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Sunshine Coast News Sep 27, 1982

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 LEGISLATIVE LIBRARY,  Parliament Buildings,  VICTORIA, B.C. V8V 1X4.  The Sunshine  Published on the Sunshine Coast     25' per copy on news stands  September 27,1982 Volume 36 Number 39  In Ottawa  ���V **w  Local BMX racers have been showing very well in events in the Lower Mainland, and plans for a BMX track in Sechelt are well underway.  For more details see pages 12 and 18. -G"do""" n��"  McGeer sends telegram  Knowledge Network kicks off  A steady stream of people and  approximately thirty organizations participated in the official  opening of the Knowledge Network held at Elphinstone Secondary School last Saturday.  Highlights of the opening  ceremony were an opening address by former Deputy Minister  of Education, Walter Hardwick, a  telegram from Minister of Universities, Science and Communication, Pat McGeer, and a congratulatory letter from MLA Don  Lockstead.  The telegram from Cabinet  Minister McGeer said: "Although  I cannot be on the Sunshine Coast  today for the formal opening of  your Knowledge Nelwork in your  communities, you can rest assured  I am with you in spirit. Today  your communities join a network  of over 100 other communities in  our province that are presently  receiving this exciting new venture  in educational services in the comfort and privacy of their own  homes via local cablevision or  transmitter. Your citizens on the  Sunshine Coast now have a front  row in our province-wide  classroom. I offer my sincere best  wishes to those who will participate for the first time this fall.  May your experience be a rewarding one. Sincerely, Hon. Patrick  L. McGeer."  President  of  the  Knowledge  Network, Walter Hardwick, pro  fessor of Geography at the  University of British Columbia,  explained in his keynote address  the opportunities presented by the  Knowledge Network for both  pleasure and university credit.  . Hardwick's address was interrupted at 2:30 to allow the  assembly to hear a special broadcast of congratulations on the  Knowledge Network, Channel 3.  Messages of congratulations to  the Sunshine Coast were carried  over aerial pictures of Pender  Harbour, Sechelt and Gibsons.  President Hardwick was  presented with a token pair of  scissors as 'the best snipper of red  tape in the province of British  Columbia'.  Also recipients of tokens of appreciation were John Thomas and  Carl Bobardt of Coast Cablevision for their role in helping bring  the Knowledge Network to the  Sunshine Coast.  '. MLA.Lockstead's letter congratulated those who had worked  to bring the Knowledge Network  to the Sunshine Coast and regretted his inability to be present, due  to pressure of work in the  legislature in Victoria.  Approximately thirty Sunshine  Coast service clubs and organizations were represented at the  opening, along with representations from Simon Fraser University, the Open Learning Institute in  Richmond, and Capilano College.  Much is learned at UBCM  Locals attend conference  by Julie Warkman  While representatives of the  Sunshine Coast Regional Board  were not able to meet personally  with the new Minister of  Municipal Affairs, Jack Heinrich  at the recent Union of British Columbia Municipalities convention,  board chairman Jim Gurney told  the Coast News that Heinrich has  promised municipalities that he  will do his best to hold the line on  the revenue sharing act at present  levels. "This means that we will  be able to continue proposed  water and sewer projects as  hopefully, funding will be  available for them," said Gurney.  Gurney also reported that a  meeting with the planning department of municipal affairs was  most encouraging. "It has been  suggested to us that we should  resubmit the two by-laws for  r.ezoning that were turned down,"  Gibsons will suffer  less than most  said Gurney in reference to the  "J" zone proposed for Halfmoon  Bay and the "K" zone for Area E.  Another encouraging note  reported to the board by David  Hunter who attended the  Municipal Finance Authority  meeting was that MFA will be  placing a new order of minicipal  bonds at WA per cent. "This  means that our security issuing  by-laws for water and sewer projects will be up to date," said  Gurney. The regional board has  been carrying these funds at short  term, higher interest rates.  Gurney also reported that the  government's long-term projection forecast indicates that in five  years the municipal bond rate will  be in the seven to eight per cent  range.  Summing up the meeting,  Gurney noted, "It's not really  what you accomplish, it's what  you learn, and we've learned a  lot." Next week the Coast News  will be reporting on a meeting  addressing restructuring.  All Gibsons council members,  except Bill Edney who is in Ottawa, attended the conference and  their main impression was that  Gibsons will suffer less than larger  municipalities in Ihese times of  restraint because "we are used to  cutting to the bone".  Locally some projects may have  to be shelved or re-addressed as  the government is changing its  policy on revenue sharing  guidelines; the Bluff sewer project  may be the first victim here and  will probably be turned down, at  least on an interim basis.  Village administrator, Jack  Copland, found the panel  workshop on Cutback Management of particular value for its  practical ideas on raising product  level without raising tax level.  The smell of an election was in  the air as evidenced by the vague  answers of ministers present to  direct questions from the floor,  and by opposition leader Dave  Barrett's proposal to borrow  money for future job development from the B.C. Petroleum  Corporation.  Allen 'disappointed'  Sechelt alderman Robert Allen,  who also attended the UBCM  conference, along with alderman  Kolibas and village clerk Malcolm  Shanks, reported that the conference was valuable insofar as  making contacts with other  municipal leaders was concerned.  Alderman Allen told the Coast  News that beyond meeting colleagues from other municipalities  the conference was "disappointing" in that few government  ministers, or their assistants were  available for meetings.  Allen was particularly interested in speaking with B.C.  Ferry officials and the provincial  secretary's office but none of  these people came to meet with  municipal officials.  Pender TV cut off  On the hillside above Pender Harbour are two satellite  receiving dishes. One feeds Ihe Knowledge Network and the  other is doing absolutely nothing, because the CRTC refused  to license il on the grounds that Pender Harbour is nol a  remote community. This, after allowing Coast Cable to serve  the area on the understanding that, because of the  topography, satellite feed would be necessary if Pender  subscribers were to have a comparable service to the rest of  the Sunshine Coast.  Coast Cable has re-submitled its application to the CRTC  to be heard in Vancouver, October 20th. Sun Coast Television Society will support the application and is preparing a  brief and a request to be heard.  All those concerned who wish to support Coast Cable, and  grass roots support is important, should write the CRTC, Ottawa, K1A 0N2, with a copy to Coast Cable, Sechelt, B.C.  For further information, contact Sun Coast Television  Society, telephone 885-9595.  Band self-supporting  Oops sorry! In last week's story about the KNOW Network  the impression was given that Elphinstone School Band will  be a victim of the transportation cutbacks. Band members  and the auxiliary have always raised all the money for the  band's annual concert lour. Maryanne West  Sechelts hopeful  progress made  The Sechelt Indian Band  delegation has returned from a  successful round of Ottawa  meetings, optimistic that the  machinery has been set in motion  which will lead to the attainment  of self-government.  Hearings of the Sub-Committee  on Indian Women and the Indian  Act had already closed (the  Sechelt Indian Band Act deals  thoroughly with the problems in  this area), but when the Sub-  Committee on Indian Self-  Government convenes in October,  discussions with the Sechelt Band  are considered "top priority".  Mr; Keith Penner, chairman of  the Standing Committee on Indian Affairs and Northern  Development, and Mr. Jack  Burghardt, chairman of the Sub-  Committee on Membership, are  expected to meet with the Sechelts  sometime after October 6 to consider both Indian self-government  and the implication to bands of  proposed changes in membership  criteria.  With regard to advancing implementation of the Sechelt Indian Band Act, both'John Tait,  Assistant Deputy Minister of Indian Affairs, and MP Ray Skelly  suggested that, before the October  meeting, the band should prepare  the "enabling legislation" which  would make the Sechelt Indian  More funds needed  Arts Centre  keeps Carter work  Band Act the band's constitution.  If passed in the House of Commons, this would exempt the band  from the provisions of the Indian  Act, and make it subject instead  to ihe articles of what would be  the Sechelt Indian Band Constitution.  Such enabling legislation would  have to be fully accountable; it  could not contravene any other  laws of the land.  If enabling legislation were  passed, the band would have a  referendum of its own members lo  ratify its constitution. Then it  would negotiate contractual  agreements with the provincial  government to enable the band to  operate as a quasi-municipality,  and prepare any amendments to  provincial legislation necessary to  accommodate its adoption of such  municipal status.  A hopeful Sechelt Band was  told in Ottawa that Minister of Indian Affairs John Munro is  prepared to "move ahead" in  order to recognize the individual  initiatives of individual bands.  He will not allow political and  constitutional processes to hold  up the progress of bands already  prepared for advances into self-  government.  Such being the case, it is possible that the Sechelts could be  celebrating the realization of (heir  dream at this time nexl year.  by Fran Berger  While most of the Dudley  Carter sculptures which have  graced the gardens of the Arts  Centre in Sechelt for the past few  months are being packed up and  shipped away, one has found a  permanent home.  "Sea Lion and Sea Horse" will  continue to preside at the welcoming of guests to the Arts Centre  from its niche to the right of the  entrance door.  The purchase of the imposing  red cedar sculpture is being made  possible by the generosity of Sunshine Coast residents, who to date  have contributed over $1,000 to  the Dudley Carter Carving Fund  begun two months ago by local  businessmen Evo Marcon of Tri-  Photo and Lee Taylor of Aero  Purifications.  Contributions in any amount,  both large and small, will continue to be most gratefully received, and the Arts Council is  hopeful lhat its goal of the full  purchase price of $6,000 will be  attained in another six months.  Tax deductible receipts will be  issued for all donations.  The other sculptures will now  travel to Bellingham, where they  will be exhibited at Ihe newly-  completed shopping complex,  Bellingham Square.  The Sunshine Coast can be truly thankful to those contributors  who will ensure that a work of one  of the artistic giants of the century  will remain in our midst, even  more fitting in that the arlisi  himself resides among us.  Dudley Carter's cedar sculpture "Sea Lion and Sea Horse" will  become part of Ihe Arts Centre's permanent collection, thanks to ihe  past and future generosity of Sunshine Coasl residents.      ,,.. ��,,,��� B��   ********* Coast News, September 27,1982  Th�� teacher as scapegoat  Now that the government employees have settled with their  provincial masters and the hospital cutbacks have become old  news, the school teachers are on centre stage with their difficulties with government cutbacks.  Anyone who has read the Coast News in the past few years  will know that we have taken the position consistently that  there is a great deal of fat in the education system. Specifically, there has been a steady increase in the number of educational bureaucrats called administrators drawing fat salaries  for duties of debatable necessity. Further, the allowances  given principals, it seems to us, have grown steadily out of  proportion with the actual function of these school board  employees. Such has been the position of this newspaper.  There is at present, however, a perverse backlash against  school teachers in the community which is neither rational  nor just. Just over a year ago in one of our local bistros a  young real estate agent asked a local teacher how much  money he made in a year. The realtor sneered when he heard  the sum and boasted that he had made as much the previous  month. That was last year. This year the same realtor is off  teaching in a position he was lucky to land on the northern  coast of the province.  The teachers who were the unenterprising wage slaves last  year are the fat cats this year. It is obvious nonsense.  For a better perspective one must look elsewhere than to  the current tide of popular opinion. Some facts released  recently by the British Columbia School Trustees Association  indicate that the provincial government in B.C. now contributes 32.6 per cent of the educational budget, commercial  and residential property owners contribute the rest. In Alberta, the government contributes 62.1 per cent, in Saskatchewan the government's contribution is S3 per cent, in  Manitoba, 54.2 per cent.  The briefest consideration of these figures will make it clear  to all but the most closed minds that the education system and  the people who work in it are just the latest in a series of  scapegoats whose function is to take the public's mind of the  mismanagement of our society by the government in power.  So long* Ma Murray  As she might have written herself Margaret (Ma) Murray  "kicked the bucket" Sunday and it is with joy and respect  that we honour her memory.  She was older than the hills when she finally went, well over  90, and by all accounts just as crusty as ever.  Ma Murray was editor and publisher of the Bridge River-  Lillooet News for more years than most people would care to  remember and she made a name for herself and her  newspaper by speaking her mind on just about every subject  known to man.  She represented a kind of journalism that is sadly disappearing in these times of bland, corporate newspapers. She  sure as hell wasn't always right; she didn't always use accepted journalistic style, but her readers could always expect  passion, straight talk and the truth as far as she saw it.  We'll remember Mrs. Murray and hopefully some of us  will be better newspaper men and women because of her.  We're glad she passed through this life and made herself  known.  S YEARS AQO  , An oil spill at Port Mellon  was successfully and  quickly cleaned up.  Sechelt Council decides  to rely on regional planning  services rather than undertake the financial burden of  a village planner.  10 YEARS AQO  Ken DeVries expands his  carpet store in the latest  new building on the Sunshine Coast Highway.  15 YEARS AQO  A change of offlcal name  from Gibsons Landing to  Qibsons will be the subject  of a .referendum during  municipal elections this  year.  A tomato weighing one  and three-quarter pounds  has been grown by Mrs.  B.C. Palmer of Roberts  Creek. The tomato measured six inches across.  20 YEARS AQO  Gibsons Board of Trade  expresses disappointment  over the lack of Interest be  ing shown in the improvement of Gibsons Harbour.  25 YEARS AQO  With a new wing completed Elphinstone now  finds its total enrolment at  415, an increase of 71 over  last year.  Hackett Par'k in Sechelt  will shortly become a  village-owned park. The  property is now In the process of being transferred to  the village from Union  Steamships.  30 YEARS AQO  MP James Sinclair tells  the Gibsons Board of Trade  last week that B.C.  Telephone Co. will take  over telephone service on  the Coast before the end of  next year.  35 YEARS AQO  Johnny MacDonald takes  his Oldsmobile for a spin  and ends up at the end of  the road at Irvine's Landing. It was the first time  Johnny and his car had  made the trip.  The Sunshine  Editorial Dapartmant  John Burnsldea   George Matthews  Fran Bargee   Julie Warkman  Judith Wilson  Accounts Dapartmant  MM. Vaughan  Advertising Dapartmant  Lisa Sheridan   JaneMcOuat  Sham B. Sohn  Production Dapartmant  Nancy Conway  John Storey  Neville Conway  Circulation  Stephen Carroll  Copy sattlng  Connie Hawke  Gerry WaKer  Th* Sunahin* Coast Newt is a co-operative, locally  owned newspaper, published at Gibsons, B.C. every Monday by GMaaaford Praia* Ltd.. Box 460. Qibsons. B.C.  VON 1V0 Tel. 886-2622 or 886-7817.  Second Class Mail Registration No. 4702  Samuel Stanley Delong, the elder, and his wife with their belled cow  and log bam in West Sechelt, 1919. The bam stood about 200 ft.  behind the family home. During 1915 Sam Delong (1867-1939) preempted D.L. 4307, 40.6 acres on the east side of Mason Road and  above the Norwest Bay Road. His son, Samuel Stanley Delong, the  younger, pre-empted the adjoining D.L. 4310 at the same time. The  senior Delongs were parents of seven children, including Stan, Bob  and Lin who logged areas of the Sunshine Coast for many years. Lin  Towards a wider perspective  Turmoil of change  in  West Germany  and his brother Jim walked along a logging road to attend the Sechelt  school at Porpoise Bay. Descendants of Sam Delong now live In Gibsons. Cows roamed freely along the roadsides and through bush In  Sechelt during the early days and the bells permitted the children of  various families to retrieve livestock. The cows seemed able to predict  a change in the weather, so that if one saw them near the beach, rain  would follow. Photo courtesy of Orlindo "Lin" Delong, who resides  in U.S.A. Caption by Helen Dawe.        [Slings & Arrows]  [George Matthews!  by Geoffrey Madoc-Jones  With elections to be held in  West Germany in November, the  political future of Europe's  economic powerhouse lies in the  balance. Since 1969, the Federal  Republic has been ruled by a  coalition of the centre left; the  Social Democrat Party in alliance  with the liberal Free Democrats.  The Free Democrats, sensing1  perhaps that the polarizing of  German politics is leaving the centre unsupported, are thinking of  switching sides, and allying  themselves with the right-of-  centre Christian Democrats. In  the Hesse State election, being  held on September 26th, the local  Free Democrats have joined  forces with the Christian;  Democrats. If the state party does  well with this configuration, then.;  it is probable that the national'  leadership will follow suit.  What is causing this shift in,  German politics? Primarily the;  fact that for the first time since,  the post-war reconstruction the:  country is in recession. Combined:  with this growing economic  malaise is the anti-American and  anti-growth stance of the new  Green party.  Germany has not escaped)  unscathed from the global'  economic downturn. This was.'  brought home recently by the col-j  lapse of the giant electronic and'  engineering conglomerate A.E.G  -Telefunken.  Unemployment is now 7.8 peij  cent; up till now, returning imi  migrant workers from Greece and  Turkey has kept Germans  employed. However, inflation is  only a respectable five per cent,  but significantly the growth of  German productivity is slowing:  A new generation of workers is  not imbued with the work ethic of  its fathers and mothers. These,  workers are becoming more  leisure-minded as the memory of  the horrors of post-war privations  fade.  As has been so often seen  before in industrialized states run  by social-democratic parties,  when industrial production begins  to falter, the calls to cut spending  in social services becomes strident. Early in September, the Free  Democratic Minister of  Economics in the coalition, Count  Otto Lambsdorff, made such a  demand: cut welfare costs, cut  health costs, cut pensions and cut  taxes. This may sound familiar,  but it runs counter to the very  tenets of the social spending  policies of the Social Democrats;  While Schmidt may not agree,  with the social policies of the  centre-right, he certainly is at ond;  with   their  attitude  toward?'  N.A.T.O. In fact, he faces deter-j  mined opposition on this issue;  from within his own party. The;''  consensus concerning European  defence and the North Atlantic  Alliance  is  breaking  down   iii  Europe.  Led by the new left in Britain,  Holland, France and Germany,  the wave of massive anti-nuclear,  anti-American demonstrations  last year expressed this vividly.  That does not mean that there are  not many who do support the pro-  American policies of Schmidt and  Thatcher, but that these people  are now tending to vote for more  right-wing parties. . ,  The new left in West Germany  is led by the Green party. This  pro-ecology grouping, led by Mrs.  Petra Kelly, is currently scoring  around 10 per cent in national  opinion polls, and has about  23,000 party members. They tend  to be against nuclear missiles and  power stations, against industrial  growth and very suspicious of  American policies. One possibility  is that in the next election they  could replace the Free Democrats  as the third party in German  politics and hold the balance of  power if neither of the big parties  win an overall majority.  Twenty-seven years after the  beginning of the economic miracle  and twenty-five years after the  birth of N.A.T.O., these twin  pillars of German prosperity and  security are being attacked. An  historical turning point or the turmoil of renewal? We shall see this  Fall.  Some ironies gently tickle the ribs,  while others reach out and grab  the observer by the throat. This  week's news provided vivid examples of both. It's as if the  natural balance of things is  shaped by some unseen hand that  slaps the arrogant in the midst of  pride and raises up the defeated  when all seems lost.  Shakespeare spoke of "The  mills of the gods" that grind slowly, but with exquisite fineness.  The Greeks referred, to "hubris"  and "nemesis".  The rib tickler in the news this  week was the sight of student  demonstrators on the lawn of the  legislature. Can you believe it?  Student unrest in British Columbia. Students have been so benign  in this province for so long that  anybody under 30 thinks student  unrest means that the kid stayed  up after midnight to do his  homework and yawned through  class the next day.  The amusing irony is that the  cause of the student demonstration appeared to be the province's  chief authoritarian law and order  nut, none other than Minister of  Education Bill Vander Zalm.  Who would have thought that the  first incipient signs of a return to  the days of campus sit-ins and student demonstrations would be  brought about by Bill Vander  Zalm? The Lord does move in  mysterious ways.  Aboriginal Rights  Within easy walking distance of our place  a front-end loader belches, lurches forward  fills its belly with loam and forest seedlings  and regurgitates Into a gully.  From the board room of some unconcerned concern  the order has gone forth for yet another subdivision.  The developers are upon us. Soon, I fear,  suburbia will displace us.  Faced with expulsion, I remind myself that  my predecessors-once-removed were not the first  to set foot on these shoreline acres.  Before they landed wilh their oxen,  froe, whipsaw, grub-hoes, forge,  two-faced Methodist axes and lesser ictas,  and long before the era of bibles,  copper-toed boots and sulphur matches,  men of a different race lived, moved and  had their being here. A clamshell midden  at the creekmouth testifies to this.  Nor does the record of displacement end there.  Deep in ihe great Fraser River midden,  a score of sea miles east of here  skulls were found that are nol Salish skulls.  Or so I read.  We are all transients,  dwellers in fly camps along an unbiased trail  leading we know nol where.  ��� Hubert Evans  A little sadder, but no less  amusing, is the report from some  school districts that teachers are  giving up time for their own professional growth in order to save  their colleagues' jobs. Teachers  fought long and hard, often with  self-righteous zeal, to have their  employers permit them to take  four or five days every year to  consult with fellow professionals  and familiarize themselves with  new ideas in the field of education. Now we find that some of  these teachers are not only willing  to give up these "in-service" days,:  but appear to be calling it some  kind of victory.  Had the minister asked  teachers, straight up, to "donate"  their in-service days for the good  of the cause of restraint, we never  would have heard the end of it. By  threatening teachers with terminations, however, the days were  given up and almost gladly. It's,  not only the Lord who moves in  mysterious ways, and don't think  for a minute that Mr. Vander  Zalm doesn't know what he's doing.  Finally, the throat-grabber, the  sick and tragic irony of the week  had to be the observation of an  unidentified Israeli soldier who  was asked about the massacre of  civilians in the Beirut refugee,  camps. He was speaking early on,:  before the extent of Israeli com-,  plicity in the killing had been  established.  The soldier said that Israeli  soldiers didn't know what was  happening inside the camp. The  chilling similarity between his  comments and the comments of  the Germans who lived outside the  death camps in Nazi Germany  were, I'm sure, not lost on a world  which was gratefully not too  cynical to appreciate the horror of  the situation.  mmmm *  Letters to the Editor  Parental involvement ttaaataatra  Editor:  Open letter to all  parents of Elphinstone  students:  Due to recent and  possible future cut-backs  in the education budget  and the expansion of  Chatelech to a full Senior  Secondary School, several needs have arisen  Within our school, which  ���could be well met by  '.'tome parental involve-  jnent.  : One area of great concern is the loss of  .Minimal Essentials pro-  .grammes, causing students with learning problems to be mainstreamed  .into regular classrooms.  ;The presence of aides in  ���.these classes is very  ;beneficirl for a student  ���Deeding tome individual  ;|itention. This is where  'parents can be involved  'ni a very special way in  improving the quality of  education within the  school.  One of the many  budget cuts our local  school board was forced  to make is in the area of  student field trips and  sports travel funding.  This is an area where the  assistance of parents can  easily solve the problem.  As coaches and fund  raisers, we can support  our young people in this  .programme, which  jnakes up a very important part of their secondary education.  FORD'S  FALL  AF  FORI)  ABLKS  i-     ......     -  ', ������������>��� eMj*a\au*A*i  *******  1 tai CHEV CAVALIER  4,000 ken/Waa 111.000  MCMEUN1HX  WHEELS * TOES  $8,895  1M1 ZEPHYR GS  In the present climate  of monetary restraints  we, as parents, are being  given an opportunity to  become involved in the  educational process  which can only be beneficial to our students,  their teachers, and ourselves.  The maintenance of  standards and the quality  of education is not the  responsibility of teachers  and school administrators alone.  There is a parental  responsibility to assist in  any way we can, to maintain the present level of  education.  I would ask you all to  consider becoming involved in some way and  invite you to attend our  tint parents meeting of  this school year on  Wednesday, September  29th, 7:30 p.m. at  Elphinstone. If you are  unable to attend, but are  interested in offering  your assistance, please  feel free to call either  myself at 886-9136 or  Mr. B. Boulton, principal, at 886-2204.  Barb Lynn,  Chairman,  Elphinstone Parent  Advisory Committee  Sober warning  WAS 110.034 NEW  $6,995  1M4> PLYMOUTH  CARAVELLE  BaaiBtthl CoaeWoa,  $5,898  1M1 CHATEAU CLUB  WAGON  Yea Nana, II - Um Wiejoa'i OM III  ORIGINALLY S19.000  $13,800  ' 1979 HORIZON TCS  wa, S5.000  NOW $3,998  1979 RAT SPIDER  S Spd. 42,000 enlVae  $8,495  GIVE THE  OLD  BEAUTY  ANEW  LEASE  ON LIFE  GIVE HER A  COMPLETE  PAINT JOB  $349  FACTORY  COLOURS  BODYWORK  EXTRA *a\  DROP IN  TODAY!  SOUTH COAST  FORD SALES  I.I7B Wh.irl Rllili!  SECHELT  M I)   Nn   b93b  885-3281  Editor:  I'm writing in  response to the fellow  who wrote in concerning  euthanasia. I commend  him for his insight and  discernment of the signs  of the times. I would like  to elaborate a bit on this  subject, for indeed we all  need to take serious  thought concerning this  matter; our lives depend  on it.  First may I quote a  selection from Francis  Schaeffer's book, What  Ever Happened to the  Human Race?  "Life is a continuum  from conception until  natural death. Since life  is being destroyed before  birth, why not tamper  with it on the other end?  Will a society which has  assumed the right to kill  infants in the womb  -because they are unwanted, imperfect, or  merely inconvenient  -have difficulty in  assuming the right to kill  other human beings,  especially older adults  who are judged unwanted, deemed imperfect physically or  mentally, or considered a  possible social nuisance?  The next candidates for  arbitrary reclassification  as non persons are the  elderly. This will become  increasingly so as the  proportion of the old  and weak in relation to  the young and strong  becomes abnormally  large, due to the growing  anti-family sentiment,  the abortion rate, and  medicine's contribution  to the lengthening of the  normal life span. The  imbalance will cause  many of the young to  perceive the old as a  cramping nuisance in the  hedonistic life style they  claim as their right. As  the demand for affluence  continues and the  economic crunch gets  greater, the amount of  compassion that the  legislature and the courts  will have for the old does  not seem likely to be  significant, considering  the precedent of the non-  protection given to the  unborn and newborn.  "How did the concept  of euthanasia get such a  head start in the seventies? We must keep refer  ring back to abortion,  because in the Supreme  Court decision on abortion that stated that "only viable human beings  who have capability for a  meaningful life may, but  need not, be protected by  the state." That statement could be a death  warrant for many in a  few years."  If what started as the  legalizing of therapeutic  abortions for th? saving  of life and health of the  mother, has resulted in  the wholesale slaughter  of millions of unborn  babies, because of  selfishness on the part of  the parents, what will be  the result of euthanasia  to relieve the chronically  afflicted old aged? The  answer is obvious. Hitler  was a person who  brought the modern  thought and trend of  humanistic German  society to its logical conclusion. People in Germany had accepted and  believed humanistic principles, to make the  holocaust possible. Our  society is well on its way  on the same course. We  have accepted and  believed the humanistic  teaching and principles  and are in phase I - aborting our children. Phase  II will naturally follow.  Those who sacrifice their  children for selfish,  hedonistic, materialism,  will in the end be  sacrificed for the same  reasons.  Billie Weatherill and  '   family.  Reverence  required  Editor,  Re the raptured aorta  In   this   week's   Coast  News. For many years  this writer has enjoyed  George Matthews'  writings.  Very carefully I leave  the two best writer's articles to the last, to be  read with great pleasure.  That is George, second  last and John Burnside  the very last. The best to  be read the last. In fact  all of the writers to the  Coast News are very enjoyable.  Hopefully in the not  too distant future Our  Lady of the Ruptured  Aorta will have this rupture healed. The combination of faith and  bingo may have enormous healing power.  You, George, deserve  a "Thank you" for condescending from your  noble seat of learning to  point out that we  Catholics are not completely useless.  As to the funding  from the government to  independent schools, one  may gather very interesting data from the  B.C. Catholic paper.  May 10,1981 issue has a  comprehensive study  published therein. Fifty  million dollars per year  saved to the taxpayers.  And our children were  not allowed to ride the  public school bus.  Although we as taxpayers paid our share of  the upkeep of the public  school and of course the  school bus as well.  This writer never saw  any beads in the Catholic  school. So there was not  nor now either any counting done this way.  Poor Georgel You  must have had a very  miserable summer holiday. Here's wishing you  and yours a most happier  time in the future so that  we may enjoy your more  sincere writing.  A wee bit of  is commendable.  Margaret Slinn  Teachers' thoughts..  Editor,  It has been suggested  that teachers take professional days without pay  to meet education budget  cuts.  Professional days were  hard-won 10 years ago,  by lengthening the  school year, so students  lost no days of instruction.  Funds for these days  were negotiated into the  salary contract. Sunshine  Coast teachers themselves paid $3,000 last  year for professional  days from union dues.  Professional days are  a major vehicle for staff  development. The wise  teacher is a continuous  learner. In addition to  non-instructional days,  many professional days  activities are undertaken  after school, in evening  courses, in independent  reading, in summer  school, or in two day  Friday-Saturday conferences.  Professional development grows more and  more important in this  rapidly changing world.  Teachers need to analyse  and respond to the explosion of knowledge,  the changing and expan-  Please turn to Page 11  DINNER  WED. through SUN.  1 Our Now Mt��nu for t��ptombT...  ROeMt tjeWM9 HaMI ePMOt ReH0eT1Oll  Stuffed with rice, ��� OS S13.��M1 ��� OB SIS.  mushrooms, apricot and Served with your choice  pistachio nuts of herb butter, shallot sauce  ���13 �� or pepper sauce  ol tho Day  ���Please enquire  Italian style tried rabbit  S11.SO  Recipe from Marseille* using  fresh local fish S13.BO  Plxod Prtoo Dinnop For  Vietnamese spring rolls    Adobo���  Hanoi beet soup Phlllplno dish of chicken and pork  Tropical fruit salad braised with steamed rice & vegetables S1S.4  Coast News, September 27,1982  Super^lu  SUNNYC <H ST  ��� Name  is our Promise  100% Locally Owned & Operated  ground beef  ,....te$1J6  CHUCK-BONE IN  cross rib roast  PREVIOUSLY FROZEN  sliced beef liver  a*ttJB  lb $1.08  CANADA GRADE  FREEZER BEEF  SlvlfjS.  hinds  ..lb $1.68  ..lb $1.98  Grocery Valuei  beans  + pork  bathroom  tiSSUe 4 roll p  case of 2>  Super V.ilu Choice  whole kernel  corn 3  case of 2'  Super Valu  cream style  COrn 398 mil tins  case ol 2  SUPER VALU CHOIC  s 2/.99  11.69  ,, 1.49  i 35.49  11 mil   .00  ,14.99  2/1.09  412.49  tomatoes  musnrooms  21.49  14.99  green  peaS 398 mil tins   2/1 .09  case 0,24   12:49  tomato  juice  13.991  sliced or half peaches  pear halves 2/1.49  fruit cocktail    aeo.4   16.99  .{.  i Coast News, September 27,1982  NEWS  Roberts Creek  School well launched  FEELING GOOD INSIDE I OUT  CKUO "leaaaileaf eaM w eeacee to neeaagi IMeeft  This Is a program foe Ihose of us who have concerns aboul  our eating patterns and (eel too lal. loo thin or |ust line.  Lei's explore how and why we use food. Let's shale Information on nutrition and positive health. Lei's discover Ihe roots  ol our eating habits and behaviour and sec how Ihey affect out  present attitudes. Let's study how lo make very healthy food  choices. And let's all feel greal eaesMe aaael eaeet.  To suet at IOrlO ..��.. Wajet Seaet. 1�� M St. AMaee'e Nil la  tobeelt Creek. 10 weeks (or SIS . in hMe/taatoea.lletjhteeal  tokens Creek Iheeeta Class)  by Deataata Cereal., H.kllluilel Uljlil  ��� Man 104  by Jeanie Norton,  886-9609  Despite the budget  cutbacks, Roberts Creek  elementary school is well  launched into the new  school year. The senior  science class is building  bubble houses, soccer  practices have started, a  Al Wagner  Al Wagner  Invites you  to join  Big  Brothers  A service of  friendship freely  given By men,  to boys without  fathers.  For Information  886-2615  885-5664    5  special assembly with  folk singer Ian Johnson  was scheduled for last  Friday, and many are  participating in the 2.2  kilometre run in the mornings. That's being done  from 8:30 to 9:30 a.m.,  before school starts, so  it's not on the taxpayers'  money.  There was a healthy  boost in enrolment this  year to nearly 240  students and there are  two new teachers. Loma  Wing transferred from  Halfmoon Bay to teach  Grades one and two and  music. Garry Gray has  come from Elphinstone  to teach the five/six class  and he is active coaching  sports.  This Wednesday,  September 29, is the  school's Open House  where parents will have a  chance to meet the  teachers. That starts at  7:30. School photos will  be taken October 8 and  this is open to preschoolers and other  members of the community.  The school is saving  Super-Valu grocery  tapes. Fore every $5,000  worth they get a $20  voucher. A kids' used  clothing exchange is also  being considered. If  you'd be interested  please phone the school.  f GEMINI-^-N  ELECTROLYSIS  Permanent Hair Removal  Free Consultations  No phone consultations  \Smau 886-8633^  ���     Ensemble Theatre wishes to    '  borrow und will take EXCELLENT  cure of a  Victorian  Lovtsweat  and a small Buffet  or Liquor Cabinet  Jt If you fun help please call Nancy I  ����� -A 886-2622  or 886-7442  HELP FOR CHURCH:  St. Aidan's church in  Roberts Creek is indeed  alive and well but in need  of a little help. They'd  like somebody to play  the organ for them, a  matter of four hymns,  just once a month. Isn't  there some kind soul out  there who could oblige  them?  They also need holes  dug for the new toilets.  If someone with a  backhoe could help out  they'd appreciate it and  would pay as much as  they could.  The ladies are getting  ready for not the usual  big bazaar but two fumM  tions. On October 9  there'll be a garage or  rummage sale with  plants at St. Aidan's hall  and their fall tea and  mini-bazar with home-  baking, needlework, and  novelties will be held October 23, also at the  church hall. Mark them  on your calendar so you  don't forget.  BEAVERS AND CUBS:  Beavers' and Cubs'  groups are being formed  in Roberts Creek and  parents are to come to  the school at 7 p.m.  Thursday to register  their kids. Group activities will start Tuesday, October 5, at 6:30  at Roberts Creek elementary.  A group committee of  parents has been formed  to help out the leaders  but more people are  needed. They're, also  short one Cub leadet,so  if you can help out please  let them know at  registration or phone  Ted Dinsley.  FIELD WORK:  The ball field at  Roberts Creek elementary is in dismal shape  since the work for the  septic field and it is actually quite dangerous to  those of us with easily  turned ankles. A work  party is being organized  for this Sunday, October  3, at 2 p.m. so please  come out and help  restore the field to its  former state.  Grass seed will be pro-  Sechelt's Citizen of the Year for 1982 is Mort Reid, seen here with wife of 50  years, Martha. Mort and Martha, who have lived in Davis Bay for 17 years, are  both well known in the community as friendly, cheerful neighbours. Mod can  be seen often at the Thrift Shop or offering candy to just about anyone he happens to meet. -JaleeWeikenajkiiln  vided but bring a shovel  or rake.  NEW HORIZONS  SOON:  New Horizons will be  starting up again October 4. This group of  "seniors" 'meets every  Monday at 1:30 p.m. at  the Roberts Creek community hall for an afternoon of bridge, carpet  bowling and socializing.  Newcomers are most  welcome to join them.  SOCCER SWAP:  Roberts Creek needs  more eight and nine year  olds to play soccer on  Saturdays or the kids will  have to join teams in  Gibsons. There'll be a  soccer shoe swap this  Saturday, October 2, at  10 a.m. at the school.  STRANGE  HITCHHIKERS:  Three firemen dressed  in all their gear stood out  on the highway during  Monday night practice  and got passed right by.  Mind you, they probably  looked more like  creatures from another  planet with gas masks  covering their faces and  air bottles on their  backs. You've got to be  careful who (or what)  you pick up these days.  TOURIST'S  QUANDARY:  Overheard on the  ferry: "Shall we eat-on  Sie boat or wait until we  get to Gibsons and go to  Molly's Reach?" Not  much of a meal to be had  in either place!  VOLLEYBALL  STARTED:  Thursday night volleyball has started in the  new gym! It starts at 7:30  p.m.  PAPER PINCHERS:  "Sun" lady Chris  Belcher again reports  trouble with people stealing newspapers out of  mailboxes, this time not  for the Saturday 'funnies', but for the lottery  winners!  Gwen m Gibsons  Landing  Beauty & Barber Shop  Wc arc saving "Thank you" to our clients with  4 FREE  Thanksgiving Turkeys  Bring In this coupon to our shop.  XO PURCHASE OR OBLIGATION NECESSARY.  Bottom of School Road, j turkey draws  Lower Gibsons  886-3916  I  Name: .  |  Phone:  Draws muric n p.m. Thursday, Ocl. 7ih  A shining light  by Gwen Robertson  Restraint in money  matters is paramount in  difficult times such as we  are experiencing, but one  should not lose sight of  everything else.  Restraint does not  mean we should sit at  home, watch the boob  tube and/or bitch at our  family because we have  no money for frivolity.  We should get out and  enjoy our ever-changing  scenery and climate.  Properly dressed, we  need miss none of it.  Those who have children  should get them involved  both in family and in  youth activities; participate in them as well,  so that we know what the  other leaders are like and  what they are teaching  our children. Participation is dropping off and  some long-standing and  very worthwhile youth  groups are floundering  -not for lack of money so  much as lack of leaders.  They will be missed.  There are many worthwhile adult groups that  could do with beefing up  as well. Select one you  think   might" suit'and  change if you don't like  it and try another. You  will be pleasantly surprised at how much personal satisfaction you  will derive from it. Don't  say, "they are all a  bunch of jerks and don't  know what they are doing", because they may  be trying very hard and  are just waiting for you  to join up and show  them the way.  The Village of Gibsons  is one group showing the  way, with their proposal  for "Centennial '86".  With all that gloom on  the news these days  "Centennial '86" appears to me to be a shining light at the end of a  tunnel. I will be a most  willing part of it. Won't  you join me?  In answer to a query  concerning my column in  last week's Coast News,  "Lowe's Resort Motel"  was not one visited by  me, but you may be sure  that I will accept an invitation to visit there on  my next excursion up the  Sunshine Coast. I am  sorry if someone thought  that I was critical of  "Lowe's".  The Annual      U  Membership Meeting  of the  GIBSONS N.D.P. CLUB  will be held at  The Elphinstone School Lunch Room  1:80 p.m.  Sunday, October 5  All members are urged to attend.  VILLAGE OF  GIBSONS  PUBLIC NOTICE  OF  TAX SALE  PUBLIC NOTICE is hereby given that on the  thirtieth day of September, 1982 at the hour  of ten o'clock in the forenoon, the below  described parcels of real property shall be  offered for sale by public auction.  Folio 592.000  Lot 13, Block 2, D.L.  686, Plan 3130  UNDER DEVELOPMENT  SI VSIIVF COASf  EQ1FSTMAY  ClIfRl  COMPLETE FACILITIES FOR BOARDING, TRAINING,  AND CONDITIONING OF YOUR HORSES.  LESSONS FOR ADULTS AND CHILDREN  OFFERING:  40 STALLS - 10' x 10' RUBBER MATTED  INDOOR RIDING ARENA 64" x 120'  PADDOCKS  SHOWER AND FOALING STALLS  TRAILERING AND ALL SERVICES  RATES UPON REQUEST  (REASONABLE)  ��� RIDE ALL YEAR ROUND  ��� WAITING LIST BEGUN  ��� ALL ENQUIRIES WELCOME  CALL - JO-ANNE AT 880-0678 Coast News, September 27,1982  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  Jim Hartwell and Deirdre Murphy  -ft** *\*tt*r rtoto  Hartwell'Murphy  Stephanie Murphy,  wearing floor-length  gowns of lavender. Jim  Ansell, brother-in-law of  the groom, was best man  and Fred Foster was  usher.  The service was jointly  conducted by Father  Tom Nicholson and the  Rev. John Godkin.  Music, harmony, and  love was the theme of the  service. The bride  entered the church to the  music of "The Women  of Ireland". During the  signing of the register,  the bride's three sisters,  Sheila, Louise and  Stephanie, gave beautiful vocal renditions of  the songs "I Will" and  "There is Love". The  theme from "Chariots of  Fire" echoed throughout  the church as the happy  couple made their exit.  Guests were present  from as far away as New  Zealand, Ireland and  England. A reception  followed at the home of  the bride's parents. The  groom is a pilot for Tyee  Airways and the couple  will reside in the Halfmoon Bay area.  by Ruth Forrester  The Church of the Holy Family in Sechelt was  the scene of the very  beautiful wedding service which joined Jim  Hartwell of North Vancouver and Deirdre Murphy of Halfmoon Bay in  holy matrimony. Deirdre  is the eldest daughter of  Patrick and Patricia  Murphy of Halfmoon  Bay.  The bride was radiant  in a classic gown of ivory  pompadour French satin  with exquisite lace  bodice. The two lovely  attendants to the bride  were   Patti   Allan  and  Reggie The Sweep  886-7484  FOR A REAL TREAT  \  GARDEN BAY  DINING LOUNGE  Presents  This weekends specials  Friday, Oct. I   Pork Chops &  Mushroom Gravy $9.95  Sat, Oct. 2 lOoz.T-Bone SK.JO  Sun., Oct. 3       Cabbage Rolls       $9*00  All specials include soup or salad, rice or potato St vegetable  TRY OUR DELICIOUS HOMEMADE  DESSERTSI  Ouettfemapm    I'hone ats-att* or aailtt*  %Saa* earls 10r 'or reservations  Chrlitmas tartlet tt Banauet*  PUR & DINING LOUNGE will b��  closed to tha general public on FRI*  DAY, OCT. ath du* to SOth Anniversary celebrations. Tickets ar* still  available. Inquire at pub.  30% d  Stylish Wool & Bdrg  Lined All Weather  COATS % 818  Smide  Sr.isicle PI,,/,.  Lower Gibsons  ^86-9941,  JMAvuwmU  PARASAKS - a convenient tote bag &  umbrella in one (<Mif d Colour*)  RAIN PONCHOS - that fold into own  carrying case (Aeet'd Colour*)  Welcome Beach helpers needed  by Ruth Forrester  M5-2418  WELCOME BEACH  LADIES NEEDED!  It's that time of year  again when we get  together to help make  Halfmoon Bay a happy  area in which to spend  the winter - despite the  rotten weather. But it  seems it can't be done  without the guidance of  the ladies.  The Welcome Beach  Community Association  has to get cracking on  plans for the Oktoberfest  and for all the entertainment activities right  now, so a meeting has  been called for Wednesday, October 6th at  11:00 a.m. All you gals  who have ever enjoyed a  good night at the hall  should be out there in  force to make sure that  these nights continue and  to offer to help in any  small way you can.  Don't just take it for  granted that it will happen - it's high time that  the same old group who  do all the work got a bit  of a break, or at least got  the offer of some help.  So, even if you have  not yet joined the  Association, you will be  most welcome to come  along and offer your  suggestions and support.  It would be great to see a  rgroup of the younger  people come along -there  nights are for you, too.  HOSPITAL  AUXILIARY NEWS:  There was a fair turnout at the last meeting  of the Halfmoon Bay  Hospital Auxiliary and  the gals are all busy  working hard for the annual bazaar, which will  be at the hall on the  Saturday afternoon of  October 30th.  There will be a great  variety of goodies  available, such as home  baking, all kinds of  handicrafts and Christmas gift ideas, the usual  fabulous white elephant  table and, as an added  attraction, (which is  always very popular) you  can have your teacup  read.  The next meeting of  the Auxiliary will be starting at 7:30 this time, due  to the extra time  necessary for bazaar  items and it will be on  Monday, October 4th, at  the Welcome Beach  Hall.  It was decided at the  last meeting that, come  November, the meetings  Pender People 'n Places  Good morning!  by Jane McOuat  883-9342  What a way to wake,  up Saturday morning!  The phone rings at 5:30  a.m. and a tense but  pleasant voice says "Hi,  Jane, fire call, house  fire, end of Claydon  Road."  I always say thank  you, because I'm so  stunned at that time of  the morning and also  because our fire phone  people need to be thanked too. Luckily it wasn't  a house fire, but instead  a big log and trees right  next to the house. Just as  I was needing a drink of  water, out came Mrs.  Hunt with a cup of really  good coffee, then, back  at the firehall, as I was  leaving for work (late)  Jock Gibsons gave me a  warm blackberry-jam-  filled muffin from Julie  Warkman's oven.  Tonight, we work hard  and have fun at the  Fireman's Ball. -Altogether, I think being in  the fire department  works out to be just fine!  Garden Bay Pub is  celebrating fifty years of  selling beer. In 1932 application was made to  sell draft and bottled  beer and it was the place  to get all the beer for fish  and logging camps. It  has only been licensed to  sell liquor for a short  time. On Friday, October 8th, from 7 pm -1  am, there will be a dinner  and dance, with a spread  from the dining lounge  and music by Norman  James & Co. Dress is  Meals on Wheels  Meals-on-wheels is  scheduled to begin the  week of October 4.  Organizers have planned  a brief orientation  meeting for new drivers  and would like anyone  interested in helping to  join in. Persons wishing  to volunteer, who have  not already registered,  are asked to do so as  soon as possible. The  more people helping, the  more the load can be  spread out. The job  takes approximately an  hour a week. Why not  consider sharing or alternating a weekly route  with a friend? This idea  is working very well for  some drivers in the Gibsons area, and can be a  lot of fun. Interested  persons please call Joan  Cowderoy at the Volunteer Action Centre,  885-5881.  PENDER HARBOUR  & DISTRICT  HEALTH CENTRE SOCIETY  Annual  General Meeting  Sunday, October 4,1982  2:00 pm in the Pender Harbour &  District Health Centre  will be in the morning.  Seems like a better time  for driving than on the  Winter evenings. I will  give you more on this  later.  NEW VARIETY  SHOW:  Nicki Weber has come  up with a whole new programme for the latest  Halfmoon Bay Variety  Show and I know you  won't want to miss this  one. The first performance will be at the  Welcome Beach Hall on  Friday, October 15th,  starting at 8:00 p.m.  Limited tickets, priced at  S3 each, are available at  the Halfmoon Bay Store,  Books & Stuff in the  Trail Bay Mall, or you  could call 885-2418 or  885-9091 in the evenings.  This promises to be  another super show for  the whole family - an  evening of music, dancing and fun.  The Murphy Sisters,  who recently won the  Coast   Talent  Contest,  will be making what will  be their last appearance  together for quite some  time, as Stephanie is  about to leave the area  for far-away places. You  will have a further opportunity to have a  whole evening with the  girls when they will be  singing at the Arts Centre in Sechelt on October  9th. An added attraction  to the girls' singing is the  fact that they will be accompanied by Ken  Dalgleish on the piano.  Tickets for the show at  the Arts Centre are  available at the Book  Store on Cowrie Street,  the Halfmoon Bay Store,  at Wharf Realty office or  by calling 885-9487. If  you haven't heard the  Murphy Sisters for a  while, you are really  missing a treat. I know  that the good wishes of  us all go to Deirdre and  Jim. By the time this  goes to press, Deirdre  will be Mrs. Jim Hartwell.  SUNSHINE COAST  PEST CONTROL & HEALTH SERVICES LTD.  LOCALLY OPERATED  GOVT LICENCED  For Control of Carpenter Ants,  Rodents and Other Pests  OUR SPECIALTY:  Pre-Treatment of Houses  Under Conduction  For Confidential  Advice and  Estimate Call  883-2531  Ponder Harbour  SUPERIOR ELECTRIC  PENDER HARBOUR  DIESEL CO. LTD.  Diesel Engine Rebuilding  Industrial Parts  883-2616  Hwy 101, Madeira Park  Complete line of electrical suplies,  lighting fixtures & major appliances  LICENSED  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  For residential, commercial & industrial  with guaranteed material & workmanship  FREE ESTIMATES ft ADVICE  WHARF RD.  885-2412  semi-formal, so everyone  gets to spiff up, and  tickets are $13 for singles  and $25 per couple, at  the Pub.  If you've been meaning to put a classified ad  into the Coast News, but  always forgot when in  Madeira Park at the  Pharmacy, we've made it  easier for you. Taylor's  Store is now a drop-off  point for anything for  the paper (letters, ads,',  news items, etc.). Cutoff time is 4:00 p.m.  Saturday, for the Monday edition, but try to  place the ads as early as  possible.  I see that our own  Harbour Publishing has  caught the White Towel  Fever and published  "Towels, Triumph and  Tears" by Tony  Gallagher and Mike  Gasher. At $6.95 and  with 50 photos, it sounds  good. My neighbour,  Adrian, is already churning with Canuck fever  and we're only in the exhibition games! Oh well,  may as well join 'em. Go  Canucks, GOI  The "Yukon II" is  moored in front of Bill  Thompson's place in  Garden Bay - Bill's  latest acquisition. Bill,  along with his son Garry,  Tom Sheldon of Gibsons  and George Wrean of  Ladner, recently raised  the 50 foot American  fishing vessel, which  sank in approximately 90  feet of water off Lasquiti  Island about five months  ago. It's for sale on an  "as is" basis.  PEOPLE  FIRST AT  IER  PRICES EFFECTIVE:     WED. SEPT. 29th - SAT. OCT. 2nd  Duncan Hines  COOKIE MIXES 15 oz 1.69  Duncan Nines  LAYER CAKE MIXES       i9oz 1.09  Crisco  SHORTENING 3 lb tin 2.89  Crisco  OIL 1.5 litre 2.99  Robin Hood  FLOUR 10 kg 5.49  Catslli  PASTA 500gm  .79  ready-cut macaroni, long spaghetti or vermicelli  Fleishmans - Corn or Sunflower oil  MARGARINE 2 lbs 2.79  I.G.A.  MARGARINE... lib prints...2 ibs .89  I.G.A. Choice  TOMATOES 28oz.99  I.G.A.  PICKLES .. ��Q  broad 'n butter, sweet mixed.. .500 ml J �����*  dills, plain or garlic 750 ml | .39  I.G.A.  LIQUID BLEACH 3.6 litre 1.39  Ivory  LIQUID DETERGENT nitre 2.59  Bounce, Sheets  FABRIC SOFTENER 20s 1.89  Ivory, Bath Size  SOAP3s 1.29  Tide or Cheer  LAUNDRY DETERGENT   6 litre 4.49  Cenadian Brand, Regular or King Size  CIGARETTES carton 200 s 10.29  Warning: Health & Welfare Canada advises that  damage to health increases with amount smoked ���  avoid inhaling  laULCHIIE   Mate! 10  Inside Top  ROUND ROAST     (ib$2.99) kg 6.59  Outside Bottom  ROUND ROAST (ib$2.79) kg 6.15  SIRLOIN TIP  ROAST (lb$2.99)   kg 6.59  Beef  LIVER (ib$1.39) kg 3.06  Sunnymorn Sliced  SIDE BACON 500gm  each 3.49  Local #1  ICEBERG LETTUCE each .39  California #1  TOMATOES ib .49 kg 1.08  Fall  BULBS pkg 1.99  Green Giant  VEGETABLES 12 oz poly beg .99  pees, white corn, niblets corn  Minute Maid  ORANGE or GRAPEFRUIT  JUICE 12.5oz1.29  Fraser Vale  FISH & CHIPS 500 gm 1.89  Crate la VrioAwo. - W Dead  PENDER  HARBOUR  POOL  SCHEDULE   Meny leisont a. eptclelbted miloni ��ra ollered. Plane \  Early Bird Swim  Public Swim  Public Swim  Public Swim  M.W.F.8:00-9:00a.m.  M.T.W.T.F. 12:00-1:00 p.m.  Sal. 2:00- 4:00 p.m.  M.T.W.T.F. 6:30-8:00 p.m.  Sal 2:00-4:00 pm.  PubllcSeelm Sal & Sun.6:30-8:30p m  Family Swim Sun. 2:00 - 4:00 p m  AdulleOnli- M.T.W.T 6:00-930pm  Adulla'nTMna Friday B:00-9 30 p.m.  LadlaaSwim T.ST. 1:00 -2:00 pm.  1003-2012, for mora information.  PENDER HARBOUR CENTRE  Madeira Park ��� 883-9100  we litem on rum  to Limit QUIflllllll Coast News, September 27,1982  Holy Herb  Part 8  One night I finally  stopped procrastinating  and phoned Oliphant.  He had a reasonable  voice but he was obviously wary. He had  heard of our activities.  We did a bit of verbal  shadow-boxing, neither  one of us about to reveal  loo much. I told him  (not without truth since  the story had already  suggested this potential)  that I was writing a poem  sequence or play-for-  voices based on the  Brother Twelve material.  He told me that he was  (as we had feared) in the  final stages of completing a book on the  subject. "I know a lot!"  he advised me cryptically-  Oliphant said he  already had negotiations  going  with  two major  Pages  from  a  Life-Log  Peter Trower  Sllkscreen  Printing  Posters, T-shirts  Displays  Graphics  885-7493  publishers. I didn't  doubt it for a minute. He  sounded far too  knowledgeable to be  bluffing. Fortunately, he  had read some of my  poetry and knew who I  was. He agreed to give  me any help needed with  my project. I felt like a  phoney and sensed that  he knew I was only telling him the partial truth.  Our talk ended on a  slightly awkward note.  But at least now it was  clear what Yvonne and I  were up against - we had  been scooped!  The following day  Oliphant phoned me. "I  was bothered by our conversation," he said, "I  had a feeling we weren't  really communicating."  "You were right," 1  admitted and told him  the truth about our  johnny-come-latcly  quest, as Yvonne and I  had agreed we should  do. He was holding all  the cards in the Brother  Twelve stakes. There was  no point in further  subterfuge.  Now we were able to  talk freely and it went  much easier. We arranged to discuss things over  lunch.  This meeting took  place about a week later.  Oliphant proved to be a  cleancut character of  about thirty. Naturally,  in the course of his long  research he had learnt all  about Herb and Thomas  P. Kelly, but he was not  particularly interested in  the King of the Safecrackers. The focus of  his project was on the  Aquarian Foundation  and the mysteries surrounding it, most of  which he seemed to have  unravelled. Surprisingly  enough, we had uncovered a few minor  facts of which he was  unaware. Nonetheless,  his expertise concerning  Brother Twelve is truly  formidable. He possesses  the answers to questions  that have eluded all  previous researchers.  Journalistic integrity  must draw a discreet cur-  ICG Canadian Propane  ���SAVE A BUNDLE-  Take advantage of these incredible savings on liame-brand  appliances. Visit your ICC Canadian Propane dealer today!  . Sale starts September 1, ends October 30, 1982  SAVE $100  00  FURNACES AND UNIT HEATERS  Available in high, low and counter-flow models in any size  SAVE 20%  On all major propane and electric appliances  Convert your present oil furnace to propane  and you could qualify for a government grant of up lo $800!  ��� Inglis Washers & Dryers ��� Broilmaster Gas Barbecues  ��� Inglis Dishwashers ��� C.S.W. Gas Water Heaters  ��� Gas or Electric Refrigerators     ��� Wall & Space Heaters  ��� Gas or Electric Ranges ��� Primus Camping Equipment  CANADIAN  aJUL  ICG CANADIAN PROPANE LTD  DIVISION OF INTER-CITY GAS CORPORATION  8 - 5 Mon-Fri  NOW OPEN 8 - 4 SATURDAY  Highway 101 (next to Gulf Station)  tain over most of the  things he told. us. M  will be revealed in John  Oliphant's upcoming  book. But one important  fact may be imparted.  Canada's False Prophet  is little more than an  elaborate hoax, loosely  based on fact. Holy  Herb and the kinky guru  were definitely not  brothers. Canada's False  Prophet was the old con  man's last con.  Yvonne and I are now  concentrating on Herb's  biography again with only a brief side excusion  into the Brother 12  business. There were two  books there in the First  place, both of them  valid, both of them clear  examples of what  Yvonne calls "West  Coast Gothic".  The End  by Rae Effingham  All in the family...members of the cast of "The Little Foxes" pose In turn-of-the-century style. In real  life, from the top left, clockwise, Sella Karsten,  John Burnside, Shani Sohn and Peter Morris.  ���Few leefee fteolo  Ensemble Theatre  Hellman's play next week  Ensemble Theatre will  be presenting the incisive  Lillian Hellman play The  Little Foxes October 7-9,  and 14-16 in Roberts  Creek Hall.  In a collection of Sixteen Famous American  Plays published by The  Modern Library, Brooks  Atkinson writes in the introduction:  "The Little Foxes,  produced in the fertile  year of 1939, is Lillian  Hellman's second successful drama,...and indulges her dominant interest in matters of social  importance. It is the  story of greedy brothers  and a greedy sister who  coldly devour the earth,  scheming, twisting, driving their way to material  success.  "As a craftsman, Miss  Hellman is the chief  representative of the  'well-made play'. She  has a clear, organized  mind; she can plan a plot  that yields excitement,  and her literary style is  dramatic."  Appearing in the part  of Regina Giddens, the  role which gave Tallulah  Bankhead her first  popular success in the  U.S., will be Selia  Karsten, founder of  Ensemble Theatre. Her  Week Commencing September 27th.  General Notes: Venus, planet of harmony, enters  Libra indicating a favourable time to settle old  disputes or differences. Venus moving through Libra  often coincides with a strong desire for beautiful  clothes, jewellery or hairstyle. Despite economic bad  times, persons selling these products will notice a  sharp increase in business. Weekend Full Moon in  Aries will produce noisy, selfish behaviour.  ARIES (March 21-April 19)  Relations with loved one or close associates improve rapidly. Be ready to end long-standing dispute  with rival or competitor. Legal wrangling will be settled in your favour. Watch for unusual proposal  originating far away. Full Moon in your sign this  weekend finds you impulsive and over-emotional.  TAURUS (April 20-May 20)  Daily assignments become less strenuous. There's  a pleasanter atmosphere where you work. Those  sharing your tasks are more willing to compromise.  Realize approaching job-scene romance may have  hidden Financial motives. Split cost of another lottery  ticket with colleague luckier than you. Full Moon.  spotlights hospitals and police lock-ups.  GEMINI (May 21-June 21)  Your most romantic period of the year draws near.  Prepare to meet succession of keen admirers. Single  or adventurous Geminis face exciting partnership  proposals. Younger person in your life suddenly  becomes less irritating. Full Moon coincides with  noisy group meetings.  CANCER (June 22-July 22)  Domestic or family scene is happier. Household  members are less critical, more co-operative. It's the  by right time to discuss decorative schemes or structural  will   be   portrayed  John Burnside and Jay changes where you live. Throwing a party at your  Pomfret. Other members place is worth another try. Full Moon says beware  of the cast include hasty actions affecting your career or local reputa-  Michel Mombleau, Nest   tion.  Lewis (of Lemonade  fame), George Matthews, Shani R. Sohn,  Peter Morris (Lazar  Wolfe in Fiddler on the  Roof) Barry Krangle and  Fran Berger. Directing  the play is Betty Keller,  author, editor and  teacher.  Admission is $5 for  adults, and $3 for  students and seniors.  Ticket reservations may  be made at The Book  Store,   Cowrie   Str.,  brothers Ben and Oscar 'Sechelt, 885-2527.  At the Arts Centre  Next film series set  The Sunshine Coast  Arts Council's popular  film series is back! Opening with Being There,  based on the book by  Jerzy Kosinski, on  September 29, six international feature films  will be shown on alternate Wednesdays. All  screenings begin at 8  p.m. at the Arts Centre  in Sechelt. Admission is  S3, OAP and students  $1.50.  September 29: Being  There "(USA 1979)  Directed by hal Ashby  and starring Peter Sellers  and Shirley MacLaine.  Rated Mature.  October 13: Montenegro  (Sweden/Great Britain  1981) Directed by Dusan  Makavejev who also  directed   WR-Mysteries  of the Organism. Rated  Restricted.  October 27: Stevie  (Great Britain 1981)  About the poet Stevie  Smith. Directed by  Robert Enders and starring Glenda Jackson.  Rated Mature.  November 10: P4W:  Prison for Women  (Canada 1981) Winner  of the Genie Award.  Documentary by Holly  Dale and Janis Cole.  Rated Mature.  November 24: She Done  Him Wrong (USA 1933)  Mae West classic.  Directed by Lowell Sherman and also featuring  Cary Grant. Rated  General.  December 8: Bicycle  Thieves (Italy 1948) Neo-  realist classic. Directed  by Vittorio de Sica.  Rated General.  Hunter Gallery  Friday, October 1, the  Hunter Gallery is pleased  to exhibit the works of  art by Helen Grenbery.  On display will be  beautiful wall hangings,  paintings   and   pillows,  Channel Ten  CHANNEL TEN GIBSONS - Tuesday. Sept. 28  CHANNEL TEN SECHELT ��� Thursday, Sept. 30  Beginning at 7:00 p.m.  Part 1   Tribute to Hubert Evans  Coast Ten Television received a special request to  play again the television show highlighting the Sunshine Coast Art Centre's tribute to Hubert Evans,  local resident and well known Canadian author.  Part 2   The Knowledge Nelwork  The new Community Broadcasting class at  Elphinstone secondary school presents their first  television production designed to introduce you to  the services provided by the Knowledge Network and  also to introduce themselves to you. You will meet  Karen Brown, Lori Brown, Stewart Davidson, Erika  Fredricksen, Lorena Henry, Mim Hughes, Howard  Honeybunn, Mark Macedo, Darin Macey, Christine  MacPheek, Cindy Prentis, Neil Redshaw, Carrie  Sassarratt.  Part 3   Women and Health Day  Elenor MacLachlan visited our studio last week  along with Donnie Patterson, Rose Nicholson, and  Hilary Estergaard to discuss the Saturday, October 2  Women and Health Day. Technical crew for the  show was provided by the Community Broadcasting  students Carrie Sassarratt, Darin Macey, Mim  Hughes and Dan Strom.  bed covers and an arm  chair covered in a very  unique way with patches  in abstract design.  Helen suffered from a  stroke a few years ago  which has left her with  impaired speech. This  has not affected her joy  of life and love of  nature. Her work speaks  for her, reflecting her  love of people, her inner  happiness which she  would like to share with  her neighbours.  We hope that you will  take the opportunity to  see this very exciting  show. Most of the works  are for sale.  LEO (July 23-Augusl 22)  Others Find you in a more relaxed frame of mind.  Recently received correspondence or phone calls put  you in a better mood. Use this period to patch up differences with brother, sister or neighbour. Short  journey may lead to an all-night rendezvous this  weekend. Full Moon warns keep your political opinions to yourself.  VIRGO (August 23-September 22)  Venus encourages you to overspend. You'll be  tempted to buy luxury items, especially clothing or  jewellery. More Virgos have rows over money this  weekend than any other sign. Wise partner will hide  cheque books or charge cards. Full Moon delivers  overdue documents linked to loans, mortgage or insurance.  LIBRA (September 23-October 23)  Venus enters your sign for three weeks bringing increased popularity and romance. Like Virgo, you too  will feel the urge to improve your appearance with  new clothes or hairstyle. Full Moon advises stay clear  of emotionally charged associates this weekend.  Librans born September 23 receive challenging invitations.  SCORPIO (October 24-November 22)  Looks like you'll be yearning for more privacy,  peace and quiet. Use this weekend to sneak away to  discuss unusual financial proposals. Take care that  romantic notions don't interfere with accurate  calculations. Secret or forbidden association could  start at this time. Full Moon says avoid job-scene  blow-up.  SAGITTARIUS (November 23-December 21)  Uranus in your sign well aspected to Venus means  you'll be irresistibly attracted to someone you've  known for years. Sagittarians born November 23-25  are most vulnerable. Mars also in your sign sparks a  strong romantic urge next few weeks. Over-  enthusiastic involvement with community group stirs  suspicions. Weekend Full Moon blinds your common  sense.  CAPRICORN (December 22-January 19)  Local reputation or achievements receive pleasant  boost. It's a favourable period to charm your way to  the top or into an easier assignment. However,  realize superior's original proposal may reveal hidden snags later. Full Moon coincides with wild  domestic activities this weekend.  AQUARIUS (January 20-Febuary 18)  Prepare to receive better news from a distance.  People, places or events far away are sources of contentment. Your long-range plan now benefits from  contacts with experts, others wiser than yourself.  Aquarians starting a year of educational courses are  guaranteed high honours. Full Moon produces an  over-the-phone slanging match this weekend.  PISCES (February I9-March 20)  Accent is on other people's money or possessions.  Seems your proven trustworthiness now enables you  to handle large sums of cash or irreplaceable equipment. It's also the right time to negotiate mortgages,  loans or insurance matters. Full Moon warns you  may accidently burn some belongings this weekend.  Arts Centre plans  Christmas Crafts Fair  M  Gibsons Legion Branch #109  Oct. lit & snd  Fri. & Sat.  BONNIE & CLYDE  Members & Guests  Welcome  We are fortunate to  have a large number of  skilled craftspeople and  artists on the Sunshine  Coast. On December I,  2, 3 & 4 there will be a  Christmas Crafts Fair at  the Arts Centre in  Sechelt. During that time  the public will be able to  purchase fine quality,  handcrafted articles for  Christmas giving.  Those wishing to have  a booth at the fair are requested to submit slides  M  of photos of their work  prior to October 23. This  is necessary in order to  plan for miximum variety and quality in the  limited space available.  mmrfwmm^'mm  GlbM/M Public  library  TucmIuv   2-4p.ni.  Wednesday   2-4p.m.  Thursday 2-4 & 7-9pm.  Saturday 2-1 p.m.  866-2130  ^ff*"  V ENSEMBLE  Jp KTHEflTRE  ^^ y     presents  by Lillian Hellman      t>  Thurs., Fri. & Sat.  o nm   Oct. 7-9 and 14-16  �� rm   Roberts Creek Hall  Adults S5.00 Students & Seniors $3.00  Ticket Reservations at The Book Store  Cowrie St., Sechelt 885-2625 [ Through One I j jj  Slip of the ballpoint  by Bob Hunter  "Comment ca va?"  she replied.  And then we both  laughed, as we always  do, because she knows  A while ago I was accused of writing "a mean  piece of francophobia".   _...  By   implication,   of perfectly well I can hard-  course, I'm a racist. |y   Speak   a  word   of  What am I going to do French beyond that. We  about this, I wondered.  That's a pretty serious  charge. Once you've  been tagged with it, it's  hard to shake. Me, a  racist?  I decided to phone my  Aunt Noella who lives  out in White Rock.  She said: "Hello."  1 said: "Bonjour,  m'aunte."  "Bonjour, Robert."  (Pronounced Row-bear).  Row-bear.)  lapsed back into English.  After inquiring about  Uncle Jack, Cousin  Denise, the baby, Uncle  Art and Auntie Pat, and  exchanging notes about  Mom and Fred and  Cousin Ricky, whose  wife is expecting, I explained to Aunt Noella,  who is like a second  mother to me, that  somebody had accused  me of being prejudiced  Tough task for  Art Show juror  Entries for View 4, the  juried art show currently  on display at the Arts  Centre in Sechelt,  brought to adjudacator  Bill Featherston of  Squamish the difficult  task of choosing the best  from among 117 works  in a variety of media.  Featherston selected  40 pieces for the show,  which will continue on  display until October 17.  His first choice from  among the many entries  was a bright and cheerful  pencil and felt pen work  by Tannis Hopkins.  Featuring a cluster of  vibrant yellow balloons,  it is titled, "Happy Birthday Mom".  Selected for second  place was "Five Year  Old", a black and white  photograph by Vene  Parnell, which shows in  teresting background  and lighting effects as  well as subject matter.  Susan Wolpert won  third place with "View  from the Side Window",  a cut paper collage which  displays an amazing  degree of intricate detail.  Honourable mention  was awarded to the  following four artists:  Donna Shugar for "Untitled", a photo collage;  Darren Tarnoff for his  watercolour "Neils  Riding on a Swan";  Marilyn Rutledge for  "Betty's Cabin", in oils;  Beverly Brand for  "Iris", a watercolour.  The opening of the exhibit of selected works  will be today, Monday,  September 27, from 8-10  p.m. Everyone is cordially invited to attend.  against 'French-Canadians.  "You're joking," she  said.  "Nope."  Then we both.laughed.  It was pretty funny, after  all. I'd have to *e prejudiced' against most of  my own family, including Mom.  My grandfather on my  father's side came over  from Ireland, but on my  mother's side, the family  goes back a long way in  Quebec's history.  My mother's maiden  name, you see, was  Gauvreau. She had four  brothers and four sisters,  all raised in St. Boniface,  Manitoba, where I was  horn.  A couple of years ago  there was a Gauvreau  family reunion that  brought over S00  Gauvreaus together from  all over North America,  including B.C. They  gathered at a place near  Hull, called St. Cecile-de  Masham.  That's the place my  mother's grandparents  came from.  In the grounds of the  Basilica in St. Boniface,  my grandmother on the  Gaureau side of the  family lies buried, along  with her parents, that is,  my great-grandparents.  They lived in the Pro-  vencher riding which  elected Louis Riel to  parliament and, while I  don't know precisely  what their politics were,  do know, from my  mother's recollections,  that they were very traditional Quebeckers who  would have opposed  anything the Orange  Lodges of Ontario  favoured.  As a matter of act, the  Gauvreau family up to  my mother's generation  in Manitoba lies buried  in the same graveyard as  Rid, who, like me, was  half-French.  Francophobia? Come  on, now.  Having made this  point, let me now add  that I was also accused of  an error in fact concerning a statement I made  that Canada "is run by  an almost totally French-  Canadian cabinet."  Good grief. Of course,  that's not the case. If I'd  been talking aloud, that  would have been a slip of  the tongue.  For that, I should  throw myself on my ballpoint.  What I meant to say,  of course, was that  Canada is run by an  almost totally Central-  Canadian cabinet. I was;  venting my spleen not  against francophones -1  could no more do that  than bite my own nose  off - but against the dictatorship of the centre  which holds this country  in the grip of a permanent state of force ma-  jeur.  Let's get this straight.  The Ontario-Quebec  political cartel that rules  Canada affronts my  sense of egalitarianism at  every turn.  But it's not because  anybody happens to be  French-Canadian.  RcpriRled by pcemlaalon lean Ihe North  Shore Newe, North Vancouver.  Coast News, September 27,1982  GIBSONS FIRST ANNUAL  Presented by Royal Canadian Legion 109  Friday October 8  8:00 p.m. - 1:00 a.m.  Admission Free  MEMBERS & GUESTS WELCOME  Bavarian Food & Oktoberfest Cheer Available  Bavarian Music by the Five Piece Band of  Ernie Rilling  Come & Enjoy an Entertaining Evening of Fun  Coming October 15th &  Bernie and Red  Royal Canadian Legion 109  .  *  Hockey fever record  published locally  Adjudicator Bill Featherston chose "Happy Birthday Mom" by Tannis Hopkins (on floor at left) as  the first place entry in the juried show, "View 4".   ���_ __ ���Inn Berger photo  Welcomes you to make the days ahead  Enjoyable and Affordable.  There will be  A New Winter Menu  \ We cordially Invite you for coffee and some  of Irish's Great Desserts Anytlmel  Qfttt...A   ..���-....-a...       M���,���.n,   U��NSID  uttooa-   Friendly Folk,      ajg�� ^6-3868 |  eupRe  CABARET  Towels, Triumph &  Tears. The Vancouver  Canucks and Their  Amazing Drive to the  1982 Stanley Cup Final,  by Tony Gallagher and  Mike Gasher, Harbour  Publishing Ltd., $6.95.  For a few wild, tOWel-  wavfoig vvee'ks "Tfi,'(aie  spring of 1982, the people  of British Columbia had  only one thing on their  minds - their hockey  team, the inglorious  Canucks, who had suddenly risen from the  basement of the NHL to  dizzying heights, challenging the mighty New  York Islanders for the  coveted Stanley Cup.  During game broadcasts, city streets were  deserted. Concert performances were interrupted to keep fans  posted on game results.  The Vancouver International Airport was  brought to a near-  standstill by crowds  waiting to welcome  home their team. And  even after the Canucks  failed to overcome the  Islanders in the Stanley  Cup final, throngs of  people lined the streets  50,000 strong to cheer as  their   heroes   paraded  past.  How did the Vancouver Canucks accomplish <bis remarkable  feat? And wHy did the  people of British Columbia succumb so completely to 'Canuck  Fever'?  IH T6hy Gallagher and  Mike Gasher, both Vancouver Province hockey  writers, have the  answers. They trace the  team's history, concentrating particularly on  that zig-zagging 1981-82  season, and profile many  of the intriguing personalities involved, both  players and management. Forty-four action  photos are included.  Hockey fans can re-live  that wonderful spring  and begin to speculate on  what the future holds for  their Cinderella team,  the Vancouver Canucks.  This timely offering  appears coincidental  with the start of the new  NHL season and should  be a must for Canuck  fans who would keep the  memories of the unlikely  spring of 1982 alive. It is  published by Harbour  Publishing of Madeira  Park and is available  locally.  What does community  development mean?  Last year, it meant building a new wharf  for Point au Gaul, Newfoundland.  Renovating an education centre  in High Level, Albeita.  �����   m       And improving a salmon fishery  *|     ill the Skeena regibli of British Columbia.  %  '         *.,  t %&3\  KfojT f*  5?  lit  1  mTmmt        aW^**  This year it means jobs  for over  48,000 Canadians.  The federal government's Canada Community Development Projects (CCDP)  will provide $270 million to hire local workers for projects that improve the communities in which they live. Young people, men and women and disabled Canadians,  will be building their work skills and experience, while building their communities.  Ifyou have an idea that will enhance the economic or social life of your  community and employ three or more local people full-time, visit your local Canada  Employment Centre. Applications and program information are available for sponsor  organizations, local corporations and cooperatives who've got the experience to  organize and coordinate community-based employment programs like CCDP.  'Job creation is a vital component of the federal government's six and live economic  :ftcovery plan.  Dig Tell us what you think community development can mean to your community,  and all the people who live and work there.  Applications must be received by September 30.1982.  I*  Employment and  Immigration Canada  Emploiet  Immigration Canada  CanadS  .)v Coast News, September 27,1982  LLC KY.  LCLLAE  fCCDS  OVERLOOKING  BEAUTIFUL  QIBSONS  HARBOUR  I  M.J.B. - Ragvlmr, Drip & Electric Pm  coffee 45��^ 3.19  Pill Tim  sunflower seeds ft m  asst'd. peanuts ��,.1.  u  liquid honey ^m 2.  BUTTER TARTS  6/1.99  Well, my pear tree has done It again. We have saved  enough pears from the crows to make several gallons  of pear wine, plus enough to make a few more mundane pleasures. Pears are a very versatile fruit - try a  few of these ideas.  Purple Pears  4 ripe peart  Vanilla Syrupi���  I cup water  3/4 CUP MlgaV  I teaspoon vanilla extract  Vanilla Ice cream  2 tablespoons brandy  8 tablespoons blackberry syrup or melted blackberry  Jelly  crystallised violets (or borage flowers In season)  Peel, core and halve the pears  Heat the vanilla syrup until the sugar has dissolved,  then add the pears and poach gently for 10 minutes.  Remove pears from the syrup and refrigerate until  quite cold.  just before serving, place ice cream In Individual  bowls. Place two pear halves in each bowl.  Pour syruos, vanilla and blackberry over the pears  and garnish with flowers. Serve Immediately.  2 cups sugar  1 teaspoon vanilla extract  peel of half a lemon  2 cloves  2 cups water  3 lbs. ripe pears  brandy  Place sugar, vanilla, peel, cloves and water In a  saucepan. Bring to the boil, stirring until sugar has  dissolved. Lower heat and simmer 15 minutes.  Peel, quarter and core the pears. Simmer in the  syrup, uncovered, for 30 minutes. Remove from the  syrup and place in sterilized canning jars. Place 8  tablespoons of brandy in each jar. Fill the jars with remaining syrup to within half an Inch of the top.  Process jars for 15 minutes in a hot water bath in the  usual way. Great for Christmas gifts!  And for the kids: -  Chocolate Mice  Peel pears. Halve them and remove cores. Place on a  flat serving dish, rounded side up.  Melt I tablespoon margarine  1 tablespoon cocoa  2 tablespoons sugar  1/2 teaspoon vanilla  over a low heat till melted.  Spoon over the pears to coat them. When chocolate  has almost set, stick silvers of almonds In for "ears",  raisins for "eyes" and a smidgeon of pink candy for a  "nose" for each mouse.  Serve on a bed of green jello and enjoyl  Lots of funl  Nest Lewis  Hood - Assorted Varieties  pudding cuke mix a*  Brunswick  sardines in oil ���� 2/.B9  Nesde Encore  Instsnl coffee   mm 4.  Tung Orange Flat oared  drink crystals 2,11.,...  Snnspnn ��� Crushed, Sliced & Tidbits  pineapple m**  Seolord  pink salmon     220��� 1.  ��  :���;  Belter Buy  margarine  .454 qm a  Busy Fresh ��� Assorted Varieties  fruit nectnrs    .��. 1.79  I  1  fRCZEN f CCD  Smnsons ��� Chicken, Beef & Turkey  meal pies        m*..  McCain - Shoestring R Beef Enters  trench fries     *.1.  f  t  The  PoP  12 - 850 ml $5.99  Any Flavour  Shoppe  24 - 300 ml $5.49  Any Flavour  Day by day, Item by Item, we do more for you  in providing variety, quality and friendly serviqe.  'We reserve the right to limit quantities'  Gower point Rd.. Gibsons 886-2257  Free Delivery to the Wharf  Our Plumbing Co.  Is At Clou*  As Your Phone.  Serving the  Sunshine Coast  Seaalde Plumbing Ltd.  886-7017  HjWnqBBtSBBBtWBtMBBtSB  ALL SPORTS  MARINE i  W.d. /  enjitvinji      / l  TROfUIES  / J  Iff  M   elfOnt  JmW^ t  ��� 886-9303  jj  GIBSONS "VI  riSH MXBKCT ^  Pre-Frozen  LING COD  FILLETS  $3.85 kg  $1.75 lb.  ^886-7888  ���MM  mmtmi  mmmmm Coast News, September 27,1982  Prices Effective:  Wed. - Sun.  Sept. 29th - Oct. 3rd  Open Fridays 'til 7 p.m.  Open Sundays & Holidays  10 a.m. - 5 p.m.  York Unsweetened Pink  grapefruit mice ��fc 1.29  Sine Top  stuffing mix     ,���,.1.19  Kcks ��� Maraschino Cherries, Staffed MnnznniUa Olifes,  Sweet Onions, Sweet Gherkins  party pack     ��., 1.  Tree-tteBi  lit     ' ���-���        t;-Wlmf'm^  *a aw ���' * ��������, * ��� ��� ��� * '���> ���'*����� ��� *sJP..pR  Snnspnn  long grain rice   *��m.!  Hunts ��� Crushed, Whole & Stewed  tometoes a... .79  Mi�� Hew ��� Assorted Varieties  cet food        i7.pi 3/.95  Tide or Cheer  pwd. dotergent ***. 4.79  "*" ��� at mm  floor polish mi 3.75  Johnsons  klean-n-shlne M9* 2.29  HOUSEWARES  GALVANIZED  BUCKETS  ���Sturdy buckets with handles.  Ideal for all household chores  Reg. $4.89  SPECIAL PDHCHASE PUCE  ���3.09  SPONGES  ���Bargain pack  ���Keep a sponge under every sink  ���Cleans   walls,   windows,   appliances, wipes up spills, etc.  Reg. S2.99  SPECIAL PDHCHASE PRICE  '1.99  STRAW HATS  ���Great tor all your entrances.  Keeps the mud It dirt from tracking into your home  /     Reg. $3.49  SPECIAL PURCHASE PRICE  '2.85  GIHSONS  CLINIC  PHARMACY  Slurflllg October 1st  NEW STORE  HOURS  DION TO FRI  9-BiSO  CLOSED  SAT a. SI'S  886-8191  Neil lo Medical Clm.c. Cut  M6-W21  Thurs., Fri., Sat.  ...tow lata  night munchlnaj..  Variety'  Pull ��nd Health  Jfoobs  886-2936  Siberian  Ginseng i um  Super Spcclul  650 mg 07.50  -MEAT-  Canada Grade A Beef  CHUCK BLADE ��  ROAST lb$1.18  kg  ��J  Canada Grade A m   A^  CBOSS RIB ROAST      u,s.�� *. 4.97  Boneless m   AJ  STEWING BEEF ��*.. *, 4.B1  Utility Q   hjq  lb $1.69  kg  UllU  SHCP TALK  by Bill Edney  Bulk Buying  Grocery Items  I thought I'd pass on some consumer Information  about bulk buying. There are two ways you can save  -both entail pre-orderlng In the specific manner Indicated herein. This Is not a new program. We have  been doing It for years for those who have asked for  this service. Perhaps we should have promoted It  more, but now Is as good a time as any.  ��� ���  Advertised Sale Items  If an Item Is on sale,,It Is usually within a specific  period of time, therefore,' If there is an Item you wish a  case of at Sale Price, you must give us your order by  Wednesday 6:00 p.m. In the week the item is advertised. Our last chance to order that item at the reduced  price Is Thursday for receipt on Friday.  If you miss the deadline, we will sell case lots at Sale  prices If any stock is left after the Sale. To ensure that  everyone gets a chance to buy in the ordinary manner  at Sale Prices, we may, in certain instances, restrict  quantities available.  On Sale Items, there Is no further discount available.  m**V^  w -ife  ** + +*  Regular Priced Goods  To purchase a bulk item, or items, of a specific  nature, whether in stock or not, it is our policy to allow  a discount of 5% off regular price on case lots.  If we do not have available reserves of case lots in  our warehouse, we will order the item in specially, and  notify the customer of arrival. This may take two days  or more.  The savings we can pass on are largely occasioned  by the volume purchase. We still have the labour  specifics of ordering, setting the goods aside from  shelf stock, processing the job of pricing out and  handling through to the check-out. The only saving In  labour is Individual item pricing and shelf-stocking.  Produce Items  We have a special policy on bulk produce purchasing by the case. Usually, it Is I0'A off shelf price.  Please enquire for availability, and i .ice. Usually lots  of stock on hand. Sometimes pre-orderlng may be required. The same conditions apply on SALE ITEMS as  for the grocery department; NO further discounts  available.  Meat Bulk Buying  There are various ways to save money i" b k buying  of meats. Buying meat by the side or hint, one way.  Already cut up to your special requirements, it  represents some saving, but it is especially convenient  for the customer.  You can special order whole loins, or other  specialties at a saving. See the butcher on duty, Bill or  Keith, for an opinion and price.  REAL WIN"     50.00   GROCERY   DRAW!  ^eewtf 1. Cut out this Coupon ^cfr  2. Attach to your Sales Slip  3. Return to Ken's Lucky Dollar  DRAW TO BE MADE SUNDAY AT 5 p.m.  NAME TEL NO :   POSTAL ADDRESS   Our popular $50.00 weekly grocery draw will continue  each week until further notice  Winner #112  Louise Dorey  Roberts Creek  "RD? lioohtature  Bookstore Hour*  'til further notice  Weekdays  Fri & Sat  10-5  10-6,  CLOSED SUNDAY  Shop with confidence.  Our prices are very competitive.  We will not be undersold on these advertised items.  We fully guarantee everything we sell  to be satisfactory or money cheerfully refunded. 10  Coast News, September 27,1982  Horse sense  by Mtrysnnt West  John's recent thoughts  on work horses and how,  as the wheel of time  turns, mankind so often  seems to come back to, if  not where he started, finding that the old ways  are still valid, reminded  me of my wartime work  companions.  English farms in the  forties had not yet  discarded their work  horses, though most had  tractors too. As the tractor was the new (comparatively) piece of  equipment, il was a  status symbol for the  men, so the horse work  most often fell to me.  For which I was quite  happy. Tractors are bone  shakers, fun for a short  lime while you learn the  necessary skills, but they  don't provide the day-today companionship, the  sense of being part of a  team, the pleasure of  working with another  sentient   being   Who,  s  viewpoint  knowing the job as well  as you Ho, if not better,  anticipates Tyour every  thought.  My father loved horses  and I bad grown up in a  small Derbyshire village  where most deliveries  were made by horse and  trap, and I often as a  small child went with old  Grandfather Ellis as he  took the groceries to the  outlying farms with  Jack, a retired army  horse, who was one of  my best friends.  So I was happy in my  role as horseman and it  didn't even bother me  when the men became  lazy and left their horses  for me to unharness and  put out after work. As I  was new on the job, it  wasn't difficult to learn  from these "gentle  giants" and to trust their  expertise - after all, they  had much more experience than I. But a  horse and his mate who  work as a team haven't  achieved that cohesion  KNOWLEDGE  NETWORK  112-800-663-1678  overnight, it takes time  and patience and mutual  respect, which has to be  earned.  Because of gasoline rationing we were often  called upon for the loan  of a horse and wagon  and I remember being  sent, one summer evening, to the railway station to pick up some  children returning from  a day at the beach at  Weston Super Mare. We  packed all the kids into  the wagon with instructions not to stand up,  and off went Nobby as I  flicked the reins, picking  up his feet to an easy  jangling trot. It wasn't  long before a little boy  asked if he could drive  and I handed over the  reins. Immediately Nobby slowed down to a  walk and no amount of  encouragement or urging  would persuade him, until the boy handed the  reins back and, without  further ado, Nobby picked up his feet again. In  teresting, I thought, let's  see if we can fool him.  Letting the boy stand  between my knees so that  there was no change of  position, we gradually  changed hands on the  reins, but however  carefully and slowly the  change was made, Nobby knew and responded.  He was a wily old  character who, I suspect,  didn't hold humans in  very high esteem, no  doubt with good reason.  He didn't suffer fools  gladly and was known to  terrorize those who were  frightened of him, by  mock attacks if they  went to catch him in the  field, and rarely missed a  chance of making a  greenhorn look foolish.  He'd stood me up any  number of times when I  first came to the farm,  greatly to the amusement  of the men, and my  frustration. It took time  and patience before he  would accept me as a  working partner. It was  my job to bring in  whichever of the horses  would be needed and if I  wanted to have any  credibility, I'd better be  able to catch them.  However, horses learn  fast too, and they knew I  always carried dairy feed  or other goodies in my  pocket and, as I never  went into the field with a  bridle over my arm, they  never knew for certain  whether or not it was a  social visit or if one or  more of them was on call  that day. The brown eyes  would watch me  speculatively, totting up  the odds, but they just  couldn't resist coming  for their share of the  handout.  The boss bawled me*  out periodically when he  caught me feeding the  horses. Dairy feed was  rationed too, so many  gallons of milk, so many  cwt. of high protein  feed. He was fond of  saying "Those ��� horses  don't give any milk."  But I would point out,  we don't waste any time  or man hours catching  them. Every day when  the crew comes back  from breakfast, the  horses are tied by the  wagon shed waiting.  That must be worth  something, such as a  handful ot dairy feed  now and then?  I worked on that farm  for three years, and I  well remember the day  following my departure,  as I cycled past on my  way to my new job. You  can't imagine the confusion, the yelling and the  swearing. All the crew  was out trying to catch  the horses, who were  leading them a merry  dance.  Women celebrate  Health Day  Women   and   Health  Day is being celebrated  on October 2nd, 9:00  a.m. - 4:30 p.m. at  Chatelech. If you missed  last year's very successful event, join in  these workshops that  stimulate physical, emotional and spiritual well-  being. Good fun in good  company for a good  cause - YOU!  Pre-payment of $20  fee is required before  September 27th. Call  Continuing Education at  883-3512 for information and registration.  Sunshine Coast  Business Directory  Panasonic  48 cm (20") Colour  PORTABLE TV  with Electronic Tuning  and  Detachable Remote  Control  PC-2062  SUNSHINE COAST  T.��. SUES ft SERVICE  "After the SALE it's the SERVICE that counts!"  Cowrie Str., Sechelt 885*9816  CONTRACTING  APPLANCES  FLOOR    COVERING  COAST-WATCH  Introducing a New and Unique Service  to Boaters on the Sunshine Coast.  We are offering complete Maintenance and  Caretaklng. Services, so you can relax with  the knowledge that your Boat will be visited  regularly���and maintained by professionals.  Giving you peace of mind and saving costly  and time consuming repairs next spring.  Inquires Welcome  Phone 8864962 or 886-7905  or write P.O. Box 1899  Gibsons, I.C.  TON IVO  All. lob  EXCAVATING  I  jft  VaaHnllifaa  Ltd.  Custom homes, commercial and renovations  885-7422     886-2012  \J>.Q. BOX 390 SECHELT, B.C. VON 3AO  r  HftS CONTRACTING!  ��� Hot Tubs ��� Swimming Pools  ��� Solar Installations ��� Framing ��� Foundations  DAVE H0RT0I1   685-3825  ^ERm/\SEAl  WINDOWS a GLASS LTD.      '���  Residential & Commercial  Vane. -  885-353B    Glaring Contractor*    682-2449  jf\_TOMOR FORMS  M' O FOUNDATIONS^-^  S��cb��lt M5"757S Guaranteed Work  Retaining Walls       Form Rentals     Form & Foundation Work  riotilly Hinuljctvnd           '   Gswrnminl ApptowJ  'N  ��� concrete septic TanHs  *"     ���-...                       V  "Distribution Boxes  crane service  'Pump Tanks, Curbs, Patio Blocks  e 8 ton e high lill  ���Other pre-cast products  L Bonniebrook Industries Ltd.  886-7064 J  ROLAND'S  HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD.:  ��� 5" Continuous aluminum gutters  ��� Aluminum sollils & lascias  ��� 'Built-in i/acuum systems        885*3562  /^H PEARSON  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION & MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port Mellon toPenderHarbour  Res. 886-9949  t \  CARPET-CABINET-CERAMIC CENTRE  Open Thurs. ��� Sat. io a.m. ��� s p.m,  Howe Sound Distributors Ltd.  North Road. Gibsdns, B.C.     886-2765^  CLEANING    SERVICES  17 Years Experience        Commercial And Residential^  FREE ESTIMATES  Look".*' ^*.y  lor ut In th* Yellow Pages  " 88S-2K3     M5-M1  caii... swanson's  for: Ready-mixed Concrete  Formed concrete products  665-9666 sa���d & Gravel       885-5638  Dump Truck Rental  M*W  \    T/\afatf       Kesldenilnl &  ^MW   j      m \J\Jm\*    Commercial  **m\mAy Gibiom   RFIUTAf ^  Behind Wlndsur Plywood almfcl^ at mTa\a*m1*mW  twtc         Bat  HfCTMmmW "J*  ktaak.UmmmCtariIt******"      *mtma **ata  Bob Pall    tme* mourn umm   US-9031  KEN DE VRIES & SON  LTD. FLOOR COVERINGS  Carpet! - Tiles- Linoleum* ��� Drapes  Hwy 101, Gibsons  cowrie St., Sechelt  886-7712 885-3424  if  Irapea     j  icheltjjjaf  tjy/rmej  MISC.    SERVICES  Design Drafting  S8*-744X-  886-7359  Conversion   Windows,  Glass,  Auto & Marine Class, Aluminum Window's  & Screens, .���. ��� ���      _.      Mirrors  Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.  Village Tile Co.  CERAMIC TILE SALES AND INSTALLATIONS  Stocking Some Tile and Material  1212 Cowrie St.   ,      , Phone  I Sechelt, B.C.     Joe Jacques   885-3611J  Gibsons  Telephone  Answering  Service  Service  8867111 or  tor Inlormaatlon caall    886-7568  TREE TOPPING  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Clean up your wooded areas.  Remove lower limbs lor VIEW.  Top tall trees adjacacent to building  886-7850   Marv Volen    886-9597  SUNSHINE KITCHENS'  ��� CABINETS ���  888-9411  Showroom: Pratt M. el Hary 101  Opan Sat. 1Q-S or anytime by appt.    j  THE CLEANING OF OIL &  WOOD HEATING UNITS  Harbour Chimney Cleaning  Serving the Sunshine Coast 885-5225  HOT TUBS  ON WHEELS  Rental by the week or by the day  orere VareraauUn nave Hoe-ton  aam-rara aam-amaa j  Vinyldeck ifB  ��   I Permanent Waterproof Sundecks     Sundetrom  I    Nor Dek Installations Ltd.   886-8452,  RAY HANSEN TRUCKING  & CONTRACTING LTD.  Gravel, Clearing & Excavating,  Septic Systems, All Types of Gravel  883-9222 885-5260  H. WRAY CONTRACTING  ���Backhoe & 4 Whd. Dump Truck  ���Water, sewer & septic systems  ���Sand, Gravel & Excavations  , 886-9489      anytime .  Wayne Ross  Excavating Ltd.  For ail your Backhoe Needs  l. 885-5617  Roberts Creek  J.F.W. EXCAUATINB LTD.  e septic Fields ��� Excavations ��� Clearing ���  Iti'i'd IM. 888-8071 Gibsons  ���GIBSONS BULLDOZING���  ft EXCAVATING LTD.  Gravel ��� Fill ��� Logging  Backhoe ��� Dozers ��� Loaders  Gordon Plows       886-9984      R.R. 4, Pratt Rd.  Need this space?  Call Ihe COAST NEWS  886-2622 or 886-7817  AUTOMOTIVE  NEED TIRES?     Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  TIRE*SUSPENSION CENTRE  886-2700     886-8167  Hwy. 101. just West ol Qibsons  i^Hfiiropoan  Motors    885-8466  i British, Japintu > Domestic Service a Parts A  PLUMBING  JIM'S   PLUMBING   &   HEATING   LTD  SPECIALIZING IN NEW HOMES  ALTERATIONS  JIM MoBRIDB  Matter Flumbar  1-KEE ESTIMATES  885-S961  Bos 11. iiedrooffi Id.  R.H, fl, Halfmoon lay  1.0. VON 1Y0 j  HEATING  ( ICG CANADIAN PROPANE LTD. ^  Hvvy   101   Sechelt  belween  SI  Hospital and Foresl Ranger s Hut.  Mon.-Fri.   8 a.m. - 5 p.m.  Mary' (canadian)  885-2360  STEVE HOFLEY  Natural & Cultured Stone Facings  House Fronts, Fireplaces  and Feature Walls  ALL WORK CONDI riONALLY GUARANTFXD  886-845*  SEASIDE RENTALS'  | yrv   Domestic Industrial Equipment  L' y*% **A Truck Rentals  2 locations  Sechell   Inlet Avenue     Gibsons to ��erue you  . 885-2848        Hwy. 101 & Pratt 886-2848  GIBSONS LANES  Quality Form 6 Garden Supply Ltd.  T       * Feed  * Fencing  ./          * Pet Food   * Fertilizer   Q<*  2^- 886-7527   Pratt Rd. O^ '  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's'Cove  Commercial Containers Available  885-9973  886-29387  ^COASf  _3sJs\\\mM-  SERVING THE ENTIRE SUNSHINE COAST  AUTOMOTIVE 886-7919  Parts ��� Sales ��� Service  REPAIRS TO ALL MAKES  "The Rad Shop"       COLLISION REPAIRS  ���Hwy 101, Gibsons B.C.A.A.   Approved  Economy HUTO PHBTSIitd.  Automobile. Industrial and  Body Shop Supplies  Sechelt  885-5181  SANDY'S  COLLISION   REPAIRS  ���ICBC Repairs  'Flbreglass Repairs  ���Painting & Auto Glass  ���Free Eellmelea 883-2606  WerleieUI*, tmntrnr Haerbouf   w.H.ej, Oardtn lay, s.c. VOM 1S0  .  .  ....      i.-M��..  . Sechelt Scenario  Nurses9 cupboard is bare  by Peggy Connor  885-9347  The Sunshine Coast  Registered Nurses  Association of B.C.'s  Loan Cupboard is  definitely bare and they  are looking for some of  their equipment.  The group provides  short-term-use equipment for home use to aid  patients; quite a variety  of helpful items at no  charge.  The Nurses Association wishes to serve as  many members of the  public as possible and it  would be greatly appreciated if items were  returned.as soon as the  need for them has passed.  St. Mary's Hospital is  the home of the loan  cupboard. If it is not  possible to return them  there, phone Audrey  McAllister at 885-3102  or Marie Montgomery  885-2069.  Donations are welcome. Perhaps you have  some helpful aids which  are no longer needed.  You might phone the  above two numbers,  numbers.  COFFEE AND STORY  HOUR:  A coffee party will be  held on Friday, October  1st, at 10:30 a.m. at the  Wilson Creek Community Centre library. Newcomers are particularly  welcome, especially those  with preschool children.  The children will enjoy  the story time, while the  mothers and fathers  socialize with the other  parents over a 'cuppa'.  AFTERNOON  BRIDGE:  The first and third  Fridays of each month at  1:00 p.m. in the Wilson  Creek Community Centre, Davis Bay, will find  bridge games on the go.  Everyone is welcome!  Cribbage games are  also in progress and the  library is open. There is  no need to sit at home  alone. New friends are  waiting.  VOTERS LIST:  Court of Revision for  Sechelt will be at the  Village Municipal Office  on Friday, October 1st,  10:00 a.m. for those living in Sechelt Village  who are interested in  making sure their name  is on the voters' list.  Anyone outside the  village boundaries are in  the Sunshine Coast  regional district, and  their court of revision  will be held at the old office, above Sunshine  Auto Supply on Wharf  Road. I caution you to  watch   out   for   the  Coast News, September 27,1982  11  Mr. and Mrs. Norman Stewart of Henry Road,  Gibsons celebrated their Mth wedding anniversary  earlier this month. The ceremony In their honour  was held al Glad Tidings Tabernacle followed by a  reception at Harmony Hall. Greetings were received  from Queen Elizabeth, Prime Minister Trudeau,  Premier Bennett, the Lieutenant Governor and Gibsons village council.  Teachers* thoughts.  Continued from Page 3  ding curriculum, growing expectations on the  school, and children who  present more complex  challenges because they  are dealing with a mort?  diverse   and   confusing  (jGifesonS!  7& District]  CHAMBER of COMMERCE  GENERAL MEETING  Sept. 30th, 1982  Qibsons Legion Hall  8  PerlTle,  QUEST SPEAKER:   John Barnard   of    the  Economic Development &  Marketing Board of ALLAN  ALBERT ASSOC.  Also Jack Copland will give a talk on the  REVITALIZATION PROGRAM  world. More and more  students experience learning problems. Social  changes such as the  decline in reading and  writing among the  public, and parental  mobility affect children  too.  In other provinces,  there are greater  numbers of professional  days than in B.C. For example, Ontario has 12.  Giving up professional  days could be seen as a  negation of their value.  At best, teachers giving up professional days  CNIB seeks help  would be only a stopgap, to forestall the major financial problems of  the public schools. The  number od days required  in 1983 to meet projected  budget shortfalls could  amount to two or three  weeks. That would  detract from children's  instruction.  Unpaid professional  days for teachers are not  the answer to government budget cuts.  Joan Robb  President,  Sunshine Coast  Teacher's Association  The Canadian National Institute for the  Blind will soon be asking  residents of the Sunshine  Coast to assist with the  valuable work it does for  the blind and visually impaired.  A canvass for funds  will be undertaken the  week of October 4-11,  and the CNIB is again  relying on the spirit of  generosity to help it meet  the needs of those it  serves.  The Lions Club of  Roberts Creek has  undertaken to canvass  the Roberts Creek area,  and the Gibsons Lions  will visit many areas of  Gibsons. But volunteer  canvassers are still needed to help in both Gibsons and Langdale.  ' If you can devote a  few hours in aid of this  worthy cause, please call  Mrs. J. Knowles at  ��86-2115, or Dr. D.  Bailey  at  886-7313.  Want to reduce those high  monthly oil or electric bills?  SCOTT MOBILE HOME STOVES  offers you  Beautiful LOW COST Heating  Thai SCOTT MOBILE HONE STOVE  DmlgaajeJ ���paclflcalty for  Mobil. Hen* thing  ���Canadian Oil Substitution Program (COSP) Grant* are available  WE ALSO CARRY A COMPLETE LINE OF  AIRTIGHT HEATERS, WOOD STOVES &  ZERO CLEARANCE FIREPLACES  Brand Names:  Schradcr, Selkirk, Little Scott, Touch & Glow  Come in & let's talk about your  WOOD HEAT REQUIREMENTS  Carpet - Cabinet  Ceramic Centre  Thurs. - Sat.  10 a.m. ��� 5 p.m.  886 2765  886-9198  North Rd., Gibsons  ���il  Ihe .BC HOME FROGIUiM  Making housing affordable again, for all British Columbians.  A 3 year breathingsi  for an British Coltiml  ce  Relief Now!  B.C.'s Home Program means housing security for everyone  in the Province;  Il provides immediaie relief for people in danger of losing  their homes because of increased mortgage payments.  It makes homes currently on the market affordable to  people whose incomes arc being affected by the economy.  It helps young people who need lime io build their  earning capacity to meet the cosis of home ownership.  New ft Existing up to $60,000!  Here's how the program works.  The interest relief applies io all morlgagcs, both new and  existing, up lo $60,000, including morlgagcs on mobile  homes in mobile home parks.  'Ilic Prov incial Government covers the portion of monthly  paymeni needed lo reduce your inicrcsi raic lo 12% for  3 years. If during this period, your mortgage comes up for  renewal, the reduction is based on the one-year NHA  insured rate then available.  If the current morlgage rale is higher than 18%, the maximum  reduction paid by the governmenl is 6 percentage points.  After 3 years of interest relief, there is an additional year  interest-free before repayment need begin.  Paying Back the Subsidy.  The recovery formula enables B.C. homeowners to pay  back the subsidy when times are better.  The cost of the program will be paid back by those who  benefit from it. There will be no long-term burden on oilier  BaC. taxpayers.  Interest reduction funds advanced during the 3-year period  may be rolled into the homeowner's mortgage at the end  of the program. For those who wish it, the B.C Government  can provide a repayment plan at available rates.  Repayment would be required upon sale of the property  or on refinancing after September, 1986.  jfighfighte  ��� Assistance with your mortgage payment for  3 years.  ��� Relief now... repay later when times are better.  ��� New and existing mortgages up to $60,000.  ��� Government covers portion of payment to  reduce interest rate to 12%.  ��� If current rate (or rate on existing mortgage)  is higher than 18%, government will cover 6%.  ��� Funds advanced for mortgage relief are interest-  free for 4 years.  ��� Repayment required on sale of home.  ��� Mobile homes can qualify.  Honourable WiHisun R Bennett  Premier  Honourable Anthony J. Brummet  Minister of Lands, Parks and Housing  A boost for B.Gs home  building & forest industries.  Employment, Now!  British Columbia can start working and building again.  The Home Program will stimulate our home Construction  industry, creating employment and spinoff benefits for  the Province's home supply businesses.  It will give the B.C. forest industry a boost. B.C.  wood products will be in demand from a revitalized home  building market.  When forestry works, British (Columbia works.  A Program that Works!  fhe B.C. Home Program will work.  Ii will help homeowners and potential homeowners  throughout ihe Province.  It will revitalize the demand for housing and thai will  generate new housing starts.  All pari of British Columbia's economic recovery plan.  Help Yourself.  Application forms arc now being prepared und ihe  public will be informed through the news media as soon as  ihey are available.  fhe plan will be administered with the co-operation of the  Province's banks, credil unions, mortgage and trust companies,  thus strengthening these financial institutions.  So, British Columbia,  help yourself!  That's &*m  the BC Spirit!^* Coast News, September 27,1982
Locals shine in BMX races
by Gordon Clayton
Once again the local
boys packed up their
bicycles and gear and
headed to the city, for
another day of BMX
races in Langley and
Steveston. The Coast is
beginning to have a small
gathering that commutes
regularly, and their ef-
Local girl on
provincial team
forts are proving successful.
A number of our local
riders fared very well.
Wade Fischer, a 10 year
old who has recently
turned novice, raced out
of class V in Langley and
stroked his way to a first
place against the 10 year
old experts. He also took
a third in Steveston.
Doug   Edwardson,
Kids soccer got underway this Saturday with nearly 70 boys and girls turning out
for practice at Chatelech field in Sechelt. -c^*, M.«ie*..,i.«.
Strikes and Spares^^
by Bud Mulcaster
300 games are few and
far between so far this
season. Andy Henderson
rolled a 307 and yours
truly a 331 in the Classic
League and that was it
for the week. Some
games pretty close, Rita
Johnston a 299 and Bonnie McConnell a 284 in
the Classic, June Fletcher a 293 in the
Wednesday Coffee
League, Nora Solinsky a
294 in the Slogh-off
League and Clint
Suveges a 294 in the
Phuntastique League.
Our adult leagues are
pretty well organized
now and going strong so
the big games will come.
Here are some of the
higher totals:
Classic!
Rita Johnston
JuneFrandsen
Bonnie McConnell
Andy Henderson
Freeman Reynolds
Bob McConnell
Tuesday Coffee:
Mona Anderson
Linda Makeiff
Nora Solinsky
Swingers:	
Win Stevens
Edith Langsford
Art Teasdale
Len Hornett
Gibsons 'A':
Ann Foley
Terry Cormons
Wednesday Coffee:
Sharon Venechuck
June Fletcher
Slough-offs:
Bonnie McConnell
Lynda Olsen
Nora Solinsky
Ball and Chain:
Vivian Chamberlin
Gerry Martin
Don Slack
Phuntastique:
Pat Prest
PatTakahashi
Edna Bellerive
Mickey Nagy
Ralph Roth
Clint Suveges
Legion:
Debbie Newman
Jacquie Braun
191-553
221-593
208-573
223-654
221-639
236-623
239-643
293-667
24M33
219-635
294-671
275-613
250-696
260-711
255-672
246-698
267-722
239-632
237-635
294-763
228-607
240-681
Al Braun
Sechelt G.A.'i:
Edith Callwell
Mildred Drummond
Bob Breadner
Don Cameron
Buckskin:
Elaine August
Cindy August
Ross Dixon
Alvin August
Youth Bowling Council
Peewees:
Julie Bursty
Jennifer Baxter
Daymon Kelley
Jason Pawliuk
Bantams:
Erin Larsen
Cathy Kennett
Karen Foley
Grant Olsen
Gregg Chaisson
Juniors:
Marie Bentley
George Williams
Ian Gazeley
Craig Kincaid
245-619
144439
190-474
174-443
173-449
234-551
244-606
233-575
214-600
123-190
122-242
100-194
118-210
134-332
177-435
169-444
152-420
166-422
153-445
156440
155-440
165-453
' Fourteen volleyball
players from throughout
British Columbia completed training as
members of the Provincial Midget (under 16)
Girls Volleyball team.
They have been practicing eight hours a day for
two weeks at Columneet-
za Secondary School in
Williams Lake. Coaching the team was Tom
Graham, ex-national
team player and a
member of the 1976
Olympic team. Tom is
presently coach of Trinity Western Girls Volleyball team. Assisting him
were Don Barber from
Smithers and coach
Umeko Saeki, one of the
top coaches from the
Japanese Volleyvall
Association.
Among the players
selected to represent
British Columbia is Gibsons' Maria Christian.
The players were
selected to the team
following a tournament
of regional representative teams held at
Trinity Western College
in Langley on May 22nd,
23rd.
The Midget Provincial
team is the first step for
players in the B.C.
Women's Provincial
Volleyball Team Program. Many of the
players will continue on
to represent B.C. at the
Canadian-American Invitational Championships next May in Vancouver.
Karate demonstrated
by Gerry Pageau
On Wednesday,
September 22nd, the
Gibsons Karate club
hosted a martial arts
demonstration at the
Langdale Elementary
School gym. A large
standing-room only
crowd displayed obvious
enthusiasm throughout
WANTED
Used Furniture
and Whal Have You
AL'S USED
FURNITURE
' buy lli'cr Hnllli>s
886-2812
Firefighters at the Madeira Park Hall aren't ones to pass up a bet. John Henderson proved to be the better man In this 100 yard dash ran last Friday along
Garden Bay Lake by Henderson, Bill Hunsche, Willie Maddis and Jeff Fletcher.
Rick Ion, also not one to pass up a bet proved that he could indeed run 1% miles
in less than 12 minutes...11 minutes 9Vi seconds to be exact.
COAST FESTIVAL SOCIETY
GENERAL MEETING
Wed. Sept. 29 7:30 pm
At The Wurchouse Roberts Creek
For Info, Cull 8HB-9624 or 885-7493
More in synch
Synchronized swimming is a fast growing
sport in Gibsons.
The Kinokees Synchro
Swim Club new membership and information
meeting will be held October 2nd, 10:00 a.m. at
the Marine Room (below
Gibsons Public Library).
A bake sale, along with
an excellent video film
on the Pan Pacific
Championships 1981,
will be presented.
Coaches Trish Makow
and Dawne Atlee will
welcome anyone interested and their parents
to attend.
this exhibition.
All levels of achievement ranging from the
beginners, white belts, to
the advanced, black
belts, were represented.
A typical warm-up
started off the evening,
followed by a display of
the standard Karate
drills and techniques.
The next section consisted of several prearranged attack/defence
sequences and some
traditional stylized
movements called
"Kata".
Self defence techni-
5-fcques were demonstrated
by Wendy Fong, the
Canadian Women's
Karate Kata Champion
and Dennis Deziel, the
North American NKA
Champion. Both are going to Taiwan this year
to represent Canada in
the World Championships.
The climax of the
evening came when the
black belts put on their
display of mock battles,
board breaking, and
some very impressive
show Katas.
After the demonstration, many new members
enrolled in the club.
Registration is continuing for practices held
every Monday and
Wednesday night from
8:00 to 10:00 and Saturday afternoon from 1:00
to 3:00 at Langdale
Elementary School gym.
For further information
call James at 886-8347 or
Rob at 886-2647.
who is hot on the trail of
an expert rating, had a
rough time in Langley,
but took a second in a
hard-fought battle in
Steveston.
Both Jim Flummerfelt
and Ian Bunbury are two
beginners to be reckoned
with. Jim has had three
races and taken first in
all three, he is now turning novice and we expect
him to do well. It took a
bit of experience for Ian
to get a feel for racing, |
but now he is showing j
some real potential tak- !
ing a second in Langley I
and   an  easy   first   in I
Steveston. m
The combined effort !
of these four racers won
the team trophy for Trail
Bay   Sports   on   the
Steveston track.
Honourable mention
is due to Paul Darby,
who also raced out of
class against the older
and more experienced 17
year old experts. Paul
showed poise and
maturity while beating a
couple of the experts,
and giving hot pursuit to
the others. In Steveston,
Ryan Redman took a second, and in Langley,
David Paetkau battled
back from a nasty spill to
get a third.
The word is that a
local BMX track is in the
works for Sechelt. We've
got cooperation from
local businessmen and
hopefully we will see the
track emerge in the next
couple of weeks. This
should spur the local
kids, and hopefully some
Powell River and North
Shore kids to take to
their pedals and make
this project a success.
Thanks to all those
who devoted their time
for transportation, and
congratulations to ail
those who participated
on the weekend.
KIAUS CATERING 8 BAKERY
SPUH OF TH* MOMt-.NT CATCHING
Frefhh/ Baktd Gotxh Daily
ON 886 2933 885 2913 M\"
/ Coast
j Cycle's
j ON THE MOVE
J      To a New Location
On Hwy. 101
(Previously Benner's
Furniture's location)
We Will Be Closed
from September 30th       I
L to October 5th /
PENINSULA
MARKET
885-9721 Davis Bay, B.C.
tide tables
Rsfsrsncs: Point Atkinson
Sat. Ocl.
1
Pacific Standard Tim*
0440
12.9
Tun. Sepl. M
Thiers. Sept. 30
|10S0
5.5
0030         11.1
0305
11.8
1710
14.2
0755          5.3
0935
5.1
2325
6.2
1535         14.0
1625
14.0
Sun. Oct.
3
2140          9.6
2225
8.1
0525
1135
13.4
6.1
Wed. Sept. 29
Fri. Oct. 1
1735
14.2
0200         11.4
0345
12.4
Mon. Oct
.4
0850          5.2
1010
5.2
0000
J.2
1605         14.0
1645
14.1
0615
13.8
2200           8.9
2255
7.2
1205
1810
6.9
14.2
GROCERIES    FISHING TACKLE
TIMEX WATCHES   SUNDRIES
Open 9-9       7 Days a Week I
Let us pave your
driveway or play area!
B.A. Blacktop have been paving
driveways and home recreational areas
for twenty-three years. It is quite likely
that some of the better paving around
homes that you have seen was done by
us. If you have a paving job in mind, let us
quote on it. You'll discover, as many have
before that B.A. Quality costs no more.
Sometimes it even costs a little less.
B.A. can "JET SEAL" your new or
existing blacktop driveway to protect it
from oil or gas spills.
PAVING OF
INDUSTRIAL SITES
ROADS
PARKING AREA8
TENNIS COURTS
Also grading, gravel tales,
soil cement, drainage
fi curbs.
B.A. BLACKTOP
%Q
Porpoise Bay Road, Sechelt, B.C.
885-5151
Head Office: P.O. Box 86340, Nor* Vancouver. B.C. 9054611
"Quality service since 1956"
*UCKTOP
MEMBER
AMALGAMATED
0*
ONSTR ASS*
Wanderers winning
LUMBER, PLYWOOD, CEDAR • SALE
2i4 2+ Btr Fir
2x6 2+ Btr Fir
2x10 2+ Btr Fir
518 T&G Fir plywood
518 T&G Stltcl Fir
1/2 Sid Spruce
318 Sid Spruce
.17C lineal ft
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11.50 ea
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ea
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ea
1x8 Cedar Channel 100% Stk
1x6 Cedar Channel 100% stk
314x10 Bevel (Supreme)
525" m
525" m
565" m
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1x6 Channel
tight knot prestalned Olympic #917
(only while quantities last) 549" M
TIL-ISLAND WHOLESALE UMBER
CALL   885-9369   DAY OR EVENINGS
A 1-0 win over
Alamania in a game
played at Langdale was
the Wanderers first game
of the season.
The following Sunday
the team travelled to
Vancouver to play
Wesburn. The new look
Wanderers played a
strong game and came
out as 3-1 winners over
Wesburn.
The team's next game
will be at Vancouver
against Club Vitti at Oak
Street and 59th.
The following game
will be at Langdale, Sunday October 3, versus
Porto. October 10 the
Wanderers play Mersey-
side at Langdale as well.
Both home games start
at 2 p.m.
Relax, relax...
A one-day workshop
in Relaxation and
Bodywork will show you
how to get more enjoyment from yourself, using bio-feedback,
acupressure, massage,
movement and medita-
tion. For men and
women, at Gibsons
Elementary School, Sunday, October 3rd, from
9:00 a.m. - 4:00 p.m.
Fee: $20. Call
Continuing Education at
885-3512 to pre-register
TEG KILN-DRIED CLEAR CEDAR
1x6 T&G Clear
1x4 T&G Clear
(short
lenghts)
.22c
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(2 test)
This material is Ideal for ceilings, walls &
soffit materials
PHONE
DAY OR EVENINGS
*****
********
t^MtMUMMMMMI Reconstruction differences  Ramblings of a Rovei  byDeeCee  While there is little  doubt that the expression  "Time heals all wounds"  is essentially correct, it is  also true that time is, in  many cases, an effective  eraser of memory. For  example, try as I may I  cannot with any degree  of certainty recall the  name of the place where  the Sqdn./Ldr., who by  this time was a quiver-'  ing, gibbering wreck,  was placed in hospital.  All 1 remember is that it  was somewhere near  Dortmund, Germany,  and shortly afterwards  our Sgt. driver went the  same route, only he was  flown to London,  England and, I learned  later, was adjudged  schizophrenic and,  although harmless, sufficiently psychotic to merit  an honourable discharge  from the Service. In all  probability he ended up  by making himself a fortune using his not inconsiderable talents as a  fiery, "pay as you pray"  evangelist on T.V.  With all that taken  care of that left only  yours truly, the Sgt.  Cook, to proceeded on to  Celle, Germany and how  1 got there God only  knows. For a period  lasting a month or more  I was free from all  authority and wandered  around the war-torn  countryside scrounging  meals and accommodation here and there,  thoroughly enjoying  myself. The Army had  taken over the jeep but  not before I had'removed and stashed away  most of the hard-to-  obtain items among the  rations. I had also appropriated from out of  his collection, one of the  Sqdn. Ldr's guns, a Colt  45 in mint condition, but  at the time I had no ammunition for it.  Although it was strictly  against regulations, I  wore it on my belt along  with the standard issue  Webley .38 for the remainder of my stay in  Germany. Incidentally,  this packing of. two guns  led to my being given the  sobriquet "Tom Mix"  and', while 1 have been  called many names, most  of them decidedly uncomplimentary, in my  'time, I did not resent this  one. As a matter of fact I  felt highly honoured as  the famous cowboy had  been one of my boyhood  heroes back in the days  of silent films and I had  longed to emulate his exploits.  , During my wanderings, I had attached  -myself to one outfit that  I fondly remember after  all these years. It was an  "American Army regiment made up entirely of  coloured personnel. The  men, N.C.O.'s and officers, were all black and  not only was I treated  with the utmost kindness  but the meals, in contrast  to those served in the  British Army, were out  of this world. Admittedly, a great part of the  food came out of cans,  but we were served  Southern fried chicken  with chips, baked  Virginia ham with  pineapple slices and even  great scoops of ice cream  on top of the spicy,  fragrant apple pies! They  carried their own  refrigeration unit and I,  being a cook, took note  of the rest of their kitchen equipment. With  the exception of the cast-  iron ranges, all the utensils were of the finest  stainless steel. It was  really incredible, when I  compared it with the antiquated stuff which we  were compelled to use,  being under the jurisdiction of the R.A.F.  I was under the impression that I had seen  all that there was to be  seen with regards to the  devastation and ruin left  by senseless warfare, in  North Africa, but I was  shocked by the utter  desolation of much of  the German countryside  and by the ultimate in  destruction that was so  glaringly evident in the  gaunt remains of what  had once been towns and  cities, now gutted by  war. I have never seen  anything comparable to  Osnabruck, which I was  informed had been captured by the Allies in  their first advance and  then re-occupied by the  enemy in a counterattack. All in all it had  changed hands four  times and the evidence  was there starkly  presented, to give one an  idea of the agony that  the town must have endured during its bitterly  contested taking and retaking. There was hardly  a building left standing  and those that were, in  most cases, were leaning  drunkenly, as if they  were ready to collapse at  any moment. Bullet rid-  dleii and shell pocked,  they stood there as if in  defiance to all that crazed humanity could inflict  upon them.  This mention of  Osnabruck brings back  another memory. When  I was leaving Germany  and on my way back to  England, I passed  through the town again  and already the remaining inhabitants were at  work sifting through the  ruins. Everything, and  God knows there was  very   little   that   was  salvageable, was put  aside. The whole bricks  sorted out from the rubble were neatly stacked  in piles, as were the half  or three-quarter ones,  while the debris was being carted away in  wheelbarrows to waiting  trucks. I couldn't help  contrasting the industrious and efficient  way in which the German people were making  preparations to rebuild,  with what I saw in  England some years  later.  It so happened that I  was fortunate enough to  work my way back to the  Old Country in 1952 on a  freighter and, on my way  down to visit my aged  mother in Kent, I passed  through the great city of  London after a seven  year absence. The huge  bomb craters were still  there, boarded up for the  public's safety. Not a  brick had been moved or  any attempt made to  clear up the rubble. Were  all the British workmen  taking time off for their  ubiquitous cup of tea or  were they down at the  local playing darts?  There is a moral here  somewhere, but I decline  further comment.  Coast News, September 27,1982  SKIRTS  SWEATERS  PULLOVERS  .BCPlace  .Already Faying Its Way  The Stadium; just the  start of a 20-year project  to benefit all British  Columbians.  We've got a great new resource in British  Columbia. B.C. Place is generating jobs now and  for the future. It is becoming a dynamic  "Downtown British Columbia" we can all enjoy,  providing housing for up to 20,000 people  and a focus for province-wide business, tourist  and convention activity B.C. Place is already  paying its way  A renewable resource built at  no-cost to the provincial tax-payer.  Best of all, B.C Place will be a profitable  source of long-term revenue. Rents from the  lease of land to private sector developers  enable B.C. Place to pay its own way. There will  be no additional cost to the provincial tax-payer.  It's a perfect marriage between public and private  enterprise.  /\  A gathering place for all  British Columbians.  B.C. Place offers benefits for everyone.  On the site-shopping, offices, housing, parks,  hotels, a children's world; all sources of important investment and job opportunities that will  have a positive impact all over the province. The  Stadium will host Grey Gup '83, and the Soccer  Bowl. Tourists and residents alike will enjoy world-  class entertainment and major exhibitions.  Expo'86, the world exposition on transportation  and communication, will be held at B.C. Place just  four years from now  Putting thousands to work.  Initiated only two years ago by Premier Bill  Bennett, B.C. Place is already providing more  than 500 jobs on site-and several hundred more  in support industries. Over the next 20 years,  thousands more jobs will be created in the construction and supply industries as building goes on.  Thousands more will have permanent jobs in  the B.C. Place complex and in the service  industries which supply it. And that's a major  economic benefit for our whole province.  Just one of four projects for people.  B.C. Place and the Stadium, Expo '86, ALRT  and the Canada Pavilion (that will become the  newTrade and Convention Centre): all building  together to help provide the kind of life and  opportunities we want for all British Columbians.  Future profits from B.C. Place will help provide funding for similar development in other  B.C. communities.  The land has been assembled and cleared.  Construction workers are now back on  the job - building the roads and services, and  completing the Stadium for next summer's  opening. And that's just the beginning.  \  Concept Plan  for discussion piirp&c* ��"!>'���  .����. v  british     .  .Columbia  place  Already Paying Its Wfey  A Provincial Crown Corporation  rJ/se Creek  m  Chairman: Alvin J.Narod,  Minister Responsible.  Honourable Stephen Rogers,  Minister of Environment.  For more information, write to  British Columbia Place,  RO. Box 11626,650 West Georgia Street,  Vancouver, B.C.V6B4N9.  \  ||aflflaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaa| Coast News, September 27,1982  Local educator tours  Ukrainian schools  Frank Fuller is seen here with Yevhenla TverdokheMova, chairman of the Kiev  Union or Educational Workers (left) tnd G.E. Gleeschenko, headmaster of  Kiev school number 77 and member of the Kiev city council. Fuller visited the  Ukraine this summer on a tour of schools sponsored by the University of British  Columbia. (See story this page.)  Police news of the week  GIBSONS RCMP  On the 17th: A Rover  was reported stolen on  the 16th and later  recovered completely  stripped, on a power line  road. Police have  suspects and are still investigating.  Garbage has been  dumped again in front of  a fence at the Sunshine  Coast Motor Cross  grounds at the site of the  old Gibsons municipal  dump. It appears this  time that the fence has  also been ripped to per-  ' mit further dumping of  garbage.  On Ihe 18th:  An employee of Ken's  Lucky Dollar store  reported the theft of her  wallet from the premises.  The wallet contained $40  in cash.  On the 19th: Willful  damage was reported  from the North Road  area. A garbage can was  run over and dragged for  one kilometre by vandals. No license number  could be picked up by  witnesses.  A residence on  Headlands Road was  broken into and some  medication may have  been taken although  police are still awaiting  Sponsored as a Public Service  by the Coast News  886-2622 886-7817  Coming Events  Sal. Ocl. 2,10:00 a.m. Bah* Silt and video film on Pan Pacific Championships 1981. Presumed by Kinokees Synchro Swim Club. Marine  Room (below Qibsons Public Library).  Pee4i*Ha*tema��4m*emiikHaem^  u,., ������:;���! Sen'HMiber 27, at ? 30 p m MaaWi CanM SmM/i Annual  i it"--,), Mfe'lii',: s Sunday. October 3. al 2:00 p.m. Both meetings are  ��� '  HimUI' O'lre (Clinic). All aie welcome.  "Feeling Good Inside ��� Out" ��� a course on eating patterns beginning  Wed., Sept. ��lh 10:30 am Sl. Aldan's Hall. Robts. Creek. For Info, call  Donna at 885-5282 or Donnie at 888-9194,  Sunshine Coast Transition House la atartlng ��� support group on the  Coast lor women who are in a battering relationship. It will begin Tuesday. Sept. 28lh Those interested should phone Donnie Patterson at  886-9194 or Transition House at 885-2844. to join or for more Information,  ,     .. .. ,  Legion Auiillary to Legion Branch 112, Madeira Park, B.C. Legion Hall.  Bazaar Adulls. 52, Children. $1. Lunch and door prize. 1 p.m. October 2,  1982.  Regular Events  Monday  1st Qibsons Qulde Co. meets on Mondays 6:45 pm - 8:30 pm at United  -Jhu; ;h Hall, Glassford Rd., Low>" Qibsons. Girls f>-12 welcome.  Senior Men's Volleyball commencing Monday the '3th of Sep:< .nbf .  Clphinstoro Gym 8 pm.  Monday ��� O.A.P.0.138 Regular Meeting first Mon>i.iy ol each month. 2  t ill, al Harmony Hp'!. Gibsons  Social l.ingo - 2nd 1 3rd Hunan <*. 2-i m il Harnii my Hall, G bsons  Elphinttone Pioneer Museum in uibsons Is now open Monday ihrounh  Saturday between 'i ��� 4 p.m.  hobtrls Creek New Horliuns mt��ls ai Ihe Community Hall each Men  day 1:30 - 3:30 p.m. All welcome.  Robert's Creek Hospital Auiillary ��� Second Monday of each month.  11:00 a.m. Roberts Creek Legion.  Sunshine Polltry Quild Meetings - 2nd Monday of every month. 7:30  p.m. at the Craft Sludio. corner ol North Road and Hwy. 101.886-9095.   Tuesday   Women's Aglow Fellowship meets every third Tuesday of the month al  Harmony Hall. Qibsons. Transportation and babysitting available.  8867426  Sunshine Coast Arts Council regular meeting 4th'Tuesday ol every  month at 7:30 p.m. al Ihe Arts Centre In Sechell.  Duplicate Bridge every Tuesday starting Oct. 5th al 7:25 pm at Ihe Goli  Club. Inlormalion 888-9765 or 806-2096.  Sunshine Coasl Navy League of Canada Cadets and Wrenetles. ages  10 in 14. will rtlefil fuiistlaV niqlits 7 - 9 p m.. United Church Hall. Gib  'sons New r.'ciuit1. wulcumutl  Sechelt Crib Club nvitry Tuesday nitlhl at 600 p.m. Scrhnlt Legion  Al-Anon Meetings every Tuesday night. Roberls Creek For inlormalion  call 8869059 ot 8860041.    -  ��� Wednesday-  Sechell Garden Club 7:30 p.m. St. Hilda's Hall, first Wednesday of each  month, except Jan.. July & Augusi.  Kiwanis Csre Centra Auxiliary - Qibsons moets 3rd Wednesday each  month 8 p.m at Ihe Card Cenlre,  Senior Cltlieni Branch 69 Sechelt, dancing Wednesday allemoons  1 30 p m Refreshments, (un times  Timber Trail Riding Club 1st Wednesday ol Ihe month 7 30 p m Davis  Hi, tinnientary School  O.A.P.O. ��U Carpal Bowling   every Wednesday I pm. at Harmony  Hall. Gibsons beginning October 6  Qibsons Topi Mealing every Wednesday al 6 45 p m ��� Alternate School  Room at Resource Cenlre Phone8869765  Sunshine Lapidary I Cratt Club moela Isl Wed"  / io ii m Fm iniormalloh 886 2873 or 886-9204  Pandrr  Harbour Auiillary  to St.  Mary's Hospital mitoli  Wi-tli" "'Halt .il unify month. I 30 at St Andrew a Church Hall  101  Ne* -iit'.iilj.-1'a welcome  Qibsons Badminton Club Wednesdays. 8 10 pm. Elphinstone Gym  Sept 22 to April. 1983 886-2487  'iileiy ettii, month .ll  tocond  tOhway  Thursday-  Roberts Craek legion Bingo every Thursday  I ���*' < H" :  also Meat Draws Doors open .il 6 \< in Evoryoni   Wi>"iiiiO  Tha Bargain Barn ot ihe Pendtfi Hartmur Hejilh Clinic Auxiliary is opan  on Thursday afternoons Irom I 00 until 3 30  Al-Anon Meeting every Thursday In Gibsons n\ 8 p m For inlormalion  call 866-9569 ot 886 9037  Friday -  Ladies Basketball - Fridays Elphinstone Gym 7 - 9 pm.  O.A.P.O. #36 Fun Nile every Friday al 730 p.m. Pol Luck Supper last  Friday ol every monlh at 6 p m at Harmony Hall. Gibsons.  Tot Lot al Gibsons United Church. 9:30-11:30 am. Children up to 3 yrs.  welcome. For Inlo. call 0864090.  Saehalt Totem Club Bingo every Friday. Place: Wilson Creek Communi  ty Hall. Times: Doors open 5:30. Early Birds 7:00. Bonanza 7:30 Regular  Bingo 8:00. 100% payout on Bonanza end ol each month. Everyone  welcome.  Thrift Shop every Friday 1   3 p.m Thrift Shop Gibsons United Cnurch  basement  Wilson Creek Community Reading Cenlre ���<������<.�� |.< -1 fi tn 885 2709   Saturday   Saturday ol every month in Com  Madeira Park Swapmtet is on the fir:  munrly Han   Open 10'a m    Full Gospel Biasintaamen's Ftlloveihlp: HumM.im meetings ever, tarsi  S.,|.,itl,,v ol the monlh r i... Ladies .1K0 welcome Phone 886 ��� i.".:  B86B020 PraiflO lite l./r.i  Wilton Creek Community Reeding Centre 1 to t pre. 885-2709  The Bargain Barn nl Ihe Pender Harbour Health Clinic Auxiliary is open  on Saluni.,y alternoons Irom 1 - 3:30 pm  more information on the  break-in.  Police are still receiving several complaints  from tenants of the  Maple Crescent apartments regarding prowlers in that area. Such  complaints were received  frequently during the  summer.  On the 20th: The lock  on a mail box located in  the North Road and  Hillcrest area was  broken, the mail removed, opened and put back  in the box by vandals.  A camera was stolen  from a vehicle either at  the ferry terminal or in  the downtown Gibsons  area. The camera was  valued at $200.  An extension cord,  assorted tools and a table  saw were stolen from a  house under construction on Lower Road in  Roberts Creek. Further  investigation of the surrounding neighbourhood  led to the recovery of the  stolen goods and to the  laying of charges in  regards to the theft.  On the 21st: A motorcyclist was twice asked to  leave by Elphinstone  school authorities before  police were called on the  scene.  On the same day,  police" received' another  call from the school, this  time about a juvenile  making a nuisance of  himself by squealing his  car tires.  On the 21st: Police  received a report of a  float plane in distress  On the 23rd: A prawn  fisherman reported the  theft of $1,500 worth of  fishing equipment from  the water.  "The University of  British Columbia Centre  for Continuing Education program travel-  study in several foreign  countries is making a  significant contribution  to world peace and  human understanding."  This statement was  made by Frank Fuller,  retired Elphinstone  Secondary School  Teacher, after his recent  Centre-sponsored trip to  the Soviet Ukraine with a  group of Canadian  educators from Alberta,  B.C. and Ontario.  Fuller said, "The  skillful organization of  this 30-day trip in May  was done by U.B.C. in  co-operation   with   the  SECHELT RCMP  Police have in their  possession the following  objects: 1. A pair of  men's prescription  glasses, brown in color  with a brown case. They  were found in the  Norwest Bay Road area.  When claiming, the  owner should quote file  #82-3235. 2. A  wheelbarrow was found  in the Davis Bay area.  Quote file #82-3229.  3. A Yamaha motorbike  was found at the Sechelt  marsh. Quote file  #82-3227. 4. A ladies  gold diamond ring was  found in the girl's  washroom of Sechelt  elementary school.  Quote file #82-3209.  On the 16th A movie  projector valued at over  $1,000 was stolen from  the Wilson Creek  Daycare Centre. The  16mm projector is black  in colour, has the serial  number #95403 and a  plastic case with a reel  pouch.  On the 17th: A Sechelt  juvenile male was  assaulted by another  juvenile male who punched him and stole $80  from him.. The thief has_  been apprehended by"  police and taken to the  probation office.  A vehicle with California licence plates was  checked and found to be  driven by a Canadian  citizen from Sechelt.  Under the Customs Act,  the vehicle was searched  and a quantity of drugs  found. A male adult will  be charged with possession of narcotics.  THK UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Services  ST. JOHN'S  Davis Bay - 9:30 am  GIBSONS  Cilasstnrd Rd- 11:15 am'  Sunday School ��� 9:30 am  Rev. Altx. O. Reld  Church Telephone  886-2333  ST. BARTHOLOMEW*  ST. AIDAN  ANGLICAN  CHURCH KS  Parish Family Eucharist  10:00 a.m.  St. Bartholomew  Gibsons  12:00  Sl. Aidan  Roberts Creek  SKVENtH-DAV  ADVENTIST CHURCH  Sabbalh School Sal.  9:30 am  |Hour ot Worship Sat.11 am  Browning Rd. & Hwy. 101  Pastor: C. Drieberg  Everyone Welcome  For information phone:  885-9750 or 883-2736  REFORMED  CHRISTIAN  GATHERING  Sechell 885-563$  CALVARY  BAPTIST (III K( II  Park Rd.. Gibsons  I'ilslor: Harold Andrew  Re: 886-916.1  Church: 886-2611  Sii!lda> School 9:30 am  Morning Service 11:1)0 am  Gospel Service 7 pin  Prayer & Bible Stud)  Thursday 7 put  GIBSONS  PLvrt-'cosTAi.  CHURCH  Cedar (iri)V'C School  C'hiisier Rd.. Cilhsom  Settiot Pastor: Ted Itonilli  George Marshall,  Visitation Minister  Sundii) School 9:10 um  Morning Worship 11 am  tiveniiig Fellowship li pin  Home Hihle Slilih  I'honc 886-9482 or  886-7107  Al'liliated with the  Pentecostal Assemblies  of Canada  GLAD TIDINGS  TABhRNACLL  Gower Point Road  Phone 886-2660  Worship Service      10 am  livening Fellowship 6 pm  Wednesday Seltool   7 pm  Pastor: Dave Shitiness  CHRISTIAN SCIKNCK  SOCIETY SERVICES  Sunday Service &  Sunday School 11:30 a.m.  Wednesday 8:00 p.m.  In United Church  Building Davis Bay  KXS-250(i or 886-7882  Ukrainian Society in the  Soviet Union. This gave  us a chance for an in-  depth study of Ukrainian  culture and education, as  well as to make friendly  and warm contacts with  a wide variety of ordinary people in the  Soviet Union."  Fuller described his  trip: "We were in 25  educational institutions  in six different Ukrainian cities. We talked to  both teachers and  students in kindergarten,  secondary, technical and  vocational schools, art  and music schools,  universities and teacher  training colleges. We  were able to observe  teaching practices and  student classroom performance and extracurricular activity. We  also participated in a  wide variety of cultural  events, visited a hospital,  a collective farm, and 50  hectare youth camp  overlooking the Black  Sea."  "During the time we  were there," Fuller went  on, "we had a chance to  talk not only with hundreds of teachers and  students, but also with  writers, farmers and artists, opera singers and  civic industrial leaders.  The latter included a two  hour discussion with the  woman deputy mayor of  Odessa, and a luncheon  with the woman manager  of a 3500 work force textile mill, who was also a  member of the Supreme  Soviet of the Soviet  Union. Her parents and  grandparents had been  killed by the Nazis, and  she had been raised an  orphan.  "We also made many  informal contacts with  people at parties, walks  in the parks, in hotels,  and on trains and  airplanes. Although  many of the people we  met spoke English, we  had an excellent group of  interpreters both Ukrainian and Canadian to  assist us with most of our  contacts.  "A poignant feature  of these contacts were individual expressions of a  desire for peace and a  fear of nuclear war.  They talked of their  destroyed cities and  countryside and of their  fathers, grandparents,  uncles and aunts killed in  the fighting and the Nazi  death camps. Mute  testimony to this was  given by plaques in  schools with the names  of the students and  teachers from that  school who were killed."  One of the highlights  of the trip according to  Fuller were meetings in  Kiev and Odessa, Vancouver's sister city, between B.C.T.F. members  in the group and the  leaders of the teacher  organizations in those  cities. He had brought a  letter of greetings to  those groups from Larry  Kuehn, president of the  B.C. Teachers Federation. His letter said in  part, "Teachers through  the world share a concern for the future of  both their own society  and humankind. Their  concern is expressed  through our work with  children, which we all  have in preparation for  peace, justice and equality."  At the August 21st  B.C.T.F. executive  meeting, Fuller, along  with trip participants Dr.  Marg Csapo and Dr.  Hanna Polaroy, presented a letter of reply and  gifts from the Soviet  teacher organization,  tion.  Yevhenia Tver-  dokhlebova, leader of  the 181,000 member Kiev  teacher organization,  thanked Kuehn for the  letter. She wrote "We, as  you, consider the  teaching profession to be  one of the noblest. Society trusts teachers with  educating youth - the  future of mankind. The  future of the world  depends on the way we  do our job. That is why  the teachers of Kiev consider their major task to  raise our younger  generation in the spirit of  humanism, friendship,  and peace among nations."  mT   ** AUTOMOTIVE PARTS  SALES & SERVICE  PAYNE RD. * HWY. 101 GIBSONS  SEPTEMBER  SERVICE SPECIAL  Lubrication  Change Engine Oil  Change Oil Filter  up to 5 litres of Shell X100  10W30 HD Motor Oil  $16.95  ALSO INCLUDES FREE  BRAKE INSPECTION  ****��*������***����  YOUR COMPLETE AUTOMOTIVE  SERVICE CENTRE  Mechanical Repairs  Body a Paint Repairs  Radiator Repairs  CALL NORMAN OR AL  lt_ AT 886-7919 _i  GREAT FALL SALE!  Men's Women's ai Children's  Footwear at  GREAT FALL SAVINGS  Cowrie Street,  Sechelt 885-9345  5ft ON  LEATHER  HANDBAGS  BoJJwwur"  GREAT FALL SALE!  j* 30% SoiuKgft bk ��  iY////////r//aS'/  Towels & Bath Mats  25* Souuujs wt  Shower Curtains ai  Bathroom Accessories  Cowrie Street,  Sechelt 885-9345  \OVAL MIRRORS/  Mf f  lAMnan JinifB  kSSIFIgP AUVB  Copyright and  mmm**1*****Wa**%****\mmat^amm\*jmmmMmm*,  M'"!jwwii mm  The Sunshine Coasl News  reserves the right to classify  adverlisemenls under appropriate headings and determine page locahon The Sun>  shine Coast News also  reseives the right lo revise or  reiect any advertising which m  the opinion of the Publisher is  m questionable teste In the  evenl lhat any adverlisemeni  is reiecied, Ihe sum paid for  the adverlisemeni will be  refunded  Minimum $4.00 par 3 lin* Intartion. Eire"  addihonal line $1 00. -Use our economn..,ii 3  waaka for tha prlca of 2 rate Pre-pay yuu> ;icj  for 2 weeks & gel Ihe third week FREE  THE FOLLOWING CLASSIFICATIONS  ARE FREE  Birth Announcements, Lost and Found  No billing or telephone orders are accepted except  Irom cuslomers who have accounts with us  Cash, chaquaa or monay ordara  must accompany all clasalffad advartlalng  i **t m****mmmnmw% nararii ita  ��� ���. ^aaa^a^^merm^Kwemmmf mm^mw^^m ^^m\\mgmmwH^^eeK*'ai*ammm  ���lOO SATURDAY  - etLLflM PAVAM4I  *mmm****A*\***m^*** ***a^**x ****��**^a***j*********m^*Y^^^.*  PMOR TO MVemHTION  BEER & WINE  MAKING  SUPPLIES  Make your own  mtVl  the costl  \\& Wlltf  ' ''tntlx** '  Please mail to:  COAST NEWS Classified. Box MO, Gibsons. B.C. VON 1V0  or bring in person to:  The COAST NEWS Office in Qibsons  CAMPBELL'S SHOES or BOOKS t STUFF in Sechelt  MADEIRA PARK PHARMACY in Madeira Park  NO. OF ISSUES  I    II I I I I I I I I I M.I I I I I I I I I  III                         II  I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I II I I I I I I  X  I     I I II I I I I I I I I II  X          I X    XX  I I I I I II I I I I : I I I I I I I I I  CLASSIFICATION: e.g. For Sale, Tor Rent, etc.  I   M  aa**��ssasi Coast News, September 27,1982  l6.W��hW��MMl  IT.CMMOm  lt.W��MMl  t*. tat lata  IO.AMommMw  11 ��� MstWOvcyCMa  12Ci^inl,  t.V.'a  24.NUrtM  2S.fMV��l  Z6.1.Ca.V��kM  17. legal  ZS.lMMer  t��. tartar 1  We wish to thank Dr. Burtnlck & ill the other doctors  In St. Mary's Hospital, all  nurses & their assistants &  all the stall on the 2nd floor,  for their kindness to our  wife A mother, Alberta  Seaholm. -Nell & Hugo  Seaholm  #39  We would like to thank our  family, friends and  neighbours for their cards,  flowers and other acts of  thoughtfulness shown to us  during our recent bereavement. Bud A Cella Fisher  and family. #39  DEAR  CLASSIFIED  ADVERTISER  Not only are Coast News  Classifieds effective  read by 9 out ol 10  readers -  MIT...  Each week you get 3  chances   to   WIN   our  draw and run your next  classified ad. up to eight  lines,  FREE  for  3 WEEKS  Winners are phoned  Saturday A their names  will appear In the "Announcements" section 6  of the Classified Ads.  If someone In your family  has a drinking problem you  can see what it's doing to  them. Can you see what it is  doing to you? Al Anon can  help. Phone 886-9037 or  8864228. TFN  Dodman. Marie Louise Dod-  man, peacefully September  17,1962, aged 99 years. Survived by her loving family,  sons Harold and wife Betty  of Roberts Creek, George of  Burnaby; daughters Qrace  and husband Wilf Riddle of  New Zealand and Bernlce of  Vancouver. 10 grandchildren; 21 greatgrandchildren and 5 great  great-grandchildren; also 1  sister In England. Memorial  service was held on Thursday, Sept. 23rd, at St. John  the Divine Anglican Church,  Burnaby, with Reverend  Don Dodman (grandson) officiating. Cremation.     #39  Seaholm. Passed away  Sept. 20, 1982, Alberta  Grace Seaholm, late of  Sechelt, In her 69th year.  Survived by her loving husband Hugo, one son Nell of  Kamloops, two sisters,  Phyllis Peel of Ouesnel,  Frances Mallach of  Kamloops, numerous  nieces and nephews.  Predeceased by her brother  Dick. Mrs. (Seaholm was a  former rasldent of  Whltshorse and was ���  lifetime member of the  I.O.D.E. and of The Ladles  of Royal Purple. Funeral  service waa held Thuraday,  September 23, In St. Hilda's  Anglican Church, Sechelt.  Rev. J. Paetkau officiated.  Cremation. Devlin Funeral  Home, directors. #39  Mallyea. Passed away Sept.  23, 1982, Flora Margaret  Mallyea, late of Qibsons, In  her 69th year. Predeceased  by her husband Roy in 1971,  survived by 2 sons, Patrick,  Princeton, James, Gibsons;  2 daughters, Hslen, Port  McNeil & Louise, 100 Mile  House; grandchildren &  great-grandchildren; 1  sister Jean, Vancouver; 2  brothers, Gordon Christie,  Merrltt & John Christie, Burnaby. Funeral service Tuesday, Sept. 28, 1982 at 1:00  pm In the chapel of Devlin  ��� Funeral Home, Gibsons,  Rev. Alex Reld officiating.  #39  A.A. Meetings  Phone  885-3394    886-2993  for Pender Harbour  883-9978  883-9238  MEALS  ON WHEELS  AnetoU. HON, WSO, M  Gibsons - Robert! Creek  ���M-7SM      SS5-S718  Now available at the  NDP Bookstore Colleen |  McCullough's new  International triumph  AN INDECENT  OBSESSION  HELPI  Ensemble Theatre wlshss  to borrow ��� and will take excel, care of ��� the following  Heme for their Oct. production of "Little Foxes": settee circa 1900; small liquor  or china cabinet; 7 matching din. rm. chairs;  If you can help  please call Nancy, 886-2622,  866-7442. #39  Winners ol this week's  Cosst News Classified  Draw are:  SSS-93S2 Dale,  886-7498,  a  Part-time private school lor  students who are planning  to attend university.  INSTRUCTION -121  Teacher Certificated  EMPHASIS-MATH-ENG-SCI  Supervised   Homework  Study, elem. & sec. levels  Designed  for  the  above  average & gifted students.  Some rsmedial help avail.  885-7381  #41  Three free felines, 7 weeks  old-cute and cuddly.  885-9208. #41  9 wk. old Kittens. Trained to  go outside. 1 male, 1  female. Free to good  homes. 885-7493. #40  For Sale: Two well trained  quality ponies 885-9969 TFN  Young working woman,  non-smoker, needs unfurnished accom.. suite or  house. Prefers Gibsons-  Langdale area. Please  phone 886-9998. #39  26 year old male, clean,  responsible, dependable,  would like to rent small  house, preferably near  beach in Gibsons/Roberts  Creek area. Willing to do  work In part or full exchange for rent. Please call  886-9403 eves. TFN  From Pratt Rd. & Grand-  view, large long-hair orange  & white cat. 4 years old,  spayed female. Reward.  886-8675. #39  Shepherd cross, male,  brown & black, answers to  'Gravy'. Phone 866-9343. #40  10 ft. fiberglass Rowboat,  white outside, blue Inside,  lost from Nelson Is. 1 wk.  ago. Leave message  Madeira Park Post Office,  General Delivery, Louis  Cote. Thanks. #39  SPCA Shelter  Read Road  ��� boarding       ��� bathing  Drop off a Adoption  Hours:  8:30 am - 4:30 pm  7 Days a week  866-7713  Ut-maaltetSpm  Pet rabbits ��� cheap, also  1-European made' parrot  cage w/ail acces., $135  obo? 885-7326. #39  c  ELUNGHAM  STABLES  ��� Boarding  ��� Training  ��� Lessons  885-9969  ************  RENT  LOWERED  $390/mo.  New Townhouses  Central Gibsons  * 2 bdrms.,  * fireplace  * kitchen appl.  886-9206  **********TT  1 bdrm. mobile home $250.  Call Rita 886-7070 or  686-6107. #40  Large 2 storey townhouse, 3  bdrm., large rec. room,  cable, W/W carpet, 1%  baths, central Glbaons.  Negotiable. 886-2694.  #40  All-incl. $19Sfmo. Col., elec.  ht., W/W carp., shower, semi  furn., prlv. ent., bsmt. ste.  Suit single non-smoker.  866-2694 (eves.). #40  Deluxe penthouse apt. with  app. 1,400 sq. ft. of living  area. Blue pluah carp, stairway leading up to a  15Vi'x24' lv. rm., blue WW,  44' rosewood feature wall,  wall ol stonework with  hooded elec. FP, swag  lamps, uphol. wet bar with  colonial stools, sliding  glass doors opening onto  deck, featuring spiral stairway, 3 Ige. bdrms. van. bath  with Ig. gilt mirror, open  cabinet kit., dn. rm. with  crystal chandelier & mirrored planters, lovely  drapes throughout, view,  rent $450 per mo., col.  appl's. 686-9352. #40  1 bedroom houee In Sechelt  area, fridge, stove,  washer/dryer 1 acre, $400  pm. Phone 685-5512 after 6.  #40  Community Hall for rent In  Roberts Creek. Phone Sue,  885-2972. TFN  Don't miss Being There with  Peter Sellers and Shirley  Maclaine, Arts Centre,  Sechelt, Wed. Sept. 29,8 pm  $3. OAP, students $1.50. #39  Bake Sale supporting  Klnokee Synchro Club Oct.  2, 10 am Marine Room  Video: 1981 Games.      #39  Celestial Navigation course  starting, one more person  and/or couple Is Invited to  attend. By published  navigation author John  Beuger. 885-7381. #41  Gibsons Badminton every  Wednesday 8 pm - 10 pm  Elphie gym. 886-2467.    #41  ��� ��� ������  Tired of going to Sechelt for  Birthday Cakes? Phone  Pam 883-9362 after 5.  Novallte Cakes. #40  THE BOOK STORE  has a good selection of stationery for home, office and  school. Rubber stamps  made to order also. Cowrie  St., Sechelt, 685-2527.   TFN  Hello lady curlersl Monday  afternoon league begins  Sept. 27, 12:30-2:30. Experienced & novice curlers  welcome. Babysitting  available. For more information call Diane Johnson  666-7344 or Carol Skytte  866-7801. #39  Lower Glbaons, beautiful  view, 3 bdrm., 2 bath, 4  appl., W/W, elec. ht., no  pets, family home $950 mo.  plus utilities. 886-9200.   #41  Available Oct. 1,2 bedroom  house Glbeons, stove,  fridge, fireplace. Walk to all  amenities. 886-9186 evenings. #41  Room & bd. avail, for working person $450 mo.  886-2854. TFN  2 bedroom eulte lor rent,  W/W carpets, fridge & stove  incl. Close to schools &  shopping. Mature couple  prelerred. $350. Phone  886-8498. #41  Older responsible man or  couple, reduced rent for  some yard help. Porpoise  Bay area. 865-3631 or Box  1688, Sechelt. #41  Very reasonable room and  board lor gentleman In  return for light duties  around waterfront home  Pender Hbr. Box 111, c/o  Coaat Newa, Box 460, Gibsons. #41  2 bedroom trailer for rent or  sale 886-9581. #41  Bachelor suite $200/month,  furnished, all util. & TV Inc.  Call 886-7274 after 5 pm. #41  Waterfront cottage,  Madeira Park area, reap,  adults. Refs. No pets. $260  mo. 885-3555. #39  LANGDALE  Bachelor suite $275, light,  heat incl. Avail. Oct. 1.  886-7580 eves. #39  Spacious one, two & three  bedroom apartments, heat  & cable Included, family  building 886-2127. #40  Fur. cottages, util. Incl. $350  mo. Phone Ritz Motel  866-2401. #39  Small gold key with stone  for ladies chain. Lost  downtown Gibsons. Sentimental value. Reward.  885-7273. #41  LOST CAT  Male "Ginger" tabby lost  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek  Sept. 22. Reward offered.  Call 885-9530 anytime or  665-2360. #39  White & green rowboat. The  tide took It last Saturday  near Beach Ave., Roberta  Creek. Reward: one free  fishing trip. Phone 885-3782.  #41  Navy blue wallet. Lost at  Ken's Lucky Dollar stors.  No qusstlons asked. Phone  886-7893 or send to Julie  McLellan, RR4 Granvlew,  Gibsons, B.C. #41  7/8 Needlehose Collie pups,  tri-colours or sable & white  $50,886-2668. #41  MNtWMWMHMMMMH  SPCA  SPAY CLINIC  AND INFORMATION  866-7938 After S  Box 406, Glbeons  MMWMIMIMIMN  Good home wanted for  spayed female Whippet.  886-2379. #39  Wanted: A family home for  our white female cat, 2 yrs.,  spayed. 885-3171. #39  1 bedroom cottage  $2207mo. Foot of Bargain  Harbour Rd. near Madeira  Park. Phone John Moss at  112-966-2012 or  112-987-4893 after 6 pm. #40  Store space for rent. 1,700  eq. ft. of floor area In  Madeira Park. Could be  divided In two. Phone Steve  883-9551. TFN  1 bdrm. apt. furn. or unfurn.,  util. Inc. Avail. Oct. 1. Pvt.  entr. upper Gibsons $300  per mo. Ph: 886-9233.     #40  Good workshop, 45'x35',  wk. bench, power. Walt's  Automotive 666-9500.    #40  Just finished 1 bedroom  house in Gibsons, nice &  private, has fireplace &  wall/wall, rent Includes  heat, light, cable $300 per  month. 886-9067. #39  mi  SINGLE PIANO LESSONS  Incl. technique & theory,  opt. for advanced adult  students at my home In W.  Sechelt $10/hr. Mrs. I. Peter-  sohn, graduated music  teacher 885-2546 eves.   #39  PIANO A ORGAN  LESSONS  Beginning Age) 1 a Oldtr  JESSIE   MORRISON  1614 Marine Drive  SS6-M30  Look for the BRAT in column 16 #39  J ���  30 min. FREE POOL with  any food purchase at Cues  & Snacks, Sechelt, until the  end of October. 885-3113.  #43  2-male and 1-female rabbits, freel Plus large hutchl  886-9342. #41  Free kittens: 3-callco,  1-black & white, 1-whlte &  grey. Phone 886-9770.    #41  Pianist to play for Coastal  Soundwaves rehearsals.  Good rythm and some sight  reading. Phone 866-2323,  885-2102. #39  PIANO  TUNING  Ken Dalglelsh  886-2843  2 bdrm. waterfront home at  Williamson Landing $500  per mo. 866-9541 after 6 pm.  #40  Top half of a house for rent,  3 bedrooms with large  sundeck & fabulous view,  Hopkins Landing. 886-7516.  #40  Cozy cottage nr. beach, partially furn. for aingle working woman, easy walking  distance of lower Gibsons.  $276 Incl. hydro. 886-8373.  ���40  Recently refurbished 1,500  sq. ft. 3 bdrm. apt. in  Sechelt. Large activity room  & den, V/i baths, stove &  fridge, lots of storage. Parking provided. No pets. Refs.  required. Avail. Immed. at  $400/mo. PHone 885-3224.  TFN  Granthams. 3 BR view home  For Rent $400/mo. + util.  Cable Incl. Mara 886-7360  Res.886-2921 bus. #41  New townhouses In central  Gibsons, 2 bedrooms,  fireplace, garage, $390 per  month. For more Information call 866-9205.        TFN  New 3 bdrm., seml-  waterfront, view, furnished.  Sept. to June 886-7342 or  8854093. #44  600+ sq. ft. Commercial/Retail space, presently  includes storage epace with  double loading doors. Excellent location on Hwy.  101, Gibsons. Avail. Sapt. 1.  866-7112. TFN  Hopkins 4 bedroom, view,,  $550 per mo. 866-9439 alter  6 p.m. 686-8305. TFN  1 bdrm. trailer on private  property, own carport, avail.  Imm. Sorry no kids, no pets.  Rss. pers. only $240 mo.  686-9825. #41  1 bdrm. suite Sechelt  village, nr. school & park,  F/P, W&D hook-up. $225.  #41  1 yr. old 3 bdrm. home 1V4  baths, fr. & st. laundry hookup, WW, sundeck, Roberts  Creek, avail. Oct. 1. $500.  8864583. #39  Small 2 bdrm. home prlv.  yard, nice view $220 mo.  opt. bsmt. can be used as  extra ste. $115 more per  month. 886-2790. #41  Responsible person with  waterfront home: would like  to share accom. Ph:  885-3782 after 6 pm.       #39  3 bdrm. trailer Incl. 3 appl.  $275 mo. plus pad rent $95.  No children pis. 886-7320 or  686-7097. #41  Redrooffs Road, for young,  responsible person or couple, low rent for  maintenance. One bedroom  home with cabin on  acreage. 885-3535. #38  3 bdrm. house on Veterana  Road, avail. Oct. 1 $500/mo.  Ph: 888-7785. #39  3 bdrm. house In Sechelt  opp. Hackett Pk. 3 blks. to  shops & schools $495 mo.  Avail, imm. 6864787.     #41  3 bdrm. house In Sechelt  village, large lot, pet  welcome, airtight heater.  $495.8864000. #40  Small turn, cabin walking  dist.  to  stores on  large  acreage $200 mo. 8864370.  #39  Executive House, 2 bdrm.  apt. Ref. required. No pets.  AekEvelyne.Apt.303.    #41  Two full-time sales people  for Sunshine Coast. Hard  working & self-motivated,  up to $40,000, car essential,  exp. helpful but not  necessary. Phone collect  430-3277. TFN  Very reasonable room and  board for gentleman In  return for light duties  around waterfront home,  Pender Hbr. Box 111, c/o  Coast News, Box 460, Gibsons. #41  Busy Auto Repair Shop for  sale In Glbaons. Good one  man operation. Phone or  write Bob at 886-9962 or  P.O. Box 1899, Gibsons,  B.C.V0N1V0. #38  Large family home, 4 acres,  ocean view, easy to heat, to  responsible couple $450,  pets & kids OK. Hwy 101  Roberts Creek. Phone Sue  886-9993 or Eileen 112-876-  3719 collect. #41  Space on my lot for small  self-contained trailer or  camper, reduced rent if  agreeable for help about the  place. 885-2443. #41  3 bdrm. townhouse,  reaeonable rent, for someone who would care for It  like their own home. 886-  7153. #41  2 BR house on Rosamund  Rd. Gibsons $375 per mo.  plus utilities. Phone 886-  7496 message 865-2550. #41  3 bdrm. house 4 acres,  Roberts Creek. $400.  886-2317. #41  Newer 4 bdrm. 2 bathrm.  home, Sargent Rd. Refs.  req. $600 mo. 886-7963.  #41  1 bd. unf. house near ferry.  Oct-June. Refs. req. $350.  8864721 or 980-2154.     #41  2 & 3 bedrm. view apt. in  centrel Gibsons $350 ��� $400.  Large 2 bedrm. house with  FP, woodstove, good  garden on Pratt Rd. $450.  Call 886-9439 leave  message please. TFN  Duplex for rent In Creekslde  Park 886-2503 or 866-7101.  #40  2nd floor office space, one  office is 25' x 12' other office is 16' x 24'. Reesonable  rates.Phone6664141.   #40  2 bdrm. ocean view apt. In  lower Gibsons, see Joan  Thompson at Jokers $350.  #39  3 bedroom house with view  central Gibsons, 3 appl.,  rec. rm., drapes, carpets,  Ige. yard, reliable family  with refs. Avail. Nov. 1 $550  mth. Ph: 886-8581. #43  Small private house for  single person. No drinkers,  no pets $260 mo. Incl. light  S. heat. 866-2596. #39  Granthams waterfront 4  bdrm. unfur. apt. with  balcony, auper living accom. for right person $425  mo. 8864284. Avail, now.  #41  Avail. Nov. 1 Hopkins, semi  waterfront, 3 BR, oil heat,  bsmt. gard. $416. 885-9553.  #41  Will do bookkeeping & typing In my home. 863-9362  after 5. #40  Exp. draftsman/handyman  will help you plan, build,  renovate that addition,  sunspace, deck, etc. Call  Guy, 685-2429 eves.       #39  Silksereen  Printing  Posters, T-Shlrts  Displays  Graphics  885-7493  Qualified Painter  Reasonable Rates. 886-9749  TFN  Additions, renovations,  repairs, anywhere on the  Coast. Evng. 866-8317.   #40  Light moving, pick-ups,  deliveries, phone Norm  8864503. #40  THE CLEANING OF OIL     .  & WOOD HEATING UNITS  \  b, Harbour  Chimney  Cleaning i  Serving the  Sunshine Coast        j  885-5225     !   1  LOO SKIDDING        j  Timber Jack Skldder    j  with operetor. 886-2469  j  #51 TFN  J & J Milling, custom cutj  ting, have mill, will travel  $145 FMBM, also quality  lumber, all sizes 885-3816}  End of Mason Rd. #4|  Construction New andj  renovations. Pat Korchj  886-7280. TFf<    1  Hardwood Floors resandeo)  and     finished.     Wor��  guaranteed. Free est. Phonrf  S5-5072. TFhJ  FOR EXPLOSIVE       /  REQUIREMENTS      i  Dynamite, electric o��  regular caps, B line E cor*  and safety fuse. Contact  Owen Nlmmo, Cemetery-  Road, Gibsons. PhonaJ  686-7778. Hows Sounrf  Farmer Institute. TFN;  Need a Hand? Yard;  maintenance, clean-upf  mowing, pick-up for hauling. Gerry 6664029       #41  AA7  fM  M; Coast News, September 27,1982  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICES Ltd.  Topping - Limbing - Danger  Tree Removal. Insured,  guaranteed work. Free  estimates -885-2109.      tfn  B.R.A.T.  Cars, trucks, boats, planes,  homes, Icwnmowers, appliances, you name It. If  yours needs work I can take  care of It for you at very  reas. rates. For a free est.  call Jim at 886-8506.  B.R.A.T. - Best Repairs  Around Town. #39  ?Ofck��*|  Carpenter  will  help do-it-  yourselfers,   reasonable  rates. Phone Jim 886-9679.  #40  Exp. carpenter. Renovations, finishing, sundecks,  etc. No job too small.  886-7355. #39  Two ladles w/refs. Clean,  iron,   odd   jobs.   Shirley,  885-5573; Corlyn, 886-3934.  #39  f- FENCING -I  By  CUSTOM CRAFT  PRODUCTS  Chain Link Fences  Farm & Field Fences  Wood Fences  Recreational Nets, Posts  Sates. Walk s Drive  Installation Service  Restoration Service  PHONE  685-2992  CD. Sanders  Landscaping and garden  maintenance, ornamentals,  shaped hedges trimmed,  fruit trees pruned and  sprayed. Phone 886-9294  alters p.m. TFN  THUNDER PAINTING  Interior & Exterior  Call Samuel Dill 886-7619  #41  Child Day Care my home,  Shllcomb Lookout, Madeira  Park area. Please phone  863-9682 and ask for Colleen. #39  Molly Mouse Day Care has  vacancies for 1V> to 5 yrs.  Mon-Fri. 8am4pm. 886-3913  #39  HELPI  Ensemble Theatre wishes  to borrow - and will take excel, care ol - the following  Items for their Oct. production of "Little Foxes": settee circa 1900; small liquor  or china cabinet; 7 matching din. rm. chairs.  If you can help  please call Nancy, 886-2622,  886-7442. #39  Table Saw 24" Rip Capacity. 885-9325. #40  Working wringer washer for  O.A.P. 885-2390. #40  Used bricks. Approx. 200.  885-3310 eves. #39  WANTED  Pool players for proposed  snooker league beginning  In October. Contact Roger at  Cues & Snacks In Sechelt  885-3113 #43  1 cycle exerciser and set or  pieces of light weights.  8869482. #39  100 Ibs. (or close to) propane tank. Call 886-7862 or  885-2688. #39  Small fridge, wheelbarrow,  garden tools, 40 gal. hot  water tank. 885-7459.     #41  Multicycle Inglis auto  washer $295. Guaranteed &  delivered. 883-2648.      TFN  Slightly   uaed  carpet  In  quantity. Various colours &  styles. Phone 865-5315.  _^ #40  We trade Hotpoint appliances at Macleods,  Sechelt. 885-2171.        TFN  SAVE NOW  Before spring get topsoll. 12  yards,  $96  plus  del.  Inquiries, 865-2592, 8854837.  #39  18" split, seasoned alder,  $70/cord delivered In  Sechelt area. Phone  885-9761 after 6 p.m.      #39  ^HOT WATER TANKS  HOTPOINT APPLIANCES  AT  MACLEOD'S SECHELT  TFN  Firewood & Round Cedar  Fence Posts for sale.  886-7142. #39  Plane ticket Vane-Montreal,  one way, Oct. 12. $150.  885-2667. #40  Tent Trailer. Good condition. 886-2557. #39  Powerful horse manure.  You pick up. $20 a load.  885-9969. TFN  Child's corvette/youth bed,  $150.885-7273. #39  Peace River honey ��� unpasteurized, for sale.  886-2604. TFN  BERRON  FOOD DEHYDRATOR  At the Country Pumpkin In  Gibsons, Hwy. 101 4, Martin  Rd. TFN  TOP SOIL  From Surrey - screened.  Pick-up loads avail.  MANURE  Fresh from happy Ladner  cows. Also can supply all  grades sand, gravel and fill.  Marnor Holdings Ltd.  885-7496. TFN  GOOD HAY $3.50 per bale  50 or more $3.00. Phone  eves. 885-9357. TFN  SAILBOARD ENTHUSIAST  We have the Dufour Wing.  Call us at 886-8020 Bus. Hrs.   TFN  FIREWOOD $15 per Vi ton  load, $20 per cord, you cutl  885-3439. #40  SUMMER SALE  Quality Red Cedar  $345 per M Board Ft.  DIMENSIONS:  1x 4-.09 per lin. ft.  1x 6���.16 per lin. ft.  1x 8-.23 per lin. ft.  1x10���.28 per lin. ft.  2x 3-.14 per lin. ft.  2x 4-.18 per lin. ft.  2x 6-.34 per lin. ft.  2x S-.46 per lin. ft.  2X10-.57 per lin. ft.  4x 4-.46 per lin. ft.  Mill 685-2112 Workdays.  Trout Lake Rd.,  Halfmoon Bay  885-9782 or 885-9394 other  TFN  Kitchen cabinets & vanities.  Super savings. 980-4848. #40  HOLLAND ELECTRIC 1981  Custom lamp shades, table  lamps, light fixtures.  Wholesale prices. Phone  886-2854. tfn  TARN RUG  CRAFTS KITS  POTTERY  TOOLS  ART SUPPLIES  NEEDLEWORK  CLOCK WORKS  at  $$$SAVE$$S  Super savings on freight  damaged, new S uaed appliances. Fully guaranteed.  Large selection. Stoves,  fridges, washers, dryers,  dishwashers, micro waves,  stereos & TV's, etc....Name  brands. Comfy Kitchens,  1119 West Uth, North Vancouver. 980-4848. #40  I.AM.  BUI bs  &  WINTER  PANSIIS  DOG IOOI)  SPECIALS!  .Mi k,, INK, ( HOW  He-II    WO   III  SAIl    SIN 10  <���<> kq rop not,  K.���   SI I,   IS  SAI I   $11 25  n k��� TOP DOG  H.���    W   II  SAIl   $5.95  r*rr* �� Garden  Supplu Ltd.  Whenever you think of TUP-  PERWARE, think of Louise  Palmer! 886-9363. #40  4400 16.5 used tires, 8 ply.  1-used hand basin. 1-slngle  bed. 886-7166, 886-2665.  #39  Screened  Top Soil  ���100/ia yds.  Dallvarad  886-9739 886-3889  Bed/chesterfield $50.  Wooden dining table w/4  chairs $200. Wicker fan-  chair $50. Bentwood rocker  $50. Antique oak dresser  $90 with matching washs-  tend $60. 20" colour TV  $250. Double bed $75. Dog  travel kennel (small) $10. 2  cedar patio tables $15 ea.  York barbell set $60. Dinette  set $25. 2 end tables $5.  10x12 white shag carpet  $35. 2 dressers $40 & $25.  Everything must go. Yard'  Sale Oct. 3-4. Follow Trail  Ave. to Reed Rd. first road  on left hand side. Watch for  signs. 9:30-4.865-7465.   #39  Appliances  have good guaranteed  rebuilt appliances.  Less than half  jj^H      new price.  Collect  Anytime!  Garage Sale  Some of everything Including collectibles and antiques. Sat. Oct. 2, 9-4.  Gower Point Rd., Vt ml. past  Pratt. #39  Restaurant overlooking  waterfront in downtown  Gibsons $68,500 & stock.  Contact Richard after 6 pm  738-7992. #40  FIREWOOD1  All Fir  886-9783 or 886-2754      #40  Triple dresser bedroom ste.  $700. Recliner $75. Misc.  exc. cond. 886-2638.      #40  1976 Pontlac Acad., exc.  cond., 53,000 ml. Has new  heavy duty battery, starter  and 2 new all weather  radlals, 2 spare tires, $1,900  obo. Also rust sofa and  chair, large size, like new,  $600. Phone 8864255.    #39  Washer  and  dryer,  $195.  Dbl. bed and headboard.  Dinette   ste.,   $95.   Old  dishwasher free. 886-2660.  #41  LAWNS  LIKE  MAGIC  Anderson's  Sod Farm  Call (112)  888-TURF  Complete Stereo - Technics  SL-D202 turntable, Akal  cassette deck, CS-703D,  Sanyo stereo receiver/amp  -DCX 1950K, Sansul LM-330  speaker system $650 or  make offer for components.  885-3535. #39  Floor Loom 22" Oak. $125.  885-3535. #39  Truck Canopy flbermold  fiberglass lined, Insl. dble.  ligts. dbl. rear door vented &  screened 52" high Inside,  top cond. $395 obo.  883-2263. #41  Firewood, dry, seasoned  alder spilt, delivered $75 per  cord or U-plck up $65. Call  883-9235. #39  Dry Firewood for sale -Alder  $75. Fir $85. Full cord  delivered. 885-3816.       #41  Colt gov. model .45  automatic MK IV series 70.  Satin nickel finish.  Pachmayr. Combat grips.  Never been fired. $600. Atari  video game and 15 cart.  $700. Phone 886-7902.    #41  3 family Yard Sale Sat. Oct.  2. 82 Park Ave., Roberts  Creek 10 am. Gas stove,  window, B&W TV, tools,  toys, lawn mowers,  household Items. #39  Fir   firewood   $30/Vicord  delivered. Phone 886-2473.  #39  SHAKLII PRODUCTS  Biodegradable Cleaners  Natural Food Supplements  Personal Care Products  Complete stock carried  Ph: SS6-T039  Wood burning kitchen Incinerator etove, $60. Cash.  Phone 885-2366 after 6 p.m.   #39  Single bed; headboard; 2  night tablea; Spanish  leesons; records and books,  SS; mahogany veneer; 2  garden couchee, $10.  886-2379. #39  Two bathroom sinks, one  white, one blue with tapa.  $15 each. Phone 8864341.  #39  Woman's dry suit, size  10-12, condition new. $500  firm. 8864443. #41  Satellite Systems  Complete systems from  $3,495. Green Onion Stereo,  Port Mellon, 884-5240.     tfn  Auto and carpentry tools,  etc. 865-5405 or 885-5407.  #39  10'FB boat, $125; size 9 ski  boots, $35; Imitation fur  stole, worn twice, dark brn.,  $35,886-2521 #39  Coppertone stove (eaay  clean) and fridge (frost free),  $350 for pair. Phone  886-2322. #39  Moving to Europe. Muet sell  contents of housel Oriental  ruga, chelae longues, Filter  Queen vacuum ci., furn.,  curtains, oak office desk,  goosedown quilts, 2 colour  TV sets and much more.  Eves. only. End of Shoal  Lookout. Sign posted.  #41  Almost new Ping Pong  table, folds for storage and  practice. $95.866-7263. #39  1972 Nova 6-cyl. auto.,  PS/PB, recent brakes $725.  865-2390. #40  1977 Subaru 5 sp. great on  gas, 2 dr. hardtop, exc.  cond. 886-8223. #40  '69 Merc Montego 302, gd.  transport, $500 obo. 13'  Sangster 20 h Merc & trl.  $1000.8864225. #40  '66 Pontlac new brakes,  runs well, good transportation $600 obo. 886-2653. #40  79 GMC van longbox 6-cyl.,  PS, PB, only 27,000 km. Mint  cond. Aaking $5,500.  8864776. #40  For Sale VW Bug 1974 good  clean condition, runs well  $3,000 Obo. 686-2524 or  #40  1960 Mercury Vi ton, good  motor, needs left front  fender & trans. Radio,  heater & good tires. Great  buy at $250 obo. 886-7354.  #39  '68 VW fastback new motor,  brakes, battery, paint, clean  $900. Chev 350 motor.  #39  1975 Ford 1 ton. New  engine, new brakes, good  tires. $1,600.886-9739.  #39  Must sell. Moving soon.  1968 Corvette convertible,  propped and ready to paint.  327 HI performance engine,  new tires, brakes, carpet,  lote of new parts. $6,000.  8864742. #39  Classic 1956 International 1  ton. 4x4 P/U, new paint,  rebuilt Ford eng., new  brakes, clutch, good tires,  canopy. $3,500. Phone  886-7289. #41  Canopy lor long box Import  size pickup, wood constr.,  screen windows, locking  door etc. Never used, selling for less than material  cost $175. 885-5963 evenings. #39  1974 Chevy Impale cust. 2  dr. hardtop, PS/PB, P windows, P doorlocks. Needs  muffler work. $1,000..  8864385. #41  MUST8ELL  1968 MOB RUNS GREAT   ��  Extra motor, rear end, many  parte, etc   $1,000   obo.  883-9342. TFN I  1972 Firebird 400 ci., rebuilt,  new tran. (super T10X).  Runs well, $1,750 obo.  886-7350. #39  1976   Datsun   PU   with  canopy, 4 spd., good condition, $2,700 obo. 885-2019.  #39'  1975 Vanguard 21 5th  Wheel. 1978 % ton Sierra  Claasic. Both in top condition. $15,000 obo. Will aell  separately. 886-7661.     #41  1977 Mercury Monarch 302,  low miles, top condition,  $4,000 obo. 886-7661.      #41  74 Pinto wagon, good condition, some ruat, $950 obo.  8864753. #39  1972 MG Midget. Great little  car. $2,500 or trade for boat,  car or motorcycle. 886-7631.  #41  1968 Volks Van, $1,100 obo.  New brakes, motor, gen.,  reg., 6 radlals, 885-5601.  New muffler, 20,000 ml.  #39  76  Dodge Trademan 200  van 360. Dual ex., cust. Int.,  very good cond. 886-8443.  #41  73 Ford P/U, canopy. Needs  body work. Runs reas.  Phone 885-2688. #39  1978 Colt Stn. Wagon, 2.61  litre, 5-speed trana., radials,  $4,200 obo. 665-3171.     #39  1976 Vt ton Ford pickup.  Good condition. 685-3672.  #39  1976 Honda Civic hat-  chback, $1,800 obo or trade.  885-5405 or 885-5407.      #39  1967 Pontiac. Runs well, extra tires. $500. 886-7304.  #39  1975 Pontiac Astre. Runs  well. Needs new battery.  Asking $980 obo. Days  886-7868, eves. 886-9706.  #41  Mechanic's Delight!  1961 Austin Cambridge,  yours for a song (and $300).  Call 886-9403 eves. tfn  1971 Ford 'A ton pickup,  $400 obo. Phone 686-2975.  #41  1970 Datsun P/U with  canopy. Runs well, lots of  mst. $550.886-7984.       #39  $350 71 Chevy Blscayne.  Good tires, running well.  885-5979. #39  1969 Camaro R/S Com.  Hideaways, power windows/roof. Totally restored.  885-7273. Serious enquiries  only.  #39  Austin Mini - 1972. New  , engine, good maintenance.  New radials. $1,500.  885-3535. #38  -���i   Hardtop for MGB. Primed &  ready to paint your colour.  $250,883-9342. TFN  2 bedroom trailer for rent or  for sale. 886-9581. #41  197412x68 Norweatern with  beautiful 120 sq. ft. addition  In very good condition,  sliding door, oil tank, must  be moved $14,900 obo. All  offera considered. Call Chrla  685-2232. #41  33' wooden hull fish boat,  comp./gear and sea license.'  For viewing call Fed. Bus.  Dev. Bank 9604571.      TFN  Sailboat 16 ft. Crown, mint  cond., 3 sails, 6 hp, cabin.  Asking $5,500.6664776. #40  HIQQS MARINE  SURVEYS LTD  Insurance Claims  Condition and Valuation  Surveys  Phone 886-9426  or 885-3643  26 ft. Ralston sailboat,  3-sails, sleeps 5,9.9 hp mtr.,  8864581. #41  24' Sea Ray (after you). C.B.,  255 hp Merc, IB/OB no. 2  leg. $19,900 obo. 884-5275.  Gibsons gov. wharf.      #41  1960 Peterborough-Citation  Bowrldar 65 hp power-  trim/tilt stainless prop., top  ski bar rodholders, built-in  tank, used 20 hrs.-1981  Hlghllner trailer, galvanized.  Package $7,100 obo. View  at Lord Jim's Lodge or call  Hans, 885-2232. #41  SANB3TE8 CRUISER  Z.V ot luxurious gel-up ant] go.  Features Incl. sleeping tor 4 adulls  lull galley 1 lea boa, sink 1 alcohol St.,  blower, 2 wind, wipers, carpel In  cabin 4 loam IIM. Factory loaded with  ster, clrls In/out, swam grids, trim tabs,  hr matar, trim gauge, docking lights.  Compl. loaded, all access go wilh It.  Check ll oul. Cat Mart Mantis  st IM-I11I Xtsr 1:90 IM-7H6  FULL PRICE $12,000  ,18' Sangster I/O 125 Volvo,  100 leg trim tabs, bait tank,  VHF, CB, complete  overhaul. 883-9392, Dale.#39  12' Sunliner with new cond.  Merc. 20 hp and controls,  anchor and rope, oars, 2 rod  hlds. $2,000.863-9650.   #39  Moving-must sell. Yamaha  Rd-400. Engine Just rebuilt,  well maintained. $800 obo.  885-7465. .  #43  1980 Yamaha Exlcter 250,  1500 km, new windshield,  luggage reck, first $1,000  will take. Call Hans,  885-2232. #41  750 Honda, good cond.  $800,886-2593. #40  Honda 70C 1 year old, w/2  helm. $550. Phone 866-7274  after 5 pm. #40  98cc Kawaskal mini bike  $225.5 hp Brigge & Stratton  mini bike $175.885-2390.#40  ^ Let's  W run around  76 10' Security overhead  camper. 3-way fridge, stove,  oven, very clean. $3,800.  886-7854. #39  9'3" Vanguard camper,  flbreglas roof, fridge, stove,  oven, furnace, plus jacks.  $10O0.Phone886-7481.  #41  14' x 70' 3-bedroom 1978  Modullne mobile home.  5-appllances, sundeck and  metal storage shed. Set up  In Comeau's Trailer Court.  Phone: 8864385. #42  ROCKLAND  1  WYND  - At Wilton Creek -  A RETIREMENT  1  MOBILE HOME  PARK  CHAPMAN CREEK  ���  HOMES LTD.  885-5965  ox. raes  Unemployed? Prepare to  earn money during tax  season. Income tax course  by correspondence. Free  brochure. Write: U & R Tax  Schools, 1148 Main Str.,  Winnipeg, Man. R2W 3S6.  #39  Lighting Flxturea. Western  Canada's largeat display.  Wholesale and retail. Free  catalogues available. Nor-  burn Lighting Centre Inc.,  4600 East Hastings Street,  Burnaby, B.C. V5C 2K5.  Phone 299-0666 TFN  CRESTED WEAR  Add to your incomel A  young dynamic company requires part-time representatives In your local area  phone (403) 4374195.     #39  Invest In yourself! You can  average $70,000 and more  per year with $16,200 investment. For more Information  phone (604) 294-2375 or  write: Westland, 365 Boundary Road South, Vancouver, B.C. V5K481.    #39  Wood Windows end doors.  Lowest prices. Welker Door  Ltd. Vancouver 266-1101,  North Vancouver 985-9714,  Richmond 273-6829,  Nanaimo 758-7375,  Kamloops 374-3566, Powell I  River  485-9744,   Lillooet  256-7501, Winlaw 226-7343,  Whitehorse 667-7332.   TFN  Commission Sales ��� Fun  Bars Inc. the exclusive  distributors of Cadbury'a  chocolate fund raising products require sales  representatives In this area.  Send resume to: 285 Lynn  Ave., North Vancouver V7J  2C3. Phone 9874233.     #39  Windmills. Ever thought of  hernesslng free energy? We  are the distributors for  Bergey wind generators  which have eome new  design features based on  aircraft technology. For  details send 60s or $4.60 for  complete manual. E.T.S.  Electric Shop, 543 Powell  St., Vancouver, B.C. V6A  1G8. #39  Avoid Embarrassment. Portable urinal for boat or car.  Male or female. Disposable  bags. Only $3.95 plus $1.55  handling charge. Black  Sand Industries, Box 3344,  Kamloops, B.C. V2C 6B9.  #39  Registered English Springer  Spenlels, liver and white.  Many field trial champlone  In pedigree. Excellent pets  and hunting dogs. Pups for  sale. $275. Phone 593-4318.   #39  Reateurant with suite for  sale or lease In the North  Okanagan Valley on main  highway. Good family  operation. For more Infor-  matlon phone 7644485. #39  Inflation Fighter. Ladles Interested In a new career?  We are opening a new  school for Sculptured Nails  In the Vancouver area. For  only a small fee of $500 you  can learn the art of applying  a beautiful, natural looking  nail In only five short days.  Reserve now. Limited  seating available. Call  463-5025 (days), 462-7587  (eves). #40  Buslnees Is great tn  Revelstokell Business opportunities In Revelstoke,  B.C. ��� Photo Shop,  Automotive Supplies,  Motels, Apartments, Shoe  Store, Restaurants, Trailer  Parks, Campground,  Bakery. We invite ALL enquiries to Century 21 Mid-  Mountain Realty Ltd., Box  999, Revelstoke, B.C. V0E  2S0. Phone 837-2123.      #39  Sewege  treatment  plant  -5000 gallons per day, brand  new, never used, $14,000.00.  27 loot Holiday Trailer, self-  contained 4-piece bath,  floor furnace etc. $4,900.00.  Phone 112-487-9225.      #39  Horse and stock trailers.  Write or phone for prices.  Starting at $3,700.00. Irvln's  Trailer Sales. Box 636, Ver-'  non, B.C. V1T 6M6. Phone  542-9651. #39  40 Ineh Reboundert, i  $169.00 two year warranty, |  prepeld shipping. Dealer en- ;  qulrlea welcome. Volume I  dlacounts, earn earn extra .  money. Call collect :  (403)346-1011. Vlaa. Master-  card, #42 ���  Weight-lifting  and body.'  building equipment.  For'-  catalogue  and  price  lift,  ssnd $1.00 to Wolfe Equip-'  ment, 45983 Reece Avenue,  East Chilllwack, B.C. V2P  3A4. Phone 792-2570 days,  792-9610 evenings.        #39'  Relaxation tapes with  subliminal suggestions by  Clinical Psychologist. 12  titlea Include: Stop smok- -  Ing, Weight control, Concentration and studying,;  Sports training, $14.96  each. Box 69262 Vancouver,  B.C. Phone 2634703.     #39  4th annual Bonoparte  Ranch Limousin Production  Sale. Wednesday, October  20, 1982, 1:00 pm. Cache  Creek, B.C. Offering 35  Fullblood and 3 percentage  females. Phone 457-6209, or  457-9584. #39  Forced Salel Barrlere  Trailer Park, reduced froth.  $170,000.00 to $85,000.00,  Easy terms as low as  $15,000.00 down. Grossing  $10,000.00. Room for expansion phone 672-9443.     #39  Provinct of  British Columbia  NOTICE OF INTENTION TO  APPLY FOR A DISPOSITION  OF CROWN LAND  In Land Recording District of Vancouver and situated In the Sechelt Inlet  area  Take notice that Peter David  Bramham, of Madeira Park, B.C., occupation Patrolman, intends to apply  for a disposition of the following  described lands:  Commencing at a post planted 15  meters due west of the south west corner post of Lot 4131, District Lot 3050,  Group 1, New Westminster, thence 100  meters west, thence 84 meters south,  thence 100 meters west, thence 1B4  meters north, thence 100 meters east,  thence 100 meters south to the line of  commencement, thence 60 meters east  along the , line of commencement,  thence 40 meters south, thence 40  meters east, thence 40 meters north to  the point of commencement, and containing 2.0 ha more or less.  The purpose for which the disposition  is required is Kombu (edible kelp) farm  and drying sheds.  File #2401251  Superior     Gibsons Brake, Tune  "TL & Muffler Ltd.  a"  ���sr  0T  Major & minor Repairs  Cars, trucks, motorhomes  All Exhaust work  Licensed Mechanics  Free Estimates  Our work is Guaranteed  Brake parts, Shocks,  Exhaust Systems  Hwy. 101, Gibsons  Just west of Pratt Rd.  886-8213  OPEN MONDAY TO SATURDAY Coast News, September 27,1982  17  Care needed in cutting wood  GROW VOW OWN on this  beautiful 4.7 acres In  Roberts Creek. Features Include largo organic garden,  orchard, 3 acres fenced  pasture, year-round creek  plus large fir and cedar  trees tor privacy. Also a 1  bdrm. cottage, garage,  greenhouse, barna and  animal pens. A clear south  exposure ideal for solar  home. Muat Im seenl Come  hav a look. Asking $86,500.  686-8029. #41  ROBERTS CREEK-  5+ acres  Easy access  $55,000 Finn  For sale by owner, 20 plue  acres at Middlepoint.  Beautiful views, zoned for 6  ecre parcels. 1320 ft. of  highway frontage plue well,  creek and roads on property. Some financing possible. Asking price $135,000.  Phone 8864252. #39  OASDCN SAY MAD  Ntar English Tudor (rmdl ley-  tarlor) wilh 4 ac r��a & vltw of lake).  Musi te eoidl Ollara 10 I1M.0OO.  Benlloy Hill Rlty. 73SJ313 or  87M74J (men.)  P.O. hen 1MB  GibaaasVMlV*  By owner. One year old,  3-bdrm. rancher on corner  ol Veterana Rd. Low $70'a.  Exc. terms. Avail, at 10%.  686-9736. #41  Seamount Industrial lot as  down payment to basement  houss w/ good financing.  960-2154. #41  If the 6 bedrooms are too  much for you, thle houae  already has two tsnants. A  gentle walk to the village  end beach, It Is an excellent  buy for $100,000. Phone  826-3593. #41  View Lot  Size 93x127. $40,000 and offers. 8864081. #41  KING RD. PH: 686-2972  Nearly 5 ac. 343' by 600'  plus water, hydro, ph  available, Ideal hobby farm,  ALR tax, trees, stumps Incl.  $89,000. #40  Houss for sale by owner,  Selma Park, one bedroom  retirement or starter home  on smsll lot with excellent  view. $65,000. Phone  6864453. TFN  Wooded lot lor sale. Perk-  like setting, beach access,  all ssrvlces. Manatee Rd.,  Robsrts Creek. 72V4 x 105.  $37,500. Some financing  available at 15%. 665-2331.  TFN  Redrootfa Rd. ��� Home end  cebln on acre lot ��� nice  gardens - development  potential. $65,000.885-3535.  #39  For sals by owner: acreage:  secluded 5 acre wooded lot,  near Reed & Henry Roads,  Qibsons. Price $90,000.  Phone 886-7226 or 926-1897.'  #40  Will exchange prof, drywall,  boarding & finishing for  what have you. Free eat.  workmanship guar. Call  Joe, 8884563. #41  On the  Seafood Platter  by Chak-Chak  A popular spot in  Sechelt is the Big Scoop.  It is here that kids of all  ages go to satisfy their  craving fdr an ice cream  binge. Their choice may  be a cone of the ice  cream of the month, or a  selection from the  display board of exotic  ice cream extravaganzas.  The Big Scoop is more  than just an ice cream  parlour, however, for  they serve quite a list of  fast food items with  french friei. Besides  those unmentionable (in  this column) foods like  hamburger, Salisbury  steak, chicken and ham,  they have fish burgers  and fish and chips.  It may not be realized  by some people that this  restaurant is open from  7:00 a.m. to 10:00 p.m.  serving breakfast, lunch  and dinner.  Dinner specials are  available daily, with  halibut steak and  vegetables being one of  the current items.  Shrimp salad is on the  regular menu and owner-  manager Judy tells me  that they plan to provide  more seafood on their  menu if the customer  response warrants it.  Judy Karpenko had  been on the staff at the  restaurant for about a  year and just recently she  and her husband John  bought the operation  from the previous  owners.  Judy, who has had experience in the catering  business, is well known  in this area, as her father  was the late Cecil  Lawrence who owned  and operated the Sechelt  Motor Transport bus  line  on  the  Sunshine  by Judith WQsob  So, it is a mellow, misty Fall weekend and it  seems like an ideal time  to take the family into  the woods for a picnic  and some wood-  chopping to replenish the  winter woodpile. But  before you set forth,  perhaps a few considerations about your skills  and your family's safety  are in order.  Can you follow the  proper tree-cutting procedures and make the  correct undercut and  back-cut, so there is sufficient hinge wood to  hold the tree to its correct fall line, so it will go  down where you planned? Do you know what a  dutch-man, a barber  chair, a widowmaker  and a hang-up is? Can  you avoid them? Would  you recognize the danger  posed by a snag? Would  you check your escape  path to make sure it is  free of debris?  Even professional loggers, in spite of their expertise, suffer a high rate  of fatalities. Between  1971 and 1979 the  fatalities amongst professional fallers and  buckers in B.C. totalled  Coast for many years.  Judy and John lived in  Kitimat for: a few years  and John became interested in diving. This  sport made them aware  of the large variety of  seafood that is available  to people on our west  coast, and they are  seafood fans as a result  of this experience.  For the do-it-yourself  seafood people the news  that the bi-valve ban has  now been lifted will be  welcome. The waters adjacent to Thormanby Island, Texadalsland, Pender Harbour, Bargain  Bay, Hardy Island, Egmont area, Jervis Inlet  and Sechelt Inlet are  open to sport and commercial harvesting of bivalve molluscs, except  butter clams and  mussels. Sea you.  Birders to  meet in  Davis Bay  by Vince Bracewell  Bird watchers will be  interested to know that  the Sechelt Marsh Protective Society will be  starting the winter  season with the first  Birder's Night on Friday, October 1st, at 7:30  p.m. at Davis Bay  Elementary School, at  the top end of Davis Bay  Road.  128. They were performing the same activities  you will be carrying out  as you get in your wood  supply. The potentially  dangerous tools they are  handling are as common  as hammers in most  Coast households, and  often treated with as  much regard.  A kickback from the  saw striking another  solid object or the  ground can cause terrible, disfiguring injuries  particularly to head,  neck and knee areas.  While there has been little increase in chain saw  related injuries at St.  Mary's Hospital recently, due to the virtual  shut-down in the woods,  Administrator Mr.  Vucurevich felt it was  appropriate to remind  wood choppers of the  dangers involved with  these tools, particularly  in light of the several  very serious and one  critical injury caused by  chain saws in the last few  months.  As far as working conditions are concerned, an  inspection of the  Forestry woodlot area on  the Jackson Brother's  Logging Road revealed  many examples of hazardous falling conditions  and procedures. It was  easy to spot several examples of barberchairs.  This condition usually  occurs when a dutch-  man is left in the undercut and the tree splits up  from the back-cut leaving a jagged shaft, while  the rest of the trunk swings wildly, striking  anyone in its path. Unsafe cutting in much in  evidence, including sloping cuts, back-cuts below  under-cuts and in some  cases no undercuts at all.  Complete disregard  for the safety of others  who may use the  woodlot was shown by  those who felled large  alders so that they  jumped off their stumps,  were hung up in the nearby fir and were left hanging, possibly to be  dislodged on some unfortunate wood chopper  or his family.  The Forestry Service  has been providing a free  wood chopping area for  many years and it is easy  to obtain a permit from  the Sechelt office.  Forestry spokesman,  Mr. Ken Matthews, said  they try to keep the area  cleaned up as much as  possible, although it is  expensive, and generally  leave falling and bucking  procedures to people's  good judgement.  So, take your family  into the woods for a  wood chopping picnic  and enjoy the wonderful  weather, but do consider  your own knowledge of  correct procedures and  be aware of the possible  danger from hung-up  trees, snags and trees  falling in the wrong  direction.  J.F.W. EMCAVATIN6 LTD.  LIGHT CLEARING  * DRIVEWAYS  EXCAVATIONS  * SAND  SEPTIC SYSTEMS  ��� GRAVEL  LANDSCAPING  ��� ROCK  "Frtt Estimttts"  Jim Waterhouse 886-8071  R.R. #4, Reed Road, Gibsons, B.C.  BLINDING  TABBEY beauty���  nr-y  nil woven woods &  10* UUB   vertical blinds  Custom made shades tailored  to your windows  SUPERIOR  FaWSate  September 25 - October 9  1" La Petite Venetienne Blinds  vertical blinds in a wide range  of materials from wool to foil  25% 0M  WE PUT OUR  REPUTATION  ON THE LINE  Each time we do a  job we are putting  our reputation to a  test. A job well done  is testimonial to our  ability as successful  drapery consultants  and floor covering  specialists.  ****72i**  Blackout  Drapery Lining  EXTREMELY  ENERGY EFFICIENT  Lite-Suede  (suede blackout)  74% Insulation Benefit  Keeps heat in during winter  Keeps heat out during summer  More efficient than  double-glazed windows  Reg. $9.95 yd  20* d  KEN DEVRIES & SON LTD.  \KI   I'l   I IIM,  II II IK RI I'l   I \l K )\ ( )\   lill   i i\l  Giving Reliable Service and Quality Products  HtfltfJOK &   AC     <���bM,nsmt<,--u>     s,,hrlimr,u>4    KEN DEVRIES  hell mr.-UJ  4    KEN DEVRIES  Armstrong      rZ^chmond c^ts  12' wide vinyl. Reg. $8.95 sq. yd.  Sate $5.95  Ruerfniemea  *a*y*m**m**w*mwM  6' wide corlon. Reg. $8.95 sq.yd.  Sate 16.95  Cmuu  (colour #64952)  6' wide vinyl. Reg. $8.25 sq.yd.  Sate 15.95  DuujkrII SetMta  Fine quality 6' wide corlon with  Armstrong's mirabond no-wax finish  Reg. $39.95.sq. yd.  Sate 133.95  SatttfeK SnpiMe  A contemporary classic of superior  style and performance  Reg. $49.95 sq. yd.  Sate $41.95  SuWeTuutt  A rich saxony finish carpet.  Reg. $26.95 sq. yd.  Sate 122.95  CWwTuiW  A tight hardtwist in a wide range  of colours.  Reg. $20.95 sq. yd.  Sate $17.00  SteMtn  A beautiful sculptured carpet in  pastel shades.  Reg. $21.95 sq.yd.  Sate $18.50  7=M Carpets By  ��D  McGrath        MIL.  JlStEltlllS     ^F  RMadiw  Anso IV nylon print with Ultrabac  foam. Reg. $19.95 sq. yd.  Sate $15.95  Puicciwu  Anso IV nylon print with Ultrabac  foam. Reg. $19.95 sq. yd.  Sate $15.95  Drftcbtfe  A luxurious fine quality saxony  Reg. $37.95 sq. yd.  Sate $28.95  CARPETS OF TIBET  100% TOP QUALITY  VIRGIN WOOL  BmlfrB) krrintsHi tn  ewbuiiMU bvMta  Come and view the finest selection ever  On Saturday, October 2  Hbu *** 50 ***** E* iM)*! it jett Mmw  PtatAett fleiUmieillle' **M It ttt*%**v*  lack fiau aUbUMO) rued  tf UfeMMrtt ft MttMl ft *%*% 4Jtmm\mm*\m\\ tttNt   GIBSONS STORE ONLY ������  Coast News, September 27,1982  Indian women to gain rights  by Fran Berger  Guess Where  The usual prize of $5 will be awarded to the person  whose name is drawn, correctly Identifying the location of Ihe above. Send entries lo the Coast News,  Box 460, Gibsons, In time to reach the newspaper  office by Saturday. Last week's winner is Paul  Klassen, R.R. 2, Gibsons, who correctly located the  change facilities at Porpoise Bay campground.  KMOWLEDG  NETWORK  112-800-663-1678  I GIBSONS  FISH MARKET  (nexl In Ken's Lucky Dnllur)  Snpm  Special  Pre-Frozen  LING COD FILLETS  $3.85 kg  $1,75 ib.  Canning Salmon still available.  886-78881  The Sub-Committee on Indian Women and the Indian Act, which has recently been holding hearings  across Canada, has recommended that the government eliminate the Indian Act's sexual discrimination  against Indian women who marry non-Indians and  subsequently lose their Indian status.  While no one would disagree with the need to end  such discrimination, it is in the area of how to  reinstate band membership that problems arise.  Already being consulted as a "guideline" in dealing with the delicate issues of discrimination against  women and band membership, the Sechelt Indian  Band Act offers what Chief Calvin Craigan considers  "democratic solutions" to problems.  The Sechelt Band has long ceased to deny membership to Indians who move off the reserve, or to Indian women who marry non-Indians. Where one  lives or whom one marries does not change one's birthright to membership in the family.  In dealing with non-Indian women who marry Indians, the Sechelt Act proposes that a woman may  apply to the band council for membership. If the  council votes that she is indeed one of the Sechelts,  her name is added to the membership list.  If the council does not vote the woman membership, she may request to have her name added to a  general list. Once a year all adult band members will  vote by referendum on who on the list should be  granted membership. "Who knows better who our  sisters and brothers are?" asks a newsletter to band  members from the council. "Can the decision be  made by a non-Indian in Ottawa?"  This same procedure would be applied to children  who lose their Indian status when made wards of the  Sechelt to get  BMX track for kids  by Gordon Clayton  Keep your ears open kids, BMX is on its way. We  expect to have a Bicycle Moto Cross (BMX) track  underway inside of a month. The track will be  located on the powerlines inside the village of  Sechelt. Having a track is going to benefit the community in more than a few ways. Mainly it will be for  the kids, however. I ,.  BMX is a sport that is easily one of the fastest-  growing sports in the world. It is a safe recreational  sport that is very much a family affair. Races will be  held and as soon as possible, we will have our track  sanctioned by the Canadian American Bicycle  Association. The CABA makes sure all races are held  according to strict rules and regulations and also  makes sure all riders are insured.  With the track opening officially in early spring we  will also see an influx of off-the-Coast riders. For  sure we will see Powell River riders, and on bigger  events we will be hosts to out-of-province and  American riders. It will bring recognition to the area  and the local businesses should benefit. We will be  hoping a lot of support will make this a successful  and satisfying effort. For more information, call  Gordon at 885-2512.  **eam  QQ9QQ��(3l  McCLARY  E INCREDIBLE  MPTIMBER 27  TO OCTOBER 23, 19B2  ^���^V to octoee, 23  87  ���882  AmJUCE    W0OEL  etiam  ****"  ��� IMiby*de,,ft>*aPrM  ��� Top KereM, FnaMFra��  .MmtfMroal  ���TS  ���40  ���M  rmmmmm  mmmomm  ��� DoaMjaMnMHrl  ��fr�� Clean miHele  ���MnatCaWaenoMa  ��� t*1e*jtrQeTffl epeVfMemf  ���WO  ���M  ���98  ���90  Own,  ���a��r*��ing��  MOCtfOefteK tnOOatlaf  ��� MceJeeemrtiea  ���WO  ���90  Beaaeeaeleeei  ��� MmoOak  ���90  Weaken  ���Aleiudaee  ���90  "Xea  ��� Umootee  ���90  Hours: 886  Tues. - Sal.  g am - 5 pm  Seaview Plaza,  Gibsons  ln-Store financing  available O.A.C.  886-9733  HOME  FURNISHINGS  ��  0  i'ti  provincial government. Upon reaching legal age,  they would be able to apply to the band council to  have their membership reinstated.  Should both procedures deny a woman or a child  membership in the band, the applicants would have  recourse to appeal to the Department of Indian Affairs through the Supreme Court of Canada.  Helicopter  takes a man's life  by Judith Wilson  A coroner's inquest last week returned a finding of  accidental death in the case of Robert Dawson who  was killed instantly when he walked into the revolving tail rotor blades of a Bell Jet Ranger helicopter  during fire fighting operations at B.C. Forest Product's logging camp in the Chickwat Valley, Narrows  Inlet on June II, 1982. A door had been removed  from the helicopter during waterbucketing operations and had been placed on the road where it had  been blown out of place by downdrafts. Mr. Dawson  had gone to retrieve the door and apparently in order  to avoid embarrassing the pilot, who had briefly left  the helicopter to relieve himself, he did not take the  direct and safe route to the door but ducked under  the machine's tail boom and into the spinning tail  motor. He was killed instantly.  Mr. Bert Ford, Industrial Safety Officer for  Workmen's Compensation Board, commented that  B.C.F.P. were very serious about their safety programme and Mr. Dawson, as a senior employee of  the company, was felt to be well-versed on safety  around helicopters. The jury made several recommendations designed to prevent recurrences of this  type of accident. They suggested markings on the  rear fuselage to indicate danger from the rotor, installation of a buzzer to sound when rotor is spinning  and wide circulation of WCB pamphlets on safety  procedures around helicopters.  anzyys  fzestaorzant  A full selection of delicious dishes  PIZZA!  including  ��� 27 different  V   topping  Z, J combinations  �����/     including  Andy's  "ItjUUn Greek"  pizza.  It's something  elsel"  ��� Take Out  x    available  ���  STEAK  and  LOBSTER  SEAFOOD  OPEN MON.-SAT.,  7 a.m. -11 p.m.  SUNDAYS  8 a.m. -10 p.m.  Hwy. 101,  Gibsons  886-7828  HUNTERS ; m  GET GOING WITH  HFGoodrieh  Sure-Footed Traction  in Mud and Snow  ^M V  For Pickups, Panek,Vans  or Campers  Extra Traction  ASIOWAS  $81.90  ��� Deep biting, self-cleaning tread for  exceptional traction  ��� Rugged nylon cord construction for  strength and durability  Tubeless     "Tube Type     +8Ply Tire Body  Jm Wa. m  BFGoodrich  Extra Traction  Size  ���700x15  ���650x16  ���700x16  '750x16  ���875x16.5  ���950x16.5  PiV  Rating  Our  Price  81.90  79.09  88.80  104.62  115.39  132.75  BFGoodrich EXTRA MILER TIRES  Excellent traction ��� Excellent mileage  for work or recreation light tracks  f/f($***  AS LOW AS  ,               1  PiV  Our  ���    Size  Rating  Price  1   "700X15  6  77.18  1 "650x16  6  74.59  I "700x16  8  83.78  1 "750x16  8  98.74  1    '875x16.5  8  108.82  1    '950x16.5  8  125.25  $77.18  ��� Low profile, wide bate tread lor  excellent stability and handling  ��� Excellent grip on wet surfaces  ��� Excellent traclion and mileage  ��� Excellent on/oil highway mobility  ��� Designed tough lor pickups, vans,  panels, campers in work or recreation use  Rad3aliMud-Tknam*M*  ��irwnieeredi^JEfe��ifctrrf2hjction  AhM*WO&-Roc*iOrSna>wyCon^  ��� Computer optimized tread design oilers excellent  traction in all directions; helps reduce noise  levels.  ��� Radial construction oilers quicker steering  response and better ride qualities than bias ply  mud tires.  Size  30x9.50  31x10.50  33x12.50  31x10.50  33x12.50  PiV  Rating  R15  R15  R15  R16.5  R16.5  Our  Price  165.19  180.94  206.44  189.41  216.78  'tt ^ .rjjfi  UOASTAL  Tire, Suspension ft Brake Centre  886-8167  886-2700  On Hwy. 101, Just west ol Gibsons  MM

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