  Gower Point Road  Phone 886-2660  Sunday Scnool  Worship Service  Evening Fellowship  Wednesday  Home Fellowship  10:00 a.m.  11:00 a.m.  6:00 p.m.  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  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  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  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  GRACE REFORMED  COMMUNITY CHURCH  11:00 a.m.  885-7488  ST. BARTHOLOMEW'S &  ST. AIDAN'S  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  Parish Family Eucharist  Combined service at  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  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  Jf  BULK SALE - BUY THE CASE & SAVE  B.C. Granulated  sugar  10 kg bag  o��99  Sunspun ."  beans with    ,,  DOrk 398 ml  Case of 12  Valu-Plus - Standard Whole  tomatoes   796 ml   ��� W ifil  Vi Case of 12  Dole  pineapple       1K- 00  jlliCe 1.36 litre 13-99  Case of 12  7.99  7.49  Narcissus  mushrooms 284mi  Vz Case of 12  Sunspun  kidney  beans 398 mi  Case of 12  A.B.C.  detergent - QQ  powder i2ntm box 0-5I5J  Quick As A Wink  mixes    227 qm 5/1.99  Super-Valu  corn  Valu-Plus  398 ml  Case of 12  Whole Kernel or Cream Style  IANY MORE CASE SAVINGS ARE AVAILABL  COME ON IN & CHECK THEM OUT  pears or fi no  peaches      398  O."  Case of 12  B.C. Grown  cauliflower.  -      .............^.kgj  Fraser-Valley  corn on  the cob  Washington Canada #1  B.C. Grown  30  .59  mushrooms^.    1  ......kg*i��Of    ib.   I  B.C. Grown- Canada Fancy  Mcintosh  67.88 apples      kg.86  Ib.  California  jumbo premium  onions      kg.04 n -tSI yams      kg l-3�� !b .Oa  White or 100% Whole Wheat  dinner  rolls  doz.  1.29  Oven-Fresh  assorted �����  on  cookies doz 1 .89  Oven-Fresh  hot  bread.... 454 gm  Sunbeam White or 60% Whole Wheat  sandwich  bread 68ogm Coast News, September 10,1984  It was Army Cadet recruitment time at Trail Bay Centre in Sechelt  on Saturday, September 8. O/CDT Shirley Hall and O/CDT Joe  Brooks explain upcoming activities to Sherry Pilling.  Sechelt Garden Club  by Jack MacLeod  Be it known that this club will  hold a Flower Show and Plant Sale  on September 15, 1984. The show  will be in the Senior Citizens' Hall  from 2 p.m. to 4:30 p.m., admission $l.i>Q, and the plant sale held  outside at no admission charge.  The $1.50 charge will enable you to  view the magnificent display of  flowers, and to have a cup of tea  and goodies. Real bargains inside  and outside - don't miss them.  The club has a tradition of obtaining well known gardeners to  speak at our meetings. Some of  these come from the Vancouver  area, and others from the Sunshine  Coast.  To judge our show on the 15th  we have invited Mrs. Mildred Wells  of the B.C. Council of Garden  dubs. Mrs. Wells has been very  active in the council's successful efforts to establish a judge's school  and to develop a judge's manual.  Non-members wishing to enter  exhibits may join the club prior to  the show for the nominal fee of  $1.50, for a half-year's membership. All entries must be received  from 7:30 a.m. to 10:30 a.m.  We would be very pleased to see  you at the show.  For any further information  phone our secretary, ,JMrs. L.  Wilson at 885-3154. "^ - ������-  Cricketing  Clerk  Fame and glory and a gold  medal were brought home to  Sechelt by village clerk Malcolm  Shanks, a member of the Richmond Cricket Club, winner of the  round-robin cricket series held at  the B.C. Summer Games on July  20 and 21.  "We were not expected to win,"  Shanks said of the fourth division  team which met stiff competition  from seven other zones in the province. "We won one game on the  last ball, and another on the last six  balls. It was quite a team effort!"  Ss^^#SiiiPSI^illiil^  is Sstisi  by Jane McOuat, 883-9342  FREE SWIM  The pool opens this Saturday!  Free Swim will begin at 2 p.m. ahd  should be as enjoyable and packed  as always. Registration for swim  and fitness lessons is on Wednesday, Thursday and Friday at the  pool between 10 a.m. and 4 p.m.  One addendum to the program is  an advanced fitness class from 8:30  to y:30 a.m. two mornings per  week. If you have any questions  call 883-2612 on Wednesday.  WILDLIFERS  The Pender Harbour and  District Wildlife Club will present  Jamie Stephen as their guest at  their next meeting on Tuesday,  September 18 at 7:30 p.m. in the  Madeira Park elementary school  gym. Jamie, our coastal conservation officer will speak onf local and  provincial hunting regulations and  unintentional violations. If you  plan to do any hunting this season,  be there. r'  BACK TO SCHOOL  Tempers and worries about the  quality of education are both running high this "back to school"  week as parents find their children  in split classes due to budget cutbacks. As education receives cutbacks and B.C. Rail receives additional monies I would question  sincerely where to direct one's  anger. Is it at the local administration? I think probably not.  I was in a type of split class during grades four and five. It was not  the worst situation ever, but in  some subjects I was ready to go  faster and couldn't. We did a lot of  work on our own while the teacher  went and worked with the other  half and although it was good to  work on my own I would listen to  what the teacher was telling the  Hey Dad,  look at this  great book I got!  Uh-Not  just now!  I get so  frustrated not  being able to  read to him.  Well dear,  I told you  about the ABLE  program!  Oh ya!  That private &  confidential  tutoring class!  The number's  88S-351S,  why don't  you call them?  other half. The teacher called that  "dilly-dallying" but my attention  is always forcused on other people  rather than books or workMf I'm  given the opportunity.  So much for split classes and I  hope our government soon realizes  that children's minds are the future  decision makers. If they don't have  the tops in education they may not  be capable of the precise yet  creative thinking that will be needed to take us out of these troubled  waters.  ELECTION GARBAGE  While I'm on government and  such, I. am already tired of seeing  all the political signs. People take  them off their yards well enough,  after all it's their yard they can do  as they wish, but if you put one on  a tree on the highway, do everyone  a favour and clean up now. I feel  an intense dislike for any Party  that doesn't look after its own garbage.  GOLF COURSE  To those of you who have taken  wood from the golf course and not  yet paid, please remit your $10 per  load donation to Box 96, Madeira  Park. Also, due to government  regulations the taking of any  hemlock, fir or cedar can result in  legal charges. They are simply not  allowed to sell or give it away. So  stick to alder and maple, do it on  weekends only and pay up as  you're already getting a good deal!  EATING OUT  The restaurant at Garden Bay  Hotel will stay open each evening  for all of September. Roger and  Elizabeth will take their well earned rest and a whole new crew with  a lot of familiar faces will take  over. Drop in to see them and  you'll find out who they are. They  seem to be excited about their Sunday Smorgasbord. I think that in  fairness to each other, the local  restaurants that stay open for the  winter should stagger their  smorgasbords, that way we'll all  benefit and so will they. Otherwise,  someone gets squeezed out and  we'll lose. How about it? A  smorgasbord Friday, Saturday and  Sunday night, you choose your  restaurant or do all three? It's a  suggestion for survival.  ART SUPPORT  All the staff from the Shadow  Baux Gallery and the Bookstore in  the Garden Bay Hotel would like  to thank Pender Harbour patrons  for their support and friendliness  throughout the summer. They really enjoyed their season up here and  I know Diane Nicholson felt like  she'd been on a working holiday.  Maybe we'll hear from them again  next summer.  rr  Pender Harbour  ��� TOOL & EQUIPMENT RENTALS  ��� STIHL & HOMELITE CHAINSAWS  AND ACCESSORIES  ��� SMALL ENGINE SPECIALISTS  ��� RADIATOR SHOP  883-9114  COLLINS  SECURITY  SERVING THE SUNSHINE COAST  ON CALL 24 HOURS  Complete Locksmithing Services  Burglar Alarm Systems  CCTV  KEN COLLINS  FREE ESTIMATES  885-4515  (Leading to WBC Certification)  September 20th, 1984  7 p.m. - 10 p.m.  20 Sessions - Mon. & Thurs. evenings  at Gibsons Elementary School,  Resource Centre  Fee: $225 payable at first session  Those interested please contact P. Madison  886-7879  AC  BUILDING  SUPPLIES  HAS THE BEST  THE BEST ADVICE AND THE BEST SELECTION OF WOOD STOVES ON THE COAST  7 Years Expertise as Agents for Fisher Stoves ��� hot water hook-ups and retrofits  ��� The latest technology including catalytic combustors,  ��� A large selection of woodstoves, inserts, combustors, chimney pipe and accessories  ��� Let us install or show you how.  ��� Inspected installations.  Freestanding  WOOD  STOVES  '��"=.:; -^^?M:^  ��� Fisher ��� Kent  ��� Lopi      ��� Valley Comfort  Fireplace  INSERTS  ��� Lopi ��� Fisher  ��� Freeheat Machine ��� Kent  ��� Fircrest ��� Bellfires  BELLF1RES  FURNACES  Valley Comfort  Wood/Electric Combo  fl fi  (also add-ons to your current system)  COMBUSTORS  NUTEC'S FS-1  Use with any natural draft free-standing airtight  stove with less than an 8 cubic foot firebox. The 8"  diameter size is adaptable to 5". 6" and 7" openings. Also excellent for direct-connect insert installations.  NUTEC  (5 Year Warranty)  Come and See Us  7or all your Wood Burning Needs  BUILDING SUPPLIES  Francis peninsula Place  Hyvy.  101 Pender Harbour 883-9551  Vane, Direct 669m2604  'iMaslerCcMt) mm  ���M-. **>��"   "���   ^A  X$n��-x-'Z^Mi  K  Taking measures which will hopefully prevent flooding of Wilson Creek next winter, Department of  Highways workers last Friday brought iri rock, built a rock wall facing over the old four foot culvert and  the new four foot overflow pipe, cleaned out the culverts and put up a trash rack to prevent them becoming plugged with debris, armoured the bank with rock and realigned the creek channel so the water runs  directly into the culverts and hopefully won't cause future bank erosion. "We hope we never have  another flooding of this creek," commented highways foreman Art Popp, on the scene while work pro  ceeded.  ���Fran Burnside photo  Junior Forest Wardens  program starts up  \ ' Teens and pre-teens on the Sunshine Coast now have lots of op-  r portunity to become involved in  activities with nature in the great  ..outdoors.  m The Junior Forest Wardens will  M hold their first meeting this Tuesday, September 11, beginning at 7  ''p.m. in Davis Bay school. All boys  !,and girls from 10 to 16 years are incited to join the group, which will  Ijljpth study native and outdoor  Mskills and take part in field trips  tand outings to learn more about  Mwoods travel, woods safety, sur  vival,   tree   identification,   communications and firefighting.  Forests are responsible for the  air you breathe and the water you  drink. Forests prevent disastrous  floods and erosion by holding rain  and snow in the soil. In the forest,  live fascinating creatures such as  the tiny shrew and the huge moose  and elk. Their, and your life  depends on the forest.  When you become a Junior  Forest Warden you will learn how  to take an active responsibility in  SECHELT  GARDEN CLUB  Invites you to a Rower Show  and Plant Sale at  Senior Citizens Hall  On Saturday, Sept. 15th 2:00-4:30 p.m  ������'���'������- Admission $lv50 -   --- ���-���-���-���  For Show and Refreshments  No Charge to Outside Plant Sale Area  DOOR PRIZES  W/fh  protecting nature. You will learn  this through studying, by going into the forest on hikes, by observing  nature about you and during your  time at camp.  Junior Forest Wardens learn  about the conservation of our  natural resources which means using them wisely now and planning  for their future usefulness. The  forest are our most important  resource. You will see how the  forests are used and how they are  protected and managed. You will  grow to understand what you can  do to practise conservation.  The Junior Fire Patrol manual  introduces you to the Junior Forest  Warden program. You will begin  with the motto, pledge and wat->  chword that will join you with so  many other members, who, over  the years, worked hard to preserve  'he beauty and to know the value  of our natural resources.  Parents are also welcome at  Tuesday's meeting. For more information please call Gordon  Skertchly at 886-7382.  Correction  In an article in last week's Coast  News headlined "Summer Ferry  Overloads", the title of terminal  agent was inappropriately given to  Mr. Barry Lynn.  . We apologize to terminal agent  John Yates for our error. Mr.  Lynn is one of three assistant terminal agents.  offering  RESIDENTIAL  MORTGAGES  PERSONAL  LOANS  at  COMPETITIVE  RATES  "Open" or "Closed" Option  ConventionahFinancing Available  on unserviced land  Construction Financing Available  Conventional Financing Available  on homes under 1.000 sq. ft.  ���~-          {  PERSONAL  LOANS  131/i% - 15V* %  1ST  MORTGAGES  13V4%-141/4%  L__ J  ��-        .���            j  o  o  Sunshine Coast Credit Union  Head Office  Hours:  Gibsons Branch  Box 375, Teiedo St.  10:00-5:00 Tuesday to Thursday  Box 715, Hwy. 101  Sechelt, B.C. 885-3255  10:00-6:00 Friday  10:00-2:00 Saturday  Closed on Monday  Gibsons, B.C. 886-8121  ISMl^WiSfci^riii  asoore  by Peggy Connor, 885-9347  FALL GARDEN SHOW  Sechelt Garden Club will hold  it's annual garden show and plant  sale from 2 p.m. to 4:30 p.m. on  Saturday, September 15 at the  Senior Citizens Hall on Mermaid  Street in Sechelt.  The garden show is an exhibit of  successful gardening, and members  are urged to take part to encourage  themselves and others to improve  their gardening skills.  Admission to the exhibits and  tea is $1.50, which includes a  chance at the door prizes.  The judge for the show is Mrs.  Mildred Wells of Burnaby who will  also open proceedings.  The plant sale will be held outside with no charge for admission.  SECHELT BRANCH  HOSPITAL MEETING  The St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary Secfielt Branch will be  meeting on Thursday, September  13 at 1:30 p.m. in St. Hilda's  Church Hall, Sechelt. They will  discuss plans for a forthcoming  bazaar and sjiow a short film on  volunteer work in the hospital.  The big sale is still on at the  Thrift Shop in the middle of  Sechelt's main street, everything to  be cleared out for September at  bargain prices.  CERAMIC ACCREDITATION  Two students of Sechelt  Ceramics, Tony McRoberts and  Nora Robinson received accreditation at Birch Bay along with their  teacher Bonnie Semotiuk. The  seminar was a 16 hour intensive  course, which usually takes 10  weeks to complete.  PIPED TO THE SEASHORE  A beautiful site for a wedding  was the choice of Kathy Grafe and  Sheane Reid on Saturday,  September 1, as they were piped to  the rock bluff at the end of Shorncliffe Road , on the Sechelt waterfront, by pipe major Ian  Buchanan.  Justice of the Peace, Don Pye  performed the ceremony; Kathy's  sister Cindy Grafe stood up for her  and the groom's brother Trevor  Reid was the second witness. The  weather co-operated as the sun  shone and the wind blew softly.  The wedding party proceeded to  Welcome Beach Hall in Halfmoon  Bay for a gala reception. The hall  and the patio were gaily decorated  Coast News, September 10,1984  with the exterior lighting for dancing. Jim Lincez put on a fantastic  buffet supper.  Kathy is the daughter of Ina and  Eric Grafe, of West Sechelt, and  Sheane is the sen of Sam anc  Esther Reid of Gibsons.  Guests came from Port Alberni.  Okanagan, Vancouver and the  Sunshine Coast.  Please turn to page 13  Congratulations  Peninsula Transport would  like to congratulate our  driver, Mr. Ed Michayluk  upon receiving his Million  Mile Club Award from  Canadian Fleet Supervisors  Association for  A million miles of safe  driving.  ^  ' "Tim ftirtifc^^T^^ J"n *     *v^^  AMATEUR  TALENT SHOW  DATE:    Saturday, October 20th 1984  TIME:    7:00 P.M.  PLACE:    Sechelt Band Community Hall  AUDITIONS:  WEDNESDAY, September 12 and 19 1984  7:00 ��� 10:00 P.M.  AUDITION & ENTRY FEES:  $5.00 + $10.00 = $15.00 TOTAL  Prizes for First, Second, Third and Fourth place Performers.  FOR MORE INFORMATION  CONTACT: <��"     v-  Mr. Raymond Dixon (885-7013) &^iw-'j  Sponsored by The Sechelt Indian Band  ~s \s>~'^ * *'X''X<'"X  10th ANNIVERSARY  WIN BIG PRIZES!  PLUS PLUS PLUS PLUS  I  1985 HONDA CIVICS  EARLY BIRD DRAWS  $500��10 $1,000  per day  Oct. 11-20  10 RENO TRIPS FOR TWO  via CP Air Holidays  PLUS $1,000 Spending Money Oct. 21 - 30  ,\\-' ',  WATCH FOR YOUR TICKETS  IN THE MAIL!  Book of 6 tickets just $10.00  SEND ifi YOUR LUCKY LEO LOTTERY TICKETS TODAY!  All proceeds help the B.C. Lions Society for  Crippled Children continue their work with  Handicapped Children. Final draw  November 16th. 8.  Coast News, September 10,1984  ���m  S3-'/'**'  \$fyXrri'X1X?'  SfP^M^V^MA.  k<M$M< rtXXtiX^l^  l5*��**j  w&  1 wHs *  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  Palm  chocolate  milk  Fraser Valley Farms Grade 1~^1  Fresh  large  eggs doz. 1,49  tArecy  Our Own Freshly Baked  brownies f^s 1.75  Our Own Freshly Baked  french  bread /oa/.99  The  PoP  Siioppe  24-300 ml Any Flavour     12-850 nil Any Flavour  $6.49 + Deposit $6.99 + Deposit  66  Fresh Prawns/  9  I salivated. "Don't like them," said Small. "Don't mess them  up," said Urge. "Get out of my kitchen!" said I. They'd said  the same things about the chicken I was already preparing for  supper, before the Great Provider brought us the extra treat.  So...dear reader, if you wish to serve a messed up meal to  your family, here are the recipes.  Tempura Starters  1 lb. fresh prawns  1 green pepper  4 slices zucchini  8 mushrooms  2 small onions  Batter:  V* cup sifted flour  1 egg yolk  V* cup water  1/8 teaspoon ginger  Plunge the prawns into rapidly boiling water. Wait a couple of minutes till they turn bright pink. Plunge them into  cold water. Peel, but leave tails on.  Cut green pepper in rings. Peel and cut onion in rings. Cut  mushrooms in half.  9 A.M. 'TIL 6 P.  Open Fridays 'til 7 p  Open Sundays & Holidays  10 a.m. - 5 p.  wmmmm  Okanagan Apples - New Crop Direct from the Orchards  TYDEMAN, MACINTOSH  GOLDEN DELICIOUS    m* & Match*. M  By the Box 40's 15.01  Free Stone - While Stocks Last  PEACHES 2obs9.0  While Stocks Last  PRUNE PLUMS b.39  HOTHOUSE  TOMATOES (kai.52),b .-69  BC  BROCCOLI (kgi.o8),b .-49  Chiquita  BANANAS 3-bs.99  Cereal  Cheerios  ...300gm  Christie's - Bonus Pak   *,*g^  s  .600 gm  1.39  1.89  Powdered Deiergent \^^%  A.B.tf a     6 litre  Melitta  Soap Pads  S.O.S.  10's  75  Clover Leaf  pink  salmon  .220 gm  1.39  Cashmere  hathrooi  tissue  nife*  .4 roll  49  3. Mix batter and dip prawns and vegetables in it. Deep fry  until batter turns a dark shade of golden brown. Drain.  4. Eat immediately with a tempura style sauce or soy sauce.  Sauce:  V* cup clam Juice 4 tablespoons water  4 tablespoons soy sauce 4 tablespoons sake or sherry (dry)  V* teaspoon sugar 1/8 teapoon ginger  Mix juice, soy sauce, sugar and water. Bring to the boil then  simmer for 5 minutes. Stir in sake and ginger. Dip prawns and  vegetables into sauce.  And now for messy fried chicken!  Brunswick  sardines ,2/.95  In oil & sauces  Buster's  dog  fOOd 709am.Uy  i chicken  2 tablespoons cooking oil  V* cup chopped onion  2 cloves garlic, chopped  4 Italian style sausages  1 medium can tomatoes  2 tablespoons tomato paste  2 tablespoons dry red wine  Vt cup chopped mushrooms salt to taste  lots of freshly ground black pepper  1. Cut chicken into serving pieces.  2. Heat oil and saute onion and garlic until golden. Drain.  3. Add mushrooms to oil and saute till golden. Drain.  4. Cut sausages into inch lengths and fry. Drain.  5. Brown chicken on all sides. Return other ingredients to pan  and add tomatoes and paste. Cover and simmer for 40  minutes.  6. Add wine, salt and pepper and cook uncovered for a further 5 minutes. Serve.  For an added taste treat if you still have fresh basil in your  garden, chop half a dozen leaves up and add when you put in  the wine.  And by the way, there were no objections to the messing  and Small now likes prawns���unfortunately!  Nest Lewis  HDP BooKstore  886-7744  Corner ot School 4  Gowtr Point Roads  B. KLIBAN'S  CAT  CALENDAR 1985  $9.95  Mon.-Fri., 9:30-6:00  Sat., 10-5; Sup., 11-4  Our plumbers  work 8 hours  but our phone  works 24 hours.  For emergencies  call us.  Serving the  Sunshine Coast  Seaside Plumbing Ltd.  886-7017  CANDY STORE  Hand dipped  Chocolates  Bulk Candy  & Old Fashioned  Ice Cream.  S>  Open 10:30*5  7 days a week 886-7522'  Flowers  & Gifts  Brighten  up <i  dre.iry d.\y.  Buy  yourself  ��i pretty  pl.int.  Medical  Clinic, |  Hwy 101  $86-23161  REAL WIN"  ti&  0<S **  til  %^>��e'  M"  6��  ,yM  3.  1.    Fill Out & Clip  2.   Attach Your Sales Slip  Return to Ken's Lucky Dollar  Draw to be made 5 p.m. every Sunday.  Name.  Tel. No..  Postal  Address.  $50 Ghteery Ofa^ Entry Ctiupbii Coast News, September 10,1984  ,,W��*IH"S  M&  fSh-K.  �� <.?*���?  X&  vcXtmx^  &XX  "���-^Svi-l  &��/-%  ." /���<">���  &__���,��*  ~*~l*  September 12 to  September 16  - * Xx"i  a*S^KS~-^��nc-  *-a*  **";;  -��!l!r��  VW  pt**.  *3��Jh  -���^>fl  *i>*^   ��-w  l~    f-  ��IM  Canada Grade /& Beef - Boneless  LEAN CHUCK  POT ROASTS  Canada Grade i* Beef - Boneless  CHUCK CROSS  RIB ROASTS  Medium  GROUND BEEF  (kg 3.95) lb.  (kg 4.39) lb.  Fletcher's  SAUSAGES   1.49  Pure Pork, Dinner or Beef (kg 3.29)  (kg 3.51) lb.  Fletcher's Smokehouse  BACON    .500 gm 2.49  each  Liquid Detergent  Dove  .500 ml  1.35  Five Roses - All Purpose  flOUr.  2.5kQ-tmm /0  Beauty Bar  Dove  2's  1.69  SB  Iodized   ��� * sept*--**01  *^C savings  Ifcg  Lunche on Meat  Prem  .340 gm  1.79  Welchade  grape  drink  1 /irre  1.19  Hunt's  tomato  paste      156 mi 2/. 95  Sunspun - Long Grain ���  NCI? 907 am 1.19  C*JE. JEcon��  light  bulbs  m**  ...2's H  40/60/100 w  L&P  worchester  S9UC6 284 ml  I mUO  Here is a subject I feel very strongly about and I would ask  you to share some of my thoughts with me for a moment or  two. You will no doubt have received a letter appealing for  support of the Sunshine Coast Community Services Society  and a diagram showing how the budget of $989,900 is  spent.  Firstly, I share the conviction with many others in our community that "charity begins at home", and that we need to  become more self-reliant in looking after those in need in our  own community.  The society, which was formed in 1974 has become a  strong very well organized service organization. It has a 2 1  member volunteer board and invites members and supporters  to its semi-annual general meeting to be held September |8  at 7:30 p.m. at the Davis Bay elementary school. They need  your input when they consider a fund raising campaign with a  target of $43,200.  "REAL WIN"  ���1JMFISJI  tr  K.t.D Winner  #211  Margaret  Sullivan  Gibsons  MAKKEll  H*v  M  Champagne  Taste?  Try Ersatz  Crabmeat  on your sandwiches  $5.99 lb.  Open 7 days a week  885-7P74I  I LICENSED I  :$$frGf$.^  xmmm  \Hmy7HHi  Had a great  breakfast lately?  Try oars.  6:30 a.m. r 4 p.m. 7 days a week  ^r**"  ***p*&  ��*��*�����  Shop with confidence.  Our prices are very competitive.  We will not be undersold  on these advertised items.  We fully guarantee everything we sell  to be satisfactory  or money cheerfully refunded.  Sunshine Coast v.  Community Services Society  The. government presently provides $919,700. It may  seem ; like a lot of money, but actually in these times, it is  likely even more could be used beneficially.  Here are some of the services provided to members of the  community at large. You will recognize them and perhaps are  a reci pient.  J.    Homemakers. Many elderly and incapacitated need and  use this service regularly.  2. Aidult Day Care  3. Miinibus  4. Transition House  5. Special Services to Children  6. Volunteer Action Centre  7. /S/leals-On-Wheels  8. Rainbow Pre-School  9. food Bank and other services  10. F'arnily Drop-In.  i^��BHBGiK$OATvS|  Mott's  apple  juice  Welch's  grape  juice  .355 ml  1.09  .454 ml  1.19  hcuse'  SILVER BELL  ALARM CLOCKS  by Westclox  Two styles to choose from. Plain.  Regular price $14.95.  SPECIAL Luminous.  PURCHASE       SPECIAL       Regular  PRICE  _*__    ~-  PRICE  $8.99  westclox  xxmi.  Q  ���\MX  PURCHASE  ffJSs.  mmMn  ^T^^^^jSjj^BW^M'-. -        *"&:mj  $9.99  RUBBER BACKED MATS  Thesw multi-coloured mats are  great for your entranceway, kitchens and laundry rooms. Regular  price $10.95.  SPECIAL Ai�� __  PURCHASE $5.95  PRICE  ^m^Acmmm^mi:  Cleaner 4 hrs. - $15.00  plus cleaning solution  Phone 886-2257 to reserve it.  by Bill Edney  These services are provided by 50 to 100 volunteers and  approximately 70 full and part-time employees.  As I said, I believe in the privjtization of social services.  Through this society, and its paid and volunteers workers we  can control the variety and quality of needed services.  Here's how you can .help! They wish to establish an ongoing annual membership subscription program to pay for  the local share of these services, so that we can have our own  input. The basic membership is: Individual $5: Family $8: Old  Age Pensioners $2.  Above those, there is the opportunity to donate privately  in whatever amounts that a donor may decide. The society is  licensed to issue tax deductible receipts.  Let all of us who can help, in whatever amount, support this  worthwhile society and its work. If you are of a mind to take  a chance and help in this way, there is a big raffle for an eight  foot satellite dish, installed, tickets $2 or 10 for $12.  G^sons  :-. v -i  Girl  SGii^s  Remember our  10% Discount  Senior Citizens  886-2120  VanrtP  Deli and Health  jfootis  Come see our  Meatless Items  A good selection of  sausages and burgers.  886-2936 10.  Coast News, September 10,1984  iain reading si  As summer turns to autumn,  people's thoughts turn to fall projects and pursuits. Many people  look to educational institutions in  this endeavour, whether it be  university or college classes, night,  classes through continuing education or children going to school.  Others would also like to pursue  educational avenues, however,  they do not wish to participate in a  classroom setting. Some of these  people will take correspondence  classes, yet others who have poor  reading and writing skills will  believe that there are no programs  for them. It is for this last group of  people that the Adult Basic  Literacy Education (ABLE) program was developed by Continuing  Education of School District #46.  There are many reasons why  people who lack reading and  writing skills do not wish to participate in a classroom setting. For  some, classes dp.not promote learning. Others feel self-conscious  about their reading and writing  skills. Others cannot attend classes  due to a variety of constraints such  as transportation, family, time and  health. These people would prefer  to be tutored in the privacy of their  own homes, the tutor's home or a  neutral location. The ABLE program is a home based program.  Trained volunteer tutors work on a  one-to-one basis with a student to  help   them  improve  their  basic,  reading and writing skills.  As summer turns-to fall, many  individuals who lack basic reading  and writing skills do not think-  about educational pursuits! They  may wish to improve these skills,  yet they believe they cannot learn.  They have been taught they are  "stupid". They avoid any written  materials. They believe they are the  only adults who cannot, read.  About 20 per cent of Canadian  adults are considered to be functionally illiterate. These people are  not "stupid". Many of them excel  in many areas of their lives.  For one reason or another these  people did not learn to read and  write as children or they only learned to read or write poorly. The  ABLE program gives them another  chance to learn these skills. Since  these people cannot read our  posters or this article, we rely on  you to tell them about our program.  Do you read articles, letters or  other materials to someone who  can't read themselves? Do you fill  out forms, write letters or notes for  someone who can't dp it  themselves? If so, please tell them  about our program. Help them by  letting them help themselves.  For more information call  Angela Minten at 885-3512 or  885-4630.  At the Arts Centre  A family affair  by Belinda Maeleod  ��� "Relative Art", the new exhibition opening on Wednesday,  September 12 at the Arts Centre,  Sechelt, shows landscape paintings  and prints by a talented family of  artisfs, Chris Pratt, Michael Pratt  and Nena Braathen.  ' Chris Pratt, mother of Michael  and Nena, has a varied  background of studies, covering a  range of media, in Vancouver and  Mexico. Nena also studied in Vancouver and Mexico and specializes  m.etching and lithography/while  Michael has studied on his own,  learning much from his mother,  sister and friends.  Naturally there are many  similarities in background and  bonds of sympathy for each  other's work, nevertheless they remain three very individual and different artists, coming together as a  family to exhibit with, for the time  being, a unifying wish to express  themselves through the depiction  of landscape.  An opportunity to meet the artists at a reception for them will be  held from 7 lo 9 p.m. on Friday,  September 14 at the Arts Centre.  A Family Affair  Licensed  Marine Or., Gibsons. Hall a block from Molly's Reach  Open 7 Days A Week  GYPSY'S LUNCHEON SPECIALS  Soup or Salad included from  $2.99 - $5.99  (featuring a different Schnitzel every day)  WEEKEND SPECIAL WITH  LIVE   DINNER   MUSIC  WITH STEVE WHITE & HIS ELECTRONIC PIANO  Weekend reservations suggested!  15% Discount for Senior Citizens off regular menu  OCEANSIDE TERRACE  886-8632  Gibson* Legion Branch #109  Friday & Saturday  i  Don't Forget!  Bingo Every Monday, 8:00 p.m.  Saturday afternoons -lots of prizes  Crib & Meat  Draw  Legion  886-2411  Hair Rentals  Parties, Banquets, Wedding Receptions  1st Wed. of every month  Ladies' Auxiliary 7:30  3rd Tues. of the month is the  General Meeting for Local 109  Cellist Ofra Harnoy will 'start ^off the Countryside Concert series  this year. See adjacent press release.  Celebrated cellist  to open  concert serieis  by Belinda MacLeod  "Ofra Harnoy...a name to  remember...outstanding talent, her  technique is flawless!.." (The  Strad, England). "The most  distinctive young musical artist to  emerge from Canada since Glenn  Gould." (Maclean's, Canada),  "...a young artist, who may well  become one of our premier  cellists." (New York Times),  "...the virtuosity that she has  developed is the next best thing to  sheer magic." (The Montreal  Gazette).  These are a sampling of the stunning reviews this outstanding  young artist has received  throughout Europe and America.  It is amazing to think that we  can offer a concert by a musician  of this calibre on the Sunshine  Coast. It is an event not to be missed, and will be held at the Twilight  Theatre on Thursday, October ll,  starting at 7:30 p.m. Series tickets  for four concerts, of which the  Harnoy Concert is the first, are $28  and are available to Sunshine  Coast Arts Council members only.  There are available at the Hunter  ^Gallery; lower ^Gibsons and the  Arts Centre, Sechelt on Friday,  September 14 from 6 to 8 p.m. and  Saturday and Sunday, September  16 and 16 from 2 to 4 p.m.  Individual tickets to this concert  cost $10 and will only be on sale at  the door on the day of the performance.  Born in Israel in 1965, Ofra Harnoy began her cell o instruction at  the age of six with her father. At  the age of 10, shon'.ly after moving  to Toronto, she w;sis invited by the  eminent conductor, the late Boyd  Neel, to make her jjuest solo debut  with this orchestra in 1975. Since  then she has been a a guest soloist  of numerous major orchestras  across the U.S., Canada and  Europe.  Her successful London solo  debut at the age of 1 5 was followed  by the BBC broadcast. She has  toured throughout, Canada, and  was heard frequent l!y in solo programs on the CBC radio and TV.  Her solo orchestral and recital  debuts in Carnegie HIall, New York  in 1982 have won bpth public and  critical acclaim and she was  selected as High Fiidelity/Musical  America's Young M usician of the  Year for 1983.  Early in 1983 she toured France  under the auspieces of Jeunesses  Musicales. Since i; 980 she has  recorded seven highly acclaimed  albums for Masters of the Bow and  for the Moss Music Group.  * Her latest award was at the 1982  Concert Artists G uild in New  York, the youngest winner, in 31  years of this competition.  In the 1983/84 ; season, Ofra  Harnoy is engaged j to appear as  guest soloist with orchestras and in  solo recitals in the United States,  Canada. England anf " Spain.  On Channel Ten  Thursday, September 13  5 p.m. to 9 p.m.  CRTC Hearing (continued)  Local residents were represented  in Victoria last June by the Suncoast Television Society.  To present the view of the community about CKVU's application  to use VHF channel 10 were Mr.  and Mrs. Warren Sybert, Joan  Mahlman and Maryanne West. In-  eluded in their presentation was a  video tape made by Coast Ten  Television, where persons in the  community who wanted to have  their views heard but couldn't go  to Victoria, talk to the commission  via community televsion.  The Suncoast Tele;vision Society  took with them supporting letters  and petitions representing nearly  2,000 names and orgjinizations.  Following this is tho intervention  from the Lower Mainland Cable  Operators. This includes Coast  Cablevision's views represented by  general manager and president,  John S. Thomas on be half of cable  subscribers.  The concluding presentation is  by Western Approaches Ltd.  (CKVU) in which they make their  final plea to the commission. The  results of this hearing are expected  sometime this fall.  Herbicide concerns  are investigated  The Sunshine Coast IMi-  vironmental Protection Project lias  been investigating rumours of a  herbicide application* in ihc  Sakinaw-I.ake area.  After extensive consultations  with B.C". Hydro's Vancouver office, we were informed that their  vegetation specialist, who made an  on-site inspection at our request.  has identified the "mysterious  substance" on the alders in question as products of ai]\ intense  aphid infestation and the" continuing hot dry weather. The area was  not treated with herbicides.  SCEPP will attempt to answer  any of the public's questions or  concerns on related matters to the  best of our ability. Call }J 185-3469.  885-3429 or 885-3382.       !  #*****  HOT _  WHERE EVERY NIGHTIS  *.# A SPECIAL NIGHT .������������������� # *  EVERY TUESDAY IS  MEXICAN NIGHT  7:30 - 9 :30  EVERY WEDNESDAY IS  MOVIE NIGHT  2 FEATURES - 7-8:30  9-10:30 (phone for details)  EVERY THURSDAY IS  LADIES NIGHT  This week's dancer is  ERIC  Sorry fellas, no  admittance till 10 p.m.  :rq'RE#'-'iyiow,*^ ���):���;���        x. \  x'.X-X Next to tr^e Qmeiga/Restaufsrit1 886-333  Dance/creative movement is an  ideal outlet for the energy and imagination of young children and is  a valuable part of the child's total  educational development. It is difficult for children to become  physically sturdy and agile without  vigorous movement. And it is difficult for a child to be emotionally  responsive if the non-verbal part of  their development is limited.  Dance is an opportunity for  children to, explore their own ways  of moving and to develop other  ways of moving. Dance provides  the medium for creating, interpreting, imitating and expressing  ideas, feelings, understanding, and  knowledge of the everyday world.  Leslie Manning EUett will be  starting creative dance classes for  children on Saturdays, beginning  September 15 at the Twilight  Theatre. She has recently moved to  Gibsons from Vancouver where  she performed and taught modern  dance with the Paula Ross Dance  Company from 1973 to 1983.  in her classes, familiar actions  and fundamental locomotor  movements are emphasized: running, leaping; collasping, balancing  and spinning. These activities are  structured through a number of  rhythmic, speech, drama, and  music sequences, later incorporating movement aspects of  poetry and music, stories, images  of the environment, as well as  stories about childrens' own experiences. '  For more information about the  classes call Leslie EHett at  886-8044.  Leslie Manning Elleti  will be .uivinK  CREATIVE  DANCE  CLASSES  lor ( hildicn  Saturdays, be��innins  September 1"  ?���"�� \r   nl(K  10-10:4" .i.m.  (> H vi. olds  I ��� I _���       noon  Al THE TWILIGHT THEATRF  IN GIBSONS  For resist ration and information  tall 8H"��H044  Why not  look your best  Year-Round  As Summer Fades  DON'T LET YOUR    TAN  Hang onto it with our simple inexpensive  MAINTENANCE PROGRAM  8-20 Minute Sessions Only $49.00  ASUPER SHAPE  ^        Hair it Skin Care  TANNING CENTRE '  Cowrie Street  Sechelt  Call   885-2818  PUP  886-8215  Across from Molly's Reach  Mon. - Tues. - Wed.  GREG HILTON  top 40 hits  Thurs. - Fri. - Sat.  BEAT PETE  top 40 hits  See MURAL COMPETITION AD  on page 3  ?"?��:,-  ALL WEEK  GEORGE  LARSON  He's worked with  Tanya Tucker. John Prince  & The Little River Band.  SAT. JAM SESSION  2���4  Darts this Tuesday against Sechelt Legion.  Let's show them Shooters!!!  Euchre ��� Next Monday night. Maybe...another trip  to be won...Remember the last one.  All Week for $2.75  Soup & Sandwich Special  Don't miss the Baron ot Beef & Oyster Bar  Friday 11-1:30 & 4-6:30 -- Sai. 4-6:30  Min Cfbtirs; $**(*  Caalar ?&%*> Gibsons 8BGBHi  HMwaiiaHiiWitm Coast News, September 10,1984  Scottish datieing starts  Editor:  The Elphinstone Scottish Country Dancers are starting their fall  session September 21 at the United  Church in Gibsons at 8 p.m. Not  on September 14 as previously  published. This change is because  the group is going south to Fort  Warden, Wash, for a weekend  dance workshop, where they dance  night and day to improve their  technique.  The enthusiasm shown by the  members is so keen that the instructor, Don Cadenhead, has offered to'teach technique plus more  dance steps on Wednesdays as well  as the regular Fridays.  The club's annual barbeque was  a great success, with bagpipes  played, outside on the lawn  overlooking the water, where the  pleasure boats stopped to listen to  the sounds of good old Scottish  tunes, which were played by Joan  Bist, Gordie Ross and Daniel Bist  of the Sechelt Legion Pipe Band.  This was interspersed with the odd  bugle call by Harvey Bist, reminiscent of his navy days.  A demonstration dance was put  on by the instructor, Don and two  zealous members, Rosemary Fay  and Steph Biggs, to show what can  be   learned   this   fall.    It   was  beautifully executed.  Everyone had a good time and is  looking forward to the fall session.  For those not familiar with Scottish country dancing, they might be  interested to note that the music  used is not the familiar bagpipe,  but a dance band record consisting  of an accordion, fiddle, base fiddle, snare drum and piano.  Anyone is interested in seeing  what the dance is really like, (at the  beginners level) they may come and  watch and join in if they wish. All  are welcome, just call 886-2366.  Stephanie Biggs  Fraser Institute no charity  Editor  ' CBC Radio recently reported  that Revenue Canada is investigating the tax status of several  leading charities. Their right to  charitable status was being  challenged because of so-called  political activism. Evidently it is  not permissible, under the  Charities Act, to attempt to influence government opinion or to  change government policy. If the  charities mentioned in the CBC  report can be accused of political  interference and of being nonpartisan, certainly the Fraser Institute deserves to be investigated  for the same violations. This B.C.  organization's stated purpose is to  influence all levels of government  with the intention of changing  society as we know it to a system of  laissez-faire capitalism where only  the strong survive. The Social  Credit government's policies in the  past year have been implemented  as a direct result of Fraser Institute  interference.  By definition, charity means the  providing of help to the poor or  needy, or an organization to aid  those in need. It can also mean the  inclination to think well of others,  tolerance or leniency. The Fraser  Institute believes in the abolition of  social services, Medicare, the  minimum wage and unemployment  insurance. It supports the right to  discriminate as a desirable feature  of free societies. In short it is a  most uncharitable organization.  That an organization as morally  bankrupt as the Fraser Institute  can continue to enjoy charitable  status while worthwhile charities  are being harrassed is reprehensible. I urge you to investigate this  matter further.  Ray Skelly, MP  Parliament Buildings  Ottawa, Ont.  Contradiction questioned  EDITOR'S NOTE: The following  open letter was sent to the Sun & a  copy received for publication.  Premier W. R. Bennett  Parliament Buildings  4506 Government St.  ^Victoria. B.C.  3Dear Premier Bennett:  j�� We make use of this unusual  Mway of contacting you  because  .other means have failed.  �� You did not respond to our letter of May 15 nor to that of July  17. We find it disconcerting and insulting to realize that you think so  little of some of your constituents  that you Choose to ignore some of  their concerns.  Your neglect is further  deplorable because our specific  area of concern, the nuclear arms  race, is one which every sincere  politician should be taking every  opportunity to influence.    _ ^  Simply put, our two previoustet-  ters questioned why you on the one  hand would bother to speak words  of encouragement and hope to the  participants of the Vancouver  April 28 Peace Walk, "There has  never been a time in history where  man has stood so close to the edge  of destruction, nor a time where  man's capacity to achieve world  peace been so near at hand.",  while at the same time your  highways   department   does   not  allow the erection of "Nuclear Free  Zone" signs and busies itself tearing down this simple and symbolic  demonstration of people's concern.  We cannot understand this  serious contradiction and are further exasperated by your unwillingness to respond to our appeals.  M. Burns  Sunshine Coast Peace Committee  Editorial praised  Editor:  Enclosed is a copy of the "Fairfield Observer", our community  paper, with, as you will see, a guest  editorial from The Sunshine Coast  News.  My friend John Duffie introduced me to you and your paper  awhile ago, and gave me a few  Back copies, from one of which I  plucked your editorial. I must say  that I am impressed with your  paper���not only because of the  quality of the writing, but because  it shows there is at least one paper  in B.C. with the guts to print the  truth about what the government is  doing to us. Victoria's "Monday  Magazine" used to give us this  kind of thing but not for a long  time now.  Howard Harris  The Sechelt Indian Band Fish  Hatchery last week clipped the  adipose fin and inserted a metal  nose tag in 75,600 salmon fry in  order that their eventual migrations may be traced by the Department of Fisheries and Oceans.  The 9,600 hatchery Chinooks,  40,000 hatchery Coho and 26,000  wild Coho fry, each now weighing  approximately nine grams, will be  released from net pens next June.  Fishermen who catch a fish with  a missing adipose fin (on the back,  just in front of the tail) will be asked to turn in the head  The laSS's  Are Here!  ^MiiiSL  TheSntafi  MODEL SA2571CH  26" COLOUR  Transition styled for an elegant  look. Receiver/Monitor with  Stereo Amplification Sound  System. Overhanging top, doors  and base in Cherry veneers and  hardwood solids.  MODEL SA1927W  Space Command 2600  Remote Control  Superb picture and superb performance. Beautifully finished  in  simulated  Spartan Walnut  MODEL SA2537K  Space Command 6000  Remote Control  Classic beauty, with swivel  viewing. Space-saving  ultramodern styled console  features controls located at top  of TV. Genuine Oak veneer on  top and sides.  ZENITH VR2000  Automatic front self-loading.  14-day programmable. Four-  Head scanning. 14-position  electronic tuning. Pause/still  frame advance and two-way picture speed search.  MODEL SA2527P  Space Command 6000  Remote Control  Timeless beauty! Well-  proportioned, classic console  finished in warm tones of richly-  grained Pecan.  MODEL A1926W  Compact beauty to complement the decor of any room.  Plus all the quality features,  performance and reliability you  expect in a Zenith.  SUNSHINE COAST T.V.  COWRIE STREET, SECHELT  8��5-9816  After the SALE it's the SERVICE that counts  W"*!  ���En**  ssi*"**  -nut*  �����*  usss  THE STIHL  056 AVEQ  "PRO-FORMER"  $599  95  ��� limited time offer  ��� 81 cc ��� Electronic ignition  ��� Quickstep�� chain brake ��� 21" bar & chain  a  ,1  J  4 12.  Coast News, September 10,1984  The photos above and below show this year's club champions of  the Sunshine Coast Golf Club. Winning for the ladies was Virginia  Douglas, right, and runner-up was Connie Grant, left. Shown in  the centre is Grand Aggregate winner Doris Receveur. Men's champion was Al Dean, left, shown with runner-up Roy Scan*.  ���Forda (iullirr pholo  From the Fairway  Wind-up affair  by Ernie Hume  Monday Mixed Twlight golfers  enjoyed a wind-up dinner complete  with entertainment last week and  participated in a two-member  scramble. Scotty Macfarlane offered some fine selections on the  mouth organ after dinner for the  enjoyment of all members.  First   low-net   winners   in   the  ^scramble were Lyle Brock and Elsie  ;"Cupit.   Bill   Clancy   and   Gladys  ��� Warner were runners-up with Vic  Marteddue and Marg  Hunter in  third place.  Some expert putters were on  hand to tie for the low putting  honours at 13 for the nine holes.  Next season Herb and Poris  Receveur along with Bob and  Eleanor Knight have volunteered  lo conduct the affairs of the Monday night group. Congratulations  to Isobel and Les Cowley and Jo  and Bob Emerson for this past very  successful season.  On Ladies Day, Tuesday,  September 4, the ladies contested  the back to school tournament.  The trophy winner was Dodie  Grant with Olive Shaw as the  runner-up.  The first flight winner was Aleta  Giroux with Doreen Matthews in  the runner-up spot. Second and  third flight winners were Marion  Reeves and Joyce McMillen with  runners-up Marjorie Ross and  BethMMeddary.    - .<.  Senior men turned out 64 strong  on Thursday, playing in four-man  teams. The team of J.C. Ross,  Walt McMillan, Alec Warner, and  Dick Tolhurst scored a low team  score of 132. In second place, Bill  Gibbons, Ed Matthews, Joe Mellis  and a spare average had a 135'/2  total. Fred Moore, Tom Wark,  Dave Doig, and Bill Lawerance  shot a 136 to take third place.  The closest to the pin achievement was recorded by visitor Bill  Mariette who showed local players  how to lay up an approach shot.  Next week the Host and Hostess  Tournament will be held on  September 16. Details can be obtained at the club house.  Bruce M. Richmond  Certified General Accountant  it 104 "Ilic Dock"  Sec hell. B.C.  Phone  HH5-4 I I I  by Bud Mulcaster  It's that time of year again and  most of the winter leagues started  last week. Our Night Mixed leagues  are basically full, but if there is  anybody who would like to league  bowl there is room Friday, night for  four teams or Sunday night for a  full league - both early starts.  Anybody interested in these  times should phone the bowling  alley.  The first league to get underway  was the G.A. Swingers and Cathy  Martin started the season with a  334 single and a 685 triple.  In the Gibsons 'A' league Lottie  Campbell rolled a 287-728 triple  and Don Slack a 250-730 triple. In  the Slough-Off league Carol  Tetzlaff had a 275-681 triple.  In the Ball and Chain league  Barb Wold rolled a 301 single and a  626 triple, Gloria Tourigny a  257-718 triple and Donnie Redshaw a 270-678 triple. The ladies  certainly outdid the men last week  but our turn will come.  Other good scores:  SWINGERS:  Grace Gilchrist  Ena Armstrong  Norm Lambert  223-589  228-648  250-640  . GIBSONS *A':  Vi Slack  Pat Prest  Bernie Lindsay  Milt Wilhelms  WED. COFFEE:  Susan Edmonds  Kim Price  Marion Reeves  SLOUGH-OFFS:  Margaret Fearn  Nora Solinsky  BALL & CHAIN:  Ray Whiting  Arman Wold  PHUNTASTIQUE:  PalTakahashi  Wally Dempster  220-605  267-612  236-659  251-668  233-590  212-595  238-616  217-611  256-652  233-645  234-651  247-625  218-601  BAT0**  teg��*"*  Pat Muryn  Lessons in  Davis BaV &  Cedar Grove School  Classes   start  October  3rd  & 4th.  Boxing begins  Sunshine Coast boxers and new  interested prospects, take out your  gear and get ready for the. upcoming season. '������;,���.;��       i(  Coaches Barry Krangle and  Terry Duffy hope to see the successful club's membership expand.  t  Men's Fastball  Training out of the Roberts  Creek school gym, workouts will  be Monday 6-9 p.m., Wednesday,  7:30 - 9:30 p.m. and Thursday, 6 -8  p.m.  Interested boxers age 10 and up  are invited to join. Experience is  not required.  PENINSULA  MARKET  Groceries  Sundries  Fishing tackle  Tlmex Watches  Davis Bay, B.C.     Open  885-9721       9 a.m.-  9 p.m.  7 Pays a Week  wins  v The series is finally over with the  Old Boys coming out on top to win  the Ernie Fossett trophy.  Elphie Old Boys took a hard-  fought 3-2 victory in the delayed  final game last Tuesday. Alex  Skytte was the wining pitcher, Wee  Pee Peters pitched valiantly for the  losers and also contributed the only  home run of the game.  Elphie who finished third in  league play were the underdogs going into the series. The whole series  was as close as the final game and  provided some great entertainment  for the many fans who came out.  Elphie took a 2-0 lead in the top  of the fourth. Kerry Eldred scored  on Dick Scott's ground ball. Scott  was then driven home on a hit by  Bob Crosby. Ken Mac got one ruii  back in the bottom of the fourth-.  Wee  Pec  Peers scored  on  Rich  Godfray's single.  The score stayed 2-1 until the  sixth when Dick Scott led off with  a double and was sacrificed to third  by Skytte. Ken Johnson followed  with a pinch hit RBI his second  game, winning pinch hit in the  finals.  Ken Mac got one back in the  bottom of the sixth when Wee Pee  hit a lead-off home run to account  for the final run of the game. Al  Braun, Kerry Eldred of Elphi and  Wee Pee Peers and Rich Godfray  of Ken Mac each had two hits in  the game.  Play in the outfield was made  dangerous by someone who took  the wire off the fence but left the  steel posts in the ground. Luckily  no one was injured.  A TIDE   TABLES  1   -A^^fft *  Wed. Sept. 12      Fri.  Sept.   14  Sun. Sept. 16  0045          7.1  0150          5.9  0300          5.1  0625          12.7  0805         12.7  1000         12.7  \*  1235          6.3  1340          8.3  1510         10.3  1845          14.1       1940         13.7  2020         13.1  Tue. Sept. 11  Thu. Sept. 13   I Sal. Sept.   15  Mon. Sept. 17  0010           7.9   .  0110           6.4   j 0225           5.4  0345           4.8    ;  0545          12.7  j  0710         12.7   j ,0855         12.7  1120         12.8   <  1200          5.4      1310          7.3   I 1425          9.3  1600         ll.l j  1835         14.2 J   1910         13.9   | 1950         13.4  II  2045         12.8,/  For Skookumchuk  Narrows add .Vf mim  Reference: Point Atkinson  Pacific Standard Time  1                                        ,,,          ,  .        i  higher.   J  capilano  college  TYPING  INSTRUCTOR  , __.     NEEDED  Typing Instructor wanted to teach multi-level typing course.  Experience in speed, accuracy, drilling and production  format necessary.  Please send applications to Sechelt Learning Centre,- Box  1609, Sechelt, B.C.  Closing Date is September 17th.  Kerry Eldred lashes out a single in the men's fastball final. Eldred  eventually came home with the first run of the game for Elphie Old  BOyS. ���John Burnside photo  Minor  ***��� \\J-sm       f|  hockf5V    1 A*R,VED   NEW FOR FALL...  Dance weai*  & Activewear  Minor hockey presents its fifth  anual UBC hockey school on Oc-t  tober 5 to 8 at the Sunshine Coast  ^rena. Seven sessions will cost $50.  Enrolment will be for age, ability  oriented groups of 30 skaters,  limited to 120).  Contact Maria Mac Intyre,  386-9827; Naome Cousins,  385-3665; or Kitty Clark, 885-2620  for further information.  s!!  Pamper yourself and at the same time  shape your body. Relax on a   comfortable bed  and let our equipment do the exercise for you  ��� toning trouble spots!  For a  COMPLIMENTARY  TREATMENT  drop in or phone  Rubi-Lyn's Studio Inc.  Wharf Rd., Sechelt (Above South Coast Ford)  885-7661 or 885-5278  &  >���  ��  $  Open Monday, Wednesday, Friday-9:00-12:00 4:00-8:00  Slimming Program  , Group 1  Group 2  Group 3  $149.00  $195.00  $290.00  Suntanning  8 Sessions  12 Sessions  30 Sessions  $ 49.00  $ 69.00  $150.00  QUALITY DESIGNED FOR EXTRA COMFORT  AND FREEDOM OF MOVEMENT.  Warm-up, work-out and cool down in style  with our full range of exercise, dance and jogging wear!  TRAiL BAY SPORTS  Trail Ave. & Cowrie  SECHELT. 885-2512  ^SK*- Coast News, September 10,1984  W^^Mfwt$MM.  by Judy Frampton  It's almost time to start thinking  about putting the golf clubs and  K fishing rods away and start think-  ��� ing curling!  M    There will be a general meeting  : upstairs   in   the   Lounge   on  September 19,1984, at 7:30 p.m.,  '.   so put it on your calendar and  '.   please attend. There will be news  ;   on league nights, when curling will  ��� start, clinics for new curlers and a  ; Greenspiel.  League curling will be starting  soon so get your teams together  and   contact    Larry   Boyd   at  886-2030 to ensure your favourite  : ��� night. We welcome all new curlers.^  M Anyone interested in learning to  m curl should give us a call and we'll  ���  put you on a team. .  A big thank  you  to all  the  ; volunteers who have been busy  ^working around the club this sum-  , \mer. A new humidifier has been installed, new fans jn the ice area,  ���and fluorescent lights have been in-  ; stalled in the lobby area.  A: special thank you to Dick  i.Blakeman   for  the  many  hours  ! spent painting the entire lobby and  , kitchen area. What an improvement - thank you Dick.  ; Remember the general meeting  I ^September 19 at 7:30, and if we can  ; all try to find at least one new  ���curler we can assure ourselves of  "another succcessful year.  by Ann Cook, 883-9167  COMMUNITY NEWS ~  Thrift store bonus days with the  "Dollar-A-Bag" at Egmont's  thrift store. That means every day  you are welcome to spend as many  dollars as you want. No limit on  how many bags; no line-ups; no  back talk; if you aren't satisfied  we'll refund your money.  These dollar-a-bag days are a  bonus for you. It's our way of saying thank you for helping us have a  successful summer. Now it's time  to move back upstairs for the  winter. There is a good selection of  sweaters arid toques; long dresses  and shirts; cords and blue jeans.  SCHOOL NEWS  School's in, at long last.  Everyone looks happy - and so  they should, it's been a good long  summer. Ron Fearn and Pam  Muller are in charge once again,  that means our children are in  good hands between 9 a.m. and 3  p.m.  Harry and Don keep the playing  field in such good shape it should  be used more. If there is anyone  out t,here who would coach soccer  It wouldn't have to be a school  day. Saturday or Sunday would be  better for players, fans and  cheerleaders. Peter Kenny where  are you?  HOUSING SHORTAGE  A couple with one child who  want to live in Egmont are in need  of a place to call home.  Sechelt Scenario  Continued from page 7  MATURING WOMAN'S  FITNESS  Verity Purdy will hold body  fitness classes at St. Hilda's Church  Hall once or twice a week. The cost  for a 10 week, one hour per week  course is $30, $50 for twice weekly  or $3 per lesson. Phone 885-5581  for more information.  The workout will not  be too  strenuous and will be entertaining  and physically beneficial.  SHORNCLIFFE SEPTEMBER  MEETING  First meeting of the fall will be  held at Shorncliffe Activity Room  on Monday, September 17, at 1:30  p.m. Newcomers welcome.  After the meeting the staff will  explain the duties of the volunteers  and will give, for those who wish it,  a walk around the premises to get  acquainted with the facility.  BIRTHDAY PARTY  AT ST. MARY'S  The St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary Sechelt Branch hosted the  monthly birthday party at the Extended Care Unit on Thursday,  September 6.  The "Sixty Niner's" singing  group were in fine form as they  sang some delightful old favorites  with Nikki Weber on the guitar  and Connie Wilson on the piano  accompanying them.  President Muriel Hutchison supplied gorgeous angel food cake,  punch and sandwiches made by the  members. Assisting her were Robin  Davie and Ada Dawe and Muriel's  niece Gail from Ontario.  Mrs. Clampitt, whose birthday  was being celebrated, was visited  by her daughter, Lee Redman, a  member of the auxiliary. Lillian  Peters and other staff members  were on hand to help.  Notice Board  .-���\  USED BUILDING SUPPLIES   j  Quality, used lumber, bricks, windows, lights, plumbing, etc.     I  P A B USED BUILDING MATERIALS        I  11947 Tannery Rd., Surrey I  MONDAY-SATURDAY 038-1311     I    We also buy used building materials J  SPONSORED BY:  HAWKEYE REAL ESTATE LTD.  Phone anytime.  SECHELT       885-2456  VANCOUVER 669-3022  JOHN R. GOODWIN, C.A.  and by the Sunshine Coast News  TO PLACE NOTICE PHONE COAST NEWS 8862622 or 886-7817  Registration for Brownies, Guides & Pathfinders for Elphinstone District September  10 at 7 p.m. in the United Church Hall in Gibsons.  The Kinsmen 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.  The Boy Scouts of Canada announce the annual fall registration for all sections between Sept. 5-14. Watch for details of your area on Channel 10 and in this paper. For  information contact Walt Dennis 886-2062. ,  Life with Spice at Bethel Baptist Church. Tuesday. September 11, 9:30 to 11:30.  Workshops & crafts, bible study, coffee & nursery.  Women's Aglow Fellowship meets every 3rd Tuesday at 10:30 .m. Meeting held in  Harmony Hall on Harmony Lane in Gibsons. Tea & cookies. For info 886-9576 ahd  885-3356.  r  ��� AUTOMOTIVE ���  Need this space?  Call the COAST NEWS  886-2622 or 886-7817  'S SHELL SERVICE  Brakes, Mufflers, Tune-Ups,  Lube & Oil,  Tire Repairs & Wheel Balancing  Lower Gibsons  Foreign Cars Welcome ftflfi.2572  90JtU��MUC AUTOMOTIVE  RLPAIRS TO All. MAK11S  ^^^Xxrr:^'^^X^r^X^/XX^Sl^MM-X^xX:   ��Xx%XXX!4  ��� MISC SERVICES ���  r*  j v.  COAST NEWS  Photo Reprints  3x 4   - 3����     any published photo  gx -j   ��� goo     or your choice from  8x10-8����  the contact sheets  "Th��? Rad Shop"  V  COLLISION RKPAIKS  B.C.A.A.   Approved  886-7919  Hu.s  101. Gibsons  Stove & Fireplace repairs  FRANK FRITSCH 886-9505  Bricklayer - Storiemason  ��� RENTALS ���  ��� EXCAVATING ���  f RAY HANSEN TRUCKING 1  & CONTRACTING LTD.  Gravel, Clearing & Excavating,  Septic Systems, All Types of Gravel  \^ Box 21B Midaira Park VON 2H0      883-9222  BONNIEBROOK INDUSTRIES LTD.  ��� Septic Tank Pumping  ��� Portable Toilet Rentals  SEE OUR AD UNDER CONTRACTING  FOR OTHER SERVICES 886-7064  Exterior Painting  Airless Spray Gun  DAVE MELLOR 886-2311  THUNDERBIRD DRILLING & BLASTING  FULLY INSURED GENERAL BLASTING  Specializing In  CONTROLLED RESIDENTIAL BLASTING  0 ff %  ���ft*  DON FOWLER  885-7532  Box 2098. Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  NEED,TIRES?      Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  TIRE A SUSPENSION  CENTRE  886-2700      886-8167  Hwy. 101. just West of Gibsons  ��� CLEANING SERVICES ���  ^Serving the Sunshine Coast  , ^  Harbour Qf^f^J  Chimney Cleaning  TOOL  886-8744  Residential &  Commercial  Gibsons  Behind Windsor Plywood  RENTALS  Wayne Ross  Excavating Ltd.  For all your Backhoe Needs  Eves 885-5617  >V  Roberts Creek  TRACTOR  FOR  HIRE  Backhoe, Plowing,  Rototilling, Levelling  ABLE TO WORK IN  C0NFINE0 AREAS.  886-9959  THE CLEANING OF OIL &  ^        WOOD HEATING UNITS  883-1112  ��� EXCAVATING ���  ( D 8, B EXCAVATING  ROAD BUILDING  - LAND CLEARING     SEPTIC,  SEWER, WATER SYSTEMS *Tf Wjjt|  ART DEW BOB BJORNSON      ^^ .  *-l  885-7016 886-7037  J.F.UI. EXCAVATING LTD.  > septic Fields ��� Excavations ��� Clearing  888-8071  Hrwl IM.  ('ihson*  886-7359  Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  Auto   &   Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens,                                                Mirrors  ^ Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.      J  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  885-9973 886-2938 J  /    JANDE EXCAVATING ^  Dlv. of Kowa Enterprises Ltd.  450 Loader Land Clearing  R.R. 2. Leek Road.      DumP Truck )oe & Edna  Gibsons. B.C. VON I VO       886-9453        Bellerive  INDUSTRIAL EQUIPMENT  COAST  TRACTOR  & Equipment Ltd.  For Industrial and Forestry Equipment  Serving the Sunshine Coast  Archie Morrison - Bus, 524-0101      Res. 939-4230  CHAINSAWS  SALES 8c SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER &  CHAINSAW LTD.  uT���lec*ric  Special's* In  Rebuilt or Exchange  Starters, Alternators, Generators & Regulators  '  Trouble Shooting & Rewiring Industrial. Domestic & Marine  We Carry C & B Batteries Payn* Rd., 888-8983, Gibsons  V-_ WE SERVICE WHAT WI SELL! ���>  ��� CONTRACTING ���  New Houses  Remodelling  Design  CADRE  CONSTRUCTION  886-2311  ^ BC FGRRIGS  " Schedule  VANCOUVER-SECHELT PENINSULA  M >,^/^'^   UuUM<\\ 'Wfr-j :;;;���:::,  Bonniebrook Industries Ltd.  ^v  ������ Concrete Septic Tanks ��� D Boxes   'Precast Trailer Pads  '       ��� Well Casing   ��� Patio Slabs ��� Steps  M ��� Crane Service ��� Highlift  .Specialty Orders 886-7064 Call Anytime  >��'  -       -J  SPANI DEVELOPMENTS LTD ^  Residential 885-3165  Commercial _^ �����������  Custom Homes       ������-�������*��  /% NEW HOME WARRANTY PROGRAM OF  I *   BRITISH COLUMBIA      Refllitcr��d Builder Member  can: Swanson's  For: Ready Mix Concrete Sand & Gravel  iaB���-=- Dump Truck Rental  IH��� li Formed Concrete Products  Phone 885-9666 ��� 885-5333 J  HORSESHOE BAV-LANGPAUE  SUMMER 1984  EFFECTIVE THURS., JUNE 21 TO  SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 1984  INCLUSIVE.  JERVISINLET  EARLS COVE-SALTERY BAY  Lv. Horseshoe Bay  7:30 am * 3:30 pm  * 9:30  11:30  1:20 pm  Lv. Langdale  6:30 am   2:30 pm  ��� 8:30 4:30  10:30 6:30  * 12:30 pm   8:25  MINI-BUS SCHEDULE  Monday  5:30  7:30  9:15  v. V)  o S ">  ~ a iu  > I *-  * o  Lv. Earls Cove  6:40 am    4:30 pm  8.30 6:30  10:20 8:25  12:25 pm  10:20  Lv. Saltery Bay  5:45 am   3:30 pm  7:35       -5:30  9:25 7:25  11:30 9:25  The Dock,  Leaves Sechelt  for Gibsons  Cowrie Street  8:40 a.m.  *10:00a.m.  1:00 p.m.  * 3:15 p.m.  Tuesday  8:40 a.m.  *10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  2:30 p.m.  Wednesday      Thursday  8:40 a.m.  '10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  1 3:15 p.m.  8:40 a.m.  '10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  2:30 p.m.  Friday  8:40 a.m.  10:00 a.m.  3:15 p.m.  ft-.  ���'���'.  Leaves Gibsons           9:15 a.m.            9:15 a.m. 9:15 a.m.            9:15 a.m.  for Sechelt              *10:45a.m.           11:45 a.m. '10:45 a.m.-          11:45 a.m.  Lower Gibsons.        * 1:35 p.m.            1:50 p.m. * 1:35 p.m.         * 1:35 p.m.  Municipal Parking Lot,           4:00 p.m.        * 4:00 p.m. 4:00 p.m.         * 4:00 p.m.  Gower Pt. Rd.         * "LOWER ROAD" route - via Flume Road. Beach Avenue & Lower Road  NOTE: FRIDAY RUN FROM SECHELT TO GIBSONS AT 1:00 PM AND RETURN TRIP AT 1:30 PM HAVE BEEN CANCELLED  9:15 a.m.  10:45 a.m.  4:00 p.m.  V   HWY. 101 & PRATT RD.   886-2912 J  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  ��� CABINETS ���  886-9411  Showroom: Pratt Rd. ft Hwy. 101  Open: Sat. 10-4 or anytime by app't. j  Peninsula Transport Ltd.  24 hour  LOW BED SERVICE  Lowest Rates on the Peninsula  886-2284 886-8240  ^     CHRISTENSEN ACCOUNTING  -Specializing in Small Businesses  Accounting, Bookkeeping, Payrolls  Income Tax, Management   **->���  ao^a  Consultants 885-28 lO  ^ (1192 Cowrie St. above Anderson Realty)  TREE TOPPING  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Clean up your wooded areas.  Remove lower limbs for VIEW.  Top tall trees adjacacent to building  886-7850   Marv Volen    886-9597  ''A  f  mmmrmrmmmn*mm*m  mmmmrm  , f-s  xx ,,-. >.x.XM^l&j!X.<<<&.'���  '-"X/X'i i.  s. -.''2:  f  Xi/Xf:  MM  X  PLUMBING  Need this space?  ���'.-,, Call Ui* COAST IsiEW'S  V M886.2622 <>r 886r7817 .'..'���';/  V  ��� FLOOR COVERING ���  KEN DE VRIES & SON  FLOOR COVERINGS LTD.  Carpets ��� Tiles - Linoleums - Drapes \  Wallcoverings - Custom Window Shades J  Steam Cleaning ill*Sff  Hwy 101. Gibsons^wyWWty  ��� HEATINGS  Gibsons  Telephone  Answering  Service  For Information call 886-7311  Service  Is our 'ii/^'r^y/ZXl only  business  r  886-7 I J 2  /j-lVf3rs Experience Commercial And Residential^  ls^3fe- M  '���������X4&&&  *r  ^ 885-2923  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION & MAJOR APPLIANCE StRVICE  Port Mel'on loPender Harbour  Res. 886-9949  LIQUID  GAS LTD  ROLAND'S'  HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD.'  ��� 5" Continuous aluminum gutters  ��� Aluminum soffits & fascias  ��� Built-in vacuum systems  o Vinyl siding  Hwy. 101   Sechelt  between  St. Marys  Hospital and Forest Ranger s Hut.  Mon.-Fri.   8 a.m. - 5 p.m. 885-2360  885-3562  FINE QUALITY CEDAR  PRODUCTS AT A MOST REASONABLE PRICE.  "Wt speclslln In eltv hanti-tpllt eedtr"    886-8371  CedarPlaza     by appointment  3-6pm    Hwy 101.'.  3 14.  Coast News, September 10,1984  t.  Homes & Property  17.  Barter & Trade  2.  Births  18.  For Sale  3.  Obituaries  19.  Autos  4.  In Memoriam  20.  Campers  5.  Thank You  21.  Marine  6.  Personal  22.  Mobile Homes  7.  Announcements  23.  Motorcycles  8.  Weddings &  24.  Wanted to Rent  Engagements  25.  Bed & Breakfast  9.  Lost  26.  For Rent  10.  Found  27.  Help Wanted  1 1.  Tets & Livestock  28.  Work Wanted  12.  Music  29.  Child Care  13.  Travel  30.  Business  14.  Wanted  Opportunities  15.  Free  31.  Legal  16.  Garage Sales  32.  B.C. &. Yukon  Coast News Classifieds  On the  Sunshine Coast  First in Convenience &  First in Service  Drop off  your Classifieds  at any one of our  Friendly People  Places  on the Sunshine Coast  Homes  &. Property  Carole Place. Lot 38. Brand new  3 bdrm. home. Rough marble  fireplace floor to ceiling, shake  roof. Fantastic kitchen. Ground  level bright bsmt. Has 4th  bedroom, extra bathroom & rec  room roughed in. 886-2164 eves.  #37  Waterfront home, Roberts Creek.  3 bdrm., 2 baths, den. On  acreage. $129,500. 886-2266.  #38  tiubdividable 10acres. 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  ��� i        fc IN HALFMOON BAY "  B & J Store  885-9435  ~ IN SECHELT  Books & Stuff  885-2625  , Davis Bay  Peninsula  Market  885-9721  ""ROBERTS CREEK'  Seaview Market  885-3400  ��������� IN GIBSONS  Adventure  Electronics  886-7215  1 Lower Villas**  Coast News  886-2622  Recreational property. Choice 2Vz  acres strata title waterfront  Quarry Bay, Nelson Island.  $25,000 FP, $15,000 down.  Balance easy terms. Phone  883-2753 after 7 p.m. #37  2 bdrm. Ig. lv. rm, dng. rm.  Woodstove & FP, close to Cedar  Grove school, fruit trees &  outbldgs. $42,000 OBO.  886-2046 after 5. #37  $45,000 cash to complete purchase of prime coast property.  Min. 5 acres. Principals please  call Peter at 885-9002. #37  Obituaries  Boucher. Passed away  September 7,1984, John Mervyn  Boucher, late of. Sechelt and  formerly of Vancouver. Survived  by Mardi, his loving wife of 35  years, two sisters Olive Baker of  Parksville and Phyllis Fleming of  Seattle, one brother Stuart of  Delta. Mr. Boucher was born in  Emo, Ontario and moved to Vancouver at the age of 12. He served in the navy during World War  II and after discharge obtained a  law degree from UBC. He practiced in Vancouver until retirement  to Sechelt in 1978. He was  elected mayor of Sechelt in 1979  and served the community  through a variety of organization.  Memorial services Tuesday,  September 11 at 2 p.m. in the  Bethel Baptist'Church, Sechelt.  Flowers gratefully declined.  Remembrance donations to charity of choice; Cremation arrangements through Devlin  Funeral Home. "#37  c  Thank You  We would like to thank our family, Nadine & John Lowden, Dave  & Linda Gant, Barbara & John  Rezansoff, Bernadette & Bob  Paul, Elaine & Dave Tattarie & ail  my nieces & nephews & to all our  dear friends on our 40th anniversary. Alf & Annie Gant. #37  Estey. Ron and Barb (nee Ver-  chere) are extremely pleased to  announce the birth of their first  child a son, Anthony- Verchere  Estey oh August 27, 1984. A  third grandson for Dr. & Mrs.  R.H. Estey of Baie d'Urfe,  Quebec and a fifth grandson for  Dr. A.G. Verchere of Sechelt,  B.C. and the late Mrs. B. Verchere. #37  c  Obituaries  )  You'll receive courteous service from the  fine  folks  at  Peninsula  Market ���  ouri  "Friendly People Place" ih Davis Bay.  Armstrong, passed away  September- 7, 1984, William  ���James Arthur Armstrong late of  Halfmoon Bay in his 84th year.  Survived by his loving wife Ena, 2  daughters, Joan Clarkson, Halfmoon Bay and Marilyn Cunningham, Victoria, 5 grandchildren, 2 great grandchildren,  one sister Inez Bullard, Vancouver, Washington; 2 brothers,  Walter of Duncan; Wallace of Las  Vegas. Mr. Armstrong was a long  time member and grand monarch  of the Burrard Lions Club and the  Sechelt Peninsula Lions Club.  Remembrance service Monday,  September 10 at 11 a.m. in the  Chapel of Devlin Funeral Home,  Gibsons. Reverend John Paetkau  officiating. Cremation. Remembrance donations to St. Mary's  Hospital would be appreciated..  #37  TThe Sunshine Coast News  reserves the right to classify  advertisements   under appropriate   headings   and  determine   page   location.  The Sunshine Coast* News  also reserves the right to  revise or reject any advertising which in the opinion of  the  Publisher is  in  questionable taste. In the event"'  that any advertisement is rejected the sum paid for the  advertisement   will   be  refunded.  Minimum *4M per 3 line Insertion.  Each additional line *1"~. 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, cheques or money orders  must accompany all classified advertising.  NOON SATURDAY  Please mail to:  ��� COAST NEWS Classified, Box 460. Gibsons. B.C  ��� Or bring in person to one of our  I   Friendly People Places listed above)  I     Minimum *4M per 3 line Insertion.  I     [  Announcements  Triple helpings of birthday cake  on September 12 to Mr. Frank  "Weasel" Dixon, Mr. Dwayne  Paul and "Toots Sweet"-.Ms  Frances Paull. Happy Birthday  from Stan and Lori. #37  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  Mike Hicks says "Thank-you" to  all his workers and supporters.  .    ���;       . -.       <#37  Astrology Workshop, Sat. S^pt.  15 & 22, 10 a.m.-4:30 p.m.,  Elphinstone, with Jalien  Shandier. Sept. 15: Basic astr.'l  alphabet, psychological themes,  natal chart interp. Sept. 22: relationships, psychological roots of  illness, politics & economics.  $35. Call 883-2808. #37  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 886-7728. #38  Alcoholics Anonymous 1883-9903  885-2896,886-7272. TFN  ^���" Are you a mmm  GAMBLING MAN  The Kinsmen Club of Gibsons  is holding their 1st Kin Vegas  Men's Stag on Oct. 19 at  Elphinstone school. We are not  offering any entertainment except the thrill'of the Black-Jack  table (Vegas rules) & the spin  ol 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 or Maxwell's Pharmacy. Tickets are going fast.  All proceeds in aid of a Heart  Monitor machine.  & Engagements  I  1  I*   1       1         1        1        1        1         1        1        8         1        1         1        1        1        1        1         1       1         1        1         1        1         1       1  HI I           1    1 1 1       II  I  I  ��5  I  1  I  �����.                                       1  1      _.���_   ���7  ...:zr ._ni:n: :         i 11 11 ������  Ct-ASSIFiCATION: e.g. For Sale. For Rent, etc.  I  L"  :  J  WEDDING  or  ENGAGEMENT  happening in your family?  Announce the happy event in  our classified ads. Call  886-2622 or 886-7817.  e  lost  Key ring with 10 keys,  lower Gibsons. Call  886-2572.  Lost in  Nick,  #37  Ferret found in Roberts Creek.  885-5967. #37  Found on Martin Street tabby cat  partmanx. 886-8]31. #37.  Little black Cocker Spaniel found  in West Porpoise Bay area. Brown  leather collar. Call 865-3193. #37  G  Pets  & Livestock  ' 1 Vz yr. old female Dobe. Spayed,  needs human companion. Price  neg. 885-2550. #37  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  4 yr. old Quarter horse gelding.  Must sell. Ph. 886-9625.      #37  Beautiful reg. Kanata pony, 6  year old mare. Exc. with kids.  Gentle. $250 OBO. 886-2001 .#38  2 horses for sale. Price neg. For  more info call 886-2102.       #37  Wiener pigs for sale. 886-2826.  #37  Geese, 885-9267.  #39  DOG GROOMING  BYJOYWALKEY  at Wishful Thinking  Lower Gibsons  886-3812  Cat & Dog Flea Baths  Flea Collars $3.79  SPECIAL BABY  COCKATIELS  W'  Music  Instrumental music teacher accepting students on woodwinds,  brass or piano. Call 885-7985.  #38  e  Wanted  )  Wanted: Cars & trucks for wrecking. Ph. K&C Auto Wrecking Ltd.  886-2617. TFN  Cement mixer and rototiller any  condition. 886:8487 after 5 p.m.  #39  Retiring couple wants ocean front  lot. Prefer well treed lot. Reply to:  Sturgeon Cabs, 96 Sunset Blvd.,  St. Albert, Alberta T8N 0P4. #37  SA Mowat Ltd. Competitive  prices for hemlock and fir. Phone  Jim Taylor at 683-7731 days or  987-7865 eves. #39  'Beef type bull, Olson Beam scale,  riding lawnmower. Eves.  885-9294, day 886-2831.     #37  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  C\ 6.  D  Garage Sales  Garage & Rummage Sale. L.A. to  R.C.L. Branch 109, Gibsons.  Sat. Sept. 29, 10-12 noon at  Legion Hall. #38  Garage sale Va mi. south of Halfmoon Bay firehall. Doors, windows, kitchen cupboards & misc.  Sunday, Sept. 15 at 11 a.m. No  early birds. #37  3 family, garage sale, Pratt Rd.  Sat. Sept. 15, 10 a.m. Crafts,  clothes, odds & sods. #37  Garage sale Sat. 15. Early birds  welcome. Wood doors, windows,  misc. bldg. supplies. Marlene  Rd., Roberts Crk. #37  lo>  for Safe  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  Handyman's special: antique  wood stove "Good Cheer"  w/water jacket. Weeds compl.  overhaul $150. 886-8375,  886-8593. #37  Firewood for sale. Phone  886-8530, 6:30 p.m.-9:00 p.m.  only. #37  Propane range $50 & propane  furnace $50 taken from RV, also  3 propane tanks. 1-70 lb., 2-20  Ib. Offers. Ph. 886-9714.      #37  Firewood U-haul $50 a cord;  0-clearance fireplace new $375;  18" Viking color TV $200; Ikea  sofa & chair set $375. 886-8086.  . #37  'am  WffiMM  JPHBBHRHul  ���  il  if  Fnug  Down  {Quilts  S   Matching   cover*   and  p  shirets al��o available.  KERN'S  HOME  U   FURNISHINGS  m        886 8886  ittitffiffyfffiil  Hay $3.50  Straw $3.50  Mulch $2.50  885-9357  TFN  j  $39.99 \  Moving! Household furniture,  rug, tools for sale. 886-2837.  #37  3 sec. glass patio doors IVz ft.  wide & screen $100; also new  elec. hedge trimmer $25.  883-9389. #38  T & S SOIL  Mushroom manure $30. per yard  $25 for seniors. Cheaper by the  truckload. Call after 6. 885-5669.  TFN  8* camper, St., ht., $350 OBO;  '69 Ford PU, body good, $250  OBO; 2 New Method gas stoves,  $150 & could be propane.  886-9731,886-8438. #38  Cedar 1"x6"x16 feet $350/m;  Fir-Hem. 1"x6"x8"x20 ft.  $25Q/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  Lg. elec. cookstove^ Good cond.  $75. Homemade baby quilts $14.  886-8370. #37  100 gal. stove, oil and tank. Take  all or part,885-7228. #39  Comfy brown nylon Colonial sofa  and chair $250. Need utility  trailer. 885-9280. #37  Older style truck canopy, fits  Courier. Lada sewing machine;  50 fire bricks. 885-2392.      #37  1980 1-ton Ford Sportscab PU.  PS/PB, cruise control, air, new  rubber, 400 motor plus 1980 10'  Frontier camper completely self-  contained. Both for $13,000; 1  SA model 1500 Winchester  12-gauge shotgun $250.  886-7539. #37  New Goodyear tire on 8 hole  wheel, size 8.75x16.5 It. wide  tread $75. Call 885-4511.     #39  Schrader woodstove; 22 cu. ft.  deep freeze; vanity dresser;  youth bed; chesterfield; chairs;  coffee table; barbecue.  886-2891. #37  1 waveless waterbed, bag and  heater, 1 antique wooden  bedstead, 1 oil range cookstove.  886-9528. #37  Parlour htr. $80; stove & fridge,  1 yr. $1,000; 1968. GMC Vz ton  PU $500; swing set with slide  $40,885-2634,885-3921.   #39  Mattress & Box Spring Sale.  Extra ruggedly built hotel quality  queen size mattress, box spring  & roller frame. Left over from new  motel project. Never used, $295;  Oak wall hung headboards &  night stands $149. Only live left.  886-7312 days, 886-3730 eves.  & wknds. #37  29 cu. ft. Woods chest type deep  freeze. $350. 886-2463 after 6.  #37  Canning machine, 8 doz. cans,  never used. $60. 886-9885 eves.  #37  Electrahome stereo system $50  OBO. Good for teenager. Swivel  rocking armchair, good shape  S100 0B0.. Kttch. tbl. & 4 chairs  $20. 886-8635 anytime.       #37  18.  for Sale  I *TOY PRICES ARE SUPER"  ( AT  I      MACLEODS SECHELT  Mtn. logger 200 skidder. New;  engine, Clark winch, good tires;  $17,000; Gearmatic 119 winch,,  good condition $2,000.485-7607'  Powell River. #37'  Girl's  bicycle.  Good  condition  $25. Ph. 886-2626. #37  IP]  f Mad  BEST PRICE  ON PENINSULA  MacLeod's Wood Heaters  ersj  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   ��� ��� -t-  SS 16G shotgun, 5 boxes ammo.  & SS .22 rifle. $50 for all.  883-9389.  #37  If you are interested in having a  "Tupperware" party call Louise  at 886-9363. #5?  ti  CB  as  a*t  is  REGISTER NOW  for  . CMMfm m Mint  SHADOW BAUX  GALLERIES  aae  33 U  19.  Autos  Strong   colonies  886-2604.  of  bees.  #38  i^��_^ ��^Y^->  BEE fjgrP^  CARPETr^Jr!  CARE  ^><��> 1  Recommended  by  leading           car  pet  manufacturers.  886-7727  885-9038  FIREWOOD FOR SALE  Delivery included.  Phone 886-9794.  * 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  w.  886-7310  'llplmfiltnf   &  /���>i��i( XJops JitJ.  Satellite  Systems  8'  from $1,595  10' from $2,395  Green Onion  Earth Station  886-7414  In the Cedar Plaza  Toll Free 1 12-800  972-3393  #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  for Sale  Kitten. Gray, white & black. Lost  near Kelly Rd. off Gower Pt. Rd.  Reward. 886-9778 evenings. #37  Missing for 3 weeks, female cat.  Long white hair w/black & gray  patches, white flea collar. Lost  near Comeau Trailer Park, North  Rd. 886-2754, 886-9265.     #37  Reward for return of my green  packsack with articles. From;  Books & Stuff on July 14 between  5:30 & 5:45 p.m. Please leave!  message. 885-3672. #37:  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  (23 FISHER  VHS  VCR  Rental Units  For Sale  Quantities Limited  Phone Today  SEECOAST VIDEO  COWRIE ST., SECHELT  885-7864  90 Day Warranty  LET'S TRADE  APPLIANCES  With MACLEOD'S Store  Secheit, B.C.  School bus seats suitable for  vans $20 ea.; import truck  canopy $175. K&C Auto Wrecking. 886-2617. #38  Dishwasher. Under counter Admiral, top of the line $150.  886-7312 days, 886-3730 eves.  #37  Sellherbalife, make extra cash,  good nutrition or diet plan.  886-7087. #37  26" Electrahome colour TV. Solid  state remote control. Exc. cond.  885-5963. t   #37  r-FURNITURE���  New sectional      Reg. $1069  Sale Price $669  Maple table & chair Reg. $699  Sale price $489  New sofa bed        Reg. $699  Sale Price $499  1 only blue floral sofa bed  Reg.$649  Sale Price $449  1 only sofa, chair & ottoman  Reg.$1199  Sale Price $799  New dinette set     Reg. $299  Sale Price $199  Used 15 cubic Frost Free  fridge $399  Used 13 cubic fridge $289  Used 30" stove $299  Good new & used sofas, mattresses, appliances, coffee  tables, tables & Mde-a-beds.  Inquire about our interest free  and low monthly payment  plans. Visa & Master Card accepted.  Clalioirn Furniture.  Initt A���� .885-3713.  . '  1  / Kloi.li l\l"��'ti n't-  .'Snf.lx.'ll- Pasl; OH i<.-(���. :' -  1982 Chev Malibu Classic. 4 dr  sedan. $6,500.886-3320..   #3t"  Wanted: '77 up import auto P/U.  Must pass BCAA inspec. Pay  cash or have good compact sedan'  to trade or "have 17' glass  runabout with new 50 HP Merc  elec. to trade on later model.  886-8465. #39  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  Electric  ftqm RmuL fjitttni  EXCHANGE A REBUILT  ALTERNATORS �� 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  1982 Ford XLT Club Wagon.*  Capt. seats, 9 pass., 1300 km.  $11,500 OBO. 886-2402.      #37  70 Malibu SW, PS/PB, trailer '  package, good shape, must be  seen.   $800   OBO.   Call  eves:  886-9246. #37-  1981  Dodge  % ton ClubcabM-  27,000 miles very good condition. $1,000. 886-8350.       #38r  1975 Custom Ford"500, 2 dr. ht.;'  1967 Ford PU. Price neg. Call  886-2102. #37  73 Mazda. 4 cylinder. Five^  speed, new paint, new radiaf  tires. Asking $1,150. 886-7580.  #37  1978 Olds Omega 305 V8. Sale ore  trade for small car ors'malK  pickup. $3,100.1947 Ford 1 ton>;  Offers, good running cond'.f  886-2826. #39  '81 GMC Va ton van. Never worked. 33,000 mi. LWB air cond.,  cruise, elec. windows, elec. door  locks, tilt wheel, posi-track,,interval wipers. Extra Igr. gas tank  & more. $7,995. 886-7312 days,  886-3730 eves, wknds.       #37  School  bus seats suitable for  vans $20 each.   Import truck.,  canopy $175. K&C Auto Wreck?  ing. 886-2617. #38"'  K&C Auto Wrecking  Stewart Rd., off North Rd. Winter..  Hours: Mon.-Fri. 9:00 till 4:3(f  p.m. Sat. 9:00 till 12. Closed'  .Sunday. Ph.886-2617.        TFN"  1975 GMC. Rusty, mach. sound.>  $650.886-9614. #39-  1974 Toyota. Runs well & good  comp. Body in good shape. $850  OBO. 885-7053. #37  1978 Acadian. Very clean, well'  maintained,   4   dr.   $1,895.  886-2567. '   #39 Coast News, September 10,1984  15.  '8' overhead Skylark camper.  ,'��;'way 'Mridge,   stove,   w/open  foilet.   furnace.   $2000.   Ph.  886-2136. #38  ''1 ton dual wheel GMC pickup  'With 24' fibreglass 5th wheeler  " Full price $6,500 OBO. 886-7702  *;Or886:2686. #39  23% ft. Kustom Koach trailer.  jjTimacula'te ��� condition. Fully  ^quipped and extras. S7.850.  :885-3566. #37  4979 Diplomat trvl. trailer. Full  'kitch. & bath. Sleeps 6. Take  -.hamper   in   trade.   $7,495.  886-9614.        v  ' #39  1975 Prowler Travel Trailer.  ,171/2ft. self-contained. $4,000.  OBO. 886-2427. #39  9,'6" Vanguard Camper. Good  condition/$3,000. 886-8350.  14." K&C. 50 HP Evinrude.  w/trailer, new paint & int.  ,$2.475.886-7204. #39  Free FG hull with pchs. of 80'  mVc   OB.   Low  hrs.   $1,000.  Canopy for sh. box. 886-20^4.  ��� i #37  :   HIGGS MARINE  :     SURVEYS LTD  ;    Insurance Claims  ; Condition and Valuation  *���" Surveys  Phone 885-9425  or 885-3643  ���J5' Sangstercraft 40 HP Merc,  moorage $1,500. Ph. 886-2136.  #38  22.  Mobile Homes  )  12x56 mobile home for sale.  $11,000 OBO. Good condition.  Comeau's Mobile Home Park,  M'orth Rd. 886-9581. #37  Mobile home space available  Sunshine Coast Mobile Home  Park. 886-9826.:- TFN  23.  Motorcycles  )  '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  ;72 Honda CL 175 Twin. 9000  km, elec. start, great shape.  '$400 OBO. 885-9288 #37  Now avail. Nice 2 bdrm., fant.  view, semi-WF, 1 block to  Molly's Rch. Washer/dry incl.  $340.886-8208. #39  Small 2 bdrm. house. Harry Rd.,  Bonniebrook area. $375/mo.  886-7738. #39  Excutive House Apt., Hwy 101.  Gibsons. 1 bdrm. $325-$330.  #38  Bsmt. ste. Part. furn. Avail, now  S325 per month-. Phone  886-7124. 7-10 p.m. #37  Available now. 2 bdrm. apt., near  amenities, govt, wharf area.  $275/rno. also 2 bdrm. apt.  $285/mo. soon avail. Phone  921-7788 after 6 p.m. #39  Roberts Creek. Viz 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. Sepl. thru  June. Convenient for commuting.  886-8093 or 524-3572.        #39  2 bdrm. hse. lower Gibsons. No  pets. N/S pref.. lg. 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  As quiet as Gibsons has to offer.  2-bedroom cottage in bay area:  Lined attic, workshop &  sunroom. elec. stove, fridge, oil  or wood heat. Good gardening.  $375/mo. 886-7906. #39  3 bdrm. house, garage. On fenced acreage. Pratt Rd. Avail. Oct.  1. Ph. 886-7260 eves. #39  1 bdrm. suite avail now.  $300/mo. No children, no pets.  Util. incl. Soames Pt. 886-2479.  #37  RENTAL SPACE  In mini mall, suitable for retail,  craft persons, artists or any small  venture requiring 100-300 sq. ft.  Also avail.: Outside covered area.  Reas. rents. Hwy 101, Gibsons.  886-7406. #37  Bright 1 bdrm. suite, FP. new  appl.,   elec.   heat,   rec  room.  : $300/mo,   Cenlury. ,:21.. Real  Estate. 885-2235. ' #37  These beautiful 3 bdrm. stes.  renting at $450/mo. have been  reduced to $350/mo. due to location. 20 mins. drive from shopping mall on Port Mellon Hwy.  886-9352. #37  Two bedroom furnisned 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  WF, Roberts Crk. Cozy, furn. 1  bdrm. duplex, elec. ht., sgl. person. $200. Eves. 886-9885. #37  2 bdrm. house. Semi-WF, view  OK. FP, bsmt., carport, 2 appls.  $425. 885-9553 aft. 6 p.m.   #38  Avail, immediately 3 bdrm.. rancher 3 yrs. old. No appl., Gibsons  walking distance to stores, 3  blocks to boat launch. No pets.  Ref. req. $400 monthly.  886-8076. ' #37  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 i 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 Debbie,  886-3994. 7-10 p.m. TFN  2S.  Work Wanted  Landscaping, custom fencing,  clean-up & haul away. Call Matt  Small the Gardener. 886-8242.  #38  Landscaping and garden  maintenance, ornamentals,  shaped hedges trimmed, fruit  ttrees pruned and sprayed. Phone  886-9294 after 6 p.m. TFN  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  c  27.  Help Wanted  C  24.  Wanted to Rent  D  Couple seeking reas. rental by  Sept. 29. Also furniture, odds &  ends. W'lling to do odd jobs in exchange. 886-8743. #38  Reliable couple wants to rent property for self-contained RV.  Phone 885-5539. #37  FOR RENT  GIBSONS INDUSTRIAL PARK  750 sq. ft. storage or work  space.  $200 per month. Phone 886-2139  3 bedroom cottage style house.  Waterfront and own garden,  'ridge and stove. Roberts Ck.  ?425 per month. 885-9516. #38  i���   2 bedroom house in Roberts  Creek. Now available. $275. Ph.  ?27-9777. #38  2. bdrm. trailer, furn. Sorry no  Dets or kids. Hydro incl.  886-2726. #38  2-bdrm. furn. duplex. All electric,  no children or. pets. Available  Sept. 1/84. $275.per mo. plus  electricity. Sunshine Coast Trailer  Park. Ph. 886-9826. TFN  Subletting Granthams WF. 1  bdrm.. furn. ste. Non-smoker.  Sept. 15 to Mar. 15. $300/mo.  Ph. 886-3890 or leave message  886-2941. #37  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 gardpn. $450/mo. Refs.  886-7430. #41  : Trailer Spaces ���  | AVAILABLE IMMEDIATELY f  [ MONTHLY RATES \  | Wilson Creek Campgrounds I  j 885-5937 j  �� ........ i  Office space for rent. 2nd floor  above Gibsons Building Supplies.  886-8141. TFN  Furn. 2 bdrm. view house in  lower ��� Gibsons. Avail. Oct. to  March. Reasonable rent. Call  Nick Orchard 886-7911 after  Sept. 6. #37  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 ciean quiet  N/S. $265/mo. 886-2694.   #38  Mobile home site Roberts Creek.  Serviced private garden, water-,  fall. $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  2 bdrm. cottage $150; 1 bdrm.  bach, suite, furn. & util. incl.  $190. Port Mellon Hwy. Call Stan  886-2923 or 885-3211.        #37  Comm. premises for rent immed.  1.000-1.800 sq. ft. Lease basis.  Phone 886-8138 or 886-2141.  ' TFM  1,800 sq. ft. retail space, exc.  corner location. 883-9551, Steve.  ���    TFN  Babysitter 3-days a week while  Viz yr. old naps. 886-2937 or  886-7974. #37  Permanent part-time office  manager required for a residential  treatment centre for children.  Duties incl. typing, some bookkeeping & general office management. Submit resumes by Sept.  14 to: Dir. Wilson Creek Family  Centre, Box 770, Sechelt, B.C.  #37  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  Mature responsible woman to live  in with handicapped woman. Ph.  886-9346. #39  Artists wanted to paint murals on  allocated wall space. See our ad  on page 3. Contact Herb in the  mornings at 886-8215.       . #37  Head cook wanted for 50 bed intermediate care facilities. Full  time position, preferably- with  supervisory exper. & knowledge  of institutional cooking. Apply to  Mrs. L. Croteau, Box 1580,  Sechelt. B.C. 885-5126.       #37  Couple wanted to manage small  motel. Accom. provided. Salary  negotiable. Phone Jon 886-2277.  #37  Couple wanted to manage small  motel. Accom. provided. Salary  negotiable. Phone Jon 886-2277.  #37  GARRY'S  Crane Service  ���Cash paid for scrap iron  ���Top quality sod $1.15  per yard plus delivery  ��� FREE DEAD CAR  REMOVAL  886-7028  I  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. 883-9215. #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  ARCHITECTURAL  DESIGN DRAFTING  FREE ESTIMATE  WORKING DRAWINGS  CONCEPTUAL DESIGN  886-7858  (  29.  Child Care  ]  Young ^couple, Redrooffs Road  need babysitter for 13-month old  child. 885-4720. -   #37  Babysitter wanted for 2 yr. old &  9 mos. in my home. 886-8242.    #37  Will babysit in my home in  Sechelt village. Mon.-Fri.  Daytime full or part days. Non  smoker. Lois 885-7996.       #37  Will   babysit   in   my home.  Weekdays   starting Sept.  Creekside- area.   Call Kerry  886-8462. #36  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  Tlic  C-Bii-jeiaiiiai^  Repairs to cameras  binoculars, projectors  Competitive rates  David Short       j��4��=J\^  e* J^PHSs* Enterprises'^  JJ##��"Bfi"F^   Box 1946  -���-   -!���-���   ������ -Gibsons, B.C  886-3975   30.     Business  Opportunities  D  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.  VON 1V0. TFN  32.  B.C. & Yukon  Have mower, paint brush will  travel. Home repairs. Evenings  Tim, 885-9249. #37  TREE TOPPING  Tree removal, limbing & falling.  Hydro cert. Insured & lowest  rates. Jeff Collins, 886-8225.  #37  Landscaping, custom fencing,  clean-up & haul away. Call Matt  Small the Gardener. 886-8242.  #37  Hardwood floors resanaeo 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  Video movies, save 30%. We sell,  buy and exchange Beta and VHS  movies. Accessories, blank tape,  wrapping services available.  K-Mat Video, 11608-149 St., Edmonton. (403)455-4154.       #37  Jackets - team, club & community. Buy direct from the factory and  save! Peter Upton Jacket works.  Call toll free anywhere in Canada.  112-800-661-6461 for your free  catalogue and information.     #37  Grapple yarder, hooker and rigger.  21 to 35 years. Non-smoker. Good  physical condition. Tree rigging  experience essential. Preferably  rigging experience on steel spars  or wooden trees. Union rates  payed. Must have own references.  Non-union camp. 20 minutes from  Campbell River by plane. Reply to  Box 135, c/o Campbell River  Courier Ltd., Box 310, Campbell  River, B.C. V9W5B5. #37  Clean Sweep Chimney Service.  Work guaranteed. General  maintenance. 885-2573.      #37  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  GIBSONS RCMP  Report of a break and entry into  the Roberts Creek elementary  school was received by police on  September 4. The break-in is  believed to have occurred at  anytime since last July 21. Four  hundred dollars worth of lab  equipment and supplies were  stolen.  A break and entry at Smitty's  was reported on the same day.  Three hundred dollars worth of  food stuff and dry goods was taken  by a suspect who was later apprehended by police. Twenty-two  year old Robert Smith of Gibsons  was charged with break, entry and  theft and was sentenced to two  months in jail. A trail of food left  by Smith led police right to Smith's  residence where the remainder of  the goods stolen were found.  Six rods and reels valued at $350  were stolen from a boat belonging  to a Gibsons waterfront residence.  The theft was reported on  September 4.  A vehicle belonging to a Keats  Island resident was vandalized  while parked in Gibsons on Winn  Road since August 31. A vent win  dow was smashed and the car was  rifled. Damages were estimated at  $60.  SECHELT RCMP  Several break and entries were  reported last week.  On the second, an attempt was  made to enter the St. Mary's  Hospital Auxiliary Thrift Shop  during the early morning hours.  Blood was found on the broken  glass and police were able to use it  as evidence to charge Sechelt man  Anthony Baptiste with break and  entry with intent. Shortly after the  attempt, Baptiste had gone to St.  Mary's Hospital emergency room  for treatment of a wound supposedly incurred during a stabbing.  Attending staff at St. Mary's felt  the wound was too jagged to be  caused by a knife and notified  police.  On September 2, two cabins  located at Camp Olave were  broken into. Two fire extinguishers  valued at $35 each were taken. One  extinguisher was discharged in one  of the cabins.  A residence on Rabbit Island  was broken into between August  22 and August 29. A 12' Spr  ingbok, a 8' fibreglass dinghy, an  outboard motor, a radio and  assorted household objects were  taken. Police are still investigating.  On September 6, Sunshine GM  premises were entered and a stereo  equalizer valued at $600 was taken.  The Gulf bulk station was also  entered on September 6, but  nothing was taken.  Theft of gas was reported on  August 31 from the Garden Bay,  Store. A boater came in, filled up  his boat with $20 worth of gas and  left without paying.  On September 6, a boat moored  at the Jolly Roger dock was robbed  of five rods and reels, a depth  sounder and an anchor and line.  Theft was estimated at $1,000.  A Victoria man was charged  with impaired driving following a  report of hit and run received by  police from a Browning Road rest-  dent. The man was quickly apprehended and taken to the detachment for a breathalizer test.  While held by police, *he man  punched several holes in trw wall of  the office and when put into a cell,  proceeded to bash his head against  the bars of the cell. The man had to  be taken to St. Mary's for treatment of head cuts.  Our town  ASSAULT PART 14  SEXUAL ABUSE  The social services process of intervention into a discovered instance of sexual abuse is two-fold.  First, the child must be protected  from further trauma and recurrence must be prevented. Second,  the child and the family must be  protected from the community  response which may further  traumatize.  Depending on the age of the  child, intervention should be direct  or through the parent, usually  through the mother. A decision for  medical examination must be made  if there is suspected physical injury,  venereal disease or pregnancy.  There must be open admission to  the child that, "We believe you,  and you are not to blame" for the  events. Acknowledge the child's  feeling of ambivalence, guilt, fear,  etc., towards father and towards  mother   for  not   protecting  the  child. Return the child to normal  activity as soon as possible, e.g.  school, recreation, etc.  If court process is involved,  there is a need to protect the child  from protential trauma of legal  proceedings by preparing the child  for court and ensuring privacy in  the proceedings, and to accompany  passive, dependent role by presenting medical problems and a picture of poor self-esteem as a  woman, a homemaker or wife. The  mother may have been abused or  molested as a child. Mothers have  to rerlearn new ways of more assertive behavior. The relationship between the daughter and the mother  the   child   at   every   court   ap- " must be repaired and supportive  pearance. The worker must maintain non-judgmental attitudes and  help the child to understand what  happened in simple anatomical sexual terms and help the child to vent  feelings of anger, guilt,  helplessness, pleasure, ambivalence, etc. The child may have  developed a strong affection for  the father. Therefore, the worker  must prepare the child for the  possible loss of the source of such  affection.  Next comes intervention with the  mother. A first reaction is usually  one of denial. Some mothers play a  counselling provided to work  through the mother's conflicts. If  the decision is to separate, it should  be based on a carefully worked out  decision rather than the immediate  highly emotional situation.  Next week, intervention with the  father will be discussed. Also, the  law's role in cases of sexual abuse  of children. Please share with us  your experiences and thoughts on  the subjects of these columns. All  replies are absolutely confidential.  Write to: OUR TOWN, Box 460,  Gibsons, B.C.  Our young need challenges  ".Continued from page 2  i developing characteristics that will  serve them well in other spheres.  Gibbon's concept uses the usual  12 years of schooling devided into  three blocks. The first four years  are called the incoming block, the  second the developing block and  the third the outgoing block.  Within each of these the student  is exposed to four basic modes of  teaching and learning experiences:  directed, assigned, self-directed  and open. For example in the incoming block and using the  directed mode the teacher would  introduce new areas of study appropriate to the student's level of  interest and maturity.  In the assigned mode the teachei  would begin by presenting choices  among developed activities and  gradually move toward self-  directed activities necessitating  more student planning. Finally, using the open mode, students plan  brief, self-directed acts, using short  contracts that simply state what  they want to do and how they will  doit.  . These four modes are used on an  ongoing basis, perhaps daily in all  12 years of schooling. As the  students mature they increase the  scope and complexity of their involvement becoming more responsible for their own learning  through goal setting, self-  management, self-evaluation and  review���all skills equally appropriate in the years after school.  Over 150 schools, most ot tnem  in the U.S. have adopted all or part  of the Challenge Education concept as developed by Dr. Gibbons.  The key principle for the success of  the concept lies in constructing a  line of positive support for the program.  Self-directed education cannot  exist where curriculum, textbooks  and tests are prescribed. Schools  working with such a concept would  need greater autonomy over their  program and greater control of  financial expenditures. This would,  be balanced by a shift toward  greater participation by parents  and other members of the community both in the workings and  administration of school life.  The concept of Challenge  Education may seem somewhat  like a pipedream requiring too  many changes to be feasible. But  this is not so! Is it not realistic and  practical to create a schooling experience which will truly help our  children find themselves and their  place in the complexities of today's  world?  Dr. Gibbons summarizes nis  beliefs, "Somewhere, for each of  us, there is an unforgettable, inspiring experience or pattern of experiences that open to us the best  that we are or might be. This concept (Challenge Education) is  designed to give students and  teachers wider opportunities to  seek such peak learning even is and  to find them."  32.  B.C. & Yukon  Where can you lease a truck for  only,$119.97 per month? Call  Dave Hinton collect at 294-0111 or  toll free at Zenith 2200. #37  Unemployed? Earn money this tax  season, learn income tax preparation. U&R Tax Schools, 207-1345  Pembina Hwy, Winnipeg, Man.  R3T2B6.  , #37  Two for One.. Beef Sale. Introductory offer. Purchase any side or  hind beef order and a beef rib section and receive: Bonus fr1-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 from $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. Out of  town orders shipped promptly.  Walker Door Ltd. Vancouver  266-1101, North Vancouver  985-9714, Richmond 273-6829,  Kamloops 374-3566. Nanaimo  758-7375. TFN  Summertree. 0n-the-lake, Vemon,  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  Ir*  nit       B.C  & Yukon  "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  Mini-quartz clock movements.  1-24, S6.95; 5-24, $5.50; 25-99,  $5; 100+ $4.40. Numerals,  nuclear, chimes, maple burls, free  catalogues. Marco Sales, 8836  Selkirk St.. Vancouver. B.C. V6P  4J8.261-4245. #37  Professional   conversion   35   ft.  Highway coach loaded. Queen  beds, gourmet galley, winterized  for full timing. Eye problems force  sale. Asking $50,000 OBO.  (403)672-0937. #37  Commodore/Apple owners. Free  catalogue of our software and  printer products. Write Stargate  Software. 800 Glenwood Ave.,  Kelowna. B.C. V1Y 5M5. Specify  computer type. #37  Retirement special in central  Kelowna. New spacious three  bdrm. bi-level featuring: Attractive  oak kitchen, built-in dishwasher  /pantry, two baths, carport,  chimney. Asking only $75,900  OBO. Phone 763-1437.  #37  Sacrifice sale-Excellent 160 acre  farm in Vanderhoof. 140 in production, balance in trees and home  place. Fenced, creek, rock free,  level. Large modern home. Ali  amenities. Iru 567-2271.  $159,000. #37  Established gift confectionery  novelty shop. High traffic, lottery  sales. $28,000 and stock. Shows  excellent return. Lease or purchase of, premises negotiable.  Phone 378-2341 (Merritt) after 6  p.m. #37  Hypontherapy-Bollingen, smoking,  phobias, women's depression  (menopause), bedwetting. personal development Ph. 533-1387.  Write Box 603. St. Andrews Plaza.  Suite 108-20611 Fraser Hwy..  Langley. B.C. V3A4G4. #37  Planer,   resaw   and   motor   on  gooseneck trailer. As unit. Will  take part trade. Truck available.  Call late evenings or early mornings. 569-2717. #37  CI Restaurant Ltd. New & used;  equipment & smallwares. 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  Deer recipes: eight mouthwatering ways to enjoy venison.  Send name, address and a $4  money order to Norcan. Box 279.  Lillooet. B.C. V0K 1V0 Canada.  #37  ij^     B.C. & Yukon J  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  Percherons registered brood  mares broken to harness. Yearling  filly and filly foals. Phone  112-256-4345.Box1112, Lillooet.  B.C. V0K1V0. #37  Head chef for first-class restaurant  on the beautiful Sunshine Coast.  Resumes to: Driftwood Inn. Box  829. Sechelt. B.C. VON 3A0.  #37  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  Very   exclusive   hair   salon   in  beautiful Parksville. Vancouver  Island. Equipment, clientele,  everything included. For information phone 248-5911 or 248-6074.  Write Box 1725. Parksville. B.C.  V0R 2S0. #37  Sandwich bar and free standing  building: open six days/week  10:30-4 p.m.; good solid clientele.  Owner retiring. Reply Box 1710.  Qualicum Beach. B.C. V0R 2S0.  #37  Blue Sky Motel, Sunshine Coast.  11 units, waterfront, good gross,  family business. $298,000.  Stan/Diane Anderson, Anderson  Realty. Box 1219. Sechelt. B.C.  VON 3A0.684-8016 anytime. #37 16.  Coast News, September 10,1984  Guess Where  The usual prize of $5 will be awarded to the first entry drawn which  correctly locates the above. Send your entries to the Coast News,  Box 460, Gibsons. Last week's winner was Doug Devlin, P.O. Box  648, Gibsons who correctly located the pictured object in the McQueen front yard on Glen Road in Gibsons.  ���In Memorsam���  Art Armstong  by Peggy Connor  Arthur Armstrong was born in  Shelbourne Ontario in 1901, moving to Winnipeg in 1910 and to  B.C. in 1936. Ena and Art were  married in St. Matthew's Church  in Winnipeg 54 years ago.  Art Armstrong Motors on 10th  and Maple in Vancouver Was  where he ran a large shop, himself  an experienced mechanic.  A member of the Burrard Lions  for 25 years which made him a  Monarch, he was greatly interested  in the Lions and in his community.  When they moved to Halfmoon  ENJOY!  Homemade Soup, Bagel &  Cream Cheese $2.95  Homemade Muffins, Outrageous|  Cookies, and Beautiful Bagels  Baked Fresh Daily!  Smoked Salmon at  Factory Prices!   Located in "The Dock", Sechelt|  i Monday 10 till 2  I Tues. through Friday 10 till 6  I Saturday 10 till 5   885-76771  Skookum  ...TtjbcUite,  Bay in 1965, he opened up Art  Armstrong Motors with Ena running the cafe. They purchased the  first ambulance for this area from  Coquitlam, running it together,  then expanding their partnership to  include daughter Joan and Bob  Cunningham.  Art held a certificate in the  Society of Automotive Engineers.  His mechanical experience was  valuable during the war when he  "went to work for Boeing, helping  put together the old PBYs.  Art suffered a stroke last week  and died on Friday, September 7 at  St. Mary's Hospital, Sechelt.  Funeral service will be held at  Devlin Funeral Home, Gibsons, on  Monday, September 10 at 11 a.m.  Survived by his wife Ena,  daughter Joan and husband Ken  Clarkson of Halfmoon Bay and  daughter Marilyn and husband  Commander Joe Cunningham of  the navy in Victoria, sister Inez  Bollard,.two brothers, Willian in  Las Vegas and Walter in Duncan,  plus five grandchildren and two  great grandchildren.  Mark Guignard says...  Nothing succeeds  like inheritance  'LAST CHANCE'  on the only Skookum motor  home left in stock.  21' VANGUARD ON  GMC CHASSIS  3 way refrigerator, toilet, 3 burner  stove with oven, furnace, shower,  holding tanks, awning, 47,500  miles.  Skookum Special $11,700  HOTLINE 885-7512  Skookum Auto  V^ Dealer 7381 Sechelt  Hydro  warning  In an attempt to reduce the  number of industrial accidents involving power lines, B.C. Hydro is  reminding everyone concerned of  the dangers.  There have been several incidents this year when cranes and  pumper trucks contacted overhead  lines. As a result operators were injured and hydro customers have  been left without power.  Machinery striking lines is not  the only problem. In one case,  workmen installing a gutter on a  building allowed it to touch an  energized conductor. One of the  men fell, injuring his back as well  as suffering severe burns to his  hand.  "Incidents like this happen when  people neglect accepted safety procedures and Workers' Compensation Board regulations," says  Erich Hensch, District Manager,  Sechelt.  Whenever there is a possibility of  equipment coming within 10 feet  of an overhead conductor,' the  regulations specify that the contractor find out the voltage and the  minimum clearance required and  then maintain that safety margin.  If the clearance cannot be maintained because of work circumstances, Hydro must be  notified before work starts.  "In the event of machinery contacting a power line, the operator  should stay in or on the vehicle,  warn others to keep away and have  somebody call Hydro immediately," says Hensch.  Open  House  Friday, Sept. 14, 7-0 p.m.  Old Meeti Hew. Join us Friday evening as Jalien Shandier demonstrates  how a computer can assist an  astrologer in reading your future according to the stars and planets.  Jalien will be doing sample readings  using Zorba, her personal computer.  This will be the first in a series of  Informal demonstrations and information sharing events.  Coffee and tea will be provided,  everyone welcome.  Sechelt panders  Roads and recreation were areas  in which several matters came up at  Sechelt council's most recent  meeting.  Public Works chairman Graham  Craig has received quotes from  B.A. Blacktop for several paving  jobs throughout the village. To be  considered are the following: paving the north end of Inlet Avenue  up to Capilano College, quoted  cost $9,316. This project would require the acquisition of road  allowances from several private  properties fronting the street; paving a hole and bad spot on Reef  Road, quoted price $1,710 for 171  square yards of paving. Village  labour would be used for excavation and filling the area prior to  paving; paving a section of Trail  Avenue near the access road to the  sewage treatment plant, quoted  cost $3,345. Council commented  on a problem with cross-:ditching in  the area; paving and curbing  Salmon Drive to control a drainage  and run-off problem, quoted price  $1,580. Installation of culverts and  drainage ditching would cost  another $861.  Finance chairman Ann Pressley  suggested council consider these  projects at the September 26  meeting, at which she will present a  complete financial report.  Matters recreational focused on  the arena and Kinikinnick Park.  Arena committee chairman  Graham Craig announced that all  of the interior painting and some  of the exterior painting at the arena  has been completed, and an expert  is expected to examine the new  concrete floor to make recommen  dations on the problem of  discolouration. Ice maker Frank  Ketter will begin making ice  around September 25, and the job  will now take only five days. A  "Free Heat" system will then be  installed.  Arena administration manager  Vicky Speck has agreed to assume  the position year round now that  the arena will be available for summer activities, and a job description for the position has been  prepared and approved by the  arena commmittee. In recognition  of the present uncertain demands  which will be placed upon the job  during the summer months, the  $19,000 salary will be reviewed if  activities at the arena increase.  Alderman Ken Short expressed  his "disappointment, to say the  least," at the lack of community  response to the work bee weekend  held to clean up debris in Kinnikinnick Park. The park has been completely ditched, the centre access  road is in, the playing fields are  basically level but there is "a ton of  wood in little pieces" under the  surface. Machine raking will only  bury the wood on top by bringing  up the bits underneath, so "the  area needs to be hand-picked",  said Short.  A Katimavik group has offered  to  take  several  days  off their  regular projects to help with the  easy but time consuming job, and  Alderman Short will be aji-  proaching various service clubs and  groups to solicit their assistance as  well. He will also be applying to Jhe  Katimavik program to have Kiri"-  nikinnick Park as one of their pro;  jects next year.   ��� MM  Council also recognized that  "the shape of things to come" will  be to have the arena and parks  committee merge to make One  package called "Parks and Recreation". M-  Sechelt stop signs  Sechelt council has given approval for the erection of several  new stop signs at various locations  in the village, and has also decided  to remove a rope barricade across  Trident Avenue.  A recommendation from the  works superintendent suggested  stop signs at the following locations: one at each end of Surf Circle where it joins Trail Avenue; one  on the east side of Ebbtide (the  road to the sewage treatment plant)  at Trail Avenue; one on Gale  Avenue at Lookout.  In further discussion, council  also felt the need for a stop sign on  Lookout at Harbour Way for  southbound traffic.  Having received several complaints about the recently erected  rope across already barricaded Tri  dent Avenue, council decided that  the safety factor was more crucial  than the nuisance factor, and will  have the rope removed.  The rope was put up to prevent  motorcyclists from continuing to  use the road after posts were installed to prevent .vehicular traffic  from using the residential street as  a through road to Porpoise Bay.  However, several pedestrians  have expressed concern over having to go close to bushes when going around the barricade at night,  and project that in winter  pedestrians will be forced to walk  through mud or even snowbanks.  In view of these concerns, council decided to have the rope removed and to erect instead a sign  stating "No vehicular traffic".  Let's  go to the  movies, at  home!  LARGEST  MOVIE  SELECTION!  LOWEST  RATES!  h    KERN'S    j  h HOME j  ^   FURNISHINGS I  u        886-8886     I  *tTTtT.iirn ill  MLattl fkfoid Safe  FOR PEOPLE WHO WANT MORE THAN JUST A LOWER PRICE  EXTERIOR  Sun-Proof��  Latex-Flat House Paint  Pittsburg Paint - Porch & Floor Enamel  Homecare Solid & Semi-Transparent Stain  1  ���m  Exterior/lntsrior Floor and Deck  Enamel Gloss���Oil.  Reg. 27.99  SALE 21.95 a l  Sun-Proof   Latex Flat House Paint  ) Excellent.durability and adhesion.  ' Resists cracking, peeling and flaking.  ' Ideal for new or repaint work.  Excellent color retention.  Easy, smooth application.  : High hiding and coverage.  ' Resulting paint film is mildew resistant  for its own protection.  '. Wide color  selection.  Reg. $27.50  SALE  $22.95  4L  Exterior  House  Whwa   Tf-��9  4uim:s  N  INTERIOR  Wallhide��  Interior Latex Flat Wall Paint  Satinhide��  Lo-Lustre Latex Enamel  TN 8093 - Eggshell Latex  WaR  Wallhide�� Interior Latex Flat Wall Paint  I' Goes on easy, fast���less spatter when you  roll it on.  !': Great coverage and hiding���only one coat  for most jobs.  I I Super washable and durable���lasts almost  twice as long as most other premium latex  wall paints.  I I Wipe off grease/stains easily and quickly.  I.i Wide color selection.  Reg. $24.99  SALE $17.95 4L  sffSflf  jfomecag  WOODSTAJM  soudcw.owauw0"'  BOENO*  ''THl'J  O2F1.0Z4L  Alkyd-Oil Solid Color Stain  For natural woo'd beauty on exterior  surfaces such as smooth or rough  sawn siding, shakes, shingles, fences,  patio furniture or wood decking.  Excellent color retention.  Excellent durability and adhesion.  Seals and protects.  Choose from 10 Ready Mixed Colors  and 32 Custom Colors.  Resulting stain film is mildew resistant  for its own protection.  Reg. $20.50  SALE $15.99  Semi Transparent Stains  CEDAR, WALNUT.-REDWOOD  COLORED LATEX  i I For new and unsealed wood.  I . Natural woodtone finish.  I ! Shows wood grain highlights.  ! ' Good weathering properties.  Reg. $14.79  SALE    $12.79 al  WOOD STAIN    (  Satinhide" Lo-Lustre Latex Enamel  I ! For doors, trim, woodwork...and kitchen,  bathroom or hallways where frequent  washing is required.  i i Enamel washabiiity.  I    Dries fast to a semi-gloss sheen.  ! I Great coverage and hiding���only one  coat for most jobs.  I I Easy to apply���easy clean-up with soap  and water.  I '. Wide Color selection.  Reg. $27.99  SALE $21.95 4 L  Interior Enamel  IS Trim  MM  �� LURES  isssr  Eggshell Latex  i J Extremely washable:  [") Eggshell sheen.  t J Latex paint for living rooms,  dining rooms, hallways, etc.  Reg. $20.50  SALE $15.99 4 L  PITTSBURG�� PAINTS MAKE PAINTING WORTH THE EFFORT.  CLEARANCE  GARDEN SUPPLIES  6-8-6   8.99 Bag  10-6-4   6.99 Bag  Garden Lime. 1.99 Bag  4 cu. ft. Peat Moss    7.99 Bag  Landscape Ties 6.99 ea.  White Landscape Rock 2.99 Bag  10 kg Potting Soil v   . 2.99 Bag  LUMBER  2x4 Econ Studs 69c 08.  x4 42" S4S Cedar .������'�� 69cea.  CEDAR SALE  1x 4 RR Cedar 15c ft.  1x 6 RR Cedar     23�� ft.  1x 8 RR Cedar. ������������������ 30" ft.  2x 4 RR Cedar 30* ft.  2x 6 RR Cedar 45" ft.  2x 8 RR Cedar 60* ft.  2x10 RR Cedar 75�� ft.  4x 4 RR Cedar 60e f t.  OUTDOOR WOOD  GREEN OR BROWN  2x4        8' - 14' 29�� ft.  2x6        8' ��� 14' 42s ft.  1x6     6' 99e ea.  QYPROC  1/2x4x8 4.49 ea.  PLYWOOD  3/8" DGU 6.39  1/2" DGU 8.69  5/8" T&G Std. Spruce : 11.49  3/4" gis Ply. ea. 24.95  ROOFING  210 sq. Butts  Red, Green, Brown, Black 10.95 Bdl.  Wood Storage Shed 6'y.S.' . 295.00  CEMENT  Type 10 7.49 Bag  Concrete Mix 2.99 Bag  Mortar Mix 2.99 Bag  INSULATION  R12 15"  R20 15"  STAIN  Olympic  Solid Colour & Semi Transparent  .15.75 Bdl.  15.25 Bdl.  16.99  CORRIQATED FIBREOLASS  White, Green, Yellow, Clear  8'    6.99  10' 8.89  12- 11.99  PRESTAINED CEDAR LATH  50 pes. per bdl  9.95 Bdl.  K3 BOARD   .5.25  ....    ..6.45   ..7.95   ...9.95  Glbsons 886-8141      '"\, * W .  Sechelt 885-7121     'MS'**;*.?  %XS^  OPEN Mon-Sat 8 am - 5 pm  Sunday (Gibsons only) 10 am - 4 pm  Vancouver (Toll. Free) 688-6814  TWO LOC A TIONS   sunshine coast highway gibsons   wharf and dolphin sechelt


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