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Sunshine Coast News Sep 24, 1984

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 teSislaTw3 library  *4?arllainei*t ��*_;l��Jlngs  ^VICTORIA, S.di  ? V8V 1X4  $5.4  Coast economy  is pondered  It's not every adoring fan who ends up in the arms of her star, but 4  ' year old Kristy-Lee Girard was swept off her feet; by Terry David  '  Mulligan, host of TV's "There's Good Rockin' Tonight", when he  ���At municipalities convention  Delegates  stopped to chat with Bruno Gerussi while broadcasting his CKLG  early morning breakfast radio show from Molly's���er, Mully's  Reach last Monday. '������ -t-ranBumside photo  Two reports from the Sunshine  Coast Economic Development  Commission occupied Gibsons  town council at their September 18  meeting. The reports were made by  Alderman John Burnside on behalf  of Alderman Ron Neilson who had  been unable to attend the full  meeting of the Economic Development Commission held the day  before.  Alderman Burnside reported  that the two main areas of discussion at the ECD meeting concerned  the relationship between the Ex-  pOasis/Tourist Association Committee and the ECD and the future  of the Economic Development  Commissioner's office.  Earlier this year the Ex-  pOasis/Tourist Committee had  been assured that there was money  in the Economic Development  Commission budget to hire a coordinator for their purposes. To  date, the committee has not  prepared a budget for the Commission's consideration and some of  the funds set aside are now being  used for other purposes, including  preparation of an economic  development strategy crucial to the  existence of the Commission itself.  Alderman Burnside reported  that after a lengthy discussion it  was decided mat tnfcDC chairman,  :Russell Crum, would write to the  iExpOasis/Tourist Association  ���committee stressing that no public  funds can be released without a  ���detailed budgeting plan.  The future of the Economic  Development Commission is coming into question, Alderman Burnside reminded council, because  starting next spring the Economic  Development Commissioner's office must be 100 per cent funded  locally.  Relevant to this decision, said  Alderman Burnside, was a report  from the new chairman of the Sunshine Coast Employment Development Society (SCEDS) that funding was confidently anticipated  from the federal government next  month, according to SCEDS chairman Barry Wilbee, which would  enable preparation of an economic  strategy study.  "Certainly, the members of the  Economic Development Commission feel the office of the  Economic Development Commissioner should continue," Burnside  told council. "They feel that the  groundwork has been laid for some  worthwhile progress in planning  for economic development on the  Sunshine Coast."  The 1984 convention of the  MUnion of British Columbia  Municipalities held in Vancouver  last weekend took as its theme  COMMUNITY and anyone in attendance expecting fireworks or  government bashing must have  been disappointed.  "It is not  now that we  internal   tei  Scherer. He  delegates to|  external territory  ust explore, but an  itory,"   said    Dr.  tressed the need for  ursue more positive  ways of-confronting economic difficulties with integrity and commit-  ment.  assume 100 per cent responsibility  for the changes which must come,  and pursue those changes with in-;  tegrity      and      above      all;  commitment."  During   this   morning   session;  "cherer praised the action of NDP  provincial leader Bob. Skelly who:  In the meanwhile, as leader of  the opposition Skelly pledged to  continue to try to bring a more cooperative approach to the business  of legislating in British Columbia.  A veteran UBCM convention-  goer .told this reporter that the  , strorig thematic content pf the 1984  ... .y^on^eo^ing jjg^  outgoing president; Mayor Audrey    MiiV*^^ per-  MoQje pf C^tlegaTj op ThMrsday,. , v sonal ;;o^pcietal,,[ said, Scherer,  m^irig';Mhro_ghMM^ must   be  thematic presentation by Dr. John  had. earlier; in the weekjmade co- --������; convention marked it as different  .{'���.'   t.\*y**r��-~ ���������-- - -*����.> ��������.-.?..������ .���;*.-�����   --,������. ���;v'/*WT.;.^."'.   .':��"���.'������"'���''.-':'������"'     .'���" ���-'���".">-i-S-.-~ - - i ' .'.1 : t_,--     , ...  Scherer of Spokane, Washington,  on Friday morning, to the speech  by the incoming president, the  mayor of Saariich, on Friday evening, the conference stressed the  need to minimize confrontation  and conflict and pursue cooperation if British Columbia is to  work its way out of the economic  difficulties which now beset the  province..  X Dr. Scherer reminded delegates  that they were the stock of pioneers  ���jind that the time had come again  for them to strike out in new directions if the problems confronting  tfiem were to be solved.  sought'when old approaches are no  longer JSvor king."  Scherer told the delegates that  the choices facing British Columbia,, '^nd perhaps the world, are  nowj'to achieve.a breakthrough or  suffer a breakdown in society. One  of Jhe first necessities was for each  and every delegate to question his  of her own preconceptions.  X "You must ask yourself whether  you want to continue to be right  but a powerless victim," said  Scherer. "It is the easier path to  say that you are right but the other  fellow is wrong and because of him  nothing can be done about the  situation. But each individual must  operative overtures; to theMprdvih  cial govement. M ���������  Skelly himself .addressed Mthe  conference on Friday afternoon  and called for the decentralization  of power in the province. "It is the  process as it now exists which is  causing the problems," said Skelly.  "We cannot come together in this  province as long as all of the power  is in effect concentrated in the  hands of one man, the premier."  Skelly said that an NDP government under his leadership would  move to involve more of the public  and the legislature in the decisionmaking process and would return  decision-making powers to the  local governments which have been  increasingly centralized in the past  few years.  previous-conventions  attended.  jiad-  Correction  Some wrong impressions were left as a result of errors in the  cutline under the picture involving donations made by the Royal  Canadian Legion, Branch #140 Sechelt, in last week's paper.  First, Doreen Pihichyn is president of Branch #140, not of the  ladies' auxiliary. Second, the $1,000 donation was made to Janet  Nixon of the Mayne-Surtees Building Society for Housing for  Senior Veterans, not to the Senior Citizens Housing Society, as  reported.  The Mayne-Surtees Building Society is named for Legionnaires  Jack Mayne of Sechelt and Ed Surtees of Halfmoon Bay, the last  active members of Branch #40 who are veterans of the First World  War.���  Sechelt lad goes  To school in India  by Fran Burnside  A 'hill station' in the first range  of the Himalaya Mountains in northern India will be home for the  next school year for a 14-year old  Sechelt boy. f  After a plane and bus journey  lasting two full days; Lars  Guignard is now settled in the dormitory at Woodstock School in the  hill station of Mussoorie,-'approximately 260 kilometres north of  Delhi and at an altitude between  1,850 and 2,150 metres.    M     _  From the ridge above the school  one can see the magnificent snow-  covered ranges whose peaks rise to  more than 6,000 metres along India's northern border with Tibet.  Looking below one sees the Doon  Valley, .through which run the  Ganges River. The nearest city is  Dehra Dim, 37 kilometres down  the mountain. It is 85 miles "by  crow" to China.  Woodstock is an English  'medium' school offering elementary and a broad range of high  school classes, even some college  level courses, to a school population of 450, averaging one-third  from North America, one-third  . from the Indian sub-continent and  one-third from other countries  around the world. Built in 1854  and now co-educational, it was  originally predominantly a' girls'  school. Even today girls receive no  Higher than a grade nine education  in the neighbouring countries of  Saudi Arabia and Nepal.  J Lars' parents, Mark and Leslie  (auignard, learned about  IvVoodstock from Leslie's sister,  who lives and works in Mussoorie.  ''pur family has always travelled a  lot," said Leslie, "and we'd like  Lars to develop an international  outlook and a tolerance of other  people."  LARS GUIGNARD  Lars' entertaining and jam-  packed letters home indicate that  he is already developing a keen  sense of observation and an appreciation for his new environs. He  was initiated into this new community by arriving on July 24 in a  monsoon rain which completely  drenched his backpack of belongings on top of the bus. The humidity was so high "it's like living inside a cloud", he wrote, and noted  that he sometimes looks put on  giant cumulus clouds at eye level.  The altitude seems not to bother  Lars, who sprints the 150 metres up  the mountainside from the dorms  to the classrooms each day. He  rises early, at 4 or 5 a.m., runs for  an hour most mornings, and is  already representing his school in  cross-country meets. (He finished  first among students and eighth  overall in his first run, the 1984  April Fools' Day Run from Gibsons to Sechelt.) He has already  done some trekking (backpacking)  trips into the mountains nearby,  and will take part in a five-week  "Winter Tour" trek around the  entire sub-continent during the  winter break. The school year runs  from late July until the third week  in June with a six-week break between the two semesters.  A student in grade 10, Lars is  studying an academic program including biology, chemistry, English,  French, math, physical education  and health, Indian history and Hindi, which he switched tp from a  piano class. Students have eight  40-minute periods during the day,  and there is a class in each subject  each day. Lars has no free periods  -the average is two - and though he  was originally worried that his  homework load might be too heavy  he is managing it all quite well. His  biggest problem doing his  homework is seeing it, as it gets  Please turn to page 13  Though it now bears few scars, Carl Chrismas' little trailer at Porpoise Estates received a direct hit by  lightning during last Saturday's rainstorm���and Carl was inside.  -Fran Burnside photo  Lightning strikes and...  Chrismas lights up  by Fran Burnside  Carl Chrismas was literally  blasted out of bed last Friday,  night when lightning and its accompanying thunderbolt slammed  into his 20-foot travel trailer in  Porpoise Estates, blowing the plug  through which his electricity was  connected clear out of the trailer's  exterior wall, and frying the wires  in telphone and electrical lines.  Carl had been listening to continuously rumbling thunder when  the bolt struck, throwing him a  foot into the air. At the same time  the intense concussion of the blast  -"It felt like an explosion inside my  head" - gave him an instant and  pounding headache. He thought  the tree beside him might have  been struck, and hunkered lower  into his sleeping bag, waiting for  the tree to come crashing through  the roof;  It didn't, but. several heavy water  soaked two by 12 planks outside  went dancing around, spraying a  sheet of mud against the wall of the  trailer as the bolt found a way out  through a metal downspout and,  blowing it apart, slammed into the  planks beside it and disappeared.  Inside there was no need to guess  what the burning smell of sulphur  was.  "That's fire and brimstone,"  Carl chuckled and shook his head,  but he couldn't figure out exactly  where the odour came from, that  permeated the whole trailer.  Needless to say, the power was  out; in the light of morning Carl  learned why.  The cord -running to a  neighbour's house for power  -which is what Carl believes the  lightning struck - was blown out of  his trailer, its wires and the insides  of the plug melted together. All the  breakers in the house were thrown.  The concussion of the strike even  blew out the pilot lights of his propane stove, fridge and heater.  The telephone sitting 18 inches  from Carl's head was fried. It's  cord had been against a metal window frame, and all the insulation  along an eight inch section was  completely burnt off, with wires in  both   the  cord  and  the  phone  melted together. The phone jack  was burnt all the way through  Through the throbbing of his  headache a sobering thought occurred to Carl. If the wires of the  telephone 18 inches away had;  melted, what might have happened  to the delicate workings of his  pacemaker? He is to keep away  from spark plugs and things electrical which might throw off its  rhythm.  Though the adrenalin was pumping, Carl searched for this pulse,-,  found the beat and - relief! There it  was, thumping away at the required 70 beats per minute. Apparently through all the electricity  raging about him, Carl's  pacemaker had emerged unscathed.  Carl, a long-time logger and  woodsman, has suffered a goodly  share of the wounds and accidents  such occupations inflict. He's seen  lightning hit before, but never  quite so close to home. One  assumes he can now sit back and  relax, trusting in the old adage,  "Lightning never strikes the same  place twice." Coast News, September 24,1984  maaajmuas^aaama^m^am^vrpaMiamm^aami^^-mttaM^^ h'w.��^p.p--��-i--iw w^ai-q^ *..  ^L__U.  The way  forward  Columnist Marjorie Nichols of the Vancouver Sun was struck  by the atmosphere of peace and tranquillity at the Union ol  British Columbia Municipalities convention held in Vancouver  last week. She concluded it was because all of the municipal  leaders present with the exception of Vancouver were Socreds  and therefore tongue-tied when it came to criticism of the provincial government, which apparently is one of the main exercises when local elected officials gather.  It seemed to one observer contemplating his first such conve-  tion that such was not the case. The convention probably  reflected roughly the same proportion of its. members supporting the government as voted it into power, just over 50 per cent.  It seemed that the seriousness of the economic times were  foremost on the minds of the gathering. A questionnaire  distributed to delegates at the start of the convention revealed a  preoccupation with the economy and the high rates of  joblessness in communities throughout B.C.  Perhaps the elected representatives of British Columbia, at  least at the municipal and regional level, realize that in such  times as now face us picking a fight out of the traditional reflex  attitudes which have made politics in B.C. infamous throughout  the country is completely inappropriate.  Certainly the theme of the conference COMMUNITY indicated a felt need for some pulling together rather than any  squaring off. This is a good sign.  It is unlikely that any change coming will be immediately ap- -  parent. It would seem that the provincial government is as  obsessed with secrecy and applied power as ever and we can only  hope that the obsession does npt lead us into any more of the  confrontation that we saw last year. If the rest of the province  begins to clamour for less secrecy and more co-operation this  poll-conscious government may traipse along after popular opinion.  We share the conviction enunciated at the UBCM convention  by Opposition Leader Bob Skelly that the path forward lies in  less centralized control. If the Socreds continue to try to bully us  in directions of their devising solely, confrontation will come. If  they open up the business of governing for the input of the opposition and other elected leaders in the province they can yet be  the focal point of the kind of movement of consensus that the  problems that beset us seem to demand!  5 YEARS AGO  Indignant mothers in Port  Mellon held their children out  of school in protest against  the service provided by jocal  schoofowiAlleg^  sible behavior pr?Jhkpart ot;..  the school bus driver led to  the action.  Renovations at St. Mary's  Hospital were completed  and dignitaries and guests  attended 'open I rig  ceremonies. Some 150. people listened to local MLA  Don Lockstead and minister  of health Bob McClelland.  Gibsons agreed to allow  Langdale residents to connect a proposed sewage  system with theirs. The decision would need 66 percent  approval by the population to  be implemented.  Residents of Roberts  Creek approved the referendum for a new community  hail by a margin of 62.5 percent.  A stolen ring valued for  personal reasons was  anonymously returned and  found hanging on the  owner's (Herb Craig)  doorlatch.  10 YEARS AGO  Bill Edney is given the go-  ahead by Gibsons council to  expand the Ken's Lucky  Dollar grocery store.  Bob Wilson of Gibsons is interviewed by the Coast News  as he plans an 'around the  world' trip in his cutter Morning Maid.  15 YEARS AGO  Pal-O-Mines Skyline Arabians Stables belonging to  Ken Kiedler of Gibsons has  entered two horses in the  1969 Northwest International  Horse Show.  6.86. inches ;of ram has  already fallen on the Sun-  sWne Ctoast this month.  ' 20 YEARS A&aj  A 45 year cycle wsrsrcom-  pleted when Mrs. Dave Rees  of Gibsons cut the ribbon to  open the new Elphinstone  Co-op Store on Marine Drive.  45 years ago Mrs. Rees opened such a store, in Vancouver.  Under the heading  "Menacing Pesticides" the  Coast News editorializes  about the need for care in the  introduction* of new  pesticides.  25 YEARS AGO  The new Sunshine Coast  telephone   directory, will  feature a yellow pages section for the first time^  Tenders are opened for the  clearing of school sites at  West Sechelt and Halfmoon  Bay.  Gibsons  board of trade  stresses the importance of a  water board for the area.  30 YEARS AGO  Merchants   and   logging  companies  in the Sechelt  area are installing lighting on  the wharf at Porpoise Bay for  the convenience of travellers.  The   first   book   type  telephone directories will be  issued in this area on October 1.  35 YEARS AGO  Coast News editorial:  "The public works department could save itself a lot  of criticism if it would tell the  public what it is doing with  its money."  (  The Sunshine  CO-PUBUSKEBS ADVERTISING  John Burnside M.M. Vaughan      J. Fred Duncan. Pol Tripp  EOrrOMAL Jane McOuat  Fran Burnside Michael Bums TYPESETTING  Zondra Jackson  AnneThonucn  PRODUCTION  Neville Conway  DISTRIBUTION  Steve Carroll  The Sunshine Coast Coast News is a co-operative, locally owned  newspaper, published on the Sunshine Coast, B.C., every Monday  by Glassford Press Ltd., Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0, Tel.  886-2622 or 886-7817. Second Class Mail Registration No. 4702.  The Sunshine Coast News is protected by copyright and reproduction of any part of it by any means is prohibited unless permission in  writing is first secured from Glassford Press Ltd. holders of the  copyright.     .  Subscription Rates: Canada: 1 year $30; 6 months $18;  Foreign: 1 year $35  The pioneer immigrant of about 1900, male and female alike, arrived complete with a set of convictions.  Religion, politics, economics, business practices, morality���all were packaged and filed in the mind,  ready to be brought out and vocalized on appropriate occasions. With limited access to the written word  from ouside the small community, there was little incentive to alter or amend the imported point of view.  Everyone's beliefs, biases, and opinions were known by everyone else. Women voiced their opinions on  select occasions, mainly among other women and on topics pertinent to their conversations. Men made  their personal beliefs known quite pointedly on almost any occasion and on almost any subject. Uncluttered by findings arrived at after careful consideration of ali known data drifting about the world "outside", they perpetrated maxims and precepts learned from earliest childhood; as taken for granted as the  air they breathed; as solid and unchanging individuals gave a certain character to their age, and offered a  kind of inner gyroscope to the young who would soon need to make their way in a world gathering speed.  Finland, 1890. Leaders of proposed Sointula settlement. Photo courtesy A.B. Williams collection. L. R.  Peterson.  Thoughts on Papal visit  Our need for heroes  by Michael Burns  Well he's gone; the somewhat  portly, tall and imposing personage  who is Korol Wojtyla, better  known as Pope John Paul II,  primate of Poland and head of the  Roman Catholic Church; an individual whose presence'among u's  has elicited a response from individuals which has been surpising  in its intensity and magnitude.  His departure left some-with a  feeling of relief that this  foolishness and fuss were finally  over and that normalcy would now  return to their lives. Others  however, were struck with a sense  of personal loss that this beloved  figurehead who had deigned to be  part of Canada for a few days was  no longer here.  It is difficult then to evaluate  fairly an individual whose very  presence can be perceived from  such opposed viewpoints. It is important however to examine some  aspects of what occurred.  The events surrounding the  papal visit were carried out in the  best traditions of medieval splendor with all the pomp, ceremony,  colorful and luxurious attire befitting an earthly king. The glitter, of  pageantry and the tinsel of artificial and temporarily created  .regalia were constant backdrops to  the pope's appearances.  Is this the proper setting for a  man purported to be a spiritual  leader? If it is, what does that say  about his followers?  As an individual John Paul II  has been courageous and determined in his attempts to guide a  . revitalized Christianity based on  traditional and basic beliefs. He  has continued to tread the delicate  path between spiritual leader and  political force, first and foremost  over PolandMand then indirectly  with other world events, Presenting  himself as a spiritual leader who  transcends racial, geographical and  theological boundaries, he holds  firm paradoxically to ultra traditional pronouncements on issues of  abortion, birth control, celibacy of  priests, and the role of women in  the church, while making  enlightened statements on questions of peace, armaments, social  justice and human dignity.  The dichotomy of his character  is paralleled even further by the  position of the papacy and the  church itself which attempts to offer paths to spiritual awakenings  and strengthenings while encumbered with temporal trappings  making it the richest and most  politically powerful Christian  church.  One can argue that it is intrinsic  to the very nature of humanity that  it endows its deities and churches  with what is considered most  valuable from a materialistic point  of view. Consider the great  cathedrals of the Middle  Ages���arising in gold gilded splendor to tower majestically over the  poverty of the surrounding peasantry.  ; But is that not truly a second  rate and immature way of showing  love and concern? Shouldn't that  approach be avoided in all human  undertakings, especially those attempting . to lead to spiritual  growth?  .1 find, it difficult to take seriously  the spiritual callings of a man'arid a  church which allows itself to be entrapped by worldly goods and  political and bureaucratic  machinations.  What made me most uneasy  about the papal visit was the ease  with which the public itself became '  involved with "popeamania". It is  true that the media in its customary  mindless ahd frenetic passion for  upstaging created a circus atmosphere rivaled only by the carnival barkers of our free enterprise,  mentality who took every crass opportunity to cash in.  Tyner talk  But more serious and worrisome  was the need demonstrated by the  throngs caught up in this  phenomenon to hero worship, to  place their faith in someone other  than themselves, and to believe  that in the personage of John Paul  II undue homage and reverence  were necessary.  Despite his many good  characteristics he is but a man; a  man whose stature has been hyped  and ballooned out of proportion  by a media looking for an event, by  political leaders seeking ways to  amuse and distract their constituents and most frighteningly, by  the childlike acquiescence of a  population which prefers to seek  wisdom and safety in the pronouncements and judgements of  others rather than in their own lives  and minds.  rite politicians  by James H. Tyner  In the recent election campaign  we had promises, lots of promises.  Whatever was asked, that was promised. Jobs, increased social'pro-  gams, equality of women,  aboriginal rights, etc. All were promised. Why they even promised  not to reduce the deficit.  We heard little or nothing about  the sorry state of the economy,  acid rain, our failing resources, loss  of jobs through automation, our  shrinking industrial base and our  growing national debt.  Although these matters are  urgent the politicians seemed little  concerned.  : It was interesting to see their performance on the deficit and the national debt. They said the deficit  would not be reduced at this time,  yet it would seem to me, that if  prompt and decisive action is not  taken to reduce the deficit, the national debt will become so huge  ' that it will be impossible to service  without further debasement of the  dollar, bringing with it erosion of  savings, increased strikes and  lockouts.  The politicians should be aware  that the country cannot be financed in this way and that only by increased productivity can the country hope to prosper. The politicians  should provide a climate that will  encourage the economy to produce  at full capacity and in this way they  will be able to satisfactorily finance  the cost of government, social and  cultural    programs,    grants,  patronage and the national debt.  Not only should they bring the  ; economy  to   capacity   but   they  should encourage it to expand.  Our manufacturing industry has  declined in recent years. During the  post war years the politicians seemed satisfied with the exploitation of,  Vthe natural resources and appeared  little concerned with the departure  of our manufacturers to more  hospitable countries. Now new  manufacturing plants must be encouraged by providing a better industrial climate. ,  They must know that our  natural resources will have to be  revitalized and that this will require  great effort, considerable expenditure and rigid control.  They also must know that if the  country is to meet its obligations  and fulfill expectations, the people  displaced by automation must be  employed in productive work.  The immense task of revitalizing  the natural resources, increasing  the industrial base and removing  sources of pollution will create so  much work that there should be little unemployment.  react  manners  by Maryanne West  ' ';'  A new group of participants are  settling into Katimavik House in  Gibsons, from hometowns as tar  away as Amherst, Nova Scotia and  as close as Vernon* B.C..One  hopes that when they leave at the  end of November it will be with  warm feelings generated by the appreciation of their host community  and those for whom they,have  .  worked. "?  This hasn't, unfortunately,  always been the case with the���other  Katimavik groups, not, let me  hasten to say because individuals  haven't been friendly, nor because  the schools haven't been appreciative of the work of the  Katimavik volunteers, but rather  because of the lack of formal  recognition by the city fathers.;  The group which was here during the summer, who toiled daily in  Pioneer Park, who volunteered in  schools, in the museum and for the  chamber of commerce, went home  angry and hurt because, no  representative of their four sponsors, the people for whom, they  worked, came to their good-bye  party. No-one came to say,  "Thank you, we* appreciate the  work you've done and we'll think  of you all as we enjoy the new look  of our park and museum."  Yes, it was a busy weekend with  the Sea Cavalcade but that really  isn't an excuse for such a lack of  basic good manners.  Sure, there isn't much money to  spare these days, but shouldn't the  organizations for whom these  young people work be giving them  a farewell party in the first place,  'never mind not showing up when  the kids have to throw their own  party? If we can afford $1,200 for  pins for the Cavalcade Queen to  give to her fellow participants in  the Miss PNE Contest, surely the  least we could do for these visitors  who have worked for us would be a  potluck supper before they leave.  It's done by other communities  smaller than ours.  We're not off to a very good  start either, with this present  group. Rob Liddicott and the principals of Langdale and Roberts  t(Creek. elen*erptaryv schools provided  the wine, and "cheese for a welcoming party and were there togree,t  the new group, and the mayor arijl  Mrs. Labonte dropped by to say  hello, but they were the only ones  who responded to the almost 20 invitations sent out.  These young people are in a very  real sense.representing their home  communities and they will return  to those communities across  Canada with the impressions they  have gained from their stay with  us. They are not asking for, nor  would they want special diplomatic  status; only to be accepted warmly  into the community and treated as  members of the family. We're not  rude and inconsiderate people. We  care for and help each other and  it's customary in Gibsons to make  newcomers welcome and fori  friends* to get together to wish!  godspeed to those leaving for fur-!  ther adventures. j  "I know we pride ourselves on our;  informality and laid back way of!  life, but it doesn't usually run toj  such indifference and one is forced!  to ask, because that's the way it!  must look to the Katimavikers, if-  our unwillingness to exert ourselves  is because they are teenagers. '  These young people do not come  to us empty handed, they bring em  thusiasm, friendliness, the ex!  perience of growing up in othe"  communities, a variety of talents  and ethnic backgrounds, a will*  ingness to learn and try new things  and that special joy in living which*  is the privilege of the young ir|  spirit. We shall be the losers if w^  do not take advantage of their stay  with us. *  If you sit down at set of sun  And count the acts that you have done.  And, counting, find  One self-deyning deed, one word  That eased the heart of him who heard���  One glance most kind.  That fell like sunshine where it went���  Then you may count that day well spent.  But, if through all the livelong day,  You \e cheered no heart, by yea or nay���  If, through it all  You \e nothing done that you can trace  That brought the sunshine to one face���.  No act most small  That helped some soul and nothing cost-  Then count that day as worse than lost.  n  ���>  ���;%  ;<���  *;?  ������'*  1.1  ill  George Eliot  1' .v<�� ��� -  WST-  iiriiiiinMlfwi'n ��� ���iil'lJijitMit  Coast News, September 24,1984  Is iBBarlna a liability ��r att asset ���  Editor:  Saturday, September 29 is the  ?��rand   opening   of  the   Gibsons  g*;Hotei and Marina development.  *"   Before the signing of the agreement between the developers and  the town of Gibsons, much was  "��� 'said about the benefits to the peo-  'tiple of Gibsons and the Sunshine  ' "Coast that would come with this  ''���development. A week before the  'final agreement was signed Jon  ^'"McRae gave specific figures on the  "���hundreds of jobs that would be  ���created to build and operate the  hotel. This depended only on the-  town of Gibsons, the provincial  and federal governments agreeing  to pay for the dredging, the  breakwater and the waterfront  prpperty required for the marina.  It's been almost a year now since  the agreement was signed. Well  over a million dollars in public  funds has been spent. The question  has to be asked: What did or didn't  we get for our money?  From what I can see we got.a  new marina, with moorage rates  only the rich can afford. We got a  boat launch where we have to pay  every time we use it, and which is  impractical for commercial use.  We had a free boat launch before  at a better location. We got a pay  parking lot on waterfront property  provided by the town. We.lost the  use of a good portion of the beach  because of dredging. We got an  agreement that give the operators  of the marina the. first $200,000 of  ; yearly revenue after which they pay  15 per cent rent or lease to the  town.  We didn't get the hundreds, of  jobs from the building and opera  tion of the hotel. Jon McRae announced cancellation of the hotel  construction only days after the  agreement was signed.  The bottom line is that a couple  of fast talking developers have  gained a nice source of income,  providing moorage for rich people,  most from Vancouver, at the expense of the people of Gibsons and  taxpayers in general.  The former mayor and alderman  who worked out this agreement  should be held responsible.  Hans Penner  Gibsons, B.C.  Company questions regional takeovers  ~ Editor:  ��'!- For the past 12 years Aero Purification Services Ltd. has been sell-  v"ing and servicing sewage treatment  "r'plants on the Sunshine Coast.  ^These treatment plants range in  :;,size from the household unit to the  ^large commercial plant and are  manufactured in North Vancouver  "���by Northern Purification Services  "Ltd. We carry a large inventory of  '''pumps, tools and testing equip-  ^'ment for the service and  "'maintenance of these plants. At  ''present Aero Purification Services  ir'Ltd. is servicing 75 units on the  'coast ranging from the single  -'dwelling unit to the large commer  cial plant.  In 1982 the service of two commercial plants, Lynwood Court  and Creekside, previously maintained by Aero Purification Services Ltd., was taken over by the  Sunshine Coast Regional District.  At this time we submitted a letter  to the SCRD recommending that  the monthly service of these two  plants continue to be contracted to  us for a fee of $1,056 per year for  Lynwood Court and $1,176 per  year for Creekside.  Our records show that total cost  of service and repairs for the treatment plant at Lynwood Court for  the five year period, January 29,  1977 to October 31, 1982, was  $10,094.71. For the Creekside unit  costs for the three year period,  April 5, 1979 to October 31, 1982  were $4,316.38. These costs do not  include B.C. Hydro charges. In  comparison, in only two years, the  SCRD has overspent their budget  by $10,000 and increased sewer  charges for the 41 residents from  $75 to $326 per year, an increase of  over 400 per cent. The cost  economics of Aero's service to the  community are attractive and  definitely as a private business  lower than the SCRD rates.  At the present time there is a  threat from the SCRD to take over  three more commercial plants  presently serviced by Aero. As this  company is our livelihood, any further loss of contracts to the SCRD  not only threatens our business,  but also our means of supporting a  family on the Sunshine Coast.  Mrs. Leigh E. Thom  Aero Purification Services Ltd.  Sechelt, B.C.  ept. 29th & 3(  Opening Ceremony Saturday 3:00 p.m.  Weekend Arts & Grafts Mini Fair Sat. 10 a.m,  15 Booths���Live Band Sat. p.m.���Food Booths  Sail In of Lower Mainland Yacht Clubs  Artists, Jewellers, Weavers, Carvers  Screened T-Shirts, Raku Firing  Pottery by Canadian Artist, Robert Shipzaki   ���  Gibsons Marina  400 MODERN BERTHS-MARINE PARK SHOWERS,  LAUNDROMAT, PARKING, 200 CARS,  TYPING   aaVSSH  Call Wednesday Afternoons or all day Friday.  Kifiseitien need your donations  ,i Editor:  \-   Your local Kinsmen Club has  '.t undertaken an enormous task to  raise funds and purchase a "Car-  , diac Defibrillator Monitor" (heart  monitor) for our local medical  .clinic. This unit is a more compact  ".model but comparable in efficiency'  to the one used by our medical  (iStaff in the emergency department  ,!of St. Mary's Hospital.  ., Because of the distance from the  ,,hospital and the need to provide  ^immediate and life saving care  vfrom electrocution and acute  , cardiac-respiratory emergencies,  .the Kinsmen Club has adopted this  project as a major service project  for the Kin year 1984-85. In addition to our on-going service committments to the community - in  and around Gibsons, the Kinsmen  Club needs to raise in excess of  $9,000 to purchase this vital piece  of equipment.  The club has and will be conducting service projects during the  coming year to meet our obligations. With two successful food  concessions at Brothers Park during the summer, we have raised our  first $1,500. Our next project is our  Kin-Vegas Night, October 19 and  we sincerely hope the citizens of  Gibsons and district will support  this and other projects, as they  have supported the Kinsmen Club  of Gibsons for the past 35-plus  years.  Those wishing to make direct  donations may do so by sending  their cheques to the club at Box 22,  : Gibsons. Those wishing more information may contact the writer  or committee members Rick Wray  or Gordon Currie. Watch for our  barometers of success in the com  munity.  Haig Maxwell  Heart Monitor Chairman.  dibsons, B.C.  Community effort appreciated  ^Editor:  !" SCEPP wishes to thank the  ihany folks who made our Raffle &  ''Garage Bake Sale a giant success.  1 We couldn't:have done/it without  all those who donated time and  ���goods, as well as those who bought  tickets and treasures, baked and  'ate.  '; Being part of a community that  'Works together is great!  Mary Christmas  1 Sunshine Coast Environmental  0i Protection Project  'SCEPP Raffle Results-Draw at  'Oarage/Bake Sale, September 9,  'Roberts Creek Hall.  ' lst-3 Sq. Shakes, Cloe Day, who  ^sold the shakes and donated to the  ,"cause -again; 2nd-Cord of Wood,  R* Salgo, Roberts Creek, who  'fought "lucky" ticket the night  'before; 3rd-Cord of Wood, Jim.  jPetzpld, whose wife sold him the  1+  Canadian Radio-laleviiton and  Tatacommunicattons Comtntsaicn  ConsaU dt la radiodMuston at <_*  hUaconwminlcaHona canartlannaa  DECISION  ';' Mountain FM Radio Ltd. Decision  " CRTC 84-765. Gibsons/Seclielt,  '"   B.C. Following a public hearing in  Victoria on 18 June 1984, the  Commission approves the applica-  rr  tion for a broadcasting licence for  an English-language FM radio sta-  ;' tion at Gibsons/Sechelt on the fre-  ;,  quency   107.1    MHz,   channel  296A, with an effective radiated  1 power of 32. watts to rebroadcast  ''. the programs of CISQ-FM  ' Squamish, B.C. The commission  ' will issue a Jicence expiring 30  '   September 1988, subject to the  conditions of licence specified in  >���_. this decision and in the licence to  M be issued..  CanadS  ticket; 4th-Load of Manure, Vince  Bothwell, Gibsons; 5th-More  Manure, Marlyn Karp, West  Sechelt; 6th-Pair of Geese, A.  "Clarke, Wilson Creek (he's. even  got a farm); 7th-Sack of Feed, Jim  maple).  Donations to Raffle: Shakes-Brad  Boser, John Christmas, Joe  Eucler; Wood-Peter Christmas,  Maud Christmas; Manure-Janine  Ellingham, Wendy Jackson;  Geese-the Jackson's and the  Christmas'; Feed-Frank Muldovan,  Co-Op Feeds, Roberts Creek;  Reflexology-Lynn Thorsteinson,  Roberts Creek; Eggs-Diana Zornes;  Ice Cream-Roberts Creek Store.  Creek Store.  Kindness  Editor:  Thank you for the memorial article published in the Coast News  September 9, in memory and appreciation of my husband Art  Armstrong's life in the community.  At the same time, may we use  your pages to thank the many  friends who paid their respects at  the ceremony and by sending  cards, flowers, and donations to  the St. Mary's Hospital Memorial  Fund. A separate letter of thanks  has been sent to St. Mary's, but we  would like to remind the community how much we appreciate their  help and cheerful care.  The thoughts and kindness of  good friends in a caring community make these sad occasions easier  to bear. Thank you.  Ena Armstrong & family.  Thanks  Editor:  On behalf of us all in the Sechelt  Garden Club a big thank you for  the terrific coverage of our Fall  Show.  Picture and write-up are really  appreciated.  Lou Wilson  Show Secretary  Harding, who lives on a boat, but  knows people with chickens &  ducks; 8th-Reflexology Session,  Pat Cromie, who's delighted; 9th-3  Dbzen.Eggs, R.A. Moprcroft, who  has chickens, so donated money to  the cause; lOth-Ice Cream Cone-  Steve Wilkens from Langley, who  donated it to his sister; 11th-  Reflexology Session, Carole  Rubin, who really is delighted.  Door Prizes: Clock-Kathie  Williams, Roberts Creek; Cutting  Board-Alex Dickie, Roberts Creek.  (Andre Dube made the board of  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  B & J Store  in Halfmoon Bay  until noon Saturday  "A friendly P*opl* rlaea"  YOU WON'T FIND  US IN OUR USUAL SPOT.  WE'RE  MOVING!  Closed Sept. 30th  and Oct. 1st  Re-Open Oct. 2nd  WATCH FOR OUR  GRAND OPENING SPECIALS  IN NEXT WEEKS COAST NEWS.  Landing General Store  LOWER GIBSONS (NEXT TO THE HERON CAFE)  SALES SUCCESS  PARADE  We've had one of the best years ever. To make way for the '85's we've got a  parade of value's on new '84 models.  i  ^  EDUCATION  ADMINISTRATION 460  This U.B.C. three credit  course will be offered on  8 Saturdays from 9:00 a.m. to  5:00 p.m. starting Sept. 29.  Call Continuing Education at  885-3474 or 885-3512 to  pre-register NOW!  Thunderbird/Cougar  Luxurious aerodynamic with fuel-  efficient 3.8 litre V-6 and 3 speed  automatic. Standard prices start at  $11,792*  plus factory freight and handling  Tempo/Topaz  Air conditioning at no extra cost.  On   specially   equipped   Tempo  Topaz Models. Retail Value:  $912  Ford Ranger  Best-built,   best-selling,   best-  priced compact pickup in Canada.  Prices start at  $7,157*  plus factory freight and handling  1TKXIL  voU drive"  WE WILL NOT BE UNDERSOLD  AT  "WeWr  ��� subject to 1984 availability  TV  wf/xr^^j^j^x^  MT4-'    i **',��? -^V~M~"  ��������� "Mi's     ** j***. .>*��~v, -   �����zj* luu. ~. &* v  i>r  \-> **  SECHELT 885-3281  YOU MAKE US NO. If  DEALER #5936 4.  Coast News, September 24,1984  K^^HSJilJllapliKS^  ; Glorine Gray, now living in the Kiwanis Village, had a surprise tea  -: party when visited by members of the Port Mellon Branch of St.  M Mary's Hospital Auxiliary. She was one of the most productive  I knitters in this group and is seen here receiving her "10 year pin"  ;. from president Mrs. Betty Kiloh. Bernice Bader, Betty McCalium,  Helen Milburn, Nora Neilson and Ella Grant were also present to  :;' add their thanks to Glorine for her 10 years of devoted voluntary  ', ��� service.  George in Gibsons  Beautiful wedding  by George Cooper  DOUBLE RING CEREMONY  On Saturday, September 1, in  the marine setting of the Hopkins  Landing promenade, wedding  vows were exchanged by Nadene  Louise Smethurst and Roland Im-  hof.  Friends and relatives gathered  beneath the venerable Dogwood to  witness the double ring ceremony.  The bride, dressed in the long  white satin gown that her mother  had worn at her own wedding, carried a bouquet of pink roses and  white stephanotis. She was  escorted by her father, David  Smethurst, a science teacher at  Elphinstone, and attended by her  maid of honour, Cathy Cooke,  and her flower girls, Lisa and Tina  Wright.  Nadene, who did all her schooling here in Langdale elementary  and Elphinstone secondary, has,  since her graduation in 1980 been  employed by the Bank of Com  merce in North Vancouver. The  groom is employed by Highland  Helicopters of Vancouver. Following their wedding trip, a sailing  cruise in local waters, the couple  ! will take up residence in North  Vancouver.  The wedding reception was held  in the garden of Dr. Janet Webb  who proposed a delightful toast to  the bride. The ceremony was performed by marriage commissioner,  Dawn Devlin, and the music was  provided by organist, Nancy  Miller.  David and Joyce Smethurst wish  to express their thanks to all the  friends who assisted at the wedding  by echoing the words of the best  man, Bob Goodman, "Such warm  friendly people here���just wonderful."  PUPIL PATROLS  Noted, too, in Penticton was a  school pupil crosswalk patrol  operating alone, their school five  minutes away across park and  playgrounds.  ���In Memoriam���  Granny Barnes  Mrs. Ethel Barnes, better known  as Granny Barnes, passed away July 12 in Lions Gate Hospital.  A memorial service was held in  St. Bartholomew's Church in Gib-  : sons on Saturday, July 14 at 1  ; p.m., with Reverend Godkin of-  ; ficiating. Cremation was at Ball's  Chapel, North Vancouver.  Mrs. Barnes was born May 31,  1891, in Northhampton England.  'She imigrated to Canada with her  ' mother, father, three sisters and  one brother, arriving in Saskatoon,  Saskatchewan in 1907, where she  met and married Arthur Barnes in  1909.  The couple moved out to Vancouver in 1911, lived in Port Alberni and then Princeton before settl  ing in Gibsons in 1918. There Mrs.  Barnes lived for the past <56 years,  62 of those residing at 1765  Highway 101. At 89 years young  she sold the family home and moved into the Kiwanis Care Home as  one of its first occupants.  Mrs. Barnes and her husband  had a family of seven girls and one  son. They had the pleasure of  celebrating their fiftieth anniversary together with their family in  april, 1959.  Granny was predeceased by her  husband on May 25,1962, and also  by six of her daughters. She is survived by one son, Robert, of Lone  Butte B.C.; a daughter, Hilda De  Lunhur of Williams Lake, B.C.; a  grandson, John Barnes of Victoria,  who she raised as a son from the  age of two; and also by nine grandchildren, 16 great grandchildren  and four great-great grandchildren.  Mrs. Barnes was a member of  the Royal Canadian Legion Auxiliary Branch 109 of Gibsons for 36  years, and was presented a life  membership pin in 1965.  ' Though she suffered many heartaches she remained cheerful. Her  door was always open to family  and many friends. She loved to  cook, bake, knit and sew and loved  a game of cards.  Granny Barnes will be sadly  missed and fondly remembered by  the many who knew and loved her.  Storm Windows  ��� wooden or  aluminum frames  ��� insulated glass  ��� free estimates  Windshields  for trucks and cars Mi-TOrS  ��� custom work for home, business  LrLu.b*h-  Hwy. 101 & Pratt Rd., Gibsons 886-7359   jf|||  by Gwen Robertson, 886-3780  At a recent Gibsons Town  Council meeting, during discussions on a proposal for low cost  housing in Gibsons, alderman  Edney is reported to have claimed  "There are columns and columns  of apartments for rent at $300 a  month, clean and still no takers."  While I respect alderman  Edney's opinion and, usually,  agree with him, I must disagree  with any claim that there is ample,  affordable, suitable housing in  Gibsons for families with low incomes.  Gibsons Housing Co-operative,  of which I am secretary, established guidelines in line with those of  CMHC and prepared a report on  the housing situation in Gibsons  last spring and submitted it to  CMHC's Mr. Nickland.  In our report on the existing  housing situation at that time, we  used the Coast News classified  advertising, March/April, as a base  and researched each advertisement  ignoring those which were obviously unsuitable/such as those that  refused children, had only one  bedroom, were expensive (over  $375 per month), and were  noticeably substandard. Terence  Neill, president, Reverend Alex  Reid, vice-president, Diane Strom,  treasurer and myself spent many  hours investigating.  Terry Neill and myself checked  and double-checked each dwelling  that was not rented previously, or  immediately after publishing, and  found that there was only one  dwelling that was available, affordable, and suitable for family  housing and even that one had  changed hands so frequently that  we investigated and found that  previous tenants were obliged to  leave because it was too cold.  We were strongly tempted to bring along a camera and give a  visual display of uninhabitable  dwellings along the waterfront and  elsewhere, but felt that it would be  too demeaning for the present  tenants.  In the September 17 Coast  News, there were 51 advertisements  under classified ads "26. For  Rent". Not all of these "For  Rent" pertain to housing.  Therefore, I invite readers to place  an X through those not pertaining  to housing - eight; as well as those  refusing children - 10; winter only  -two; one bedroom -10; over $400  per month - three.  You will find that there are 18  dwellings that are in the affordable  bracket. Whether or not they are  available or suitable requires further investigation. It looks pretty  good���if we were foolish enough  to assume that all 18 places were  sitting there empty, with no "For  Sale" sign out front; are not poorly  converted basements with no  privacy; or are hot located on the  edge of a highway with no fence to  protect > small children from  danger.  As there is always a turnover in  rental housing, I would be very  much surprised if any suitable, affordable, dwelling remained empty  for even one month. Certainly, Bill  Edney's did not, and little has  changed since spring. There are  few housing starts, very little  restructuring of ancient houses and  there have been fires.  Alderman Edney received a copy  of our report, which included the  45-plus substandard houses in Gibsons. I would ask alderman Edney  what he would do if these 45 dwellings were condemned, as they  should be? Does he think that Gib  sons could provide affordable,  suitable, housing for these present  tenants?  If I seem to be very steamed  about this matter, I can only say  that I find it unfortunate that,  because of a statememt made by a  leading member of this community, needy families might be deprived of suitable, affordable housing.  * Drop off your ^  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  Adv��ntur�� Electronics  in Gibsons  until noon Saturday  ^        "A Frlandly Paopla ��fac��"       >  Quality, used lumber, bricks, windows, lights, plumbing, etc.  ff�� & B USEiD BUGLDIftSG IMAT03BAL.S  11947 Tannery Rd, Surrey  MdNOAV-SATURDAV .-.>'   see-*311  We also buy used building materials  NOTICE  Town of Gibsons  1984-1985  List off Electors  COURT OF REVISION  -tow*  Take notice that the local Court of Revision wil!  sit, to revise and correct the 1983 -1984 List of  Electors for the Town of Gibsons, at the Municipal  Hall, 1490 South Fletcher Road, Gibsons, B.C., at  9:00 a.m. on Monday, October 1,1984, and shall  continue to sit, if required, from day to day until  the list has been corrected and revised.  The Court will hear all complaints and may:  (a) correct the names of electors incorrectly stated;  (b) add names of electors omitted from the list;  (c) strike from the list the names of persons not entitled to  vote or disqualified froni voting; \ m;  (d) correct any other manifest error in the list; or  (e) shall add to the list the name of a person qualified on  August 31st to have his name entered on the list.  Copies of the List of Electors may be examined at the  Municipal Mall, 1490 South Fletcher Road, Gibsons, B.C.  Any elector who discovers his name to be omitted from or incorrectly stated upon the List, may register a complaint in person, in writing, or by agent, to the Court of Revision to have the  List corrected accordingly.  Further particulars may be obtained from the office of the  undersigned.  .  R.L. Goddard  Telephone: 886-2274 Municipal Clerk  Inventory  IN EFFECT UNTIL SATURDAY  SEPTEMBER 28TH  10% OFF  ENTIRE  MERCHANDISE  (EXCEPT TOBACCO PRODUCTS & PRESCIPTIONS)  INDEPENDENT  PHARfflACIE.  Maxwell's Pharmacy  R.R. #2, CEDAR PLAZA ��� GIBSONS, B.C. VON 1V0 - PHONE 886-8158 Coast News, September 24,1984  j��Zale Dalen of Gibsons saw this seagull with a plastic soft drink car-  grier wrapped around its head. He stalked it, caught it, brought it to  $he Coast News where we snipped it free and sent it on its way. Serving the community in so many ways. -John Bumside photo  Roberts Creek  Parking lot concerns  by Jeanie Parker, 886-3973  I  5*.  JS*"; ���   *��, Of prime concern at the Roberts  jgCreek Community Association  ^meeting last Wednesday was the  ^future of the parking lot across the  "rroad from the Community Hall,  j��The association is still looking for-  ��ward to helping the Masons with  ���rS'the landscaping and finishing so  vthat the much needed parking  ikspace can be shared.  ��.-  However, it is the understanding  ��Cof the association that nobody can  use theMot for parking until it has  been re-zoned. That would be up  to the regional board after a public  J ^hearing at the Community Hall  v with an opportunity for members  ��>. of the community to state their objections.  w  *�� The association is writing to the  w regipnal board asking for clarifica-  f�� tion of the legalities and to Stan-  S? dard Oil to see whether the terms  H of the Masons' lease will allow use  I" by the Community Association.  j&jThe'space is urgently needed  f; The association hopes to have  the; situation worked out by mid-  bctober and anticipates a good  wooing relationship with its  neighbours, .the kind of : cooperation typical of and necessary. NEW HORIZONS STARTS  in^aircbmmumt*  ";- In other business ^^j^^''^M:i^:^��^.U^. Mon,  last week, it was agreed a letter  would be sent to the department of  highways requesting a "No Campling" sigh be posted at the mouth of  KRoberts Creek. There were a lot of  licampers there illegally this sum-  Wendy Jackson from the Sunshine Coast Environmental Protection Program, reported on the progress of the group formed to protest the spraying of herbicides. She  said the public turnout at the recent appeal by Iris Griffith, from  Egmont, was most impressive and  they are raising money to go to as  many more hearings as possible in  the hope that it will have some effect.  One of the problems is that they  can only apply to have a spraying  permit withdrawn after it has been  issued. They are supporting the  Environmental Law Society's attempt to have the procedure changed so that the application for a permit can be appealed.  Sue Shepherd reported that the  Heritage Committee is working to  have the Community Hall  designated a heritage site since it's  now fifty years old so that it will be  eligible for grants.  BOTTLE DRIVE  The 1st Roberts Creek Cubs and  Scouts are holding a bottle drive  this Saturday, September 29, starting at 10 a.m. all refundable bottles and cans are acceptable. Please  leave them outside your door if  you won't be home. -  fe'mer, leaving behind beer bottles  k>and other garbage and chopping  ^upMhe picnic tables for firewood  f. (as;if there wasn't enough wood on  fc*tKe. beach nearby!) The possibility  �� of outhouses and garbage bins for  gthe use of pepple at the beach was  i*als6 to be explored.  & The association had had another  ^request for donations and it was  ^mentioned again that it has no  2 funds to give away. The association is not a money raising  ^organization in itself; its only  ^revenue comes from the rental of  j&he'haU  day, September 24. The group  meets every Monday at 1:30 p.m.  in the Roberts Creek elementary  Community Use Room for bridge,  carpet bowling, and other activities. All "60 plus" are welcome.  CREEK COURSES  Have you checked the courses  available from Continuing Education this fall? Once again there are  several offered right here in  Roberts Creek.  This week sees the commencement of "Red Cross Child Care"  and "Gymnastics for Kids". Next  Monday, French and Early.  Childhood Education 203 "Music .  and Movement for Pre-schoolers"  begin at Roberts Creek elementary.  Check the course pamphlet or  Continuing Education at 885-3512  for more information.  Notice  Town of Gibsons  TAX SALE  Public Notice is hereby given that on October 1, 1984 at  10:00 a.m., the below described parcels of real property shall  be offered for sale by public auction, if the delinquent taxes  plus interest are not sooner paid. The Collector will conduct  the sale in the Council Chamber of the Municipal Hall.  1. Folio 003.090 .'. Lot 17, Plan 13547, D.L. 684  2. Folio 006.000 Lot D, Block 4, Plan 11354, D.L. 684  3. Folio 018.000      Block 22, Plan 4438, D.L. 684  4. Folio 021.005 ��� Lot E,-Block 1, Plan 16105, D.L. 685  5. Folio 076.000 Lot 3, Block 8, Plan 7455, D.L. 685  6. Folio 131.010 Lot A, Block 16, Plan 7109, D.L. 685  7. Folio 159.015 Lot 24, Block C, Plan 16413, D.L. 685  8. Folio 514.000 Lot 2 of Lots 20-24, Block 1, Plan 10899, D.L. 686  9. Folio 589.000 Lot A, of Lot 12, Block 2, Plan 3130, D.L. 686  10. Folio 592.000 Lot 13; Block 2, Plan 3130, D.L. 686  11. Folio 650.000 Lot 5 of Parcel A, Block C, Plan 7731, D.L. 686  12. Folio 656.000 Lot 1, Block C, Plan 6125, D.L. 686  13. Folio 668.100 Lot B, Block C, Plan 16711, D.L. 686  14. Folio 801.000 Lot 20, Block 3, Plan 4028, D.L. 686  15. Folio 843.000 Lot 3, Block 6 of K & L, Plan 4028, D.L. 686  16. Folio 854.007 Strata Lot 1, Plan VR 925, D.L. 686  17. Folio 874.250 Lot 76, Block 4-6, Plan 17237, D.L. 688  18. Folio 874.268 Lot 85, Block 4-6, Pian 17237, D.L. 688  19. Folio 874.278 Lot 90, Block 4-6, Plan 17237, D.L. 688  20. Folio 874.504 Strata Lot 2, Plan VR 860, D.L. 688  21. Folio 874.512 Strata Lot 1, Plan VR 918, D.L. 688  22. Folio 874.516 Strata Lot 3, Plan VR 918, D.L. 688  23. Folio 878.011 Lot U of Parcel A, Plan 17014, D.L. 688  24. Folio 906.000 Lot 31 of Lot 1, Block 7, Plan 7392, D.L. 688  25. Folio 947.777 Lot 24 of Lots 1-4, Plan 17211, D.L. 689  26. Folio 947.950 Lot 36 of Lots 1-4, Plan 17973, D.L. 689  QUALITY MEATS  FREEZER BEEF SALEf  beef hinds   kg4.d9 Ib. I >99  beef sides   kgv-ff-d ib. I .69  beef fronts   kg3.86 ib. 1.39  Grade f~l  Beef  boneless outside -  round roast k,3  lb.  boneless f%  sirloin steak kgo  Bulk a  beef sausage kgZ  lb.  Ib.  California or Oregon  pears  kg3.UD n. 1.39  California  Seckel or Bartlett  B.C.  cauliflower  M- * "  ���'���"��� ��� ���..���* ������������������ v ����� ��� ��� v ��� v*   ���. M ���" *; \  California  tomatoes  kg  1.30  Red Emperor  grapes    1.30 . .59  Washington q �� _ _  squash     kg.oo b .39  Danish or Buttercup  ,,1.30  .59  B.C. Grown  Ib.  U.U.   UIUWM I AH  mushrooms     kg 4.3/  .1.98  -_�� T A  Oven-Fresh  uven-rresn 4      mm f*  muffins el.79  5 Varieties  Weston's  family  bread  Weston's  soft 'n' crusty   1 no  rolls do2 1.09  79  675 gm ��� f ~_f  White or Whole Wheat  Oroweat Branola  dark wheat       + ���  bread eaoqm I -u9  Imperial or Parkay *%   "9 O  margarine        t./o  1.36kg  Melt's  apple 1 90  jlliCe ....355 ml tins I ���*��5I  Tide  laundry .  _-Q  detergent    2 4 kg 4. / o  Miracle Whip  salad 1 cq  dressing soo mi jar 1 >��j*i  Purex  bathroom *_ qq  tiSSUe   ......   3 roll pack d, m 91i  Robiii Hood bb    mm  flour 10 k8 a. 99  3 Varieties  VALUE  Scotties  facial _-  tissue H.os-99  Miss Mew - All Flavours  fOOd./....170gmtins 4/1 ���HO  Reg. or Diet  Sprite, Coke,    -1 ����  Tab   2 litre bottle  I ����J��J  Old Dutch QQ  potato chips .200 gm ��� 99  Husky - King Size t*f%  dOg fOOd   ...   .709 gm tin ��� 59  coffee        359 9m 3.09 6.            Coast News, September 24,1984  _____-.<--,,  irf  ���Br '"'  t^*_S_jL  i~ . '     t      <- ' li.',         As^     ,.._       ,  _&UKaaS^k*.&&***A2  T                                                                                fa*               ���*-    **'  t��        *lrM. _          ll,       *        *    J-  Jft___  S8fl_M__0_Vrt-' *   _u_  i^^^Hiii^s  ston  |' Sunset from the porch of Taylor's Garden Bay Store.  Pender People 'n' Places  ���Jane McOuat pholo  Community plans activities  ]:    by Jane McOuat, 883-9342  I \ Now that all the kids are back in  '. school and the ensuing flurry of ac-  ; tivity that accompanies that opera-  . tion has died down, it's time again  ��� Tor the community to plan its fall  ��� and   winter  activities.   It   seems  ��� that's exactly what's been going  'on.  Last Sunday was the Terry Fox  ' Participation Event and next year  ���there'll be even more folks par-  ��� 'ticipating. A very special commen-  ��� dation should go to Darlene Lajlar  who worked so hard to put the day  ', together. It's people who give just  : a bit more who help make "a bit  more" happen.  ; GOLF COURSE  "   The same could be said for all  ��� ;the folks planning and working on  ', the new golf course. They just keep  pushing and trying and in the end  -we will see more grants and even  more   progress   taking   place.  "Already I can actually see a fairway.  To give the project a boost and  let the community see the progress  first hand there will be a Burning  Party on Saturday, September 29  (Happy Birthday Dad!). This will  be weather permitting, bring your  neighbours and a lunch and spend  the day.  FIREMEN'S BALL  Still on the topic of fire. It's  coming time for the annual  Fireman's Ball. Saturday, October  13, is the date and fire hour will  begin at 6:30 p.m. Tickets for the  delicious baron of beef dinner are  $12.50 and Pegasus will provide  the dancing music.  FITNESS PROGRAMS  If the Aquatic Centre doesn't  have a fitness program with the  right time slot for you, it's possible  that Continuing Ed does. Fitness  and body toning for all ages and  sizes takes place at the Madeira  Park elementary school gym Tuesday and Thursdays from 7 to 8  p.m. This is a casual class and for  more information call 885-4626.  Mokie Bar abash, who will be  leading the sessions, points out that  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 School  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  CALVARY  BAPTIST CHURCH  Park Road, Gibsons  886-2611  Family Sunday School ��� 9:30 a.m.  Sunday Worship Services  11 a.m. & 7:00 p.m.  Prayer & Bible Study  Thursday - 7:30 p.m.  Weekly Home Fellowship Groups  Rev. Dale D. Peterson  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  New Church building on  School Rd. - opp. RCMP  Senior Pastor Ted Boodle  George Marshall  Visitation Minister  Sunday School      -      9:30a.m.  Morning Worship   -   11:00 a.m.  Evening Fellowship   -   7:30 p.m.  Home Bible Study  Phone 886-9482 or  886-7107  Affiliated with the  Pentecostal Assemblies  of Canada  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  SEVENTH-DAY  ADVENTIST CHURCH  Sabbath School     -    Sat. 9:30 a.m.  Hour of Worship     -     Sat. 11 a.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  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     -      nlooa.m.  Prayer & Bible Study  Wednesday, 7:00^.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  for those with joint problems the  wooden gym floor is excellent.  Now speaking about the really  fit���there's Nancy Ion. I'm sure  many folks wondered exactly what  Nancy was pounding the streets so  diligently for. She wanted to enter  a marathon (26 miles). Two  weekends ago Nancy participated  in the Royal Victoria Marathon.  Out of 632 runners of every age  group Nancy placed 355th. Her  time was three hours 53 minutes  and 41 seconds. Look on the sports  page for details but Nancy deserve  congratulations and certainly has  my admiration for such a feat.  If your athletic prowess doesn't  extend quite that far then you  might enjoy knowing that you can  take the whole family for a canoe  or  paddleboat  ride  up  on  the  lagoon at Ruby Lake. Then after  you've worked off a little energy in  the setting sun head in and have  dinner.  I never have a problem Figuring  out a nice way to eat and stay  healthy at the same time. Lots of  people think I like to exercise.  They've got it wrong. I like to eat  and I like to dance, therefore, I exercise so I can do both.  SINGERS  The Pender Community Choir is  looking for new members  meet Thursday evenings at 7:30  p.m. in the basement of St. Andrews Church. Also, they'd like  ideas for some new types of music.  VANDALISM  I wish that those responsible for  breaking windows and general vandalism around Madeira Park had  something they actually would  rather do than break windows.  How can you ever run out of things  to do up here?  If all else fails you could push  weights instead of throwing rocks.  BIRTHDAYS  Oh yes, besides my Dad (mush  mush) it was a big birthday for Liz  Beadle and Terri Drummell. Two  Reserving and industrious women.  by Ann Cook, 883-9167  First day of fall arrived loud and  wet, thunder, lightning, wind and  rain last night. I was sure by morning the float would have broken up  and blown away. This morning the  sun is shining. The only sign of so  much weather is the rowboat near  sunk from filling with rain water  and the rain barrell filling nicely  and getting ready for business.  Now summer's over, the summer visitors are gone, and the axe  handle is broken.  FISHERFOLK  More women seem to go north  with the commercial fishermen  each year. I don't think it's for the  money becuase I don't see any of  the fishermen spending money like  drunken sailors. I know I'm going  to be asked, "What women?".  Recognize these: Betty, Elvida,  Julie, Iris, Gaye, Kay, Lynn, Debbie, Maureen and Elaine? Maybe  some of them just went for moral  support but I'll bet there are very  few commercial fishermen who  would refuse moral support that  bakes cookies to boot.  THRIFT STORE  The Thrift Store is upstairs in  the community hall once again.  Thank you Darryl Jeffries who  seems to show up willing and able  whenever we need muscle work  done. Store hours are Wednesday,  Saturday and Sunday, noon to 3  p.m. If you haven't done your spring cleaning do it now. The Thrift  Store needs donations to start  anew upstairs.  COULD BE HAPPENINGS  A meat draw on Sundays at the  community hall or Backeddy;  bingo at the hall; volleyball at the  tennis court or in the hall; craft  night at the school; a recreation  night at the hall for children  and/or adults.  We need, volunteers for all of      meat-draw which we all enjoyed  these projects. We'll start with the       last  winter  Pender Harbour  TOOL & EQUIPMENT RENTALS  ��� STIHL & H0MELITE CHAINSAWS  AND ACCESSORIES  ��� SMALL ENGINE SPECIALISTS  ��� RADIATOR SHOP  883-9114  iiUin�� i i inn iiuh��iiijiiiiii;iiiiiii^   jy i<i<"��i,i>)n,> <��<<��>#" " ",.' >}'" M)jjiii,nirniii]  PENDER HARBOUR  "' ,>>Z?>'i'  m  &X  V-  ^��-  diMbkfi-*i_--i-tt_--��-------M------_--_h------ii  MM*Ailiti--_--*-Mi_��^^  Diesel Engine Rebuilding  Industrial Parts  _2��1p_* 883-2616  |��������j������jj��^  P?WW"W?P^  -__U_ttM-i-_M-_P  HARBOUR  MECHANICAL  ^_L_��_t\.    ���     -L^W _t_��^    speci.ilizin  specializing   in:  ��� MARINE HEAT EXCHANGER REPAIRS  ���  AUTOMOTIVE and  MARINE ENGINE REBUILDING  COMPLETE RADIATOR SHOP  PHONE FOR FREE ESTIMATE  883-9303  Wesjac   Road  Gord Roberts  Pender   Harbour  Roland Lustier  Theyfi  SUPER SUNDAY  SMORGASBORD  5p.m. -9p.m.  $9.95  Kids $4.95  under 6 Free  ��� Bigger and Better than EVER  ��� MORE than a restaurant, it's  A FAMILY OUTING  trails, paddleboats. canoes, playground  Ruby Lake Restaurant  883-2269  OUR BODY SHOP WILL MAKE  YOUR CAR LOOK GREAT AGAIN  Collision Repairs* - quality repairs  to factory standards.  Our frame machine (pictured above) will pull any damaged  frame or tray back to exact factory specifications.  'FREE COURTESY CAR-UMITED NUMBER  Complete  Paint  Jobs ______  from  $99  plus paint  and materials  1981 Chevette Diesel  4 Door Hatchback Sedan  Reclining bucket seats, 5 speed  trans., tilt steering wheel. 43,700  km. Economy with performance.  1980 Chrysler LeBaron  Town & Country, 4 Door  Station Wagon  V8 engine, automatic trans.,  P/S, P/B. AM/FM cassette,  cruise control, roof rack. Room  for the entire family.  1978 Sabaru 4 Wheel  Drive Pickup  4 speed trans., with a Brat-Hat  canopy. Economy with 4x4 performance. Don't miss this one.  $3,495.00  Best Selection of  Pfe-owned Cars & Trucks  we've had in a long time.  Some of these are one owner cars and  trucks���some terrific buys.  885-5131  #5792 /Mur  l^^i^fi^^SStiW&i  by Peggy Connor, 885-9347  ATTENTION WEST SECHELT  The annual general meeting of  the Area "B" Ratepayers Association will be held at the Welcome  Beach Community Hall, Friday,  October 5 at 7:30 p.m. There will  be an election of directors, reports  from community organizations  and guest speakers. Pat Murphy,  area "B" director and Doug Roy  will, speak on events they have  recently been'concerned with.  There is a proposed constitution  change; "Resolved that item lof  the constitution he changed to  read; - The name of the Association is Area "B" Ratepayers Halfmoon Bay Association."  The reason for the proposed  change is that through the years  there has been minimal participation from West Sechelt at the one  annual general meeting each year.  This will free West Sechelt to form  their own association. The merits  of one encompassing unit as opposed to two in one area is cause  for thought.  At present all registered property  owners in area "B" are eligible for  membership on payment of an annual fee of $2 plus $1 for spouse.  This may be paid prior to the  meeting on October 5. The hall will  be open at 7 p.m. for this purpose.  Further information may be hacT  by calling the secretary, Carol  Kozij 885-9276.  DOOR PRIZE WINNERS  The recent Sechelt Garden Club  show was lucky for Edith Glass  who won the first door prize of a  beautiful azalea. Second and third  prizes were begonias, won by Jenny Hotner and Merv Hunter, both  from Gibsons.  STROKES  What can our community do for  stroke patients and their families?  An important open meeting will  be held at Chatelech secondary  school, room 104 on Tuesday,  September 25, 7:30 p.m. to 9:30  p.m. to discuss this question.  Elise Rudland will have  representatives from Human  Resources and Community Services on hand as well as a speech  therapist.  This event is free but you are requested to pre-register by phoning  885-3512.  PERCEPTUAL MOTOR  DEVELOPMENT  This is a level one session for  four and five year olds to improve  physical co-ordination, enhance  basic sensory functioning and promote a positive self-image. A  qualified pediatric physiotherapist  will head this carefully planned  program. Parent participation is  required.  This will take place at Sechelt  elementary school v on Thursdays  starting September 27 from 3:30 to  4:15 p.m. Cost is $16 for 10 sessions. A family rate is available.  Pre-register before September 24  please, 885-3512.  BREAD MAKING  One session, cost $7.50 plus  $2.50 for materials. Faye Hansen  will teach basic techniques for  making whole-wheat bread. Pre-  register before September by call-  Ozzie Hincks, left, long-time secretary of Sunshine Coast Kiwanis  Club, receives a cheque for $3,000 from Ernie Fossett of  Elphinstone Recreation Group for the Kiwanis Care Home Trust  Fund. The Elphinstone Group raises funds through Tuesday night  tbi|igoJnRoherts.Creek Hall.      .^.  .. v X. >,-...^:... X . -F^Bumswephoio  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  Hams practising  by Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  The   ever   popular   Halfmoon  Hams have got together again after  a summer break to start rehearsals  for their appearance at a new show  to be. held in the middle of October. This will be an exciting evening of group music where Nikki  Weber will be presenting four of  the singing groups she has been  coaching for the past couple of  years. You will hear the Hams, the  Sixty-Niners, the children's groups  of the Mini Mob and the quartette  known as the G.G.'s.  This show should not be confus-  .ed with the one due to take place at  the Senior's Hall on September 29  which is an evening of semi-  classical music comprising soloists  mainly. The Hams will not be included in this particular show  which promises to be a most  delightful evening.  There are still some tickets  available at the Book Store or in  the mall or from Nikki. Proceeds  to the senior's building fund.  SHUFFLEBOARD  Players are needed for shuf-  fleboard at Welcome Beach Hall.  Games will begin the second week  in October, and will be at 7:30  p.m.  Players play once a week.on a  rotation of Tuesday, Wednesday  or Thursday���that may sound  complicated, so if you're interested  call Bill or Mary Ewan at 885-5676  for more information.  Everyone is welcome, and  membership fee to join the  Welcome Beach Community  Association is only $2 each.  WRITERS POST MORTEM  The Suncoast Writers' Forge  group held their first meeting since  the Festival of the Written Arts last  August. Reports were given by the  members of the organizaing committee. Betty Keller read the many  letters of appreciation from the  speakers who attended and all were  ecstatic in their praise of the success of the whole affair.  Thank to a very hard working  group of members the festival was  an outstanding success which attracted people from near and far  who enjoyed the hospitality extended to them. It would be nice to  be able to report that the festival  was just as outstanding financially,  but the membership will-be striving  hard to catch up with the bills  which must be paid for such an  ambitious event.  STORAGE  ��� 10,000 sq, ft. of  heated, gov't,  proved storage-  ��� Dust-free  storage in closed  wooden pallets.  Member of  ALLIED...  The Careful Moyers  LEN UNSAYS TRANSFER LTD.  Custom Packing, Storage, Local & Long Distance Moving  ���1  ing 885-3575.  GREEK COOKING  Pre-register and pre-pay for  materials before September 28.  The course will be ��held on  Thursdays, starting October 4  from 7:30 to 10 p.m. at the  Chatelech food science, room. Call  instructor T. Gogas for list of ingredients to bring to the first class,  886-8639. Cost is $20 for five sessions and bout $30 for materials.  SAUCERY  Saucery by R. Rudosk,  885-4490,! starts on Wednesday,  October 3, 7:30 to 9:30 p.m. Learn  professional techniques' that niake  easy the preparation of five  "mother" sauces.  This one is also at Chatelech  home economics room; it starts on  Wednesday, October 3, and is $20  for six sessions. Pre-pay and  register by September 28.  OCTOBERFEST DANCE  The Welcome Beach Community Association will hold a dinner-  dance on October 20 at their hall  on Redrooffs Road. Contact Connie Hobbs at 885-5071.  Everybody is welcome.   ��� ������  SUNSHINE COAST QUILT  Sunshine Coast quilting  workshop will be held on Saturday, September 29 at Greene Court  Recreation Hall, in Sechelt From  9:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m.  Register at Sew Easy in Trail Bay  Mall.  The cost,  which includes  lunch, is $20. Phone Pat Crucil at  885-9408 for info.  SING WITH THE  SUNSHINE CHORISTERS  The Choristers have started  practising for their first concert to  be held on October 1. This is a  ladies only group which will be  singing Christmas Music. Any lady  wishing to join should call Jessie  Gairns at 885-3698. They are looking for new members.  :       COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  Books & Stuff  in Sechelt  until, noon Saturday  'A Frlondly .People  Plnce  Coast News, September 24,1984  Mmmmase Sale  .A. to R.C.L. Branch 109, Gibsons JA  Saturday, 1  Sept ember 29  10 a.m. - 12 noon vw  GIBSONS LEGION HALL |  3** C0ft  ^AL^  PUBLIC NOTICE  Sunshine Coast Regional District  Any person who has not yet made an application to the Board for a refund of the $19000  water connection fee must do so no later than  5:00 p.m. Monday, October 1. 1984.  AT GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  MAKITA81/V'  BENCH TABLE SAW  (Reg. $369) $299����  BLACK & DECKER  DIE WALT  10" <Re9- $279.95)  MITRE SAW $24995  ROCKWELL 9"  TABLE SAW  PANELING  <4' x 8' only)           |  Hickory  $12.95  Reg. $15.95  Arcadian  Walnut  $12.95  Reg. $15.95  Hacienda  $14.95  Reg. $17.95  Burl Birch  $12.95  Reg. $15.95  Colonial Pine $14.95  Reg. $17.99  Grasscloth  Tropic  $14.95  Reg. $17.95  Pecan  $12.95  Reg. $15.95  Oak  $12.95  Reg. $15.95  Desert  Mirage  $12.95  Reg. $15.95  Aztec "Gold  $12.95  Reg. $15.95  Pine  $12.95  Reg. $15.95  Roughsaw  Cedar  $12.95  Reg. $15.95  Woodgrain  Reg. $18.99    I  Aero Board  $15.95  T&G  1x4 B-Grade  Pine T&G     $ 8.95 Reg. $11.95  16.16 sq. ft. per pk.  1x4 Cowichan  Cedar T&G   $16.95 Reg. $19.95  16.5 sq. ft. per pk.  1x4 STK T&G  Cedar .25' Reg.      .35'  8*Only  1x6 STK T&G  Cedar .50' Reg.      .63'  CEILING TILE  PANELS  4x4 Ceiling  Tile Panels  2-styles  $ 6.95    Reg. $ 8.95  FLOORING  Hearthside Embossed  Flooring      $19.95 Reg. $24.95  "Barwood" Beech  Prefinished parquet  flooring       $14.95 Reg. $21.95  Self Adhesive Floor Tiles 12"x12"  Majestic        $1.49 Reg. $1.95  $37500  Reg. $479.95  As Illustrated,  Without Motor,  CERAMILITE TILE  PANELS  5x5'   $34.95     Reg. $39.95  4x8'   $39.95     Reg.$44.95  SHELVING  K3 Shelving  Printed        1x12"        .69' Reg.  .89'  1x16"           .89' Reg. 1.09'  Photo-Finish    1x12"    1.00' Reg..1.29'  1x16"           1.19' Reg. 1.49*  1x12 SPU Shelving .79' Reg. .99'  1x10 SPU Shelving .59' Reg. .89*  BUILDING SUPPLIES  2x4 Econo Studs  1x4 Strapping  ea.  Fibreglass Insulation  R12x15"  90 sq. ft.  ea $14.75  Reg. $18.45 ea.  R20x15"  50 sq. ft.  ea $14.50  Reg. $16.75 ea.  GIBSONS  STORE ONLY  ACME DO-IT YOURSELF  DOOR HARDWARE  50% in store stock only  LIGHT FIXTURES  25% to 50% Off  Gibsons 886-8141  SeciiaK 885-7121  OPEN Mon-Sat 8 am - 5 pm  Sunday (Gibsons only) 10 am - 4 pm  Vancouver (Toll Frea) 688-6814  �� j* ';  >'2  \-^*-#&XxA>%  fWM  TWOJLOCATIONS   sunshine coast highway gibsons   wharf and dolphin sechelt  __--R_--H-____9_i Coast News, September 24,1984  A.M. 'TIL 6 P.  Open Fridays 'til 7 p.m.  Sundays & Holidays  10 a.m. - 5 p.  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  tAicr  Monarch ������_i*'  margarine  ww .79  Palm  ice  cream 2.49  2 litre paper  K4_KEEy  .  Our Own Freshly Baked  muffins   P./. 1.59  Assorted Varieties  Oscarson's  dutch  oven loaf .99  The  PoP  Shoppe  24-300 Hll Any Flavour     1 2-850 ml Any Flavour  $6.49 + Deposit $6.99 + Deposit  Impeared  GREEN PEPPERS  BROCCOLI  Norgold  POTATOES  CARROTS  Tokay  GRAPES  Autom Rosa  PLUMS  (kg.86) lb.   WMgmM&i  ....   (kg 1.08) lb.  ,.(kg.30) 5 lbs.  (kg.55)4lbs.   I  X   .(kg1.74) lb.  (kg 1.96) Ib.  PRUNE PLUMS  (kg .86) lb.  Post Honeycomb _-> ���  CGrGfll...  400gm (C mkaml}  Christies - Crackers  Wheatsworth 1.29  300 gm  Powdered Detergent .  Cheer II 4.49  Glad  garbage  bags  Hereford  corned  beef  Mott's  Clamato  juice  Deodorant Soap  Lifebuoy    s; 1.49  Catelli- Ready Cut  macaroni  lkg  h  10's  1.89  .340 gm  2.29  1.36 litre  Catelli - Long *%_���*  spaghetti    i^1.39  Kraft  dinner  .225 gm  _D5j  junior  bars   16's&18's  Gillette Trac II or Atra  2.89  razor  blades  5's  1.79  Never, when purchasing a lot, choose one with a fruit tree  sitting temptingly on it. Don't even consider planting one.  Fruit trees have this awful habit of over-producing. When  one has embarrassed one's neighbours and friends with  one's largesse, one is still faced with boxes of whatever  wretched fruit is in season. At this time of the year it happens to be pears. I can't seem to walk through the yard  without the tree tossing one at my feet or having a crow  drop one on my head. Over the years I've collected a couple  of recipes���here's a selection.  Pear Jam  6 cups prepared pears  4 cups sugar  I lemon  Chop the pears coarsely. Place in a bowl with the sugar.  Cover and leave at room temperature for 24 hours.  Boil the mixture rapidly for 30 minutes, stirring frequently  then add the grated lemon rind.  *}���>, ���^40<���R.  Continue boiling and stirring for another 25 minutes then  add the lemon juice. Boil for another 5 minutes or until the  jam has reached setting point. Unripe pears take a shorter  time than ripe pears but I like to use a mixutre of ripe and  unripe. When setting point has been reached pour into hot  jars and seal.  Ginger Pears  Peel,.core and slice the pears thinly. To every  2 cups of pears add  Vz cup off sugar  2 thin slices off ginger root  Juice off Vz lemon  let stand overnight.  Place the mixture in a saucepan and heat to boiling point.  Boil the pears until they turn an amber colour���between 5 to  10 minutes depending on how ripe they are. Stir while this is  happening but try not to break the pears up. Remoye from  heat and allow to cool. Serve really cold.  Pear Chutney  4 cups chopped pears  1 cup chopped onion  1 hot red pepper, finely chopped - optional  V* cup dark brown sugar  1 cup water  1 V_ teaspoon ground ginger  V_ teaspoon ground cinnamon  V* teaspoon cayenne  1 tablespoon salt  4 cups vinegar  1 cup corn syrup  Simmer all the vegetables in the water for 20 minutes.  Add everything else and simmer for a couple of hours. Stirring occasionally until you get a thick consistency. Pour into  hot jars and seal. Keep for at least 3 months before eating.  Nest Lewis  MPBoofe-tore  886-7744  Corner of School &  Gowar Point Roads  Killer Salt  Marietta Whittlesey  Only $2.95  Mon.-Fri., 9:30-6:0.  Sat., 10-5; Sun., 11-4  t^&szsas. Is your  hot water tank  too small - or not  working at all?  Call US-  Serving the  Sunshine Coast  Seaside Plumbing Ltd.  886-7017  CANDY STORE kM r'A  Flowers  & Gifts  "REilLWlN"  Special  Peanut  Brittle  $2.50,,.  $5.50 kg  Open 10:30-5  7 days a week 886-7522 <  A pretty  plant  will  perk up  Medical  Clinic,  Hwy 101  -836-2318  S*��>o  pytf  a<*  Ct��  1.   fill Out-& Clip  2.   Attach Your Sales Slip  ^ecY��' 3.    Return to Ken's Lucky Dollar  Draw to be made 5 p.m. every Sunday.  Name.  Tel. No..  Postal  Address.  $5(1 Grocery Draw Enf^ Coast News, September 24,1984  ">&***:*  ����J)S��  <��li_rc-._��5  Mi." Mf  .   *  PRICES EFFECTIVE:  Wed. September 26  Sun. September 30  Gov't Inspected Canada Grade av\  RACK OF BEEF  1.65   (kg3.63)lb.  This is your best buy if you like Prime Rib Roasts and/or Rib Steaks, Cross Rib Roasts, Chuck Steaks and/or Chuck Pot  Roasts, Short Ribs, Stewing Beef, Ground Beef and Meaty Soup Bones. Approximate weight: 100-130 lbs.  (Boning & trimming will slightly increase price per pound)  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.  Canada Grade  A  Bone In  CHUCK CROSS  RIB ROASTS  Gov't. Inspected - Medium  GROUND BEEF  (kg 4.39) lb.  (kg 3.73) lb.  1.99  1.69  ECZE  Fresh Whole Cut-Up  FRYING CHICKEN     (kg2.82)lb.   I i_CO  Fletcher's - Valu Pak  SLICED SIDE  BACON 1.98  \^A/^/^^  Mrs. Smith  pumpkin  PI6 ...680gm 1 .9��i  Cool  Whip  500 ml  .89  Hunt's .  Manwich  a**.-1.09  Unicure  conditioner  shampoo  500m-1.09  Christies - Crackers ^L'M ���      m _m  TriSClilt 250srnl-49  Palmolive  detergent i/��reZ.89  towels       2ra-f1.59  All -Auto  dishwasher  detergent 1.4*9 3.89  Welch's  prune  nectar  .682 ml  1.69  Libby's - Fancy  tomato  juice  Capri  tomato  paste  1.36 litre  1.45  -HOUSEWARES  ROUGHNECK BUCKET  by Rubbermaid  Designed to be the toughest most  durable   bucket   you   can   buy.  Heavy-duty pail with easy-to-carry  handle. Non-drip pouring spouts.  Won't rust or dent. Regular price |f  $7.99.  SPECIAL  PURCHASE  PRICE  $4.99  156 ml  27.79  Glade  Rolair  freshene  .15 gm 1 .--9  WASTE  BASKETS  by Judge  Yellow only. Regular price $4.99  SPECIAL  PURCHASE <M     JjlQ  PRICE V ��� ������t5P  BXTRACTA^4Y^^^  Cleaner 4 hrs. - $15.00  plus cleaning solution  Phone 886-2257 to reserve it.  SHCP TALK Time for Change  CommllNITY was the theme for the 1984 (81st) UBCM  Convention that' we attended these past few ' days, - The  theme was presented very skillfully by Mr. John Scherer, an  expert psychologist whose profession it is in industry or as a  marriage counsellor to bring about a motivation for change.  The UBCM president, Mayor Audrey Moore of Castlegar,  in her opening address set aside her prepared presidential  report to address us on the state of affairs in British Columbia today, both in terms of the economic and human relationships.  A questionnaire, entitled "Your Initial Impressions" posed questions in five major areas, which made one pause to  reflect on the state of things, causes and attitudes, and our  own willingness to personally explore new approaches to  resolving some of our economic problems and conflicts.  The lengthy workshop under the direction of Mr. Scherer  was one of those kinds of experiences that motivated us to  change, but because of its breadth of example and experience is difficult to tell about.  The breakthrough for change, so urgently needed in all  sectors of our society today is difficult to achieve, it seems,  because our goals and objectives are so diversive. So to  start with we need to set a common goal or objective in our  community and throughout the province that we can all  unite behind.  What is it, or what should it be was the question we were  asked? Being implored to set down the first thought that  came to mind, I set down these words. "Work cooperatively for the common good, avoiding constant confrontation." You might have different words to express the  same goal.  We have certain concepts of each other, or the organization we belong to, based on experience and encounter.  These concepts become so deep-seated as to make it vir  tually impossible to bring about change without daring to  explore new approaches.  The speaker reminded us that we are all descendants of  people who came from the old world, who dared to explore,  because they wanted change. We tend to be cozy in our own  little-world, blaming others for everything that happens to  us.  We all have personal goals, the question is, can we not  achieve our personal goals with the greatest ease if we  unite behind a common goal that is for the betterment of ail  mankind starting in our own family, in our community, in  our province, in our country and finally in the world.  The recent visit of His Holiness Pope John Paul II who exhorted us to love and respect one another and the entire  human race could well be the catalyst for change in  ourselves and in our community. _      _.��� _  by BUI Edney  "REALWIN"  K.LD. Winner  #213  Jadwlga  Gibsons  $50 (frpqery Draw Winner  Wr^  HPISHI   MARKET]  HUB 707.      THE HERON IS j  886-7074 ST|U 0pEN |  FOR BREAKFAST  New  Hours  9 a.m. - 8 p.m.  7 Days  a Week  ' Open 7 days a week  Gibsons  I~.y ~1  Girl SGuvjs  Just back from  HAIRWORLD '84  in Las Vegas  Come in & talk to us  about the latest in  colouring, cutting & '  nail care.  886-2120  ���Van ftp  Deli and Health  11 ' _   ��  Jfoobs  Come see our  Meatless Items  A good selection of  sausages and burgers.  886-2936 10.
Coast News, September 24,1984
It took two shots with a wide angle lens to encompass all of this giant mural by Joan Huestis Foster
which now hangs in the Heron Cafe. Another section of the mural is around the corner to the right.
—Fran BurtuSdt photo
The story of a mural
by Joan Huestis Foster   .
Marylou Crerar is a noted and
widely exhibited artist who divides
her time between Edmonton and
Victoria. For more years than we
care to remember she and I enjoyed many a- frenzied painting
safari carting along kids, dogs and
tempers.
At one time we mentioned how
well we got on together before a
slightly pompous psychiatrist
overhearing us, made the comment, "But you're so different,
you could never work on the same
painting. No two painters can ever
work on the same painting...". As
she blundered on in the same view
Marylou and I had an immediate
thought. The absolute wa^ out, the
gauntlet was down and La Crerar
and I stopped to pick up a board
on the way home. The idea sprang
at us while stopped at an intersection and we decided to give each
other space by getting a largish
board. Four feet by eight. About
three months, three more boards
and $400 worth of paint later we
were touching up the last board of
continuous painting when another
thought struck: "Where will this
thing hang? Who's going to store
the damned thing?" so we packed
up and went our separate ways.
Colin Graham of the Victoria
Art Gallery was so enamoured of
the mural that he kept trouping out
with city fathers arid MacPherson
Playhouse people and anyone else
he could think to bring. It was
sold, it was not sold, with a great
deal of aggravating hemming and
hawing. Crerar went off to Edmonton and I moved here to the
Coast. The painting was relegated
to storage in Vancouver to be
liberated this summer after seven
years. Those interested may view
and perhaps enjoy seeing the street
of Victoria as a backdrop for Kate
Fisher's fine French food at the
Heron Restaurant in Gibsons.
At the Arts Centre
Talented artistic family
"Relative Art" the three-person
exhibition at the Arts Centre,
Sechelt, comprising work by Chris
Pratt, Nena Braathen and Michael
Pratt is entering its last week, as
the show finishes on Sunday,
September 30.
The main similarity between
these three artists who are closely
related (mother, daughter and son)
is the fact that they show a strong
romantic streak in their work. That
said, they are also three artists with
very different styles and rhythms.
"Relative Art" is the exhibition of Chris Pratt (left), son Michael
and daughter Nena Braathen, currently on display at the Arts Centre in Sechelt. -rrinBumride pholo
Nena Braathen's etchings are a
curious mixture of movement and
stillness, of flatness and limitless
depth. Her landscapes, which are
more symbols of the B.C. scene
than actual places, have a
brooding, melancholy, dreamlike
atmosphere which is emphasized
by her cool, sombre colour.
Michael Pratt shows oil paintings which range from a broad but
realistic representation of sea and
landscape to mystical abstracts
based on an emotional response to
nature. Like such artists as Lawren
Harris, he is fascinated by the
swirling rhythms of sea, mountains
and sky, abstracting these rhythms
to waves of colour in some of his
latest works.
Chris Pratt works on a smaller
scale, sometimes just in ink, ta^t
mostly with ink and acrylic. The
hot, vivid colours of Mexico
delight her and many of the works
are, decorative interpretations in
billiant colours of remembered
scenes in Mexico.
Wednesday and Thursday
September 26 and 27
7 p.m. to 9 p.m.
COAST CURRENTS
Beginning this week Coast Ten
Television, a volunteer network,
will present our new weekly series
titled "Coast Currents"/Produced
by community co-ordinator
Maryanne West, tins weekly
magazine show wilf be taped on
Mondays and played the following
Wednesdays and Thursdays on
Channel Ten. Taped at
Elphinstone in the T\" studio by
Community. Broadcasting
students, this show will feature different community hosts and many
community people as guests covering a variety of current topics.
Our first show is hosted by
superintendent of School District
#46 Mr. John Denley, and is called
"Back to School". Guests featured
are:
1. Kindergarden students Graham
Somers and Danielle Rands from
Cedar Grove; Katrina Haerthe and
Jordon Pratt from Gibsons.
2. Principals Dave Stigant, June
Maynard, Sam Reid and. Brian
Butcher.
3. Elementary reports from Rachel
Larsen, Langdale; TBA, Gibsons;
Carolyn Stevenson, Cedar Grove;
Portia Albrecht, Davis Bay;
Geraldine O'Keeffe, Sechelt; Hugo
Gehring, West Sechelt; Jesse
Dougherty, Roberts Creek.
4. Bob Cotter, computer programs.
5. Grade eight students Darcy
Wolansky and Jay Thomas from
Elphinstone; and Kevin Hanson
and Andrea Robilliard from
Chatelech.
6. Mr. Hibberson from the Native
Studies program and students Gertie Pierre, John Clarke and Kevin
Revington.
7. Continuing Education persons
Ricki Moss, Angela Minton, Vern
Giesbrecht, and Marion Jolicoeur.
8; Student Council.presidents, Ken
Mikayluk from Elphinstone and
Julie Crucil from Chatelech.
9. Parent groups, from Chatelech,
Brian Beecham; from Roberts
Creek, Marion Jolicoeur.
10. From the maintenance staff,
Anton Hendricks and Harry
Munro.
11. Roy Mills, secretary treasurer!
12. Don Douglas, chairman of the
Board of School Trustees.
We hope you tune in and enjoy
<<-,the show. Since we are av61unteer
organization it is nice to know if
you are watching and what you
think of our efforts, so please write
us and let us hear from you this
year. Coast Ten, Box 770, Gibsons.
COME ON DOWN AND SEE OUR MURALS
■'■' xsMm:
#109
Friday & Saturday
M£<sa* f - -  V   .     M   <■
"«*f
nmi
>s*
1
sHx*
i&f
Borderline
Don't Forget! -
Bingo Every Monday, 8:00p.m.
Register for courses
Saturday afternoons -lots of prizes
Crib & Meat  Draw
Legion Kitchen is now open from
12 noon till 8 p.m. daily.
[CfWEffl
Hall
RentalsM*'
886-2411
Phone Jake at. 886-2417 for
Parties, Banquets, Wedding Receptions
1st Wed. of every month
Ladies Auxiliary 7:30
THIS WEEK'S ENTERTAINMENT
TOMMORRISEY
Mon.-Tues.-Wcd.
MATRIX
Thur.-FFi.-Sat
Super Jam Session - Sat. Afternoon, Sept. 29
Monday   -   EUCHRE   -   Players,   where   are   you?
Tuesday • DARTS - Scott & Terry (rookies) won last week -
anyone can do it!
Wednesday • TRIVIA - High score's still 36.
VOLLEYBALL - Maybe next week: Could we have a list of
teams this week.
WATERBALL - Was good CLEAN fun! We'll do it again
this Tues. 9-10 p.m. at the pool. .
NEW AT CEDARS -Pot pies, stews, chili, nachos??? You'll
always find something hot, delicious & quick at Cedars.
Something different each night.
DAILY SPECIAL - Soup & Sandwich only $2.75. Can't beat
it!!! Baron & Oyster, Fri. & Sat, as usual.
■PMS
CONTINUED BY POPULAR DEMAND BREAKFAST
SAT. ONLY $1.99 'TIL NOON
i C**~ar_
.   s     _.    .       ^ e \ ^y * ^        *. >..        .... .. <.-._!-■?--i--i
Continuing Education courses
are starting soon, but there is still
time to register for a variety of interesting events.
"Etching for everyone" This is a
one day workshop on Sunday,
September 30. You'll enjoy learning to create a unique print using
traditional intaglio methods. Prepay $15 fee before September 29,
please.
"Welding" This course is offered at Elphinstone secondary
twice a week 10 weeks starting
Tuesday, October 2 and Thursday,
October 4. The fee is $108. Pre-
register before September 28,
please!
What's new and what's cooking? "Nouvelle Cuisine!" Six
Monday night sessions will introduce this contemporary approach to classic French food
preparation. The fee is $29 plus $10
for materials. The course starts October 1, pre-register now!
Check your Continuing Education fall brochure for more information about these and many
other exciting opportunites to add
some   class   to   your   night   life
Singlehurst
shines
Lionel Singlehurst has again
won a first place ribbon at this
year's PNE with his oil painting,
"Pitcairn Island". "I had to enter
the younger age classification of
painters aged 70 to 75 since there is
• no category for 90-year olds," says
Lionel. Lionel went on to say that
in the recent four years he has
entered paintings at the PNE he
has been awarded a third and three
firsts.
As with all his marine paintings,
Lionel draws on his vivid memory
for the details of ships and scenes.
"I first saw Pitcairn in 1915," he
says, "when I sailed for the New
Zealand Shipping Company, and
again in 1922 when the "SS
Kiakoura" took a cargo of
potatoes to the island."  ,
"Landing cargo there was not
easy, since there was no anchorage
and the cargo had to be transferred
to the islanders' boats while our M
ship kept slowly underway."
Register now!! Subsidies are
available for those qualifying applicants on restricted incomes.
(Not all courses are eligible). Call
885-3512 or 885-3474 for further
information.
.■.At.?  .
& Guests Welcome
(0
MODEL SA2509
Rich'country style.
$1299"
LESS
SCTV TRADE-IN ALLOWANCE
ASK NOW FOR DETAILS AT
SUNSHINECOAST TV.
CQVVRIE STREET; SEECH ELt S8&.S816 Suncoast Players present  Coast News,,September 24,1984  11.  till Murdoch gave an intense and riveting performance of an excerpt from his work-in-progress "Dying Echoes of E.A. Poe" at  Suncoast Players'Studio Night last Saturday. -FranBumsidephoto  Libraries well used  by Pam Feichtner  An   enthusiastic   group   of  ^.representatives from the libraries  ;'and reading centres on the Coast  Recently held their annual meeting.  M, This co-ordinating committee  '.'. from the Gibsons and Sechelt  ;; libraries and the reading centres at  ;Roberts Creek, Wilson Creek and  /Madeira Park all reported a very  ���'tioticeable increase in memberships  j'land the circulation of books.  'X* it is encouraging to note that  Mmany of the children in our com-  Mmunity have found the pleasure of  using the libraries. Where story-  time is available it is a delight to see  the faces of the youngsters as the  magic of books is revealed to them.  Finance was also discussed. At'  present the Coast makes the lowest  per capita tax grant in British Columbia to support these services.  The many volunteers that give  numerous hours to run and keep  the libraries .open are to be commended for their.dedication.  A world of entertainment is  available to you,; check out your'  local library.       '  Educational upgrading  M>, The adult basic educa-  'tipn/BTSD program is preparing  _ jo. start at the Sechelt Centre for  ���the eighth year. Since 1976, the  ���adult upgrading program has serv-  ^d some 500 students locally.  '.!���';The program offers individualiz-  'e{i instruction to adults who wish  ;|o complete their high school, or  ;jvho have graduated but want to  gpgrade or get additional subjects.  The classes are all self-paced, and  ajfe flexible enough to take into account students needs in terms of  lime or financial resources.  :!!;Both day and evening classes are  available, although most of the  spaces presently are available in the  /evenings. People who want full  time instruction but can't schedule  it right now have the option of  beginning in the evening and moving to day as space permits.  People interested in finishing  high school or getting subjects for  retraining should call the centre  now. Registering in the upgrading  gives access to all the college services. Contact the Sechelt Centre at  885-9310 or drop in to the Inlet  Avenue location between 12:30  and 7:00 p.m. Monday to Friday.  Church hosts visiting ship  ���^Gibsons United and St. John's  t&iited churches will be hosting a  $sit to Gibsons harbour on Friday,  C^tober 5 by the MV "Thomas  (prosby V".  ;J|'One hundred years ago this fall  ttye Reverend Thomas Crosby took  the first powered mission vessel of  ttie Methodist Church north from  Victoria to work on the north  coast.  �� The ship will be marking this  e^ent with many celebrations  culminating in Nanaimo at the time  of  the  meeting  of the  United  Church B.C. Conference in May  1985.  One celebration will be the visit  to Gibsons. The MV "Thomas  Crosby V" will dock at approximately, 12 noon on Friday, October 5 and will be open to the  public from 2 to 5:30 p.m. and  from 7:30 to 10 p.m.  The Reverend Oliver R.  Howard, Missionary and Master of  the "Thomas Crosby V", and his  crew will welcome all interested  persons and friends who wish to  visit the mission vessel.  Art classes for children  ��.*Joan Warn will be giving art  classes for children with a high interest in art at Elphinstone secon-'  Mlary from 10 a.m. to noon on  Saturdays, from October 6 to  rNlbvember 24.  g'The fee will be $20 per month  pfcr child and must be brought to  Figure skating  r'  ��'"  v* The Sunshine Coast Figure  Skating Club will be holding  registration October 29 from 11  aim. to 3 p.m. at Trail Bay Mall  ahd Sunnycrest Centre. .'  �� This season half hour 'sessions  for Tiny Tots three to five years of  age will be available as well as one  rjbur sessions for ages five and up.  ��For the more, advanced skater,  bjpth group and individual instruction will be available. A skate and  dress sale will also be held on Oc-  the class the first Saturday of each  month.  Attendance is limited to 15  students and the age range is eight  to 15 years. Students should  register by September 29 by phoning Joan Warn, 886-7906 or the  Arts Centre, 885-5412.  tober 29. Instruction will start early  in October.  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  Peninsula Mark��t  in Davis Bay  until noon Saturday  "A Friendly Paopl* Mac*"  mmm^mmmm^mmmmmmmm^^  ��'rr  I  M  INFLUENZA VACCINE CLINICS  DATE:    Monday, October 1,1984  PLACE:    Gibsons, Health Unit, 1538 S. Fletcher  Road  TIME:       11 a.m.  '.......���  m  I  w  AND  DATE:      Wednesday, October 3,1984  PLACE:   Sechelt,  Mental  Health Centre,  Inlet  Avenue  TIME:       11 a.m.  w  1  m  i  Vaccination is recommended for the following  groups:���  a) Persons of any age who have such conditions  as:���  Heart Disease,tChronic Lung Disease, Chronic Renal Disease,  Immunosuppressed Conditions, Chronic Metabolic Disease  such as Dijabejtes, Severe Anaemia.  b) Older persons, particularly those over 65 years  of age. :.��/  ���:���:���:���:<  t  I  I  by Fran Burnside  Suncoast Players started off  their fifth season last Saturday with  a Studio Night representative of  the variety, innovation, humour  and dedication to quality theatre  which we have come to expect  from this most active and aspiring  group.  Beginning the evening and interspersed throughout the program  were the sensitive and evocative  dance interpretations of 14-year  old Rachel Poirier. With a  beautifully expressive and emotional face adding to the message  of her movements, Rachel had this  reviewer choking back tears well  before the end of her first number,  "Memories".  Rachel's versatility ran the  gamut of movement from soft and  flowing to angular and mechanical,  as witnessed in her final dance of  the evening, and it was an unexpected and much appreciated  delight to see such a talented and  lovely young lady perform.  Gordon Wilson brought  naturalist/conservationist Ernest  Thompson Seton back to life with  a convincing rendition of excerpts  from the two person show "Seton  versus Seton", he recently  presented at the Festival of the  Written Arts with Judith Wilson.  Gordon convincingly portrayed  both the logical and scientific  nature and the passionate determination of the man who loved all  of nature and wanted to both  record and preserve it for posterity.  Making her writing and directing  debut was Suncoast member  Shelley Nowazek, whose vignette  "A Sawbuck and a Fin" was  engagingly performed by sister  Sandie Decker and Patrick  Thompson. With dialogue coming  unexpectedly in rhyming couplets,  the lightness and humour of the  piece was immediately apparent,  and the cast did an admirable job  of the difficult task of keeping the  rhythm of the dialogue as natural  as possible. Delays in stage setting  and some slowness in pace were  barely noticeable.  A last minute addition to the  program was the comic antics of  David Karmazyn and Chris Car-  row, who broke the audience up  with their "on the make" and  "mugging" skits. It's great to have  a Karmazynian presence back on  Suncoast Players are to be congratulated on their first evening1 of  the season. We must only wait until mid-October for their next of-  local stages after David and  brother Alan spent a highly successful summer performing in  Barkerville. One local man who  had seen their Barkerville show was  heard to comment that the drive all  that way would have been worth it  just for the show alone.  The final presentation of the  evening was an excerpt from a  work in progress that has all the  makings of a one-man tour de  force for actor Bill Murdoch.  "Dying Echoes of E.A. Poe",  written by Doug Bankson in collaboration ith director Kiko Gonzalez and Vancouver's Murdoch,  has Murdoch personifying not only  Poe but thinker August Dupin,  American poets James Russell  Lowell, Oliver Wendell Holmes  and Henry Wadsworth Longfellow, and painter Roderick (of  the house of) Usher - and that's  just in the 45-minute excerpt to  which Saturday's audience was  treated. The full-length play will  open in Richmond in October.  Murdoch showed an amazing  control and versatility in the  smooth transitions he made from  one character to the other, giving  each a life of his own with changes  in voice, accent, stance and posture  and personality. The intensity of  this portrayal of the crazed and inspired Usher was truly riveting,  and contrasted beautifully with the  quiet agony of Poe struggling in  the throes of creating inspiration  and the almost casual genius of  Dupin.  ADULT BASIC  EDUCATION  /BTSD  Spaces are still available tor high school upgrading in English, Math and Science at Capilano  College.  Call us now for information about this self-paced,  individualized program. Classes start October :1st.'  Capilano College, Sechelt, inlet Avenue,  885-9310 between 12:30 ahd 7:00 p.m.,  Monday to Friday.  oj0 <*  15%  Papier Tole or  other Custom Framing  We specialize in  ��� Archival Framing ��� Multiple Mats ��� Needlework Stretching ��� Photographs  ��� Papier Tole ��� Wooden & Metal Moldings ��� A special keepsake ���???  Show Piece Frames  Lower Gibsons 886-921 3  School Road at Gower Point  (next to landing Beauty & Barber Shop)  SA TELLITE  CABLE OFFER  MORE CHOICE, MORE VALUE  AND MORE CONVENIENCE!!  COAST CABLE VISION ANNOUNCES THE INTRODUCTION  OF FIVE NEW SATELLITE SERVICES ON THE    SUNSHINE COAST,   Packaged Three Ways For Your Convenience:  1. The Five-Pak, Five New Satellite Services @   9.95*  2. TheTri-Pak, Sports, Music and Super Channel  ,@ 16.50*  3. The Premium-Pak, Five Plus Super Channel @ 19.95*  'Tax and basic cable service extra. A decoder deposit may be required.  The Sporh Het vfprfi  TSN - THE SPORTS NETWORK  A national 24-hour per day service devoted  exclusively to sports. TSN will offer a combination  of professional and amateur sports from Canada,  the U.S. and internationally, which aren't  currently offered on commercial networks. TSN  will provide live coverage of Blue lays and Expo ���  baseball, NHL hockey, NBA basketball, Canadian  college sports, golf, auto racing, rugby, boxing,  rodeos and major competitions and tournaments.  TSN will also feature up-to-the-minute sports  news, behind-the-scenes commentary, weekly  sports summaries and talk shows with noted  sports stars. Some events will be rebroadcast.  THE NASHVILLE NETWORK  An 18-hour service offering country entertainment  from country music and videos to game shows,  situation comedies, rodeos and stock car racing,  interviews and variety shows. Also features  profiles, concerts and talent showcases. 100%  total country entertainment.  ��&  *'*n'mmm  i��i��i  '^-������������WA'AW-w-ww-Y"w'r'  MUCHMUSIC NETWORK   A national 24-hour service with a predominantly  rock video music format. Available in stereo,  Muchmusic offers videos, music news and  interviews, concert specials, profiles and  showcases of regional and up-and-coming talent.  Muchmusic will schedule 6-hour blocks to be  repeated 4 times daily, the primetime block will  be 3 p.m. - 9 p.m.  CNN - CABLE NEWS NETWORK  A 24-hour live news service from the U.S.,  offering on-the-spot coverage of major news  events. With foreign bureaus in every major  news-making city, CNN offers reports on business  and finance, medicine, sports, politics and  policies, in-depth interviews, hourly, daily and  weekly news reports and reviews.  Due to broadcast rights problems, a small  segment of CNN programming will be deleted or  blacked out.  ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT  A 20-hour service offering a combination of  entertainment in the visual and performing arts  from Hollywood, Broadway and the BBC in  London. Inter-nationally renowned performers  participate in a quality mix of comedy, drama,  documentaries, dance, music and opera in classic  and contemporary productions. Arts &  Entertainment has established prime-time program  themes for each day of the week and programs  are repeated during the day.  OUR 24 HOUR MOVIE SERVICE WITH  SPECIAL SPORTS, MUSIC AND  ENTERTAINMENT SHOWS. SOMETHING  FOR THE ENTIRE FAMILY.  *����__ C0AST CABLE VISlOlSl TODAY 885-3224 12.  Coast News, September 24,1984  by Bud Mulcaster  Only two 300 games last week.  In the Classic league Don Slack  rolled a 309 single and a 977 total  and in the Ball & Chain league, Ar-  nnan Wold rolled a 327 single and a  761 triple.  Some good totals were rolled.  Lome Christie in the Classic with a  265-927 four game total and in the  Tues. Coffee league, Mona Anderson, 254-704; Penny Whiting,  296-715 and Lee Larsen, 288-737.  In the Gibsons 4A' league Don  Slack, 275-727 and in the Slough-  Offs Nora Solinsky a 267-705 triple.  In the Phuntastique league Ed  McGee a 286-726 triple and in the  Sechelt G.A.'s league Merle Hately  rolled a top score of 264-687.  Other good scores:  CLASSIC:  Yvonne Hovden 235-845  Marion Reeves 252-852  Bob McConnell 254-832  TUES. COFFEE:  Nora Solinsky 239-662  Jocelyne Boyce 251-674  Michele Solinsky 265-689  SWINGERS:  Win Stevens  Belva Hauka  Art Smith  Jim Gilchrist  GIBSONS 'A':  Sue Sleep  Vi Slack  Mill Wilhclms  Pete Cavalier  WED. COFFEE:  Grethe Taylor  I    Hazel Skytte  ���    Dot Robinson  SI.OUGH-OFFS:  Laurie Clayards  Pat Gibson  Carol Tetzlaf f  BALL & CHAIN:  Joanne Seward  Sue Nahanee  Gary Tourigny  Gerry Martin  PHUNTASTIQUE:  Marjorie Henderson  Pat Prest  Ralph roth  THURS. 9:00:  Sue Dick  Bill Grant  Let's  go to the  movies, at  home!  VCR RENTALS!  212-539  296-619  217-572  236-603  224-648  238-668  242-636  244-660  255-619  268-649  235-643  281-636  275-678  269-693  295-626  243-631  232-629  255-692  252-606  228-642  255-635  194-537  246-612  LARGEST  MOVIE  SELECTION!  LOWEST  RATES!  KERN'S  HOME  "FURNISHINGS  8868886  ii  i  i  i  ii  ii  i  i  m  i  i  SECHELT G.A.'s:  Daisy Profit  Margaret Fearn  Charlie Humm  Norm Lambert  BUCKSKINS:  Cindy August  Elaine August  Ross Dixon  Herb August  Y.B.C. PEEWEES:  Tova Skytte  <    Jeremy Howden  214-535  256-589  218-565  258-661  219-582  227-601  219-605  249-644  170-282  119-233  BANTAMS:  Michele Casey  Melissa Hood  Keith Howse  Kris Casey  Eli Ross  JUNIORS:  Janis Phare  Julie Reeves  Karen Foley  Nadine Olsen  Tammie Lumsden  Nathan McRae  154-398  172-427  185-316  154-405  158-453  215-489  204-510  205-547  210-570  215-579  225-523  Curling postponed  by Judy Frampton  Due to the warm weather of late  the Green Spiel and league curling  have been postponed until further  notice. We have been unable to  make ice and until the weather cooperates all plans are on hold.  At the general meeting on  September 19, Larry Boyd announced that league registration is  down. There are openings on Tuesday Night Mixed, Thursday Night  Men's and Ladies' as well as Friday  Evening Mixed. Please sign up if  you are thinking about joining so  that Larry can make up the  drawsheets - we are running out of  time.  Ladies, are you interested in  learning to curl but are sceptical of  competitive   leagues?   Then   the  Monday Afternoon Ladies'  League is just the place to start..  Curling is on Monday afternoon  from 12:30 p.m. to 2:30 p.m. with  babysitting provided for anyone  with preschoolers. You can contact -  Edna Husby at 886-2454 to  register.  Junior curling will start the week  after regular league curlingbegins.  The Juniors will have a full season  ahead of them as they will be  hosting the Junior Zone  Playdowns in January. New  sweaters have been ordered for  them and exchange matches are  planned between lower mainland  clubs.  We would like to encourage all  high school students to come out  and give it a try - you just might  like it!  Hockey registration  Hockey registration last weekend got off with a big bang. Initial  registration kept pace with last year  and if the pattern continues from  previous years with late registrants  we should have as many as ever.  In order to complete the required planning for an early October start of the hockey season it  would be appreciated if all boys  and girls interested could register as  soon as possible. Please phone  either Naomi at 885-3665 or Kitty  at 885-2620.  Likewise the hockey school  registration should be completed as  soon as possible. The price will be  the same as last year and as before*  will be excellent value for the  money. The dates are October 6, 7  and 8.  New and interesting plans are  underway. In particular the  Midgets may be able to play on a  regular basis with one of the men's  fun leagues. Also plans are underway for the Bantam teams to be incorporated in a regualr schedule  with Powell River. Expenses would  be kept to a minimum, in that the  teams would be delivered and picked up at the ferry terminals and  would be billetted in the two communities.  These are some of the Sunshine Coast's future synchronized swimmers, and they've already begun practices at Pender Harbour pool  under instructor Jane McOuat. ���i*nc mcouk photo  '&*  An estimated 350 elementary and high school students took part in Elphinstone's Terry Fox Run last Friday, running, walking, bicycling and even roller skating to raise money for cancer research.-FranBumsidephoto  Strikes and Spares  ournament resuits  by Ernie Hume  Last Thursday the senior men  played the first day of the two day  Eclectic Tournament. The winning  team consisted of Roy Taylor, Ber-  nie Parker, Lome Blain and  Howard Bayer, shooting a low net  9-hole team score of 143 Vz.  The second day of the Eclectic  Tournament will be played on  Thursday using irons only. Don't  forget to register for the wind-up  luncheon following the tournament. Register at the lunch counter  notice board.  The fall season is upon us, with  mixed crib starting Wednesday,  October 3 at 7:30 p.m. and will  continue each second week, i.e.  October 17 and October 31 and  November 14, etc.  Wednesday, September 26 will  be the final get-together of the.  men's Wednesday Twilight. A  9-hole four person scramble will be  played. A steak cookout is planned  for the evening and special prizes  will be offered. Fee is $5 per entry.  On Sunday, September 30, a  Thanksgiving Turkey Shoot has  been arranged. A mixed 9-hole  scramble will be played.  Last Tuesday and Wednesday  the ladies competed in the  Rendleman Two-Ball Best Ball  Tournament. The winning team  was Hazel Wright and Jean Stock.  Runner-up was Kay Budd and  Olive Shaw. The first flight winner  on Tuesday was Dot Utterback,  with Phyl Hendy taking second  place. On Wednesday, Hazel  Wright was the first flight winner  with Marion Reeves runner-up.  The 9-Hole Ladies contested a  Stableford Tournament. The winning lady was Jan Robertson who  collecied 18 points. Betty Turnbull  was second with 17 points. Marie  Leask used 17 putts for the nine  holes.  XXXX^MpXXfXs/XXXXx  ���A;dy #riiu;re'M; E1.���>'.ct r o-nies;  MMMM M^Mrt'Gibsons.i m '���:��� X'VX-  ��� XxX ���Pnli^:noort;S&;i'ifday.//;'-\'M':-  ��� -vow*.  ���?*:,Giv#*  KARATE  Karate classes    ___-;  will be starting on *"^,^���>*-  Monday, October 1,1984  at 7:00 p.m. - Elphinstone  Secondary School gymnasium.  "___��  KIDS CLASSES AND ADULTS CLASSES  Phone for more information - Rob at 886-2274  Why not  look your best  >    Year-Round  Public Health nurse, Corliss  Jang, will hold a "New Baby Get-  Together" for all parents of  "new" babies, at Gibsons Health  Unit, South Fletcher Road, on  Tuesday, October 2, 1984 at 7:30  to 8:30 p.m.  As Summer Fades  DON'T LET YOUR    TAN  Hang onto it with our simple inexpensive  MAINTENANCE PROGRAM  8-20 Minute Sessions Only $49.00  .SUPER SHAPE  k        Hair it Skin Care ������  TANNING CENTRE A  Cowrie Street  Sechelt  Call   885-2818  i  Re  r\  . r  Isthe/^\  centre stone ^  secure?  Are the side  stones loose?  ixu -^w-  Are the  claws worn  thin?  Is the shank  worn thin?  Special Savings Now In Effect  If you've answered yes to any of the above questions, now's your chance to have your ring  repaired at substantial savings. Sorry, we can't guarantee next day service but rest assured, the  final result will be worth the wait.  RING  SIZING  Made smaller  Now $8  Regular Price $12  Made larger  Now $10-$ 14  Regular price $1b-$20  HALF  SHANKS  30% Off  Estimated price  EXAMPLE:  . Regular $60  Sale $42  CLAW ���    .      "  RETIPPING    5a,e $26  Regular price $44 for 4 claws.  for 4 clawt  KARAT GOLD CHAIN SOLDER     Sale effective only until  Regular price $w Sale $6 September 29, 1984  KARAT GOLD  IEWELRY  CLEANED FREE!  FRIDAY, SEPT. 21  MR. KURT STOIBLER, IEWELRY  DESIGNER, WILL BE ON HAND  TO DISCUSS YOUR PERSONAL  NEEDS IN IEWELRY DESIGN.  Jeannie's Gifts & Gems  Sunnycrest Centre, Gibsons 886-2023  ���  ���*�����.!  r  HOCKEY SALE!!  Jr. Hockey Sticks Sale  Cooper 170-Beginner's Straight 6.89  Cooper 100-Straight or Curved 7.89  Hockey Tape white  .1.39  Jr. Cooperall 47.99  Canada Hockey Jersey... .19.99  Youth Hockey Socks   9.49  19 99 Skate Sharpening Special  Jr. Shinguards DC 13... '..6M Jr' Hockey Skates Under size e.......: 1.50  DG33... 9.89  Jr. Gloves HG Series 16.99  Helmets Tuuk's new model.  TRAIL BAY SPORTS  Trail Ave. & Cowrie  SECHELT, 885-2512;  4^  % Coast News, September 24,1984  "It's off to Fiji for Mary Solomon, where she'll join husband Doug  on their sailboat; Europe beckons Paul Mulder, right, and taking  /Over Gibsons Fish Market is accredited chef Jim Lincez, who'll  soon add "ready to cook" entrees to the shop's menu.  .. ��� v      ��� .        ' ' ���Fr*n Burnsid* pholo  Continued from page 1 ,  dark at 8 p.m. the ��'the power is  off there more than its on".  Though he probably didn't give  it much thought in Sechelt, Lars  has become quite conscious of  nutrition and his diet, as the food is  very different. He now writes that  he has "finally caught on to eating  here", and has a big breakfast and  big lunch, as every dinner is rice  and dahl, a mixture of peas, lentils,  etc., highly spiced. He eats as many  fruits and vegetables as.he can, and  faithfully takes vitamin pills along  with this anti-malaria pills. He was  recently on antibiotics, too, as he  had a bout with an amoeba contracted by drinking unboiled or un-  Sechelt Seniors  by Robert Foxall  , We seniors remind me of waiting  ;for Christmas/ We know that we  ;are going to get our grants and funding but we can hardly wait for.  Santa to come down the chimney  ���so we will know how much we are  igoing to get so we can get on with  ;the job. There are a few who think  that we may not need a new hall  ;but not so; the 93 members present ������  'at our monthly meeting on  September 20 know that we can  put extra space to good use.  I was asked to express the thanks  of the membership for the certificates issued to us by the Shop-  Easy management based on our  monthly purchases.  Winners are taken off the tist until every member has had a turn.  The lucky ones during the  September Draw were: Absentees-  Frank Bonin, Fred .McLean,  Charles Gough> Lee Francis,  Louise Bayer and Present-Lorna  Woodruff, Jean Harmon, Evelyn  Bushnell, Victor Edmonds and  Helen Hall. Don't forget to turn  your Shop-Easy cash register  receipts over to Madge Bell m  We are to hold a bingo social at  the hall at 1:30 on September 27.  Be sure to turn out for an afternoon of fun, and who knows you -  may win. the odd bingo.  David Hayward advises me that:  he is making.arrangements for a  trip to Reno by plane for early  November but could hot give me  an. exact date. If you are interested  phone Dave at 885-9755 and he will  give you details.  The Seniors' ��� Lottery is active  and. members are reminded that  they should report their sales  through Branch 69 and then we  will .receive a part of the receipts.  Be sure to turn in your stubs and  cash for.any sales you may make.  Don't forget the "Night to  Remember" on. September 29. It's  going to be an exciting evening and  will help to buy a few sacks of cement for the new hall. Ottawa  must give _s the go-ahead soon and  then you will see a.lot of action.  Jean Sherlock has been busy  ��� making spices and condiments, all  for the building fund. Ask about  them when the the hall is Open. I  know they will be good and improve your cooking.  filtered  water  from, a -drinking  fountain. -.*.���:. ���,..".'..-;  Lars must provide for all his personal needs out of an allowance of  80 rupees per month - about $10.  He has found western goods like  shampoo very expensive," toilet  paper is priced like a luxury, and of  course one of his top priorities is  airmail paper, "if you run but of  money, that's it!" he says. He has  noted that decent running shoes  are hard to find, but custom-fitted  hand-made leather shoes can be  ready in a week for only 85 rupees.  While exploring the countryside  around the school, Lars has seen  wild parrots, monkeys, palm trees  and mangos - the most common  fruit, and 'observes that "the'  ground is crawling with toads at  night."  At the Landour Bazaar, only  one and one half kilometres from  the school, "everything imaginable  is for sale," with many items  copies of western products. Except, perhaps, for the giant pinkish  orange snake which a woman pulled from' around her neck and  wanted to drape over Lars! At that  point he found a very practical application for his cross-country running.    .  Judging from the thoroughly informative letters which Lars has  sent home - which take two weeks  to arrive, this young man is already  well on his way to becoming an international citizen with a broad  perspective and an outlook appreciative of the intricacies of other  cultures and economies. His sense  of humour and zest for trying new  things will no doubt make his year  in Inda one of the influential and  enjoyable experiences of his life,  and both he and his parents are to  be congratulated for their farsightedness. Such an opportunity  will undoubtedly continue to provide rewards throughout the whole  of his lifetime.  Notice Board  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 886-2622 or 886-7817  Elphinstone New Horizons starts September 24, at Roberts Creek School Common  Room, and every Monday at 1:30 p.m. bridge, carpet bowling, etc. All 60 plus  welcome.  General meeting of Retarded Children's Association Sept. 27 at 7:30 p.m.. Achievement Centre.  B.C. Dressing Service Society meets every 4th Thursday 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Wilson  Creek Community Hall. Volunteers needed. Call 886-9473.  Central American Support Committee will have its tirst " ioois tor Peace" planning  session in St. Bartholomews Hall. Gibsons, Thursday September 27, 7:30 p.m. Objective: to start drive for goods & funds for boat to Nicaraqua. New friends welcome.  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.  ��� AUTOMOTIVE*  /���  ALAN G0W  W^S$T\  CENTRAL CAR RENEW  V 885-46*0  Boats ��� Cars ��� Trucks  Engine & Upholstery Shampooing.  NEXT TO CAP COLLEGE  'S SHELL SERVICE  Brakes, Mufflers, Tune-Ups,  Lube & Oil,  Tire Repairs & Wheel Balancing  Lower Gibsons  Foreign Cars Welcome flftfi.9572  ��� MISC SERVICES ���  COAST NEWS "���  Photo Reprints  3x 4 ��� 3����  5x 7 - 5����  8x10-8����  any published photo  or your choice from  the contact sheets  BONNIEBROOK INDUSTRIES LTD.  ��� Septic Tank Pumping  ��� Portable Toilet Rentals  SEE OUR AD UNDER CONTRACTING  FOR OTHER SERVICES 886-7064  r  K  QtUtUfi&OK AUTOMOTIVE  REPAIRS TO All. MAKES  "The Rad Shop"  COLLISION KKPAIRS 886-7919  B.C.A.A.   Approved .    Hwy 101. Gibsons.  MASONRY STOVES  Stove & Fireplace repairs  FRANK FRITSCH 886-9505  Bricklayer-Stonemason.  ��� RENTALS ���  NEED TIRES?      Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  TIRE-SUSPENSION  CENTRE  886-2700      886-8167  Hwy. 101, just West of Gibsons  Gibsons  Behind Windsor Plywood  Seabird ����*-���p  *W*_r\_r\W        Residential &  M.\J%Ja\*     Commercial  RENTALS  ��� CLEANING SERVICES ���  ^Serving the Sunshine Coast  Harbour  Jhe^noSa^  Chimney Cleaning  v.  THE CLEANING OF OIL &  WOOD HEATING UNITS  883-1112  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  I  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  885-9973  886-29387  ��� EXCAVATING ���  Need this space?  Call the COAST NEWS  .  886-2622 or 886-7817  JANDE EXCAVATING  Dlv. bf KoWa Enterprises Ltd.  450 Loader Land Clearing  R.R. 2, Leek Road, :    D"mP T,:uc* Joe 8. Edna  .Gibsons, B.C. VON I VO      886-9453        Bellerive  ��� EXCAVATING ���  RAY HANSEN TRUCKING  & CONTRACTING LTD.  Gravel, Clearing & Excavating,  Septic Systems, All Types of Gravel  ^ Bon 218 Madeira Pirfc VON 2H0      883-9222 V  r ���    '       Wayne Ross       N  Excavating Ltd.  For all yourBackhoe Needs  RobertsCreek Eves. 885-561 7  J.F.W. EXCAUATINB LTD.  ��� Septic Fields ��� Excavations ��� Clearing ���  886-8071  Exterior Painting  Airless Spray Gun  DAVE MELLOR 886-2311  r   THUNDERBIRD DRILLING & BLASTING A  MaJLjk  DON FOWLER  885-7532  . FULLY INSURED GENERAL BLASTING  Specializing In  CONTROLLED RESIDENTIAL BLASTING  Box 2098. Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  COLLINS SECURITY  ��� Serving the Sunshine Coast  On Call 24 Hours  ��� Complete Locksmithing Services  ��� Burglar Alarm Systems  ��� CCTV  Free Estimates  Ken Collins       885-4515/  Herd Hd.  ('ibsuns  INDUSTRIAL EQUIPMENT  COAST  TRACTOR  & Equipment Ltd.  For Industrial and Forestry Equipment  Serving the Sunshine Coast  Archie Morrison - Bus. 524-0101     Res. 939-4230  ?fp_^_xna4Bei^  V_M . 886-7359 \\J/\  Conversion   Windows,   Glass, I  . Auto   &   Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows   I  & Screens, .. ��� .        Mirrors      I  I Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd. J  CHAINSAWS  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER &  CHAINSAW LTD.  r��T��eetfte  W�� Sp*cU-tlz* In  Rebuilt or Exchange .  Starters. Alternators. Generators & Regulators  Trouble Shooting & Rewiring Industrial. Domestic & Marine  We Carry C & B Batteries Payne Rd., 886-9M3, Grbsonr-  *��� WE SERVICE WHAT WE SELL! -���'  ��� CONTRACTING ���  New Houses  Remodelling  Design  CADRE  CONSTRUCTION  886-2311  vex  BC FERRIES  VANCOUVER-SECHELT PENINSULA  r  Bonniebrook Industries Ltd.  ��� Concrete Septic Tanks ��� D Boxes   ��� Precast Trailer Pads  ��� Well Casing   ��� Patio Slabs ��� Steps  ....������ Crane Service ��� Highlift  Specialty Orders 886-7064 Ca" Anytime..  Need this space?  Cail the COAST NEWS  886-2622 or 886-7817  can: Swanson's  For: Ready Mix Concrete Sand & Gravel  _   ��� Dump Truck Rental  Ii Formed Concrete Products  Phone 885-9686 ��� 885-5333 J  ^^>  ���*���<  l'. < V  HOBS-SHOE BAY-LANQPA  Lv. Horseshoe Bay  kaa  SUMMER 1984  EFFECTIVE THURS., JUNE21 TO  SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 1984  INCLUSIVE.  JERVIS INLET  EARLS COVE-SALTERY BAY  \ri*X\  7:30 am  * 9:30  11:30  1:20 pm  3:30 pm  5:30  7:30  9:15  Lv. Langdale  6:30 am   2:30 pm    _ 1 ��  '��������� 8:30 4:30  10:30     '.  6:30  * 12:30 pm   8:25  g-as  a�� i k  ���8  iMINI BUS SCHEDULE  _v. 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  9:25  11:30  5:30  7:25  9:25  -." 43  if. ^f  The Dock;  Leaves Sechelt  for Gibsons    .  Cowrie Street  Monday  8:40a.m.  '10:00 a.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  8:40 a.m.  ���10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  ���3:15p.m.  Thursday  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.  Leaves Gibsons  '    for Sechelt  Lower Gibsons.'  Municipal Parking Lot;  Gower Pt. Rd.  9:15 a.m.  ;   *10:45a:m:  '���.-*���.".���3.5 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  LOWER ROAD" route  9:15 a.m.  11:45 a.m..  1:50 p.m." M'  ���4:00 p.m. M  via Flume Road.  9:15 a.m.  ���10:45 a.m.  ��� 1:35 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  11:45 a.m.  ' 1:35 p.m.  ' 4:00 p.m.  Beach Avenue & Lower Road  9:15 a.m.  10:45 a.m.  4:00 p.m.    feMf<'  NOTE' FRIDAY RUN FROM SECHELT TO GtBSOMS AT 1:00 PM AND RETURN TRIP AT 1:30 PM HAVE BEEN CANCELLED  I   HWY, 101 & PRATT RD.   886-2912 J  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  ��� CABINETS -  886-9411  > Showroom: Pratt Rd. A Hwy. 101  Open: Sat. 10-4 or anytime by app't. _j  Peninsula Transport Ltd.  24 hour  LOW BED SERVICE  Lowest Ritas on the Peninsula  886-2284  886-8240  CHRISTENSEN ACCOUNTING  Specializing in Small Businesses  Accounting, Bookkeeping, Payrolls  Income Tax, Management M <ft  Consultants 009--S01U  (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  TRACTOR  FOR  HIRE  Backhoe, Plowing,  Rototilling, Levelling  ABLE TO WORK IN  CONFINED AREAS.  886-9959  ��� FLOOR COVERING ���  KEN DE VRIES & SON A  FLOOR COVERINGS LTD.   !  Carpets - Tiles - Linoleums - Drapes j  Wallcoverings - Custom Window Shades J  ���..-���' Steam Cleaning i__W,  .886-71 12 Hwy 10 ["Gibsons    j^jfllty  17 Years Experience Commercial And Residential  ��� HEATING ���  Gibsons  Telephone  Answering  Service  For Information c��fI 886-7311  Service  Is our  business  I  JOHN HIND���SMITH  BEFRIGE8ATION & MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  Res. 836-9949  ROLAND'S'  HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD.'  ��� 5" Continuous aluminum gutters  ��� Aluminum soffits & fascias  ��� Built-in vacuum systems  .   ��� Vinyl siding  885-3562  Hwy. tOt   Sechelt  between  St; Mary's  I CANADIAN I  Hospital and Forest Ranger's Hut.  Mon.-Fri.   8 a.m. - 5 p.m. 885-2360  VAU-HANI  CEDAR  LIMITED  FINE QUALITY CEDAR  PRODUCTS ATA MOST REASONABLE PRICE.  "Wt specialize In clttr hand-spin e��fSir"   _ 886-8371  Office: Suite 201    Cedar Plaza     by appointment  3-6 pm    Hwy 101.'now s 14.  Coast News, September 24,1984  t.  _.  3.  4.  5.  6.  7-  8.  9.  10.  I I.  12.  13.  14.  15.  16..  Homes & Property  Births  Obituaries  In Memorlam  Thank You  Personal  Announcements  Weddings &  Engagements  Lost  Found  Pets & Livestock  Music  Travel  Wanted  Free  Garage Sales  17.  18.  19.  20.  21.  22.  23.  24.  25.  26.  27.  28.  29.  30.  31.  32.  Barter &. Trade  For Sale  Autos  Campers  Marine  Mobile Homes  Motorcycles  Wanted to Rent  Bed & Breakfast  For Rent  Help Wanted  Work Wanted  Child Care  Business  Opportunities  Legal  B.C. &. Yukon  Coast News Classifieds  J  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  X XMomes  & Property  MOVING - MUST SELL  3 bdrm. view home, bright!&  cozy, bay area. Close to beach,  shopping. Assum. mort. at 13%.  $50,000.886-2194. #40  Selma Park. Unique view 4  bdrm., 2 baths, ensuite, large  sauna. Sacrifice $75,000. Owner  will finance. 885-5831 or  885-7950 or 885-2189.  Must be sold.  An 1,800 sq. ft. 4 bdrm. home in  exc. cond. 1 blk. to all services.  Good rev. potential in bsmt. Exc.  assum. 1st mtge. Reduced to  $85,700. Phone 886-7668.   #40  Share, a sunny interesting view  home across from beach and near  marina with option to purchase.  886-9463. #41  Spacious. 3 bdrm. view T/hse,  2-level. $48,000 offers & DP  negotiable. 886-2302. #41  ���IN PENDER HARBOUfc  Taylor's Garden  Bay Store  883-2253  Centre Hardware  & Gifts  883-9914  -       * IN HALFMOON BAY _���  B & J Store  885-9435   " IN SECHEIT ~���'"���"  Books & Stuff  885-2625  , Davis Bay  Peninsula  Market  885-9721  ROBERTS CREEK "~���  Seaview Market  885-3400  ���������-������������ IN GIBSONS"-""���  Adventure  Electronics  886-7215  lower Village"  Coast News  886-2622  Plows, Dan & Linda are happy to  announce the arrival of Bradly  Gordon on Sept. 7 weighing 7 Ib.  1 oz. Bradly is welcomed with  love by his grandparents,. Gordon  Plows, Pasley & Peter Greenland  of Gibsons and Al & Gene Savage  of Halfmoon Bay. #39  c  Obituaries  Dufresne passed away suddenly  on September 17,1984. Chip Ed-  mond John Rivard Dufresne  beloved infant son of Rob and Jan  Dufresne of Hopkins Landing.  Also survived by a brother Brent  and sister Kirstin, his grandparents Edmond and Joan  Dufresne, Quesnei; John and  Dorothy Johnson, Sayward, B.C.;  aunts, uncles and cousins.  Funeral service was held Saturday, September 22, in the  Calvary Baptist Church, Gibsons.  Rev. Dale Peterson officated. Interment Seaview Cemetery.  Devlin Funeral Home Directors.  #39  C&i-. AC|m|-?iiBPt^ ADVKRTIfl-IM���--  Copyr*0ltt ��nc3  AcfifWi'tlwuiQi  f$tt0tit4rtlfMnMfe  The Sunshine Coast News  reserves the right to classify  advertisements   under  appropriate   headings   and  determine   page   location.  The Sunshine Coast- News  also  reserves the right to  revise or reject any advertising which in the opinion of  the  Publisher  Is   in  questionable taste. In the event  that any advertisement is rejected the sum paid for the  advertisement   will   be  refunded.  Minimum *4H p��r 3 Un* insertion.  Each additional line *1M. Use our economical last  wtek fra�� rats. 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, chsquss or monsy ordsrs   ���  must accompany all classlflsd advertising.  NOON SATURDAY  I  Please mail to:  COAST NEWS Classified. Box 460. Gibsons. B.C. VON 1V0  I   Or bring in person to one of our  I   Friendly People Places listed above)  I  I  I  I  I  I  e  Minimum  4M psr 3 line Insertion.  I  I  J  M  HT^TM  .  ���5  t:    IM  ���a  II  ���7  I I  ���al ���!  Z        XL  I I  I  1  I  I  I  I  CLASSflFBCATiON: e.g. For Sale. For Rent, etc.  L  J  I  igB  Urbaniak, passed away suddenly  on September 18, 1984; Ernst  Michael Urbaniak late of west  Sechelt in his 75th year. Survived  by one daughter; Irmgard Cunningham of Salmon Arm, B.C.  three "sons, Hors* of Aldergrove,  B.C.. Karl of Robb, Alberta,  jurgen of Sparwood, B.C., five  grandchildren" and his close  friend Emma Dickey of Burnaby.  Furneral service Monday,  September 24 at;2 p.m. in the  Chapel of Devlin Funeral Home,  Gibsons. Reverend John Paltkau  officiating cremation.  #39  Are you a���  GAMBLING MAN    :  The Kinsmen Club ot Gibsons Is  holding their 1st km Vtgu-Hta'i  Stag on Oct. 19 at Elphinstone school.  We are not offering any entertainment  except the thrill' of- the Blackjack-  table (Vegas rules) & the spin.of.the  wheel: Your $30 ticket will Include a.  great dinner, and the night's  beverages. .M  ���  Gamblers will appreciate' that 20'  tickets drawn will get thelr'$30 back  and the last ticket drawn will be  $1,000 richer. To be one of the 20t.  men lucky enough to attend, contact  any kinsmen or Maxwell's Pharmacy.  Tickets are going fast. All praciwdt  ���Id ot m Hurt Mtnttbr mathlm.  Wanted  ~~1  ICt  ml  Special thanks, to Dr. Dennis  Rogers & staff o,n the Hirst floor of  St. Mary's Hospital^ Thanks also  to everyone Who expressed;kind  wishes of-condolences: Mardi  Boucher. ". #39  r  6.  Personal  Would you like a chance to get to  know yourself better? Come to a  women's support group with  Eleanor MaclacnianMTues. a.m.  beg. Oct. 2. CaH;885-9018.   #39  To our friends & family. Thanks  for being here.MWe'H miss you.  Laurie & Gene. M '    #39  Subsidies for course fees are  available for people on low-  incomes. Call Continuing Education at 885-3512. or 885-3474  now. 'XX #39  Rainbow Preschool has openings  for 3 yr. olds starting Oct. Phone  vMegan Chalmers;886-7288. #39  Tarot, psychometry & rune'.stone  readings. Tues..& Thurs. at The  Bookstore. 885-2527.   M i.#39  Gibsons Tot Lot reopens Sept 21  Friday mornings 9:30-11' for  parents with tots.under 4 at Gibsons United Church Hall.  Registration $3.50l Weekly, fee  $1.50. M-      M' |#39  Alcoholics Anonymous 883-9903,  885-2896,886-7272. TFN  ' if someone in your, family has a  drinking problem. you can see  what it's doing to them. Can ypu  , see what it's doing to you? iAI  -Anon can help. Phone 886-9826  or 886-8228.     M TFN  I wish to thank all my neighbours  & friends for their visits, cards &  flowers while I was a patient ih  St. Mary's Hospital. Fred Feyer';  #39  Art classes. Arts and crafts for  children (ages 6;9), drawing and  painting (ages 10-12) advanced;  (12-16).  Studio  space limited'  phone or drop in today, Shadow.  Baux   Galleries,   Sechelt.  885-7606.   '    /      V        #39  Support British! Coal Miners. 6  original postcards can be obtained by sending one pound donation (international money order) to  Leeds Miner Postcards, P.O. Box  84, Leeds, U.K. LS14H0. Dona--  tions go to miner's strike.     #41  PARENTS!  Did a strange'12;sp. bike appear  at your home last week? It's sadly missed by unemployed person,  who needs it badiy. 886-7245#39  Craft classes. Beginners Paper  Tole-Qct. 2, 3, &,'4 7-9,$25 plus  materials. Come arid'learn how to  create 3-dimensional pictures out  of paper. Class to be held at;Gib-  sons elem. For more info call  885-2323. ....#3.9  GERMANv  Single or group lessons, all  levels. Retired "teacher, W.  Sechelt. 885-2546. #41  INDUSTRIAL FIRST AW  66 hour  St. John Ambulance Course  leading to  . Worker's Compensation  Board Certification.  DATES: Monday, October 22  to Monday, November 5 (excluding Saturdays & Sundays)  TjME: 10:30 a.m.-5:30 p.m.  LOCATION:   Marine   Room  (below Gibsons Library)  INSTRUCTOR: Ken Michael  COST: $225.00  REGISTRATION:    Phone  886-9478 before October 15.  Ii  Weddings ]  & Engagements J  WEDDING  M---''v-br ���..-...  ENGAGEMENT  happeningMiTyour family? Announce the_ happy event in our  classified ads. Call 886-2622 or  886-7817.     ;MM  Black long handle canvas purse  w/white fox tail attached. Contains presc. glasses & .ID.  885-3398anytime.        ;.:   #39  Ladies' watch, ferry parking lot.  886-9982. #39.  Black German Shepherd..  Answers to Shep. Lost on Gam-  bier Island. 886-7702.    '    #39  Reward for info leading to return  of Vagabond 12 sp. w/chrome  mudguards. Badly needed, by  unemployed owner. Phone  886-7245. #39  |    10.  ^1  Found  I  Kitten 3 mos. old white male on  Reid Rd. area. 886-2191 eves. ;  .,.->������������-.,    . ,; ..' : #39  Black male kitten in front of  Sechelt.Legion; About 6 weeks  old.886-384l.MMM '��� #39  :im  **&  & Livestock  _���_M______��_a__��  For sale. English-saddle & bridle  $150,886-9662... "'.. #40  Geese, 885-9267. #39  2 doe kids, dehorned, 2 mos.  $40 or $60 for both. 886-2696.    #41  Free to good homes. 4, 7 weeks,  old kittens. Ph. 885-7016.    #39  Quality kittens. Raised outdoors,;  ratters, already 9 wks. old. Call  ,886-7956. ;   #41  ELLINGHAM  STABLES  ��� Boarding  ��� Trajning  ��� Lessons.  885-9969  GROOMING  BY JOY WALKEY  at Wishful Thinking  Lower Gibsons  886-3812  c  12.  Music  )  Baldwin organ. Solid oak with  auto, rhythm, must sell $2,000,  cost new $6,000; Hitachi stereb/  system complete with t.. table,  cassette deck & AM/FM radio &  speakers $100. Ph. after 4 p.m.  885-9224. #48'  instruments for sale or rent. Strings n Things! Phone 885-7781'.'  ;'���: ... #40  Mason & Reisch piano. $1,900.  886r3772. #39  _     I  PIANO  Indiy. lessons incl. theory & compos- j,Mrs. I Petersohn, W.  Dechelt. 885-2546.   . #42  ��� Wanted: Cars & trucks for wrecking. Ph; K&C Auto Wreckingitd.  886-2617.    ; ;M    ;     TFN  ���Cement mixer and rototiiier any  condition. 886-8487; after 5 p.m.  V." '���'.��� ���-' M;;-.--.;;?,   ;#39'  SA Mowat.-':. Ltd. v Competitive  prices for hemlock and fir. Phone  Jim Taylor at 683*7731 days or  987-7865 eves. #39  IS.  for Sale  <6.  Garage Sales  Sept. 29-30.10 a.m. Maplewood  Lane, Gibsons. Clothes; linens,  lamps, much more.    .        #39  Junque Sale. Gibsons Wildlife  Club, Sat. Sept. 29, 10 a.m.  Donations welcome. 886-9849 for  pick-up.    ��� , .,   v..-.        #39  Sat. & Sun. Aug. 29 & 30. .11  a.m. to 4 p.m. Hwy 101 opposite  Elson Glass. Moving out. Misc.  household items. #39  LET'S TRADE  APPLIANCES  With MACLEOD'S Store  Sechelt, B.C.  v_  ___-  a_c  Toy Pr Ice*  Are Super fit  MACLEOD'S  SECHELT  ___.  ace  Satellite  Systems  8' from $1,595  10' from $2,395  Green Onion  Earth Station  886-7414  In the Cedar Plaza  Toll Free I 12-800  9/2-3393  26" Electrohdme color TV. Solid  state, exCi cond. $250.  885-5963.     ;������ ^M  '. #39  Two (2) children's bikes With  trainingM'wheels: '$55 each.  885-5368; .''.>;--''"'.^'' #41  200 gallon fuel oil tank, good  cond. $50 OBO. 885-2013.   #40  Ladies, new .full length . leather  coat. Size. 10/12. $70. Phone  886*404.  " #40  Our best sale ever. Sept. 27-29.  Don't miss it! The Bookstore,  Cowrie St. 885-2527: #39  Custom made utility trailer 5x8x3,  $100; canvas tent 9x9 $50. Eves.  886-8895.-; #39  Locally made airtight woodstove  pf -1At'-steel & brick lined; Exc.  cond:$275. Ph,886-.7235, #40  Seil. Herbalife, make extra cash,  good 'nutrition or diet plan.  886-7087/M     ;M      '      #40  Antique horse manure $20 pickup load; 885-9969. ���;'> "���'' #40  One only-16' boat trailer $200;  one only-12" boat trailer $100.  Pork meat (sides) ready for the  end of Sept. $1.75 Ib. Eves.  885-9294.        M #40  Used; hockey equipment.  Shoulder pads, pants, helmet for  Adam or Pee Wee stee, goal  skates, Bauer, sz. 6, goal skates  Micron, sz. 7, Bauer 98's, sz. 7.  886-7109. #40  76 Torino SW, PS/PB/AC,  4-way stereo, new tires, $2,200.  Sofa & chair $200. 886-9248.  #40  Parlour htr. $80; stove & fridge,  1 yr. $1,000. 1968 GMC Vz ton  PU $500; swing set with slide  $40. 885-2634, 885-3921.   #39  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  If you are interested in having a  "Tupperware" party call Louise  at 886-9363. #39  APPIAN PAVERS  Interlocking Paving Stones  Durable Versatile  Classic  Do it yourself or  professionally installed  An artistic application  may be seen at the new  GIBSONS MARINA OR CALL  APPIAN PAVERS  885-5520  #40  Laminated beam roof. Suitable for  carport or wood shed. Will del.  886-7064. #40  25K Off. Sale continues. Garden  tools, cages, fertilizers, special  low price on Rot-It, 5 lbs. $1.39.  Murray's Garden & Pet Supplies,  886-2919. #41  Spinning wheel $200; Speed  Queen washer $150; single bed  $50; youth bed $20; couch &  chair $50; movie screen $14.  886-2454. #39  Green bed.chesterfield, mangle  ironer, coffee tables, lawn roller,  occasional chairs, kitchen table &  chair set, TV antenna & rotor.  Phone 886^9892 eves, #39  Waterbed  $300  OBO.  dresser  $200  OBO.   Both  exc.   cond.  .886-7998 aft. 8:30 p.m.       #41  King size waterbed with no wave  fiberfill mattress $170 OBO.  886-7654 or #9 886-333I.     #39  King trombone $185. 10 sp 25"  bike $175. Small truck canopy  $150. Lennox gas furnace never  used $400. 886-2597. #41  In Lower Gibsons, established  dry cleaning & gift shop for sale.  Attractive financing. Call collect  112-926-4705 aft. 6. Serious inquiries only. , #41  Multicycle Inglis  $295. Guaranteed  883-2648..  auto washer  & delivered.  .    TFN  Hay $3.50  Straw $3.50.  Mulcli $2.50  .i "    _���Mi.  .:_:���  ,885-9357  . "TFN  t _ s son ������������;  Mushroom manure $30 per yard  $25 for seniors. Cheaper by the  truckload. Call after 6.885-5669.  ���'"���;.������ ���'���'���;���.;'." X---- .-.���.".������ -tfn  100 gal: stove oil and tank. Take  all or part. 885-7228. #39  New Goodyear tire on. 8 hole  wheel,.size 8.75x16.5 It. wide  tread $75. Call .885-4511.     #39  Iiy|it444iiwpppi_^  Down i  i  m  m  i  Matching   covers   and ^  8h��et��'al��6 available.   .  ||j  "���j    KfRlV-S  H/:.;.v^:OMEMm-:'  i}'  FURNlSHiNGS  rtj;'i:/''.;^.;^*88��._;:--;  M  ir For all your foam  supplies  ��� Custom   cut  on  the premises  FOAM SPECIALS  27x72x1 $ 3.98  27x72x2 $  7.95  27x72x3 $11.94  All other sizes available  at low prices.  it Fabrics, vinyls  M���.'.������- . * Plexiglass  Time to recover for  Christmas?  FREE ESTIMATES  Or we have all the supplies  for the Do-lt-Yourselfer.  W.W. Upholstery  & Boat Tops Ltd.  886-7310 |  FURNITURE  New maple table & chair  Reg. $699  Sale Price $489  New sofa, chair & ottoman  Reg. $1199  Sale Price $799  New sectional    Reg. $1069  ?   Sale Price $699  Used maple rocker      $179  Used recliner $195  1 swivel rocker chair     $90  Used 30" stove $299  .Used 12 cubic fridge    $289  Used 15 cubic chest freezer  $289  Used washer $299  Lots of used and new chest  of drawers,   boxspring  &  mattresses & TV's.  INQUIRE ABOUT OUR LOW  MONTHLY PAYMENTS.  INTERIOR   DECORATING  &  DESIGN SERVICE.  VISA   &   MASTERCHARGE  ACCEPTED.  Claholm Furniture  ���~ InJtt Avi:. ;;8B5;37i,3 ���'���"'  * ������' Y&i'ock North-M,:'./  'Sr(;Iii;Ii f nxj 0(lir.c-v . ���  18.  for Sale  MACLEODS  WOODrtEATlpRS  BEST PRICE  ON  PENINSULA  Our Best  SALE  Ever!  Thurs. Fri. Sat.  Sept. 27-29  20%  OFF  EVERYTHING!  30% to 50% Off  Selected Titles  Don't  Miss It!  Cowrie St. Sechelt  885-2527  19.  Autos  1975 Ford % ton Camper Special  PU with canopy $3,500. Ph.  Terry 886-7384 eves. #39  '74   Astra  885-3522.  $350.  Phone  ' '#41} |  1981 Dodge 3M ton Clubcab.  27,000 miles. Very good condition. $7,000. 886-8350.       #39  1982 Chev Malibu Classic.' 4 dr.  sedan $6.500.886-3320.     #39  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  MGB 1971 red good shape. 2000  miles on fully rblt. motor. Must  sell. 883-9342. TFN  1978'Olds Omega 305 V8. Sale or  trade or smali car or small pickup  $3,100. 1947 Ford 1-ton. Offers,  good running cond. 886-2826.  #39  K&C Auto Wrecking  Stewart Rd., off North Rd. Winter  Hours: Mon.-Fri. 9:00 till 4:30  p.m. Sat. 9:00 till 12. Closed  Sunday. Ph. 886-2617.       TFN  1975 GMC. Rusty, mach. sound.,  $650,886-9614. #39"  1978 Acadian. Very clean, well>  maintained, 4 dr. $1,895. >'  886-2567.- #39,  1978 GMC 14' walk-in van. Exc  cond. with or without propane  Take boat in trade to 17' or what  have you. 886-8487 after 5 p.m.,  #41  1979 Cougar XR7. 67000 km,  not miles. PS/PB/PW plus some  options. Econ. 302" V8, new  brakes, extra styled rims &  winter tires. Tan & burgundy. Extra good cond. $5,000.  886-9519. #41  74 Dodge Colt stn. wgn. Very  clean, good running cond.  $1,150 0B0: 885-4548.        #39  1977 "A ton Dodge pick-up. Exc.  running order only 40,000. km.  Phone 886-8005. #41  1968 Ford .Mustang. 1 fern,  owner. Exc. cond. 84,000  original mi. Red w/black interior.  Asking $5,500. 886-8354.    #39  78 Renault, no rust, great gas,  runs great. $1900 0B0.  886-8703 aft. 6. #41  1976 Pacer $450 OBO.  886-8387. #39  :!;  AUTO  Pcpe toal GilMW  EXCHANGE & REBUItT  ALTERNATORS & STARTERS  TROUBLE SHOOTING &  REWIRING   INDUSTRIAL A  DOMESTIC VEHICLES  &'MARINE       886-9963 N  Coast News, September 24,1984  15.  :r���  11  8_.  Did You  Know We  Lease  Makes &  Models ���  Volvos, Fiats,  VWs, Toyotas  you name it?  Competitive  Rate On  Personnal &  Business Leases  ' SOUTH COAST  xx <pmti'*m*t<i  WHARF RD., SECHELT  D.L.*5936  -1979 Diplomat trvl. trailer. Full  kitch. & bath. Sleeps 6. Take  camper   in   trade.   $7,495.  ,-886-9614. #39  < 1975 Prowler Travel Trailer. 17%  'ft. self-contained. $4,000. OBO.  886-2427. #39  .-Deluxe   1980   10'   Frontier  >Gamper,   completely   self-contained.    $6000    OBO.  886-7539. #39  Going" south this winter, then  . here's a 1981 Van-America Mini  'Motorhome,  4  swivel  recliner  seats,   bed  chesterfield,  elec.  fridge. Cost $26,000 selling at  '-$14,900. Phone 885-5031.   #39  1977 Leocraft 25' motorhome,  Onan generator, roof air cond.,  bow   canopy;   28,000   miles,  '$24,000.886-2503. #42  e  Marine  )  'Diver Dan knows! Is your  moorage secure for winter? Need  a new moorage or inspection or  maintenance? Call Diver Dan  '885-7272. #40  20' Glascraft hull. Other parts optional. Offers or trade. 885-3877.  #40  '17 ft. Sangster glass runabout.  Deep V, full cover, sounder, anchor, new 50 HP Merc. Sturdy  rel. ready to go. $4,900 or trade  on very good light PU. 886-8465.  #40  14' K&C. 50 HP Evinrude  w/trailer. New paint & int.  $2.475.886-7204. #39  New antenna for CB radio; pair  small factory made boat seats;  prop, for older 60 Johnson; 2  sets control cables; 5 Ib. anchor;  qt. blue bottom paint. 883-9389.  #41  1 bedroom suite, School Hill.  Heat and light included. $400.  112-628-3222. #40  Sm. 2 bdrm. in Roberts Creek.  $300/mo. 885-3306. #40  2 bdrm. 5 room home. Fridge &  stove incl. Rent $370/mo. Phone  886-7184 or 886-7311.        #40  2 bdrm. ste. $300/month. Incl.  furn., hydro, cable. Phone  886-7274 after 5 p.m. #40  Retail/office space, good frontage  on 101. Heat incl. reas. rent.  886-7112. #41  Unfurn. 2 bdrm. suite, in very  clean & quiet bid. Adults only.  Heat & hot water incl. No stairs.  Avail. Nov. 1st. 886-9038.   TFN  Lower Gibsons. 2 bdrm. apt. with  view, garden. Avail, now. Ref.  req. 278-9224. #40  2. bdrm. duplex, Gibsons area.  Incl. 4 appl., ht., Igt. & cable.  Avail. Oct. 1. $400/mo. Sorry no  pets. After 5 p.m. 886-7309. #40  Bsmt. ste. part. furn. Avail, now.  Ht. & Igt, incl. $325/mo. Ph.  886-7124 7-10 p.m. #40  Point Rd. Hopkins Landing. 2  bdrm. house, FP in LR, bright  kitchen w/major appls. Nice  deck, lovely view. Yr. round rental. Reas. rate to right tenant. No  dogs. Older cpl. pref. 886-2935.  #40  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  Available now. 2 bdrm. apt. near  amenities, goft. wharf area.  $275/mo. also 2 bdrm. apt.  $285/mo. soon avail. Phone  921-7788 after 6 p.m. #39  Roberts Creek. 1V? bdrm. 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  Mobile homes space avail. Sunshine Coast Mobile Park.  886-9826. TFN  1 bdrm. furn. duplex. All elec. No  children, no pets. Avail, now  $225/mo.. plus elec. Sunshine  Coast Trailer Park; 886-9826.  TFN  Office space for rent, 2nd floor  above Gibsons Building Supplies.  886-8141. TFN  Comm. premises for. rent immed.  1,000-1,800 sq. ft. Lease basis.  Phone 886-8138 or 886-2141.  TFN  1,800 sq. ft.Metail space, exc.  corner location. 883-9551, Steve.  TFN  Shilcombe Lookout,  nished, 1 cabin  Phone 883-9177.  1 ste. fur-  waterfront.  #39  HIGGS MARINE  SURVEYS LTD  Insurance Claims  Condition and Valuation  Surveys  .   v  Phone 885-9425  or 885-3643  [22.  Mobile Homes  1974   12x64   Chancellor.  $11,000.'886-3921. #40  Mobile home space available.  Sunshine Coast Mobile Home  > Park. 886-9826. TFN  12x56 mobile home. Good cond.  'Comeau's   Mobile   Home   Pk.,  North Road. 886-9581.        #41  (  23.  Motorcycles  ��� '81 Virago 750. black., new Sport  ! Elites. 10,000 km $1,800.  ! 886-2463 after 6. #39  180 Yamaha Maxim, low mileage.  'Great cond., new tires $1600.  i 886-8703 after 6 p.m. #41  is  Wanted to Rent  *4 bdrm. home, Gibsons area.  1886-2124. #39  jDry storage -area for some furniture, sundry boxes.  ���886-269I. #39  View lot, 4 bdrm., 2. baths.  Mobile home. Wash/dry,  fridge/stove. Ref. required.  886-7779. .      #3*9  2 bdrm. double wide. 1 mile east  of Hall Road, very private. 4  appl., $400/mo. 886-9865 or  921-8641. #39  New 1 bdrm. suite, Gibsons.  Drapes, W/W, fridge/stove, lge.  windows. Private ent. $250/mo.  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   ���      ���_ \  Building for rent. Suitable for  shop or storage. 886-7064.   #40  Modern two bedroom duplex.  SxS duplex, five appliances &  fireplace in Gibsons bay area.  $425.886-8040. #39  2 bdrm. house Cedar Grove  school area. Woodstove & FP.  Avail. Oct. 1. Phone 886-2046.  #41  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, 885-5344 or  884-5398. #41  Under new management. Reas.  rates by day, week or month..  Clean, quiet .comfortable. Cable  TV. Drop by or call 886-2401 .#39  2 bdrm. mobile home $320/mo..  Sorry no dogs. 886-958I.     #41  1 or"2 bed. suite on waterfront  Madeira Park. 3 appl., FP,  moorage. Adults, no pets. .Ca'l  after 6 p.m. 883-2429.        #40  New 3 bedroom house. Well insulated, drapes, wall to wall,  fridge & stove. 886-3954.    #39  Redrooffs. Avail. Oct. 1. 2  bedroom, view home. $350/mo.  Ref. required. 886-2227 after 5  p.m. #39  2 bedroom house. Fireplace,  fridge & stove, view, close to  school. 886-9188 eves.        #41  Sm. 3 bdrm. house Gibsons.  $300/mo. plus utilities. Ph.  921-8020 after 5. #39  RENT & EARN  3 bdrm. house on income producing acrg. Refs. reqd. For  more details app. Box 140 c/o  Box 460 Coast News, Gibsons.  B.C. VON 1V0. #39  2 bdrm. hse. lower Gibsons. No  pets. N/S pref.. Ig. yd., suit  quiet indiv. or cple. Avail. Oct. 1,  $280/mo. 689-9805 eves.    #39  2 bdrm. house. Stove, fridge,  Roberts Creek. Available immed.  $300/mo. Call Stan at 886-2923.  or 885-3211. #39  Central Gibsons, 2 bdrm., view  duplex ste. F/S, carpets, yard,  $300/mo. 886-2940. #39  Small 2 bdrm  Bonniebrook  886-7738.  house,  area.  Harry Rd.,  $375/mo.  #39  1 bdrm. ste., view $250; 2 bdrrn.  townhouse $425 w/FP; 1 bach.  WF, $175. 886-7204. #39  _MaMBMH-*--��aUMV-l-9~~~'l--aillHBaBMm  I :  ��� Trailer Spaces' ���  I AVAILABLE IMMEDIATELY ��  ��� MONTHLY RATES \  I Wilson Creek Campgrounds ���  ! 885-5937          !  27.  Help Wanted  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  Child care worker for youths at  risk, esp. adolescents. Part-time,  standby M/F. Send resume to  S.C. Community Services, Box  1069, Sechelt, 885.5881.     #40  CBC Beachcombers is taking applications for the position of Production Secretary for the 1985  season. Applicants must possess  good office skills and knowledge  of the television and/or film  business is a definite asset. Letters of application and resumes  should be mailed by September  30th to Nick Orchard, Canadian  Broadcasting Corporation, Box  4600, Vancouver, B.C. V6B4A2.  #39  MODELS WANTED  Continuing Education Life Drawing'Classes. 2. hrs. Wed. eves.  $9/hr. 886-2364. ' #41  House Painting  Interior & exterior. Call Sam Dill  886-7619. #41  Sharp mind & strong back for  rent or barter. Exp. elect.,  plumb..carp., concrete work,  landscaping, painting, int. & ext.  Call Slim 886-2949. #41  Have tools paint brush will travel.  Winterize; don't agonize. Tim.  885-9249.- #41  Domestic services: cleaning, windows, sewing, yard maintenance by exp., friendly efficient  ladies. A.M. Services 886-2743  or 886-8788. #40  We're  talking  cleaners.  Jobs,  886-8571.  dirty!  big  Bonded  & small.  #40  GARRY'S  Crane Service  ���Cash paid for scrap iron  ���Top quality sod $1.15.  per yard plus delivery  ��� FREE DEAD CAR  REMOVAL  886-7028  The  Cantefanjaq,  Repairs to cameras  binoculars, projectors  Competitive rates  David Short      /fts--^  Popa  /Hi=_-k  Pnnn   ^^v  Enterprises'^  Box 1946  ���  .Gibsons, B.C.  ARCHITECTURAL  DESIGN DRAFTING  ���0  FWEE ESTIMATE  ;��������� wqRKifcc drawings:  ���  GONC'~~P*.UAl~ DESIGN  M&86-785S  TREE TOPPING  Tree removal, limbing and falling.  Hydro cert. Insured. - Lowest  rates. Jeff Collins 886-8225. #40  Hardwood floors resanded and  finished. Work guaranteed. Free  est. Phone 885-5072. TFN  Resumes, appl. letters, .comp.  service, typed or typeset; sing, or  multi-copy. Phone 835-9664. 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  Landscaping and garden  maintenance, ornamentals,  shaped hedges trimmed, fruit  trees pruned and sprayed. Phone  886-9294 after 6 p.m.    '    TFN  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  Septic Tank Pumping  Portable Toilet Rental  Bonniebrook Ind. 886-7064  TFN  LOU'S WINDOW CLEAN. Most  homes from $20. Free gutter job.  Ph. aft. 6.886-8614. #41  ,Massage treatment - $10, Between 7 -10 p.m. 883-1165. #41  Landscaping,   custom  fencing,"  clean-up & haul away. Call Matt  Small the Gardener. 886-8242.  #41  Wanted mature person to look1  ��� after 2 yr. old in my home. Refs _  reliable car. 8 - 4 p.m. Non-  smoker, wages neg. 886-8420  after 5. #41  GIBSONS RCMP  Several thefts were reported last  week.  On September 14, a folding leather  wallet containing $100 in cash and  several credit cards was stolen from  a residence located on Abbs Road.  On the same day, a 1972 green  Lincoln Continental parked at  Gibsons Lanes was stolen while the  owner was bowling. The licence  number of the car is KKL385.  On September 15, a 1975 Dodge  Maxi-Van was reported stolen  from the Truman Road area. The  van was later recovered abandoned  at the Langdale Ferry Terminal.  Also on the fifteenth, two 9.8  HP Merc boat motors were stolen  from two separate Keats Island  residents.  Linda Danielle Tynan of Gib--  sons was apprehended by police on  Gower Point road on September 15  following a motor vehicle accident  in which Tynan drove her car into  the ditch. Tynan refused to comply  with a request to provide a breath  sample.  A motor vehicle accident was  reported on September 19 by the  B.C. Ferry Corporation in  Langdale. An adult male driver apparently drove his vehicle into a  guard rail after gunning his car  while disembarking. The man was  taken to St. Mary's Hospital for  treatment of facial and leg injuries.  Police are still investigating.  Police received a complaint of  sexual assault on September 17  from a Gibsons adult woman. The  assault took place on Pratt Road at  11:45 p.m. Investigation is continuing.  SECHELT RCMP  The rash of break and  which started two weeks ago in  Sechelt and area was still going  strong last week according to  police reports.  Two such reports were received  on September 15. A residence on  Wakefield road was entered and a  blanket, a stereo and a brass  telescope were stolen. Value of the  goods stolen totalled about $200. A  cabin located on Annex Road was  also entered and it wasn't known at  press time if anything was stolen.  On September 16, a residence  located on Secret Cove was entered  and a quantity of cash was taken.  One the same day, report of break  and entry was received from a  residence in Madeira Park where  stereo equipment valued at $150  was stolen.  On the seventeenth, a Sechelt  residence was broken into and  some medication was stolen and a  cottage located in the Middlepoint  area was entered through a side  window. Nothing was taken.  On September 19, Pacifica Pharmacy at the Teredo Square Mall  was broken into and a quantity of  drugs was stolen.  Report was received on the same  day that $2,000 worth of tools and  other goods had been stolen from a  tool shed located in Sechelt.  On September 20, a cabjn  located on Lagoon Road in *  Madeira Park was broken into and  a fishing rod and reel and a  platinum ring with an emerald and  four diamonds were stolen.  On September 16, theft of a 16'  aluminium boat yellow and red in  colour and of a 20 HP Merc motor  valued at $850 was reported from  the government wharf in Porpoise  Bay.  On September 16, $1,600 worth  of photo equipment and household  items were stolen from a boat  moored at Lowes Marina.  Vandalism was reported on the  eighteenth from the Pender Harbour Mali. Rocks were thrown at  the windows of an empty store.  Four hundred dollars worth of  damage was done by the vandals.  Investigation into the blast  which rocked Sechelt last Saturday, September 15 at 2:30 a.m. on  Wharf Road is continuing. Police  intend to prosecute those responsible for the blast severely regardless  of their intentions. Prank or not,  the blast could have caused serious  injuries to innocent bystanders.  Cross country meet  An organizational meeting for  parents and coaches interested in  assisting with a cross-country running club will be held at Davis Bay  elementary school on Wednesday,  September 26 at 7 p.m.  I  The goals of this club will be to  train runners, to improve fitness  and to compete in a number of  f32.  ^     B.C.  & Yukon  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.  V0N1V0.   . TFN  I, William McKinnon, am no  longer responsible for debts incurred by anyone but myself.  William McKinnon. #40  "Societies Act"  NOTICE OF  ANNUAL  MEETING  St. Mary's Hospital  Society  To the members of St.  Mary's Hospital Society:  Take notice that the Annual General Meeting of  the members of the St.  Mary's Hospital Society  wiir be held in the Senior  Citizen's Hall, Mermaid'  Street, Sechelt, B.C. on,  Wednesday, the 3rd day  of October, 1984 at the  hour of 7:30 p.m.  Dated in the Village of  Sechelt, in the Province  of British Columbia this  23rd day of July, 1984.   .  By order of the Board of  Trustees  N. Vucurevich -  Secretary    to    the  Board  c  32.  B.C _v Yukon  Agricultural work training opportunities aboard. Must have two  years experience and be single.  European, , Australian, New  Zealand host families. Write to International Agricultural Exchange  Association, 1211-11th Avenue  S.W., Calgary, Alberta. T3C0M5.  'J39  Home-sewers broaden your fabric  selection & save money. Steding  collection offers worldwide fashion  fabric selection. Info: send $3 to  P.O. Box 1072, Postal Stn. "A",  Delta, B.C. V4M 3T2. #39  For sale: Garage, sales lot,  165'x130'. Garage approx. 3400  sq. ft. Sell with/without equipment. Owner retiring. Price  negotiable. (403)523-4551. High  Prairie, Alta. '.       #39  Sales-people/closers. Large food  company is expanding earn  $1,000 per week in your area-long  term full time career, You need car  and reliable work habits. Call collect (604)526-3759. Mr. Allen.  ��-"���-   ��������� ���'-   ���=���������       ��� #39  The following business opportunities exist in our community:  Car dealerships (new or used);  Junior. department store; shoe  sales and repair; TV sales &  repair; electrical appliance shop;  furniture store; farm supply-  agriculture machinery (new and  used); Western wear & tack shop.  Further inquiries to: District of  Chetwynd, Economic Development  Committee, P.O. Box 357. Chetwynd, B.C. VOC 1J0. #41  Excavation and transportation  opportunity-a British Columbia  company is preparing a proposal  for a coal mining and transportation, project this fall in northern  B.C. Equipment expected to be  utilized: 1. Excavation-track  mounted hydraulic excavators,  wheel loaders, tractors, motor  graders, road sanding trucks,  tandem axle dump trucks. 2.  Transportation-(up to 50 units required) trucks & transfers, trucks  & pups, tractor trailer bottom  dumps. 3. Crushing-portable cone  crusher. Interested equipment  operators should include the  following information in their sub-  missions:-equipment description  (make, model, capacity, etc.); all-  found chargeout rates; age and  condition of equipment; B.C.  motor carrier license particulars (if  applicable); name & telephone  number. Please forward requested  information by special delivery as  time is of the essence in project  planning, to Aurun Mines Ltd.,  Box 602, Aldergrove. VOX 1A0.  #39  Family tax planning. Learn  loopholes to decrease taxes. Free  brochure. U & R Tax Schools,  207-1345 Pembina Hwy., Winnipeg, Man. R3T2B6. #39  The Crown of Ufa. Box 3533, Mission, B.C. V2V4L1. Having difficulty? Write for "free cassette".  Also assistance for Christian  gospel lay churches throughout  B.C. having financial troubles.  #39  Ingersol Rand live H.P. three-  phase compressor. AMMC0 brake  lathe and accessories. Nortron  7300 balancer three-phase.  Alemite oil/lube pumps, hoses &  metered control valves. Hunter  Lite-a-Line align machine. Bear  frame straightening equipment  with 10-ton.ram. Grizzly portable  disc brake resurfacer. Air operated  MacPherson strut spring compressor. Bitco three-phase run-in  machine. 112(604)483-3946 after  five.        " #39  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.      #.  cross-country meets held annually  in the lower mainland area.  A long range goal is to expand  into a track and field club representing all of the Sunshine Coast.  There is a great deal of talent on  the Coast but a club needs  organization to get it off the  ground. For further information  contact Ron Bunting at 885-7605.  Free mailorder catalogue containing 3,000 artist materials and  photographic supplies. Save  20-50% on brand names. Write or  phone Opus Framing, 1360  Johnston Street, (Granville Island),  Vancouver. B.C. V6H 3S1.  688-0388 or out-of-town call toll  free 112-800-663-1255.        #39  Salespersons. Sell our unique,  quality sports bags full/part-  time. Ideal opportunity for sport-  sminded persons. Bag-It Custom  Canvas Ltd., Box400, Stn. "A",  ��KeJewna, B.C. V1Y 7N8; - ���  (604)762-4344. #39  Log builders, needed at Lake  Louise, Alta.,for major log project. Phone (403)522-3780 or  (403)256-8473 or send resume  to: Box 5, Lake Louise, Alta. TOL  1E0. #40  Campbell River, Vancouver Island  Big Rock convenience store complete with four bedroom suite,  gas-bar, campground. Asking  $120,000. plus stock. Sales  $750,000. J. Munroe, Block  Bros. 287-8391. Ideal family  business. #39  Vancouver   Island,   commercial  residential, downtown riverfront  property with welding machine  shop, ice cream parlour, cosy  home - trout fishing in your own  backyard. 749-4127. #39  Control your yarding and loading  costs. Labour contractor fully experienced, highly productive'  crew.. .excellent references, access to own machines. For more  information, 923-5590, Campbell  River. #39  Groups,   clubs,   schools,  organizations. Easy fund raising  with our bestseller cookbooks.  This no-investment program will  make your treasury grow. Raise  as much money as you need.  Write: Quint Marketing, Box 820,  Sooke, B.C.V0S1N0.        #40  Electrolysis is permanent hair  removal. Support local TAPEBC  member. For information regarding member in your area, write  to TAPEBC, 7141 - 120th Street,  Delta, V4E2A9. 591-3114.   #40  By owner. 1982 Cataffna 22, anchor, two sails, head, well maintained. Sleeps five. Many extras.  Bargain $10,500. 7.9 mercury,  electric start. G. McKie. R.R. #1.  Ganges, V0S 1E0. 537-9667.#39  Surplus containers from marine  cargo shipping. Low-cost portable storage. Ideal onsite  workshops. 8'x8'x20' or 40'.  Ontrack Systems Inc., Vancouver. 941-8925, Edmonton  (403)475-4650. Kootenays  -Grand Forks Equipnient,  442-2104. #39  Adult video. All titles protected by  copyright. Colourful boxes. Call  toll free 112-800-663-6555 or  write On Track Vision, 13381  -72nd Avenue., Surrey, B.C.  V3W2N5. #39  Two man mine mill, jaw crusher,  4' ball mill, classifier, drum filter,  vacuum pump, tanks, 220 volt  motors. $7,800 plus tax, Campbell River. 923-6260. #39  Simmanta!   cattle   registered  fullblood. three females available  at a good price. Call Rick  112-792-7484. #39  32,  B.C. &. Yukon  Ball jackets-$16 up, buy direct  from the factory and save! Peter  Upton Jacket Works. Call toll free  112-800-661-6461 for your free  catalogue. #41  Store fixture catalogue available  free to stores or individuals that  may be opening a store. Call  A.D.S. toll free 1-800-661-8140;  112-800-661-8140 in B.C.     #39  Seaside accommodation in exchange for part-time caretaking.  Responsible energetic retired  couple interested in homestead  activities. Apply: Jan Sorenson,  Hornby Island, B.C. V0R 1Z0 or  phone 335-2745. . #39  Full time cooking position  .available in well established  restaurant. Experience necessary  in short order cooking, food  preparation. Mail resume, Lord  Minto Restaurant, Box 889,  Naskusp, B.C.V0G1RO.      #39  Req'd immediately local  distributors for Champion's Rich  Meadow Dehydrated Milk.  $2,000 start up. Realistic potential earning $4,500/month. Act  now. Contact The Champion Milk  Corporation, Surrey, 536-5195.  #39  Free 128 page career guide  shows how to train at home for  205 top paying full and part time  jobs. Granton Institute, 265 A.  Adelaide Street West, Toronto.  Call (416)977-3929 today.    #39  Meet your match. For ail ages  and unattached. Thousands of  members anxious to meet you.  Prestige Acquaintances. Call toll  free 112-800-263-6673. Hours 9  a.m.-6p.m. #39  The Bible refers to the name 109  times, His name 108 times, and  my name 97 times. What is the  name? Free literature, Truth. Box  30195, Station B, Calgary, Alberta. T2M4P1. #39  Fully equipped bakery.  Downtown Williams Lake location. Lease premises*. Full price  $90,000 including equipment.  For further details phone Murray  Hume Agencies. 112-392-7723.  #39  For sale. Two yrs. old as new 10  General Electric commercial  washers, seven Gissell 80,000  BT4 gas commercial dryers. Ph.  112-256-7874. Lilloett, Box  1434, V0K 1V0. #39  1977 White 350 Cummins, rebuHt  motor 10,000 miles. New clutch,  transmission, front-end. Log rigging. New scales, new Nahanni  dump. $60,000 OBO. Possibie  job. 112-365-3592. #39  Forfeiift truck Walklsr-stacksr  type 3000 Ib. cap. 12 volt, industrial battery & charger included. Delivery within 100 miles of  Princeton, B.C. F.P. $3,000. To  view phone 295-7221.        .#39  German Shepherd and working/show Labrador puppies. Excellent champion breeding.  Registered. Guaranteed. Pet  $300. Show $400. Shepherds  374-5455. 573-5320. Labs.  573-3191.1755 Pratt, Kamloops.  B.C. #39  Special-Castle Hotel, 750 Granville, Vancouver, across from  Eatons. Rooms $28 & up, single  or double occupancy. TV, all services. Reservations . write or  phone 682-2661. #39'  Super grow '84. Thousand watt  Halide $225. Halides, H.P.S.,  hydroponics, greenhouses, all for  sale. Volume and wholesale discounts available. Send $2 for  brochures and price list. Western  Water Farms, 1234 Seymour  Street, Vancouver. V6B 3N9.  682-6636. #39  Purebred puppies, AKC  registeraWe puppies. Lhasa's,  Maltese, Shih Tzu, Cockers,  Chows, Bassets, Beagles, Scot-  ties, Afghans, Yorkies,  Schnausers, Poodles and many  more. New shipments arrive  weekly. Will ship anywhere. Phone  The Puppy Directory at 274-4214,  274-6811. The Pet Empire, No.  Three Road & Williams, Richmond,  B.C. #39  Saltspring   waterfront   home.  Superb western exposure and accessible beach. Comfortable three  bdrm. home. Attractive gardens.  Boat and furnishings included.  $239,000. Call Ann or Santy at  (604)537-5577 Gulf Islands Realty  or P.O. Box 750, Ganges, B.C.  V0S1E0. #39  Immediate opening for experienced typesetter for young progressive newspaper operation 6C  miles north of Vancouver. Responsibilities include: typesetting body  copy and ads (AM Varityper 500,  IBM Composer); lay-out; pasteup; small printing jobs. Must work  well under pressure, withoul  supervision. Apply in writing only:  Box 126, Whistler, B.C. VON 1B0.  Attention: Personnel. #4C  160 acres situation 15 miles west  of Smithers. Operational hobby  farm, barns, implement shed,  corrals with running water, fenced, cross-fenced. 60 acres  hayland. Subdividable. Older five  bedroom house, wood heat. Priced to sell $89,500. Willi & Barbara Schmid. R.R.#2, Smithers,.  B.C. V0J 2N0. Phone 847-2378.  #39  Can't sell your mobile? Want to  move to the Fraser Valley? One-  third acre view lot. $25,900.  Phone John Montie (112)  792-0011. #39  Lighting  Canada's  Wholesale  catalogues  fixtures.   Western  largest display,  and retail. Free  available.   Norburn  Lighting Centre Inc., 4600 East  Hastings Street, Burnaby. B.C.  V5C 2K5. Phone 112-299-0666.  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  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  "Factory   To   You   Prices".  Aluminum and glass  greenhouses. Write for free  brochure. 8.C. Greenhouse  Builders, 7425 Hedley Avenue.  Burnaby, B.C. V5E 2R1.  433-2919. TFN 16.  Coast News, September 24t 1984  ������ ���*��� ���  committeemeets  1st Gibsons Cubs & Beavers  wffl be holding a  by Ken Dalgleish  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 in time to reach the office by Saturday. Last  Week's ..winner was Fiona West of R.R.#1 Halfmoon Bay, who  located Mrs. Findlay's Camelot sign on Redrooffs Road near the  Welcome Beach Hall.  Area E meets  At its meeting of September 12,  the Elphinstone Electors Association agreed to ask the principal of  Cedar Grove elementary school to  sponsor a competition among  students to find a name for a newly  acquired park.  Lot 906, beside Woodcreek Park  Cemetery, has been viewed as a  possible park site since 1972.  On another matter, some opposition was expressed to the creation of a boat launching area at the  bottom of Camp Road. Residents  bordering the area feared an influx  of vehicles with trailers.'However,  when it was explained that the proposed boat launch was for "car-  top" boats only, the concenred in  dividuals were more receptive to  the idea.  A letter outlining their concerns  is being sent to the regional board.  Discussion also took place on  proposed changes to school bus  seating regulations coming into effect October 1. Recognizing on the  one hand that the stricter seating  regulations (two to a seat) are .intended to add to the safety of  students, the ratepayers nevertheless felt that the increased costs  of transportation would tax an  already overburdened school board  budget.  It is estimated that the number  of buses will have to increase by  one third to meet the new standards.  Members of the Sunshine Coast  Central American Support Committee are meeting this week to  begin the "Tools for Peace Campaign". Formerly called the "Boat  Project," this is a Canada wide effort of people to help with the  reconstruction of Nicaragua and  perhaps more importantly, to show  Nicaraguans as well as the rest of  the world that Canadians support  peaceful programs of aid. Two  years ago the residents of the Sunshine Coast responded to the  "Boat Project" and sent  thousands of dollars worth of very  valuable equipment including an  operating table, school desks,  typewriters, and tools. These were  all shipped on a freighter and  distributed throughout the very  poor country.  Few Canadians are aware that  the Canadian government has, in  the last three years, sent over $40  million in aid to Honduras. This  was justifiable when the country  was considered the "focus" country in Central America and chosen  so as not to spread limited Canadian aid too thinly...but now Honduras has become a staging area  for the United States military and  thousands of U.S. troops are turning that country into a military  power.  Only $5 million in Canadian aid  has gone to Nicaragua. Private  organizations have sent more to  Nicaragua than the government,  and it is this assistance that has  enabled    the Sandinista govern-  Our town  < ASSAULT: PART 15  '. The Law and Sexual Abuse  : of Children  *    Police  investigations  into   the  "sexual abuse of children is guided  by three primary sections of the  Criminal Code of Canada.  Section 146 of the Code deals  with sexual intercourse with  children of 14 years arid under, carrying a maximum penalty of life  imprisonment. There is no defense  to the charge, even if the child consents to the act or if the person  believes the child to be older than  .14 years. An offense is also com  mitted if the child is 14 to 16 years  old, whether the person believes  the child is older or not.  Section 150 of the Code deals  with incest. Incest means sexual intercourse with a blood relative,  whether it be mother, father, son,  daughter, grandmother, grandfather or grandchild. This charge  carries a maximum penalty of 14  years."  Section 153 of the Code deals  with sexual intercourse with a stepchild, foster child or female ward.  This criminal offense carries a  maximum penalty of two years in  A n tiques & Collectibles  Si������ijij|iiHnUm��i  #.t>Ja\..'MMM,  Mark Guignard  A man set down three pieces of luggage before a clerk at the airline  counter. "I want the brown bag to go  to Dallas, and the black one to  Milwaukee," he said, "and send the  third bag to Orlando."  The clerk blinked. A supervisor who  had overheard the demand came up to  the customer, "I'm sorry, but we're  not parcel post," he said. "We can't  do that." '  "Why not?" the man said, raising  his voice. "That's what you did the  last time!" Jim Kelly  SOME MINOR NEWS  ...here's a 22 year old Morris  Minor���rebuilt engine, Michelin tires,  fully functional good coast transportation.  SKOOKUM  SPECIAL  $850  "WOULDN'T YOU  RATHER  HAVE A BUICK?" '  ...here's a 29 year old Buick Special,  one owner car, 60,800 original miles,  excellent power train.  GREAT CAR TO RESTORE SKOOKUM SPECIAL $1400  Lincoln Continental 4 door  Elegance  in superb condition only 56,500  original miles, drive this beauty and  then make your offer remember LOW  OVERHEAD means LOW PRICES  GOOD SELECTION OF LATE MODEL VEHICLES IN ST0CK-  "BUSINESS IS SKOOKUM SO WE NEED YOUR TRADE TODAY!"  Skookum Auto  DEALER 7381 HWY 101, SECHELT HOTLINE 885-7512  jail. These are specific offenses  which also include molestation at  any level on male or female  children/victims, as discussed in  previous articles.  Child sexual abuse is a concern  in Our Town and it is very difficult  to make our statistics available for  publication since locally it is severely under-reported. There are  several reasons for this. Too often,  the victim simply doesn't realize  what is happening to him or her.  Or the victim is intimidated by the  perpetrator, threats are made and  guilt can be a great silencer.  Often, the spouse of the offending parent or relative is well aware  that abuse is taking placei The  spouse says nothing and ignores  the problem. Sometimes, the  spouse is a battered spouse who  wouldn't dare report to police that  an offence is being committed  against her own children for fear of  retaliation. Sadly, not interfering  with a spouse's attacks on the  children often means a break for  the battered spouse. It is is no coincidence that the profiles of the  rapist, the wife batterer and of the  sexual abuser offer a striking  resemblance.  Many reasons can be cited to explain why sexual abuse is such an  under-reported crime. It is a  trauma which affects the core of  the family unit -and a time bomb  that shatters the very foundations  of human nature.  . It is everyone's duty to prevent  the sexual abuse of children.  Should you suspect that a child is  being sexually abused, especially in  your own family, report it. The  emotional scars a child is left with  as a result of sexual abuse are not  worth anyone's silence or inaction.  If you are a child being abused,  don't be afraid to come in and talk  to a policeman. Find out if what is  happening to you is sexual abuse or  any kind of abuse. No one has the  right to abuse another person no  matter what the relationship or  situation is. The police are experienced and all their investigations are discreet and confidential  and not all situations result in  charges being laid.  If you are abused, or if you  think you are, do something about  it, find out. Put an end to it.  Next week, a sexual abuse care  worker speaks out.  Please write to us. We need to  hear from you. If you have been  abused or had a member of your  family abused, please write it  down. Your letters need not be  signed. Please write, share your experiences and thoughts on the subject of sexual abuse. Write to: Our  Town, Box 460, Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1V0.  ment to carry on its progam of improving the living conditions of the  peasants. In four years the number  . of schools has doubled to over  4,000. Polio, a major killer, has in  the last few years been completely  eradicated. These improvements  have carried on even during the attacks from Honduras that the U.S.  has financed and promoted.  This opportunity for direct ac-  . tion in assisting the needy in  Nicaragua can make a difference in  the daily lives of Nicaraguans.  Donations of usable items will be  collected arid stored and crated for  the trip to Central America. Coast  residents are being asked to check  through the tool shed for extra  items...axes, shovels, saws...as well  as musical and sports equipment,  . art supplies, electronic items.  This is a good time to get a little'  bit involved. People are needed to  help move the goods received.  Storage areas will be needed, and  advertising and promotion skills  will be required.  The "Tools for Peace Campaign" will have a meeting at St.  Bartholemew's Hall (across from  Gibsons Elementary) on Thursday,  September 27, at 7:30 p.m. Your  help would be greatly appreciated.  For information contact Jack  Warn 886-7906 or Ken Dalgleish  886-2843.  COAST   NEW!'.  CLASSIFIEDS  B & J Store  untrt noon Saturday  Saturday, Sept 29th from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m.  if you won't be home please sign this ad  and clip to your donations/Thank you.  AJJP-5*i^&  Open  House  Friday, Sept. 88 7-9 p.m.  YOUR CHILD IN THE  COMPUTER AGE.  Join us Friday evening for ^  demonstrations and discussions of child oriented and  tutorial programs. Learning by  computer is a highly interactive  and stimulating experience as  well as a lot of fun.  . Coffee and tea will be provided,  everyone welcome.       ��� i^/v, <  c  centre1  COWRIE STREET  DOWNTOWN SECHELT  88S-2000 J  WE MATCH THE  fr FISHER  REBATE!!  m FISHER VCR Model FVH720  Here's a front loading VHS. video cassette  recorder with terrific features that would  be the perfect addition to any home entertainment system!  You pay $789.95  Less Fisher Rebate ��� $88  Less Seecoast Rebate $88  [S FISHER System 4150B  (Not exactly as shown)  Solid audio quality, powerful performance  and finely honed functions combined to bring listeners superb high fidelity- enjoyment.  You pay $1,798.95  Less Fisher Rebate  Less Seecoast Rebate  $100  $100  REBATE OFFER IJT EFFECT UNTIL OCTOBER 2?, 1984  I  *> FISHER  Stereo Systems  From $498.95 To $1,989.95  HEARING IS BELIEVING.  DROP IN TODAY!  / -  FISHER VCR  Model FVH61S  Fisher's got state of the art technology and  the convenience of remote control. All rolled up into one in this affordable top loading  video cassette recorder!  $589.98  SEECOAST VIDEO  SALES & RENTALS  Cowrie Street Sechelt 885-7864  ���  ���  ���  ���  ���  I <' ���   : I  II  ���     II     I  PHOTO  RLBUmS  20��A  O   OFF  firi'rhoto  "Fastest Quality Film  T#f_*jo Square       685-2682    ,  $<Kh*it  1 MBvvl:: I  ���rXM_M'_M*vv��  Reprint  Special  A AOReg-  1^"

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