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Sunshine Coast News Sep 16, 1985

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 ^^���^���-���4^i��ir_^U'iillfuaMSE��'*y'*^j'>f*B��r^ ,~*~~mr~*m.' mmi'ivimmv*" ���~*ffm>" vr*m���t  ���I ;��� I   . I II     i TT^���TrnripnllTTTTTTTT  MpriHWiniiPti%��iiiP>ui    iWH   ���   l. i  pflRLieM_Hl   &UU3>ttfc^i ���  i/ioCaftvft. e>.c .  VI &V Ix-Jf  _���(..(,.  Directors divided  The cyclists led off, followed by runners, walkers, one boy on crutches and a girl with her arm in a sling.  Over 100 people took part in Sunday's Terry Fox Run in Gibsons, some with pledge cards which will  raise over $300 each for the Canadian Cancer Society. ���Fran Burnside photo  Gibsons - SCRD  Co-operation urged  on wafer and waste  Waste management and  water were topics of discussion  at the September 12 Sunshine  Coast Regional District (SCRD)  board meeting. Director John  Burnside, representing the  Town of Gibsons, presented a  recently received Dayton and  Knight report on Gibsons'  water system and future cooperative work between the  SCRD and the town.  Engineers for both the SCRD  and Gibsons have pointed out  that if work is co-operatively  undertaken on an extension to  the Gibsons reservoir and a 10  inch line is taken along Henry  Road that a considerable sum of  money will be saved for the tax  payers. Burnside suggested that  preliminary negotiations be instituted, and also informed the  board that Gibsons has already  budgeted for work in that area.  Burnside went on to say that,  after reading extensively in the  newly completed West Howe  Sound Settlement Plan technical studies and other engineering reports dating from some 11  years previously, he was concerned at the present status of  the sewer and waste management in Area F.  The earliest report, a study  done by Dayton and Knight in  1974, draws attention to the environmental problem intrinsic in  the unsuitability of the soil in  the area for septic tanks or  package treatment plants.  "All these reports consistently recommend that in the long  run waste management should  be directed towards the Gibsons  treatment plant," Burnside  said. "The report in September  1978 points to problems with  sewage disposal in Hopkins and  Granthams; it says we should  build a line to the treatment  plants. These reports have never  been acted upon and the  seepage into the chuck is not  getting any better."  "I just don't want to run the  risk of playing politics with the  environment of the Sunshine  Coast," said Burnside,. "The  engineers couldn't be clearer  that the commonsense way to  go is towards Gibsons.  "Gibsons is authorised to  double the capacity of the  sewage treatment plant," Burnside said, "and we invite the cooperation of and meaningful  discussions with the SCRD."  Burnside also said that the  Waste Management Committee  of which he is a member along  with Alderman Graham Craig  of Sechelt and Chairman of the  SCRD, Jim Gurney, has yet to  meet although it has been in existence for some seven months.  Answering these charges  Gurney said that the reason the  committee has not met is  because the engineers' report  was being awaited.  "1 might point out also that  in 1980 it was the province that  said there would be no expansion of sewers outside municipalities. In other words, if we  wanted to expand Area F had to  incorporate."  Interviewed by the Coast  News, while helping to build  bleachers at Brothers Park on a  sunny Sunday morning, Gurney  expanded on his ideas about  waste management.  ���"I can see Granthams, for ex  ample, hooking into the Gibsons sewage treatment plant,"  Gurney continued. "That  makes sense. But I'm told by  Gordon Dixon (works  superintendent for the SCRD)  that the effluent quality at the  Langdale subdivision sewage  treatment plant is extremely  high; you could actually drink  it.  "And Area F has the highest  amount of ALR land in the  regional district," he added. "A  lot of that land is close to  Langdale; what I'm thinking is  that perhaps in the future the  treament plant that is already  there could be expanded to  serve Langdale and surrounding  area. The ALR land is very  suitable for tree farming, and  what better way to water it than  with water from the treatment  plant?"  Beach pollution  alarms Area E  The report of a posting of  "Contaminated for Swimming" at Chaster Creek at Bonniebrook Point caused considerable consternation at last  Wednesday's Elpinstone Electors' Association meeting, but  Chief Medical Health Officer  Jim Lugsdin feels there is minor  cause for concern.  "The creek has been tested as  mildly, not severely con-  laminated, but we're concerned  enough to post it and we don't  want children swimming in it,"  he said.  Health inspectors have not  yet been able to determine the  cause of the contamination, and  have traced it up the creek  beyond Coastal Tires.  "There are a number of  possible sources," said Lugsdin,  noting that the testing shows  contamination by fecal matter  of warm-blooded animals. "It  could be wildlife using the creek :  as a "dropping" place, or a  home with animals, ducks or  geese." Several homes along the  area already tested do not seem  to be a specific factor, nor has  work being done to upgrade the  sewer system of the Sunshine  Coast Trailer Park been  recognized as a cause.  Lugsdin noted that he would  be much more concerned if the  creek were a source of drinking  water, but for now all the health  office can do is continue testing  and post the creek.  "We do a beach sampling  program every summer,"  Lugsdin explained. "We test  those areas used by a number of  swimmers and public beaches.  The beach at Bonniebrook is  not contaminated, only the  creek. One of our staff saw  children playing in the creek  and decided to sample it, too."  The health office has been  testing to the provincial  choliform count standard of  200 'bugs' per 100 cc's of water.  With heavier rains now  beginning, the choliform count  will be diluted, and the stream  will probably cease to test as  contaminated, said Lugsdin.  More tests will be done in the  spring.  "But by then the situation  could have changed totally," he  added.  All of the other beach areas  sampled along the Sunshine  Coast gave acceptable readings.  "This is the only posting there  has been on the Sunshine Coast  in the last three years," concluded Lugsdin, noting that the  water shortage this summer ob-  viouslv affected the situation.  SCRD debates  economic report  . It was a stormy discussion at  the Sunshine Coast Regional  District (SCRD) board meeting  on September 12, when Director  Ian Vaughan made a motion to  receive the Solidarity and Trade  Unions Economic Strategy for  the Sunshine Coast. His motion  did not in any way endorse the  report and did point out clearly  that the SCRD had in no way  commissioned the report.  "I am very appreciative of  the time and effort put into it,"  Vaughan said, addressing his  motion, "this (the motion) has  to be done to clear the air with  the lunatic fringe which seems  to think that we are adopting  the report as our own, and did  in some way commission it to be  done.  "I believe it should be there  as a reference," he continued,  "it is one of many we've received; it's not the only answer, but  if we combine all the reports  we'll get a comprehensive  view."  Vaughan's motion aroused  some strong feelings both pro  and con, as did Director Brett  McGillivray's move to have the  board accept the report in principle.  McGillivray said that "I have  no trouble accepting the report  in principle because I think the  Sunshine Coast had better be  willing to co-operate with all  aspects of job creation."  Director Jon McRae said that  he found a great deal of trouble  with the report because of its  political nature.  ...."Every political party could  form a strategy," McRae said,  "this is a strongly worded  political report, anti the present  government...some of it is very  good, but most of it is  unachievable. It's a definite  political statement. I wouldn't  want the board to adopt any  political ideas."  Director John Burnside said  that he thought 'receiving' the  report was a 'kind of shelving of  it' and Director John Shaske  said that accepting the report in  principle as McGillivray had  suggested did not mean that the  board accepted all the details ot  it but only the concepts contained therein.  As the discussions moved  along it became clear that both  Vaughan and McRae saw the  report more as a political statement than as an economic document.  "I have difficulty with the intent of the strategy," Vaughan  said, "I can't see anyone accepting a political paper that's aiming at the next election....All the  solutions in here are political in  nature. I just want to make it  available to all by having it  received, but not endorsed."  "This is socialism," said  McRae, "certain aspects of it  blend in with our views here but  I don't want to endorse it, it's  not this board's position."  Hans Penner, who was present to represent the Solidarity  Coalition, asked and was  granted leave to speak.  "The people who wrote this  report came from many political parties," he said. "All of  us agree that, the main problem  is unemployment. In this report  we studied the problem, identified its causes, and proposed  solutions. Some of those solutions are already working  elsewhere, as on Vancouver;  Island, where the Vancouver  Island mayors are involved in'a*  silviculture program."  "It's an act of cowardice not  to support this document in  some ways," said Burnside,  "it's not just this document that  tells us what's wrong. The Mac-  Donald report tells us that we,  whether the government or  private industry, have treated  our forests as though we've  been   mining   an   ore. body,.  After much argument  Vaughan's motion was reduced  to say that the board received  the report, and that it had not  commissioned the report in any  way. This motion was carried:  McGillivray then made a motion that the board support in  principle the concept of job  creation as written in the report.  At the vote, three directors,  Vaughan, McRae and Anne  Pressley of Sechelt, voted  against the motion, Director  Peggy Connor missed the vote  because she was still mulling it  over, and Directors Shaske,  McGillivray and Burnside voted  for the motion. Connor said  later that she supported the motion. l  Chairman of the board, Jim  Gurney, broke the tie by voting  in favour of the motion. "The  creation of jobs is such an important problem that I have no  reluctance to be seen talking to  any political party," he said.  Laughs and good spirits marked the Beachcombers 'Farewell till Spring '86' wine and cheese party,  hosted by the Gibsons and District Chamber of Commerce last Thursday night. Sampling the goodies  prepared by Margaret Kitson are, from left to right Chamber President Sheila Kitson, Manager Verna  Sim, Director and local business man Rich Mennie, Beachcomber star, Bruno Gerussi, local business  owner Ken Goddard and Beachcombers' 'Sara Jim', Charlene Aleck. ���Pat Tripp photo  Chamber marks most  successful summer  More than fifty people turned  out to the Gibsons and district  Chamber of Commerce's wine  and cheese party to salute the  finish of the Beachcomber's  television crew's shooting  season.  Merchants and members of  council mingled with the television people on what was, by all  reports, one of the friendliest  and most congenial evenings of  what has been for the Chamber  of Commerce a summer of  dynamic growth and considerable achievement.  "When I started working for  the chamber in January we had  just 39 members," said  chamber manager Verna Sim.  "This week the number of  members should reach 112."  Sim has worked closely with  Chamber President Sheila Kit-  son throughout the successful  membership drive.  The success of the Gibsons  Chamber in 1985 is to be  measured in ways additional to  increased membership, however.  Sim gives credit to the new  Gibsons marina and the convenient and attractive location of  the tourist's information booth  in Pioneer Park to the fact that  in July and August more than  5,000 requests for information  were handled at the Gibsons office.  "There's no two ways about  it," said Sim, "the new tourist  booth has made a tremendous  difference. People are stopping  for information right in the  middle of town and while they  are stopped they are walking  around town."  The increased tourism  facilitated by the marina is also  noted by Sim.  "I started going to work at 8  a.m. so that I could get  something done," said the  chamber manager, "and as  soon as I opened the door there  were people in there, most of  them coming from the marina."  Sim said that the new tourist  booth and the marina had made  Gibsons more than ever the  gateway to the Sunshine Coast.  According to the Chamber  manager, last week's successful  salute to the Beachcombers  marks the beginning of a more  active role for the chamber  within the community.  Coming up is what one  Chamber spokesman described  as a 'scintillating' dinner at Pro:  nto's Restaurant on Tuesday,  September 24, 7:30 p.m.  All local business people and  members of the public are invited to hear guest speakers Vic  Walker, chairman of the ExpOasis Committee, and Val  Robertson, publisher, bring us  up to date on their activities.  "Take advantage," says the  chamber spokesman, "of this  opportunity to meet with fellow  business people in a relaxed and  friendly atmosphere."  For information about the  dinner meeting or almost  anything else on the Sunshine  Coast, just call Chamber  Manager Verna Sim at 886-2325  or 886-3839. You can confirm  your intention to attend the dinner while chatting with Verna. 2.  Coast News, September 16,1985  i  I  for New Zealand  Three cheers for tiny New Zealand. No other government in the world has taken a braver, less equivocal stand  against the costly insanity of nuclear arms. To compare the  forthright statement of position that the New Zealand  government has taken with the hedging and equivocation  of Canadian governments since the day of John Diefen-  baker is to be embarassed by the timidity and lack of clarity of thought of our federal leadership whether Liberal or  Conservative.  In its earlier refusal to allow American nuclear ships to  dock in its harbour, New Zealand set a standard for commitment to the policies of peace which has been matched  nowhere in the world.  We are, after all, talking about a tiny isolated country  heavily dependent on world trade, a good portion of which  is with the United States of America.  More recently, with its dogged opposition to French atmospheric testing in the South Pacific it is again setting a  much needed standard for non-belligerent international  straight talking.  In a world in which the proliferation of the monstrous  weapons of mass destruction is as of a gathering darkness,  the New Zealanders and their intrepid government have  surely lit one small candle of hope and honesty. We say,  well done! Would that we had such a government.  Congratulations  The wedding of Dawn Hope and Peter Fulton on Saturday aboard a yacht in Vancouver Harbour enabled us to  delight in the glories of the Vancouver setting from a  perspective all to infrequently enjoyed.  The happy occasion which gave rise to the opportunity  -she is the daughter of Brad and June Hope of Tidal Rush  Marine Farms - may also be an appropriate opportunity to  pay tribute to this most successful of local fish farming  stories.  The Hopes have, in the past eight years taken their  dream of being fish farmers to the point where they are  now heading a company about to be traded on the international market from Hong Kong to London. They have  done so with integrity and without offending any of their  neighbours.  We salute them on the happy occasion of their  daughter's wedding.  John Burnside  from Uw ��!����� of the COAST NEWS  5 YEARS AGO  Regional Director Joe Harrison and Alternate Director Homer Glass have been appointed co-chairmen of a  committee to look into problems caused by an upsurge  in the numbers of people applying for foreshore leases  in the SCRD.  In the past week three sheep and two goats have  been killed by bears in the vicinity of Gibsons. As a  result of this, the conservation officer found it necessary to trap and destroy the two bears responsible.  10 YEARS AGO  Sechelt School District announced that it would be  hiring up to five new teachers because of unexpectedly  high enrolments in local schools.  The Sunshine Coast received an $18,000 oil-spill containment package including tools, 500 feet of flotation  booms for containing spills, a land port-a-tank for containing land spills and a combustible gas detector.  15 YEARS AGO  A non-refundable 50 cent charge above the 50 cent  pupil locker fee at Elphinstone School this year put into  effect by Principal T.G. Eliwood, has been suspended  while its validity is looked into.  20 YEARS AGO  The Sunshine Coast Tourist Association complained  of rowdyism in the Pender Harbour area and stated that  fines for offenders were not sufficiently heavy to constitute a deterrent.  The Gibsons Ratepayers Association was revived at a  meeting in the United Church Hall last week. Twenty-  four persons attended and elected Earle Dawe chairman.  30 YEARS AGO  No Coast News was published this week owing to the  absence of a linotype operator. A linotype operator had  been lined up by the paper, but failed to turn up, leaving  the paper stranded.  35 YEARS AGO  The Peninsula Times is now a dead issue. Following  agreement  between  Sutherland  and  Nutter for the  Coast News and Cloudesly Hoodspith, owner of the  "give away" paper, the Peninsula Times will not appear  with your mail as it has for the last two years.  40 YEARS AGO  Extension of the government highway several years  ago from Halfmoon Bay to Irvines Landing has caused  the district of Kleindale in the Pender Harbour area to  grow into a thriving community. The highway extension  has made possible the inauguration of a semi-weekly  bus service from Hopkins Landing to Garden Bay and, a  short time ago, freight service from Halfmoon Bay to Irvines Landing was established.  The Sunshine  CO-PUBLISHERS  John Burnside M.M. Vaughan  EDITORIAL  Editor, Dianne Evans Brad Benson  PRODUCTION  Fran Burnside    Leif Pedersen      Jo Fonest  ADVERTISING  J. Fred Duncan Pal Tripp  TYPESETTING  Anne Thomsen        Saya Woods  DISTRIBUTION  Steve Carroll  The Sunshine COAST NEWS is a co-operative locally owned  newspaper, published on the Sunshine Coast, B.C. every Monday by  Glassford Press Ltd., Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0. Gibsons Tel.  886-2622 or 886-7817; Sechelt Tel. 885-3930. 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 Glasford Press Ltd., holders of the  copyright.  SUBSCRIPTION RATES  Canada: 1 year $30; 6 months $18; Foreign: 1 year $35  Desmond Martin is pictured here at Deserted Bay with a fir tree about nine feet through. The wedges  seen on the bunks are called railway cheese blocks; chains were used to trip these blocks which supported  the smaller logs used to hold the large load in place. "One log we loaded was 11 feet through," said  photographer and logger, Harold Swanson. "The wind had broken the top off the tree and let in the  moisture. That kind of thing was pretty hard on the machinery. Everything broke. It wasn't really worth  it to log those kind of big ones. The saw mill had to split them to cut because of the size. They'd just  dynamite them apart." ���Photograph courtesy of Bea and Harold Swanson  Tyner Talk  The Pender Clinic  by James H. Tyner  It will soon be time for the  annual general meeting of the  Pender Harbour and District  Health Centre Society. This  meeting is usually held  sometime in October when there;  will be the election of officers1  and consideration of various \  . reports including the financial;  statements. 't  The clinic operated by the*  society is needed in Pender Har-<  bour and should have its ser-;  vices improved and extended.  To accomplish this the guidance  and support of the people of  Pender Harbour is necessary.  They should be sure to attend  the meeting but before doing so,  see to it that their membership  in the society is in good standing.  I have found the service provided by the clinic exceptionally  good. I have been impressed  with the kind, personal attention of the nurses and the advice  of the doctors. I have not  received better attention  anywhere. The availability of  'the staff and the personal attention given at the clinic is  something not easily found.  With their help my health has  much improved.  We must ask ourselves  whether we wish to become an  independent community or  merely part of the greater  Sechelt with no local services.  To neglect our clinic leads in  that direction. The clinic is a  vital part of the community and  deserves our attention. The people of the auxiliary have  recognized the importance of  the clinic and work hard and  diligently in its support. The efforts of these people are to be  commended and they should  command our respect for they  have provided the much needed  funding for the purchase of  equipment and other essentials  for the clinic.  The Board of Trustees undoubtedly has a number of problems, however, if it wishes to  have our sympathetic  understanding as well as our  guidance and assistance, it  should send but periodic  bulletins giving the status of  present programs as well as  plans for the future. Its failure  to do this has resulted in uninformed opinion and lack of  support.  We know that the board has  had a difficult time keeping  doctors, still, for the most part,  it has secured the services of  doctors who have given us good  medical attention. The judgement of the board in the difficult task of selecting a doctor  has usually been sound. The  fact that the doctors come and  go is one of the conditions to be  faced in the operation of the  clinic and is no reason for  despair.  The reasons expressed or implied by the doctors, when leav  ing, should be carefully analyzed and possible solutions to the  problem found.  If it is any comfort to the  board it is understood that  many clinics have the same difficulty with medical staff moving on. The board should persist  in its efforts in always seeking  the services of a good, qualified  doctor, supporting him while he  is;,here, while at the same time  recognizing that' he may mpve-  on after a time.  ���-There are a number of areas  in the operation of the clinic  that require our attention.  - Originally it was the intention  that the clinic would offer a  wide range of health services including a dentist and physiotherapist.  To the best of my knowledge  all dentists on the Peninsula  have their offices on the second  floor of buildings without  elevators. This makes access  almost impossible for those of  us who find it difficult to climb  stairs. The need for a dentist  with offices on the ground floor  is a matter of urgency for all of  us in that condition. The clinic  is ideally situated to provide for  these people as it has space for a  dentist on the ground floor with  equipment provided by the auxiliary.  Why, under these circumstances, the trustees have  not been able to obtain the services of a dentist is not easily  understood. It would seem to  me that if the situation was  clearly explained and a reasonable proposal offered there  are dentists who would be  prepared to attend on a regular  if periodic basis. Of course it  would have to be understood  that the patients would be  available at specified times. It  has been my experience that  dentists are reasonable people  and are quite aware that there  are many of us who just cannot  climb stairs.  There is a need for a  physiotherapist in the community as there are many peo  ple, like myself, with aches and  pains that require professional  attention. The auxiliary has  provided the necessary equipment and from time to time  there has been a physiotherapist  available in the district, yet, for  some reason, no action seems to  have been taken. If no other  avenue is open, perhaps some  arrangement could be made to  have the physiotherapist at the  hospital make an occasional  visit to the clinic. I expect the  government would be interested  in assisting in this.  As these matters are important to the clinic and the community, greater energy should  be expended in the effort to obtain these services.  There is the question of an  x-ray unit for the clinc. Years  ago, before the building was  constructed, the government insisted that a lead lined room be  provided for x-ray. It is  understood that, after some  delay, the government sent one  to the clinic where it lay without  being installed. It is further  understood that the government, becoming weary of the  procrastination, reclaimed the  equipment and sent it elsewhere. I have heard the excuse  that there was no radiologist  available. This would not have  prevented its installation and  once it was installed the government could have been requested  to assist in obtaining the services  of a radiologist. In this connection I know that, at one time,  there were very favourable  discussions under way with the  radiologist at Powell River.  Although there are, perhaps,  a number of areas of management deserving some criticism  still nothing can be gained by so  doing, however to lose the services of the clinic would be a  major set-back to the growth  and well being of the community. The problems facing the  clinic are not insurmountable  and can be intelligently resolved  with the application of some  concentration and energy.  Love Song  Sweep the house clean,  hang fresh curtains  in the windows  put on a new dress  and come with me!  The elm is scattering  its little loaves  of sweet smells  from a white sky!  Who shall hear of us  in the time to come?  Let him say there was  a burst of fragrance  from black branches.  William Carlos Williams  Dedicated to Sheila and Mike marking their 25 year  marriage, and to Dawn and Peter for their wedding day.  by Maryanne West  An economic strategy for the  Sunshine Coast put together by  the Joint Council of Unions and  the Solidarity Coalition earlier  this year has recently come to  my attention.  It is a comprehensive study  worthy of serious consideration  by the community.  The basic premise, is that  small communities like the Sunshine Coast should stop waiting  for the government to come to  their aid, or for that matter for  the next upturn in the boom and  bust economic cycle but should  look to their own resources and  work together to provide economic security for their area. As  is rightly noted, Governments  have to respond to the louder  cries of the cities and the overall  state of world or even provincial  economics is beyond our control.  This is so obviously true and  makes such good sense that we  should be able to start from a  position of consensus.  Now we're not all of us union  members nor for that matter  socialists, and in fact the very  word is an anathema to some;  nor is such prejudice limited to  one facet of the political spectrum.  This, then, is surely where we  have to start, and that includes  all of us, however dear and well  nourished and long held our  particular biases may be. If we  are to get anywhere we have to  consciously discard them.  Unless we are prepared to work  together honestly, regardless of  political stripe there is no future  for the Sunshine Coast.  While everyone's attitude is  important, those who are  elected to public office must be  most aware and conscious of  the fact that such biases are a  luxury we can no longer afford.  After all we didn't elect you to  express your personal ideology  unless it is for the benefit of the  community as a whole. We  elected you to serve the needs of  the whole community, not just a  particular group, and to provide  well thought out and researched  leadership for the benefit of  everyone.  This document is intended as  I read it, not as a blue print to  be adhered to without change  but as a starting point, a basis  for discussion. It provides a  number of ideas and suggestions based on the natural  resources of the area and how  we could go about helping  ourselves. It is straightforward,  practical and almost free of  political excesses. It deserves to  be taken seriously.  Some may think there are  some suggestions of the Cloud 9  variety - such as taking over the  L & K operation or Port Mellon  - but don't use that as an excuse  for a put down.  Many years ago the shcools  had a talented musician to coordinate music teaching in the  District and one of the things I  learned from him is that if you  want to get anywhere Cloud 9 is  the place from which to start.  At brain storming sessions we  were always encouraged to go  for the big ideas, nothing was  too fanciful or too silly to be included.  "Don't start by loading  yourself up with all the difficulties" he would say, "or  you'll never get off the  ground." How many good  ideas have you seen bogged  down for just this reason?  There was appropriate advice  from the German philosopher  Goethe printed on this page a  few weeks ago. It read: "Until  one   is   committed,   there   is  hesitancy, the chance to draw  back,   always   ineffectiveness,  concerning all acts of initiative.  There is one elementary truth,  ;  the ignorance of which  kills  countless  ideas  and  splendid  plans:  that  the moment  one  ,  definitely commits oneself then  ���  providence moves too. All sorts  of things occur to help one that  )  would never otherwise have oc-  '  cured. A whole stream of events  issue from the decision, raising  in one's favour all manner of  unforeseen   incidents   and   ,  meetings and material assistance   ;;  which   no   man   could   have   ���  dreamed would have come his   ;  way. Whatever you can do or   ;  dream   you   can,   begin   it.   ;  Boldness has genius, power and   ���  magic in it. Begin it now."  If you haven't seen the Union  document it is available at your  library or you can buy a copy  for $1 at the NDP Bookstore. Coast News, September 16,1985  3.  III|MMII��I��W|IIPIWH.^  Editor:  Claims that the aquaculture  'industry is only capable of providing minimal employment opportunities, frequently quote  figures released by the Science  Council of Canada as being the  definitive word on this subject.  We cannot fault you for  quoting these misleading  figures. In an editor's comment  last week when using Science  Council figures you said that  aquaculture would only produce about 160 jobs throughout  B.C. by 1995. Further that local  Solidarity Coalition in their  published plan for developing  jobs on the Sunshine Coast,  released earlier this year, also  quote this source in an effort to  debunk the potential of  aquaculture.  We do not know how or  from what source Science  Council of Canada arrived at  their conclusions, but perhaps  the following figures will be of  interest to your readers. These  figures are the result of a survey  conducted by us of existing  functioning fish and shellfish  farms operating solely on the  Sunshine Coast or in its immediately adjacent area just  across Jervis Inlet. Most of the  farms concerned are members  of this association.  Full time jobs on fish farms  -112, full time jobs in associated  fields of employment directly  dependent of aquaculture - 10  making a total of 122 jobs.  To this can be added a variety  of additional employment  created for local sawmills,  fabricating shops, and supply  type businesses, upon which it is  impossible to put accurate  figures.  Compare .today's position  with that pertaining about one  year ago, when an estimate at  that time would have produced  about 30 jobs in the farms and  none in associated businesses.  We are not going to make  any claims for as far away as the  end of this century, close as it  actually is, but do expect our  estimate of 122 jobs existing at  present to at least double by the  . end of 1986. Can any other  local industry point to a growth  record that will beat this?  In terms of other positive  developments generated by the  industry it seems fair to point to  the expectations of the Sunshine  Coast Aquaculture Association  in regard to the International  Conference to be held here in  October. Delegate booking is  now heavy and appears likely to  exceed our most optimistic projections and the trade show is  now so heavily booked that we  could not squeeze another  "fish" in.  Not bad going for a group of  dedicated fish farmers who are  more interested in quietly going  about their business, than seeking headlines.  Syd Heal, President  Sunshine Coast Aquaculture  Association  Editor's note: A point made  both well and graciously.  Property owner's rebuttal  Editor: .y    -  Re: Mr. Vince Bracewell's letter, September 9. <  It certainly is nice of Mr.  Bracewell to concede "some  portion not needed by the fish  farms" in the different coves  and beaches that the public has'  used for many years, would still  be left for public use if he was in  charge of zoning.  I doubt however, if many  people would want to swim in  that portion left by Mr. Brace-  well's generosity because of the  waste products dumped in the  water by the millions of penned  fish in the surrounding fish  farms.  Are the limited number of  jobs, most likely the majority of  which will be minimum wage  jobs, produced by fish  farms  A bit  unfair?  Editor:  Re:  Al  Fraser's Ozsome cartoon.  Hey Al, genuinely humourous commentary, but  don'cha think it's a bit unfair?  The lady's just doing her job.  I mean, we all know the real  problem isn't dogs or dogcat-  cher; it's irresponsible dog  owners. They're the ones who  should be scooped up in her net.  ' Besides, if it weren't for dog  control we cyclists would be an  endangered species.  Jeff Mulcaster  HAPPY 25th  Mike & Sheila  the answer for our young people  on the coast? Are these the type  of jobs Mr. Bracewell is willing  to rezohe the whole coast for  and in the process destroy the  natural beauty of the area for  the local residents and tourists  alike?  Having lived and worked on  the Sunshine Coast for the last  ten years and having spent virtually every penny I earn in the  local community in order to  support myself and five other  dependents, I find it rather  peculiar to have someone refer  to me as a "recent resident with  a thriving business and investments in the lower  mainland."  As far as public meetings go,  I have attended many of the  forums put on by the Sunshine  Coast Employment Development Society. I don't recall ever  attending a meeting on the coast  to protest anything except the  recent placing of a fish farm in a  residential area without the  benefit of public input.  Mr. Bracewell's claim that I  am not concerned with the  needs of local businessmen is  absolutely untrue. Last year I  purchased framing lumber for  my new home at a local lumber  yard. I paid seven hundred  dollars above the quoted price  of three Vancouver firms for  the same lumber delivered on  site. I did this because I believe  in supporting the local merchants whenever possible. How  many other people on the coast  including Mr. Bracewell would  have done the same?  As far as Vince wanting to  ramble on my property for ever  because he used to years ago, I  would suggest that if he had  worked hard and saved his  money he could have purchased  my property before me and  done all the rambling he  wanted.  Scantech now has a licence of  occupation for the water covering five acres. They originally  applied for twenty-seven acres  and I assume if they are successful they will keep5 on reap  plying for as many acres as they  can get.  At that point even if I wear  blinkers and stare straight ahead  it will be hard to avoid seeing  the fish farm. For Mr.  Bracewell to say that the fish  farm does not spoil my view only indicates to me that he has  never been here to see the situation as it exists.  I hope that Scantech will provide some jobs just as much as  Mr. Bracewell does, but in an  area where fish farms belong,  not where they spoil other people's life style and cause them  financial harm.  My neighbours and I live in  the area, spend our money in  the area, and pay considerable  taxes towards the area. This  helps to support other people in  the community and is part of  our contribution.  The person that has little contact with the local people and  seems to be causing the most  disruption in the community is  Mr. Carsten Hagen, the president of Scantech Resources.  I believe he lives in the British..  Properties in West Vancouver  and from that wealthy area he  directs the placing of his fish  farms and icing plants into the  residential areas of the Sunshine  Coast. He does this with little or  no regard for the rights and  feelings - of the long term  residents of the area.  I am not against fish farms or  Scantech Resources Ltd., but I  am strongly opposed to fish  farms being located in residential areas. I am also outraged by  the manner in which this company was allowed to locate a  fish farm in a residential area  without any public input whatsoever.  The provincial government  through its Ministry of Lands,  Parks and Housing brought this  entire problem about by their  absolute lack of consultation. I  expect them to rectify this problem by helping this company  to relocate in a more suitable  area.  ���8��/t  Mac Richardson  Halfmoon Bay  o  Continues  ON  ESCORT/LYNX  &  RANGER/BRONCO II  We will not be undersold  Wharf Rd.,  Sechelt  DL 5936  885-3281  ,1  TOP PRIORITY!  Nothing's more important than your  family's future. But financial security for  them doesn't just happen.  Planning is the key and it's never too  early to start. Metropolitan's "You and  Your Family" service shows how you  can combine life insurance with other  assets to safeguard your family's future.  I'd be happy to explain the service to  you - without obligation.  Mr. Burke  Arbutus Drive  Sechelt, B.C.  Phone: 885-2887  a  �����  a  ���s  i  if  V  S  5< Metropolitan  ���4_m^  Insurance I Companies  METROPOLITAN REALLY  STANDS BY YOU  _p  RAPID REASONING  Take a look at our rationale:  + 5-speed transmission  + Rack and pinion steering  + Steel belted radial tires  + Rear mud flaps  + Door to door interior carpeting  + Electric rear window defroster  + Mag style wheels  + Daily trip meter  , + Coast-to-coast service network .... (.  + Servo assisted brakes  + Quartz halogen headlamps  + Shoulder-type front and rear seat belts  + Reclining bucket seats  + Locking gas cap  + Complete flow-through ventilation  + Front and rear spoilers  + 5 year Waxoyl rustproofing  $6,498  HOW'S THAT FOR SOUND LOGIC?  5  * Freight,  PDI & Sales Tax  Extra  SKOOKUM JACK  Skookum Jack says:  If your budget is tight buy one of our reliable  motorcycles at special Fall savings.  Don't forget your SKOOKUM SKODA ditty or song  entry. You may be off to a Pebbles lunch on us.  1982 SUZUKI 850cc LTD  Magnificent steed with only 2.600 kms. As new  Low Rider with electric start, shatt drive, super wheels  LEAVE OTHERS BEHIND!  was $3250   SKOOKUM DEAL S2500  1978 HONDA 400 TWIN  16,000 km, electric start, complete with fairing,  luggage rack and Shoe storage container  READY FOR CRUISING  was $850 SKOOKUM DEAL s700  Skookum Auto  SALES PARTS SERVICE  885-7512 Dealer7381885-7008 Only the price is basic.  SHOD*  EST 1B34 4.  Coast News, September 16,1985  Opposition urged t�� Area F rezoming  ���\Editor:  p There is a meeting on  ���^Wednesday, September 25, 7:30  ��ip.m. at the Langdale School to  ^be a public hearing on the matter of changing Parcel E DL  ��687, a large piece of land between Gibsons and Granthams  Landing, from Rural 3 to Rural  2.  The purpose of the zoning  change is so that this parcel of  land can be used as a campground - so it has been claimed  by the applicant.  I was at the Planning meeting  last spring when the applicant  presented his proposal to turn  this land into a campground.  After questioning the applicant about his plans and intended operation it became clear  that his plan was not feasible  for several reasons:  Chamber to chair meeting  Editor:  JRe: Gibsons and District  ���(Chamber of Commerce to  tChair Town Meeting.  ;': Recently B.C. Telephone  'closed down services and  ���transferred jobs and pay che-  wjues to Vancouver. Now Can-  tjfbr has laid off 98 persons! Our  K5ommunity desperately needs  fcr.he wages and taxes from those  *jpbs, our local economy cannot  ^withstand this loss of income.  tWho's job is next?  l: We need to get involved in  tour economic destiny. As a  ^community we can take steps to  "get those 35 per cent unemployed among us back to  ;work.  y On Thursday, September 26,  ���;1985 at the Legion Hall in Gibsons, the Gibsons and District  ���^Chamber of Commerce has  'agreed to chair a Town  "Meeting. Guests will include:  g-Vrt Gruntman - President  ��� Canadian Paper Workers  iUnion and first vice-president  B.C. Federation of Labour.  Mark Gunther - member of  Canfor Board of Directors, vice  -president Pulp Division.  David   Fairey   -   economist,  Trade Union Research Bureau.  Jean  Swanson  - member  of  Vancouver Economic Advisory  Commission and  member of  Vancouver City Planning Committee.  ��� You are invited to be involved. Everyone is welcome.  Thursday, September 26/85 at  7:30 p.m. at Town Meeting at  the Legion Hall, Gibsons.  Sponsored by: Sunshine  Coast Joint Council of Labour  Unions and Solidarity.  Christel Gehring  Recording Secretary  Solidarity  Liberals grateful  Editor:  On behalf of Art Lee, Val  Anderson and the Sunshine  Coast Liberal Association I  would like to thank the Coast  News for its generous coverage  during the Art Lee visit.  The visit was a resounding  success and is a tribute to all  who helped make it possible.  I would also like to thank the  following:  - Andy's Restaurant for putting  together a splendid meal for our  banquet and for providing the  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Services  GIBSONS  Glassford Road ��� 11:15 a.m.  Sunday School -   9:30 a.m.  ST. JOHN'S  Davis Bay - 9:30 a.m.  Rev. Alex G. Reid  Church Telephone   j#x\j&���  886-2333  SEVENTH-DAY  ADVENTIST  CHURCH  Sabbath School      Sat. 9:30 a.m.  Hour of Worship Sat. 11:00a.m.  Browning Road & Hwy 101  Everyone Welcome  For information phone  885-9714 or 885-2727   S*.*.-*   GIBSONS  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  New Church building on  School Road - opp. RCMP  Senior Pastor Ted Boodle  George Marshall  Visitation Minister  Sunday School 9:30 a.m.  Morning Worship       11:00 a.m.  Evening Fellowship      7:00 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 a.m.  Rev. J.E. Robinson, 886-8436  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  Evensong and Holy Eucharist  6:30 p.m. 1st Sunday in month  ii ���i Jlfli Sfk Sgm        '"    ���      ���   ������' ���  ST. HILDA'S &  ST. ANDREW'S  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  St. Hilda's Anglican, Sechelt  Holy Eucharist 8:00 a.m.  Church School 9:30 a.m.  Family Service 11:00 a.m.  St. Andrew's Anglican  Pender Harbour  Worship Service 4:30 p.m.  Rev. John Paetkau 885-5019  *^9 4A &J9  ANGLICAN CATHOLIC  CHURCH OF CANADA  St. Columba's Parish  Services  1 pm St. John's Church  Davis Bay  2nd Sunday - liolv Comniunior  4th Sundav    Evening Prayi-r  I'hnnr: Rev. [   ( ���i|,.  I 12 "iJ5-ft~()0  Information: 88 5-94'H  Traditional Anglican  S'Tvk cs & leaching  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  Corner of Davis Bay Road  & Laurel Road  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  ....       ���     i    ��\> Sfa Sfw  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  SOCIETY  SERVICES  Sunday Service &  Sunday School 11:45 a.m.  Wednesday 7:30 p.m.  in United Church Building  Davis Bay  885-2506 or 886-7882  ��� '������*��*��.*__ ;  PENDER HARBOUR  PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  Lagoon Road, Madeira Park  Pastor Tim Shapcotte  883-2374 or 883-2870  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship        11:00 a.m.  Prayer & Bible Study  Wednesday, 7:30 p.m.  i*i% s(k ji%~���. ���-  GRACE REFORMED  COMMUNITY  CHURCH  Sunday  Sechelt Elementary School  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Studies in Genesis 11:00 a.m.  Home Meetings  Studies in Matthew 7:30.p.m.  Wednesday  Home Bible Study 7:30 p.m.  J. Cameron Fraser, Pastor  885-7488  -S* ���*��.*��_  THE CHURCH OF  JESUS CHRIST OF LATTER DAY SAINTS  Davis Bay Rd. - Wilson Creek ��� Davis Bay Community Hall  Sacrament Service 9:00 a.m.Sunday School 9:55 a.m.  Branch President Reg. H. Robinson 886-2382   .fb     .^b     .*��>   restaurant for the Cable 10 taping of Art Lee.  - The Wharf Restaurant and the  Bella Beach Hotel who not only  accomodated our guests but  provided the facilities for the  Mayors Luncheon and The  Chamber of Commerce  breakfast.  - The staff of Andy's Restaurant and The Wharf  Restaurant who were courteous  and provided excellent service.  Mr. Lee was unable to visit  Madeira Park as was stated  earlier and we apologize to any  who may have been inconvenienced by this. Mr. Lee has not  forgotten the coast and will in  the future make every effort to  visit this region. .  Again our thanks to all who  helped make this visit the success it was.  "Liberalism lives on the Sunshine Coast.'  Dana Lamb  President/Sunshine Coast  Liberal Association  Thieves  Editor:  There are thieves on the  waterways in our area.  I have lost two sets of prawn  and one crab trap; including 500  feet of rope each time, anchors  and bouys. Many times the  traps have been raided and the  contents stolen.  It is very discouraging to lose  time,   energy   and   money   to  thoughtless greedy people.   It  certainly is not sporting.  So if you see a different boat,  including commercial vessels,  pulling up traps, write down  their number and report it to the  authorities. If the boat owner is  innocent he will be glad of the  observance as this unlawful  practice is a very common occurence.  R.F.  Garbage  Editor:  Oh, how we yearn for the  'Good Old Days'. It did my  heart good to see them return in  the form of the sights and smells  of garbage pick-up, every second week, (even better than the  good old days). The dogs having their fun in the cans and  bags because no-one wanted the  garbagethis week, especially the  house-holder, but lucky as she  is, she can keep it for another  week after buying yet another  can or bag in order to keep two  weeks supply, or to sort out her  cans and bottles in between.  The lucky housewife can now  spend her spare moments  washing cans and bottles, cutting cardboard containers in  half to remove metal tops and  training her children to lick the  papers to see which have glue. I  thought it might be fun to watch  the "garbage men" looking in  each plastic bag to discern if it  contained, bottles, cans or,  eureka, garbage, but alas no,  they just left it all, untouched.  Am I in favour of recycling?  Yes, when and if I want to do it  . I will take it to a depot myself  and jn the meantime look forward to another two weeks of  storing the garbage. Oh, I know  it's just the first week and no  doubt we'll get used to not storing our garbage on the roadside  but, store it we will have to do,  under the sink, behind doors,  on the porch, just like the good  old days.  P.S. Half the pick-must mean  \J? the rates, right? Who  knows, we well might get back  to garbage in the bush, just like  the G.O.D.  G. Fyles  1. He stated that he was aiming  his business towards hikers who  would come here to tent.  2.There is only space to put in  approximately 60 campsites,  after the Highway Department  purchases the required land for  their connecting routes to the  Bypass Highway, which in-  cidently are going through the  lower section of this property.  Sixty campsites, even if they  were going to be used for trailer  and motorhome use, wouldn't  even pay for the taxes much less  the interest on investment  especially with our short season  and the poor location away  from the beach.  This matter leaves several  questions in my mind:  1. Why not a fully developed  Recreational Vehicle Park  which might pay for itself  -which he definitely stated he  was not planning on?  2. Is it going to be a cheap rent  trailer park ending up as an all  year ghetto for hippy type  trailers, which is inconsistent  with the intended planning for  this area?  3. Is there some other reason  not being divulged regarding  this property, like the intended  purchase of the highway right  of way?  4. Why the persistent attitude  on this matter by the applicant  when the proposed plan submitted does't present itself as a  sound investment?  I am a strong proponent of  Recreational Vehicie Parks  because I am a user of them and  I firmly believe they will help  the economy here on the Sunshine Coast. However the applicant has stated to a previous  meeting that such is not his intention.  On the night of this public  hearing meeting I'll be attending  the Hospital Society meeting, so  by this letter I am asking that  the persons attending the public  hearing not approve the change  of the zoning until a more  sound reason be presented.  Bert Norman  Editor:  As I walked the beach, I was  struck with a pioneering spirit I  hoped to share as I saw the summer slip by not unnoticed.  Though no advocate myself,  the Amish, the simple life, brings body and soul together in a  kind of harmony known no  other way. In September, a  coastal harvest month, a certain  unity is noted among small  communities such as ours.  Yesterday I canned pickles,  picked blackberries; today the  fishermen haul in their catch.  Fall is on the way, and the  preparation is gratifying. There  seems a link with generations  gone by, where creatures large  and small join in one common  pursuit, that of gathering food  for storage. That of saying  goodbye to the summer...  K. Goulding  Gibsons.  Volunteers needed to tutor adults  learning English as a second language.  Training provided.  Please call 886-8841  or 885-7871, Local 27  ANNUAL    v*   YEAR END  CLEARANCE  SALE  20% to 50%  OFF  A huge selection of books  Sept. 14-28  Cowrie St. Sechelt 885-2527  THANK YOU FOR RECYCLING  We are encouraged by the large  participation in the first week  of recycling.  **  '3*  *>.  ^^  '_��  WUS2^  ?^*  ��f  OF COURSE THERE IS ROOM FOR IMPROVEMENT  IN THE FOLLOWING AREAS:  1. LOSS OF REGULAR WEEKLY PICKUP  During this change over we recognize that some people are inconvenienced. This system  was chosen as it provided the greatest potential tax savings through reduced land fill costs  2. RECYCLERS WHO WERE MISSED  ,Do not be discouraged, we.will endeavour to see that your recyclables are picked up next  time. Please put your recyclables out earlier in the day.  3. PEOPLE WHO DID NOT RECEIVE A RECYCLING BAG  Phone oue of these numbers and a volunteer will deliver a bag to you.  Langdale to Granthams  886-9252  Gibsons to Roberts Creek  886-7051  Roberts Creek to Davis Bay  886-8103  Sandy Hook to Tuwanek  \   885-4546  \ West Sechelt  885-9973  Halfmoon Bay  885-9276  MISUNDERSTANDING AS TO WHAT RECYCLING MEANS  A. What to recycle:  Paper: Put your newspapers in the yellow plastic bag.  Glass and Metal: Put in seperate bags.  B. WHAT TO DO ABOUT NON RECYCLABLES  Food Scraps: Seal in plastic bags or use to feed your septic tank  Disposable Diapers: Sealed in plastic bags or burn them.  Other: Keep in metal cans.  PARTICIPATION IN RECYCLING  SAVES TAX DOLLARS  You will be polled, using the  information gathered during  this pilot program, to select  the best recycling system.  ^SWNEcw  ^*ECfCt��, f-   I" '���"��� *,'-���--'  Coast News. SeDtember 16,1985  ��*  i  t  !  V  !  ; Has the fitness mania really gone this far? ���Fran Burnside photo  _*/  =      -���������*������     ���u*Vyr^yc\v,,vy-y-v-������   -<--,-.:   ���      fc��j i-wa-i.-*'.**  Roberts    Creek  First meeting sees  important issues  by Jeanie Parker, 886-3973  It's   the   first   Community  Association   meeting   of   the  seasdn   this   Wednesday,  fiSeiJtember ,18, and there are  prime   important   issues   to  P discuss, including the Masons'  [.parking lot, dog control and fix-  ling up the Community Hall.  |-   First, there is the question of  I whether the community association wants to take over the  �� parking  lot  across the  street  ffrom the Masonic Lodge. This  ^would entail taxes of $300 to  t$400   per   year,   insurance,  ^maintenance,   and  discussions  |with the highways department.  [Input from the community is  hfltal as help will be required to  'undertake this responsibility.  y Then there's the matter of  [dog control, long an issue in  ;Roberts  Creek,   and  whether  people want it enough to pay  ���for it.  p Also on the agenda are the  !possibility of a facelift for the  tfront of the hall and the need to  ;insulate the ceiling. Anyone interested in bidding" for the job  of insulating is asked to come to  the meeting to take a look and  submit an estimate.  ������ The Craft Faire is also coming up so the fall has certainly  brought more activity.  Members and non-members  alike are urged to attend the  meeting Wednesday night at the  jCommunity Hall starting at 8  p.m.  CUBS TONIGHT  j   Don't forget registration for  Cubs and Scouts tonight at 6:30  p.ijn. at Roberts Creek elementary.  jLEGION DONATION  The Roberts Creek Legion  voted to donate $252.82 to the  Food Bank and $200 to the  firemen's Hallowe'en fireworks  at last Wednesday's general  meeting. This brings the total of  the legion's donation to community groups and charities to  $2,233.77 so far this year.  | The legion meeting also voted  to offer members a $5 reduction  on their dues for attendance at  meetings. Seniors will receive a  $10 rebate for 50 per cent attendance. General meetings will  now be held at 7:30 p.m. the second Wednesday of each  month.  FURNITURE DONATIONS  | The Roberts Creek Legion is  looking for furniture for a TV  lounge. Do you have a couch,  comfortable chair, table, or  ijamp to donate? Please phone  Sharon at 885-3848 or Don at  886-7424.  PERFECT HAND  Nan Reeves was dealt three  fives and the Jack of Hearts on  August 11 in one of her nightly  games of crib with her husband  Dick. The five of Hearts was cut  and she had the "perfect" cribbage hand of 29.  Dick says he was not able to  find out the odds of getting a 29  hand but the two of them have  >played 9803 games since 1980  and it's the first they've seen in  that time. "It was better than  winning the lottery!" says Nan.  PAPER TOLE CLASSES  Gail Sangster is teaching  Paper Tole classes right at her  home on Stevens Road in  Roberts Creek. You can learn  how to do this three-  dimensional art made of paper  by attending any of the  workshops held Mondays,  Thursdays, and Fridays, from  10 a.m. until 1 p.m. or Mondays and Thursdays from 6 to 8  p.m.  It's a drop-in arrangement so  you're   not   committed  to   a  specific class. Phone 886-3783  for more information.  ENTERTAINMENT  SATURDAY  Judy Smith will be performing at the Roberts Creek Legion  this Saturday, September 21.  She's been appearing there with  Steve Hubert on occasion and  does a fine rendition of  "American Pie" for one.  Members and guests only.  NO PRESIDENT   -  Contrary to popular opinion,  Diana Zornes is not standing  for president of the Roberts  Creek Parents Auxiliary this  year. There is in fact, no president, a situation deemed critical  with all that the auxiliary usually does for the school.  CREEK CLASSES  If you haven't yet checked  the Continuing Education Fall  Schedule, there are a number of  courses offered in Roberts  Creek. There's badminton, juggling, Tai Chi, drawing from  life, French and several interesting one-day seminars.  Starting this week are  "Coughs, Colds, and  Vitamins" tonight (Monday),  Conversational German on  Tuesday, Adult Education  Upgrading on Tuesday and  Thursday, and Fencing on Friday. Check your brochure for  details and information about  registration or call Continuing  Education at 886-8841.  Appeals withdrawn  ! The Sunshine Coast En-  ivironmental Protection Project  has decided to withdraw its  notice of appeals for four  joutstanding B.C. Forest Service  jpesticide permits.  ;yThe Environmental Appeal  Board only overturns a permit  bn certain grounds such as  (domestic water intake situated  ���i0 metres from the application  kite; insufficient public notification regarding a permit etc. The  above mentioned four permits  Stall within these guide-lines.  j| As a public forum, the hearing process has been a valuable  fucational tool in the past, but  proceed with these appeals,  on that basis only would, it is  felt, constitute a misuse of community and B.C. taxpayer  funds.  i| In reviewing the possible  giounds for appeal, however, a  number of serious errors were  discovered on one of the above  Mentioned permit applications,  fhe parties involved have been  Notified, and the B.C. Forest  Service has agreed to make all  necessary corrections and post  them in their Sechelt office.  It will be SCEPP's policy in  future to police all permits for  this district, and to appeal those  with merit. Scepp will also remain available to anyone concerned about pesticide use in  their area.  SCEPP has taken part in the  formation of the British Columbia Coalition for Alternatives to  Pesticides, a province-wide  representation of labour, legal,  and environmental groups.  Through this venue Scepp hopes  to concentrate on areas of law  reform in regards to pesticide  use and misuses from the standards of pesticide registration to  amendments in the appeal  system, to forming province-  wide public "right to know"  bylaws, etc.  Scepp members are very excited about the formation of the  coalition, as it gives the public a  much stronger voice in attempting to determine how pesticides  will be used in Canada.  SCEPP's contact numbers  are 885-3618 or 885-2858.  UALITY MEATS  A  Canada Grade ** Beef ��� Boneless g%     ffe ������  top sirloin steaks *90.37 ,b.  Whole or Half Cut Into Chops 4%     __��� ��*  pork loin JS.IO lb.  Boneless am     _f%_W*  leg of pork g0.05 ,���  Fresh By The Piece ^m       f^ g^  ling cod ^1.96  Fresh ^ _pfe     _m^ _ma_  shrimpmeat J2.99*  2.29  5.89  [��y*5c- *. *-*���     ���  B.C. Jubilee  corn on the cob  B.C. Grown  celery  7/1.00  ��� -frfiT  B.C.  medium onions  B.C. Grown Fresh  3 Ib. bag    ea.  o.u. Grown Fresh m.      f* ������  mushrooms ���*I.J/  GROCERY VALU  Niagara - Frozen  orange  juice  Husky King Size  nuzmy rung one g^_ f*  ClOg fOOCl 709gm .00  .341 ml  7-UP or Pepsi ^     ft A  soft drinks    wue I -oo  Regular or Diet  Duncan Hines Deluxe ^     _T%_r\  cake mixes szoam 1.29  1.39  All Flavours  Super-Valu Fancy  French  fries  Heinz  beans  1 kg  1.19  398 ml ���  3 Varieties  Foremost Grade A  large  eggs <*��.  Super-Valu  Cheddar cheese, mild,  medium or  P^        ,eff P,,ce 1 0%   Of f  Campbell's  tomato  SOUP 284 ml CI .19  Pronto  paper  tOWelS zroilm  Oven Fresh  Super Grains  bread seigm  Weston's Country Harvest nn  b rea d ersgm ��� 5151  6 Varieties  Oven Fresh  danish  pastries  Oroweat Fransisco  French  bread  4's  1.49  .454 gm ��� Coast News, September 16,1985  Seventeen runners from Langdale elementary school came to Elphinstone secondary on Friday last to  run in the Terry Fox Run. More than 100 students in all participated in the run which raised $50 for the  Terry Fox Cancer Fund. Here the Langdale students are pictured with Principle George Allan keeping a  watchful eye.  ���Dianne Evans photo  Council reaffirms  support for theatre  "A nicely constructed theatre  would   certainly   add   to   the  downtown revitalization," was  the consensus of opinion at last  Wednesday's Gibsons planning  committee   meeting,   when  Director of the Eileen Glassford  Arts    Foundation,    Colleen  -Elson,   appeared   before   the  n committee to seek a reaffirma-  " tion of the council's support for  a theatre project.  The recent success of tne  Summer Play Parade has shown  that theatre could survive in  Gibsons and in fact, do well. On  several nights people were turned away from the door, and the  series of plays realised financial  success.  ��� The previous Gibsons council, in July 1984, had given its  support of the downtown  theatre, and it was the pleasure  of the planning committee to reaffirm that support.  The lower Gibsons location is  ideal, said Mrs. Elson, because  of its proximity to the waterfront and tourists arriving on  boat, and the aesthetics of the  site.  The theatre, which would  seat from 150-300 people,  would be funded through provincial and federal funding,  presently being explored by a  member of the foundation, and  private donations. Beachcombers star and Gibsons resident, Bruno Gerussi, has said  that he will give his support in  such fund-raising events.  The site is not yet confirmed,  although the site of the old Fire  Hall is a possibility as is the  lower corner of a 40 acre block  of municipal land near Dougal  Park.  Alderman John Burnside,  who excused himself from  discussion because of his interest in the Arts Foundation,  did however say that the  Unemployment Action Centre  which is located in the old Fire  Hall, would be welcome to use  the new facility, although he  hoped the need  for such an  organization may be passed' by  the time the theatre is built.  Chairman of the planning  committee, Alderman Bob  Maxwell pointed out that the  theatre located where the old  Fire Hall now stands would  "lend itself nicely to a roof  garden," and also suggested the  possibility of constructing the  theatre on the government  wharf, were it permissible.  Skookum plans  move to Gibsons  Brewing  your own ?  come to us for all your  Beer & Wine  making supplies  Mon - Sat 10-5  Fri 'til 6, Sun 10-4  . ���� unitg  *.V  886-2818   ,<_���'-  Skookum Auto is moving into Gibsons. Mark Guignard appeared before the Gibsons planning committee on Wednesday  last to plead his case for the  rezoning necessary for building  a commercial establishment adjacent to the present Shell gas  station in upper Gibsons.  "This, will, strengthen small  business in Gibsons," said  Guignard, pointing to the story  on small business development  in Gibsons published in the last  issue of the Coast News. His  company intends to open a full  new car dealership, which will  also sell used cars, and offer  mechanical and body shop service as well as supply hard-to-  get parts.  "This will beautify the area  and it will contribute to the  declining tax base," Guignard  continued. "We'll be bringing  about $1 million to the community each year."  Planner Rob Buchan was en  thusiastic. "This is an added  service for the town of  Gibsons," Buchan said, "and it  will create some jobs. My only  note of caution is based on a  previous denial and the fact that  we have only limited industrial  zoning. Any change in zoning  erodes that stock.  ^"And to encourage Mr.  Guignard is in conflict with a  previously denied application,  (to Shell proprietor Ian Harding  who wishes to open a convenience store at his gas station),"  Buchan continued.  Alderman John Burnside  recommended that the planner  process the application and inform the previous applicant that  his is being reviewed.  "This is a positive and important development," Burnside  said "I certainly, and with enthusiasm can support Mr.  Guignard's proposal and look  to rectifying what would have  been an injustice to the former  applicant."  Scouting plans laid  I   ~*!t  .11  (Lower Gibsons) s  Scouts, Cubs and Beavers are  in full swing this fall with  registration last week.  Already leaders are looking  into taking the boys to Expo '86  and Cubs have plans for a three  day campout in October.  Our first fund raiser will be a  bottle drive September 28 at 11  a.m. behind the Sunnycrest  Mall so please save your bottles  for us. Christmas is not that far  away and we already have our  trees ordered. Last year our  trees sold so fast (within the first  three days), that we will gladly  reserve a tree for those who  don't wish to miss out.  We look forward to an exciting year with the boys in our  community. We still have openings for any who wish to  register, and in order to do so  you can call the appropriate  leader or come to the meetings.  Scouts meet every Wednesday from 7-8:30 p.m. beginning  September 25; Cubs and  Beavers meet every Tuesday  night beginning September 17;  Beavers from 5:30 - 6:30 p.m.;  Cubs from 6:45 - 8:15 p.m.  Your leaders are: Scouts,  Rod Lucas, 886-8800 (ages 11  -13); Cubs, Dave Taylor,  886-9210 (ages 8 - 10); Beavers,  Kim Underwood, 886-2708  (ages 5 - 7).  See you there!  Progressive Conservatives having a pot-luck supper at Wilson Creek Hall on Sat.  Sept. 28 at 5:30. guest speakers, entertainment, raffles. RSVP. Mat, 886-7192  or Joan 885-2806.  Sea Cavalcade Annual General Meeting Sept. 26, 7 p.m. at the Marine Room.  Jr. Boys Floor Hockey starts Monday, Sept. 23, 6 p.m. at Langdale School. Phone  to pre-register. 886-8529 or 886-7888. Must be 12 - 13 years of age.  Ladies Auxilliary to Royal Canadian Legion. Gibsons Annual Christmas Bazaar will  be on December 7 at Legion Hall, 1 - 3 p.m. Come one come all.  Gibsons Alternate School bottle drive Sunday, September 22, Gibsons to Granthams.  Western Weight Controllers Branch no.54 would like to help you make a change to  a thinner you. Come and join us and make new friends. We'll give you support  and encouragement. We would like to help you meet the New Year a new you.  Meetings: Thursday 1-3 p.m. For further info, please call Donna at 886-7736.  Western Weight Controllers Branch 47 is starting up again for Fall in West Sechelt.  Lose weight sensibly, call 885-5547 (Wendy)  Suncoast Fighter Stroke Group. Stroke victims, join our group for therapy  etc. Meetings every Friday, 10 a.m. St. Hilda's Anglican Church Hall. For  details phone 885-9791.  GIBSONS  Green  Grocers  now  located in the  Cedar  Plaza  ��� Fresh Fruits  and Vegetables  ��� Specialty Food Items  ��� Cheese,  ...and  much  more!  as�� 81  "Let's aim high," said Alderman John Burnside at the Gibsons planning committee  meeting last Wednesday morning addressing the downtown  revitalization shopping list  Planner Rob Buchan presented  for consideration.  Several items on the list are  carried over from Phase I of the  downtown revitalization program and the remainder are part  of new development, and include the completion of the  seawalk, the development of  parking areas, better municipal  signage, lighting, landscaped  areas and other upgrading of  the downtown core.  The second phase of  revitalization may have to go to  referendum, because the town  has used up its short term borrowing capacity and will have to  undertake any new loans on a  long term basis, said Clerk-  treasurer Lorraine Goddard.  The project costs are shared  with Victoria.  "We should be content to let  the people decide," Burnside  continued, "but let's not be  skimping in our minds. There  has never been a better time for  acceptance from Victoria or  from the people of the town  than now. The tremondous success of Phase I has prepared the  state of mind of the Victoria  government, and also of the  people, who can see what a difference it has made to our  town."  As was illustrated by Phase I,  making a shopping list does not  mean that every item will  become a reality but the1 list is a  way of incorporating all the  reasonable and practical ideas  that may be used to continue on  this important revitalization  program.  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  B & J Store  in Halfmoon Bay  until noon Saturday  "A -rUndly Paopl* Plae*"  I  I  I  Thank you for your help, your patience and  good-will. Don't forget to tune in Sunday  evenings at 7:30 and we hope to see you next  year.  1985/86 Telecast Schedule  Sept. 29 ANATOMY OF AN ACCIDENT  Oct. 6 FOR BETTER OR FOR WORSE  Oct. 13 MUSSEL MAN  Oct. 20 SAVE THE PERSEPHONE  Oct. 27 STARRY STRANGER (repeat)  Nov. 3 MIRROR, MIRROR  Nov. 10 MAYDAY PAYDAY (repeat)  Nov. 17 HALIBUT 'STU  Nov. 24 MOUNTAIN OF FEAR  Dec. 1 END OF THE WORLD-PART 1  Dec. 8 END OF THE WORLD-PART 2  Dec. 15 FOOL'S ERRAND  Dec. 22 WITHOUT WORDS (repeat)  Dec. 29 HIGH AS A KITE (repeat)  Jan. 5/86 A SLICE OF RED HERRING  Jan. 12 A FINE LINE  Jan. 19 BETTER LATE THAN NEVER-PART 1  Jan. 26 BETTER LATE THAN NEVER .'ART 2  Feb. 2 BLUE PLATE SPECIAL  Feb. 9 A BOY AND HIS DOG  Feb. 16 ONE MAN'S DREAMS  Feb. 23 ANATOMY OF AN ACCIDENT (repeat)  Mar. 2 FIREMAN'S BALL  Mar. 9 LOUD AND PROUD  Mar. 16 OPERA BARGE  Mar. 23 DREAM HUNTERS (repeat)  Mar. 30 PHANTOM FENCE BUSTER (repeat)  \  I  I  G0AST NEWS Photo   Reprints  Any published photo or your  choice from the contact sheets  3x 4  5x 7  8x10  THIS   WEEK ONLY !  SALE ENDS SA TURD A Y !  Attention  Computer Lovers  Now is the time to buy a Computer System  Or add Software Capabilities  _t_r  *��in,  /V?yc  ENJOY YOUR GAMES IN COLOUR!  20%   OFF  14" Colour Monitors  AMDEK  $351  Roland  '399  OUR STAR SYSTEMS  (INCLUDES COMPUTER,  MONITOR, DISK DRIVE)  0S23 SYSTEM    128K, 80 column card, uses all All & AltE software, numeric key pad available.  $950����  0S22 SYSTEM  64K, Apple  DOS & CPM operating systems uses  all All + software numeric key pad.  $79goo  0S21  SYSTEM  64K, Apple  DOS operating system uses all All +  software numeric key pad.  $76goo  TELEPHONES  BY LAPH0NE  BUILT IN MEMORY  BARGAINS  BEGINNING AT  SAVE  10%  to  75%  on  S0FTWAR  PRICES START AT  $2.00 if  DISKS  SUPER SPECIAL  BOX OF 10  DISK DOUBLERS  THIS WEEK ONLY  95  $9  JOY STICKS  2495 an/34  95  Apple  ALL  STOCK  10%  0   OFF  Atari  ALL  STOCK  $5-$10  EACH  C64  ALL  STOCK  10%-50%  OFF  TRS80 St0LcK  $250-$500  EACH  3KRAM  CARTRIDGE FOR  VIC 20 (WAS $62.95 )  '34.95  BOOKS  ALL  COMPUTER BOOKS  IBM  ALL  STOCK  s5-$10  EACH  Tl  ALL  STOCK  $2  00  EACH  s  53  Timex   all stock $250  EACH  Vic 20  all stock  25%  TO 50%  OFF  ?�� TO f U  OFF  APPLE I USERS GUIDE  was$23.95 $19.95  COMPUTER BOOK OF ATARI  was $16.80    $5.05  annate!  Downtown SecKelt  pbnipetitive Prices  & dbnveni6hce f  ��� s  I  Coast News, September 16,1985  Some sixty people attended last week's ExpOasis meeting to elect chairmen of the twelve sub-committees,  which are under the overall leadership of Vic Walker. ���Fran Burnside photo  Sechelt    Scenario  Ferry rep raps to ladies  I  V  I  1  I  I  (C;       |;       by Peggy Connor, 885-9347  I   SPEAKER TOM WHELAN  ��       Speaker at Business and Pro-  g"   fessional Women's Club dinner  ��,,   meeting on Tuesday, September  ��    17 will be Tom Whelan who will  �����    talk on Expo 86.  it       Dinner is at 6:30 p.m. and the  |i    meeting at 7 p.m. New members  I   are welcome, call 885-9320 for  I,   further information.  |   GRANDDAUGHTER SARA  J;  WINS  �� Sara Frisby of West Vancouver, daughter of Ann (Gordon) Frisby and granddaughter  of Bernel Gordon won a gold  medal and two silver medals at  the Canadian Games in New  Brunswick. Thirteen year old  Sara won her medals in swimming and is looking forward to  the next Olympics.  ALZHEIMER'S MEETING  The first Alzheirmer's meeting was held in Sechelt on  September 12. Mrs. Helen  Wilson was the guest speaker  and spoke to the group of seven  attending on how to deal with  patients with the disease.  It was a small group to start  with but it was very evident that  jihere is  a. tremendous, need,  fb^nefical'arid   supportive   for  those caring  for or involved  with an Alzheimer patient.  Mrs. Wilson spoke about the  upcoming meetings in Vancouver on October 18 and 19  which will include interested  speakers who specialize in  Alzheimer's. There will also be  a tour of the Health and Science  Centre at UBC Hospital.  Two delegates will be chosen  to attend from here with all expenses paid. So if you are interested in attending as a  delegate contact Bev Brand at  885-9030 before September 24.  The next local meeting of the  group will be late in October.  Open to all interested people.  SECHELT BRANCH  HOSPITAL  St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary, Sechelt Branch had a  good turnout for their meeting  on Thursday, September 12 at  St. Hilda's Church Hall.  Kay Metcalfe will be chairman of the Fall Bazaar to be  held in November at the Sechelt  Indian Band Community Hall.  With the resignation of Mary  Goudin from the Memorial  Fund, Billie Steele has taken on  the job.  Three men members look  after the loan cupboard which  the auxiliary has inherited from  the nurses and find it a busy  job.  There will be two tables at the  Sunshine Coast Community  Services Fall Fair at the Sechelt  Indian Band Hall manned by  this auxiliary. A membership  drive is also on. New members  are needed.  FALL '85  Continuing Education has  their fall brochure out, if you  did not get one in the mail call  885-7871 local 27 and they will  send one along.  Take your pick, academic,  active interests, computers,  community focus, health/your  body, technical and career,  along with many general interest items.  CARDIAC CHILDREN/  SUPPORT GROUP  J. Griffiths - 885-3663. The  group will meet to discuss the  problems with cardiac children  and to form a parents' support  group. This is a free event on  Wednesday, September 18.  Contact before September 17.  Needlework by L. Leather-  dale, 885-5266 a variety of  needlework techniques are offered by this talented lady. Call  her direct for information.  Then there is drafting, steel  fabrication, payroll basics,  woodworking; computers for  seniors starts Tuesday, September 24 for six sessions.  The Power Squadron basic  boating, power and sail in both  Sechelt and Gibsons have had  excellent response with more  than 20 for each place. That is  what is needed, more  knowledgeable people on the  water and it helps those who  watch from shore too.  50 golden years  On Saturday, September 7, a  number of close friends were invited to the Grafton home on  Lower Selma Park Road to help  celebrate the Golden Wedding  Anniversary of Mildred and  Larry Grafton.  The celebration was ably  organized by Mr. & Mrs. David  Grafton and Brian Grafton  -their sons and daughter-in-law.  It was a happy occasion in that  most Grafton relatives were present for a family reunion including three great grand  children and six grandchildren.  Grace Grafton of Gibsons  was the one member present at  both the wedding reception in  West Vancouver in 1935 and the  fiftieth.  Framed copies of letters of  congratulation were received  from Brian Mulroney, Jean  Sauve, John Turner and  William Bennett, along with a  suitably inscribed plaque from  the sons commemorating 1935  -the wedding, 1960 - the silver  anniversary, and 1985 - the  golden.  Aukmn  iudttress  Luxury Orthotopic  Mattress & Base  Complete  ���20 year wear guarantee  ��� Exclusive patented springs  ��� Reinforced centre springs  ���Extra long wear cover  ���Special matching base  ���Price includes local delivery  SINGLE    DOUBLE    QUEEN  $395   $495 $575  Unmatched Bases & Mattresses  at Much Reduced Prices  SINGLE DOUBLE QUEEN  5195       $245     $325  These Are of Top Quality Construction  Price Includes Local Delivery  Quantities Limited  .'885-5315  Highway 18% ^$heit  Sechel  CARPET & SLEEP SHOP  by Robert FoxaH  STIHL ANNOUNCES  the best chain saw  offer in your neck of  _W^Wm9W9WtM^^^M  What's going on with Branch  69 this Fall? Everything is back  in the groove and growing. Our  membership continues to grow  and at the last count stood at  681 which highlights the fact  that we are going to need that  new hall very shortly. Which brings me to the first of two  statements to be made.  Anyone seeking Expo vouchers at "Group Rate" should  contact John Miller at 885-7792  in the evening. The deadline is  September 25.  The second item is in regard  to the concert. Ticket sales have  been terrific and so will the concert be. If you do not have your  tickets telephone John at the  above number or President  Larry at 885-2182 on the off  chance that someone has found  it necessary to turn their tickets  back. (They're going to miss a  good show. I've been sneaking  in to rehearsals.)  While I was not able to go  along, all reports indicate that  the bus trip to Mission was a  great success with the group enjoying a lunch on the banks of  the Fraser. More trips are in the  making and we will give you the  news as soon as the date is set.  All our other programs are  back and enjoying good attendance so let's not hear that there  is nothing to do in Sechelt. The  seniors are doing their best to  provide facilities. Support them  by letting your politicians know  that they should give us their  hearty support.  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  Books A Stuff  in Sechelt  until noon Saturday  '�� Prlandly P*opl* Mac*"  ��*<  ^5t��  ***  '��**  C&aln  Safety  FREE  $40.00  VALUE  "WOODCUTTER'S" KIT  That's right!  Buy any new STIHL Chain Saw  model 024, 028, 034 or 038 between  August 15 and November 30, 11  and receive STIHL'S  "WOODCUTTER" Kit at  NO CHARGE!  Saw  Nlanuati  1985,  Kit includes:  ��� Extra Stlhl Oilomatlc�� replacement chain loop ��� Stihl 2-cycle  engine oil mix ��� Stihl saw chain file complete with handle ������ Stihl  Chain Saw Safety Manual' ��� Extra spark plug ��� Stihl SV>" wedge.  AVAILABLE AT:  Al's Power Plus Service  A Div. of Seaside Rentals Ltd.  INLET AVENUE, SECHELT  STIHL  Ttrimti'-rini���iigr���  885-4616  EXTRA SPECIAL BONUS!  With any new STIHL Chainsaw Until Sept. 30/85  One6 lb. sZno M/ll/L  (Valued at $14.75) Compliments of  Al's Power Plus Service  COAST  NEWS Photo   Reprints  Any published photo or your  choice from the contact sheets  3x 4  5x 7  8x 10  WE'RE GALLING  ON YOU TO  REGISTER ASA  PROVINCIAL  The new Provincial Voters List is now being compiled ��� and  enumerators are calling on every residence in the province to ensure that  every eligible voter is registered.  If you're at home when we call, you can register then and there.  And, if you're not there, we'll leave a registration form for you to complete  with a pre-paid return envelope.  Be sure to take advantage of one of your most important rights.  GET OIM THE LIST. BE A PART OF YOUR PROVINCEI  Elections  British Columbia  W  v Registrar General of Voters  mmm__mmi 8.  Coast News, September 16,1985  WMMM^M^^MSSMM^Smi^^^--  Top pledge collector of the 1985 Sunshine Coast District Boy  Scouts Hikathon was Shawn Wage of Halfmoon Bay Beavers, pictured here presenting a children's defibrillator to Hospital Administrator Nick Vucurevich while Peggy Huson looks on. The  defibrillator, which will be part of the pediatric ward, was  presented in memory of E.J. (Ted) Dinsley. ���Dianne Evans photo  Area    C    Soundings  Fall abundance  y by Jean Robinson, 885-2954  X'- Would you believe onions 13  * inches around, zucchini 19 in-  ��ches long and 19 inches around  ��the largest end, or a leek two  '* feet tall and approximately eight  ���,: inches around? They were seen  '* at the Davis Bay/Wilson Creek  ^Community Association. Also  g there were a variety of peppers  f from hot to sweet, red cabbage,  ' enormous field tomatoes and a  -beautiful winter squash. Such  �� abundance!  ^LIBRARY NEWS  1 We were treated to a first  ��hand view of the new library.  �� Completely paid for by the  *WUson Greek Library Association and constructed by Ed  ���<��� Cuylites, it definitely is an im-  Jlprovement we can be proud of.  < Now, how about being a  Z Librarian? Men are welcome to  jjjoin as well. You can increase  ��your knowledge, meet people,  "Mo something for your com-  ��munity by contributing a few  "hours of your time.  BRIDGE  Bridge will be starting at the  Hall in October. Watch this column for dates.  DRESSING SOCIETY  The Sunshine Coast Dressing  Society will be having a work  bee, September 26 from 10 a.m.  to 2 p.m. Bring your scissors  and a sandwich.  TEEN DROP-IN CENTRE  ;   All you teenagers out there  who would like a Drop-In Centre had better get busy and get  ''some of your parents interested.  IThere was not one phone call to  :me or one parent representative  ^interested enough to turn out to  the  meeting.   Let's  hope  someone will come forward soon.  DANCE AND BATON  There is still time to register  for ballet, creative dancing and  baton. Phone Verity Purdy,  885-5581 for ballet, Leslie  Ellett, 886-8044 for creative  dancing, and Pat Muryn,  886-8656 for baton.  BLOCK PARENTS  I goofed. It is Charlotte Ren-  ny, 885-7582 that one phones if  you have an interest in the  Block Parent Plan. My apologies to Lynne Dickson.  by Joan Wilson, 883-9606  If you feel like your brain  turned to chocolate pudding  over the long, hot summer,  check over the many interesting  courses offered by Continuing  Education. Several are offered  here in the Harbour, and a few  others taught by local people.  Marshall Pohlman has a free  scuba diving introductory lecture, and Wendy Simmons is  teaching water colour painting.  Drafting, bookeeping and  ukulele are offered at our local  schools. You can complete  Grade 12, learn to fence, or find  out about running your own  business. Think about it, and  try something challenging this  fall.  CLINIC AUXILIARY  Area A Health Clinic Auxiliary is not just for women - it's  for anyone who wants to support the Health Clinic. This  group has an impressive record,  keeping the public aware of the  clinic, and raising money  through the Bargain Barn and  Showcase.  The Clinic Auxiliary could  do with your help; first meeting  of the fall is Monday,  September 23, 7:30 at the clinic.  For more information, call  Ruth Kobus 883-9603.  HARBOUR ARTISTS  Are you a closet painter who  would like to come out into the  world? The Harbour Artists  group meet Tuesdays at Morrison Hall, Lions Park, for  fellowship, constructive  criticism and encouragement.  Several times a year, the  group organizes a trip to a  gallery or show; sometimes they  have a guest speaker or  workshop. Ethel Edwards could  give you more information on  this friendly and enthusiastic  gang, 883-2791. Who knows,  maybe your works will hang in  their summer art show next  year!  PAPER TOLE CLASS  Gail Sangster will offer a  morning class in papier tole at  the Community Hall, Tuesdays  from 10 to 12, beginning  September 24. Call Sharon at  883-2881 for any further information. Cost is $25 for 6 hours  of instruction, plus materials.  BACK TO SCHOOL  Adults are welcome to attend  the following courses at Pender  Harbour Secondary School:  Computer Studies 11, typing  and sewing courses, and Consumer Education courses. Just  call the school for the times of  classes.  CONGRATULATIONS  Dr. John and Trudy Paetkau  celebrated their fifth anniversary on Friday, September 13.  Harbour residents will  remember Trudy from the  Pender Harbour Clinic.  DON'T FORGET  Registration for Guides and  Brownies, Madeira Park  Elementary library, Tuesday,  September 17, 3:15.  This has been a rather serious  column: don't forget to smile,  and say hello to someone new  this week. Yes, it's me on the  bike these days: wave as you  pass.  JACK & JILL PLAYSCHOOL  OPENINGS FOR CHILDREN  AGED 3&4  Cail Fiorella Nygren  886-2568  Egmont  News  VKKXti.  Get  counted  by Ann Cook, 883-9167  PROVINCIAL  ENUMERATING  Hear ye! Hear ye, Earls Cove  and Egmont residents who  would like to be on the Provincial voters' list. It's time to sign  up to be eligible to make your X  just in case there is to be an election.  Contact Dorothey Silvey who  has preprinted cards awaiting  our signatures.  PENDER POOL  Pender Pool is open. Sunning  and swimming at "the logs" on  Waugh Lake is closed.  It's been a good long summer  for swimming and tanning at  the lake. Thank you everyone  who helped take care of the garbage and thank you to the  drivers who slowed down while  passing "the logs" area.  Pender  Pool  has sent  out  their fall programme which is  September 14 to December 8.  Pool phone 883-2612.  BACKEDDY NEWS  Open Monday to Friday, 3  p.m. to 11 p.m., Saturday and  Sunday, 11 a.m. to 11 p.m.  Save  valuable  staff time.  We deliver  right to  your  office.  And there's  no charge  for friendly  service and prompt delivery.  If you like good coffee, QQC 7CQC  (also tea & hot chocolate) call Liz at OOO" I 000  Audrey's Coffee Service  Family Bulk Foods  Cowrie St., near the Cenotaph, Sechelt  Monday to Saturday 9:30 to 5:30  ��� HAVE YOU TRIED... ���  Our soup bases, cookie, muffin, bread and  pancake mixes? We also have spaghetti  sauce, brown gravy, and tea biscuit mixes, try  one today!  SPECIALS THIS WEEK!  Voortman Cookies $ 1.59 ib.  Carob Chips $ 1.49 ib.  Lasagna Noodles .99 ib.  SENIORS' DAY every THURSDAY  10% Off Regular Prices for Senior Citizens  Some of the 20 motor coaches which came to spend the weekend at  the Wilson Creek Campground parked around the central meeting  place which protected from the weather and provided a spot for the  crab-on-ice dinner which Ted and Aria Owen of the campground  hosted on Saturday night. ���Dianne Evans photo  Bus nuts visit  "Hopefully this will put the  Sunshine Coast on the map,"  said Ted Owen of the Wilson  Creek Campground in conversation with the Coast News last  Saturday.  IT'S NOT SO HOT? YOU SHOULD SEE STEVE  THE STOVE DOCTOR!  With over 8 years of experience in woodstove installation, main-  tainance, and saftey, the Stove Doctor knows best. Helpful advice  on any woodheating problem is just a phone call away. Whether  you have questions about an existing installation or need help planning a new one, Steve can tell you the safe, effecient, and low cost  solution.  So, for fast relief from your woodstove headaches, call the  Woodstove Doctor today!  NOW OPEN SUNDAYS 10 a.m. ��� 4 p.m.  BUILDING  SUPPLIES  Francis Peninsula Place  Hwy 101  883-9551  Toll Free  from Vancouver  669-2604  The B.C. Bus Nuts, the northwest chapter of the Family  Motor Coach Association, met  in Wilson Creek last weekend at  the first Sunshine Coast rally  and 20 motor coaches arrived,  sporting the very latest in motor  coach technology and comfort.  There are some 67,000  members, with 50,000 of those  active in the United States and  Canada. Last July's international rally in Puyallup,  Washington, brought 2,500  coaches together.  "There's a couple of million  dollars worth of motor coach  out there," Ted said, pointing  to the grassy fields of the camp  site, "One of them, the Blue  Bird Wander Lodge, is worth  $400,000! It's got electric  drapes, even, and a computer  called Herman that won't let the  bus drive away until everything  is A-OK."  Ted hopes that his seven acre  campground will be able to host  more rallies like this weekend's  in the future.  "Our magazine, Family  Motor Coaching, lists all the  members of the association and  the numbers of their coaches, so  you know each other before you  ever meet," he explained. "We  want to put an article on the  Sunshine Coast in the  magazine, to put us on the  map."  Members from California,  Washington, Oregon, Alaska,  Alberta, Montana, Idaho and  B.C. joined together at this rally  and Ted thinks it could become  an annual event.  "Tourism, that's the way to  go," he said.  SUNSHINE COAST  __       REGIONAL DISTRICT  NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING  Pursuant to Sections 720 and 814 of the Municipal Act, a public hearing will be held  to consider the following bylaw of the Sunshine Coast Regional District:  "Sunshine Coast Regional District Zoning Amendment Bylaw No. 264.7, 1985"  It is the intent of Bylaw 264.7 to amend Bylaw 264 by deleting the Rural Three (RU-3)  zone designation and substituting therefore the Rural Two (RU-2) zone designation  on Parcel E, northwest part of District Lot 687, Group 1, New Westminster District,  Plan 1451R which lot is more particularly shown on the following map portion. The  purpose of this amendment is to permit the establishment of a campground with a  maximum density of ten (10) units per hectare.  ���    'J  i 1  v i    i.  Ou3  i  i/Kf  ^��v    t���Q  for��� a.  REED ROAD  .   .   . (     ~~ r  - ���    ^^^    I    -���������       ;��������������'   \  #..  *.*��� �����������  ���     _    I 91A w 9fJ��   1  I       r"_TV^--i f _! 11 "I  i T":��lN>   .X    \ 1-  m  n fl-ii^ hrvrr  GRANTHAMS  The public hearing will be held at 7:30 p.m. on Wednesday, September 25 1985 at  the Langdale Elementary School, Forbes Road. All persons who deem their interest  in property to be affected by the proposed bylaw shall be afforded an opportunity to  be heard on matters contained therein.  The above is a synopsis of the bylaw and is not deemed to be an interpretation of  the bylaw. The amending bylaw may be inspected at the Regional District Office the  Royal Terraces Building, located at the foot of Wharf Street, Sechelt B C during office hours namely Monday to Wednesday 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. and Thursday and Friday 8  a.m. to 6 p.m.  Sunshine Coast Regional District  Box 800, Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  Telephone: 885-2261  ���VHn-__BHBBI J?  ^  ���\  \  s W  Coast News, September 16,1985  Mgtfmos^^  Dietician Michelle Chapman (left), RN Jeannette McBain and Dr.  David Yaxley will be leading the new Diabetic Day Care service  beginning September 26 at St. Mary's Hospital.  Diabetic care  St. Mary's Hospital is beginning a new service for diabetics,  and anyone interested in taking  part should contact their doctor  for a referral.  "Diabetic Day Care" is being  established to provide support,  information, testing and consultation for people of any age  with any kind of diabetes.  It involves a full day (7:30  a.m. to 3:15 p.m.) once a month  spent in the board room ot tne  hospital, where there will be  meals and snacks provided.  Blood and urine testing will also  be done, medication supervised  and films, guest speakers and  consultations offered.  Diabetics are encouraged to  bring a friend or family member  with them lor the day,  preferably someone involved  with their diet and care.  Organizing the service over  the past year have been  registered nurse Jeannette Mc  Bain, dietician Michelle Chapman and Doctor David Yaxley.  "If a person is diabetic and  interested in learning more  about his situation, all he has to  do is contact his doctor for a  referral," said Ms McBain.  "Then the hospital will contact  him and send a follow-up letter  outlining the details and format  of the day, what to bring, etc."  It has been estimated that  there are as many as 500  diabetics on the Sunshine  Coast. "Every individual has  his own needs," added Ms McBain. "Any diabetic is welcome  to come to this group, even it ne  doesn't have a specific problem.  We are essentially a support  group."  The first Diabetic Day Care  session is planned for Thursday,  September 26, with a maximum  of eight participants, so those  interested should contact their  doctor as soon as possible.  Superhost course  '    Everyone   who   deals   with  ��� visitors to the Sunshine Coast  lean likely benefit from the  ! Superhost course. Superhost  Ihelps owners and staff of  .'tourism or other business to  j establish a high level of service,  [which helps create more business and return customers.  \ This short course helps a  'business operation to look and  * feel more professional. It gives  ^concrete steps to aid in communicating with customers, in  solving complaints, and dealing  iwith problems before they  jbecome major. Group discussion in the course with other  ���businesses generates more ideas  and an information exchange so  that there is local input and ex  perience to build on.  Skills gained in the six hour  Superhost seminar can give  potential employees an edge in  job hunting. These same skills  which are useful in the business  world, can also be applied in  more personal situations which  may require listening, clarification and clear communication.  Join other businesses and  employees on Monday, September 23, 4 to 10 p.m. at the  Sechelt Campus of Capilano  College. Pre-registration is required at 885-9210. The fee is  $10. Please call the Campus  after 2:30 Monday to Friday to  register to learn to become a  Superhost.  by Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  About 100 people dropped by  ��� |     last Sunday to join in the picnic  a.    at Cooper's Green. The former  s     store building was opened for  E     inspection and Peggy Connor  a     answered many quesitons put to  |     her about the park's usage. You  ^     do have an opportunity to state  your views on the future of the  park by filling in the questionnaires   in   both   local   papers.  Your ideas are what will count  in the final planning.  Representatives from local  organizations were available to  inform the public as to the  many local activities available in  our area. The Halfmoon Bay  Recreation Association, the  Ratepayers' Association, the  Welcome Beach Community  Association, the playschool and  the baby sitting co-op were all  on hand to pass on information.  The Halfmoon Bay volunteer  fire department were there with  all their equipment and a  demonstration was given of the  use of fire extinguishers. This  was most informative, and a  warning was given to those of  you who have old extinguishers  that you must give it an occasional shake up or it might well  be useless to you in a time of  emergency. The fellows at the  fire hall will be happy to check  yours out.  Winners in the blackberry  contest were - Lenore Rudland  for the pie, Marion Wing the  cordial and Marion Terrilon for  the jelly. The Blackberry  Festival was a good theme and  might well be used again for  another such function next  year.  RECREATION  The Recreation Association  will be holding their monthly  meeting at the hall in Cooper's  Green next Thursday,  September 19, at 7:30 p.m. New  members will be made most  welcome.  HARVEST FESTIVAL  Please take note that the date  has been changed for the  Welcome Beach Community  Association's dinner dance as it  conflicted with Thanksgiving  weekend. The date is now October 19 so be sure to mark it on  Channel Ten  Thursday, September 19  7 p.m. - Live  1. Irene Lugsdin talks with  Angel Kroning about Irene's  new position with the regional  board.  2. Phone in. Donna Patterson  hosts our first phone in of the  season. Terry Barker is the  guest and they'll be talking  about leadership in management.  3. Lucky the Seagull show with  special guest Patricia Hammond.  4. Local gardener Mike  MacKown deals with the tent  caterpillar problem now, before  they hatch. Including location  footage.  5. In preparation for fire  prevention week Coast 10 will  be running a series on Home  Fire Prevention.  6. Watch for Crime Stoppers'  Crime of Week.  Province of  British Columbia  Ministry of Lands,  Parks and Housing  INVITATION TO TENDER  Sealed tenders for the construction of an eight unit toilet  building in Porpoise Bay Provincial Park, will be received by  the Ministry of Lands, Parks and Housing up to 12 noon,  September 30,1985 and opened in public at that time at Porpoise Bay Park, Sechelt, B.C., VON 3A0.  Contract documents may be picked up from the Area  Supervisor,    Porpoise   Bay   Park,   telephone   number  885-9019.  A security guarantee (Bond) is required in the sum of 50%  of the contract quote.  No tenders shall be considered having any qualifying  clauses whatsoever and the lowest or any tenders will not  necessarily be accepted.  It is recommended bidders view the site. Please contact  Mr. Al Jenkins, Area Supervisor at 885-9019.  Signed:  j^$*hfc  Parks and Outdoor  Recreation Division  your calendar as tickets will be  available soon.  The Welcome Beach Hall  library will soon have a nice new  stock of books available and a  clearance will be made of some  oldies which have been well  read. If you have any good  books in good condition which  you would care to donate you  could give Bill Vorley a call at  885-9032 and he will arrange to  have them picked up.The  greatest need is fpr good novels.  A GOOD LADY PASSES  Blanche McCrady made  many friends during her years  of residence on Redrooffs  Road, all of whom will be saddened to learn of her passing on  Wednesday, September 11 at  Lions Gate Hospital. For the  past two years Blanche was a  resident of Lynn Valley Lodge.  She was predeceased by her husband Ralph and is survived by  two sons Frank and Grant and  four grandchildren.  For several years Blanche was  a very active and willing  member of the Welcome Beach  Community Association to  whom she donated much time  and energy. One of her  pleasures in life was the  beautiful garden which she  tended so lovingly at her  Redrooffs home.  A memorial service was held  at the Boal Chapel in North  Vancouver on Saturday. In lieu  of flowers a request has been  made for donations to the B.C.  Branch Kidney Foundation, 353  West 7th Avenue, Vancouver,  V5Y 1NQ.  HOSPITAL AUXILIARY  Members of the Halfmoon  Bay Hospital Auxiliary will still  have time to get involved in a  work party at the Bertie Hull  residence this Tuesday morning,  September 17 at 10 a.m. The  gals are getting busy for the annual bazaar on October 26.  GARBAGE COMMENTS  Lots of garbage comments  going around from Halfmoon  Bay residents, most of them unfavourable. Most people realize  that the recycling project has  just got started and hasn't been  given much of a chance but.  %������ ��� ��� '���  '���"������  ������������.'������''������."'���','��� ���'���-��������������� ':��' -'������"���-'���>>{_t&.v  hopefully many of the snags  and complaints will get sorted  out. In fact, hopefully we will  get back to where we were  before and get our garbage  picked up weekly.  Some comments which I shall  pass along.  "We pay for weekly pickup,  not every other week."  "Have you any idea how  many pamper diapers a three  month old baby goes through in  a week?"  "We have to deal with dogs,  bears, racoons, crows, and rats  at our garbage."  "We did not vote for nor give  permission for by-weekly garbage pickup and will not have it  forced upon us."  "I have no intention of going  out and buying special yellow  bags for papers."  Those were just a few of the  quotations and there weren't  SUNSHINE COAST  PEST CONTROL LTD.  Locally Operated Government Licensed  FOR CONTROL OF CARPENTER ANTS,  RODENTS AND ALL OTHER PESTS.  OUR SPECIALTY  PRETREATMENT OF HOMES  UNDER CONSTRUCTION  For Confidential  Advice & Estimates  Call  883-2531  Davis Road  Pender Harbour, B.C.  VON 2H0  Kiwanis meet  The Kiwanis Auxiliary will be holding its first meeting of  the winter season on Wednesday, September 18. The meeting  begins at 8 p.m. and will take place in the lounge at the  Kiwanis Intermediate Care Facility, Gibsons. New members  are welcome.  Were your heat bills  high last year?  We can convert your  existing windows now.  Don't let your heating bill  v/ictimize you any longer.  DOUBLE GLAZED WINDOWS.  ARE SUPER  ENERGY SAVERS.  FREE ESTIMATE  call 886-7359.  We are now  CL OS ED SA TURD A YS  an emergency number is posted on our door.  _Lb-llli LrUf b"  Hwy. 101 & Pratt Rd., Gibsons 886-7359  M��  Jim Byrnes  here for  Hallowe'en  The Eileen Glassford Arts  Foundation is sponsoring a  Hallowe'en Costume Ball on  Saturday October 26, at the  Roberts Creek Community  Hall. Music by Jim Byrnes and  friends should keep everyone  swingin' til the wee hours.  Tickets will be $10 a person,  and will be available soon at  local outlets. Watch for posters  and newspaper ads for details.  Maxwell's Pharmacy  Pre-Inventory  WELCOME TO  THE DAWN OF A  NEW AGE  L��,   3.3^*^IS^_^-��-  WELCOME TO  FORD  AEROSTAR  ��� Aerostar is aerodynamically advanced to slice through the wind  with a minimum of energy,  thereby improving fuel efficiency  and road holding.  ��� A 2.3 litre four is standard with a  2.8 litre V-6 offered as a powerful  option.  ��� Electronic fuel injection and EEC-  IV electronic engine control is  standard equipment on the 2.3  litre four. The result is optimum  engine efficiency over a broad  range of operating conditions.  ��� Gas filled shocks on all four corners for riding comfort and  superb handling on all types of  surfaces.  See It Today  At  j;^Vdf*_j��_c!i.v^i  Pre-Moving  Clearance  Now On!  50% OFF  All Giftware  40% OFF  Hair Care - Brushes, Combs, Curlers etc.  40% OFF  Selected Baby Needs  Pants, Rattles etc.  Maxwell's Pharmacy  OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK:  SUNDAYS: NOON XO 8 P.M.  Cedar Plaza, Gibsons  886-8158  any constructive criticisms,   j      t  I shall humbly give forth with  my own suggestions which may  help to make the program successful and with which most  residents would probably gjve  their full co-operation. Do the  recycling pickup every other  Monday or any other day of the  week but Wednesday.  When citizens get used tp a >  procedure which has been  satisfactory for years they do  not take kindly to change,  especially when it does not  benefit them in any way. And  more especially when they are  paying for a service which-is  suddenly removed. j  I am quite sure that both the  regional district office and the  recycling depot were even more  inundated with phone c4Ils  from irate citizens than I w��s,  and hope that they will pay attention to the people's wishes. ]~-< ���  r    ���    f- r ( '   T ��" -~ -~ ?  -r -���'������:���-  10.  Coast News, September 16,1985  Community development officer Irene Lugsdin was guest speaker  at last week's Area E meeting. ���Fran Burnside photo  George    in    Gibsons  Cyclist happy  working at home  by George Cooper, 886-8520  Stu Nichols, former member  of our national junior cycling  team, now works with his  parents in their shop, The  Country Pumpkin, at Martin  and Highway 101.  "I do my main woodwork in  a workshop in Roberts Creek,"  said Stu, "and I leave the  finishing work to do at the  Country Pumpkin to avoid any  dust problem for the store.  "I build cedar chests and  jewelry boxes, carve ladles and  spoons," said Stu, "and make  rocking horses big and small,  toy-size.  "Our store theme is the old-  fashioned, an appeal to nostalgia. Ceramic crocks from the  Medalta company in southern  Alberta, sheepskins, from Down  Under, wrought iron forged in  B.C., and a few spinning wheels  are our main stock items," Stu  said.  He did say their supply of  wooden casks was cut off when  Sweeney's Cooperage in Vancouver was expropriated to Expo. "That was the last of the  real coopers in Canada," said  Stu.  No Canadian sheepskins?  "No. The Australian and New  Zealand ones are washable and  seem to be a more suitable wool  for mats or seat covers expecial-  ly in wheel chairs."  Anyone motoring to Vancouver can recall the shop on  Georgia adjacent to Stanley  Park where the mannequin in  her fleece bikini stands outside  summer and winter. "We don't  stock those," said Stu.  "The local maple and alder is  good to work with," said Stu  "but I have to get the dressed  lumber in Vancouver."  And what about your cycling?  "A few years ago I undertook very serious training," said  Stu, "but after the junior national team when I went to  Europe as an amateur, I found  the competitiveness so intense,  almost bloodthirsty, that I was  turned off. There was the  hazard too of getting into taking drugs to prolong endurance  in those long road races."  He added, "Our junior team  ranked in the top ten internationally in that year, and put us  all in strong contention for berths in the Olympic team.  "Now I cycle for recreation  and to keep fit. Competing at  the provincial level suits me fine  now."  HARMONY HALL  From the September meeting  in Harmony Hall come the  following starting dates for the  Seniors' fall activities:  Choir, September 17 at 7:30  p.m.. Carpet bowling October 2  at 1 p.m. and note that the $15  fee to cover the whole year is to  be paid that day, and players .  assigned to teams. Painting  classes - call Olive Manton,  886-2853, or Hazel Coxall. Fun  Night, October 4. Tours - none  until November.  Also for seniors, a speaker  from Consumer Services of  Canada to deal with problems  seniors may encounter. For example, misunderstood home  repair contracts. This will be the  only meeting of the Consumer  Services on the Sunshine Coast.  This is it] Sechelt on October 2  at 1:30 - the Seniors' Hall adjacent to the medical clinic.  One more seniors notice. Expo group season passes can still  be applied for at the reduced  rate until September 24. Gibsons and district seniors call  George Cooper. All this is made  possible through the kindness of  the Sechelt seniors.  COUGAR SIGHTED  "When I first saw it on our  driveway, I thought my imagination was running away  with me and so I kept walking  on. Then I got a broadside view  of the animal."  Mrs. Agatha Mackenzie of  Gower Point Road in Gibsons,  was telling about the cougar she  encountered about three weeks  ago as she returned home on  foot from shopping.  "It glided across the roadway  in front of me, a frightening  sight, and big."  Mrs. Mackenzie said the sight  of the cougar gave her a scare  that took her a couple of days to  recover from.  "I wish I had reported the  cougar right away to the police  or the conservation officer. It  wasn't until I thought of the  school children who use the  woodland paths that I did  phone. Of course they told me  the cougar was likely miles away  by that time."  COAST COVERAGE  So officials in Gibsons feel  left out of tourist promotion of  the scenic ferry and road tours  in our neighbourhood.  Let them find some comfort  then in coverage in the August,  1985 Sunset magazine published  in California.  Under the title "Island hopping by ferry in the Northwest - 5  adventures", adventure No. 4  gives a tourist guide to the Sunshine Coast in painstaking  detail. Accurate too.  For example, "This superb  sampler (Sunshine Coast) of  coastal B.C. offers non stop  recreational diversion - fishing,  boating, hiking, camping,  beachcombing, swimming...a  coast heralded for its fair  weather."  And "(from Langdale) 3  miles to the village of Gibsons  (museum, marina, nearby hiking trails, lodging)...to Sechelt  (galleries, shops, nearby hiking  trails, seaplane sightseeing)  ...Pender Harbour, a collection  of marinas, hamlets, and  villages with miles of sheltered  coast favoured by power  boaters, canoeists, fishermen,  and seaplane pilots."  Beyond Earl's Cove "some  of the best scenery of the  loop...forested mountains  plunging into the sea, snow-  tipped crags rearing in the  distance, bald eagles wheeling  overhead."  The tourist is urged to turn  off the highway to see the  Skookumchuk by way of Egmont.  Even Powell River and  Nanaimo are mentioned - but  barely.  And all this with no solicitation from us. Practise saying  'cheese' everyone, and move  over.  CLEAN SWEEP  CHLWVEY CLEANING  SERVICE  Commercial Vacuum Equipment  Servicing All Heating Units  Free Estimates  AULAJVREID  88S-5034  GENERAL DELIVERY  MARLENE ROAD  ROBERTS CREEK. B.C. VON 2W0  v)iA^^jJiyn  y:-vtfi��$e^  Get Ready  pen   #ii.itiV till 6 p.^m  California  SEEDLESS  GRAPES  (kg 1.52) lb.  69  Ellendale  MANDARINS  (kg 2.18) lb.  SWEET POTATO  California  FIELD  TOMATOES  (kg2.18) lb.  (kg 1.30) lb.  59  Christie's Crackers  Premium  Plus   450 gm  1.49  feV-f  .454 gm  1.99  Diane's  tortilla  chips  Colgate  toothpaste,   /1.28  Powdered Detergent  Arctic  Power 4.88  Jelly Powders __m_^  Jell-0     *5s,���2/.75  Baker's  chocolate  CHIPS..  350 gm  Orange Crystals  Tailfl  :3/92gm   ��� ���fi-Sf  Jolly Time  popping  COm .500 gm i05J  McVitie Digestive  COOKieS 400gm   I ifail  Post Golden Cereal  Raisin  Bran 5009m 1 -o9  1.98  GROCERY  Hellas Licorice  AllSOrtS 227gm -99  Christie's 300/350 gm  snack  crackers        1.55  Swiss   Cheese,    Wheat   Thins.   French  Onion  Pinetree 20/20 gram package  peanuts   4oo9m 1.88  Detergent  Palmolive  liquid 5    2.79  Nabob Tradition  COffee  .369gm J ��� I 9  Food Wrap  Stretch n'  wCai 15 metre iSJ5J  Hero All Purpose  cleaner 7oomid.wO%M  Bowl Cleaner  Sani  FlUSh 525mlbonus  I -IS  Fabric Softener  Bounce,3.59  Royale  bathroom  tissue        4ro��1.49  Day by Day I tern by Item We do more for you  C Pnriftp  Deli and Health  jfoofosi  Acupressure  SANDALS  10%   0FF  ,u /0 This Week  886-2936  in the  Lower Village  BOUTIQUE  Come & see  our NEW  FALL CLOTHING  1  Hours: Tues - Sal.  11-5  886-8313  Consignment &  New Wear  Girl   S Guys  Hair Salon:  Live a Little  try a perm  or new colour,  A new look for a  newyou-     886-2120  In the Lower Village  Show Piece  Gallery  I Above the  NDP  Bookstore  A New  Selection  of Cards on  display  corner of  Gower Pt. & School Rd.  886-9213 Goast News, September 16,1985  11.  Dollar  GOWER POINT ROAD GIBSONS  $i&*__2��i��:  pRJfEjl}^  We fully guarantee everything we sell to be satisfactory or money cheerfully refunded.        We reserve the right to limit quantities.  BO I LA  for Fall!  Prices effective Sept. 17-22  Sundays & Holidays   10 a.m. to 5 p.m.  Monarch Soft  margarine w ,1.99  Golden Grove  apple  juice  1 litre  .79  Mott's  apple  jUiCe 355ml 1.19  Welch's  grape  JUiCe 341 ml  1.45  Our Own Freshly Baked  muffins 1.75  Oscarson's  mountain oat  bread1.09  STOP  N' POUR  Carton Pourer & Sealer t i^s^U  For tetra-pack juice, milk & wine    ,<" k��^^^_WmjM  cartons. Regular price $1.49. /   \il%Mpk__mm.  SPECIAL /::"^___lB_r  PURCHASE  PRICE  .99  UTILITY BASKET  Made in Denmark.  This 9" x 5" basket has many uses  around the house.  Regular price $.99  SPECIAL  PURCHASE  PRICE  2/1.19  :>��.  MEAT  Smoked  PORK PICNIC  SHOULDER  .89  (kg 1.96) lb.  Shank Portion  (kg 6.57) lb.  450 gm  2.98  1.19  Canada Grade f\Beef  PRIME RIB ROAST  Fletcher's Regular  WIENERS  Fletcher's Sliced  LUNCHEON  MEATS  Beer, Summer. Salami, Ham N' Bacon & Spiced Ham  Joe & Linda's Lean  CORNED BEEF BRISKET    *,�����,_ 2.98  175 gm  .99  There are times  when I feel as though I'm not quite in step with the rest of the  world. Everyone else, it seems, is busy making jam and chutney but  I am just busy getting on with "life", and I'm throwing all my  plums and tomatoes into the freezer and sometime in the depths of  winter I shall be making delectables like strawberry jam while  everyone else will probably be sipping their mulled wine.  And speaking of wine it was while we were into the annual grape  squishing that I came over all Italian and served up:  a_e  Chicken Risotto  2 tablespoons olive oil  2 tablespoons butter  2 chicken breasts, cooked and diced  Va cup chopped onion  1 cup chopped mushrooms  1 cup rice  Viz cups chicken bouillon  as  a_c  3-S  1. Heat oii and butter in heavy skillet and saute onion until golden.  Saute mushrooms.  2. Add rice. Stir till golden.  3. Add chicken bouillon and wine. Cover and simmer till rice is  cooked. Stir occasionally.  4. Stir in tomato paste. Add chicken and cook till warmed through.  Season to taste.  5. About 5 minutes before serving add parmesan, butter, parsley  and basil.  Delicious served with fresh green beans and don't forget some  dark red vino - last years vintage of course!  Cheers.  Nest Lewis  _r__  sz  s_r  "Jg     *  Vz cup dry white wine  2 tablespoons tomato paste  salt and pepper to taste  Va cup grated parmesan  1 tablespoon butter  1 tablespoon chopped parsley  1 tablespoon chopped fresh basil  az  a_c  a_c  ___z  The  PoP  Shoppe  Ken's Lucky Dollar's Pop Shoppe is located between  the dairy case & the produce department.  By the case  12-850 ml  any flavour  24-300 ml  any flavour  $T49  �� + Deposit  s6  99  + Deposit  To Book Your Event  CALL  886-2257  Planning a dance? Having a banquet?  Need space for your exercise class?  Want a quiet spot for that business seminar?  Our hall above the store, has  daytime and evening openings.  The hall is fully equipped - with  chairs and tables available to seat  groups from 25 - 100.  in.vproVfdihcj Variety, Quality,  _r Friendly Service  ; *D' :���';. Tech's- n,   '  *IDP Boohs tor-  886-7744  Corner Ol School &  Gower Pomt Roads  Children's  ACTIVITY BOOKS  Math, grammar, puzzles,  etc. Large selection  Mon.-Fri. 9:30 - 5:30  Sat., 10-5; Sun., 11-4  Is your  hot water tank  too small - or not  working at all?  Call us.  SERVT.     'HE SUNSHINE COAST  Seaside Plumbing Ltd.  886-7017  FREE  %}  PICK UP  & DELIVERY  Port Mellon lo Halfmoon Bay  Drycleaning Service  Fur, Leather, Shirts  DRAPERIES  TiU_ Hmur ���* fCnann  -2415  stra Tailoring & Design  next to Ken's Lucky Dollar  English Bone  CHINA MUGS 4.99  ixW GLASSWARE 25%  OFF  886-3812  1IM THE LOWER  VILLAGE  EXTRACTAWAY  Carpet St Upholstery Cleaner  4 hrs - $15.00  plus cleaning solution  Phone  886"2257   to reserve it 12.  Coast News, September 16,1985  M^i^^m^^i^m^i^^^SB  o  ._  ea  c  _  t_  *f he prints and paintings of Richard Tetrault are currently showing  a't the Art Centre, revealing a strong Mexican/Indian influence.  i At the Twilight  <"���.  f.Cimino's controversial Year  of the Dragon continues its run  $��� the Twilight Theatre this  Week until Tuesday.  K  % It is followed by a new teen  movie, Weird Science, which  will run Wednesday, Thursday  fed Friday nights. This offering  jfrom director John Hughes,  ^ho also did The Breakfast  Glub and Sixteen Candles, has  $1 the ingredients to keep a  teenaged audience rivetted to  trie screen. The plot involves  fun-loving kids, computers, unsuspecting adults, and a girl  with the kind of beauty that  boys can usually only dream of.  Kelly LeBrock, who stars as  the girl the two computer whiz  kids dream up, has lovely lips  and a zany sense of humour and  says her role is that of a kind of  'sexy Mary Poppins, in control  of all situations'.  Also starring in this movie are  Anthony Michael Hall, Ilan  Mitchell-Smith and Bill Paxton.  Next Saturday, Summer Rental comes to the Twilight for a  four night run. This is a comedy  for the mature audience and  lampoons the "summer complaints" with their expensive  toys for their summer fun.  At the Arts Centre  Paintings of Mexico  ) The exhibition of painting  1 knd prints by Vancouver based  'artist Richard Tetrault will be at  the Arts Centre until September  29.  | ) Tetrault's most recent paintings are of Mexico; rooftops, a  landscape with houses, chickens  {dead and alive), and many  ) generalized, expressive portraits  pf,. the Mexican Indian, a  woman combing her hair beside  �� pattern of wrought iron, a  squatting figure with a child on  & city pavement, shadowy  figures in a house  'Using acrylic or watercolour,  ���Tetrault's style is bold and  Simplistic with much use of  strong diagonals and black,  j^part from the fact that one  feels this way of panting is  natural to the artist, it is also his  way of expressing the harsh and  dramatic nature of Mexico.  Tetrault's paintings and  prints (linocuts and woodcuts)  expressing his reactions to the  Northwest coast are very different. Larger, and using acrylic  and oil rather than watercolour,  they are both more decorative  and mystical. He is particularly  fascinated with the mask as used by the Northwest Indian, and  he Ukes to put them on painted,  dancing figures, or eeerily  floating in space or looming  through the forest. The Northwest to Tetrault is a thin layer  of technical order over many  ancient layers of mystery and  magic as represented by the Indian culture.  To quote the artist: (my  work) "...is an evolving process  of interpreting the environment  (with) subjects taken from  nature, history and the urban  landscape...fusing the past and  present."  Fall films  i   Pacific Cinematheque's Films  Son Tour series is here once again  \vith  an  exciting  selection  of  foreign and domestic films. The  "fall series is as follows:  September 18,  :   L'Etoile Du Nord  October 2, Muddy River  October 16, Man of Iron  pctober 30, Next of Kin  ���November 13,  J   Bread and Chocolate  November 27,  "   Marianne and Juliane  I   L'Etoile   Du    Nord    is   a  wonderful   tense   little  thriller  directed by Pierre Granier-  Deferre with assistance from  Georges Simenon. There is the  lovely period atmosphere of  pre-war Belgium and the immense pleasure of watching the  formidable talents of Simone  Signoret and Philippe Noiret  -two of the most rivetting and  seasoned of French players - at  the top of their form together.  Arts Centre Wednesday,  September 18, 8 p.m. Cost  $3.50, $2.50 seniors and  students.  ���_:  Peninsula  Motor Inn  Hwy 101, Roberts Creek  presents nightly entertainment  Appearing Wed. to Sat.  Sept 18 to 21  "SANTOS"  A fresh new trio  of very talented performers  Appearing Wed. to Sat. Oct. 2 to 5  TURBULENCE  Dining Room OPEN PAILV  10 ajn; to 8 p;iti. y  Try us for good  reasonably priced meals   ;  by Peter Trower  The Draft Board Authorities  began to put the pressure on  Hodgson. He moved from town  to town, legally registering at  each place he went but skipping  out before the call came.  Hodgson was finally apprehended by the FBI in Palm  Springs and charged with  "Failure to Report a Change of  Address   Within   Ten   Days".  When his case came up, the  charges were mysteriously dropped but he was still ordered to  report within the same time  period. It was at this point that  Hodgson, like thousands of war  protesters before him, decided  to seek sanctuary in Canada. He  crossed the border at Bell-  ingham in 1967 and came  directly to the Sunshine Coast  where he has lived ever since. It  is here that the story of Chalice  Mining properly begins.  Steve Hodgson (who long  ago became a Canadian citizen),  took to his new home instantly.  B.C. was definitely his kind of  country. For one thing, it was a  geologist's dream. But first, a  living had to be made. "I did  almost any kind of work to survive in those first years,"  Hodgson remembers.  Hodgson indeed, followed a  pretty diverse variety, of occupations during his early days on  the Sunshine Coast. He groomed horses for a local breeder;  worked as a carpenter on pop  star Joni Mitchell's house at  Middlepoint; worked on a  survey crew; wrote a fishing column for the local paper; made  custom jewelry and played flute  and saxophone in several homegrown rock bands. But most  importantly, he revived his interest in rocks and began prospecting in his spare time.  Hodgson soon discovered  that his studies in geology had  not prepared him for field  work. He had to learn the  business from the ground up  and also familiarize himself  with the new high-tech electronic methods that w'ere now  being used. When Hodgson had  honed his skills sufficiently, he  began taking prospecting trips,  grubstaked by various mining  companies. These jaunts took,  him with his pan and tools up  lonely streams in remote, likely  corners all over B.C.  Back on the peninsula,  Hodgson began to sniff around  his own backyard. His attention  became focussed on the Egmont  area where certain amounts of  gold, silver and copper had been  found in the past. Hodgson dug  out the records and studied  these early attempts.  A tunnel was reportedly  driven along the shoreline near  Earl's Cove, by an R. Dunsford  Jr. in 1913. It is not recorded  that he found much of note.  Some exploratory work was  done in 1937, on the Cambrian  Chieftain property, several  kilometers further west. In  1952, long-time local resident  Ernie Silvey staked a claim on  the foreshore between Earl's  Cove and Egmont, where  sulfide veins indicated the  presence of minerals. Silvey  later sold the option to Abacom  Explorations Ltd. of Calgary.  They actually did some excavating near the high-tide level  and in 1965, 106 tons of  auriferous material were shipped by barge to Tacoma,  Washington. Smelting produced 34 ounces of gold; 45 ounces  of silver and 170 pounds of copper. Despite this encouraging  yield, the project was then  abandoned, due to low gold  prices and lack of capital.  Hodgson and two fellow prospectors, John LaRue and Kim  Sweet, decided to investigate the  area around Egmont. They  commenced their explorations  in 1979, starting at the old  Abacom pits.  An early incident around the  pits nearly led to the undoing of  LaRue and himself, Hodgson  remembers, "We got a fishboat  to run us to the site and went  ashore by canoe. There were  lots of promising-looking rocks  lying around and we loaded the  canoe and our bush-jacket  pockets with them. When it  came time to leave, we climbed  in the damn thing and realized  we were way overloaded. There  were only about two inches of  freeboard left. I started thinking  what would happen if we went  in the chuck with all that ballast  on us, - we'd go right to the bottom! We emptied our pockets  over the side in a hurry."  From the quality of the ore  samples they extracted from the  pits, Hodgson and his partners  became convinced that they had;  hit on something. Analysis  revealed the presence of  tellurides, an exotic combination of gold and other rare  metals, seldom found in B.C.  and indicative of very high-  quality ore. But how extensive  were the deposits?  Writers' Contest  Entries are now being accepted in the 10th annual  'Cecilia Lamont Literary  Award' (sponsored by the  White Rock & Surrey Writers'  Club). The contest is open  category for poetry, short  stories, fiction or true life,  historical, or general articles.  Maximum length for prose is  approximately 500 words, and  poetry, 35 lines.  Two independent adjudicators will assess the quality  of work for publishing  possibilities. The winners, and  other worthy entries will have  their work featured in the 1986  'Gems of Poetry & Prose'.  Awards are the Lamont  Trophy, cash prizes, and for  honourable mentions, certificates.  Rules of Entry: manuscripts  to be typewritten, double spaced, with top detachable page to  contain title, author's name, ad:  dress and telephone number.  Manuscript to carry title only in  top left hand corner. Participants may submit as many  entries as they wish, but an entry fee of $3 must be submitted  with each entry.  Deadline for contest is October 30, 1985.  Mail entries to: The Committee, 13245 Marine Drive, Surrey, B.C. V4A 1E6.  Prose manuscripts will be  returned with enclosure of  S.A.S.E. Poetry entries will be  retained with authors' consent  for future publications issued by  the club.  Presentation of awards will  be in January, 1986.  Hodgson and company  studied air photos of the area  and raised enough money for a  ground survey. The results were  encouraging. They showed  many northeasterly trend-lines  of quartz-sulfite veins and vein  systems; the partners were able  to check these by car from existing roads. They tound one  rich outcropping right beside  the highway. For years, the  locals had been hauling away  mineral-laden quartz to build  rock walls, oblivious to its  potential value.  More money was scraped up  and some preliminary instrument work with Magometers,  V.L.F. and Induced Polariza-  Otiiligk Oheatre  tion equipment was done. These  surveys revealed several large  potential ore bodies and encouraged the partners to stake a  20 unit (a unit is 500 metres by  500 metres) claim around the  Abacom pits. It became Chalice  I.  To be continued  P. u?.ibs��nS  Hours  Tuesday  Wednesday  ���'hui *day  Saturday  7n1;30-4p.m.  I;30"4p,n.  I30 "4 P.m.  77-��0-9p.m.  1;30-4p.m.  utt'O .nV^'fldnct' i' undrf 16  ENDS TUESDAY  "YEAR OF THE DRAGON"  WARNING.  Frequent violence & very coarse  language. B.C.F.C.O.  WED-THURS-FRI   18-19-20  (mature)  'WARNING:  Some coarse & suggestive  language. Occasional  nudity. B.C.F.C.O.  CEED  SAT-SUN-MON-TUES     21-22-23-24 language. B.C.F.C.O  Summer Rental  666-2989  fM_tM_?jmM��M2X  i  i  i  WARNING. Occasional :oarse & suggestive  FOR TIMES PRICES  CHANGES ��� PHONE  Entertainment this week  Hopefully with  Steve Hubert  playing on the piano (if the piano is fixed.)  Tuesday Night  Fun Darts - All welcome. Come  and learn how to play - it's fun.  Saturday Afternoon  Darts - A little more serious.  How good are you?  Another gentle week full of quiet conversation, scintillating  games and good times - that's this week at the Cedars.  WCf bar* $tib  C-4AT f to*, GlbWts 886-8171  m  Gibsons Legion Branch #109  II    II II Mi    II I. I II  -FOR YOUR ENTERTAINMENT-  Friday, Sept. 20 & Saturday, Sept. 21  5  Light  &  Day  In the  Lounge  Annual General Meeting  8:00, Tues., Sept. 17th  Members & Quests Welcome  5  r-i  cl  J I  f ��  Appearing Wed. to Sat  Sept. 25 to 28  FRASER & MANN  For reservations phone'  J3 Environmental gathering  Coast News, September 16,1985  13.  by Anne Miles  and Laurel Sukkau  The well-publicized Stein  Valley Wilderness Festival of  this Labour Day weekend was  the first environmental gathering of its kind for both of us  Green Party members.  This virtually untouched  watershed is slated to be logged.  Logging the Stein is an expensive proposition that will have  to be heavily subsidized by B.C.  taxpayers and'that may, in fact,  never make money.  Because the Stein is a sacred  valley to the Indians of the  southern interior, it was the  Lillooet Tribal Council who arranged this event both to  celebrate the Stein and to protest the proposed B.C. Forest  Products logging scheme.  We set off from Lillooet late  Friday afternoon. What was  billed as a "relatively easy three-  hour hike, suitable for  children" seemed, to us novice  mountaineers, to be a major expedition! As the sky darkened,  we crawled up the summit on  hands and knees beneath pelting  rain and the unaccustomed  burdens of tent, sleeping bags,  etc.  Anticipating a gentle descent  to camp, we were totally  unaware of the treacherous rock  slide yet to be negotiated in the  rapidly failing light. Precious  moments were lost in scanning  the vast alpine landscape for  diminutive trail markers.  However, we did eventually  stumble into the camp, to be  greeted by the vanguard of  about a dozen people, huddled  around a fire in the gloom and  drizzle.  These first impressions of the  site were drastically altered the  following sunny afternoon, as a  continuous stream of hikers  (among them a blind man, a  young fellow on crutches, and  parents backpacking babies and  toddlers) swelled the camp of  400.  Everyone naturally gravitated  to the blazing bonfires in the  chilly alpine evenings to exchange music, experiences,  ideas and philosophies. All day  Sunday a great variety of  speakers, both native and white,  outlined the nature of the struggle, not only for the Stein  Valley, but for Meares Island,  South Moresby, and the  Stikine���all threatened by clear-  cut logging schemes.  We were impressed by the  scope of environmental  organizations in this province.  However, we gained greater insights   about   the   province's  general state of ecological  enlightenment from personal  contacts.  There was a willingness to  publicize this endeavour by letter writing, selling buttons, participating in a picket line, protest camps, etc. On other levels  there were divergent opinions as  to the best strategy, but unity  was the basic motivation of the  various groups. We overheard  scattered criticisms of the cost  involved for the Lillooet Tribal  Council, Some felt the money  would have been better spent in  legal action.  In our opinion, however, the  environmental effort gained a  concrete advantage in exposing  such a large group to a  wilderness experience. Once  away from the distractions of  civilization, there is realisation  that our consciousness extends  to the mountains, trees and sky,  as well as to the man-made trappings of our society.  On the final day of the  festival we were awed by a  disembodied chanting and the  voice of a drum, which rebounded off the peaks and summoned into the alpine  meadowland a powerful spirit  which bound us into communion with each other and the  mountain ^wilderness.  In allowing the destruction  of our forests and parks by mining and clear cut logging we are  depriving, not only ourselves,  but the generations to come of a  chance to know the wilderness  and the opportunity to renew  the spirit by seeing the world as  it used to be.  Craft Fair  The Arts Council Annual  Christmas Craft Fair is going to  be bigger and better this year.  This juried event will be held at  the Sechelt Indian Band Hall on  Saturday, November 30.  Apply by sending your booth  fee of $15 (cheques payable to  Sunshine Coast Arts Council)  with    your   name,    phone  number, address, and a photo  of your craft to Elaine Futter-  man, Box 1477, Sechelt. Your  fee will be returned if you are  not accepted. Application  deadline is October 30. The Arts  Council will collect a 10 per cent  commission on sales.  Questions???  Phone Elaine  at 885-2395.  Your guide to  the finest in  area dining  I  w  I  A listing of  restaurants  and pubs  The trees outside the  Parthenon Restaurant on  the waterfront on Trail  Bay in Sechelt are of considerable girth. It is a  reminder that the  restaurant's lovely site has  been home to an ocean-  side restaurant for a very  long time.  Long time residents will  remember when the  restaurant was called The  Calypso and the movie  house was nearby.  We arrived late the  other evening, about 8:30,  after the sun had set  across Trail Bay, but it  had been a trying day and  we were ready to be  soothed and fed and we  were not disappointed.  The Parthenon menu  offers a generous selection  of seafood dishes but my  companion and I were  definitely in a red meat  frame of mind and she  speedily settled for the  souvlaki with Greek salad  and I opted for the cordon bleu veal. We ordered  a bottle of one of two  house red wines, a fine  mellow Hungarian wine  rejoicing in the name  Szekszardi (pronounced  sez-ardi).  I had a warming bowl  of excellent chicken  vegetable soup as an appetizer while my companion wrestled with the  choice of clams, scallops,  shrimp, and escargots  before settling for the  sauteed scallops to which  she addressed herself with  evident delight.  The service was unob-  CHINESE CUISINE  Golden City - Wharf Rd., Sechelt  -885-2511. Open 11:30 -9:30 Wed-Mon.  100 seats. V., M.C. Western and  Chinese cuisine served. Special Cantonese dishes include Hot Pots, Sizzling  Plates and more combination dinners  for one from $5.75. Family dinner combinations available. Hot Chinese  Smorgasbordevery Sunday from 5 p.m.  - 8 p.m., $6.50 per person. All menu  items available for take out. Average  family dinner for four $20-$25.  Jade Palace - Seaview Place, Hwy  101 Gibsons - 886-2433. Open for lunch  Wed-Sat; dinner every night. 90 seats.  V., MC. Authentic Chinese and Western  food served. Chinese smorgasbord every  Saturday and Sunday nights, $6.95 per  person. All menu items available for  take  out.   Air  conditioned.   Average  ��� family dinner for four $20-$25.  trusive and friendly and  Zamfir on the flute provided the soothing  backgroud at just the  -right level of audibility.  My cordon bleu veal  was just right and the  baked potato absolutely  wonderful. My companion did register one small  note of disappointment in  that she felt the Greek  salad would have been improved with the use of  both olive oil and lemon,  tasty though it was.  The choosing of dessert  proved beyond me and I  settled for sipping a Pina  Colada while my companion did justice to a  generous slice of luscious  double chocolate cake and  finished off with a cup of  black coffee.  I'm sure on our next  visit we will sample the  seafood, choosing from  seafood platter, salmon,  trout, oyster, lobster and  crab selections. For the  pizza lover there are 25  different varieties to  choose from and some  very tempting pasta dishes  indeed.  Our dinner bill came to  around $50, a reasonable  price for the fare, service,  and setting but the budget  conscious should be  assured that selections  start at $4.95 for fish and  chips an $7.95 for  Salisbury steak. The service and setting remain  the same for the budget  lunch as for the indulgent  dinner and Trail Bay, of  course, is ever a Sechelt  treasure.  NIGHT ON THE TOWN  FA MIL Y DINING  K  Seaview Gardens - 1556 Marine  Drive, Gibsons Landing -886-9219.  Open 11:30-9 p.m. Tues-Thurs; 11:30  a.m. - 9 p.m. Fri-Sat; 11:30 a.m. - 9  p.m. Sun. 48 seats, In dining room, 20  seats on the deck. With a beautiful harbour view, the Seaview Gardens serves  Occidental and Oriental food. Western  menu features hamburgers, fish & chips,  steaks and fried chicken. Chinese menu  features combination dinners, chow  mein, Hot Pots, fried rice and family  dinners. House specialties include  Prawns in Lobster Sauce, Gong Bo Guy  Ding, Lychees Chicken and BBQ Duck.  All items available to go. Average family  dinner for four $25.  Andy's Restaurant - Hwy 101,  Upper Gibsons - 886-3388. Open 11  a.m. - 10:30 p.m. Mon-Wed; 11 a.m.  -11 p.m. Thurs-Sat; 11 a.m. - 10 p.m.  Sun. 130 seats. V., M.C. Located in  the village of Gibsons kittycorner  from Sunnycrest Mall, Andy's offers a  variety of popular meals in air conditioned comfort. A place to sit back  and relax. Wide lunch selection with  daily specials. Menu features steak,  pizza, seafood, pasta. House  specialties include veal dishes and  steaks. Children's portions available  for most dishes. Reservations recommended on weekends. Average meal  for two $15-$20.  Cafe Pierrot - Teredo St. Sechelt  -885-9962. Open from 9 a.m. - 4 p.m.  Mon-Sat; 5:30 p.m. - 11 p.m. Thurs-  Sat. 43 seats. V., M.C. Located in  Sechelt's Teredo Square, Cafe Pierrot  features light meals and a selection of  teas and coffees in a cheery well-lit  Westcoast atmosphere. Lunches include sandwiches, burgers, salads and  quiches. Dinner includes seafood,  pasta, quiche and meat entrees. Leg of  Lamb Provencale a house specialty.  Espresso, Capuccino and plenty of  parking. Average meal for two $20.  Casa Martinez Restaurant - Sunshine Coast Hwy., Davis Bay-885-2911.  Open 11 a.m. - 2 p.m. daily, 5 p.m. - 10  p.m. nightly. 80'seats. V., M.C. A.E.  Lovely view and warm intimate atmosphere. Lunch menu features sandwiches, egg dishes, burgers. Dinner  selections include pasta, seafood,  chicken and steaks. All dinner entrees  served with fresh vegetables and  choice of potato. Paella the house  specialty-minimum order for two.  Chicken feast Sunday nights includes _  bread, salads, potatoes, vegetables,  choice of dessert and all the chicken  you can eat for only $6.95. Average  dinner for two $25. Reservations on  weekends.  Creek House - Lower Road, Roberts  Creek - 885-9321. Open Wed-Sun 6 p.m.  - 10 p.m., Sunday Brunch 11 a.m. - 3  p.m. 40 seats. V., M.C. Intimate dining  and fine cuisine are the hallmarks of  Creek House. The atmosphere is sophisticated yet casual. Brunch includes eggs,  crepes, pasta, seafood, salads,  croissants. Dinners include crepes, pasta  and meat entrees. Evening specialties include Filet A L'Echalotte, Stroganoff,  Lobster, Prawns. Two Daily specials  (one seafood) at $10.95 includes soup or  salad. Average meal for two $30. Reservations a must on weekends.  Garden Bay Restaurant -Garden  Bay -883-9919. Open from 6 p.m. Mon-  Fri, from 5 p.m. Sat-Sun. 68 seats. V.,  M.C. Part of the Garden Bay Hotel, the  Garden Bay Restaurant has a fabulous  waterside view of Garden Bay and  Pender Harbour. Menu includes  seafood, meat and poultry entrees.  Schnitzel, prime rib and fresh seafood  are the house specialties. Famous for  their generous portions, entrees also  . come with salad, vegetables and rice or  potato. Dinner specials Sunday evenings. Average meal for two $25.  Gypsy  Gourmet International  Restaurant - 1500 Marine Dr., Gibsons Landing - 886-8632. Open 7 a.m.  -10 p.m. Sun-Thurs; 7 a.m. -10:30 p.m.  Fri-Sat. 100 seats. V., M.C. Open for  breakfast, lunch and dinner, the Gypsy's  casual atmosphere and balanced menu  makes it an interesting dining destination. Lunch selections include hamburgers, seafood, sandwiches and more.  Dinners include seafood, schnitzels,  chicken and steaks. Fresh seafood is the  house specialty. Selection varies with  what is freshly available. Outdoor dining  on the deck. Average meal for two $15  -$25.  Lord Jim's Resort Hotel - Ole's  Cove Rd., Halfmoon Bay - 885-7038.  Open from 8 a.m. daily. 120 seats. V.,  M.C, A.E. Lord Jim's serves breakfast,  lunch and dinner in a very comfortable  setting. The atmosphere of rustic  warmth and hospitality is enhanced by  the breathtaking view. Lunch selections  include sandwiches, salads and hamburgers. Prices start at $4.25. Full selection of dinner entrees including steak  and seafood. Paella and Duck a  l'Orange the house specialties. Dinner  seating starts at 6 p.m. nightly and reservations are strongly recommended.  Average dinner for two $30.  The Omega Pizza Steak and  Lobster House 1538 Gower Pt. Rd.,  Gibsons Landing -886-2268. Open from  4 p.m. - 11 p.m. Sun-Thurs; 4 p.m.  -midnight Fri-Sat. 145 seats. V., M.C.  With a perfect view of Gibsons marina,  and a good time atmosphere. The  Omega is a people-watcher's paradise.  Cast members of "The Beachcombers"  can usually be found dining here. Menu  includes pizza, pasta, steaks and  seafood. Steaks and seafood are the  main attractions. Banquet facilities  available. Special children's menu.  Average dinner for two $20. Reservations recommended.  Parthenon Theatre Restaurant  -The Boulevard, Sechelt - 885-9769.  Open 11:30 a.m. - 9:30 p.m. Mon-Tues;  11:30 q.m. - 2:30 p.m. Wed; 11:30 a.m. -  9:30 p.m. Thurs; 11:30 a.m. - 10 p.m.  Fri; 4 p.m. -10 p.m. Sat; 4 p.m. - 9 p.m.  Sun. 100 seats. V., M.C, A.E. Lovely  view of Trail Bay and a variety of  popular menu selections. Lunches include sandwiches, quiche, hamburgers,  lo-cal plate. Dinners include seafood,  ribs, salads, steaks, chicken and veal.  Steak, seafood and pasta the main attractions. Full pizza menu for dine in or  take out. Average dinner for two $15-20.  Reservations on weekends.  Pebbles Restaurant - Trail Ave.,  Sechelt - 885-5811. Open 7 a.m. - 9 p.m.  Mon-Thurs; 7 a.m. -9:30 p.m. Fri-Sat; 9  a.m. - 9 p.m. Sunday. 62 seats. V.,  M.C, A.E. Open for breakfast, lunch,  dinner and Sunday Brunch. Lunches  begin at $4.25 and selections include  sandwiches, burgers and daily specials.  Famous for halibut and chips. Dinners  include meat, poultry, seafood and  more. Rack of Lamb and chicken or  veal Cordon Bleu are house specialties.  Brunch features omelettes, full  breakfasts, Shrimp Pebbles and Eggs  Driftwood. Average dinner for two  $25-$30. Beautiful view of Trail Bay and  across to Nanaimo. Reservations a good  idea.  Pronto's   Steak,   Pizza   and  Spaghetti House - Hwy lOl, Gibsons - 886-8138. Open 11:30 a.m. -11:30  p.m. Mon-Thurs; 11:30 a.m. - 12:30  p.m. Fri-Sat; 4 p.m. - 10:30 p.m. Sun.  130 seats. V., M.C. Located in the  Cedar Plaza in Gibsons, Pronto's serves  an extensive variety of pizza, steak,  pasta, lasagna and ribs in a delightful  family atmosphere. Lunch choices include sandwiches, pasta, burgers and  daily specials Mon-Fri. Dinner selections  include steak, pizza, ribs and souvlaki.  Steak and lasagna the house specialty.  Children's menu available. All dinner  entrees served with salad and garlic  bread. Average family meal for four  $15-$20.  The Wharf Restaurant - Davis Bay  -885-7285. Open from 7 a.m. - 2:30 p.m.  Mon-Sat, 8 a.m. - 2:30 Sunday. Dinner  from 5 p.m. nightly. 66 seats inside, 40  seats patio, 40 seat meeting room. V.,  M.C, A.E., Access, J.C.B., E.R. The  beautiful Wharf dining room has real  West Coast ambiance and a striking  view of Davis Bay. Lunch offerings include sandwich platters, entrees and  salads. Dinners include steaks, poultry,  schnitzel, rack of lamb and live atlantic  lobster offered nightly. Children's portions available on many selections. Sunday Brunch features egg dishes, omelettes, pancakes and more. Reservations  recommended on weekends. Banquet  facilities available. Average dinner for  two $25-$30.  V.-Visa; M.C.-Master Card; A.E.-American Express; E.R.-En Route  AVERAGE MEAL PRICES QUOTED DO NOT  INCLUDE LIQUOR PURCHASES.  Come Home Cafe - Marine Drive,  Gibsons - 886-2831. Open 5:30 a.m. - 3  p.m. Tues-Sun. 28 seats. Famous  throughout the Coast for their enormous  breakfasts which are served all day.  Bacon and eggs, omelettes and giant  deluxe burgers are the house specialties.  Fritz Family Restaurant - Earls  Cove -883-9412. Open 7:30 a.m. - 10:30  p.m. daily (summer), 9:30 a.m. - 8:30  p.m. daily (winter). 60 seats. Breakfast,  lunch and dinner are served daily in a  rustic country cabin atmosphere. Full  selections of quick foods for those in  ferry line up and lots of good home  cooking for those with time on their  hands. Fresh caught local seafood the  house specialty. Homemade pies and  soups. Average family dinner for four  $20.  Harbour Cafe - Gower Pt. Rd., Gibsons Landing - 886-2261. Open from 7  a.m. - 5 p.m. Mon-Sat, 9 a.m. - 5 p.m.  on Sun. 50 seats. V., M.C. The  children's play area is a great spot for the  kids while you sample one of the  delicious home baked pies or muffins.  Hamburgers from $3.50 and omelettes  from $3.25 are the specialty here, though  the seafood clubhouse at $4.50 is the  most popular sandwich. You'll enjoy the  coffee - a gourmet blend ground fresh  daily.  The Homestead - Hwy lOl, Wilson  Creek - 885-2933. Open 8 a.m. -10 p.m.  daily. 40 seats inside, 30 seat patio. V.,  M.C. Open for breakfast, lunch and  dinner. Daily lunch and dinner specials  as well as regular entrees. Lunches include sandwiches, hamburgers, pyrogies  and salads. Dinner selections include  steaks, chicken and seafood. Prime Rib  and 15-item salad bar are the house  specialty on Friday, Saturday and Sunday nights. Average family meal for four  $25-$30.  Ruby Lake Resort - Sunshine Coast  Hwy, Pender Harbour -883-2269. Open  7 days a week 7 a.m. - 9 p.m. 54 seats.  Breakfast, lunch and dinner served daily  in Ruby Lake's post and beam dining  room. Lovely view of lake and good  highway access for vehicles of all sizes.  Breakfast served all day. Lunch prices  begin at $2.50, dinners from $5.50 including salad bar. SmorgasbordSunday  Nights includes 12 salads, three hot meat  dishes and two desserts, $10.95 for  adults, $5.50 for children under 12. Tiny  tots free. A great family outing destination. Average family dinner for four  $20-$25.  Sea Galley - Pender Harbour Hotel,  Sunshine Coast Hwy, Pender Harbour  -883-9019. Open - 46 seats. V., M.C.  Serving lunch and dinner with a lofty  view of the Pender Harbour area. Lunch  selections include sandwiches, hamburgers, hot dogs, fish and chips and  eggs benedict. Dinner prices start at  $7.50. Entrees include veal, steaks,  chicken and fresh local seafood. All dinners include salad, garlic bread, potato  or rice. Sunday brunch buffet, $4.95 includes scrambled eggs, bacon, sausages,  fresh fruit salad and home baked muffins. Average family dinner for four  $25-$30.  Sechelt Inn - Wharf Rd., Sechelt  -885-9344. Open 6 a.m. - 7 p.m. Mon-  Thurs; 6 a.m. - 3 p.m. Fri; 7 a.m. - 3  p.m. Sat; 8 a.m. - 3 p.m. Sun. Fri  smorgasbord from 5 p.m. 58 seats. V.,  M.C. Open for breakfast and lunch daily and evening smorgasbord Friday and  Saturday. Smorgasbord features up to  19 items, selections vary, $8.95 for  adults, $3.95 children 10 & under, all  you can eat. Breakfast prices start at  $3.45 - Sunshine Breakfast plate $4.95.  Lunches and dinners include steaks,  chops, seafood and salads. Smorgasbord  features up to 19 items with Prime Rib  every Friday night -$8.95 for adults and  $3.95 for children 10 & under. All you  can eat. Average family dinner for four  $25.  Sunnycrest Restaurant - Sunnycrest Shopping Plaza, Gibsons  -886-9661. Open 7 a.m. - 7 p.m. Mon-  Thurs; 7 a.m. - 8 p.m. Fri; 8 a.m. - 7  p.m. Sat. Open for breakfast, lunch and  dinner. Menu features sandwiches, hamburgers and fish and chips. Average  family dinner for four $10-$ 15.  Village Restaurant - Cowrie St./  Sechelt - 885-9811. Open 7 a.m. - 8 p.m;,  daily. 85 seats. V., M.C. Large all day-  menu features good selection of  breakfasts, lunches and dinners:-  Breakfast prices start at $2.15 and selections include the Village Special-$4.75v  Lunch choices include sandwiches, ham-^  burgers and cold meat plates. Dinner entrees include steak, chops, seafood,  pasta, veal cutlets. Steak and lasagna  very popular. Half orders available for,  children. Lunch specials Mon-Fri, dinner specials nightly. Average family dinner for four $25. I  Ye Olde English Doughnut  Shoppe -Cowrie St., Sechelt  -885-2616. Open 6 a.m. - 6 p.m. Mon-:  Sat. 24 seats. V., MC. Fresh, baked-on-  the premises doughnuts and treats are.  served with select teas and coffees in the  Doughnut Shoppe's tea room. House  specialties include English scones, apple  dumplings, cornish pasties, English  mincemeat muffins and croissant sand-,  wiches $1.95. Many items available for  take out. Average family meal for four  $10.  DRIVE IN TAKE OUT  Chicken Shack - Cowrie St., Sechelt  - 885-7414. Open 11 a.m. - 9 p.m. Sun-  Thurs, 11 a.m. - 10 p.m. Fri-Sat. Fried  chicken, chicken burgers, chicken nuggets, fries, salads, onion rings, fresh  hamburgers. All prepared on the  premises, all to go.  Frances' Burgers - Madeira Park  -883-9655. Open 10 a.m. - 6 p.m. daily.  Fresh made hamburgers, fish and chips,  hot dogs and chicken and chips. Frances  Burger, the house specialty.  P.J.'s - Cowrie St. Sechelt. Hot dogs,  European franks, drinks and ice cream  novelties all to go. Special event catering  available.  Sechelt Fish Market - Cowrie St.,  Sechelt - 885-7410. Open 11 a.m. - 5:30  p.m. Take out seafood featuring fish  and chips, prawns and chips, oysters and  chips, scallops arid chips and the Sechelt  Special.  PUBS  Backeddy Pub - Egmont Marina  -883-2298. Open 11 a.m. -11 p.m. daily.  60 seats inside, 20 on the deck. V., M.C  Live entertainment in the pub Thurs,  Fri, Sat nights.AlI day menu features  sandwiches, hamburgers, steaks and  desserts. Snacks include fresh steamed  local prawns, fish and chips made with  local fish. Bright comfortable atmosphere overlooking Egmont Narrows. Also includes a 16 seat family  cafe. Open 9 a.m. - 10 p.m.  Cedar's Inn - Cedar Plaza, Gibsons  -886-8171. Open 10 a.m. -midnight  Mon-Sat. 100 seats. V., M.C. Good pub  food and 4 daily specials. Lunch prices  start at $2.25. Saturday breakfast special  includes ham, bacon, fresh scrambled  eggs and three pancakes for only $2.25.  Live entertainment from 8 p.m. every  night. Jam Session Saturday 2 p.m. - 4  p.m. Everyone welcome to come and  play or sit and listen.  Garden Bay Pub - Garden Bay  Hotel, Garden Bay - 883-2674. Open 11  a.m.   -   1   a.m.   Mon-Sat.   74  seats.  Beautiful   view  of Garden   Bay  and  Pender  Harbour.   Pub grub  includes I  sandwiches, burgers and daily specials. .',  Gilligans Pub - Teredo St., Sechelt  -885-4148. Open 10 a.m. - midnight M  Mon-Sat. 65 seats. V. Lunch and dinner  are served daily in the Coast's newest  neighbourhood pub. Menu includes,  sandwiches, hamburgers, chicken platters and daily specials.  Peninsula Motor Inn - Sunshine'  Coast Hwy, Gibsons - 886-2804. Open'  10 a.m. - 12 p.m. Mon-Thurs; 11 a.m. -  1   a.m.   Fri-Sat.   Pub   food   includes,  breakfasts and lunches. Kitchen open"  until 6 p.m. Exotic dancers. Live music  starting September 1. _ 14.  Coast News, September 16,1985  ^ The Sunshine Coast Boxing Club is now in training for the fifth  ���consecutive session. Newcomers are welcome from age 10 and up.  'Training sessions are held at the Roberts Creek school, from 4:30 to  6:30 p.m. Monday, Wednesday, and Thursday. Call 886-2690 for  ���Jmore information. ���Barry Krangle photo  Nora Solinsky and Freeman  Reynolds again rolled the best  games of the week. In the Gibsons A; Freeman rolled a 370  single and a 724 triple and in the  Slough-off League Nora a 305  single and an 841 triple.  Ron Slack's birthday was last  Tuesday, so to celebrate he rolled a 323 single and a 730 triple  in the Gibsons A League. For  no reason at all, Gerry Martin  rolled a 307 single and a 736 triple in the Ball & Chain League.  Other good three game totals  by Nora Solinsky in the Tuesday Coffee League, a 299-699  total, and in the G.A. Swingers  League, Andy Stewart a  276-713 and Jim Gilchrist a  267-724 total.  Laurie Clayards and Gary  Frewin had a 288-736 score in  the Ball & Chain League.  Other good scores:  CLASSIC:  Sue Whiting 297-919  Pat Prest 275-939  Barb Christie 283-997  Freeman Reynolds 299-963  TUESDAY COFFEE:  Sue Whiting 242-635  Lee larsen 270-656  A STAR IS BORN  FORD  AEROSTAR  Up to seven passenger  roominess, comfort and the added versatility of a large cargo  capacity with the easy removal of  the rear seats.  Five speed manual overdrive is  standard with four speed  automatic overdrive optional for  those who prefer not to shift for  themselves.  Rear wheel drive provides higher  towing capacities than front  wheel drive. Up to 2268 kg  (5,000 lbs.) with optional equipment packages.  is now at  S.C. Golf and Country Club  ���1  Trophy jointly awarded  by Bill McKinnon  SOUTH COAST FORD  Wharf Rd., Sechelt    885-3281  See It Today  We Will Not Bo Undersold  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  Books A Stuff  Secnelt  until noon Saturday  ������A Frlvnaiy P*opi* Ptaoa"  On September 10, 45 couples  competed for the McKenzie  Trophy, awarded for the Club  Mixed Championship, which  was followed by dinner and  presentations to the winners.  The trophy was jointly  awarded to Gordy and Mardi  Scott and George and Dody  Grant who tied with net 135. Second place went to Herb and  Doris Receveur with 139,  followed by Ozzie and Rita  Hincks at 141.  Tuesday, September 10, the  ladies played in a Low Gross  Tournament with the following  results: first flight winner, Connie Grant with 81; runner up,  Dody Grant 89. Second flight  winner Kay Budd 93, and second Pat Scarr 99. Third flight  winner Vera Munro, 104, was  followed by Bernice Bader at  107.  Co-op  Want to reduce the cost of  your evenings out and, at the  same time, make new friends  for yourselves and your  children? Join the Gibsons  Babysitting Co-op. We use a  point system to exchange  babysitting services with one  another. Monthly meetings are  great socializing times for both  parents and kids. Phone Jan  886-3288 for further information.  Svr;  jim  OVER THE HILL  HOCKEY  ANNUAL  ^^^   GENERAL  MEETING   at the Arena   KV  Friday Oct. 11 8:00 p.m.  Novice Players Welcome  The Nine Hole players completed in a Tic-Tac-Toe Tournament which was won by Louise  Dorey. Hazel Earle had low net  and Louise Varco Low Putts.  The Fraser Senior Trophy  -Low Gross Tournament - for  ladies, was played on September  10 and 11.  After 36 holes the low gross  winner was Dody Grant with  179, and runner up Phyllis Hendy at 135. The overall low net in  the two-day competition was  turned in by Bernice Bader with  133.  Low net for the first flight  was won by Pat Scarr with 134  followed by Kay Budd 138. Second flight winner was Vera  Munroe at 144, second Marj  Ross at 151.  Men's Twilight on September  11, was followed by a steak dinner. The following scores were  recorded: low gross, Alex  Skytte, 36; second, Ken White,  38. Low net, Dave Nestman,  29Vi and runner up, Cliff  Salahub, 31. The hidden birdie  was not won and is carried forward to next week.  Thursday Senior Men of  September 12, saw 36 play  Scotch Ball. Winners with a net  of 3014 were Archie Dove and  Bill McKinnon. Tied for second  were the teams of Bill Gibsons,  Art Dorais and Tom Held,  George Cooper with 31 Vz.  Closest to the hole on number 8  was Al Boyes.  Also on Thursday the Sunshine Coast Seniors hosted their  Squamish counterparts in an in-  terclub match in which the  home club was the overall winner.  The low gross for the visitors  was won by Hans Hickle, runner up J. Brohman. First low  gross for Sunshine Coast went  to Al Dean followed by Jim  Gilchrist.  The low net for Squamish  was won by Art Reynolds, tied  for runners up, D. Debeck, J.  Peterson and Bill Bader. The  low net for the host club went to  Laurie Todd, runner up, John  Petula.  We're just a  phone call away.  Canada Mortgage and Housing  Corporation announces a  toll-free telephone number  for this area.  We invite you to use it for  all enquiries about housing.  112-800-972-6943  In Vancouver call:  731-5733  Canada  Canada Mortgage  and Housing Corporation  Soctete canadienne  d'hypotheques et de logement  G.A. SWINGERS:  Ena Armstrong . 194-561  Grace Gilchrist 211-610  Belva Hauka 254-698  Len Hornett 248-568  GIBSONS A:  Vi Slack 234-640  Kim Cormons 244-647  Dean Martin 252-624  WEDNESDAY COFFEE:  Judy Frampton 286-599  Grethe Taylor 248-655  Marion Reeves 269-667  SLOUGH-OFFS:  Irene Rottluff 259^82  Michele Boriey 290-693  BALL & CHAIN:  Gloria Tourigny 261-650  Gail Mulcaster 254-695  Richard LaFerre 295-650  Art Dew 252-666  PHUNTASTIQUE:  Petra Nelson 242-650  Mavis Stanley 296-674  Jim Peers 229-633  THURSDAY 9:00:  Sharon Webber 206-527  Wayne Wright 239-622  Ron Webber 265-684  SECHELT G.A.'S:  Cris Crucil 205-549  Margaret Fearn 207-567  Merle Hately 213-574  Ellen Berg 219-629  Norm Lambert 222-558  Y.B.C. PEEWEES:  Sherlyn Hood 107-181  Jennifer McHeffey 123-224  Terry Anderson 106-168  Bobby Hood 103-203  BANTAMS:  Melissa Hood 208-432  Tara Rezansoff 179-457  Jeremy Howden 125-319  Neil Clark 160-427  JUNIORS:  Erin Larsen 190-409  Kim Kavanagh 200-426  Julie Reeves 204-483  Grant Olsen 196-446  Chris Lumsden 176-483  Nathan McRae 176-513  SENIORS:  Tammie Lumsden 180-448  George Williams 198-530  Craig Kincaid 224-558  ADVERTISEMENT  RECYCLING  QUESTIONS  AND ANSWERS  by Bob Bowles  Riding results  On September 8 the Timber  Trails Riding Club held its All  Western Show and Gymkhana  judged by Dave Esworthy of  Burnaby.  First   place   winners   were:  Showmanship 18 and under: Gail Edmonds and Sindairra.  Showmanship  19 and over: Caron  Hayward and Doc's Stevedore.  Open Halter: Caron Hayward and  Doc's Stevedore.  Trail   Class:   Caron   Hayward   and  Doc's Stevedore.  Equitation   18   and   under:   Tracey  Smith and Texas Ed.  Equitation    19   and   over:   Caron  Hayward and Doc's Stevedore.  Western  Pleasure: Caron Hayward  and Doc's Stevedore.  Western Riding Horse: Tracey Smith  and Texas Ed.  Reining Pattern: Lisa Williams and  Fadjimo.  Versatile Horse: Colleen Cook and  The Dream Weaver.  Western Pleasure $50 Stake: Caron  Hayward and Doc's Stevedore.  Costume Class:  Tracey  Smith  and  Texas Ed.  Barrel Race: Karen Young and Redd.  Barrel Race $50 Stake: Pam Custance  and Brandy.  Flag Race: Gail Edmonds and Sindairra.  Straight Barrels: Colleen Cook and  The Dream Weaver.  Pole Bending: Colleen Cook and The  Dream Weaver.  Team Barrels: Jodi Custance on Stormy and Bryce Barry on Brandy.  Stake Race: Karen Young and Redd.  Scurry Race: Colleen Cook and The  Dream Weaver.  Keyhole Race: Colleen Cook and The  Dream Weaver.  Goat Tying: Colleen Harvath and  Who's Colonel.  Musical Tires: Colleen Horvath and  Who's Colonel.  Boot   Race:   Anissa   Lambert   and  Rocky.  Pop Race: Colleen Cook and The  Dream Weaver.  High  Point  award  winners  for the day were:  13 & Under: Gail Edmonds and Sindairra.  Reserve: Catherine Stewart and Gem.  1-4-18: Tracey Smith and Texas Ed.  Reserve: Karen Young and Redd.  Senior: Colleen Cook and The Dream  Weaver.  Reserve: Colleen Horvath and Who's  Colonel.  Many thanks to our  anonymous stake class  donators, and to eveyone who  worked so hard at the show.  Don't forget the All English  Show on September 22 at the  TTRC ring on Field Road in  Wilson Creek! To enter call  Dianne at 885-3701. See you  there!  Tough days for  local rugby teams  It has been a tough start for  the Gibsons third division rugby  side this year. In their first two  league games they've failed to  score a try and have also failed  to win a game. Not the explosive dynamos of last year  yet?  Capilanos' scrum carried  their team to victory last Saturday, scoring three tries with the  likes of ex-international rep  Tony Scott and a few other  heavies. With the help of a surefooted fullback the wet ball  continuously rolled in favour of  the black and yellow.  Gibsons' third line saw very  little possession and failed to  capitalize whenever it appeared.  What should be mentioned is  that for all the ball the  Capilanos received it rarely  passed their centres so the Gibsons third line held defensively.  Gibsons' scrum met a group  of determined black shirts who  got the job done in their favour.  Final score was Caps 20 and  Gibsons 0.  Campaign  Campaigning for Municipal  Office, a two-day workshop on  marketing techiques for  municipal candidates, was oversubscribed when SFU/Down-  town first offered it last June.  Now this popular course is offered again on Saturday and  Sunday, September 21 and 22,  at the Granville Island Hotel.  It will be useful for candidates for municipal councils,  schools and parks boards, and  for elected officers in organizations. Course materials and lunches are included in the registration fee of $245. For information call SFU/Downtown,  687-2677.  WANTED  Used Furniture  and What Have You  We buy Brer Bottles  886-2812  Fourth division saw a little  light last Saturday, playing  against the Meralomas B. They  lost but the coach was impressed and felt the lads played well.  Gibsons' only scoring came  from the sure foot of fullback  Dave Macleod who managed  three field goals. The Lomas  drove in three tries, converting  twice for their 16 points.  Next weekend is a double  header at Elphie field, starting  at 11:30 a.m. The thirds are  playing University of B.C. and  the fourths take on the  Meralomas A.  Isn't the Sunshine Coast  Regional District (SCRD) cutting into what the Sechelt Bottle Depot  has started, the collection of glass  and newsprint? This is a question  many people have asked at the  depot.  Our answer is no. In fact, we appreciate the groundwork the recycling committee of the SCRD (under  the watchful eye of Sechelt Council)  has done for us.  Another frequently asked question is "Isn't the SCRD spending  dollars on something that has only  a marginal chance of success; how  can that be right?"  Let's put that in perspective, ft  presently costs $435,000 per year  to dispose of the garbage of less  than 15,000 people. Research into  the costs of this regional district  and those of other areas reveal that  we are getting a good deal but it  could be improved.  The cost of the start up program  amounts to a five per cent increase  at first. This will show if we, as a  community, can reduce our  disposal costs by 15 to 20 per cent  in the future, and also employ more  people, not fewer.  One of the complaints most often  voiced is that our service is being  cut in half while the service will  cost more.  The Sechelt Bottle Depot calls it a  crash course in recycling. A  positive approach will make this  program successful or at least,  bearable.  We want your input, so speak up  and let us know how you feel the  service, as it progresses, can be  improved. If you have something  negative to say, give us positive  alternate ways to reduce that  almost half a million dollar bill for  garbage disposal.  And why should we bother?  What's the bother, is our reply to  that. Glass containers fill up your  in-house can faster and that means  you've got to take it out more often.  Newspapers (by the disposal company's experience) are usually put  on top of the roadside can of garbage anyway.  If you have any questions or wish  to discuss this issue with us,  please stop in for coffee and let's  talk about it. We are found opposite  the municipal hall in Sechelt, and  we're open from 9 a.m. to 6 p.m.,  Monday to Saturday, or call us at  885-9009.  lOWJT  NOTICE  TOWN OF GIBSONS  LIST OF ELECTORS  Take notice that the local Court of Revision will  sit to revise and correct the List of Electors for the  Town of Gibsons at the Municipal Hall, 1490  South Fletcher Road, Gibsons, B.C. at 10 a.m. October 1, 1985 and shall continue to sit, if required,  from day to day until the list has been corrected  and revised.  The Court will hear all complaints and may:  a) Correct   the   names  of  electors   incorrectly  stated  b) Add names of electors omitted from the list,  c) Strike from the list the names of persons not entitled to vote or disqualified from voting,  d) Correct any other manifest error in the list, or  e) Add to the list the name of a person qualified on  August 31 to have his name entered on the list.  Copies of the List of Electors may be examined  at the Municipal Hall, 1490 South Fletcher Road,  Gibsons. Any elector who discovers his name to  be omitted 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.  (Mrs.) R. Lorraine Goddard  Municipal Clerk  Telephone: 886-2274 Coast News, September 16,1985  15.  There's always a bargain or two at the Sechelt Thrift Store, which is  run by the combined St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliaries. The auxiliaries are having a membership drive on September 27 and 28, so  watch this paper for more details in the weeks to come.  ���Dianne Evans photo  Seminars offered  This week only. Take advantage of a variety of one night  only seminars that are offered  this week by local experts. Call  Continuing Education to  register and for information  about costs, times and locations  ^886-8841 or 885-7871, Local  Aircraft/Build Your Uwn  -Wednesday, September 18  -Chatelech.  Cardiac Children/A Parent's  Support Group - Wednesday,  September 18 - Chatelech.  Coughs, Colds and Vitamins  - Monday, September 17  -Roberts Creek.  Financial Planning for  Women - Tuesday, September  17 - Chatelech.  Payroll/A Crash Course  -Tuesday, September 17 and  Thursday, September 19  -Chatelech.  Small Animal Care - Wednes-  day, September 18  -Elphinstone.  Micro-Computers and Telecommunications - Tuesday,  September 17 - Cedar Grove.  Smokers - Be Aware. A  highly successful five day plan  for smoking cessation starts  Monday, September 16,  7:30-9:30 p.m. at Chatelech in  Sechelt. The cost is $16, plus $5  for materials. Do yourself a  favour, and take advantage of  this chance to take charge of  your habit - yes, you can!! Call  886-8841 or 885-7871 Local 27.  Playschool openings  There are still openings for  ��� three and four year olds al Jack  and Jill Playschool, but not for  long if history repeats itself. The  playschool has had full attendance for the last sixteen years.  This impressive longevity is  due partly to the fact that the  little children love the  playschool experience, and  partly to the satisfaction of the  parents who see the results of a  great learning experience. Frequently when a child goes from  Jack and Jill into public  kindergarten he's being followed by a brother or sister going  into,Jack and,Jill.     ..   ...   Playschools receive no  government assistance, so each  year Jack and Jill has a fund-  raising project.  This year will see a repeat of  the great chicken bargain.  Orders are being taken now for  fresh grade A chickens, and a  special bulk order will allow  delivery of the birds on the very  day of their demise. For all you  parents who know what a  bargain these chickens were,  don't be disappointed. Place  vour order now with Brenda  Rand at 886-7501.  Okanagan fruit leather, that  nutritious sweet treat, is also  available from bulk at a real  bargain. Call Helen Robinson  at 886-8787 to place your order.  Do   you   sing?   Do   magic  tricks? A bit of.sofi shoe? Jack,,  and   Jill   is   also   looking   for  volunteer entertainment for the  kids' Christmas show.  Please call Helen Robinson at  886-8787.  ExpOasis leaders  Continued from page 20  Walker stressed the importance  of both commitment and communication. He asked that if  sub-committee chairmen found  themselves without the time or  energy to be fully involved with  their committees, they should,  resign, and also asked that he be  fully informed of the plans and  workings of every committee.  "I am absolutely determined  that the ExpOasis committee is  going to do what it was set up to  do," he declared. "1 am  dedicated to making it work."  The executive committee carried a motion that Walker  could, at his discretion, replace  any sub-committee chairman  whom he felt was not able to  fulfill his duties, and asked him  to develop a procedural policy  for communications between  the sub-committees themselves  and with the executive.  The various sub-committee  chairmen  briefly  outlined  the  immediate priorities for their  groups, predominantly to learn  what was already planned for  the coming year,and to inform  residents of opportunities  available.  Chairmen    of   the    subcommittees are as follows, and  invite residents to contact them:  Fund   Raising,   Norma   Spahr  885-7228; Calendar of Events,  Bernie   Hendersen   885-2034;  Youth/Seniors, Jocelyn Dinney  885-3642;    Promotion   and  Publicity,    Richard   Tomkies  883-2492;    Hospitality,    Dodi  Marshall   886-2216;   Cultural  Events,     Janet     Dolman  885-2015; Coast Enhancement,  Bob     Bowles     885-9009;  Transportation,  Len  Van  Egmond 885-3211;  Accommodation, Ed Traff 885-9513; Special  Events and Attractions, Nikki  Weber   885-9019;   Outdoor  Recreation,    Vince   Bracewell  885-7259   and    Bella   Burnett  885-5074;   Business   Initiative,  Steve Hubert 885-7728.  w  ^T  2___  Through the mist of sorrow, watch for the soft beacons  of friendship to guide you. Your friends, neighbors and  .family will support you and help to lead you to comfort and  consolation at the time when you need it most We pledge  ourselves to giving you the best assistance possible.  You know us .  o  . you can depend on our help.  B  Looking for something different to do with your free time  this fall? The Volunteer Action  Centre has a wide range of  volunteer opportunities to offer. We'll provide you with a  challenging experience while  your skills and expertise are used in special ways.  Why not try working with  other members of the community on valuable services like activities specially designed for the  handicapped, drop-ins for  parents and tots, reading to  youngsters, driving or meal  delivery for seniors or sheltered  assistance for battered women.  Learn about the services in your  community. Become an advocate for them. By getting involved, you'll broaden your  lifestyle.  If you prefer working one-to-  one, the English as a second  language program can give you  the chance to meet someone  from another culture and help  them adjust to life in Canada.  The program is just getting  underway and tutors are needed  immediately; training and  resource materials will be provided.  Now that school has resumed, elementary schools on the  Coast will be needing class  assistants to work individually  with children who need extra attention.  If you have a typewriter at  home it can be put to good use  by typing for one of our programs in Gibsons a few hours  each month.  Recycling  not easy  "This wasn't going to be a  piece of cake," said Chairman  of the Sunshine Coast Regional  District (SCRD) board, Jim  Gurney at the September 12  meeting.  He was referring to the first  week of recycling on the Coast  and the problems that were encountered.  "All in all, we've done very  well for the first time around,"  he said, "remember, recycling is  an attitude situation."  Both Directors Jon McRae  and Peggy Connor said that  they had received many phone  calls complaining of the lack of  garbage pickup, and saying that  the pickup had been at different, earlier times than usual.  There is to be a meeting on  Monday night at 7:30 p.m. in  the board room at the SCRD  offices in Sechelt to iron out  these and other problems with  the recycling committee and the  disposal contractor.  VAC can direct you to special  opportunities in line with your  interest. To make an appointment to register, call 885-5881  or drop into the office at community services above The Dock  on Cowrie Street in Sechelt."We  are also available to register  people at our office in Gibsons.  Our services are available to all  residents of the Sunshine Coast.  DEPENDABLE  CHIMNEY CLEAN  FREE  ESTIMATES  Call nowfor our  FALL  SPECIALS  886-8356  COAST   0  TRACTOR  INDUSTRIAL &  FORESTRY EQUIPMENT  Coquitlam, B.C.  toll free 112-800-242-1988  Sales    Archie Morrjson   Ian Davies  Representatives    Res. 939-4230        Res. 941-3245  TIDE TABLES  Tues. Sept 17  0055 4.9  0710 14.0  1300 6.9  1900   15.0  Wed.  Sept 18  0140  3.9  0815  13.9  1345  8.5  1930  14.8  Thurs  Sept 19  0230  3.3  0925  13.7  1435  10.0  2000  14.5  Fri. Sept 20  0320 3.1  1100 13.7  1540 11.2  2035 13.9  Sat. Sept 21  0420 3.2  1220 13.9  1705 11.9  2115   13.2  Reference: Point Atkinson  Pacific Standard Time  Sun. Sept. 22  0525 3.5  1345 14.2  1910 11.9  2230 12.4  Mon. Sept 23  0635 3.9  1445 14.5  2030 11.2  2355 11.8  For Skookumchuk Narrows add  1 hr. 45 min., plus 5 iTtin. for  each ft. of'rise, and 7 mfn.  for each ft. of fall.  A SPECIAL MESSAGE  FOR THE PEOPLE OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  1665 Seaview   ~*  Gibsons  D.A. DEVLIN  Director  886-9551  IXPO 86 is assembling  a huge guest list and we  need your help to do it. Just  send us the names and  addresses of your friends and  relatives outside British  Columbia, and we'll send  each one a personalized  invitation to visit EXPO 86 and  your community in 1986.  Someone you know could win  one of 86 return flights for two or one of  1900 Royal Bank 3-Day Tickets to EXPO 86  Join us in this dramatic invitation to the world, and we'll enter your  guests' name in the Invite the World contest. A brochure, with full  details of the program and contest, will be mailed to you soon. Or,  contact your EXPO 86 Community Committee.  A show of pride for  all British Columbians  Your personal involvement in sending  millions of invitations across Canada and  around the world will help make EXPO 86  a dramatic success. It's easy to get involved, and  everyone on your guest list will receive a personalized  invitation, signed by Premier Bennett. Every invitation  will be printed in 10 languages and accompanied  by a full-colour, bilingual brochure about EXPO 86.  For further information call EXPO INFO: (604) 660-3976  ���>  "       A Provincial Crown Corporation Hon. Claude Richmond, Minister Responsible  The 1986  World Exposition  Vancouver  British Columbia, Canada  May 2-October 13,1986 16.  Coast News, September 16,1985  ��' < "This   whole  problem   has  gemmed from a lack of communication; after all, we're not  ��� public relations experts," said  ! Clark   Hamilton,  director  of  Scantech Resources in a conver-  ' sation with the Coast News last  ; week.  .     Scantech has been at the cen-  ! tre of controversy which arose  [ when the company moved a fish  farm   into   a   predominantly  residential area in Wood Bay,  near   Middle   Point,   without  ; warning and without any op-  ' portunity for public input. Since  ' then   the   story   has   crossed  ; Canada,   a   loosely   formed  residents'   committee  to   deal  ' with this and other foreshore  : problems has arisen and the  ��� Sunshine Coast Regional  ; District (SCRD) board has sent  ��� off a strongly worded letter of  I protest to the ministry  ! tinued. "I think it's blown out  ; of all proportion. We are not  \ trying to be unreasonable.  "We  have  been  trying  to  i organize international financing  and that took until the end of  June to finalize," he explained,  when asked why the foreshore  lease had not been applied for  until the fish were in jeopardy  from warm water conditions  and it was necessary for the  ministry to grant a rushed, temporary permit.  "We talked to lands, parks  and housing, but we couldn't  put in a formal application  because all our transactions  were not in order in time. We  could have put the fish on other  farms but our biologist told us  we shouldn't do that because it  would stress the fish too much  to move them more than is absolutely necessary."  As to the financing of the  company, Hamilton said that  there is a 25 per cent share held  by Norwegian investors, 10 per  cent by a Finnish investor, and  that the rest of the shares are  held by either Canadian citizens  or landed immigrants.  Although the present listing  shows only Clark Hamilton and  USED BUILDING SUPPLIES  Quality, used lumber, bricks, windows, lights, plumbing,  P&B USED BUILDING MATERIALS  11947 Tannery Rd., Surrey  MONDAY-SATURDAY 083-1311  We also buy used building materials   \  IES   I  ing, etc.     I  ")  Aemmmmwmmvn��fmm\  The finest CUSTOM MADE  DRAPERIES & BLINDS  on the Coast  We have an excellent selection  of VERTICAL & PLEATED SHADES  we also STEAM CLEAN  CARPETS and FURNITURE  (Scotch Guarding  available)  c  Ken Devries & Son  Floorcovering Ltd.  Hwy 101. Gibsons  Carsten Hagen as shareholders  the other shareholder  agreements will be drawn up by  October, said Hamilton.  Scantech has received no  government funding.  Residents are afraid that the  farm will expand to fill the entire lease area, which comprises  about four hectares, or some 10  acres.  "We will eventually have  about an acre of pens,"  Hamilton said, "there is a limit  to the number of nets you can  put in so much area. Now we  have four pens and we aim to  have 16.  "On land we are building living accommodation for the  principle who will be working at  the farm, as well as quarters for  the hired help," he continued.  "There will also be feed storage.  We are also changing the metal  decking to wood decking as  soon as possible to deal with the  noise problems.  "We see the whole project as  primarily a model farm, where  we can train people in Scandinavian methods of aquaculture  and exhibit the technology," he  said. "This site is unlike any  other in B.C., because it is in  the open water. It's very deep,  from 40 to 45 feet close to  shore, dropping off to about  150 feet further out. That's  ideal for our purposes.  "We tried to put it in Wood  Bay itself," Hamilton said,  "but the water is only 30 feet in  there but we may get into oyster  cultivation later. As for  shooting predators, we have  predator nets under and over  the pens, and electric fencing  for the otters. We are taking  every precaution.  One of the major advantages  of aquaculture in this site,  Hamilton explained, is that it is  close to the market.  "Norwegians shipped 6,000  tons to the U.S. last year and as  our fish becomes available we  should be able to pick up some  of that. Right now they are paying from $1.50 to $2.00 a kilo  for air freight from Europe and  from here we can send the fish  in ice to California by truck.  They've done all the ground <  work, if you like, it's up to us to  fill in the gaps."  It was full steam ahead on sidewalk construction in Sechelt last week, with work progressing both on  Trail Avenue near the library and on Hwy 101, from Wharf Road to the hospital.  Fran Burnside photo  For SD #46  More computers urged  by Maryanne West  Bob Cotter, principal of West  Sechelt elementary school and  chairman of the school district's  computer committee made a  strong plea to trustees at last  week's meeting to keep to the  timetable for lowering the ration of students per computer in  each school. The aim is to lower  the ratio to 15-1 by 1988.  This district got an early start  in the use of computers and has  considered them important  enough to be funded from  capital funds rather than leaving  them to fund raising projects  and this has made the Sunshine  Coast one of the leading  districts in providing computer  training for students from  kindergarten through grade 12.  There will be an increasing  demand for computers and  word processing as a tool for  general school work, as distinct  from computer science courses  at the secondary level as the  students who have become  familiar with computers in  elementary school reach grade  eight.  The committee, which co:  ordinates computer use in the  district, recommends a com-  r cputer resource teacher for every  ���^ school j a pilot project involving  a network lab at Sechelt elementary, and a liaison group to en  sure smooth progression from  elementary to secondary school  in computer skills.  Questions were asked about  the reliability of cheaper Apple  "clones" - computers which are  compatible with the Apple  system, the facilities for  maintenance and whether there  are enough experienced teachers  in the field. Mr. Cotter explained that the BCTF provides a  training program which can be  arranged for in service instruction.  The,decision as to the deployment of non-shareable capital  funds was tabled to the next  meeting.  September is the month of  truth for the student enrolment  projections from last year, and  the gains at the secondary level  offset the losses in elementary  schools resulting in a total of  2,678 students, one less than  forecast. Kindergartens  registered 252 five year olds, exceeding the June projection by  13. The numbers of students in  each age grouping ranging from  nine grade sevens at Bowen  Island to 52 grade three's at  Sechelt makes the beginning of  the school year busy for administrators working out the  most effective deployment of  available teachers. Assistant  Superintendent Nicholson  reported that all schools were  off to an enthusiastic start.  The board studied the  management committee's  reports on the school bus system  and on the capital expenditures  recommended for the coming  year which must be submitted to  the government for approval.  This includes money for renovations now considered a top  priority having been let go for  several years of restraint.  Bus problems have been compounded by the acquisition of  two new buses of 54-seat capacity to replace the old 72 seaters.  Where last year it was possible  to pick up almost all the secon-  dar students who wanted to  ride, the limited seating on the  new buses means that either  some students must walk or  some extra loops must be funded from the already strained  operational budget.  Crum resigns  Chairman of the Economic Development Commission,  Russell Crum, has given notice of his intention to resign from  his post. He cites his increasing work-load and a possible conflict of interest as reasons for his intended resignation.  *>��^  UP TO  40��/c  LESS  than regular prices  sold at major  department stores.  $  FACTOBV  *  0ISCOUNT *  Pfl/CES  ���r 66  Installation  on all Vortical  Blind orders  ��� Hundreds of designer col*  ours and textures to com-'  element any decor.  * Fa&t Delivery  ��� Bring In your window  measurements or call ua for  ir>$e *shop-at-home' service.  or more information on the Coast Guard  'lowing Policy or .safety precautions, write:  'THINK PREVENTION". CANADIAN COAST Gl'ARI).  PLACE DE V1LI.E. TOWER A. OTTAWA.  ONTARIO   KIA0N"  Canad'a  SUREWAy'BLINDS  "Our Way is  the Sure Way'*  SUMMER HOURS:  MON.  -SAT, 9-5  7011-1  Elmbridg�� Way  (corner Gilbert)  Richmond, B.C,  (804) 276*8866  Gibsons       886-3S32  Abbotsford $59-7393  Coquitlam 936-8411  Out of Town Inquiries  Wslcome. Call Collect Coast News, September 16,1985  rr  2.  3.  4.  5.  6.  7.  8.  9.  to.  11.  12.  13.  (4.  15.  16.  Homes &. Property  Births  Obituaries  In Memoriam  Thank You  Personal  Announcements  Weddings _  Engagements  Lost  found  Pets *. Livestock  Music  Trayel  Wanted  f*ee  Garage Sales    .  17. Barter &. Trade '  18. For Sale  19. Autos  20. Campers  21. Marine  22. Mobile Homes  23. Motorcycles '  24. Wanted to Sent  25. Bed &. Breakfast  26. For Kent  27. Help Wanted  28. Work Wanted  29. Child C*re  30. Business  Opportunities  31. Legal    '  32. B.C. & Yukon  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  Classifieds  at any of our convenient  Friendly People  Places  IN PtMDEH HARBOUR   ���    Hp nj.es'  & Property  IN  IN  ���IN.  -IN  Centre Hardware & Gifts 883 9914  John Henry's 883 2253  HALFMOON BAY   B & J Store 88!>-9435  StCHFtT -   BoOkS & StUfftTrail Bay Centre) 885-2625  The Coast News <c0wne st) 885-3930  DAVIS BAY :���: :   Peninsula Market 8859721  ROBERTS CREEK"  Seaview Market 885 3400  GIBSONS   Adventure Electronics (Sunnycrest Mali)  886-7215  The Coast NeWS (behind Pebbles Realty)  886-2622  DEADLINE IS NOON SATURDAY  FOR MONDAY PUBLICATION  For sale, lease or rent. 2 bedroom  house, garage, wood & electric  heat. $400/m. or $49,000 buy.  Private financing possible. Very  quiet and private. Good location.  886-8325. #38  5 acre, ultimate privacy, southern  exposure, zoned for 2 homes, 5  min. to Gib. & ferry, 700 sq.ft..  1 yr. old chalet, % finished, 2  person hot tub, X-country skiing,  hunting, dirt biking right out  back. $50,000 or trade +$ ? for  larger home Gibsons area.  886-3892. #38  Want to buy 2.3 or 4 bdrm. hse.  in Gibsons or Sechelt. $30,000  -$50,000. Agents Welcome.  886-3908.885-4535. #38  4 bdrm. full bsmt. home on quiet  cul-du-sac. Hardwood floors,  wood & elec. heat, $53,500.  886-9639 or 886-7898.        #39  Keep cozy & warm this winter in  our well insulated 3 bdrm. home.  Spectacular view. Heatilator FP,  dbl. carprt., est. fruit trees. For  appt. to view, ph. 886-9346.  #37  Are you looking for true value?  We have a spacious home with 4  bdrms., loads of extras, a full un-  fin. bsmt., located close to all  services. Requires a small D/P to  assume a 10 V2 per cent first  mtge. Must be sold. Reduced to  $72,900. To view call 886-7668.  #37  3 plus acres w/ 3 bdrm, 1152  sq. ft., modular home on unfinished basement in Roberts  Creek. Excellent financing terms  available for qualifying purchaser. Vendor will consider rental/purchase option, $71,900.  Contact Dale 885-3257.   #   TFN  APT. BLOCK FOR SALE  9 unit apt. block, $130,000,  good revenue, low maint., some  view. 886-3648. #37  Don apd Eve Schilling are thrilled  to announce the arrival of their  baby girl Vanessa Dawn. She was  born Sept. 5.1985 at 12:03 p.m.  Special thanks to Drs. Yaxley.  Pendelton and Petzold, and the  staff at St. Mary's. #37  Michael and Jennifer Craig are  pleased-to announce the arrival of  their first child, a son, Tyler Warren, 8 lbs. 10% ozs., born  September 2, 1985, 7:16 p.m.,  St. Mary's Hospital. Happy first  time grandparents are Sharon  Craig; Mr. & Mrs. Jerry Dixon;  and Herb & Ann Craig, all of Gibsons; a little nephew for Uncle  Herbie. Uncle Warren and Aunt  Sally, and Uncle Kevin. Many  special thanks to Dr. Lehman and  the nursing staff of St. Mary's.  #37  ftl IJ"_i1ltlP1H-f-fl ~MW_%%mm9_wmmm__m__uLm  jft'jt. IH8M* tlttlmi  Minimum Mn per 3 line Insertion.  Each additional line '1M. Use our economical last  weak free rat*. Pre-pay your ad for 2 weeks & get  the third week FREE.  THE FOLLOWING CLASSIFICATIONS ARE FREE  Birth Announcements, Lost and Found.  No billing or telephone orders are accepted except  from customers who have accounts with us.  Cash, cheques or money orders  mutt accompany all classified advertising.  I      The Sunshine Coast News  1   reserves the right to classify  1   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.  Ct-AHSCFWD D__AD&-tNK  NOOK SATURDAY  Alal.PWftB|��AYABUI    ' ���  Please mail to:  ���    COAST NEWS Classified. Box 460. Gibsons. B.C. VON IV0  I   Or bring in person to one of our  ���   Friendly People Places listed above.  1     Minimum *4M per 3 line Insertion;  I  I c  3  1 1  _r    :  :      j  l'4-Z  _____  :      3  fi-sC          -J  nz  :    it  1  i*8  :     in  B   |   1   1    1   1  l'7  :    in  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  1 8B'L.  J    OLASSIFICATBQM: e.g. For Sale. For Rent, etc  ��� r, ���  n  L..-,  P"  Gary and Sue Fitchell are proud to  announce the birth of their son,  Daniel Gary, 7 lbs., born August  31, at St. Mary's Hospital. Also  pleased are brother, Bryan,  sister, Debbie, and grandparents,  Jack & Jan Atchison and Gord  and Jean Greene. #37  Obituaries  . DUVAL: passed away suddenly  on Sept. 8, 1985, Bernie Duval,  late of Sechelt, age 62 years.  Survived by his loving wife Meg  (Margaret), four brothers and  three sisters. Funeral mass was  celebrated by Rev. A. DePqmpa  on Thursday. Sept.' 12, in Holy  Family Catholic Church. Sechelt.  Remembrance donations to charity of choice. Devlin Funeral  Home. Directors. #37  Thank You  Our sincere.thanks to Dr. Lehman  and the staff of St. Mary's Hosp.  for their care and kindness to  Russell & to us. also thanks to  the staff & residents at Kiwanis  Care Home. The many Visits:  prayers, cards, flowers, & dainties received were much appreciated. C. Cramer & Fam.  #37  I wish'to sincerely thank Dr.  Burlin & staff in the emergency at  St. Mary's Hospital. Also many,  many thanks to Dr. Burtnick &  the wonderful staff who all so  happily looked after my needs.  Pat Leighton. #37  Personal  Alcoholics Anonymous  883-9251. 885-2896, 886-7272,  886-2954 TFN  Single? Join Cameo Singles Club  for dancing, potluck dinners.  886-2550 or 886-9058. #38  Announcements  GH3 A Vitamin Compound,  developed in Romania by Dr. An-,  na Asian, used in 70 countries,  Eng., France, etc. Dr. Robert  Kosh. DSc, will be the speaker.  Ed Johnson Pres. Arnold Iverson  Dir. will be present. Questions to  Dr. Kosh at end of meeting. This  is an information meeting only at  7:30 p.m. Fri. Sept. 20, at  Roberts Creek Hall. info. E.  Barber, 886-2776. #37  KARATE DEMONSTRATION  Presented by the Gibsons Shito  Ryu Itosukai on Sat., Sept. 21 at  1:30 p.m. in the Elphinstone  School cafeteria. No charge.  #37  South Coast  Ford  SAVE NOW!  On 1985  Model New  Cars & Trucks  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  OL 5936 885-3281  ^          ->~  Computer Astrology Calculations  & Readings.' Rune Stone &  Psychometry Readings,  Auragraphs & Past Life Regressions. The Bookstore, 885-2527.  TFN  WHISTLER  Ski Accomodations?  MORE INFO PHONE  886-2903 or 886-2975  Read, write and speak grammatical German. Retired Germ,  teacher. Register for Fall session.  885-2546. #38  R. BIRKIN  Custom   lurniture   &   cabinetry  S.itisfyinq    customers   on   the  CoiiSl for ?]' ve<<rs   885-3417 or  885-3310. 010-TI-N  The BOOKSTORE Library  Free Membership  Open Mon.-Sat.  Cowrie St. Sechelt, 885-2527.  TFN  If someone in your family Has a  drinking problem you can sep  what it's doing to them. Can you  see what it's doing to you? Al  ''"ion can help. Phone 886-9826  or 886-8228. TFN  Moving? We will buy most of the  items you no longer need. Odds &  Sodds. 886-8557. TFN  WANTED favorite recipes for our  Sunshine Coast Cookbook.  PRIZES! the Bookstore, Cowrie  St., Sechelt, 885-2527.        TFN  Announcements  Dr. Brian Myhill-Jones has completed his sabbatical and returns  to" active practice Sept. 3 at  Sechelt Med. Clinic. . #37  Professional photographer _ with  20 years exp. is now available  serving the Sunshine Coast. Call  Don Hunter. 886-3049.        #37  SEWING FOR BEGINNERS  One student at a time, in your  home or mine. 886-7483.     #37  8-      Weddings  & Engagements  Phone us today about our'  beautiful selection of personalized  wedding invitations, napkins,  matches, stationery, and more'  Jeannie's Gifts & Gems.  886-2023.   , TFN  For.    beautiful     wedding  photographs -' to suit everyone's  budget.   Call.   Don   Hunter  Photographyy 886-3049:' Book,  early. #37  V*: ,:.-yy-; ���..���'.P^ts:--  & Livestock  Colorful Araucana roosters.  886-8434.   . #39  Wanted: to buy one muscovy  drake. 886-2197. #37  Free to good home - lovable Springer Spaniel, spayed female,  very gentle, great with children.  886-7393. #39  2 free kittens. 9 wks. old to good  home. 886-8085. #37  Music  $__*___?���     MUSIC LESSONS  Hn-B YOU ENJOY  mMUm      886-9030  National Professional Music Teacher of  Pianoforte and Electric Organ  ��� POPULAR & CLASSIC  ��� BEGINNERS AGE 3 AND OLDER  Female German Shepherd, name  Lana. last seen area of Joe Rd. on  Wed. Phone 886-3974. #37  A friendly long haired white cat  has gone missing from vie. of  Beach Ave. & Hall Rd. on Sept. 1.  II anyone has seen him please  call 885-5394 or 885-5967.  #38  Sept. 2. Pratt Rd. & Malaview  area. Black female cat, large  green eyes, 15 yrs. old. May be  trying to get back to previous  home along Gower Pt. Rd. Phone  no. on white flea collar.  886-3398. Please call.  Found  At Sakinaw, all gray long legged  cat, short hair, handsome.  883-1120. #37  FLUTE AND GUITAR LESSONS  JEAN PIERRE LEBLANC  885-7951  .  , #37  Violin lessons. Age 3 to adult.  Begin Sept. 10, Tues., Roberts  Creek; Sat. Halfmoon Bay. Katie  Angermeyer. 885-5539.       #37  South Coast  >      Ford      >,  SNOW BIRD  SPECIAL  1983 GMC Camper Van  Like New, 305 V8 Auto  Save Money $$$$ -  V.  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  OL 5936 885-3281  18" or 24" digging bucket for  JD9250 JD350 backhoe. Reas.  886-3245 or 872-2607. #37  South Coast  Ford      *  WANTED!'!  Good used cars  & trucks.  Trade or we pay cash!!!  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  -- ���-  Metal detector for coin-shooting.  885-9323. #38  1 will pay J/2 spay/neuter, 2 black  fluffy male kittens, 1.calico' F.  886-8465. #37  FREE  2 cute baby gerbils. 886-8558.  TFN  GARRY'S CRANE SERVICE  For   free   dead   car   removal.  886-7028. TFN  Clean   Clay   fill.   You   haul.  885-7907. #37  ' Enrol now for  Jazz, Ballet or Tap Classes  .   Instructor: Lynda Yee  > 883-9343,  #37  Qualified   experienced   teacher  taking students on Woodwinds,  Brass. Piano and Classical Guitar.  Ph. Janice Brunson. 885-4509.  ���   #39  PIANO TUNING  Oscar. 886-8427  #39  2 sheep.  885-3479.  upper  Lockyer Rd.'  #37  '' Pets  & Livestock  Ctnine obedience training.  Private instruction Phone Reg  Robinson 886-2382 TFN  South Coast  V      Ford      ,  1983 MUSTANG  4 cyl./automatic  pretty car  low kms.  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281   y  Persian cross kittens born Aug.  1, free to good homes. 885-4598.  #37  1 hr. piano lessons, theory inc.  for beginners, composition for  advanced, my home. W. Sechelt.  885-2546. #38  Trip for two to Las Vegas, price  $400, reg. price $600. Phone  886-8530 for info.       '        #37  South Coast  ^     Ford       A  1978 LINCOLN  TOWN CAR  Moon Roof, Leather Interior  Loaded.  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  Hi Gibsons! Something new.  something old. something should  be told. If you can't buy it. it  could be sold. Alano Club Swap  Meet. Sundays 10-2. Starling  Sept. 22/85. #38  41 Marine Gibsons. Sun. Sept.  22. 10 till 2. hsehold. items. Ids.  cloth, plants etc. #37  Barter & Trade  If you have more apples on your  trees than you know what to do  with, phone us - maybe we can  work out a trade! 886-7393.  #39  For Sale or trade: 16' boat, 40 HP  Johnson & trlr., see sign, Hwy.  101, Hopkins Ldg. #38  South Coast  t        Ford  1980 F150  4x2 XLT Lariat  V8 Automatic  Immaculate  48,000 kms.  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  For Sale  Wood table & 4 chairs. $42:6  OBO;  lovely stereo;  ig.  berol  table; buffet. 886-8370.       #37   �� . ���  Like new arm chair with 2 pc'  sectional. 886-2391. #37   ���     ?  2 yr. old "Pacific Energy" insert,  fits all size fire places, pd. $900j  will sell for $450. 886-7760.   ;  Auto washer & dryer, gootf  cond., $425/pair; freezer as  new, $275. Norm 886-817-V  886-9722. #39.  Heavy duty metal utility trailer^  good hauling wood. $395. Fti;  685-3566. #39;  Down quilts from $139.; Mat;^  tresses starting at $129; Berklirie'  recliner, $269. Kern's Home Furr*  nishings. 886-8886. #37/  Moving out sale, furniture, tools  & misc. items. All next week. Pn'.v  886-7357. #37  South Coast  Ford        +  1985 TOPAZ GS  Automatic  Low Kilometers  Save$$$      . -  Wharf Rd., Secbe!!  DL 5038 885-3281  v   Wooden toys, gifts, etc.. made [$$  order, ask owner of WonderfujS  Wood. 886-2521. #38|j    >j  16 ft. Oasis trailer, propane $*  elec. equipped, needs floor, bes  offer. 883-9494. #3!  ��  For Sale  Beautiful antique walnut 4 poster  br. suite, good for another 50  years. 885-3458. #37  Horse manure. $20 a load. You  load. 885-9969. TFN  Small older piano. $500 OBO.  883-1194. #37  Tibetan  Carpets  *2000 and up  Ntpalnt  ��� Brass Filigree  Christmas Ornaments  ��� Handmade Rice Paper  Stationery  ��� Wood Carvings  LIMITED SUPPLIES  886-8461  Cntoneaster ground cover. 4'*;  pnts 25 or more $1 ea. Hedging^;  cedars. 3 varieties. Direct froftK  grower: 1-gallon size. Min: order*  25. $3 each with fertilizer or $4:;  planled. Free delivery locally!^  B&B Farms, Roberts Crk!  885-5033. TFN  CLAHOLM  FURNITURE  One new  SOFA & CHAIR  Reg. '699 Sale price '489  One new traditional  SOFA & LOVESEAT  Reg. *1895  ���   Sale price *950  One used  BED CHESTERFIELD  *249  Good selection of new and  used furniture.   VISA.  MASTERCARD ACCEPTED  Inlet Ave. 885-3713  Vi Hock North ol Sacholt Post Offle*  Enjoy the  Convenience  of  Phone-In  Classifieds  Now you can phone  us from anywhere on  the Coast and we'll  help you place your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIED  BY PHONE!  Call  885-3930  1 TO 4  TUESDAY TO FRIDAY  Cowrie St., Sechelt  From Egmont to Port Mellon, the Sunshine Coast's  mos* widely read newspaper. 18.  Coast News, September 16,1985  ns  top o' the dock  GIBSONS  A   scrumptious   variety  of  home baked muffins, breads  and tarts. Hot dogs, nachos,  bunwiches, coffee and tea.  Quality Xmas cards, wrap, orn-  mnts., gifts at low Regal prices.  Carol 886-7908. #39  Fantastic prices on computer  software programs and equipment. See our display ad in this  paper.  The Computer Centre  885-2000  #37  Moving, 3 pc. bdrm. ste., H20  bed, $390; const, htr.. $350;  disc. 3 pt. hitch. $300; '66 Fargo  for parts, best offer; form ply..  500 bd. ft., $200; 250 gal. oil  drum, $50. 885-4406..        #37  ~r������^r  /The   Doll'S \  House     \  Children's 2nd Hand  Consignment Boutique  Quality used clothing,  toys equip. & maternity  Tues. - Sat. 10:30 - 5  Next to Variety Foods  past Kami's Lucky Dollar  886-8229  1983 MERCURY  LYNX  Low. low kms.  Immaculate. 1 owner.  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281 _  ���Delta Milwaukee table jig saw.  ���^24'" rad.. $150 OBO; Delta  Rockwell comb. 4" table joiner &  Jtable saw, $175 OBO. 886-3768.  ,; #37  \. -���-���  ���'Moving,   selling   coffee   table,  .spin/dry washer, misc. items.  fh. 885-2464.  #37  Osburne  fireplace  insert,   was  $700 new, sacrifice $350; parlor  rstove, $100. 885-7609.  #39  Single bed, c/w mattress, box  spring, headboard, good condi-  e.-.  'tion, $150 OBO. Ph. 886-3023  a after 5.  #37  ��� Boat tops, seats &  windshields  ��� Repairs our specialty  BOAT HAULING  WW Upholstery &  Boat Tops Ltd.  ,.-���886-7310  ��     Ynur complete upholslety centre  W truck canopy, $25; 1953 6 cyl.  thev; ^engine, 4 spd. trans.,  4100 OBO. 886-7859. #37  >:24" rng., 24" frg.,$75ea.; early  "Am. maple bed & box spring,  $135; colour T.V., $200.  886-2422.     . . #37  South Coast  Ford       A  1984 BRONCO II  XLT/5 Spd.  AM/FM Cassette  Beautiful Condition  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 865-3281  > -^  _% ft. satellite system. $988. Call  ��Green   Onion   Earth   Station  ?. 886-7414. TFN  *!j._ -���  tlero clearing fireplace, never us-  *ed,. $300; spin washer/dryer,  $90.886-2659. #38  Render Harbour COOKBOOK,  ;$6.95. Available at the  ^BOOKSTORE, Cowrie St.,  HJ85-2527 & many Sunshine  r.Coast Stores.  i*: TFN  ��.'��__   SjVillis piano, good shape, $2000.  3JB6-3958. #37  ,.. i* ���������   "'Multicycle Inglis auto washer  t$295. Guaranteed & delivered.  1883-2648. TFN  'Moving! Uprt piano, $1200; 3 pc.  ?b"drm. ste., H20 bed, $390;  geezer, 15 cu. ft., $75; const.  .htr., $350; disc 3 pt. hitch,  ;|300;   '66  Fargo,  $100; form  ply., 500 sq.ft. 885-4406.  #38  ; fOAM   All Sizes  Mattresses,     pillows.  bolsters, chips, etc.  ;Some specials.  WW Upholstery &  Boat Tops Ltd.  886-7310  Youf complete upholstery centre  ��� !1 used 600 gal. septic tank & D.  '���box, delivered, $450. 886-7028.  TFN  *��;    LATE SUMMER SPECIAL  Fresh Cut Alder $80 per cord  <���      Hemlock $75 per cord  ;   Dry Red Cedar $50 per cord  Fall Is Coming Soon  We Deliver  886-8193  TFN  SCREENED TOP SOIL  883-9294 883-2220  f TFN  ~ PENINSULA HYDROPONICS  ' 10x10 greenhouse, $149; Marley  glass greenhouse. $499;  Reindeer Products, metal halides.  Everything for your indoor & outdoor gardens. 885-4643.      TFN  T & S SOIL  Mushroom manure $25 per yd.  S24 for seniors. Cheaper by the  truckload. Call aft. 6 or anytime  on weekends & holidays.  885-5669. TFN_  Hay S3.50 @ Bale  Straw S3.50 @ Bale     885-9357  Mulch S2.50 @ Bale  TFN  Canadiaina    Quebec   cane   &  chestnut rocker & small table set,  120 yrs. old, exc. cond., $600.  886-3926. #38  c. 1880's Settee, burgundy  brocade, $1500. 886-7303  Mon.-Wed. TFN  Seasoned firewood, cord containers, delivered or you pick up.  886-7064. TFN  King size waterbed & headboard  w/stereo & lights; 150 gal. propane tank & reg. fuel drums &  stand; sell or trade for appl. or  furn. 886-3642. #38  74 white Charger, mint cond.,  $2250 or swap for small vehicle.  Must run good! 883-9412 or  883-2847. #37  68 Volvo, good running condition  but heeds rear suspension arm,  good radials, $300. 885-3881.  #37  71 T-Bird, mint cond., new paint,  runs well, must sell, $2500 OBO.  886-2593. #38  1974 Ford Van, 6 cyl. automatic,  camperized, couch/bed, lots of  cupboards and drawers, stereo,  wired for 12V & 110V.  Mechanically sound except for  engine. Sacrifice at $550. Phone  886-2558. #38  1973 Ford F250, heavy-duty  suspension, auto, $450 OBO. Ph.  886-7206. ��� . #38  South Coast  Ford  1984 BRONCO II  Automatic. V6  Two Tone Paint, Run Boards  AM/FM Stereo Cassette  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  > -*������  77 GMC SWB'Van. camperized,  very good cond., $2800 OBO.  886^7437. #37  73 Datsun PU, good cond.,  $1250 OBO. 886-7437. #37  76 Matador, 360 4 bl. carb.,  good cond., fast, air cond.,  $1000 OBO. 886-7454, Bryan.  #39  72 VW Beetle. $850 OBO, runs  very well. Call'886-7841.      #39  Two 73 Datsun pickups &  canopy, $800 OBO. 886-2408.  #39  1975 Monte Carlo Landau, power  windows, seat, locks, trunk,  sunroof, tilt & hitch, $2495 OBO.  886-2521. #39  79 Ford Econo 150, 300-6cyl.  auto, 6,000 mi. on new eng.,  exc. cond., 100 % body & mech,  $4500 OBO. 886-2937. #39  Pontiac station wagon, LeMans  Safari, top cond., $1850. Ph.  886-3321. #37  Mercedes 220 Diesel, exc. cond.,  $5900 OBO. Ph. 886-3322.   #37  1979 150 Ford Supercab with  canopy, will trade down to  smaller vehicle, $3400. Call  885-2555. #39  77 Chev %T. van, auto, PS, PB,  very gd. running cond., $1200.  885-3881. #39  75 Chrysler Cordoba, ho rust,  good running, $1500. 885-9934.  #37  1974 LTD. runs well, rusted. 400  HP. 883-9946. #37  Lease  All  Makes  All  Models  ��� ���  ���  TOYOTA  NISSAN  HYUNDAI  CHRYSLER  VOLVO  BMW  MERCEDES  PORSCHE  ��� ���  ���  Let us quote  on your lease  requirements.  Call  Harvie McCracken  today.  SOUTH COAST  LEASING  885-3281  Moving sale, 1974 Hornet hatch  bck., AMC, fair shape, $400.  885-2464. #37  1976 Plymouth, mech. special,  $350 OBO. 885-3875 eves.   #39  USED TRUCKS  1982 GMC  Vz ton, 6.2 diesel, auto,  PS, PB.  1982 Chev.  S10  pickup,   canopy,   6  cyl.,   4   spd.,   PS,   PB.  radio.  1981 Chev  % ton. camper spl.  1981 GMC  Jimmy 4x4  1981 Chev  % ton Van  1980 Ford  F150, pickup, 6 cyl.  1980,Datsun  4x4 pickup  1979 GMC  Jimmy 4x4  1979 Chev  Vi ton pickup, 6 cyl. 4  spd.  SUNSHINE  MOTORS  WHARF RD.. SECHELT  DL #5792  885-5131  Vane. Direct 784-6924  76 Ford Pinto MPG. PS/PB.  stereo, 4 spd., good rubber, ex.  cond.. $1795. 886-9992.      #37  78 34T PU. Dodge, $2,000; 64  Camperized GMC school bus.  $6,000 OBO. 886-8467.        #37  72 Ford % ton, 360-2BBL. HT.  72.000 miles, best offer.  883-9494. #38  69 Chev. Nova, silver on black.  Done-307. new trans., interior,  shocks, bumper. T1A's, etc.,  open to trades OBO. 883-9403 or  883-1171. #37  Campers  11 ft. camper deluxe, sips. 4..  flush toilet. 3 way lge.. stove,  furnace, hyd jacks, exc. cond.,  $3800.886-7927. #39  32 ft.. 1980 Nomad trailer, one  owner. 4 x 7 frt. tip out.  $11,500,883-2505. #39  20' Winnebago motorhome for  sale Excellent condition.  885-5995 TFN  Security 8 ft. camper, frig.,  stove, furnace, exc. cond.,  $1500 060. Phone 886-8244.  #37  South Coast  b      Ford      *  1980 TOYOTA 4x4  A very nice truck. Good  running order.  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  Marine  Handyman's special. 24' FB hull.  7' .8V2" beam, part, decked,  comes w/st. steel shaft, prop.,  rudder & strut.. 273 Super Bee  eng., asking $2500. Ph.  886-8454 or 886-3379.        #38  12' alum, boat, rolling wheels,  oars, lile jackets, catches fish!  $425. 886-2401. #37  13' Voyager sail boat, new main  & jib, S/S rigging, twin keels,  sleeps 2, Seagull outboard,  trailer. $1750. 885-5312.  #37  18' cabin cruiser, 470 Merc,  in/out, VHF, stereo, auto, bait  tanks, V-berth, head, fully equip,  for fishing and inter-island commuting, reduced $5,800 OBO.  886-9316. #38  16' fiberglass boat, 90 HP outboard, full cover top, sleeper  seats, $1900 OBO. 886-7859.  #37  HIGGS MARINE  SURVEYS LTD  Insurance Claims  Condition and Valuation  Surveys   .  Phone 885-9425  or 885-3643  "ALL RISK" BOAT INSURANCE  Insure your yacht, pleasure craft  or charter boat on an "All Risk"  basis. For a free quote please  call:  SUNSHINE COAST INSURANCE  AGENCIES LTD.  GIBSONS 886-7751  SECHELT 885-2291  TFN  Mobile home space available.  Sunshine Coast Mobile Home  Park. 886-9826 TFN  At Big Maple Park, by owner, nr.  new 14x70. 2 bdrm., 5 appl.. lg.  guest rm. w/2 pc. bath.,  $26,000. Ph. 885-7352 or  885-7912. #38  '82 Maxim 400, like new, burg.,  7000 km., $1200 OBO. Phone  Sue or Mel, 886-7056. #37  Honda CT 110, street & trail, like  new cond., $850. 886-9641.  #39  South Coast  r.      Ford      *  1982 HONDA 450  Nighthawk Motorcycle  Mags. Very Clean  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  Wanted to Rent  Professional man with small family wishes to rent house with  .acreage. Call 886-8103 or  886-7313. #37  Mature woman wants rent to pur-  .chase mobile, etc., 2bdrm. or...  886-8249.     . #38  House in lower Gibsons. Rent approx. $325.886-8427. #37  RETAIL SPACE AVAILABLE  IN Sechelt, near Hospital  Reasonable Rent  Also 1400 sq. ft. of  storage area at rear.  885-5315  Waterfront, Pender Hbr., 3 bdrm.  older style house,' wood floors,  washer/dryer, fridge, stove,  garden, fireplace, fab. view, full  sun. 883-9427 or 251-4578. TFN  Madiera Park, waterfront units,  $150/m., plus utilities, deposit  req. 883-2892. #38  Mobile home space. Ponderosa  Pines, adults only. Free est. on  reloc 885-5995.   . TFN  For Rent  Furn. bach, suite on Reed Rd..  $240/m., hydro inc.. refs.  886-7261. #38  1,500 Square Foot  WAREHOUSE  FOR SALE OR RENT  Gibsons Industrial Park  400 volt Service  Barrie or Keith  886-8141  Bachelor, central location, inc.  drapes, fridge & stove. $200.  Call 886-3648. #38  Mob. home, view lot, 4 appl..  $325/m. Cemetary rd., Gibsons,  ref. req. 886-7779. #38  3 bdrm.. 2 up. 1 dn., WD stove'  in bsmt.. 3 appl.. lower Gibsons,  refs.    req..    no   pets,   $475.  936-0167. #37  2 bdrm. house, full bsmt:, elec.  ht., F/S supplied, $300/m., next  to Pen. Hotel, Hwy. 101, no pets.  886-9291. #37  Large clean two bedroom suite  with view, carpets, curtains, convenient location near mall, $250.  886-9326.      ' #37  IfcU [toel  Announces Winter Rates  Sept. 1/85  1 Bdrm Suites Complete  $350/m. or $100/wk.  1 Bdrm Cabins Complete  Lg. $350/m. or $100/wk  . Sm. $300/m. or $90/wk  886-2401       *  Office space for rent. 2nd floor  tiDove Gibsons Building Supplies.  886-8141 TFN  Community Hall for rent in  Roberts Creek Phone Debbie.  886-3994  7-10 p.m. TFN  2 bdrm. duplex in Gibsons, central loc. close to schools & mall.  $325.886-8709. #37  Bright comf.. gd.  house,   oil   heat:  $375/m. 886-2106  oc. 3 bdrm.  avail   now.  #37  Central Sechelt, lg. 3'bdrm."apt.,  stove, fridge, carpet, laundry.  Oct. 1.885-9366. #38  "WE PAY,  YOU  WATCH"  As an added bonus all of  our apartments come complete with free Pay TV service. I. 2 & .'i bedroom  apartments. Available at  reduced rates.  Phone today.  PAY TV  AT  HARBOUR  HEIGHTS  / 886-9050  3 bdrm. townhouse, view, FP,  adults, $475/m. 885-7204.  #37  Gibsons- area, 3 bdrm. town  house, 2 bathrm., 5 appliance,  heatalator FP, avail. Oct. 1,  $475/m. 886-8548. #37  B&B, $20, &/or room & board,  &/or room for rent, central Gibsons. 886-9866. #37  Bsmt. suite, Granthams, view,  $275/m. 886-7204. #37  Deluxe townhouse" view,  fireplace, dishwasher, etc.. lower  Gibsons, adults. 2 bdrm., $425;  3 bdrm.. $475. 886-7204.    #37  Auto shop space avail. 3 bays, 1  with hoist. Rent negotiable, will  also consider equipment lease.  Ph. 886-8621 days. TFN  Furn. 1 bdrm. house, Granthams  Ldg., great view, avail. Sept. 15,  $350. 980-5417 or 886-2440.  #37  3 bdrm. apt. available Oct. 1.  close to all amenities, refs  please. $340. 921-7788 after 5  p.m. TFN  Rural.Gibsons, modern 3 bdrm.  home w/finis. bsmt., ref. req.,  damage dep., Nov. 1, lease a  poss.. $400/m. Write c/o Box  155 Coast News, Box 460. Gibsons, B.C. #37  Avail. Sept. 1. Private waterfront,  well appointed upper apt.,  balcony, gas F/P, suits mature  single adult. $375. Also 1  bedroom waterfront suite with  verandah, wood F/P, no children  or pets please, $350. 886-9238.  #37  Oct. 1 Gower Pt., 2 bdrm. secluded exec, type, WF. panoramic  view, lease. 886-7769. #37  Cozy furn. 2 bdrm. cabin to  quiet, mature person, no children  or pets. $225/m. 886-7485.  #38  2 bdrm. apt., central Gibsons,  hot water, heat incl.. clean &  quiet, adults, no pets. 886-9038.  TFN  WF. 1 bdrm. furn. ste.  dogs. 886-7377.  sorry no  TFN  Point Rd.-. Hopkins Ldg.. 4 bdrm.  fully furn home, all appl..  dishes, linens etc.. quiet loc  w/superb view, walking dist. to  ferry. 886-7741 or collect  943-4683 after 6 p.m. #38  Waterfront units, $l50/m.,  moorage avail., deposit reqd.,  Madeira Park. 883-2892.      #41  Beautiful 14x70 near new mobile  home. 3 bdrm., 2 baths, loc. in  Ikelon Trailer Court, Flume Rd.,  must be seen to be apprec.  885-4748. #38  2 bdrm. house, $350/m.: 1  bdrm. house, $275/m.; Pender  Hbr. area. 883-9601 or  420-2689. #39  3 bdrm. hse.. in Gibsons,  $300/m. plus util., avail,  immed., refs. req. 984-6890 or  985-9896. #37  Private cottage with view for rent,  5 min. walk to beach, Gower Pt.  Rd., $250. Reply Box 157, c/o  Coast News, Box 460, Gibsons.  #39  Gibsons, 4'rm., 1 bdrm., smart  kitchen & appls., 1-2 adults, no  pets. 885-2198. #39  Cozy 1 bdrm., W/F cottage  w/airtight, Oct. 15, $300.  886-7070. #37  2 bdrm., furn. house, elec. heat,  $300/m., ref., 3 doors E. of  Granthams P.O. 939-9650.    #39  1 bdrm. unfurn. cottage, year  round tenancy, elec. heat, F/S.  no pets, $225.886-2960.     #37  Rustic Cottage, $150/m. 1 bdrm.  suite, comp. furn;, heat & elec.  inc., $200/m. Both Pt. Mellon  Hwy. Call Stan Hilstad, 885-3211  eve. 886-2923. #39  New 2 bdrm. suite, $350; also 1  bdrm. suite, $250; heat, hydro  inc. 886-2565. #37  2 bdrm. duplex, F/R, lower Gibsons. $425/m. 886-8171 Norm,  or 886-9722. #39  Exec family home on 1 ac, 5  bdrm., 5 appls., 2 bdrm. suite  with 2 appls., orchard & large  garden, avail, immed., $600/m.  886-8467. #39  Bright, comf. gd. loc, 3 bdrm.  hs., oil heat, $375, avail, now.  886-2106. #37  New fully insulated furn. studio  ste., exc. beach view, $275/m.,  inc. util., no pets. 886-2738.  #39  New 3 bdrm. home, semi WF,  huge deck. fab. view., Sept, thru  June. 886-8093. #39  3 bdrm.. full bsmt., rec. room,  near Gib. Marina, avail. Nov. 1.  $450. Box 312. Gibsons.      #39  2 bdrm. home, Granthams, view.  F/P. appl., s/deck, $350.  886-7204. '   #39  1 bdrm. cottage, older male person pref., ocean view, Rbts  Creek. $275/m. 886-2760.  #37  Gibsons, Hillcrest Rd., mod. 3.  bdrm.,   IV2   bath,  townhouse,  avail. Oct.  1, central location.  531-0910. #39  3 bdrm. apts., 20 mi. from Gibsons on Port Mellon Hwy.,  $350/m. 884-5398 or 886-9352.  #39  Modern 3 bdrm. family home.  1,500 sq. ft., view of bay area,  IV2 bath, dble. glazed windows,  mature, refs. req., $425/m.  Ground level suite available,  $275.926-5353. #38  1 bdrm. suite, over 1000 sq. ft.,  comp. furn., heat & elec. inc.,  c/port, $325/m. 886-7421. #38  Waterfront. 2 bdrm. cabin, wood  heat, suit couple or single adult,  Oct. - Jun., $350, Gower Pt.  438-3843 or 886-2627.        #38  BEER MAKING SPECIAL  GOLD MEDAL MALT EXTRACT  S4.50 per tin  Available at the Landing General  Store. #37  Lie auto mech. to run servic?  station shop in Gibsons. Should  have experience with all makes.  Mgmt. exp. an asset. Remuneration negotiable. Box 156, c/o  Coast News. Box 460. Gibsons.  TFN  Administrator required by Sunshine Coast Community Service  Society's Homemaker Service.  Qualifications: appropriate post  sec. degree. Extensive administrative experience in social  work, home economics, and/or  nursing. Experience working with  volunteer boards. Ability to  supervise large staff of 80. administer substantial budget,  negotiate with union. Starts: Nov.  1. 1985. Resumes accepted to  Sept. 30. 1985 by SCCSS Director. Box 1069. Sechelt. B.C.  VON 3A0. Phone 885-5881  #38  Clean our house, Thursday afternoons. Halfmoon Bay. 885-5539.  #37  MODELS WANTED  $9 an hour to pose for art group  drawing the nude figure. Sechelt,  Tuesdays 9-12 a.m. Call  886-2364 or 885-4710. #37  Labour contractor lor 90 ft. Madill  Spar., apply Bob MacDonald.  885-5374. #37  BLANKET CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING  These Ads appear in, the more thin '0 Newspapers of Ihe R (    and Yukon Community Newspapers Association and   reach 690,000 homes and a potential 18 million readers.  $109. for 25 words   ($3. per each additional word)  Call COAST NEWS    at   885-3930 to place one.  AUTOMOTIVE  Where can you lease a truck  for only $119.97 per month?  Call Ed Black collect at 525-  3481 or toll-free at 112-  800-242-7757. DL. 5674.  FORD TRUCKS ... New and  used Ford pickups, vans and  Broncos. Gas or diesel.  Make your next truck purchase or lease a Vancouver  event. Buy from us, we'll  pay your overnight suite at  the Sheridan Plaza. For information call collect, the  truck people, 872-7411. We  are Vancouver's downtown  Ford  truck headquarters.  D6102.   Lease/Purchase 1985 trucks  starting $154.52 $3200 LEV,  Cars starting $138.49 $2400  LEV 48 mo OAC. Hundreds  in stock. Call Bob Langstaff,  collect     522-2821,     Fogg  Motors Ltd.   All new Drive-Bac Plan!  New and used pick up trucks  and vans from $119. per  month. Call collect: Trucks,  872-7411. D6102.   Toyota. Best Price. New and  used cars and trucks, Hyundai Ponys and Stellars, specialty used imports. Buy or  lease. Call Patrick Blaynev  (604)530-3156 Collect. D6973  BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES   Okanagan Lodge, 13 cabins,  eight fishing lakes, boats,  motors; hunting, 100 km.  x-country ski, biathlon,  snowmobile, trails; all  equipment. Brokers welcome.   Box  1717,   Kelowna,  B.C. V1Y 8M3.   Lone butte store for sale.  Business, Property includes  residence. Groceries, gasoline, propane and more. Excellent family business.  Write Box 10, Lone Butte,  B.C. VOK 1X0 or phone  (604)395-4386.   Established Taxi Company.  Nine (9) Cabs, leased dispatchers office. Base, radio,  furniture, spare radios,  lights, tires, thirty-four (34)  direct lines. Statements  available. Trades consider-  ed. Bill Rain (403)667-7681.  Owners moving. 57 seat fully Licensed Restaurant in  Cariboo Resort area on Hwy.  97. Family operation gross  $145,000 in 1984/85. Low  price $48,000 plus inventory.  Enquiries call (604)297-  6534 or write Box 3321,  McLeese Lake, VOL 1PO.  Recipe For Sale: Start with  wholesome foods baked  fresh daily. Add our proven  procedures. Place yourself in  an established franchise in  Nanaimo, B.C. Call: Mary  Quayle (604)753-6252.  Complete dining room. All  new equipment to be moved  to your location or will lease  premises for reasonable  rate. 395-3245 or 395-4835,  100 Mile House.   Retail Garden Centre and  Landscaping Service, gross  qver $100,000. great opportunity for energetic person.  Inquiries to Natures Touch  Nursery, Box 105, Port Har-  dJry��-^..yO.N 2P0.   BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES  FOR SALE MISC.  Established business. Independent audio/video rental/  sales store. Only one in  prime area. Continuously  growing membership. All  stock/inventory included.  Serious enquiries only. (604)  747-3108 evenings.    Queen Charlotte Islands:  Trailer Park, 28 serviced lots  rented. Good income. Excavating, contracting business;  six acres industrial property  with shop, three machines.  Older home with view. Will  sell separate or package.  Priced to sell. L. Pager, Box  633, Massett, B.C. (604)626-  5070.          For Sale. Merritt Bakery.  Centre downtown block.  Building - Business - Equipment. Phone (604)378-4185,  4 p.m. to 9 p.m.   General Store with living  quarters, gas bar & Greyhound agency for sale. Volume plus 1.2 M, an increase  of $400,000 over previous  year. On Hwy 97, Cariboo.  $325,000. plus stock. 456-  7744. P.O. Box 159, 70 Mile  House, B.C. VOK 2K0.  EDUCATIONAL  Free Career Guide describes 200 learn-at-home correspondence Diploma Courses: Accounting, Art, Bookkeeping, Business Management, Clerk Typist, Secretary, Journalism, Television  Servicing, Travel. Granton  (1A), 1055 West Georgia,  #2002, Vancouver. (604)685-  8923.   Auction School - 14th year,  1,200 graduates, courses  April, August and December. Write Western Canada  School of Auctioneering, Box  687, Lacombe, Alta. TOC  ISO. Phone (403)782-6215.  EQUIPMENT &  MACHINERY   Generator Sets 5-300kw  used, new, rentals, used  stock 125 kw Deutz-rebuilt.  18,000 Used 8kw Kubota,  6kw Kubota, 12 kw Kubota,  Pacific Generator and Mar-  ine Inc. (604)286-0028.  FOR SALE MISC.   Lighting Fixtures. Western  Canada s largest display.  Wholesale and retail. Free  Catalogues available. Nor-  burn Lighting Centre Inc.,  4600 East Hastings Street,  Burnaby, B.C. V5C 2K5.  Phone 112-299-0666.   Two for One Beef Sale.  Introductory offer. Purchase  any side or hind beef order  and a beef rib section and  receive: Bonus #1 - a 100 Ib.  side of pork order Free.  Bonus #2 - Every order  receives 50 lbs. fancy sausage made from part of your  trimmings. Black Angus  Beef Corp. Serving all of  B C. Call Toll-free 112-800-  242-0637 or call 438-5357.  12x60 Homeco Colony Mobile Home. Two bedroom,  reverse hall. On lot 21, 71  Mile House; Must be moved. $10,000 O.B.O. (604)456-  7754.   Custom Made Chimney  Caps. Stops down drafts that  cause smoking. All sizes  available. Tile/metal. Dealer  inquiries invited. Flynn's  Manufacturing, Box 57, Fir  Mountain,    Sask.    (306)266-  4833.   Building? Doors, windows,  skylites. Phone Walker Door  Ltd. B.C.'s largest selection,  best prices. We ship anywhere. Vancouver 266-1101,  North Van. 985-9714, Nanaimo   758-7375,    Richmond  273-6829.    Genuine Yukon gold nuggets  pierced stud earrings $40.  Pendants etc. available.  Prices far below appraised  value. W. Malone, Box  5295,   Whitehorse,    Yukon.  Y1A 4Z2.   How To Play Popular Piano.  New home study course.  Fast, easy method. Guaranteed! For Free information:  Popular Music Systems, Studio 14, 3284 Boucherie Rd.,  Kelowna, B.C. V1Z2H2.  "Factory to you prices."  Aluminum and Glass Greenhouses starting at $549.  Write or phone for free brochure. B.C. Greenhouse  Builders. 7425 Hedley Avenue, Burnaby, B.C. V5E  2R1. 433-2919. Toll-free 112-  800-242-0673.   Two well maintained Clark  667 Skidders $25,000 each  O.B.O. Three sets HD ring  chains $4,700 O.B.O. 1979  Ford 250 4x4 $4,500. O.B.O.  or all for $56,000 O.B.O.  112-238-2235 or 256-4715.  Kids Records/Tapes, "large  selection ��� music ��� reada-  long stories ��� activity tapes ���  Free catalogue ��� experienced childrens' music specialists ��� write Kids Records,  P.O. Box 35525 Stn."E",  Vancouver, B.C. V6M 4G8.  Stamp & Coin Supplies.  Free catalogue from company with memberships of  professional dealers associations. Toll Free Phone Service 1-800-265-0720. No obligation;   GARDENING   Expansion Sale. Hydroponic  lighting & greenhouse  equipment. Largest selection  in Canada. Best prices. Send  $2.00 for catalogue. Western  Water Farms, Inc., 1244  Seymour,   Vancouver,   V6B  3N9. 682-6636.   HELP WANTED   Wheel alignment mechanic  required for dealership in  Chilliwack, B.C. Good earning potential with guarantee  in large flat rate shop. Benefits include medical and dental plan. Send resume to Box  4000, c/o The Chilliwack  Progress, 45860 Spadina  Ave., Chilliwack,  B.C. V2P  6H9.    '   Meat Manager qualified 4-6  years experience. Complete  knowledge of pricing, ordering, inventory, supervisor  experience an asset. Subsidized housing, benefit package, salary neg. Submit resume: Box 540, Dawson  City, Yukon.   HELP WANTED     Would you like to work on a  farm overseas? Do you have  two years practical agricultural experience? Are you  single? Host families available in Europe, Australia,  and New Zealand. Reson-  able cost involved. Please  state age. Departures March  through October, so time is  limited for applications.  Write soon to International  Agricultural Exchange Association, 1211-11 Avenue,  S.W.,   Calgary,   Alta.   T3C  0M5.      Village of Nakusp. Recreational complex manager and  assistant. Oct. - Apr. Applications will be received for  the above to Sept. 20th. The  complex consists of an artificial ice arena, auditorium  & a four sheet curling rink,  . (operated by the curling  club). Salary negotiable to  $2500./mo. Applications and  queries: Village of Nakusp,  Box 280, Nakusp, B.C. VOG  1RO. 265-3689.   PERSONALS   Lonely? Don't be! Christian  people, Canada, U.S.A. seek  correspondence, companionship, all ages, free details.  Ashgrove, P.O.Box 205,  Shuswap Ave., Chase, B.C.  V9E 1M0 or phone (604)  679-8513, 1-7 p.m.  Monday  to Friday.    Dates Galore. For all ages  and unattached. Thousands  of members anxious to meet  you. Presitge Acquaintances. Call Toll Free 112-  800-263-6673. Hours: 9 a.m.  - 7 p.m.   Oriental Ladies seek to contact Canadian men for  friendship, marriage. For  complete information and  photos send $2: Equator,  Box 14443-G, Toledo, Ohio,  U.S.A. 43614.   PETS & LIVESTOCK  Flock Dispersal of sheep.  Suffolk cross; trained sheep  dog included. 60 ewes and  10 replacement lambs. Telk-  wa 112-846-5132.   Reg: Labrador Retriever  pups, chocolates, yellows,  blacks, first shots, wormed.  Tattoo, papers, ready now,  will   ship.   858-6284   Chilli-  wak. let ring.   REAL ESTATE   Star Ranch 30 miles south  Whitehorse, Alaska .Highway. 178 acres. Titled.  Machinery, equipment,  buildings, 100 acres in hay.  Ideal beef slaughter house.  B. Rain (403)667-7681.  Commercial and Residential  lot sale at South Slocan -  halfway between Nelson and  Castlegar. Residential lot  sale at Castlegar. For information write: 2154 Crest-  view Crescent, Castlegar,  B.C. V1N 3B3. (604)365-  5342.   1981 14x68 mobile home.  Immaculate cond. Lots of  cupboards, china cabinet,  air, large veranda, white  awnings. Must be moved.  Sacrifice $19,000. Salmon  Arm 832-2515.      REAL ESTATE  78 acre farm. 4400 sq.ft. of  barns. Suitable for pigs,  chickens, geese, rabbits.  2400 sq.ft. house, hay shed  and    creek.    Call    112-963-  7335.   $29,900! 160 forest acres.  Cape Scott, Holberg area,  Vancouver Island. Mineral  rights included. Access trail  or helicopter. Lynette Dela-  hunt 656-9949. Gordon  Hulme Ltd. 656-1154. 2444  Beacon   Avenue,   Sidney,  B.C. V8L 1X6.      .'  Davis Bay - Sunshine Coast.  Canada's best climate - grow  palms! Near-new view  home, two bedroom up, one  bedroom suite down. Deck,  patio, 41'x8' each. Asking  $89,500. Message 112-885-  2902. '  Private Sale. Semi waterfront home on one acre in  Oyster Bay, Campbell River.  Near school, shopping, marina, recreation. Many, many  extras. Priced to sell in the  60's. (604)923-3863.   Beautiful unique three bedroom home on five acres, six  miles from Grand Forks.  Creek frontage, large sundeck, lovely view: Very private, fully developed.  $55,000. Phone (604)442-  8785.   For Sale by Owner: five  acres plus. Low barn with  four stalls. Two bedroom  modern home. L.R.. D.R..  ideal kitchen with family  room, twin fireplace, includes in-law attached two  bedroom home. Creek borders property. $157,500.  2167 - 256th Street, Alder-  grove. 856-6288.   SERVICES   Suffering a personal injury  insurance claim? W. Carey  Linde, BA LLB, Lawyer in  practice since 1972. 1650  Duranleau, Vancouver, B.C.  V6K 3S4. Phone Collect  Anytime 0-684-7798 for Free  "How to" Information:  Claims and Awards.   TRAVEL   Bellingham, Washington  Motels. Coachman Inn &  (new) Park Motel. Modern  units. Canadian money at  par. Special reduced rates -  two people for $42.00 (206)  671-9000 or Van., B.C. (604)  224-6226.   WANTED   Old Postcards Wanted. Pre  1960 used or unused. Top  prices paid including your  mailing costs. For information write Neil Hayne, Box  220, Bath, Ontario KOH  1G0.   Wanted to buy: Log Gcapple  JD544 size or Weldco 15.  Also need free spool winch  for: HD11 Cat. Phone 428-  7487 or 428-5551 evenings.  Creston, B.C  classifieds  one call does it all *r  .Opportunities.  Application is invited for the position of supervisor of the Sunshine  Achievement Centre. Applicants  should have the following  qualifications.  1. Experience in working with  handicapped persons 16 yrs. S^  older.  2. Woodworking skills.  3. Office Admin, inc. time keeping.  Applicants should be able to work  with an elected board of directors, be safety conscious & take a  personal interest in the clients.  Please inc. your application with  resume of past experience to be  received by Sept. 27/85 to:  Marlene Lemky. Sunshine Assoc,  for the Handicapped. R.R. 4,  Henry Rd., 2-6. Gibsons.      #37  Work Wanted  Chimney cleaning, reasonable  rates, work guaranteed.  885-2573. #39  Crime Stoppers  Coast News, September 16,1985  Service station shop in Gibsonc.  Good location. Some tools &  equip, avail. For details. Ph.  886-8621 days. TFN  On Sunday evening, April 7,  1985 a woman left a large house  party on Beach Avenue,  Roberts Creek, after having a  dispute with her husband.  She walked several hundred  yards and started to hitch-hike;  when a vehicle approached and  stopped, she got into the vehicle.  GLAZIER  8 yrs. local exp.    All types of  glasswork inc. auto glass. Peter  Kerbis. 886-9812.               #39  House Painting  Interior - exterior. Call Sam Dill  886-7619.                           #39  ��� GARRY'S CRANE i  SERVICE    886-70281  ��� 6 Ton Crane  ��� 40 Ft. Trailer  ��� Sod Delivery  ��� Free Dead Car  Removal  ><a_B-H-_l-HH--l  Bondable mature f. will do cleaning, home aid, live-in, house sit,  babysit. Req. reas. accom.  886-8249. #38  Seamstress, alterations, knitting  & crocheting. By order.  886-2422. #38  Wanted: dirty carpets and  upholstery. For free estimate,  phone 885-9061. #38  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICES LTD.  Topping-Limbing-Danger tree  removal Insured, guaranteed  work. Free estimates. 885-2109.  TFN  Complete landscaping service &  fencing of any kind. Tractor for  hire 885-5033 TFN  FOR EXPLOSIVE REQUIREMENTS  Dynamite, electric or regular  caps. B line E cord and safety  tuse. Contact Gwen Nimmo,  Cemetery Road. Gibsons. Phone  886-7778. Howe Sound Farmer  'nstitute. TFN  Exp. plumber needs work. Old or  new. reasonable rates.  886-9149. #37  Hardwood floors resanded and  finished Work guaranteed Free  est. Phone 885-5072. TFN  MOBILE HOME MAINT.  flutters, skirting, additions  ������<��� ���:'!���; Anything to do with mob  'i/Tes.885-599fv TFN  Child Care  Will   babysit   in   my   home  weekends. Call 886-3073.  #39  TOWN OF GIBSONS  TAX SALE  Public Notice is hereby given that on  September 30, 1985 at 10 a.m. in the Council  Chamber of the Municipal Hall at 1490 South Fletcher Road, the Collector will conduct the Annual  Tax Sale. The following described parcels of real  property shall be offered for sale by public auction, if the delinquent taxes plus interest are not  sooner paid.  Lot E, Block 1, D.L. 684, Plan 16105 -  Fletcher Rd.  Lot F of 12, D.L. 685, Plan 18539 -  Fletcher Rd.  Lot A, Block 16, D.L. 685, Plan 7109 -  Gower Point Rd.  Lot 4, Block 16, D.L. 685, Plan 7109 -  Dougal Rd.  Lot 35, Block F, D.L. 685, Plan 10362 -  Skyline Dr.  Lot 16, Blocks 22-27, D.L. 685, Plan 4856-  Bay Rd.  Lot B, Block C, D.L. 686, Plan 16711 -  Fletcher Rd.  Strata Lot 1, D.L. 686, VR 1039 - Marine  Dr.  Lot 16, Block 1 of K & L, D.L. 686,  Plan 4028 - Glen Rd.  Lots 1 & 2, Block 6 of K & L, D.L 686,  Plan 4028 - Hwy. 101  Lot 4, Blocks 4-6, D.L. 688, Plan 17237 -  Creekside Cresc.  Lot 31, Blocks 4-6, D.L. 688, Plan 17237 -  Seacot Way    ,  Lot 45, Blocks 4-6, D.L. 688, Plan 17237 -  Creekside  Lot 76, Blocks 4-6, D.L. 688, Plan 17237 -  Tricklebrook  Lot 85, Blocks 4-6, D.L. 688, Plan 17237 -  Tricklebrook  Lot 90, Blocks 4-6, D.L. 688, Plan 17237 -  Tricklebrook  Lot 1 of Pel. A, D.L. 688 Plan 10114,  Exc. PI. 13789-North Rd.  Lot 30 of Lot 1, Block 7, D.L. 688, Plan  7392 - Hwy. 101  Lot 31 of Lot 1, Block 7, D.L. 688, Plan  7392 -Hwy. 101  Lot 64 of Lot 1, Block 7 D.L. 688, Plan  7392 -Hillside  Lot 2 of Lots 1-4, D.L. 689, Plan 17211,  Exc. Plan 14097R  Lot 11 of Lots 1-4, D.L. 689, Plan 17211  -Industrial Way  Lot 12 of Lots 1-4, D.L. 689, Plan 17211  -Industrial Way  Lot 36 of Lots 1-4, D.L. 689, Plan 17973  -Venture Way  Lot 10, Block 5, D.L. 1328, Plan 18762  -O'Shea  Occupant of Bay 26, Irwin Trailer Park,  MHR A01959  ��� MISC SERVICES ���  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  - CABINETS -  886-9411  Showroom: Pratt Rd. & Hwy. 101  Open: Sat. 10-4 or anytime by app't. j  PENDER HARBOUR  BOAT WORKS  Professional Repairs,  Restoration or Modifications  in Fibreglass or Wood on  any size boat.  LARGE COVERED SHOP AND WAY.  r  ��� MISC SERVICES ���  ��}oJtK Howmm  Refrigeration & Appliance Service  Sunshine Coast Hwy. Gibsons  (across from Peninsula Transport)  886-9959  Phone  883-1170  After Hours  883-9465  r  Serving the Sunshine Coast for 14 years  W.A. Simpkins Masonry  SPECIALIZING IN FIREPLACES  ��� Brick ��� Block ��� Stone  ' ROLAND'S   HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD  ��� 5" Continuous aluminum gutters  ��� Aluminum soffits & fascias  ��� Built-in vacuum systems  ��� Vinyl siding 885-3562  .Ii  886-7359  Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  Serving the Peninsula since 1954  |   Auto   &   Marine  Glass, Aluminum Windows  I   & Screens,                                                  Mirrors  V Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.   J  CHAINSAWS  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER &  CHAINSAW LTD.  V   HWY. 101 & PRATT RD.   886-2912  Residential & Commercial Wiring  ...ALL WORK GUARANTEED...  ^  Box 351  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  885-2062  The suspect drove the vehicle  a short distance to a secluded  dirt road and stopped. The victim was grabbed forcefully, a  struggle took place during  which she was hit on the head,  her head was also banged  against the side of the car window; she was then raped.  The suspect then drove the  victim to Beach Avenue and  dropped her off.  The suspect is described as a  white male 25 to 30 years of age,  five feet eight inches tall,  weighing 160 pounds, light  brown hair, sharp nose,  moustache and (then) reddish  beard. At the time of the sexual  assault he was wearing blue  jeans and a light coloured shirt.  Suspect vehicle is described as  an older, white, medium-sized  vehicle.  Someone knows something  about this crime and we want to  hear from you! If you have information about this crime or  any other crime call Crime  Stoppers at 886-TIPS.  You do not have to give your  name and the calls are not traced.  TIP number 5 you are requested to contact Crime Stoppers.  ans  Request for  Expressions of Interest and  Statements of Qualification  BC Transit is inviting applications from  persons or parties interested in entering into a  competitive bid process for the operation of a  small custom or paratransit service in the  following municipalities.  Paratransit:  City of Cranbrook  Sunshine Coast Regional District  City of Kimberley  Central Kootenay Regional District  Custom:  City of Kamloops  As a first stage, BC Transit is requesting a  detailed statement of the person or  company's interests in and qualifications for  operation of services for the transportation of  the handicapped. The forms necessary for  submission of the statement of qualification  may be obtained from:  Director, Small Community Systems  BC Transit  P.O. Box 610  Victoria, B.C.  V8W 2P3  Telephone (604) 385-2551  Submissions will be received at the BC Transit  offices at 844 Courtney Street, Victoria, BC  Until 4:00, Monday, September 23,1985.  1$:  Si  I   :  t  :.��;  ������0  ; i  ��    t  !!  ��� AUTOMOTIVE ���  NEED TIRES?      Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  TIRE A SUSPENSION   CENTRE  886-2700      886-8167  Hwy. 101. just West of Gibsons  ��� CLEANING SERVICES ���  ^ SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Oles Cove  Commercial Containers Available v  y 885-9973 886-2938_/  ��� CONTRACTING ���  can: Swanson9s  For: Ready Mix Concrete Sand & Gravel  Dump Truck Rental  Formed Concrete Products  Phone 885-9666 ��� 885-5333 J  ��� EXCAVATING ���  RAY HANSEN TRUCKING  & CONTRACTING LTD.  Gravel, Clearing & Excavating,  Septic Systems, All Types of Gravel  Box 218 Madeira Park VON 2H0      8*3-9222  ��� AUTOMOTIVE ���  OdifU^OH AUTOMOTIVE  REPAIRS TO ALL MAKES  "The Rad Shop"  COLLISION RKPAIRS 886-7919  B.C.A.A.   Approved H��v 101. Gibsons  ��� CONTRACTING ���  ROOFING  FREE  ESTIMATES  Specializing in all types of  commercial &. residential roofing  886-2087 eves  ALL WORK  GUARANTEED  V.  POMFRET  CONSTRUCTION  For all aspects of  residential & commercial construction  886-3770     P.O. Box 623. Gibsons, B.C.  r  GIBSONS REAM MIX  SUBSIDIARY OF RENCO CONCRETE LTD.  886-8174  886-8174  P.O. Box 737, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  r  JANDE EXCAVATING  Dlv. of Kowa Enterprises Ltd.  450 Loader Land Clearing  R.R. 2. Leek Road.      DumP Truck !��e 8. Edna  Gibsons. B.C. VON IVO       886-9453        Bellerive  ��� EXCAVATING ���  Need this space'  Call  the  COAST  NEWS  ��it  886 2622 or 885 3930  J  BC FERRIES  ^ Schedule  FALL '85 - SPRING '86  Effective Monday September 9, 1985 ]  through Sunday, April 27, 1986  inclusive:  VANCOUVEH-SECHELT PENINSULA  JERVIS INLET  HORSESHOE BAY-LANGDALE  1  EARLS COVE-SALTERY BAY  Lv. Horseshoe Bay    Lv. Langdale  * ft  Lv. Earls Cove  Lv. Saltery Bay  7:30 am * 3:30 pm     6:20  am     2:30 pm  o S" ��o  5 2 lu  6:40 am     4:30 pm      5:45 am  3:30 pm  *9:30           5:30         * 8:30  4:30  �� -j S  _ a- ���-  10:30           6:30  ���9:15  ��� 5:30  1:15 pm  *7:25       * 12:25  pm     6:30  |S      * 12:25 pm     8:30  11:30  7:30  9:15  *8:20  * o  * 10:20  9:30  ������.������MINI-BUS SCHEDULE  Monday  Tuesday  Wednesday  Thursday  Friday    1  Leaves Sechelt  8:40 a.m.  8:40 a.m.  8:40 a.m.  8:40 a.m.  8:40 a.m.  lor Gibsons  *10:00 a.m.  10:00 a.m.  ���10:00 a.m.  ���10:00 a.m.  10:00 a.m.  The Dock. Cowrie Street  1:00 p.m.  1:00 p.m.  1:00 p.m.  1:00 p.m.  ' 3:15 p.m.  2:30 p.m.  * 3:15 p.m.  2:30 p.m.  3:15 p.m.     |  Leaves Gibsons  9:15 a.m.  9:15 a.m.  9.15 a.m.  9:15 a.m.  9:15 a.m.  for Sechelt  ���10:45 a.m.  11:45 a.m.  *10:45 a.m.  11:45 a.m.  10:45 a.m.  Lower Gibsons.'  * 1:35 p.m.  1:50 p.m.  * 1:35 p.m.  *  1:35 p.m.  Municipal Parking Lot,  4:00 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  * 4:00 p.m.  4:00 p.m  Gower Pt. Rd.  LOWER ROAD" route - via Flume Road. Beach Avenue & Lower Road  NOTE: FRIDAY RUN FROM SECHELT TO GIBSONS AT 1:00 PM AND RETURN TRIP AT 1:30 PM HAVE BEEN CANCELLED  ��� FLOOR COVERING ���  /��� \  CONCEPT ONE  INTERIORS  CARPET & LINO  INSTALLATION & REPAIRS  Authorized Installer for Bridgeport Carpets  885-5776  L  BRENT COLEMAN  Box 1546, Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  ^  ��� FLOOR COVERING ���  KEN DE VRIES & SON ^  FLOOR COVERINGS LTD.   !  Carpets - Tiles - Linoleums - Drapes  Wallcoverings - Custom Window Shades J  Steam Cleaning _3&_Tf  886-7 I 1 2 Hwy IOI, Gibsons    t_Y&*'  ��� HEATING*  Hwy. 101   Sechelt   between   St  Hospital and Forest Ranger s Hut.  Mon.-Fri.    8 a.m. - 5 p.m.  885-2360 20.  Coast News, September 16,1985  A haven for the troubled  by Dianne Evans  "Power and control, that's  the issue," and that's at the  source of a hidden crime which  affects more than one out of ten  Canadian women every year.  That crime is assault, by husband or boyfriend, and it has  been, until recent times, a crime  that has been successfully kept  under wraps, through fear, and  a reluctance on the part of the  police and the courts to rally to  ilie defence of the battered  woman.  Here on the Sunshine Coast  there is an agency which provides help for women who find  themselves in this situation. The  Transition House, operating  under the auspices of the Sunshine Coast Community Services Society, is funded through  the Ministry of Human Resources, grants, private and community donations. Last year 52  women and 63 children stayed  at the Transition House and  twice that number of calls were  received from women in potentially dangerous relationships or  women who needed advice and  support.  Transition House also offers  support and help to women who  have been sexually assaulted,  helps with information of a  legal, medical and financial  nature and offers counselling.  The staff at Transition House  are friendly and well-qualified  to help; there are child care  workers as well as counsellors  who can advise women on how  they can take their lives and  begin to re-shape them after the  trauma of an abusive relationship.  There is an adventure  playground for the children;  there are comfortable living  areas with lots of toys and  books to read; the day I visited  was blackberry pie day and the  house smelled warm and cosy;  there's a safe and nurturing  feeling about it; people laugh,  and the policy of absolutely no  violent action makes it feel truly  safe for the children who come  to stay. No spanking is allowed,  but it's a rule that is enforced  gently; alternatives are offered,  and there isn't a censuring tone  about it.  The staff, who prefer to remain nameless for reasons of  confidentiality, so important in  a service like this, were glad to  talk about their work, as was  co-ordinator Janice Pentland-  Smith.  "There's a huge misconception that abuse is always  physical. Physical abuse is seen  as abuse, but emotional abuse is  a lot harder to deal with.  Physical bruises will heal but  emotional abuse will affect the  way you feel, perhaps forever,"  explained Janice.  "If a woman were not emotionally abused, she wouldn't  stay after she were physically  abused. Mind you, not all of the  women who use Transition  House are physically abused,  but about 80 per cent have been.  "There is a cycle to abuse;  things go along fairly well, tension builds, a fight follows, then  a beating. This is followed by a  period of remorse, maybe  counselling, and that peace may  last for a while, but then the cycle repeats itself.  "One of the questions most  often asked is why? Why do  you stay in the situation? Well,  a lot of women deny that the  abuse is occurring. If they admit  it, then they'll hate themselves  even more. Some women stay  for the sake of the children,  because they believe they need a  father. Others stay because they  believe that things will get better. But once abuse begins, it  almost never gets better."  One of the major problems  involved in abuse, whether it be  of women or children, is its  repetitive nature. Most abusers  were themselves abused as  children and repeat the  behaviour.  "One man we talked to, someone who had been beating  his children severely, said to me,  'I was hit as a kid, and it didn't  do me any harm!' Of course it  did, why else did he have the  problem, why else were his kids  suffering the abuse?"  "Kids are glad to come here;  for some it's the first time  they've ever lived anywhere  without the threat of violence.  "Sometimes all of us are  overwhelmed with the complexity of it, with the complicated  nature of each situation. It really is a question of power and  control, and until we change  society's attitudes, that of the  one-up, one-down type of rela  tionship, it's hard to see things  changing.  "No one should be abused,  no one should have to stay in an  abusive situation. And the  worse your situation is, the  worse your need for help. At  least 60 per cent of the women  who use Transition House  return, but each time you come  back you're a little bit stronger.  You have to prove to yourself  that you've really tried to make  your relationship work. There  shouldn't be any guilt involved  if you want to go back to try  again."  Transition House also offers  counselling after the relationship is over. That, according to  Janice, is often the hardest time,  and there are programs being  developed for use in high  schools where many of the patterns which lead to abuse in  later years are formed.  The services offered by Transition House are confidential; if  you are suffering physical, emotional or sexual abuse or have  been in such a situation and are  trying make a new life, call  885-2944 at any time of day or  night. There is also a drop-in  group each Wednesday night at  the Mental Health office in  Sechelt, from 6:30-8:30 p.m.  Call 885-2944 for more information.  Bruce Mosley has been nominated to the Economic  Development Commission to replace Irene Lugsdin who has  resigned in order to take on her new position as Community  Development Officer. John Burnside has also been  nominated to replace Ron Neilson of Gibsons as that town's  representative on the Commission.  WE CARE ABOUT  YOUR CAR  I AUTOPRO  i  AUTOPRO  I  i  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  t  SUNSHINE  R  RAKE & MUFFLE  LIFETIME GUARANTEE  PARTS AND LABOUR ON  BRAKES  - SHOCKS -   MUFFLERS  PHONE FOR  APPOINTMENT  885-7600  ASK FOR  LARRY  R  I  6  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  ExpOasis elects  its leaders  ���!���  /.  *-���  J." ���  v  "9  The usual prize of $5 will be awarded the first entry drawn which  correctly locates the above. Send your entries to reach the Coast  News, Box 460, Gibsons, this week. Last week's winner was Anda  Beach, R.R. 1, Legion Site, Sechelt, who correctly located the bird  outside the back door of the Sunshine Coast Regional District offices in Sechelt.  *  The ExpOasis committee last  week elected heads for its 12  sub-committees, and the first  thing Chairman Vic Walker did  was call a meeting of those  elected to define objectives and  functions.  "We need to let the community be aware of what we're  about and exactly where we're  going," stated Walker.  Number one on Walker's list  of 12 objectives for the executive committee was "Encourage the economic development of the Sunshine Coast taking advantage of the opportunity presented by Expo 86".  followed immediately by  "Motivate the people of the  Sunshine Coast (regardless of  race, creed or political persuasion) to work together to produce prosperity, especially  through tourism."  Increasing participation and  pride in both the public and  private sectors was emphasized, as well as raising the level of  attractiveness and hospitality of  the Sunshine Coast community.  Specified were the development  and promotion of existing  tourist attractions (ie. fishing,  hiking,   parks,   museum,   etc.)  and the development and coordination of special cultural,  athletic and competitive events.  The importance of coordinating and accommodation  available to visitors . was  recognized. And emphasized  was the need to promote and  co-ordinate adequate transportation systems throughout the  Sunshine Coast.  Crucial to assisting all these  endeavours was ihe need for  fund-raising.  In outlining the functioning  of   the   executive   committee,  Please turn to page 15  ZIEBART  "The Import Car's  Best Friend"  WE OFFER: ZIEBART UNDERCOAT  ��� STEAM CLEANING  ��� SCOTCH GUARD UPHOLSTERY  ��� TIDYCAR LIFETIME WAX  ��� ZIEBART RUST PROOFING  PHONE FOR  APPOINTMENT  885-7600  ���  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  D  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  ASK FOR    I  LARRY    |  TRUCK  FROM NOW UNTIL September 25 '85  You GET CASH BACK ��� 600 -  1000  depending on the model  on any new V_ or % ton full-sized pickup  PLUS  financing available  %_f for 48 months, O.A.C.  You can buy a new or used car or truck anywhere, but you  can't buy the service that you get from Sunshine.  We offer the fullest and best service facility on the Sunshine Coast.  You can buy a new or used car or truck anywhere, but you can't buy  the service that you get from Sunshine.  FOR SECURITY AND PEACE OF MIND  MOTORING -  come to the one and only  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  885-5131  DL (15792  m���  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD. PRESENTS A  DEMONSTRATION  BURN  FRIDAY SEPT. 20 - parking lot  SECHELT LOCATION 9 a.m.-4 p.m.  SATURDAY SEPT. 21 - parking lot  GIBSONS LOCATION 9 a.m.-4 p.m.  10%  ALL  OFF WOODSTOVES  COME AND SEE  The Northwest Stoves Representative  Will Be On Hand To "Answer" All Your  Questions About Woodheating.  Gibsons 886-8141  Sechelt 885-7121  BUILDING SUPPLIES-  TWO LOCATIONS    sunshine coast highway  gibsons * wharf ano dolphin  sechelt I


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