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Sunshine Coast News Sep 13, 1982

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Array Meeting this week  LEGISLATIVE LIBRARY,  Parliament Buildings,  VICTORIA, B.C. V8V 1X4.  Sechelt maians wait for freedom   by Fran Berger  The Sechelt Indian Band will be  taking the outcome of a meeting  this week as a clear indication of  just how serious the federal  government is about developing  alternate legislation to the Indian  Act.  . The meeting, scheduled for 2  p.m. on Wednesday, September  IS, is with John Tait, Assistant  Deputy Minister of Corporate  Policy, and Director of Corporate  Policy Ian Cowie. The last time  the Sechelt band had a meeting  scheduled with Cowie to discuss  the same issues, he failed to appear.  The band council sees the purpose of Wednesday's meeting as  /  two fold. Tait and Cowie will  have a chance to obtain clarification of any aspects of the proposed Sechelt Indian Band Act which  , they feel to be problematical. And  the council intends to discuss the  correct steps which must be taken  to ensure implementation of the  new act.  The Sechelt Indian Band had a  1981 contract with the federal  government whereby the band  was commissioned and funded to  develop alternate legislation to the  Indian Act. A special committee  composed of band council  members, their consultants Gordon Anderson and Graham Allen,  Fred Wachli (Director General,  B.C. region, Indian Affairs), and  Dave   Sparks   (Director,   local  government, B.C. region, Indian  Affairs) consulted local band  members for ideas and areas of  concern. After months of research  and dialogue, the committee gave  birth in June, 1982, to the Sechelt  Indian Band Act.  Even federal representatives in  the departments of Indian Affairs  and Corporate Policy have found  few flaws or short-comings in the  new act which proposes that the  band assume the equivalent of full  municipal status, with the same  responsibilities for providing services and collecting taxes, and the  same borrowing powers as a  municipality. It would own the title to its lands, be responsible for  its own economic development,  and   be   in   control   of  band  membership eligibility.  The act would virtually free the  band from the confines of the Indian Act���and from the control  of the federal Department of Indian Affairs.  Having commissioned this act  and paid for its printing however,  the federal government, according  to band spokesmen, now seems  most reluctant to deal seriously  with it���and its far-reaching implications.  Minister of Indian Affairs John  Munro claims he wants to see  changes in, or alternatives to, the  Indian Act. There is presently a  sub-committee of the Standing  Committee on Indian Affairs  travelling across Canada seeking  ideas and suggestions. It has been  specifically commissioned to  recommend alternative or companion legislation, or major amendments to the act���just as the  Sechelt band was in 1981.  The Sechelt band already has  what is recognized as a very good  and complete alternative to offer.  Yet all its requests to meet with  the sub-committee to discuss it  have gone unanswered.  The Sechelt Indian Band Act  can be ignored no longer. Council  members are going to Ottawa and  have requested, through MP Ray  Skelly, a meeting on September 20  with the full Standing Committee  on Indian Affairs. They want to  meet personally with John  Munro. And, they say, they are  looking for a positive response to  a positive proposal. They feel the  time has come for the federal  government to proceed with one  of two alternatives.  The government can outline a  specific timetable for implementation of the Sechelt Indian Band:  Act, or a timetable for the implementation of enabling legislation which would recognize the  Sechelt Indian Band Act as the  band's constitution, and the act!  under which it would function,   j  Or, it can loudly and publicly'  state to the people of Canada its'  lack of intention to consider any1  real changes in the present Act.  The Sechelt Indians say they are'  getting tired of waiting. They are  asking the federal government for  a clear answer���now.  The Sunshine  Published on the Sunshine Coast     25' per copy on news stands  September 13,1982 Volume 36 Number 37  Late sailing endangered  Ferry cuts possible  Back on the job after the summer holiday, Pender Harbour Aquatic Centre's ten lifeguards demonstrate  just how much fun keeping fit can be.  -Julie Waekenan Photo  by George Matthews  For the second time this year,  ferry service to the Sunshine  Coast has been threatened with  major cuts.  Speaking to representatives of  the regional district and villages of  Gibsons and Sechelt Thursday  morning, ferry corporation board  chairman Stuart Hodgson said  that a major decline in August  traffic, two disastrous mishaps  and losses on the Sunshine Coast  and Gulf Islands runs have forced  the corporation to curtail service.  As of Tuesday, Hodgson said  only one ferry, the Queen of Coquitlam will run between .  Horseshoe Bay and Langdale with  a total of eight trips from each terminal) Because of the under-  utilization of the late 11:13 p.m.  satHngXaverage last sailing utiliza..  tioir is 22.4 per cent) Hodgson  recommended the late sailing be  cut.  Discussing two alternative  schedules for the Sunshine Coast,  corporation general manager  George Baldwin said that only the  second alternative (no late sailing)  was practical because the alter  native one would leave a five hour  gap in sailings from 12:45 until  5:45 p.m. from Horseshoe Bay.  The second alternative Baldwin  and Hodgson favour is the following:  Horseshoe  Bay  Langdale  7:15 a.m.  6:30 a.m.  9:05 a.m.  8:10 a.m.  10:55 a.m.  10:00 a.m.  12:45 a.m.  11:50 a.m.  3:50 p.m.  2:55 p.m.  5:45 p.m.  4:45 p.m.  7:40 p.m.  6:45 p.m.  9:30 p.m.  8:35 p.m.  Chambers of Commerce unite ��� almost  SCRD building still opposed  Sechelt mayor Bud Koch told  Hodgson and Baldwin that the  loss of the late sailing was "unacceptable" and "It just won't work  when we have no service after 8:00  ���p.m.".  Regional board director Jon  McRae added, "The last ferry is a  part of our life-style. We need it  and without it masses (of people)  will move off the Coast. You will  turn the area into a ghost town."  Baldwin pointed out that as a  result of the three to four million  dollar damages caused to docking  facilities at Horseshoe Bay two  weeks ago, the Alberni will now  have to serve the Nanaimo run.  As a result, only one ferry is)  available for the Coast. This,-:  coupled with the fact that no over-,  time will be paid to ferry workers,;  requires that one ferry and two;  V/i hour shifts are all the service)  the Coast will get. .*  Three suggestions from mayor  Koch and aldermen Short and.  Allen were proposed: that a route;  be planned linking Horseshoe  Bay, Langdale and Nanaimo; that  the Bowen Island ferry be used to  provide two extra late night sailings; and that the cost of overtime  for a late sailing be borne by people using that sailing.  The meeting ended with  Hodgson and Baldwin promising  to study these proposals and a  final meeting was slated for Monday, September 13, in Victoria,  where a final scheduling decision  will be made.        " "  The Sunshine Coast regional  district considered the proposed  slash in ferry service completely  unacceptable, and at last Thursday's board meeting voted to send  a telex to Premier Bennett asking  for his intervention.  In the meantime, the new fall  schedule is supposed to go into ef-  fect Tuesday, September 14.  by Julie Warkman  At last Thursday's meeting of  the Sunshine Coast Regional  Board, Morgan Thompson, past  president of the Sechelt District  Chamber of Commerce,  presented letters endorsed by the  Sechelt, Gibsons, and Pender  Harbour and Egmont Chambers  of Commerce, requesting that the  Board make no further major expenditures, including the pending  lease agreement, until after the  November 1982 municipal by-  elections.  Also included was a copy of a  letter sent to the Minister of  Municipal Affairs, Jack Heinrich,  signed by Peter Bandi, president  of the Sechelt District Chamber  and Anthony D. Fay, president of  Gibsons District Chamber of  Commerce. Thompson explained  to the Board that Cliff Stone,  president of the Pender Harbour  and Egmont Chamber was unable  to sign it personally, due to a time  restraint, but that he had endorsed the letter which was signed on  his behalf.  When contacted by the Coast  News, Cliff Stone emphatically  stated, "I did not endorse any  such letter and, in fact, this is the  first time I have heard about it. I  am extremely upset that my name  was included. Neither I, nor my  Chamber, share the views outlined in the letter you just read to  me, and I am appalled that my  name was included," said Stone.  Stone immediately wrote a letter  to the Sechelt District Chamber,  expressing his displeasure at being  included. His letter said in part:  "...On Monday, September 6th, I  conveyed to your President that  the Pender Harbour and Egmont  Chamber of Commerce were in  favour of endorsing the motion to  be presented to the next Sunshine  Coast Regional District meeting.  "At no time did we as an  organization, or myself personally, either endorse or sign any letter  to the Provincial Government."  Stone also wrote to the Minister  of Municipal Affairs disassociating his organization from the  letter sent to Heinrich.  The letter to Heinrich,  spearheaded by Sechelt District  Chamber of Commerce, expresses  "complete and unremitting  dissatisfaction and disagreement  with the policies and actions of  the Sunshine Coast Regional  District". It goes on to give their  view that, "If allowed to act in the  irresponsible fashion of the past,  the current board (with the  notable exception of the Mayors  of Gibsons and Sechelt) will bring  about our community's fiscal disaster."  Backing their accusations, five  items were given which they  believe point out the Board's irresponsibility: (1) The SCRD is  one of the few, if not only,  regional boards where along with  the increase in property tax  assessments, the mill rate was increased. (2) They spent over  $30,000 on plans for an office that  the board was advised was not  feasible to build. (3) They hired an  Economic Development Commissioner over the Chambers' strong  objection, who can contribute  nothing to the local economy. (4)  The board increased water hookup fees from $500 to $1,500, exceeding the six per cent guideline,  and (5) the directors are  negotiating for the lease of 7,010  square feet of space at  $8.25/square foot, where the current office space occupied is 3,200  square feet leased at $5/square  foot.  The Gibsons Pool will be bustling with activity this fall, judging from;  the number of people who signed up for swim classes last Saturday.'  -.rrnt *rn*t tmrnn  Jardine replies for SCRD  by Julie Warkman  Secretary-Treasurer Larry Jardine has provided the Coast News  with the following information.  Concerning point one of their  letter, suggesting that the SCRD is  one of the few, if not the only,  regional district to increase the  mill rate, Jardine pointed out that  it was the provincial government  that increased the rural mill rate  from 10 to 12 in 1972, and it affects all rural property in all  regional districts.  While it is difficult to speak of  the total district as one entity,  because there are assessments pertaining to items for certain areas  only, using the total mill rates for  the district, in 1981 the rate was  36.14, In 1982 the mill rate was  reduced to 32.28, and includes  three new items; 3.89 mills for  street lighting in the Woodcreek  Park area; .11 mills for operation  of the mini-bus and .05 mills for  the Economic Development Officer.  Regarding point two, which  states that over $30,000 was spent  on plans for an office complex  that directors were advised was  not feasible to build, and went  ahead anyway, Jardine said, "It  was the board that determined  that it was not feasible to proceed  with constructing an office  building at the treatment plant  site. In order to obtain construction bids, it was necessary to have  architectural drawings, which accounted for the expenditure they  refer to. If the board proceeded  with building on that site after  they obtained the bids, then  perhaps the taxpayers might have  cause to consider the board acting  in an irresponsible manner."  "In the matter of the Economic  Development Officer, he was  hired under a provincial programme which is paying for 90 per  cent of the cost of that function  this year. Many small  businessmen and members of the  Chambers of Commerce have  benefited from seminars and  assistance provided by the  Economic Development Officer.  the figures given concerning  the water hook-up fees are absolutely correct. "I would appreciate, though, the opportunity  to show the presidents of the  Chambers of Commerce just how  the board arrived at the decision  to increase water hook-up fees  and I think they will agree that it  was the best alternative  available," said Jardine.  Regarding the last item, Jardine  pointed out that, since April, the  board has been paying  $6.50/square foot for the  premises they presently occupy,  not $5.00 as stated. "While we occupy 3,200 square feet, it does not  reflect the fact that we have had to  accommodate the Economic  Development and RRAP functions at other locations, because  there was no room for them. We  also utilize boardroom and committee room accommodation  available at Sechelt Village offices, because we don't have  any," said Jardine.  Population growth  Population figures for the Sunshine Coast, published by  Statistics Canada show that the number of people living  within the jurisdiction of the Sunshine Coast regional district  increased sharply between 1975 and 1981 from 12,508 to  15,503.  Population gains in Gibsons were from 2,078 in 1975 to  2,594 in 1981. Sechelt grew from 822 to 1,095.  Gibsons sued  The village of Gibsons is being sued for $55,000 as the  result of an accident in April in the harbour when an aircraft,  belonging to Tyee Airways, struck an unmarked breakwater  which was under construction and not visible at high tide. The  aircraft sank but was later recovered.  Our apologies  Apologies to some of our readers on Gower Point Road,  and yes this is really the front page of the Coast News.  Sometimes we make dummy front pages of the Coast News  for use on the Beachcombers TV show. The printer runs off a  bundle of pages with the fake front page while printing the  paper.  Last week he ran off two extra bundles and one of them got  delivered on Gower Point Road. Most of our readers were  able to get another copy of the paper. Our faces are somewhat  red, but the readers have a collector's item. Coast News, September '3,1982  Lobbying in Victoria  At the Area E information meeting with the SCRD last  week, a man asked if a great deal of lobbying went on in Victoria. He was assured representations were made by non-  elected locals, and a glance at Remember When'i first two  items will show that it is nothing new.  One is not sure what the Realtors' Association and the  Sechelt and Gibsons Chambers of Commerce think they are  doing with their appeals to Victoria ova the heads of our  local governments. But it is not practising democracy.  Let them run their candidates and have them elected, if  they are so convinced of imminent disaster.  One question: when Gibsons Chamber labels the SCRD as  incompetent, with the exception of the Gibsons and Sechelt  mayors, does it include Jon McRae, three times in the last  four yews the president of the Gibsons Chamber and, last  time we looked, a vice-president of the provincial Chamber of  Commerce?  A Place to hide  Local school trustees found themselves between a rock and  a hard place Thursday when teachers asked them to make a  decision to support the Vancouver school board's court case  against the provincial government's proposed education cuts.  The .trustees discussed the issue in camera and decided that  the space between the rock and the hard place offered them  the best protection. In short, the board, despite Trustee  Stephen's appeals, refused to come to a decision.  The board is presently faced with very difficult decisions.  Avoiding them is not going to help solve the problem.  The Stn and George  Show  It was a noticeably different Stu and George show that  came through town Thursday, than the matinee they did last  Spring. B.C. Ferry Corporation Chairman, Stuart Hodgson,  a man of consummate diplomacy and patience, was clearly  exhausted by a month which included one ship on the rocks,  one dock knocked out of commission for at least two months,  and a one-day strike that shut down the ferry service.  George Baldwin, corporation General Manager, was uncharacteristically impatient and stubborn as he told local officials the bad news about cuts in service.  As taxing a job as these two men face, however, Sechelt  Mayor Koch was absolutely correct when he told them that  the loss of the late ferry is "unacceptable" to Coast residents.  .from the filet of the COAST NEWS  [9.at? i/icttki, ..I    c^ij)  5 YEARS AQO  Charles Lee heads a  ���deputation called CARE  (Citizens Against the Rape  of the Environment). The  deputation attended a  Sechelt Council meeting to  challenge the lease of 1V4  acres of land at Wilson  Creek to the Aero Club. On  behalf of CARE, Lee contended that low-flying aircraft are a public nuisance  and before a lease agreement was signed a stipulation should be included to  prevent planes from flying  J under  the   regulation  9 height. \  CARE   demands   the  C| resignation of Alderman  Frank Leltner of Sechelt  Council and demands that  Sechelt Council demand  Leitner's resignation or the  group will take the matter  up with the Department of  Municipal Affairs.  10 YEARS AQO  Newly elected MLA Don  Lockstead, on the heels of  a convincing win over  Isabel Dawson, says that  he will press on an upper  level coast highway In the  vicinity of the power line  and will also lend his full  support to the Pender  Medical Clinic. Dave Barrett becomes premier of  British Columbia.  16 YEARS AQO  Work on the building of a  new administation facility  for the school board has  been delayed pending  discussions with the  regional board about a  building to be used jointly.  Frank Fuller takes on the  job of Adult Education  Director for School District  #46.  20 YEARS AQO  MP Dr. Jack Davis offers  support for improved  facilities In Gibsons Harbour In order to take advantage of increased trade  over the next few years.  Coast News receives a  lost and found call enquiring If anyone has turned In  a pair of crutches.  25YEARS AGO  Miss A.G. Jervis and  Miss M. Mclntyre of  Madeira Park got a surprise  while fishing In Bargain  Harbour. They hooked Into  what they thought was an  unusually large octopus.  After half-an-hour they  brought an eight foot octopus to the surface. They  cut their line and left the  area.  30-YEARS AQO  Logging operator John  Klein of Kleindale estimates he could put an  automobile road through  from Kleindale to Agamemnon Bay for less than a  quarter of the amount  estimated by the provincial  government.  Benny 'Bobo' Paul, who  last month won a North  American Indian championship has left to fight a  six-round bout In San Francisco.  35YEARS AQO  Pender Aquatic Club  holds a very successful  regatta.  Gulf Lines Ltd. announces an Improved service for Gibsons. There will  be two sailings northbound  from Vancouver and two  sailings southbound from  Gibsons.  The Sunshine  Editorial Department  John Burnside,   George, Matthews  Fran Berger   June Warttman  Judith WlUon  Accounts Dapartmant  ��M vaughan  Advertising Dapartmant  LUeBnorWan   JaneMcOuat  Shan, R Sohn  Production Dapartmant  Nancy Conway   John Storey  Neville Conway  Circulation  Stephen Carrol  Copyaattlng  Connie Hawke  Gerry Walter  Salvaging S.S. "Tartar" near Lund in 1910. She was built as a tug In  Britain and purchased by Herbert Whitaker In 1906, then steamed  around Cape Horn to arrive at Vancouver In June 1907. Ownership  was transferred to the Sechelt Towage Co. Ltd. of which Whitaker  waa managing director. After towing logs for a time "Tartar" was  converted into a passenger vessel which made her first trip to Sechelt  in May 1909. She was sold to Sechelt Steamship Co. Ltd. In November  and in March 1910 she grounded on a reef near Lund, fell on her side  and overturned. "Tartar" was salvaged by the ocean tug "William  Jolllffe", whose bow can be seen on the left. The steam engine on the  scow provided power to pump water out of "Tartar" (centre) and  raise here. She continued her runs along the Sunshine Coast until  Whitaker laid her up In Porpoise Bay during the winter of 1912/1913.  In 1914 the Vancouver Steamship Co. (formerly Sechelt Towage Co.)  sold "Tartar" to Grant, Smith ft Co. and McDonnell Ltd., who converted the vessel back into a tug. In 1927 title was acquired by E.G.P.  Hopkins of the family for whom Hopkins Landing was named and In  1928 "Tartar's" appellation was changed to "Hawser". Thos.  Eustace Hopkins, father of George Hopkins, was Instantly killed  when he fell on the ice-coated deck of "Hawser". The ship was  dismantled and her certificate cancelled In 1938. Provincial Archives  Photo No. 35050, photographer unknown. Caption by Helen Dawe.  John Burnside  "Well," said Jake, "I see our  provincial government has had a  bit of shock."  "What's that, Jake?" said I.  He threw me a copy of the Vancouver Province dated Friday,  September 10, and pointed to the  headline.  "Socred budget hit by $90  million welfare shock," it said  ourselves deeper and deeper into a  hole."  "Well, if a devalued dollar  would help in the long run how  come they're going to such  tremendous lengths to prop it  up," I asked.  "Easy," said J^ke. "A whole  bunch of wealthy Canadians who  like to think they're on a par with  Americans would find themselves  a lot less wealthy all of a sudden.  Folk like Trudeau, MacEachan,  Crosby, Turner, and Bouey."  "Do you think it's that  simple," I asked.  "Hell, I know it's that simple,"  snorted Jake, and poured me  another glass.  At last, a solution to school  financing has been found, not by  the premier or by the minister, but  by my nine-year-old daughter.  The subject arose when my girl,  who attends grade four at a lower-  mainland school which has been  hit by cutbacks, called me to tell  me about her new teacher and her  first day at school and her new  lunch box and so on and so forth.  It seems that her new grade four  class has 32 students and only 25  desks, a not uncommon situation,  I suspect. "Where do the seven  extra kids sit?" I enquired.  "On chairs that the teacher  brought in," she replied.  Th* Sunahin* Coaat Nravi is a co-operative, locally  owned newspaper, published at Gibsons, B.C. every Monday by Glassford Praaa Ltd., Box 460, Gibsons, B.C.  VON WO Tel. 886-2622 or 886-7817.  Second Class Mail Registration No. 4702  "Silly buggers,'  you lay off half of the working  force and give them a year's  unemployment and leave them  unemployed for a year, where else  are they going to turn up?"  "You have to admit, Jake, that  times are tough all over. It's not  just the provincial government  that's having a hard time," I said.  "It all comes," said Jake,  "from sacrificing Canadians to  protect the Canadian dollar."  "Explain that, please," I said,  settling in behind a generous glass  of Jake's homemade wine.  "That chap Bouey in Ottawa,  him and the Liberal government  are bound and determined they're  going to keep the Canadian dollar  as close to the American dollar as  they can even if it means putting  the whole damn country on  welfare," said Jake.  "This here tight money policy  and the high interest rates are supposed to be protecting the dollar.  Right?"  "Right," I said.  "To hell with the dollar,"  snorted Jake. "We should be trying to save a few Canadians,"  "How would it work, Jake?" 1  said, accepting a second glass of  wine.  "You let the dollar float," said  Jake. "Let it sink to where it  damn well pleases. Lower the interest rates and put some more  money in circulation. Get the  country back to work and off the  welfare rolls."  "Wouldn't that cause problems?"  "Problems?" snorted Jake.  "What do you think we got?  Sure, it would cause problems.  Our trips to Reno and Hawaii  would cost a lot more. We'd have  to go easy on the California  vegetables this winter because  they'd be too damn expensive. All  of our imports would be a damn  sight more expensive. But with a  devalued dollar our exports would  be cheaper and we would get people back to work. We mighUiave  a rough winter or two but at least  we'd be suffering for some  reason,, instead of just digging  Towards a wider perspective  History unites Koreans  by Geoffrey Madoc-Jones  The recent visit of President  Chun of South Korea to Ottawa  went almost unnoticed in the columns of the political commentators of this country.  Most Canadians think of Korea  from the Korean War (1950-53),  when the Canadian army assisted  American and U.N. troops in  defending the Republic of Korea.  The outcome of the war was to  make permanent a division of the  country near the 38th parallel,  which had first been promulgated  at the Yalta Conference in 1945.  South Korea has seen dramatic  economic growth over the last  twenty years. Its industrial  growth, shepherded, until two  years ago, by Major-General Park  Chung-Hee, has been an important part of the Asian economic  miracle. Modelled along the lines  of'the Japanese success, often  with the use of Japanese capital,  the South Koreans have become a  major steel and shipbuilding  power.  If the South is aggressively  capitalistic, the North is the exact  opposite. The 'Democratic  Republic' is a Soviet-style political  and economic state, which is led  by Kim Il-Sung, the chairman of  the Worker's Party and Prime  Minister.  All attempts to promote unity  between Pyoneyang and Seoul  have failed; and both regimes remain unremittingly hostile to each  other.  However, one recent issue  united them. That is, the Japanese  textbook furor. The Japanese  Education Ministry recently revised parts of school textbooks to  play down Japan's military aggression in China and other parts  of Asia in the 1930's and 1940's.  In   particular,   the   texts   were  critical towards anti-Japanese  demonstrations in Korea during  the 35 years when the peninsula  was a Japanese colony  (1920-1945).  This incident has once again  brought out the historical hatred  between these two North Asian  neighbours. Seoul is at the present  time seeking six billion dollars  from Tokyo to help finance its industrial growth. The textbook  controversy has been dragged into  the negotiations.  The Koreans have a deep  resentment at the way the  Japanese ruled Korea during the  colonial period. Korea was annexed by Japan in 1910. It had obtained its independence from  China in 1895, but was no match  for the modernized expansionist  Japan of the Meiji era. Korea  became part of Japan, but the  Koreans were only pseudo-  Japanese. They became regarded  as inferior beings, useful only as  cheap labour for Japanese industry,  A fierce series of nationalist  uprisings were quelled harshly,  Korean schools were suppressed  and a policy of cultural alienation  was followed. From 1937, the  year of the Japanese invasion of  China, millions of Koreans were  pressed into service in Japanese  mines and factories.  One fact rarely mentioned,  which illustrates this, is the fact  that 20,000 Koreans, as well as  200,000 Japanese, died in  Hiroshima.  The harsh brutal nature of  Japanese colonial rule is not  forgotten in Korea. In 1965, when  President Park normalized relations with Tokyo, it was hoped  that a half century of fear and  animosity was coming to an end.  The row over high school history  books proves otherwise.  My daughter went on to say  that everything would be all right  though, because some of the kids  were going to go to a private  school which was close by. She  even said she might go to the  private school.  "���Isn't it expensive?-'-I asked,  knowing as I did who would have  to foot the bill.  "No, it only costs $60 a  month."  "How could it only cost $60 a  month? Who pays for the rest of  it?" I queried.  "They pay for it with Bingo, of.  course," she replied.  "Of course they do. And what  did you say the name of this  school was?" I asked, not really  needing to know the answer by  this time.  "I can't remember, something  about a bleeding something."  Our Lady of the Ruptured Aorta, of course. Bingo, private  school, it all fell into place. The  nuns and the fathers had stumbled  upon the age-old remedy to  under-funding of social services  -Bingo.  The fact is that not only was  this private school getting by very  nicely with government grants, a  small fee and bingo, but they were  helping out the public system by  taking the excess students from  overcrowded classrooms.  Our Lady of the Ruptured Aorta, according to my daughter, offered a basic, no-frills education.  The kids all have to wear  uniforms and the only thing you  have to bring to school is a bible.  The school has no library, but  makes use of a public library nearby. I'm not sure how much of  what she told me is correct; she  said, for example, that the  teachers didn't use electronic  calculators, but counted on beads  instead. She also informed me  that the school accepts any  students, even ones who aren't  Christian "...like Anglicans and  Pentacostals".  Now, if the good brothers and  sisters of Our Lady of the Ruptured Aorta can run a school on  faith and bingo, surely the  bureaucratic machinery of the  Ministry of Education can come  up with an equally good way to  fund the schools. Surely it  wouldn't be necessary to cut  educational services or threaten  teachers' jobs if a little creative  money-making scheme were to be  worked out.  Bingo, of course, is out - that's  the sole province of the Catholic  church and should fairly remain  so, but there must be equally  lucrative protestant fund-raisers  -Reno nights, bake sales, a raffle.  In the meantime, thanks to  bingo and Rome, my little girl will  apparently have a desk in grade  four this year.  -I Letters to the Editor  Realtors slam SCRD  Editor's Note: A copy  of the following letter  has been received by Ihe  Sunshine Coast News.  Hon. Jack Heinrichs  Minister of Municipal  Affairs,  Parliament Buildings  Victoria, B.C.  Dear Mr. Heinrichs,  Re: Sunshine Coast  Regional District  The following is  quoted in full from the  minutes of this association, and I believe you  will find it fully self-  explanatory:���  "In that the Sunshine  Coast Real Estate  Association represents  the professional interests  of all 11 local real estate  offices, and the approximately 80 salespeople  that these companies  employ, it is now resolved by a majority of its  members present in this  regular meeting of  September 7, 1982 that  this association make the  following resolutions.  1) That the Sunshine  Coast Real Estate  Association deplores the  evident lack of good  management and  restraint in fiscal matters  displayed by the Sunshine Coast regional  district.  Coast News, September 13,1982  Super\felu  SUNNYCREST  CENTRE  2) In that individual real  estate firms in common  with most other private  businesses have had to  impose severe restraints  in the conduct of their  business to ensure their  survival, and further that  these individual firms  pay taxes within the  community as do their  commission earning  salespeople and salaried  employees, this association believes that it has  the right and responsibility to publicly censure the Sunshine Coast  regional district for  displaying fiscal irresponsibility, poor  management and a lack  of competent leadership.  3) This association identifies specific areas of  concern as including (a)  the commitment to bigger and better premises  with a concurrent  sizeable increase in office  rental costs, (b) serious  overstaffing which  creates some of the supposed need for costly extra space (c) a 200 per  cent hike in water connection fees with no  public notice and even  less public explanation  (d) Serious cost overruns in the water system  which  appear to arise  Margaret is Away  and Lee is Giving it Away!  BLOUSES 98.00  T-SHIRTS HS.00  Vi Price Rack Continues  and  Fabulous, Flattering, Fall Fashions  from careless management. In regard to water  connection fees it could  be noted that at $1,500  this compares with New  Westminster the next  highest, which probably  indicates that in this important matter we are  now the most expensive  community in B.C.  4) In that individual real  estate firms are the principal motive force in the  buying and selling of the  vast majority of real  estate properties on the  Sunshine Coast, and as  such are the first ambassadors of goodwill  that the public meet we  are concerned that the  standard of communication as practiced by  SCRD is deplorable and  the attitude of, and bad  manners consistantly  displayed by some directors of SCRD makes  them wholly unfit for  public office.  5) This association  recognizes the need for  well-motivated and  sound local government.  It does not believe that  this is being generally  provided by the Sunshine  Coast regional district. It  recognizes that progress  today is synonimous  with fiscal restraint and  it will urge its members  and staffs to support  candidates at the next  local elections with the  same ideals of sound  practical government.  We are sure that the  foregoing will be  understood by you as being a matter demanding  strong and determined  attention. As a realtor  group we are grinding no  personal axes. We are  simply voicing our concerns as responsible  members of this community.  Yours truly,  Sunshine Coast  Real Estate Association  Kenneth H. Wells  President  Delighted!  Editor:  To the SCRD:  I was delighted to hear  that you will be getting  an extra 220 sq. ft. of office space for your (?)  $60,000. What a Deal!!  That should leave plenty  of room for a pool table  or small bar. Oh, and by  the way, have any of you  considered being chauf-  fered to and from the office? If so, please keep  me in mind. I could use  the money.  Sincerely yours,  Alan Karmazyn  Fire facts  Editor:  With regards to a Letter to the Editor by Beth  Shaw, Sechelt, B.C. in  your September 6th,  1982 edition, "More Information on Fire".  In the interest of good  newspaper reporting, we  too would like to set the  record straight concerning this grass fire,. Such  burning was to be carried  out in an incinerator,  otherwise a "Burning  Permit" must be applied  for and an inspection of  premises is made before  burning commences.  Firefighters and equipment can respond rapidly only if proper directions are given.  Volunteer firefighters  responding to a Thursday 2:00 p.m. call are  leaving their places of  employment for the protection of lives and property. You're darn right  the "Halfmoon Bay  firemen were kept  busy"! They finally ate  their dinners after 10:00  p.m.  On behalf of the  Volunteer Firemen,  Jim Nygard,' Fire Chief  ��� Name  is our Promise  100% Locally Owned & Operated  Quality Meats  Prices Effective:  ' TttSS. * Stta     Sateptt 14 '  18  lb..W   kg  2.18  roast  MAPLE LEAF DEVON  IQ6 D3COll By Tha Piece lb. 1.99  lb. a.T| kg  *  FROZEN ��� TRAY PACK  stewing hen  PREVIOUSLY FROZEN  enrimnmAot  onrimprneai  Cut Up.  .lb, .68   kg  .258 gm pkg.  Fresh Produce  i)/��>","'>ff;/;///fr>""��wwww����">'//  PREPARE  FOR  WINTER  with Double  Glazed Windows  3>  886-7359  Hwy. 101 ft Pratt Rd.  Glbaona  ���"����������� immnm rimilliii  yw^iiiwuiwyitwmww  Letter to trustees  IHlUlinilTIHIH1.'",,!  Editor,  The following is text  of a letter which has been  sent to all school trustees  in the Sunshine Coast  School District.  I believe that the information it contains is vital  to the decisions the  board members will be  making at their meeting  on Tuesday evening.  This meeting will concern itself with the  budget restraint imposed  upon our school district  from Victoria. The  meeting is open to the  public and will be  located in the  Elphinstone cafeteria.  "Please accept the  following   as   further  comments to the input  you received at the  school board meeting on  Thursday evening.  "The lawyers for the  Vancouver School Board  have indicated that the  September IS deadline  can be ignored as long as  a legal decision is pending. Once a decision is  announced, the ministry  will have to provide a  reasonable length of time  for a plan to be submitted. Consequently, October 1 now seems.to be  a more likely date for  Vancouver.  "How can this affect  the Sunshine Coast  School Board? The opi-  Please turn to Page 4  California Canada *\  . lb. .89   kg  B.C.Qrown  cauliflower  lb. .48  ,.k��  152  1.06  .���lb..39  k$,��  ���tr-i'an. :���  MM  kg *  73  Oven Fresh  Bakery  Oven Fresh  donuts  1.99  bread 2/1.59  French, Dutch Crunch.  Chuckwagon. Homemade  Oroweat 680 qm .    r\f\  branola bread        1.o9  Sunbeam 100".,   454 gm  wholewheat bread     .1  Industrial site and  subdivision paving  Proper paving Is an important asset  in any well developed industrial or  residential site. Well installed surfaces on roads and parking areas,  properly drained and curbed, make  the finished project easier to maintain and more functional and efficient. Let us actively participate in  your development planning so that  the paving is done to best accommodate the over-all plan, resulting in  greater economy and efficiency.  PAVING OF  ROADS  PARKING LOTS  SORTING AREAS  TENNIS COURTS  Also grading, gravel sales.  soil cement, drainage  & curbs.  B.A. BLACKTOP  !��  Porpoise Bay Road, Sechelt, B.C.  885-5151  Head Office: P.O. Box 86340, North Vancouver, B.C. 96M611  "Quality service since 1956"  AMALGAMATED  MEMBER     JS&a  *UCKTOP!  CONSTR. ASSN.  Grocery Value  Soil Drinks  tomato  ketChUp 375 ml  paper  towel  2 Roll Pack  coke/  r 2/1.09  Deposit  Super Valu  liquid  bleach  Sunlight  laundry  detergent  4.8 kg Box  Rupert    Family Size  fish &  ChipS    850 gm  1.49  8.59  2.79  coffee  Kraft Miracle Whip  salad  dressing  motor oil  wagon  wheels  359 gm  2.69  1.29  1.29  1.39 HI  Coast News, September 13,1982  Roberts Creek  SCRD addresses ratepayers  by Jeanie Norton  886-9609  A visit to the  Ratepayers meeting at  Cedar Grove School last  Wednesday proved interesting and informative. Nearly all the  Regional Directors were  in attendance to answer  questions and members  of the audience made  good use of the opportunity.  It was a good forum  and no topics of interest  were left undiscussed.  It's just too bad that  more people could not  have attended, but  perhaps it could be tried  again at one of the  Roberts Creek Community Association's  meetings. As several of  the directors admitted,  it's important that the  public know what's going on and the local  Association meetings are  a good place for the  elected representatives to  keep in touch with their  communities.  ASSOCIATION  WEDNESDAY:  It's been three months  since the last Community  Association meeting, so  there should be a lot to  discuss at Wednesday  night's meeting. If you  have anything to add to  the agenda, please call  Dennis Davison at  88S-2102. Meeting starts  at 8:00 p.m. at the Community Hall.  WAVES RETURN:  "Waves" will be  returning to Roberts  Creek this Saturday, but  the dance, though sponsored by the Legion Auxiliary, is at the Community Hall, not the  Legion. Tickets are SS at  Seaview Market, Jokers  Restaurant and B & L  Crafts.  SOFTBALL DANCE:  The Men's Softball  League is also holding a  dance at the Roberts  Creek Community Hall  this weekend. Friday  night there's a benefit  for Richard Chamberlain (presumably not  TV's "Dr. Kildare"),  with entertainment by  the "Music Man" from  Powell River. Tickets are  $10 per couple.  SAVE TAPES:  The Legion Auxiliary  is saving grocery tapes  from Super Valu to get  grocery vouchers. If  you've just been throwing yours away, please  give them to any Legion  Auxiliary  member,   or  hand them  in  at the  Legion bar.  LABELS TOO:  And while you're at it,  don't throw away your  Campbell's soup labels.  Roberts Creek School  has collected them the  last two years for books  and other educational  aids.  Sechelt Scenario  *"   ��  Sunshine Coast  Community Services  Society  GENERAL MEETING  Tuesday, Sept 21st  7:30 pm  Emyone    Davis Bay School  Welcome  The gallant crew ot non-ninnen of Roberta Creek foregather at the Legion,  their eventual destination, on Saturday afternoon. Ahead of them lay the  mind-numbing, itrength-upping non-run from the Seaview Cemetery to  the Legion on behalf of the Canadian National Institute fur the blind.  Details of how It all came out next week from Jeanie Norton.  Shoot a success  capilano  college  BUSINESS OFFICE  TIIAININQ  There is still time to enroll in  the full-time Business Off ice  Trainins Program,��in part-time  courses in typing  and bookkeeping.  ForinformatJon.caU  885-9310 or 885-3814.  Sechelt Learning Centre, Inlet  Avenue, open 12:30 to 7*0 p.m.,  Monday to FHtfay.  by Peggy Connor,  885-9347  TRAP AND SKEET A  SUCCESS:  The Sechelt Peninsula  Rod and Gun Club's  first Calcutta Shoot held  at the local rod and gun  club grounds in Wilson  Creek Saturday and Sunday, September 4 and 5,  certainly came up to expectations and then  some.  Overall winners for  the trap and skeet events:  first place went to Dick  Donnelly, second to Jim  Johnstone and third  place to Tom Riddle all  of the Powell River club.  Winner of the Calcutta  also went to Powell  River with Jim  Johnstone carrying off  the big money.  The gun club is starting .22 handgun  shooting. Those interested should contact  Marty Clarke, the  shooting director at  885-9858; She is also the  one to phone regarding  trap and skeet shooting.  The club supports the  junior firearm safety  course run by Bill  Rankin. 885-9787 is the  number for more information on this course  which will start in October.  With a membership of  120, but still eager for  more, the club meets the  first Thursday of each  month at the clubhouse  at the end of Rod and  Gun Road which rims  off from Field Road in  Wilson Creek.  UNTIMELY FALL  TIMELY VISIT:  When your daughter  arrives home for a holiday is no time to break  bones, but when that  same daughter is a  therapist, it is not a bad  time in one way.  Our very active PEP  co-ordinator Arthur  McPhee of west Sechelt  stepped back onto the  log that wasn't there  while picking blackberries and broke his left  arm in two places. Jane  McPhee, who is an occupational therapist at  Royal Jubilee Hospital  in Victoria, choose this  time for her holidays  which included a trip to  Nelson and a visit with  her parents.  The arm is mending  - nicely and in no  Art's frustration . at I'fps  inability to use one  will be ended.  HIGHPOINT OF THE  YEAR FOR PIPE  BAND:  The climax of a very  active year for the  Sechelt Legion Pipe  Band came on Friday  and Saturday, September 3 and 4 at the military tattoo held on Vancouver Island: '  The first performance  took place from 7-9 that  evening. Lieutenant  Governor H. Bell-Irving  opened the show then  after it was over asked to  speak again specifically  to announce that it was  the best tattoo he had  ever seen.  It was a very colourful  pageantry and a thrill to  be there. Once again our  pipe band members were  excellent ambassadors  for our area.  Letter to  trustees  Continued from Page 3  nion has been expressed  that this concept of extension of the date 'as  long as a decision is pending' would also be true  for the other school  boards supporting the  Vancouver legal action  (24 of them to this date),  and likely, others as well.  "You are aware that  the legislature has been  recalled for Monday.  Rumour has it that the  government will introduce legislation to  rollback teachers'  salaries. Our board  should not make any  decision about cutbacks,  as it may put itself into a  double jeopardy situation whereby it will have  double cutbacks���ones it  makes itself plus those  which are legislated.  "Please consider these  points before you make  your decisions on Tuesday evening."  Sincerely,  Bob Cotter  Zone Co-ordinator,  B.C.T.F.  SUNSHINE COAST  REGIONAL DISTRICT  COURT OF REVISION  Take notice that the Sunshine Coast Regional  District Court ol Revision will sit on the following  date In the Board Room ol the District Office,  Sechelt, B.C:  Friday, October 1,198211:00 am ��� 12:00 pm  to hear any complaints and correct and revise  that 1982 S.C.R.D. Electoral List ol Electors.  Copies of the 1982 List of Electors covering Electoral Areas "A", "B", "C", "D", "E" and  "F" of the Sunshine Coast Regional District will  .be posted upon the Public Notice Board in the  Regional District office and at all post offices and  community halls by September 10,1982.  L. Jardine  Secretary-Treasurer  PHARMASAVE  2 Winners of Atari Video Computer Games  (Draw Advertised in Back to School Flyer)  DORIS HARRISON    ��    KIM LEIQHTON  OFSECHELT  OF GIBSONS  Get it at the PHARMASAVE PRICE  Sunnycrest Mall  GIBSONS  886-7213  Trail Bay Centre  SECHELT  885-9833  ������IMMMHMM Coast News, September 13,1982  Gwen in Gibsons  What about the cruise ship?  The plethora of bloatoms at the Sechelt Gaiden Club Fall Show wai  breathtaking and much   appreciated by all who attended.  Piri rler People 'n Plai  by Gwen Robertson  As long as one fails to  mention ferry line-ups  and possible three-hour  waits between ferries, it  would appear that all the  charm of Gibsons and  the Sunshine Coast is  merely a short jaunt  away from the hubbub  of the giant metropolis  of Vancouver.  It took the imagination and vision of someone like Gary Puckett  to see the advantages  that could accrue from  the re-institution of  steamship cruises to Gibsons.  In order for these  cruises to commence  next spring, as planned,  the final arrangements  need to be completed  now. Spring will be too  late for 1983 cruises and  those involved may just  lost interest and the  cruises never happen.  The posters are ready  for printing; the itinerary  is partially completed;  the ships "HoUyburn"  and "Beaver" are to br-  A busy week in Pender Harbour  by Jane McQuat  What a busy week this  has been! With a couple  of rainy days, a couple  of sparkling sunny days,  and the kids back to  school, it just seems like  everyone's hoping to get  things done. The  Aquatic Centre people  had quite a crowd on  their hands on Saturday,  with the re-opening of  the. swimming pool and  fitness centre. Not only  did the kids and adults  enjoy the FREE swimm  ing on Saturday���but I  know that for the staff  it's an exciting time too.  Sure it's "back to  work", but everyone  that goes there likes to  swim, so what better  conditions are there to  work in?  Irvines Landing Community Club is gearing  up Tor the fall with a  swap meet/flea market  to be held on September  19, 11:00 a.m. 'til 3ish.  To reserve tables, phone  Sharon Thomas at  883-9320.   Right   after  SUMMER CLEARANCE  , o\o     Garden Supplies  " Gardening Tools  lawn Mowers  Lawn Chairs  So*  Back to Knitting and  Needlework  SALE!  All Knitting Yarns  All Needlework Kits  HO% OFF/  ,Price<  Cosy  Corner  j      Crafts  jHinmijct't'st    iYVall  Gibsons R86-2470  GARDEN BAY  DINING LOUNGE  Announces Winter Hours  THHII NIOBT8 PM WIIK  nUDAT, SATVKDAT, (/ SVNDAX  Come, enjoy the view & choose from our regular menu  or our Weekend Specials  nUDAT, .UPT. (7th  -8 oz New York Carpet Bag Steak $tt-7$  MTOMXAT, OPT. Ittfc  ���Cod Meuniere (In lemon butter) $$.**  ���tnWSAr.MPT.lfth  -Pepper Steak �����.!���  (All Specials Include soup oi salad, potato or rice It vegetable,  TUT Ot�� SPECIAL  HUH BAKU onunn  Mocha Mousse, Saratoga Tone,  Homemade Pies & New Cheesecake  aaa-Qttf <*   aaytata   ft* Reservations  that on September 22 at  8:00 p.m. they will hold  a general meeting for the  election of a new board  of directors. I know I'm  turning up for both affairs: a) because my  closets are filled (and  overflowing for those  that know me well!) with  unused good clothing  and junWand b) because  Irvines Xanding is my  community and I may as  well help out if I enjoy  dances, or tennis or pottery. Hope to see lots of  people.  I did see lots of community minded people  on Saturday night at the  grand opening celebrations for the new addition to the Garden Bay  fire hall. Finally, we are  able to race right  through the lower room  and get into our gear  quickly without having a  seven point obstacle  course to deal with first.  Good news, and lots  of it from the Pender  Harbour Community  Gub. First I should say  that Andy Tapio said,  "Oh well, nothing's really happening just yet,"  then proceeded to tell me  about three things. Aftw  that Jack Heidema  phoned me back with  some more information.  Life never has been dull  around that place! The  good news is that the  B.C. Lotteries Fund has  seen fit to grant the club  $8,467 for beautification  of the grounds, the  building of restrooms'  and for various hall improvements.  Right now the Pender  Harbour Tourists Information Centre is thinking about helping out  our transportation problems up here. They  would like to know if  people in this community  would appreciate a coordinating service, which  would work this way: If  you are going to Sechelt,  Gibsons, Vancouver, or  Powell River, and you  wouldn't mind taking a  passenger, you could  give the Info Centre a  call and leave your  number. If you are a  passenger wishing for a  ride to these places���you  could call the Info Centre and they would give  you the number of a person going your way.  There would be no fee  for the service (if you'd  like to volunteer four  hours at the Info Centre  it would be appreciated'  any time) and what arrangements drivers and  passengers make between themselves is their  own business.  One last note from the  community club. They  have a pool table for  sale. It may be viewed at  the hall with Jack  Heidema. They are accepting closed bids on  the table. Also, they  have a professional size  shuffleboard which they  are willing to donate to  any community group  where it would receive  lots of public use. If you  feel you fill those stipula-  tions, phone Jack  Heidema at 883-9973.  Fishermen's Homecoming Dinner and  Dance is set for  November 20 this year.  Tickets will be on sale  around the beginning of  November. There are  still some tickets left for  the Firemen's Ball  September 25. The price  is $12.50 per ticket and  the meal and the dance  are ALWAYS a good  thing.  Everyone should soon  be getting a letter in the  mail from the Pender  Harbour and Egmont  Bursary Fund. This is a  really worthwhile cause  that a group of our  citizens have taken on. It  is to send one student  (who scholastically is  deserving of post secondary education���but not  financially able to undertake it) on to further  education. They are currently on a drive to  create a fund large  enough to produce an  annual income of some  significance. You can  make a donation directly  to Pender Harbour and  Egmont Bursary Fund,  Box 340, Madeira Park,  VON 2H0, or buy a raffle  ticket (the prizes are  good!) at the following  places: Garden Bay-  Colonel Flounders, Taylors Store, Harbour Marina and Store; Irvines  Landing Marina, Moun-  tainview Service Station  (Gulf); Madeira Park-  A.C. Building Supply,  Knit and Sew Centre,  Oak Tree Market, RAM  Auto, Madeira Park  Pharmacy, Centre Hardware, and Coho Marina.  When I was going to  school it was quite hard  to study, hold down a  part-time job, pay rent  and eat. Bursaries always  came to my aid. I even  remember the names of  the funds, so don't think  your money wouldn't  help and be appreciated.  ing over a group from  TIDSA - B.C. Tourism,  cruise ship owners, etc.  and treat them to a tour  of the area, introduce  them to people and fete  them with a salmon  barbecue.  The problem is that  now Gary Puckett has  closed the "Revitalization Office" leaving the  Plan with the consultants  and   with   the   Village  Council, there appears to  be no-one to establish a  start-up fund and give  the go-ahead for the  cruises to commence.  I would welcome any  suggestions, comments,  converning the planned-  far cruises, or on any  other subject concerning  the enhancement of Gibsons. Please give me a  telephone call at  886-3780 or call the  Coast News.  R.R.#1, West Sechelt  Open 9 am - 7 pm  7 Days a Week  1885-2760  FALL BULBS  ARE NOW IN  Daffodils, Tulips & Mini-Bulbs  Fall Rye is Here  Winter Pansies Coming Next Week  Slwwe ike JKenwueo  REPRINTS  (from moat colour ntgotlvot)  R#9. ,Mt �� _  ENLARGEmENTS  (from colour ntgotlvot)  Rog. 121.60  ^14.99  [Tri ��� Photo  letedo Square, Soch.lt "Sedwft'j Plwfc SbtxiiixM' 865-2882  PEOPLEl  COME FIRST AT  IER  PRICES EFFECTIVE: wed. - sat., sept. 15th to 18th  M....M  .  Imperial  MARGARINE sib*. 2.59  Kraft  MACARONI &  CHEESE DINNER 22Sgm2/.79  Kraft  PEANUT BUTTER 500 gin 1.99  Smooth or Crunchy  Pacific  EVAPORATED MILK sss mi .59  (limit 12 tins)  Robertsons  MARMALADE imm 1.59  COCA COLA 2 um 1.89  Plus Deposit  I.G.A. - random might  CHEDDAR CHEESE 10% OFF  Regular Retail  I.Q.A.  FRUIT in  PEAR JUICE 140Z..79  I.G.A. Royal Guest  COFFEE i ib. 2.79  Pl,IUy A    AA  SOFT MARGARINE.2 ib. maxi bowl 1.89  I.G.A. ��� ready cut  MACARONI, LONG SPAGHETTI,  or SHELLS i kg 1.29  9 Lives  CAT FOOD 60I.2/.79  Sunlight  LIQUID DETERGENT 1 .s litre 2.89  Sunlight  POWDERED DETERGENT 2.4 kg 4.29  BATHROOM TISSUE 4. 1.79  KlMnix  FACIAL TISSUE zoo t .99  MaaeaaaBM  Canada Grade ATablerlte Beet  BLADE CHUCK or  CHUCK SHORTRIB  ROAST   (ib. $1.29) kg 2.84  Boneless  SIRLOIN TIP  STEAK (lb. $2.99) kg6.59  Boneless  STEW BEEF (ib.$2.i9) kg 4.83  Raidy to Eat  SMOKED HAMS...(lb. $1.39) kg3.06  Shank Portion  Chunk  BOLOGNA (ib. $i.39) kfl3.06  Macintosh              Bartlet Italian Prime  APPLES PEARS PLUMS  mix 'n match (2 lbs. $1.00) kg $1.10 |  Green Bulk Cooking  CABBAGE CARROTS ONIONS TURNIPSl  mix 'n match (5 lbs. $1.00) kg.44  Minute Mild  GRANGE or  GRAPEFRUIT JUICE     12.801.1.19  EGGO WAFFLES 1102. 1.29  Regular or Blueberry  Swansons  MEAT PIES Boz .79  Came t�� HCwfewa -Ht'DewJ    N    ���    i  ElrtyWrdSeemi  PubUcSoMi  Public Swim  Punic Swim  M.W.F. 9:00- ��:00i.m.  M.T.W.T.F.12.��).1:00p.m.  S,l 2:00 -4:X p.m.  M.T.W.T.F.��:30- 6:00 p.m.  Sll. 2:00-4:00 p.m.  Peebelcleeleei S��.��Sun.��:30��:30p.m.  FieM* Mm Sun. 2tt> ��� 4:00 p.m.  Mart. Oral) M.T.W.T. ��:0O ��� 9:30 p.m.  MaalU'nTMM Friday ��:00��:30pm  lidlaelertn T.4T. 1:00 2tt>p.m.  [PENDER  HARBOUR  POOL  SCHEDULE  Many ittioni * tpeelillied Mttioni art ottered. Pleate phone IM-M12, lor more Information.  PENDER HARBOUR CENTRE  Madeira Pars ��� MS-SIM  vi Irani m dim  iTlUMtl Coast News, September 13,1982  TERTAIN  Holy Herb  Part 6  The house sat inconspicuously on a corner in a modest  neighbourhood. It didn't  look too promising.  There was no answer  when we knocked on the  front door so we tried  the back entrance. Finally a small elderly man in  a toque answered the  door and peered curiously at us. "We'd like to  talk to you about  Amelia's paints," announced Yvonne in a  burst of inspiration.  He motioned us inside. Then, to our  astonishment, a thin, aging woman appeared  from a back room. We  stood nonplussed. We  hadn't really been  prepared for this. There  Pages from a Life-Log  Peter Trower  was no doubt in our  minds that, by sheer  luck, we had tracked  down Holy Herb's  elusive widow. Finding  Amelia both alive and  clear-headed was a  stroke of unexpected  good fortune.  The initial awkwardness was soon dispelled.  We introduced ourselves  as writers and confessed  that we were mainly  looking for information  relating to Herb.  Amelia, understandably  a bit evasive at first, told  us that she was writing  her autobiography but  agreed to tell us anything  that would not conflict  *"  AUTOMOTIVE PARTS  SALES & SERVICE  PAYNE RD. & HWY. 101 QIBSONS  SEPTEMBER  SERVICE SPECIAL  Lubrication  Change Engine Oil  Change Oil Filter  up to 5 litres of Shall X100  10-W30 HD Motor OH  $16.95  ALSO INCLUDES FREE  BRAKE INSPECTION  YOUR COMPLETE AUTOMOTIVE  SERVICE CENTRE       .  Mechanical Repairs  Body & Paint Repairs  Radiator Repairs  CALL NORMAN ORAL  L AT 886-7919 A  with the material she  planned to use in her  book. Gradually, some  of the true facts began to  emerge.  One of these, surprisingly enough, concerned  Amelia's paintings. As  she pulled out her canvasses I realized that they  were the same lurid pictures that had once hung  in Herb's Arcade of  Mysteries.  "You mean you did  these?." I exclaimed, and  told her where I'd seen  them before.  "Oh yes," she replied.  "Herb used to say 'You  paint the way I tell you  and you'll become  famous*. So I did them  according to his instructions. Then he painted  over my name and told  people he had done  them. He liked to pass  himself off as an artist  and he often had his  photograph taken beside  . them. Oh, he was really  something!"  I asked Amelia about  the rumoured movie  dealing with Herb's  'safecracking days. It  seemed such a natural, I  wondered why it had  never been made.  Amelia plunged into a  complex story of Herb's  negotiations with various  Hollywood notables. He  had apparently received  substantial   sums   of  money for two films that  never materialized.  "Stanley Kubrick still  has an option on the  story."  She showed us several  letters from the noted  director to Herb.  Kubrick's problem seemed to lie in finding a  suitable conclusion to  the story. At one point,  he suggested a fictional  breakout from San  Quentin in which the  safecracking ex-preacher  would be killed off.  Herb evidently turned  thumbs-down on this  idea and the question  was never resolved.  Eventually we got  around to the matter of  the Brother Twelve  book. Amelia's eyes  flashed at the mention of  it. "I was so mad with  Herb about that!" she  declared. "And I was  really shocked when he  told the they were  brothers!"  The idea for Canada's  False Prophet had seemingly taken root during  the six-odd years the  couple spent on Vancouver Island. /Although  it had transpired almost  three decades before, the  scandal of Brother  Twelve, Madame Zee  and the bamboozled  Aquarians was still ' a  lively topic of conversation among the locals.  Amelia became highly  intrigued with the case  and Herb encouraged  her to research the story.  ���To be continued  by Rae Ellingham  Bab* Roberta of West Sechelt won the Beat  Exhibit In the Show Award but Saturday at the  Sechelt Garden Club Fall Show for the above  imaginative display. Other winners went Louise  Balfour of Roberts Creek won Grand Aggregate  Prize, for winning Beat Potted Plant and Best  Cat Flowers; Mary Willoughby of Gibsons won  Best Dahlia and Best Hanging Basket) Mary  Murray of Redrooffs Road won the Novice Prize)  Jean Scott, also of Redrooffs won the African  Violet Cup.  Channel Ten  2J 'tar  Gibsons Legion Branch #109  Fri 8 Sat  Sept 17th & 18th  The Duo  "S^ort Change"  Members & Guests  Welcome  THE VARIABLE RATE  MORTGAGE  MONTHLY PAYMENTS FIXED FOR 5 YEARS  INTEREST RATE FLOATS WITH MORTGAGE PRIME RATE  ^^nly our bank offers ihe Commerce  Householder Variable Rale Mortgage It's a  new kind of mortgage with some unique  features including:  ��� Variable interest rate.  ��� Monthly paymenls negotiated and fixed  for five years.  ��� Prepayment options with substantially  reduced penalties.  If you're considering a mortgage, new or  renewal our variable rate mortgage could be  your best option now  WHO CAN APPLY?  If ihe amount you owe on your home is less  lhan 70% of us value your equity will qualify  you lo apply lor a Commerce Householder  Variable Rate Mortgage  WHAT IS COMMERCE  MORTGAGE PRIME RATE?  The interest rale charged each monlh is based  on the Commerce Mortgage Prime Rate  Mortgage Prime will be set at the first of each  month equal to or less than the Prime Rate of  the Bank o( Commerce ai lhat time The  interest charged will vary depending on the  Commerce Mortgage Prime Rate Because  your monthly payments are fixed ihe amount  available io reduce Ihe principal will also vary  and in some months the interest due may  exceed your fixed payment If so. Ihe difference will be added to the amount owing If the  interest due is less lhan your fixed payment,  we will of course, subtract the difference  from the amount owing on your mortgage  Week Commencing September Uth.  General Notes: The Sun and New Moon square confusing Neptune warning against any ill-planned  schemes. It's not the best time to start a vague or  idealistic project. Communications-planet Mercury  turns 'retrograde' Friday advising mail crucial paperwork now. Action-planet Mars spends its last few  days in Scorpio before entering Sagittarius.  ARIES (March 21-April 19)  Health or employment matters become confusing.  New Moon advises scrutinize fresh proposals where  you work. Those receiving medical treatment should  seek second and third opinions. Arguments over  other people's money soon end. Sign legal documents  before Friday.  TAURUS (April 20-May M)  Pleasures, amusements and pastimes hit financial  snags. New Moon says consider whether latest social  round is worth the price. Don't hesitate to question  younger person's doubtful association. Loved one  becomes less irritating. Deliver job-related  documents before Friday.  GEMINI (May 21-June 21)  Domestic plans look too good to be true. New  Moon suggests you re-examine latest arrangements  where you live. Stall signing any rental or property  agreements. Health or job-scene frustrations begin to  fade fast. Deliver that daring love-note or request  before Friday.  CANCER (June 22-July 22)  Your ability to make the right decision is marred  by passing uncertainties. New Moon advises seek  down-to-earth opinion from trusted associate.  Romantic, social or child's activities become less exhausting. Have family-related documents in the mail  by Friday.  LEO (July 23-August 22)  Your financial affairs are subject to muddle and  deception. New Moon warns double-check cash transactions. It's the wrong time to juggle your bank accounts. Say no to speculative opportunity. Atmosphere at home becomes more relaxed. Vehicle  may break down at worst moment this weekend.  VIRGO (August 23-September 22)  New Moon in your sign squaring Neptune finds  you worrying over approaching domestic changes.  GIBSONS - Tuesday, September 14 You're also concerned about an important public ap-  SECHELT - Thursday, September 16 pearance.   Disagreements   with   relatives   and  Coast Ten Television returns from summer neighbours die down at last. Remember to mail per-  holidays this week with new and exciting plans for sonal financial papers before Friday. Twelve confus-  the fall. Joining us are 20 students in the Community ing months lie ahead for those born September 17.  Broadcasting class at Elphinstone Secondary school. LIBRA (September 23-October 23)  The students may be phoning you or your non-profit There's trickery and deception behind the scenes,  club or organization for information to help with Investigate activities from which you're excluded,  their show Coastal Review. New Moon warns you're the subject of juicy gossip.  Coast Ten Television shows will be played one Randal disputes become fewer. Mercury 'stationary'  in your sign coincides with weekend indecision and  jitters. Librans born October 11 are all talk, no fun,  Saturday night.  SCORPIO (October 24-November 22)  This is a crucial period of the year. Mars and  Jupiter urge go ahead with daring venture but New  Moon warns against hidden financial snags. Advice  is continue but have expert re-examine costs, expenses. Locate lost partnership or business papers  before Friday.  SAGITTARIUS (November 23-December 21)  Remain cautious about recent developments affecting your career or local reputation. New Moon  warns you're susceptible to superior's subtle suggestions. Consolidate position before making further  commitments. Best friend becomes boring Friday  night. Action-Planet Mars enters your sign next  CAPRICORN (December 22-January 19)  Your life philosophy becomes temporarily muddled. New Moon says idealistic, romantic approach  won't work and you know it. Your energy level drops  to its yearly low next five weeks. Plan to get more rest  and relaxation, Mail job or career-related documents  before Friday.  AQUARIUS (January 20-February 18)  Beware over-confidence concerning recent financial transactions. New Moon says you've been too  trusting by ignoring minor but essential details.  Disagreements with persons-in-charge are soon  resolved. Expect a surprise batch of long-distance  messages Friday.  PISCES (February 19-March 20)  Person close to you is in a highly emotional state  next few days. New Moon advises have patience with  partner's impractical suggestions regarding your ambitions or rate of advancement. Dispute which  originated far away begins to fade. Mail papers linked to insurance, investments or loans before Friday  or they'll be lost.  evening a week in both Gibsons and Sechelt.  Tuesdays we are coming to you from Elphinstone  Secondary school and,can be reached at 886-8565.  Thursdays we are coming to Sechelt viewers fromthe  Coast Cablevision Ltd. office on Wharf Street and  .can be reache^|J85-3225. We welcome your ideas  ahd suggesti(_ _  ~       ~ This week we begin  our programming at 7  p.m.  Sea Cavalcade Parade,  1982   Parti  Taped on location  Saturday, August 31,  Leslie Campbell edited  and hosted this year's  parade.  Dental Care   Part 2  We visited the Gibsons  Dental Clinic and talked  with Dental Hygeniest,  Mary Bland about tbe  importance of good dental health.  Tribute Dinner to Mr.  Clarence Joe   Part 3  Taped on location in  the Sechelt Legion, you  will see highlights of this  tribute to local resident,  Clarence   Joe.  Join us this week and  each week from now  through 1982. Coast Ten  Television, Box 770,  Gibsons, B.C.  HOW CAN YOU BENEFIT      FROM PREPAYMENr  CAN PAYMENTS OPTIONS?"-  Mny rn FftQ *\ YFARC? conventional mortgages require signm-  tlALU FVm *7 IUTO ��� canl pennies should you wish to prepay your  Yes If you like the security of having your morlgage The fee for prepayment of Ihe  payments fixed for five years, (his could be the Commerce Householder Variable Rale  mortgage for you Your monthly payment is Mortgage is much less, with a maximum  fixed for five years provided you maintain a administration fee of $500 which reduces by  minimum of 25% equity in your home during S100 annually You may also prepay up to 20%  that time The market value of your home of the principal annually with no penalty,  could be reconsidered from tune to time. After Prepayments greatly reduce the interest paid  ihe five year term you may apply for renewal over the life of the morlgage.  If you negotiate for reduced payments, it  I  probably means that initially your monthly  !   interest charge will be higher than your  |   payment In that case we strongly recommend  I our Graduated Payment Option. That way you  can gradually move towards a payment level  that will cover principal as well as interest  I HOW CAN YOU BENEFIT  I FROM A GRADUATED  ! PAYMENTOPHON?  In future years as your ability to payoff your  mortgage improves, ihe Graduated Payment  Option permits you to automatically increase  your monihly payment by 10% at each  anniversary This acceleration of paymeni  could substantially reduce (he payout period  of your morlgage  CAN YOU SWITCH TO A  FIXED RATE CONVENTIONAL  MORTGAGE?  You may apply lo switch at any time, subject to  the terms and conditions of mortgages then  available There will be an administration fee  (maximum $300) with Ihe conversion to a  fixed rate conventional morlgage.  WHAT OTHER FEATURES  ARE AVAILABLE?  Youll find lhat some of the more desirable  features of conventional mortgages have been  incorporated inlo the Commerce Householder Variable Rate Mortgage For example,  you may elect to take out our Commerce Life  Insured Morlgage Plan. Also, if you sell your  home there is no charge for having the  Commerce Householder Variable Rate  Mortgage assumed by the purchaser And we  will continue to administer your property  taxes in monthly installments.  And of course we still have a wide range of  conventional mortgages and we invite you to  talk to any one of our 1600 managers.  HOW CAN YOU  NEGOTIATE PAYMENTS?  We invite you to negotiate for a payment you  can afford The normal amortized payment  required for a 25 year conventional mortgage  at current Mqftgage Prime is used as a  guideline. But. depending on the equity in  your home, and your ability to pay, we will  consider a payment reduction of up to 20%  from the conventional monthly mortgage  payment If you wish to pay off your moHif��|t ������,.����,* w .mocdi&i  more quickly, you may also arrange to make ^ i^0***0'^^-?---���.-_  higher payments BANK OF COMMERCE  <t>  THE COMMERCE HOUSEHOLDER  VARIABLE RATE MORTGAGE  CALL: Sunnycrest Shopping Centre, Gibsons 886-8111.  DINNER  WED. through SUN.  Our Now Menu for September...  ���I Qame Han        Pllat Mlgnon  , Stuffed with rice,  mushrooms, aprloot and  pistachio nuts  sia.as  Spaolal  of tho Day  ���Please enquire  S OS S13.SS 8 OX S1B.90  Served with your choice  of herb'butter, shallot sauce  or pepper sauce  Conlgllo alia T  Italian style fried rabbit  S11.SO  i du Paolflqua  Recipe from Marseilles using  fresh local fish S13.SO  ���*op Soptambar  FlxadPrloa  Vietnamese spring rolls     Adobo���  Hanoi beel soup Phlllplno dish of chicken ahd pork  Tropical fruit salad, braised with steamed rice & vegetables S10.OO  a****m Fellow artist Veronica Plewman shares her views on "Dresden Figures" with  painter Bill Bisset at his show's opening in the Arts Centre last Tuesday.  At the Arts Centre  Splash and dash  by Joan Huestls Foster  Bill Bisset (no not the  redundant sort-of poet)  can be said to be a  painter with the courage  of his own convictions  and his own statement to  make.  In size and brushwork,  in colour and composition he is not a follower.  His colourful faces are  not designed for tidy row  housing. His colours are  vivid borderline tough,  just not townhouse art.  In a world of impeccable pastel prints I admire a painter who  stands away from the  herd and utilizes his own  particular brand of  splash. His paint has its  own force and feeling. If  this generates distaste in  some, good! Perhaps  that was the feeling he  wanted to create.  Because I, personally,  And for this Sunday...  WAVES  Coming to  JOKERS  GRIAT FOOD  1RUND1V FOIKS  .^���������������������������^  aoe  sue  "1  ���IX 8FICB8  20% OFF  fad On Owl freshly Croud  afSAlTOT  BOTTfi.il $aBa�� LB  Smith �� Ciucfct In- $3.50  UmBkaai     888-2818     Dp. 10:31 S  am not fond of neat  painting, I enjoy Bisset's  exuberance and energy.  Sizes vary, as do  prices. This painter is not  looking over anyone  else's shoulder.  The ceramics of Danny Kostyshin are well executed and charming  with their embodiment  of words, postcards and  general nonsense into the  design.  This exhibition is, as  always, well worth a trip  to the Sunshine Coast  Arts Centre near Hackett  Park inSecheli  Workshop  We on the Sunshine  Coast are fortunate to  have a number of fine  music teachers. On  August 31st thirteen  teachers gathered at the  home of Aletta Gilker  for a piano workshop.  Edward Parker, a prominent teacher and adjudicator from Vancouver, conducted the  workshop. Mr. Parker  gave five hours of training pertaining to technique, contemporary  music and music of Bar-  tok.  Attending the workshop were Nancy Mack-  ay from Pender Harbour, Trudy Paetkau  from Halfmoon Bay,  Jessie Gairns from  Sechelt, Hilda Mitton  from Selma Park,  Margaret Webb from  Wilson Creek, Aletta  Gilker, Bunny Shupe,  Faye Birken and Betty  Allen from Roberts  Creek, Pat Stuart, Arylis  Peters, Jessie Morrison  and Carrie Sasaratt from  Gibsons.  I  Featuring:  ���Coin-Operated  Amusement Games  ��� Records & Tapes  ��� Stereos  ���Microwave Ovens  ���Video Equipment  ��� Home Electronic Games  ���Other Electronic  Entertainment Equipment  ���Supplies  Through One I  Don't be a dummy  The Latett  HIT ALBUMS & TAPES'  E  All at  Sale Prices!   !  by Bob Huater  Several years ago, I  decided to overcome  claustrophobia by ignoring my loathing - an act  of will power, this was to  be - and crawling into a  cave.  My reasoning, if that's  the right word, was that  the only way through a  mental block was really  to go through.  Do the worst to  yourself that can be  done, and hope to  emerge at the other end,  cured.  I offer this personal  anecdote in the interests  of anybody who thinks  you can overcome a bad  case of claustrophobia  by crawling into a cave.  It's not that caves  aren't beautiful, so long  as the lantern on your  miner's hardhat doesn't  go out. They are, in fact,  stunning.  The cave I ended up  climbing into was near  Horn Lake, just inland  from Qualicum Beach. It  was called Riverband  Cave.  I should have known  from the beginning that  it was ridiculous to go  any further.  I was travelling with a  group of journalists and  members of the Vancouver Island Cave Explorers Group, which included a 14-year-old boy  who could squeeze down,  passages where no adult  male could fit.  His nickname was  Gopher. You guessed?  When we arrived at  the mouth of the cave, I  remember feeling a tingle  of foreboding. There  was a metal doorway,  like the entrance to a  haunted place in Middle  Earth, and it was locked.  It had to be opened  with a key and, of  course, the door made a  sound'like the iron door  in the old TV series, Inner Sanctum, creaking  open amid echoes and  the leathery rustle of bat  wings.   >"'  It was then that I fully  recalled the reasons for  my claustrophobia:  When I was a little kid, I  got trapped halfway  through a drainage  culvert underneath a  gravel road.  It was hours before  neighbours could pull me  out with a rope.  So here I was, umpteen years later, climbing  into raingear and gum-  boots and miner's gear,  picking up my battery  pack, trying to psyche  myself into climbing into  a dank, black hole in the  earth.  If therapy was the  name of the game, it  Halfmoon Bay  HALL ACTIVITIES:  This is the time when  teams are due to be set  up for the shuffleboard  teams for the coming  winter months. This  group has some really  'fun' nights at the hall.  For information, you  could give Bill Ewan a  call at 885-5676.  Carpet bowling is also  due to start soon. They  also have a great group  of people and are anxious to have some new  members to join them on  Monday afternoons at  the hall. Keith Comyn  has once again volunteered to look after this  activity and would appreciate hearing from  you at 885-2378.  Registration for  Brownies on Thursday,  September 16 at 7 p.m.  at the Halfmoon Bay  school for girls 6-9 years  of age. Anyone interested in helping please  started happening real  quick. No more taian SO  feet down into the cave,  we came to what was  called the First Crawl.  The cave seemed to  fall over and lie on its  side, leaving a long slit  where the stone surfaces  of the floor and the ceiling narrowed to about 12  inches.  The basic method of  operation from that  point onward for maybe  five minutes was to wiggle forward on your belly, spread-eagle, practising Yoga breathing and  meditation, arriving,  heart pulsating, mind  quivering on the edge of  a nervous breakdown, at  the end of the First  Crawl.  But feeling kind of  proud, y' know?  Then there was the Second Crawl and  something called The  Siphon.  The Second Crawl was  much like the First Crawl  except that it was at least  40 feet long. Halfway  through the guy in front  of me had to stop for  some reason.  The guy behind me  bumped his hardhat  against my gumboots.  We all had to stop and lie  there for a long time, it  seemed. I didn't dare ask  what the problem was.  It was Gopher who  said: "When you get  panicky, your body  swells up."  Gee, what a great time  to find that out.  The Siphon proved to  be the worst part. The  passage narrowed into a  sort of stone straw, seen  from the inside. A big  man wouldn't have been  able to get through.  The Siphon was bent  in the middle which  meant that for a few  moments there. I was  crawling through water  up to my nose, not being  GIBSONS  Cedar Plaza  8864095  Open Mon.-Sat. 10 a.m. -10 p.m.  Sundays Noon - 7 p.m.  SECHELT  The Dock  885-5048  GUmom Public  Tuesday  2-4p.m.  Wednesday  2-4p.m.  Thursday 2-4 ci 7-8pm.  Saturday 2-4 p.m.  886-2130  able to lift my head any  higher because the hardhat was banging against  stone.  I assumed of course  that I would bloat up like  a frog and die of asphyxiation in the midst of a  complete schizophrenic  flipout - but somehow or  other, I didn't.  I guess the good Lord  is saving me for some  worse fate.  At any rate, the  morale of the story is  quite clear:  If you've got claustrophobia, don't go climbing in caves.  Dummy.  Coast News, September 13,1982  COMPUTER CLASSES  Digitronic Systems is offering a series of 6  classes that are an introduction to computers and their use in a small business.  Participants can expect to learn the  capabilities (and limitations) of computers.  This is an excellent opportunity for a  business operator to determine whether or  not a computer would be a cost effective  tool in their business.  Classes are 2 hrs. per session (10 a.m. ��� 12 Noon)  For 6 weeks starting Sept. 23 & 25.  Class Fee is $40.00  Pre-register by Calling  digitronic Mj^tcm}  >J103 Teredo Squnre    Sechell     885 5283  =NO GIMMICKS=  $99.  OVER FACTORY INVOICE  ON ALL NEW A DEMO 1981 CARS A TRUCKS  r/  MIRCURY  LYNX  FORD  ESCORT,  rSELLING CAR  ON THE SUNSHINE COAST  OUTSELLING ITS NEAREST  COMPETITOR BY 2 T01*  ���JUNE R.L POLK FIGURES  Escort prices start at  $5998 PLUS FRT&PDI  Drive the  cars that  chive  Canada's  economy!  SOUTH COAST FORD  Dealer S93S  "Where Customer Service Is Priority #1"  1326 Wharf Rd.. Sechelt   885-3281  DOSETT  ...An Aid  to Improve  Drug Compliance  ADVANTAGES OF DOSETT TO PATIENTS  1   Braille markings assist those with visual handicaps.  2. Easily opened by those with limited hand use. Only one container needs to be opened.  No safety caps with which to contend.  3 Permits them to monitor their own medication taking.  4 Notation on container ol approximate time medications should be taken.  5! There is a definite Indication that drugs have been taken or have not been taken.  ADVANTAGES OF DOSETT TO EVERYONE  1. A multiple drug regimen can be used.  2. The container Is reusable, durable and can be used for years.  3 Dosett is easy to clean and drug tray can be replaced with new one at m nimal cost  4 D��ug profile card Indicates name, dosage and frequency of all drugs being taken. Space  on card for prescription number and doctor's name provides valuable information  5. Containers hate one week supply of medication which can be filled by the patient or  our pharmacists will provide this service.  Available for $9.75 each at  mwme  warn ���El  Coast News, September 13,1982  KEN  Lucry  DOLLAR  P���CD$  BEAUTIFUL  QIBSONS  HARBOUR  t  -PRODUCE-  Okanogan  MACINTOSH APPLES        *m, *  BARTLETT PEARS     3 lftS/1.00  3.72  Home Grown ��� Brown & White  Home Grown  %*^  && Ib $1.68 kg  Ural City ��� Mefiu & freich Cil  green Deans      *-.:  fcauUol. Awl tattle,. I. MNt  baby food      .��.. 2/75  Idn Jute ��� Jbst'i TniallM - le HMt  babylood     ��>*> 3/1.55  Heiu Focy  tomato mice  Seledi Oraifi PikN  tea bags  *** a am  chunK light tuna w 1.19  .i.3SBm Wai   BO'i IJ  iinrni  strawberry lam ...mm 1.99  DntckOm  "ail purpose nour^,w479  SmiFonu  i  $  Day by day. Item by Item, we do more for you  in providing variety, quality and friendly service  'We reserve the right to limit quantities'  Gower Point Rd.. Gibsons 806-2257  Free Delivery to the Wharf  Is Your Hot Water  Tank Too Small ���  or Not Working  at all?  Call U.  Serving the  Sunshine Coast  Seaside Plumbing Ltd.  886-7017  ALL SPORTS  HUNTER'S   /tlfm^tl v  SPECIAL   /    fTNor       G/^  ���WEW*    / J      WICKER  Nsk-H     /   J.I\01     BASKETS  imm*} mm/y \ ppa Assorted Sizes  888-9303 \ |       >%S|86-271S^  bocssoE  Booaa  Fresh Salmon  a,  Fresh Oyster.  |X 860-7800 Coast News, September 13,1982  SHOP  o  ��:  SAVE  Effective:  Wed ��� Sun  Sept. 15th - 19th  Open Fridays 'til 7 p.m.  Open Sundays & Holidays  10 a.m. - 5 p.m.  DOLLAR  long grain rice   ��,..  QHTym  pancake syrup w,1.  Dm ��� bit l VasiotJoi  cookies        M.3.  li We  fabric softener  Cuhaen * JUit'd. Cellars  bathroom tissue....... 1.19  Snifluk Aatautic ��� Die Sprue & Batata  bowl cleaner    a.^1.19  fin ��� WUti, Cknpefii & Tellew  paper towels    2^. 1.19  Hiatal  8 TWuid cleaner  ,iw 3.59  Cotritt  wax paper     .���..,>�� 1.29  HCLSEWAEES  CAST IRON FBY PANS  ��� m*tmma**T*ty*i  Ready to um ���  -Cat Ironwar. brings out th. natural flavor oi loodi...Coolu  them to pniactlon. Gives yean ei cooking .njoym^nt.  �����*������������� Special Pwchan hici  $3.99  EKCO KNIVES  -S itylM to ehooM irom.  ���Pakkawood handl��i  ���Dlih washer prooi  ���Stalnlau Vanadium it*.l  Faring Knit*  Butcher Knli.  Roait Slier  Sandwich Knli*  Utility Knli*  All 1/2 price  f    GIBSONS  iUXH  PHARMACY  HARTZ  Slal  Regular  DOG COLLARS  01.99  886-8191  Ne.i 10 Medn:ai Dime Gitoons  -M CAT-  Fresh Wkole Cat-Dp gk  gk m  mm chicken      Mb, Z.B4  Cauda Grade A Reel m  BARON OF BEEF ���, 5.  Outside Round Roast  Regular  lb$1.29kg  2.84  3.5 lb Family Packs  Fletcher's Bulk  PORK & BREAKFAST  SAUSAGE  SHCP  TALK  by   Bill Edney  Cooking  The end of summer, and the new Fall season  forth change, not only In the weather, but In various  human activities. Back to school means back to  routines and many other new activities, be they  cultural, educational, recreational, social, or just plain  housekeeping.  We've seen a big upswing In home canning this year.  It has resulted In numerous shorts from time to time in  (elly jars, canning jars, certain lid sizes, etc. Generally  speaking, though, If we've been out, it hasn't been for  long.  The blackberry crop In this area has been just excellent. They're a brute to pick, but if you equip  yourself properly and go about it cautiously, you can  pick a 4 litre plastic ice cream pail full in a short time.  I love blackberry Jelly, so between my wife and I we  did up several |ars which will go good on toast this  winter. There are lots of good cooking apples  available locally, too. We have been buying produce  from Corkham's farm on Keats Island these past years.  They also have a few other varieties of apples one  doesn't usually see marketed elsewhere, that are simply scrumptious. So watch for them on our produce  counter.  Tomatoes are a good price now, so, unless you grow  your own, get the nice big field tomatoes now and  stew them. Save your plastic cottage cheese containers and lids. They are very useful for storage and  freezing.  We stewed apricots and tomatoes. The 500 ml cottage cheese container Is |ust right for two people. We  love cottage cheese, so we get lots of containers this  way.  As Fall and Winter approach, you may be having  more people In. How about cleaning your rugs with our  steam cleaner. It does an excellent job, and with our  special cleaning fluids (one for really bad stains), your  rugs will look like new.  it's not an easy job - you should have a man about to  help you - but for $15 (4 hours does the average  house) and $5 to $ 10 worth of cleaning fluid, you get a  self-help |ob done that would cost 5 to 10 times that  much.  Phone, and make an appointment for our Rug Cleaning Machine. Minimum charge is $ 15.00 for 4 hours,  plus whatever materials that are actually used.  REAL WIN"     50.00   GROCERY   DRAW!  /  Vnrin  p.ii��idHtirth  Jfoou*  886-2936  Siberian  Ginseng don's)  Super Special  650 mg #7.50  RDF liuukiturc.  Bookatoro Hoar,  'til farther notice  Wa.kd.ya 9-5  Fri. * Sat. 9-6  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.  Y,eeW 9'          1. Cut oul this Coupon             ****��,  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.  V**V iH             \\W\  *   m   m\m\m*m*%r*\mmw  *\***T^^m****\m         ******  1*" *      >saB^. ^^^  %%.a>l                  mWrnf'  ^l*\\^m\\mmm\.^****\  ���VI              Bl Jm'         ^���^  Isobel Brown,  Granthams Landing  POSTAL  ADDRESS  Our popular $50.00 weekly grocery draw will continue  each week until further notice  mm 10  Coast News, September 13,1982  Pilgrims' progress  Ramhliiiiis of a   Rover  byDeeCee  it is my contention  und to date no one has  convinced me otherwise,  that everyone who dons  a uniform and goes off  to war ends up as a  statistic, perhaps casualty would be the better  word, for having participated in the supreme  folly that; is represented  when nation is pitted  against nation and total  insanity is the order of  the day. By casualty, I  do not mean necessarily  physical wounds ��� the  slopping of a chunk of  shrapnel, a bullet  through the brain or the  charred remains of what  had once been an aircrew  shot down in flames, but  rather the emotional and  mental scars left on those  who were fortunate  enough to survive the  ordeal.  If I were offered a  lung's ransom, I could  never recollect or give a  coherent account of how  we three candidates for  the loony bin ever  managed to get from Os-  tand, Belgium, to our  eventual destination, the  small town of Celle in  Germany. All I can provide is a disjointed account of what little I  remember of that  journey. To be honest  about it, I have to admit  that the Sqdn. Ldr. and I  "killed" a bottle of  cognac on the way over  from Tilbury in the  L.S.T., so that by the.  time we hit the beach at  Ostend we were suffering  no pain at all and,  broadly speaking, for the  remainder of the journey  through Belgium, into  Holland and later Germany, we stayed more or  less in that same condition.  It was, or could have  been, a pleasant trip  driving through the  country lanes but it was  marred by the incessant  bickering going on between   the   boozed-up  Sqdn. Ldr. and the hot-  eyed, fanatically  religious Sergeant driver.  They were continually at  loggerheads as to what  route we were to follow.  Since most of the main  roads either had been  mined or blown up in  places, we kept to the  side roads and although  we had numerous maps  to consult we appeared  to be lost most of the  time.  The Sergeant drove  the bloody jeep like a  man either possessed by  evil demons or who was  trying desperately to  escape them. He kept on  endlessly about Armageddon and the imminent ending of the world  and there were times  when it appeared he was  doing his damndest to  hasten that event. Much  to the Sqdn. Ldr's annoyance, he persisted in  stopping whenever his  fervour reached new  heights and, not only  delivered a sermon to the  CONTRACTING  !tV  Ltd.  Custom homes, commercial and renovations  885-7422     886-2012  ejP.O. BOX 390 SECHELT, B.C.        VON 3AO  H. WRAY CONTRACTING  ���Backhoe & 4 Whd. Dump Truck  ���Water, sewer & septic systems  ���Sand, Gravel & Excavations    ��� -    ',.-���'  j 886-9489     anytime .  Cadre Construction Ltd.  FRAMING or COMPLETED HOMES  RENOVATIONS 886*2311  locilly HinulKtuitd  Government Approved  ��� concrete septic Tanks  Distribution Boxes CflH lOTlM  Pump Tanks. Curbs. Patio Blocks     �� s ton ��� high lift  'Other pre-cast products  Bonniebrook Industries Ltd  886-7064  jfl   TOMOR FORMS  & FOUNDATIONS  Free  itimatet  SaMfcalt C8$"7$7$ Guaranteed Work  V Retaining Walb)       Form Renuls    Form tt Foundation Work ,  HIS CONTRACTIM  ��� Hot Tubs ��� Swimming Pools  ��� Solar Installations ��� Framing ��� Foundations  MVEH0RT0N   curious who assembled  around the jeep, but  handed out tracts which,  being printed in English,  further mystified those  whose sole language happened to be Flemish or  Dutch, dependent on  which country we happened to be in at the  time. He enraged the officer by singing such inspiring hymns as "Onward Christian Soldiers"  or others dealing with  the Old Rugged Cross  and similar subjects.  The journey was further highlighted by a  series of mishaps that  possibly could have been  averted had the occupants of the jeep been  in a more stable condition. The first occurred  when we had stopped  briefly at a drowsy  hamlet to get some water  for our boiling radiator.  As we were leaving, the  Sgt., after executing a  magnificent U-turn, had  to swerve suddenly in.  order to avoid hitting an  old crone with a Mack  shawl over her head and  hit the village pump  itself, not only knocking  it loose from its cement:  foundations but carrying j  it for some distance on  the front of the vehicle  before noticing what had  happened. Seeing that  this tame pump was the  sole source of their water  supply, our performance  was not appreciated and  we hurriedly left amid  the shrill cries of outrage  from the hostile inhabitants.  The next accident on  the agenda was when  speeding along a short  stretch of highway, we  suddenly encountered a  farmer coining out of a  side road with a huge  wagon load of hay that  was being pulled by a  team of splendid looking  horses. Fortunately we  didn't hit the animals but  we hit the wagon broadside, not only spilling  hay all over the road, but  leaving the farmer sitting  on his backside in the  centre of the road and in  Dutch soundly cursing  all and sundry that were  stupid enough to don a  uniform.  Our third misfortune  could have finished the  three of us had the river  not been shallow with  more mud in it than  water. We were now just  across the Dutch-  German border and,  unlike either Holland or  Belgium, the ravages and -  devastation of war were  only too evident  wherever one looked.  Speeding along merrily  and not too sure of exactly where we were, we  drove on to a bridge that  spanned a sluggishly  moving stream. .There  were no signs to warn us  but the bridge had no  centre span. It had either  been removed or blown  up during the German  retreat. One minute we  were on the bridge, the  next we had dropped  about 30 feet into the  river and were firmly imbedded in the mud.  Actually I was the only  one who reached Celle.  The Sqdn. Ldr. was  hospitalized with what  was diagnosed as gastric  enteritis, which was just  a cover-up for a case of  the D.T.'s, while the Sgt.  driver, still protesting  that there was no time to  be lost and that the end  of the world was nigh,  was flown back to London, England, for a  psychiatric assessment.  In view of what was to  transpire later during my  brief stay in Germany,  perhaps it would have  been better for all concerned had I gone with  him!  Sunshine Coast  Business Directory  APPLIANCES  FLOOR    COVFRING  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION & MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port Motion toPenderHarbour  Res. 886-9949  / ���;��� \  CARPET-CABINET-CERAMIC CENTRE  Opem Than. ��� Set. it) mm. ��� % pm.  Howe Sound Distributors Ltd,  c North Road, Glbsdrts, B.C.     886-2765,,  CLEANING    SERVICES  FREE ESTIMATES  Look.���  lor us In the Yellow Paget  Years Experience'.      'Commtrcial And Residential^   mm  aicm  WmmumU *r &���"���' l��*l ******  Bob Dill    ewfiriiMoum  Carp* Cm  emm   IK-fOtt  KEN DE VRIES & SON  LTD. .FLOOR COVERINGS 1  Carpets - Tilts- Linoleums - Drapes  Hwy. 101, Qibsons  Cowrie St.. Sechell  M6-7112  1*5-3424  MISC.    SERVICES  Design Drafting  886-7442  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  ��� CABINETS -  880-9411  Showroomt Pratt M.* Mary 40��  Opan Sat. 1Q.S or anytime by *ppt.  k-l-l?  886-7359  Conversion   Windows,  Glass,  Auto & Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens, ', ,     -      ' Mirrors  Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.  'n.AH.Amum Ca*Lb\ ���* cleaning or oil &  ^ifjevoov^ej   wood heating units  Harbour Chimney Cleaning  Serving the Sunehlne Coast 885-5225  Village Tile Co.  CERAMIC TILE SALES AND INSTALLATIONS  Stocking Some Tile and Material  1212 Cowrie St. Phone  ��v Sechelt, B.C.  Joe Jacques   885-3611  HOT TUBS  ON WHEELS  Rental by the Week or by the day  caii... swanson's  (or: Ready-mixed Concrete  Formed concrete products  889-9888       ns"L* <���'"��' ,     8155333  Dump Truck Rental  Gibsons  Telephone  Answering  Service  how Wfifigjff)] only  SHU ex  lo, Inlotmaalloea caall    SS6-7S6S  t  a  Vinvldec  Permanent Waterproof Sundecks     Smdatron  Nor Dek Installations Ltd.   886-8452,  Gibsons  Behind Windsor Plywood  SeatMrd ��**-8'4��  rW*f\mf\E       Residential &  el \Z\eFaleet    Commercial  RENTALS  TREE TOPPING  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Clean up your wooded areas.  Remove lower limbs for VIEW.  Top tall trees adjacacent to building  886-7850   MarvVolen    886-9597  VELOUR SUITS  TRAIL BAY SPORTS uue, 25  BEAUTIFY YOUR HOME WITH  NATURAL STONE VENEER  Interior &. Exterior  CUSTOM FIREPLACES  7 Years Experience  Commercial &. Residential  7 Colours & Textures  ALL WOW GUARANTEED  SEPTEMBER SPECIAL  Celling High Fireplace  with Marble Hearth  ���"���'"-$425.00  All Exterior Work  SEPTEMBER ONLY  CALL STEVE AFTER 6 PM  886-8456  rot rati ESTIMATE  EXCAVATING  RAY HANSEN TRUCKING  & CONTRACTING LTD.  Cvav.1, Clearing A Excavating,  Septic Systems, All Types of Qravel  .883-9222 885-5260  VERSATILE TRACTOR e,  FOR HIRE  BY CONTRACT OR HOURLY  BACKHOE- PLOUGH  RATES  ROTOTILLER ��� RAKE 886-2934  Wayne Ross  Excavating Ltd.  For all your Backhoe Needs  Roberts Creek Eves, 885*5617  J.F.W. EXCAUATIM LTD.  ��� nolle FtoMi ��� LMawaoni ��� MirlM e  Reed Rd. 888-8071 Gibsons  ���QIBSONS BULLDOZINO���'  I EXCAVATING LTD.  Gravel -- Fill ��� Logging  Backhoe ��� Dozers ��� Loaders  ^Qordor) Plows       880-9984      R.R. 4. Pratt Rd.,  PLUMBING  JIM'S   PLUMBING   &   HEATING   LTD  :i rr.rf \kv> rx<  IN NEW HOMES  ALTERATIONS  JIM McBRIDE *���* ����� >,��aaafte u.  888-8961   "���SftSS  HEATING  ICG CANADIAN PROPANE LTD.  Hwy. 101   Sechtll between St. Miry'i '  Hospital ind Forest Rangers Hut I CANADIAN |  Mon.-Fri.   8 a.m. - 5 p.m.        885-2360  AUTOMOTIVE  NEED TIRES?     Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  TIMtlUM'ENIION  CENTRE  886-2700     886-8167  Hwy. 101, just Wait ol Gibsons  Bfiiropean  Motors    885-9466  i British, Japans* * Pomeeltc Service * PerilA  kramak  design and construction  ttvhtlt be (604)M5S4J2        (604) US-9S7?  STEVE HOFLEY  Natural & Cultured Stone Facings  House Fronts, Fireplaces  and Feature Walls  ALL WORK CONDITIONALLY GUARANTEED  886-8456  Quality Form 6 Garden Supply Ltd.  &  * Feed  * Pet Food  * Fencing  �� Fertilizer  -886-7527   Pratt Rd   &  $F  OflMtie&BK AUTOMOTIVE 886-791?  " Parts ��� Sales ��� Service  REPAIRS TO ALL MAKES  "The Rad Shop"       COLLISION REPAIRS  Hwy 101, Gibsons B.C.A.A.   Approved  HERm/\bEA|'  WINDOWS A CLASS LTD.      I���  Residential & Commercial  Vanc .  885-3538     GUetlnfl ConfaactOW     682-2449 >  ROLAND'S  HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD.  e 5" Continuous aluminum gutters  e Aluminum solfits & lascias  e Built-in vacuum systems        885-3562  SEASIDE RENTALS^  | Trv   Domestic Industrial Equipment  \\ *Jm an(| Track Rentals  2 location*  Sechelt  Inlet Avenue     Gibsons lo sen* you  885-2848       Hwy. 101 & Pratt 886-2848  Nicola Valley  Refrigeration  886-8645  COMMERCIAL & INDUSTRIAL  Heating, Ventilating, Air Conditioning  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  . Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  885-9973 886-2938,/  ECOnomy RUTO PBRT8 Ltd.  Automobile. Industrial and  Body Shop Supplies  Sechelt  885-5181  r         SANDY'S       t  COLLISION  REPAIRS  ���ICBC Repairs  ���Flbreglass Repairs  ���Painting & Auto Glass       t  ���FrM Eellmetee  ^   Kl.lnal.l., *mmtm. Harbour   n.H.,1, Q.,.e  883-2606  ����������, i.e. vomit, .     amaammi  ******* Consultant to analyze SCRD staffing  Coast News, September 13,1982  11  Staffing Analysis Committee chairman, Ian  Vaughan, recommended  to the Sunshine Coast  Regional Board last  Thursday that John R.  Seaman of Powell River  be hired to carry out a  study of functions,  duties and responsibilities of staff and  make recommendations  to the board regarding  current staffing patterns  and related staff functions to needs of physical  space. The board con-  curred. He has indicated  that the study can be  under taken for $1,980  or less in a three week  period.  Seaman is currently on  the faculty of Malaspina  College where he teaches  principles of management and conducts a  staff development programme. He obtained his  masters degree from  Washington University  and a doctorate from the  University of Illinois,  and   specializes   in  organizational analysis,  staff development, job  design and performance  appraisal.  Directors Almond and  Connor spoke against  hiring an outside consultant. Almond indicated  that he would like to see  guidelines set down  before anyone is hired,  while Connor felt that  secretary-treasurer Larry  Jardine was responsible  for the staff and any pro-  blems with staffing  should be taken to him.  Director Jon McRae  spoke in favour of hiring  Seaman indicating that  he did not see it as a  witch-hunt but that  Seaman would work  with staff to define their  jobs, and look at efficiency and productivity.  Gibsons mayor Lorraine  Goddard pointed out  that it is one way to put a  stop to the number of  complaints that the staff  is too big. "We'll settle it  once and for all," she  said.  Silkscreen  Printing  Posters, T-Shirts  Displays  Graphics  885-7493  KUUS CATERING & BAKERY  Uriidilhis.   S.i  SPUH OF thi: momlni catering  Frtshly Baked Goods Putr  "Ns 886-2933 885-2913"'"  SUNSHINE COAST  PEST CONTROL & HEALTH SERVICES LTD.  LOCALLY OPERATED GOV'T LICENCED  For Control of Carpenter Ants,  Rodents and Other Puts  OUR SPECIALTY:  Pre-Treatment of Houses  Under Contruction  For Confidential  Advice and  Estimate Call  883-2531  Psndsr Harbour  \  WeVeGot  A Great New  Resource In  British Columbia.  North .America's Greatest  Utban Renewal Project  Everybody in B.C. has good reason to be  excited about B.C. Place. It's generating jobs right  now. It's building a dynamic "Downtown British  Columbia" -; can all enjoy. <\nd best of all, it will  be a source of long-term revenue: a profit centre for  everyone's benefit.  Spread over more than 200 acres of  downtown waterfront,  B.C. Place is a $*��  bold plan to give \^  new life to our  province's  largest city. As  well as the  stadium,  B.C. Place is  projected to  include an arts  and science  centre, a forestry  centre, hotels, theatres,  cafes, marinas, parks and waterfront walks, a  children's world, office complexes, shopping, and  housing for up to 20,000 British Columbians.  The Site of EXPO '86  Grey Cup and  Soccer .Bowl '83.  EXPO '86, the world exposition on  transportation and communications, will be held at  B.C. Place only four years from now. Next year, the  stadium at B.C. Place will host the Grey Cup and  the Soccer Bowl. World class entertainment and  major trade shows and exhibitions will also be held  there. And the stadium is just the beginning of B.C.  Place. This  project is  being built as  theshowplace  ofour province. It will  help attract  millions more  tourist visits  and billions in-  new investment to B.C.  Putting Thousands to  Work Now and for  the Future.  An initiative of the Provincial Government,  B.C. Place is already  ' providing more than  500 construction jobs  on the site, and  several hundred more  in support industries.  Over the next 20  years, thousands  more jobs will be        |  created constructing   e  the new buildings and <U  working in the new enterprises  located at B.C. Place. Direct "*  employment created by B.C. Place helps stimulate  additional job opportunities elsewhere, in such  areas as the manufacturing, service, and hospitality   /  industries.  ��� iM  A Great New Resource  Developed at No Cost to  the Provincial Taxpayer.  Parcels of  land within  B.C. Place will  be leased to the  private sector  for development. The  annual rents  from these  leases will  repay B.C.  Place's start-up costs and, like a renewable  resource, will generate long-term and profitable  revenues. Thus, B.C. Place is being financed at  no cost to the provincial taxpayer. It's a perfect  marriage between public and private enterprise.  Revenue for Special  Projects All Over B.C  In the coming years, revenues from B.C. Place  leases will help provide funding for special  development projects in other B.C. communities.  So all British Columbians will benefit from B.C.  Place, now and in the future. 12  Coast News, September 13,1962  CPflDT*  t "  jiUK 11  9 ..  I  Synchro' swim honours  Minor Hockey  by BUI Tymchuk  Minor hockey commences October 8 at the  Sechelt arena with the  four-day UBC hockey  school. The 10-hour  school is an excellent  preparation for the  young hockey players.  There are still a few  vacancies for the school;  however, enrollment is  limited.  Regular hockey commences October 12.  House league registration is set for September  18 at Sechelt and Gibsons shopping malls. All  players and parents are  advised to bring their used hockey equipment for  sale. The minor hockey  association will sell the  equipment with a 15%  commission going  towards ice time funding. Registration fees  are payable in full, or by  postdated cheque.  A referees' clinic is  scheduled for October  17, commencing at 10  a.m., at the arena. All  persons interested in  refereeing minor hockey  are urged to attend to  gain level I, 2 or 3 carding. All referees' fees  will be paid by minor  hockey.  An administrative and  managerial body of 18  members is working very  closely to improve all the  standards of the minor  hockey program. The  theme of minor hockey  in B.C. is to play to learn  rather than to win every  game. For the first time  on the Sunshine Coast, a  set of house rules will be  implemented. The house  rules will define the standards of conduct for all  minor hockey participants and spectators  to follow.  Minor hockey fund  raising projects include  the managing of the  arena snack bar, planned  Vancouver Canuck old-  timers games, raffles,  50-50 draws, bingos, and  dances for the hockey  players.  The minor hockey  association expresses the  most sincere appreciation to all the sponsors  who are again doing  their utmost to help  finance this year's  hockey  program.  This season's first  general hockey meeting  is scheduled for  September 15 in the  Sechelt elementary  school. Membership  cards will be available at  the meeting.  Fish Pender Harbour  JLom  Madeira Park  BOAT RENTALS .open & covered)  For Reservations 883-2456  Open 7 Days a Week  Fishing Licences Ice, Frozen Bait  Tackle Sales & Rentals  ' a***a*****a**aaaaaama******m  PENINSULA  MARKET  885-9721 Davis Bay, B.C.  tide tables  Reference: Point Atkinson  Sit. Sept. 11  Pacific Standard Time  0525 13.6  1150 4.8  1820         14.8  Tun. Sept. 14  0100         12.8  Than. Sept. 16  0340         112  1020          ��4  0840           3.1  Son. Sept. 19  1610         14.8  1720         15.0  0020          6.5  2140         10.1  2300          8.2  0625         13.7  Wed. Sept. 15  0225         12.9  Fri. Sept. 17  0435         13.5  1223 5.9  1850         14.6  0925          3.1  1645         15.0  2225          9.2  1105          3.9  1755         15.0  2350          7.3  Moi. Sepl. 20  0110 5.8  0715         13.6  1300 7.0  1910 14.2  GROCERIES    FISHING TACKLE  TIMEX WATCHES   SUNDRIES  Open 9-9       7 Days a Week  rROSE*ARt  ENTERPRISES  SALE ���  CERAMIC   ^  1  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  I  i  i  i-  i  i  i  i  il  1  Mm  I  left, a*  WMIt SttCE um  OMENWAHE  OlaAEEl STAINS  30% OFF  MARKED  TOOLS BRUSHES        ETC  a��% OFF  MARKED  USED MOULDS  80% ��FF  NEW PRICE  Brinff Box** hr  i IE IMM  >>.      '    lej  Bemadlne Lee demonstrates a "Ballet Leg"  during synchronized swimming competition at the  B.C. Summer Games. _M ��������� ������,���  Members of the local  Kinokees Synchro Swim  Club took part in their  first competitive meet  when they attended the  B.C. Summer Games in  Vernon, August 26th to  29th* and two of the  swimmers came back  winners.  Six basic "figures" or  positions were mandatory, and competing in  the novice figures  category for their respective ages were: Ann-  Marie Michaud, 13;  Dawne Atlee, 18; Tannia  Allnutt, 14; and Ber-  nadine Lee, 14.  Two of the girls also  entered the novice solo  competition, and were  skilled enough to place.  In the 13 and 14 year  category, Bernadine Lee  earned fourth, with Tannia Allnutt right behind  her capturing sixth.  All of the swimmers  are to be commended for  doing so well in such stiff  competition, especially  in their first meet. Now  that they are aware of  the pressures and expectations of competitive  swimming, they are most  anxious to attend upcoming meets in Vancouver.  Synchronized swimming, or "water art", is  basically water gymnastics. Various stationary positions and  controlled movements  are achieved by "skulling" with the hands, and  using various leg  movements, chiefly the  "eggbeater kick", as  well as basic swimming  strokes.  The Kinokees - a word  meaning "land and  water" - presently practise on Tuesdays,  Thursdays and Saturdays at the Gibsons  Pool. They are hoping to  form a swim club, with  members paying for  coaching and pool time.  Kinokees coaches  Trish Makow and  Dawne Atlee would  welcome new members  to the group and interested people can  phone them at the Gibsons Pool, 886-9415, for  more information. Participants need to be good  swimmers at about the  grey or white Red Cross  level.  SUNSHINE COAST  SPA  OPENING SOON  IN CEOAS PLAZA  Limited Membea.hrp  For Information:  SSS-7S11 aw SS5-733S  VELOUR SUITS  sechelt TRAIL BAY SPORTS ess 2512  'DtAiOM,  DRAFTING  ��^  ff*M4&  FRESH TROLL CAUGHT  COHOE k SPRING SALMON  Available End of September  To Place an Order  Call 886-8087  Trades for Firewood and Home Preserves  Welcome  From the Fairway  by Ernie Hume  The Monday night  Twilight golfers ended  their season last week  with 48 members in attendance. To end the  season they played a two  member team "Tic, Tac,  Toe". Roy Taylor and  Jean McLean, using  alternate shots picked up  low score honours. Second place went to  Wolfgang Retche and  Marg Arbuckle. Best attendance for the season  went to Dawn and Geo  Bayford, Hilda Clancy  and Bud Montgomery. A  special thanks to Marj  and Art Park, along with  Judy and Patty, for their  excellent catering and to  Gail for her lovely  desserts.  The Back-to-School  tournament on ladies  day featured a 9-hole low  net game with both 9 and  18 hole players playing.  Dorothy Bowen took  first place with a low net  32. Close behind  shooting a low 32Vi,  Isobel Rendleman took  the runner-up spot.  Thursday, the return  inter-club match against  Seymour was played.  Sunshine Coast managed  to win both here and  away tournaments and  so capture the trophy,  which will be held and  hung in the clubhouse  until next year, when  both clubs will go after  each other again. A lovely smorgasbord lunch  ended the day with lots  of comradeship and fun.  Many thanks to Andy  Gray for his effortsj,ejn  putting together a great  day.  The ladies from  Squamish  visited   the  Sunshine Coast last week  and were defeated by a  score of 47 Vi to 24 Vi and  so the Squamish and  Sunshine Coast interclub trophy stays with  the home club for  another year.  Last Thursday our  ladies third team  journeyed to Gleneagles  for their return match.  Lo and behold! our  ladies were defeated.  Total scores of both matches, however, allowed  our club to maintain an  overall victory.  It would appear that  the casual poll taken  from the golfers who  play the temporary no.  16 tee, that it is a poor  golf shot, neither long  nor short, with a grove  of trees hiding the green.  The poll indicates that  the change is not wanted.  Strikes and Spares!  ATTENTION!  MINOR HOCKEY PLAYERS & PARENTS  GENERAL  MEETING  Wednesday, September 15th  Mr. Gray's Room  Sechell Elementary School  7:30 p.m.  Everyone interested In  Minor Hockey  Please Attend  HOCKEY  REGISTRATION    REGISTRATION  Saturday, September 18th  10:00 am ��� 4:00 pm  Sunnycrest Mall ��� Gibsons  Trail Bay Centre ��� Sechelt  MORE COACHES NEEDED  If anyone is interested In coaching please call  Division Manager lor that group:  Pup (5-8) Vince Bothwell  Atom (9 & 10) Kjeld Hanson 885-2406  Peewee (11&12) Arnie Turley 8862562  Midgets (15 k 16) Bob Young 885-5096  MORE REFEREES NEEDED  If anyone Is Interested In refereeing please call  Ann or Bill Endert 885-5020  U.R.C. HOCKEY SCHOOL  There are still openings for hockey school at  Sechelt Arena, October 8-11 (10 hours)  Instruction Fee $50  CALL 885-2300 OR 886-9827  Pups $60 Bantams $75  Atoms $75        Midgets $120  Peewees $75  by Bud Mulcaster  A new bowling season  is underway with most  leagues starting last  week. Clint Suveges got  serious right away with a  380 single and a 741 triple in the Gibsons 'A'  league and a 310-648  score in The Legion  league.   Some   pretty  A rugby win  The Gibsons Rugby  Club, last year's fourth  division champions, easily out-muscled and out-  hustled an inexperienced  Capilanos side for a 29-0  win in a game Saturday  on the Elphinstone field.  The monster-pack, in  classic Gibsons fashion,  dominated set scrums,  rucks and line-outs and  the backs, left unchallenged all afternoon,  had a field day.  The second game of  the season is scheduled  J or next Saturday. Prac-  Ices are held Tuesdays  and Thursdays at 6 p.m.  on the Elphinstone field.  Plans to organize a  greybeards team are  underway and a meeting  of those interested in  playing some social  rugby with the more  venerable players will be  held following Thursday's practice.  Pender opening  The Pender Harbour  Aquatic Centre opened  for public swimming  Saturday, September  11th, with free swimming Saturday and Sunday.  Monday, September  13th to Friday,  September 18th, is the  week to register and  prepay for fitness  classes, Red Cross  lessons and adult programmes.  The addition of a  water slide to the main  pool will create more  water fun and enjoyment  BEER & WINE  MAKING  SUPPLIES  Make your own  the cosl!  35:-:g:o , .  for the younger crowd.  The possibility of a "tar-  zan swing" may be the  next addition.  The fitness room is  now fully equipped, supplemented with new mirrors to add to its decor,  and help" in coordination of body  movement and fitness.  Chinook  swimmers  Evaluation swims  started on Monday,  September 13th and will  continue Wednesday 4-6  p.m. and Friday 5-7 p.m.  Any swimmers interested  in competitive swimming  under Canadian Amateur Swim Association  are welcome to swim and  register at the Gibsons  Aquatic Centre during  these times.  A general parents  meeting will be held'on  September Mth at 7:30  p.m. at Ken's Lucky  Dollar in the upstairs  hall.  For information call  C. Illingworth at  886-7982 or K. Clark at  885-2620.  good scores to start the  season.  Swingers:  Alice Smith  Win Stevens  Belle Wilson  Hugh Inglis  Len Hornett  George  Langsford  Gibsons 'A':  Kim Cormons  Pat Prest  Frank Nahanee  Bob Stevens  Wed. Coffee:  June Fletcher  Hazel Skytte  Slough-Offs:  Lisa Kincaid  Helen Yarmola  Gilda Symes  Ball 4 Chain:  Esther Berry  Gail Mulcaster  Richard L  Glyn Jones  Arman Wold  Phuntastique:  Mavis Stanley  Sanda Hanchar  Bud Laird  Clint Suveges  Henry Hinz  Legion:  Leslie Newman  238-583  Rick Buckmaster 237-620  Sechelt G.A's  RubyBreadner   162-463  Bill Scott 241-478  Don Cameron    206-544  235-611  233-629  245-637  250-679  259-656  293-722  278-605  222-614  229-634  291-597  263-651  218-645  289-683  261-690  231-631  250-680  228-623  250-623  290-681  ���hot tub  ���20 m pool  global gym  Oder Level 1 fitness woikoul (beglnner-moderalel Tuesday & Thursday 1:00 pm - 2:00 pm These  classes include land and waler exercises  MORNING CLASSES  Olfer Level II fitness workout I moderate'high) Monday. Wednesday & Friday 9:30 am 11.00 am  These classes Include land and waler exercises lo music  EVENING CLASSES  Offer Level 111 fitness workout I Intense I Monday & Wednesday 700 pm - 800 pm. These classes in  volve land exercises only; ihose wishing to swim may take advantage ol Ihe Adull Only swim session  following the classes fat no extra charge  COST  2 sessions per week for h weeks ��� 12 sessions lor $21 00  3 sessions per week for 6 weeks ��� IS sessions lor $31.50  Please register & pay during the week of Monday, September 13 - Friday September 17  For more Information phone 883-2612.  For Pool Schedule & Times eee the I.G.A. advertisement  on Page 5  ******  Superior    Gibsons Brake, Tune  & Muffler Ltd.  HUNTERS!  Get your truck ready  for HUNTING SEASON  SOr*  Wa hava a 4-whaal drlva specialist  Just to aarva you  Call us for our  Speclml Prleea on  FRONT HUB PACKS  A PART-TIME  CONVERSIONS  Tune-ups,   lubrication,   oil   filter  change & exhaust systems etc.  Hwy'"Vol, Gibsons  Just west of Pratt Rd. 886-8213  OPtlM    MONDAY    TO    SATURDAY Coast News, September 13,1982  13  y Mackay of Gibsons receives Ihe key* to her new 1982 Mercury LN7 won  he Loto Canada draw. Harvle McCracken of Sooth Coat! Ford hand*  ' the $10,700 automobile won on a $10 ticket bought In Jane.  nsemble Theatre group  \ present Hellman play  e place is Alabama,  nor house on a cot-  plantation some-  e not far from  le. It's the turn of  mtury, and industry  iltrating the south.  e people arc  -but not as rich as  want to be. Money  leir dream���and  1 do anything short  ! for it.  This is their chance to  make it big. If everyone  cooperates. But the  greed is not equally  shared; a few bright  lights of southern  honour and dignity still  shine.  The rest is what happens as they fight it out  in The Little Foxes, the  Lillian  Hellman  play  chosen to be Ensemble  Theatre's October  production.  This is the play which  first brought Tallulah  Bankhead into the  theatrical limelight in  1939. It was the same  role which saw Elizabeth  Taylor in her acclaimed  Broadway debut last  year.  Directed by author,  editor and teacher Betty  Keller, the play will be  staged in Roberts Creek  Hall over two weekends:  Thursday, Friday and  Saturday, October 7, 8  and 9, and 14,15 and 16.  Tickets will be available  soon at $5 for adults and  $3 for seniors and  students.  The company needs  some help in locating  props for the play. If you  could lend a turn of the  century settee, a small liquor or china cabinet,  seven matching din-  ingroom chairs, two  wooden plant stands or a  silver coffee service,  please call Nancy at  886-2622 or 886-7442.  They would be needed  for about two weeks,  and would be lovingly  cared for.  Free  law  courses  Take advantage of  Continuing Education's  free law courses on a  wide range of personal  and community interests, offered during  the week before regular  courses start.  The current financial  climate is generating bad  debts, bankruptcies and  mortgage foreclosures.  'Recession and You' and  'Small Claim Procedures' are opportunities to look at how  you can protect yourself  in the event that these  unpleasant realities are  in your future, either as  the owed or the owing.  Also timely is a chance  to investigate 'Cooperative Housing' as an  alternative to soaring  housing costs.  A realistic presentation on 'Family Law'  will cover recent legislation relating to marriages, common-law  relationships, divorce,  separation, property settlements, child custody  and maintenance. Other  aspects of family responsibilities will be examined in 'Kids, Cops and  Courts - Who's to  Blame?'  Finally, 'Wills and  Estates' will interest people who don't plan to  live forever.  These law courses are  offered free by local  lawyers and resource  people and are co-  sponsored by the Vancouver People's- Law  School. Most are  available in both Gibsons and Sechelt starting  Monday, September  20th. Check your  brochure for times and  locations; if you have  not yet received your Fall  program in the mail,  please contact your post  office or call Continuing  Education at 885-3512 or  885-3474 for information.  mm deposit monenn  ���cmniniB.  Almost a million British Columbians  enjoy the peace of mind that comes with  saving at their credit union. No matter  how much or how little they have on  . deposit, they know every single dollar is  guaranteed.  Guarantee Fund  The Provincial Credit Union Guarantee  Fund guarantees all the deposits,  credited interest, non-equity shares and  credited dividends, of all members, in  every credit union in B.C. This unlimited  protection and guarantee is unique  in Canada, and makes credit  unions one of the safest  places where anyone  can save.  Strict Legislation  Credit Unions are controlled by strict provincial  legislation encompassed in the  B.C. Credit Union Act. Their operations are regulated by the Superinten-  dent'of Credit Unions through the Ministry of Consumer and Corporate Affairs.  System and Scope  Each credit union is owned by the  members it serves. Credit unions in turn  oa/n a central organization through  which they pool their financial resources.  This central facility also provides technical and administrative support. So  whether you belong to a credit union with  a small membership or one with thousands of members, you can benefit from  the many competitive services of a large  financial system.  Size and Strength  Membership in credit unions has increased over two and a half times in the  last decade. There are now over 300  credit union locations throughout the  province, serving nearly one million  British Columbians.   Assets have risen  to over $5 billion! The strength of  credit unions lies in investing  close to home right here  in British Columbia.  WUXPOSITS     A Your dollars work  GUARANTEED- Am for you and your  community.  Service and Convenience  Over the years, credit  unions have responded to their  members' heeds by pioneering such  innovative services as daily interest  savings, bi-weekly mortgages, and  extended Saturday hours. They offer a  wide variety of savings plans geared to  paying members generous interest, loans  at competitive rates, full service chequing  accounts and many more conveniences.  Look for a credit union where you live or  work, and join in for all the right reasons.  For further inlormatlon, contact any credit union in British Columbia, or mile to:  Credit Union Reserve Board, P.O. Box 34223 ��� Postal Station V, Vancouver, B.C. VSJ 4N1  HOSPITALITY DIRECTORY  WELCOME  TO OUR WORLD OF FRIENDLY SERVICE  AUTOMOTIVE  LBMIDE  CojismTiREs  eAUTO  In Upper Gibsons  across Irom tl�� Mall  COMPLETE  AUTOMOTIVE  SERVICE  7 am - 9:30 pm  i DAYS A WEEK  TIRE MAKE . SUSKNIION CENTRE  TlreSalee  O Service  ���rake  Repair*  ���M-M07  Hwjr. lei.Ctbaoai  Corner of  Wharf Rd & Hwy 101  885-2812  SECHELT  .OKCt'RE STORES!  SECHELT  TIRES ft SHOCKS  SALES ft SERVICE  WhartRd. 4 Dolphin St.  aes-3iBB  RECREATION  PROVISIONS   & GROCERIES  CAMPING  by the .Sea  40 Sites - Some on Beach  FULL FACILITIES  BONNIEBROOK  CAMP & TRAILER  PARK  Gower Point Road,  Gibsons  886-2887  TJfoobtf-  Dalit Health Foods  Sandwiches  Made to Order  On Marin. Drive  Put Kan's Lucky Dollar  Open 'til 7 pm ��� Fridays  886-2936  2  ar  ac  Sunnycrest  Mall  Hwy 101, Glbaona  "Everything  you could^v7!u  possibly V . '%  need." <��� 5  ��� Super Valu \ 'iW  * Liquor Store  PLUS  33 Shops to Serve You  PENINSULA  MARKET  DAVIS BAY  ��� Groceries  ��� Fishing Tackle  ��� Licenses  885*9721  T DAYS A WEEK 9.rrr. 10 pan  SERVICES  CHARTERS  Penn Yann  Chartered  Service  Flahlng In the  blg-fUh water*  include* bait A rod*  Charters leave from  Gibsons Wharf  Phone for Information  885-9502  VOLVO  CHRYSLER  Marina  B0R6  WARNER  Full Stock Parts  Paul Drake Ltd.  Gibsons  886-2929  We deliver to  Gibsons Wharf  ��� Welding & Repairs  * Pica-pop Shop  COAST  INDUSTRIES  Mon - Sat, 8 am -6 pm  Sundays, 10 am- 2 pm  Hwy 101, Olbsons  /r       eoAvr       vs.  TAXI  Covering the Entire  Sunshine Coasl /Ti j^  ,    /_T��Z  g  886-3660  886-9600  MARINAS AND MARINE SUPPLIES  Fishing  Charters  M?��  TRAIL BAY SPORTS  ALL  SPORTS  MARINE  886-9303    Rshing|  Equipment'  Camping  'Equipment  larine Supplies]  Madeira  Marina  MARINE SALES  & SERVICE  Saltwater Sport Fishing  Licenses  HoUMkaapIni Unit.  Flohiafl Tackle  Pantile*  CaaapaHas  Madeira Park 883-2266  (SSfeuide  i  Service  From Gibsons Wharf  to Keats, Gambier  Senile Tsun ��� Plek-upi  ���Dsllviriii  GREAT RATESI  DOUG ERICHSON  886-8751  ���   886-9875  GIFTS & NOVELTIES  jQoetus  Fashion Sportswear  T-Shlrt Press  Over 100  Dlllersnt Trinsfsrs  TWO LOCATIONS  The Dock Sunnycrest Mall  SECHELT        GIBSONS  8855323    886-7615  imiiniftimmiiiV  TrrPhoto  2 DAY  Film Service  Available  Sechelt'a Photo  Specialist  Teredo Square  885-2882  RDP  Bookstore  Opan  Frl 'lit 7:301  Sun 11 -  TOURIST  INFORMATION  ��� Post Cards   ��� Road Maps  ��� Souvenirs    ��� Stationery  COMPLETE  SELECTION OF  jibsons Landing a,  886-7744  RESTAURANTS     PUBS  SALONS  RESTAURANT  f       A FULL LINE OF  FULL COURSE  MEALS  BrMklMts, lunchae end Olnnere  Open 7 Days a Weak  ty 6am-apfn  Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-9811  Restaurant  In the  Driftwood  Inn  Trail Bay, Sechelt  885-5811  cJWannr Inn  Gibsons. B.C  Showers       Laundromat  Moorage  Gibsons Harbour Front  Meals Served  9 am- 11 pm  SUPERSHAK  UNISEX  Hair Design  Cowrie Street, Sechell  Open M.hi In S.I  III 9:00 im Frldaya    SSS1SIS 14  Coast News, September 13,1982  ^_lndeiL__  16. Work Wanted  17. Child Care  18. Wanted  19. For Sate  20. Automobiles  21. Motorcycles  22. Campers 1  I.V.'s  23. Mobile Hones  24. Marine  25. Travel  26. i.C. &. Yukon  CUsslfteds  27. Legal  28. Realtor  29. Baiter 1  Trade  DEAR  CLASSIFIED  ADVERTISER  Not only are Coast News  Classifieds effective  ���read  by 9  out  of   10  readers ���  BUT...  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 & their names  will appesr In Ihe "Announcements" section S  of  Ihe Classified Ads.  Cynthia Ruth Beaudry Is  very proud to announce the  birth of her 6 Ib. 14 oz.  daughter Sasha Rose, born  Sept. 7, 1962. First grandchild for Mr. & Mrs. A.  Beaudry. Special thanks to  Or. Berinstein and the many  friendly nurses on staff. #37  COAST NEWS   CLASSIFIED ADS  Winners of this week's  Coast News Clssslllsd  Draw are:  Cynthls Beaudry,  B. Paul,  snd  SS5-3820  Pet rabbits ��� cheap, also Responsible person would  1-European   made' parrot like  to  share  waterfront  cage  w/all   accss.,  $135 horns   with   same.   Ph:  obo? 885-7326. #39 885-3782 aft. 6 pm. #38  The cutest, cuddliest, pups  are ready for good homes. X  Blk. and Golden Lab Terrier,  med. size pups. 886-7834.  #37  MEALS  ON WHEELS  Gibsons - Roberts Creek  SSS-7SM      SSS-S71S  Tabby kittens born July 25.  Phone 886-3954. #37  SS      ss  THE BOOK STORE  has a good selection of stationery for home, office and  school. Rubber stamps  made to order also. Cowrie  St., Sechell, 885-2527.   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  886-7344 or Carol Skytte  886-7801. #39  HELPI  Ensemble Theatre wishes  to borrow - and will take excel, care of - the following  items for their Oct. production of "Little Foxes": settee circa 1900; small liquor  or china cabinet; 7 matching din. rm. chairs; 2 wdn.  plant stands; silver coffee  service. If you can help  please call Nancy, 886-2622,  886-7442.     _   ^.  #39  c  ���LLMGHAM  ���TABUS  �� Boarding  a Training  ��� Lessons  885-9969  MMMWHMMMWRM  SPCA  SPAY CLINIC  AND INFORMATION!  886-7938 After 5  Box 406, Gibsons  MMMMHMWMMMl  26 year old male, clean,  responsible, dependable,  would Ilka 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  Local couple seeks small  house Gibsons to Redrooffs  Rd. Seasonal OK. $300 limit.  John 885-3885. #37  Motor Home for use on the  Sunshine Coast for about  10 days end of November.  263-5886. #37  Amiable person 25-35 to  share house with myself  $200 Incl. util. Ph: Berry  886-9498. #36  Nice cozy 2 bdrm. ste. furnish. $325/mo. Incl.  hydro/heat/cable. Phone  886-7274 after 5 pm.       #38  SPCA Shelter  Reed Roed  ��� boarding       e bathing  Drop off & Adoption  Hours:  8:30 am ��� 4:30 pm  7 Days a week  886*7713  Ma.7Ma.leerSpin  3 bdrm. large lot Granvlew  Rd. area $550 per mo. For  further Info, call 886-8107  between 9:30 & 4:30.     TFN  New 3 bdrm. rancher, FP,  broadloom, landscpe. Fir  crest Rd. $660. Ref. req. Op.  (ton to purchase, owner will  assist. Use your building lot  for DIP. Price $15,100, cash  $79,900. Option $2,000  down, 1 yr. rent back  88M707. #37  Bachelor suits avail. Sept. 1  central Gibsons $200 per  mo. 886-7525. #38  1 bdrm. unit WF property,  dock & float, 6 min. to  Madeira, furnished (optional) cable $275. Ht. & It.  Incl. 883-9003,274-9149. #38  Cozy 2 BR home on private  lot, Beach Ave. Roberts  Creek. $440 885-5570.     #37  Deluxe penthouse apt. with  app. 1,400 sq. ft. of living  area. Blue plush carp, stairway leading up to a  15Va'x24' lv. rm., blue WW,  44' rosewood feature wall,  wall of 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 par mo., col.  appl's. 886-9352. #37  3 bdrm. house In Sechelt  opp. Hackett Pk. 3 blks. to  shops & schools. $495 mo.  'Avail. Imm. 886-8787.     #39  600+ sq. ft. Commercial/Retail space, presently  includes storage space with  double loading doors. Excellent location on Hwy.  101, Gibsons. Avail. Sept. 1.  886-7112. TFN  Store space for rent. 1,700  sq. ft. of floor area In  Madeira Park. Could be  divided In two. Phone Steve  683-9551. TFN  New 3 bdrm., seml-  waterfront, view, furnished.  Sept. to June 888-7342 or  8864003. #38  1 bdrm. suite Sechelt  village, near school & park,  FP,   W&D  hookup  $300.  886-9856.  #39  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.      #39  Bsmt. suite tor rent $300 per  month, heat & light Inc. Can  be partially furn. Phone  886-9053. #37  Home on 5 acres, 1 ml. from  ferry a school, privacy plus  2 bdrm. 2 bath W/W, frl., sto.  Franklin F/P, plus bam and  chicken coops. $550 mo. +  util. 886-9200. #37  1 bdrm. trailer on private  property, own carport, avail.  Imm. Sorry nn kids, no pets.  Res. pars, only $240 mo.  886-9625. #37  Lower Gibsons, beautiful  view, 3 bdrm. 2 bath, 4 appl.  W/W, elec. ht. no peta, family home. $550 mo. + util.  886-9200. #37  3 bdrm. house In Sechelt  village, large lot, pet  welcome, airtight heater.  $495.8864000. #39  2 bdrm. duplex suite, Pratt  Rd. area. Large lot, pet  welcome.  $295.  8864000.  #39  WF Brooks Rd. 2 bd. house  1 acre, FP, appliances, refs.  req. Avail. Sapt. 15 $425 mo.  885-2309. #37  2 BR houss on Rosamund  Rd., Gibsons $375 per mo.  plus utilities. Phone 666-  7498 message 885-2550. #39  3 bdrm. hse. 4 acres, Rbts.  Creek, $400.886-2317.    #39  Newer 4 bdrm. 2 bathrm.  home, Sargent Rd. Refs.  req. $600 mo. 886-7963.  #39  All-inclusive $200 mo. cable,  elec. heat, WW carpet,  shower, semi-furnished,  priv. ent. bsmt. suite, suit  single non-emoker. 886-2694  (eves). #37  From Pratt Rd. & Grand-  view, large long-hair orange  & white cat. 4 years old,  spayed female. Reward.  8864675. #39  Female Brittany Spaniel approx. 4 mos. old. Phone  2554500. Reward. #37  3 nun. mate orange kitten,  Vi tail missing, around N.  Fletcher & Wyngaert Rd.  Phone 885-3255 or after 6:  8664372. #38  Blk. female Persian cat, lost  In Davis Bay abt. July 15.  Wearing red collar and tag.  Shy. Call 885-2825. #37  For Sale CKC reg. Great  Dane, Goliath, 5 yrs. old,  CDX obedience champion.  He Is extremely well mannered and good with  children. Call 884-5323.  or Magus Kennels 8864568.  Also, two white spayed cats  free to good home. 884-5323  #37  Born July 31, ready at 8 wks.  CKC reg. American Eskimo  Spitz pups (like Samoyed  only smaller) 3 males, 2  females $150. Chaster Rd.  866-9472. #38  Bessie Clark 1902-1978,  beloved wife of Bill Clark,  passed awsy September  10th, 1978. Love's greatest  gift, remembrance. Ever  remembered by her loving  husband, Bill. #37  Thank you Dr. Petzold & all  the other kind doctors who  by a few kind words help so  much. Another thank you to  all the splendid nurses for  their wonderful care. Alice  Cherry. #37  Men's grey framed glasses  In dark brown casa on Hwy  101 hill, Gibsons. Claim at  Coast Newe office.       #38  3 weeks ago, set of keys on  silver ring. Found in between Sunehlne Grocers and  Twilight Theatre. 886-9579.  #37  On Slcotte Rd. in Creekslde,  set of keys. Coast News office. #37  Prescription sun glasses on  Hwy. 101, Elson's Glass  vicinity. Coast News office.  #37  PIANO  TUNING  Ken Dalglelsh  886-2843  Experienced piano teacher  has a few vacancies. Call  886-9487. #38  Mil  New townhouses in central  Gibsons, 2 bedrooms,  fireplace, garage, $490 per  month. For more information call 886-9205.       TFN  Community Hall for rent In  Roberts Creek. Phone Sue,  885-2972. TFN  Hopkins 4 bedroom, view,  $550 per mo. 886-9439 after  6 p.m. 8864305. TFN  2,000 sq. ft. of space for  rent, could be ideal for a  2-chalr hair salon and/or  barber shop. Located In the  mini mall next to the Omega  Restaurant. 886-2269 or  Van: 669-1147. TFN  Recently refurbished 1,500  sq. ft. 3 bdrm. apt. In  l Sechelt. Large activity room  & den, 1Vt baths, strive &  fridge, lots of storage. Parking provided. No pets. Refs.  required. Avail, immed. at  $400/mo. PHone 885-3224.  TFN  Attractive 5 BR family home  etc...   Hwy.   101   Roberta  Creek. Phone Sua 888-9993.  #37  3 bdrm. home, view Davis  Bay, close to school, furnished $475 per mo.  885-3171. #37  II someone In your family  las a drinking problem you  dan see what it's doing to  them. Can you see what It Is  Ding to you? Al Anon can  elp. Phone 886-9037 or  8228. TFN  A.A. Meetings  Phone  JB85-3394     886-29931  lor Pender Harbour  83-9978   883-9238|  Kittens, 7 wka. old, soft,  cuddly. Free to good home.  885-7493. #38  Adorable kittens reedy to  leave home. 885-7288.    #38  Pianist to play for Coastal  Soundwaves rehearsals.  Good rythm and some sight  reading. Phone 886-2323,  885-2102. #39  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  Hey Jim, It's a great guitar &  I'm delighted with it.  Thanks... Connie. #37  Singers needed for Coastal  Soundwaves. One low alto  and tenors only. 886-2102,  886-2513. #37  Large 2 storey townhouse, 3  bdrm., large rec. room,  cable, W/W carpet, 1V4  baths, central Gibsons  $450/mo 886-2694. #37  Fur. suite avail. Oct. 1 In  Langdale, single working  person, non smoking, $275.  View, sap. entrance, garage  886-2474. #37  COMMERCIAL  Walk-In freezer 10'x10'x8'  metal bldg. not heated  60'x30'x10' suitable for  warehousing or storage.  For Info, phona 883-9410.  #37  Family building, new  management, one, two and  three bedrooms, cable &  heet Included. 1660 School  Rd��� Gibsons. 886-2127. #38  14x70 mobile home, private  location, 3 bdrms., W/D.F/S,  freezer, dishwasher, avail.  Oct. 1. Ph: 8864742 or  686-2520. #38  3 bdrm. townhouse,  reasonable rent, for someone who would care for It  like their own home.  886-7153. #38  Custom 3 bdrm., 2 FP, many  extraa, available to the right  person who gardens, weeds  al Is available to maintain  house long-term. Ref.,  damage deposit. Ph: Vane.  876-5466. #38  3 bedroom trailer Includes 3  sppliances $300 psr month  plus ped rent $95. No  children ploaae. 886-7320 or  886-7097. #38  Granthama. 3 BR view home  for rent. $450/mo. + util.  Cable Incl. Mara 888-7360  res. 888-2021 bus. #38  1 bdrm. apt. with view, furn.  Lower Glbaona. 278-9224.  #38  2 BR partial basement  house for rent In central  Glbaona, avail. Sept. 15.  $400/mo. Phone 885-2057  after 6 pm. ' #381  3 bdrm. Veterans Rd. area  $525 per mo. For further info, call 8864107 between  9:3044:30. TFN  3 bdrm. waterfront, Gib. Bay  area $660 per mo. 866-7264  leave measage. TFN  Superior 2 bdrm. townhouaa  In exclusive Farnham  Gardena, 886-2654 or  228-1901. #37  Shared Ace. Neat responsible woman 2545 yra. of age,  for wt/fronl home on Bluff.  Bob or Eric 8864880.     #37  A auper 3 bedroom apt. at  Hopkins Landing 886-7616.  #37  HHHiiieSH  LANGDALE  Bachelor suite $276, light,  heat  incl. Avail. Oct.  1.  886-7580 eves. #37  1 Vi bdrm. house, wood heat  & FP, upper Roberts Creek.  Stove & fridge $275.  885-3429. #37  2 bedroom suite for rent,  W/W carpeta, fridge & stove  Incl. Close to schools &  shopping. Mature couple  preferred. $350. Phone  8864496. #37  Space on my lot for small  self-contained trailer or  camper, reduced rent If  agreeable for help about the  place. 885-2443. #39  1974 'Four Seasons' 12'x64'  trailer, 4 appliances, large  sundeck, rent $375 mo. or  sale $19,500 on pad.  885-5782 or Cedars Trlr.  Court, Wllaon Creek.     #37  Mod. furn. home Halfmoon  Bay, mature single or couple, no pets. Avail. Nov. 1 to  Mar. 31/83, refs. req. Special  low rate to suitable  person(s). 885-9398.       #39  Small two bedroom houae,  Madeira Park area.  Available Oct. 1st. Phone  Vancouver 6844773 after 8  pm. #37  Large one bedroom furnish-  ed auite, lower Qibsons to  single girl, available Sept.  15. $250 pm. 886-9752.    #37  3 bdrm. ground floor apartment near Langdale ferry,  partly furnished incl.  dishwasher, electric stove,  fridge, washer & dryer. Rent  Includes heat. Asking $400  par month. No dogs pleaae.  Phone 886-2257 or 886-7528.  #37  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICES Ltd.  Topping - Limbing - Danger  Tree Removal. Insursd,  guaranteed work. Free  estimates -885-2109,      tfn  Handyman Carpenter $20  min. charge. Kevin Helenius |  ph: 886-9659. #37,  Construction New and  renovations. Pat Korch,  886-7260. TFN ���  Couple avail, to caretake or  provide periodic security  checks. Pander Harbour  area. 883-9903. #37  Landscaping and garden  maintenance, ornamentals,  shaped hedges trimmed,  fruit trees pruned and  sprayed. Phone 886-9294  after 6 p.m. TFN  Hardwood Floors resanded  and finished. Work  guaranteed. Free est. Phone  885.5072. TFN  Qualified Painter  Reasonable Rates. 686-9749  TFN  Two full-time sales people  for Sunehlne Coast. Hard  working & self-motivated,  up to $40,000, car essential,  axp. helpful but not  necessary. Phone collect  4304277. TFN  Experienced waltraases for  morning shift, bartending  essential. Full & part-time.  Apply In person at Seaview  Gardens, 1-5 pm, except  Monday. #37  REEL DISTRIBUTORS  Exclusive distributors for  T.M.T. require full or part-  time dealers to market an  exciting new product which  prolongs the life of any  engine. T.M.T. Total Motor  Treatment.  ���your car will travel more  miles, for less money,  ���save on expensive parts  & repairs  ���higher trade-In value  ���faster cold weather starts  If you are an ambitious self-  starter call 112-487-4414  after 6 pm aak for Saan  Reel. #37  LOO SKIDDING  Timber Jack Skldder  wHh operator, 816-2480   #51 TFN  FOR EXPLOSIVE  REQUIREMENTS  Dynamite, electric or  regular caps, B line E cord  and safety fuae. Contact  Owen Nlmmo, Cemetery  Road, Glbsona. Phone  886-7778. Howe Sound  Farmer Institute. TFN  THUNDER PAINTING  Interior & Exterior  Call Samuel Dill 886-7619  #41  (jhehmo-SoK)  THE CLEANING OF OIL  & WOOD HEATING UNITS  b�� Harbour  Chimney  Cleaning  Serving the  Sunshine Coast  885-5225  jVaUemg  m6-7442i  JOHN'S BRICK B STONE  Quality work, all types (Including repairs) reasonable  rate, free estimates.  885-7228 (after 6 pm).     #36  Need a Hand? Yard  maintenance, clean-up,  mowing, pick-up for hauling. Gerry. 8864029.      #36  Silkscreen  Printing  Posters, T-Shlrts  Displays  Graphics  888-7493  Jim's Carpet & Uphol.  Cleaning opening special  $49.95 Ivg. rm., dng. & hall,  fully gntd. 883-2779.       #38  Exp. draftsman/handyman  will help you plan, build,  renovate that addition,  sunspace, deck, etc. Call  Guy, 885-2429 eves. #39  #39  Exp. carpenter. Renovations, finishing, sundecks,  etc. No job too small.  686-7355. #39  Two ladies w/refe. Clean,  Iron,  odd  jobs.  Shirley,  885-5573; Corlyn, 886-3934.  #39  Handyman  -  Reasonable  rates. Phone Dan, 886-2473.  #37  Child Day Care my home,  Shllcomb Lookout, Madeira  Park area. Please phone  883-9682 and ask for Colleen. #39  Molly Mouse Day Care has  vacancies for 114 to 5 yrs.  Mon-Frl. 8am4pm. 886-3913  #39  Child Day Care, my home,  Gower Pt. - Pratt Rd. area.  Please phone 886-9232 ask  for Connie. TFN  1 cycle exerciser and set or j  pieces of light weights.'  888-9482. #39.;  One secondhand toilet!  wanted, 8864341. #37;  Used bricke. Approx. 200. i  6854310 eves. #39.  Couple    available    to ]  caretake or provide periodic \  aacurlty checks.  Psndsr |  Harbour area. Ph: 8834903.  #38  HELPI  Ensemble Theatre wishes j  to borrow - and will take excel, care of ��� the following <  items for their Oct. produc- {  tlon of "Little Foxes": sat- J  tee circa 1900; email liquor ]  ot china cabinet; 7 mat-*  chlng din. rm. chairs; 2 wdn. -  plant atanda; silver coffee  service. If you can help'  please call Nancy, 886-2622,  886-7442. #39 Coast News, September 13,1982  15  Used carboys for wine making. 886-9324. #37  Gravely Tractors & or implements, running or not.  Eric Prittie, RR7, Duncan,  B.C. #37  Van or pick-up 72-78. PS &  auto. Clean only. 886-9717.  #37  Cash. Clean 72-78 Medium  Size or small car. 886-9717.  #37  Tent Trailer. Good condition. 886-2557. #39  1971 Rldeau 500, $500 obo.  17cu. ft. freezer, $300. Misc.  for ssle. Phone after 6,  8864727. #37  4-800 16.5 used tires, 6 ply.  1-used hand basin. 1-slngle  bed. 886-7166,866-2665.  #39  Coleman oil heater, complete with 45 gal. oil tank  and stand, $100 obo.     #37  1976 Pontiac Acad., exc.  cond., 53,000 ml. Has new  heavy duty battery, starter  and 2 new all weather  radials, 2 spare tires, $1,900  obo. Also rust sofa and  chair, large size, like new,  $600. Phone 8864255.    #39  Boxsprlng & mattress, dbl.  bed  w/metal  frame,  exc.  condition. $100.886-9810.  #37  Garage Sale  Saturday, 18th  1074  Franklin Rd., Lower  Gibsons. Baby buggy - good  cond. and much more.   #37  HOLLAND ELECTRIC 1981  Custom lamp shades, table  lamps, light fixtures.  Wholesale prices. Phone  886-2854. tfn  Firewood For Sale  Seasoned alder, maple and  fir. $75 per cord. Delivered.  8839043. #37  Older, upright piano, needs  tuning, $450. Large Cozy  Comfort wood stove, sell or  trade for smaller stove. 1 ar-  borite kitchen table, $20.  886-7955. #37  SAVE NOW  Before spring get topsoil. 1J  yards,   $96   plus   del.   Inquiries, 885-2592, 885-3837.  #39  18" split, seasoned alder,  $70/cord delivered in  Sechelt area. Phone  8859761 after 6 p.m.      #39  Small, single water ski ��� new  ��� $35. Cross country skis,  boots, poles ��� size 4V4 ��� new  condition ��� $50. Old stuffed  chair, $10. Phone 886-7452.   #38  Arborite table and 4 swivel  chairs, $125. Good cond.  886-2556. #37  BERRON  FOOD DEHYDRATOR  At the Country Pumpkin in  Gibsons. Hwy. 101 & 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.  8R5-7496. 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. 883-9903.       #37  Old Royal cooking wood  and coal atove, plpaa &  Yukon chimney $100.  885-3672. #37  HOT WATER TANKS  HOTPOINT APPLIANCES  AT  MACLEOD'S SECHELT  TFN  Firewood & Round Cedar  Fence Posts for sale.  886-7142. #39  $$$SAVE$$$  Super savings on freight  damaged, new & used appliances. Fully guaranteed.  Large selection. Stoves,  fridges, washers, dryere,  dishwashers, micro waves,  stereos & TV's, etc....Name  brands. Comfy Kltchene,  1119 West 14th, North Vancouver. 960-4848. #40  Used Windsurfers, starting  at $800.886-3906 anytime or  see at Armour's Beach  11:30 -4:30 sunny days. #37  =SHOP=  Camper & Sofa  (Cushions & Mattresses!  CUT TO ANY SIZE  W.W. Upholstery  & Boat Tops Ltd  886-7310  Juat Arrived!  FALL BULBS  Tulips. Daffodils.  Hyacinths, Crocus, ei<  Now Is ihe Urmia [>lnnt your linen  LAWN SEED  FERTILIZER  wwwny  Farm D Cordon  Suc:u Ltd.  Powerful horse manure.  You pick up. $20 a load.  685-9969. TFN  madeira  Appliances  have good gusranteed  rebuilt appliances.  Less than hall  Can      new Price-  Collect  Anytime1  Peace River honey ��� unpasteurized, for sale.  886-2604. TFN  T-SHIRTS  for all ages. Over 100 different transfers. Both locations, Cactus Flower, Gibsons & Sechelt. TFN  TV & Stereo, Sales & Service. Satellite Dishes. Green  Onion Stereo. 884-5240.  TFN  We trade Hotpoint appliances at Macleods,  Sechelt. 836-2171.        TFN  Slightly used carpet In  quantity. Various colours &  styles. Phone 885-5315. #37  Multicycle Inglis auto  washer $295. Guaranteed &  delivered. 883-2648.      TFN  Tickets  for  Full  Qospsl  Businessmsn's Fellowship  breakfast Sept. 11.886-9774  #37  BULLION ��� 5 oz. slv. bars  -ass't. gold & silver jewelry  ���unset precious stones  -BCRIC shares - 1-12'x26.5'  roll nsw carpeting. No reas.  offer refused. SM-Siuo. #38  Bdrm, suite, $600. Loveseat,  $200. Man's Indian sweater,  $50. All exc. cond. 886-2900.  #38  883-9903  Firewood  #38  LAWNS  LIKE  MAGIC  Anderson's  Sod Farm  Call (112)  888-TURF  Screened  Top Soil  BlflOftt yds.  886-9739 886-3889  Chesterfield & chair, 9 pee.  dining rm. suite, coffee  table, end table, motor  wheelchair, radio & record  player. 886-2632. #38  Detson AM/FM with 8 track  player & automatic 3 speed  player, $100. Beatty apt.  size spin dry, $200.886-9693  after 6.  #38  Firewood - spilt & delivered  ���cheap. 886-2625. #38  Cedar Hot Tub, regular  $1,600 now $500. 5'  diameter. Ph: 886-7449.  #38  Kitchen cabinets & vanities.  Super savings. 980-4848. #40  SUMMER SALE  Quality Red Cedar  $345 per M Board Ft  DIMENSIONS:  1x 4-.09 per lin. It.  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 8--.46 per lin. ft.  2x10-.57 per lin. ft.  4x 4���.46 per lin. ft.  Mill 885-2112 Workdays.  Trout Lake Rd.,  Halfmoon Bay  885-9782 or 885-9394 other  TFN  1960 Mercury Vi ton, good  motor, needs left front  fender & trans. Radio,  heater & good tires. Great  buy at $250 obo. 886-7354.  #39  '66 VW fastback new motor,  brakes, battery, paint, clean  $900. Chev 350 motor.  886-9480. #39  '61 Austin Cambridge,  needs some clutch & brake  work $350. Phone 8862622  Wednesdays only.        TFN  MUST SELL  1968 MOB RUNS GREAT  Extra motor, rear end, many  parts,  etc.   $1,000   obo.  683-9342. TFN  1979 Ford station wagon,  fully equipped $6,000.  Phone 886-9245. #37  78 Honda Civic 5-speed,  sunroof, 26,000 ml. Excellent cond. $3,350. Call  886-9439. #37  '67 Beaumont wagon, recent rebuilt 307, new exhaust & brakes, radials,  mounted snows $2,000 obo.  866-6057 after 6 pm.       #37  1974 Plymouth Cricket 2 dr.  hardtop, manual, 67,500  miles. $1,500.685-3171. #37  '71 Toyota Corona, runs  wall $400.886-9516 eves. #37  1972 Blazer 2x2 V-8, recent  tune-up, runs good but  some rust, extra tires $900  obo. 987-7056 after 6.     #37  72 Toyota Celica, In very  good mechanical cond.  AM/FM radio, cassette  deck, winter tires. $1,000.  Ph: 886-8032. #37  1968 Dodge Dart GTS 340  V-8, PS, PB, auto., good con;  dltlon $2,000. Call 886-6066  after 4:30 pm. #37  1976 Chrysler 440 eng., low  mil., power everything.  $4,500 obo. 886-2354.     #37  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. 685-2019.  #39  1972 MG Midget. Great  shape. $2,500 or trade for  motorcycle. 886-7831.    #37  #37  1965 Mercury 1/2 ton PU, 6  standard, good cond., runs  excel. $450.885-5301.     #37  For Sale: Parts for 74 GMC  Va ton, utility trailer-Vi ton.  886-2082. #37  1975 Ford 1 ton. New  engine, new brakes, good  tires. $1,600. 866-9739.  #39  Must sell. Moving soon.  1968 Corvette convertible,  propped and ready to paint.  327 HI performance engine,  new tires, brakes, carpet,  lots of new parts. $6,000.  886-6742. #39  1980 loaded mid-size Mercury station wagon. Like  new, 34,000 km. Approx.  $13,000 new. Asking $7,500.  885-7336. #37  1972 Ford 250 Expl. PB, PS,  AT. 4 good tires. New Ball.  $1,850.12' alum, boat, $500.  865-5261. #38  Hardtop for MGB. Primed &  ready to paint your colour.  $250.8839342. TFN  Canopy for long box import  size pickup, wood constr.,  screen windows, locking  door etc. Never used, selling for less than material  cost $175. 885-5983 evenings. #39  1973 Dodge Dart. $500 for  car; $300 lor stereo or $700  for both. Ph. after 5,  886-9181. #38  74   Ford   3/4  ton   wfW  camper, new engine, 42,000  ml. $3,700. Phone 886-7452.  #38  1971 Dodge Coronet 4 dr.,  318 cu. Runs good. $350.  886-7002. #38  1978  Bronco  4X4.  PS/PB.  12X15   radlals  .   All  offers  considered.  Phone  886-8244.  #37  12'10" Zodiac Mark I Inflatable with 35 Johnson  motor, good cond. $3,500.  886-2523. #37  15 ft. Kencraft, 50 hp  Johnson, Road Runner  trailer, good cond. $2,000  obo or trade for camper.  886-2062. #37  16' KC wide beam 50 hp  Merc O/B, 3 hp Evinrude  trolling motor, tilt trailer, anchor, 20' chain & 200' of  line, 4 lifejackets, spare  prop. $2,000.886-9843.   #37  14' glass o/ply runabout.  $1,200.8869881. #38  "SYNNOVIE"  26'  Fiberglass Folkboat,  exc. cond., must sell. Open  to oilers. 866-7328.        #38  1974 Chevy Impala cust. 2  dr. hardtop. PS/PB, P windows, P doorlocks. Needs  muffler work. $1,500.  886-8385. #39  72   Valiant,   new   brakes,  muffler, etc. Good condition. $1,200. 386-7592 eves.  #37  1971 Chev. Belalr. Good  condition. $800 obo. 1972  Datsun PU. Good running  cond. $700 obo. 886-9006  eves. only. #38  61 T Bird. Part, restored.  Reb. motor & trans. Good  cond. 885-2013 or 486-7352.  $5,000 obo. #38  1975 Honda 360CB crash  bars, windshield, carrier  rack. Nice condition. $850.  8868000. #39  '81 Honda CR 125 water-  cooled, new Yokohama rubber exc. cond. $900 obo.  885-3159 Rob. #37  76 10' Security overhead  camper. 3-way fridge, stove,  oven, very clean. $3,800.  886-7854. #39  7' canopy for Import P/U.  $75,886-2512. #37  1974 17' Edson trailer.  Sleeps 6, hot water, 3 burner  stove, 3-way fridge, furnace  & toilet. Best offer. For  viewing please call 686-9714  for discussion regarding  sale. Call 929-3645 or UM at  886-9714. #37  Motorhome 23 ft. sleeps 4-5,  very good ;closet space,,  bathtub $250 per week.  Phone 885-3949. #38  23  *3  �� */ at  14' x 70' 3-bedroom 1978  Modullne mobile home.  5-appliances, sundeck and  metal storage shed. Set up  In Comeau's Trailer Court.  Phone 886-8385. #39  1974 Trailer Park model, 40  ft. Asking $8,000. Will take a  small trade. Phone  885-3820. #37  ROCKLAND  WYND  - At Wilson Creek -  A RETIREMENT |  MOBILE HOME  PARK  CHAPMAN CREEK  HOMES LTD.  885-5965  24  Must ssll this monlh. 24'  Spencer cruiser, new 390  Ford engine, galley, head,  sleeps 4, CB, VHF, lots  more. This boat in excellent  mechanical condition. Price  reduced $1,500 to $9,000  obo. Phone 886-9856.     #39  1980 170 Sunrunner 80 hp  outboard, many extras with  moorage 'til August '83.  886-9752 at Smitty's Marina.    #37  AB Haddock Boat moving.  Licensed and fully insured.  Hydraulic equipment.  Phone 883-2722 days.  883-2682 eves.  TFN  21' Fiberform 240 I/O Merc-  Cruiser, 327, F/W cooled,  tabs, search & docking  lights, all nee. gear. $6,500.  Ph: 886-8420. #37  1978 Swiftsure Trihull 70 hp  xi^i-.V    "       K  ygSjCT? '-UEvinrude, two tanks, bilge  Tfjvir \'/pump, fishing equip, etc  "%1  -^  j trailer.   $4,000   firm.  ' cond. 886.8455.  Exc.  #37  Hawaii (Maul) one bedroom  condo., beach, pool, shopping $125 US/wk. $500  US/mo. 885-5729. #37  We will train you, help place  you, certify you, in four different beauty fields.  Sculptured finger nails,  body wraps, body waxing,  and many different exciting  ways for you to own and  operate your own business.  Jon B Studios. Phone  463-5025, 463-5757 or evenings 462-7774. #38  If you enjoy gardening do it  year round, using an  aluminum and glass  greenhousel Write for free  brochure to: B.C.  Greenhouse Builders, 7425  Hedley Avenue, Burnaby,  B.C. V5E 2R1. Mall orders  now available. #37  'Vfajan Kennels have  purebred black American  Cocker Spaniel Puppies  CKC registered $250, as  pets. Write Box 69, Kit  wanga, B.C. VOJ 2A0. Phone  849-5427. #37  Is  Smoking  Killing  You?  Don't fool yourself, stop  now with highly successful  personalized tape program  (guaranteed). Send just $35  (cheque, money order, Visa  or Mastercard) and brief  smoking history to, G.C.  Agencies, Box 35321, Station "E", Vancouver, B.C.  V6M 4G5. #37  Opportunity for Host  Homes In your area. Bed  and Breakfast directory for  1983 listing. Details: Town  and Country Bed and  Breakfast In B.C. P.O. Box  46544, Station "G", Vancouver, B.C. V6R 4G6.    #37  Canadian owner must sell  smaller home and city lots  in beautiful, historic Port  Townsend, Washington.  House with ocean view,  stove, fridge, washer, dryer.  Total price $29,500. Lots  total price $3,700 each, $700  down, balance 10Ve% fixed  interest for 20 years.  Payments approximately  $29 per month. Great investment or for your kids. Phone  Summerland. B.C. 494-9072.  #37  T.D. 18 Crawler Dozer and  1971 Msck. Conventional  McKee model 700  Snowblower V-8 power, as  new. For mounting on small  Iront end. Loader. $3,000.  Phone 112-620-3549.       #37  1972 Case 580B Bsckhoe  (Rops cab), 1974  Tandem/Tilt Trailer, 1977  Chevrolet 1 ton flatdeck,  good condition. $.17,000  obo. 34533 Bateman  Avenue, Clayburn, B.C. VOX  1E0. Al Dutra, phone  859-5734. #37  Massey Super 92 Combine  14 foot cut 2 seasons, new  motor, good condition  $6,000 obo. Phone 846-9227.   #37  Hydroponics is here to stay,  start your own store and  have your area exclusive.  Buckerfield's Stores  welcome. Full training  available. Our line includes  inexpensive high quality  greenhouse kits. Western  Water Farms, 1234 Seymour  Street, Vancouver, B.C. V6B  3N9. Phone 682-6636.     #37  A UNIQUE WAY  "Westland" dares enterprising people to work and Invest In guaranteed returns,  can average $70,000 and  more per year, with $18,200  Investment. Phone or write  "Westland" 294-2375, or 385  Boundary Road South, Vancouver, B.C. V5K4S1.     #37  Fellow Pilots, Teachers,  Former   Distributors   ol  multi-level businesses have  openings in our new  refreshing multi-level  business. Direct selling optional - Crusader Merchants  phone 669-8909. #37  36 Homes Demolished. We  have treasures lor your new  homes now or future. Brass  taps, antique plumbing,  electrical, french doors,  stained leaded glass, oak  flooring. Best stock in Vancouver. Order now. Tony's  Unique Restorations, Brass,  3662 West 4th Ave., Van-  couver V6R 1P1. Phone  581-8503. #37  CRESTED WEAR  Add to your Incomel A  young dynamic company requires part-time representatives In your local area  phone (403) 437-0195.     #39  Bakery For Sale. Merrltt,  B.C. Main street, equipment  and business $30,000.  Building and property  $95,000 or both $115,000.  Phone 378-4185 early evenings or write Box 1163, Merrltt, B.C. VOK 2B0. #37  G.M. Dealership requires an  sxperlenced bodymanf-  painter. References required. Brand new facilities  in the sunny Interior. Con.  tact Ken Meyer, phone  457-9611 or write Meyer.  G.M. Box 689, Ashcroft, B.C  VOK 1A0. #37  Why waste, wests oil. Burn  it with dependable controllable burner. Cheap,  easy to make: Send $5  "Burner Plans", 80 Sunset  Drive North, Whitehorse,  Yukon.Y1A3G5. #37  Printing Equipment $6,000.  Hamada 18 inch Ollset  Press, chain delivery.  Rotoprlnt 11x17 offset.  17x22 Nuarc Platemakor.  Challenge lever paper cutter. All in good working  order. Phone 635-7840.   #37  \ Dozens of Forkllfts, electric,  gas, propane, solid and  pneumatic tired. Capacities  from 2000 to 30,000 pounds.  $2,000 up. Pacific Forkllft  Sales Ltd. Vancouver.  Phone 2254515. #37  Lighting Fixtures. Western  Canada's largest display.  Wholesale and retail. Free  catalogues available. Nor-  burn Lighting Centre Inc.,  4600 East Hastings Street,  Burnaby, B.C. V5C 2K5.  Phone 299-0666 TFN  Wood Windows and doors.  Lowest prices. Wslksr Door  Ltd. Vancouver 2661101,  North Vancouver 9859714,  Richmond 2736829.  Nanaimo 758-7375,  Kamloops 374-3566, Powell  River 485-9744, Lillooet  256-7501, Winlaw 226-7343,  Whitehorse 667-7332.   TFN  27.  �����*  Ninth Annual Select Sim-  mental Ssle November 16,  1982. KXA Buildings,  Kamloops. B.C. Full blood,  pure bred and percentage  females and bulls. 4H prospects. Enquiries F. Kirner,  Secretary B.C. Slmmental  Association. Phone  576-6963. #37  Beautiful Beach Waterlront  5 to 8 acres parcel Thompson River. Best fishing, hunting, swim, ride. Income  from your own orchard or  gardens. Trans Canada 30  minutes west of Kamloops  $55,000. Semi-waterfront  $30,000. Excellent terms  phone 536-1380. Joe Hess.  #37  Unique Opportunity. Luxury  Condo near beautiful Victoria. By Owner, guaranteed  12% return for 2 years. 2  bedrooms, 2 baths, $74,000  .$79,000. Call collect  943-7160 or 943-8374.      #37  HYDROPONIC SUPPLIES  Nutrients, seeds, books,  kits, plans and greenhouse  kits at super low prices. Ex-  pert advice. Send $1.00 for  catalogue, refundable on  first purchase. Western  Water Farms, 1234 Seymour  Street, Vancouver, B.C. V6B  3N9. Phone 682-6636.     #37  7800 Ford Trsctor 1600  hours 84 hp duals, dual  hydraulic. Easy on 90 loader  with bucket. Excellent condition. Offers phone  846-9227. #37  Cemetery Monuments, cement grave covers, restoring old cemetery markers,  final inscriptions. Contact  Great West Monuments  Ltd., Box 399, Osoyoos, B.C.  V0H 1V0. Phone 495-7721.  All work guaranteed.      #38  PADDLE FANS ��� The  orig nal Ian slore.  Who .,'saip and Retail. Free  . atan-guos: Ocean Pacific  ran Gallery Inc., 4600 Easl  nasi >gs Street, Burnaby.  B C V5C 2K5. Phone  ?99-0666. TFN  Logging and Sawmill Equipment Show and Seminars.  Largest in Canada.  September 23 - 25, 1982, Exhibition Park, Vancouver.  Admission $3.00 at Show  door. Phone (112) 736-3331  for 2-day $59. Seminar information. No children under  16. #37  I Province of  British Columbia  Ministry ol  Forests  B.C. Forest Sr ice  Due lo the condition ol the  bridges on the Rainy River  Forest Service Road, it has  become necessary to remove  all the bridges on this road  prior lo September 30, 1982  Effective immediately the  Rainy River Forest Service  Road is closed lo all traflic at a  poinl six kilomelres Irom the  Port Mellon pulp mill.  B.L. Custance, C.E.T  District Manager  Sechelt Forest District  Continuing  Education  news  Public awareness  about Child Abuse is  essential if we hope to  eliminate this pervasive  community concern. The  Ministry of Human  Resources is sponsoring  an opportunity to learn  how we can effectively  and positively deal with  both the abused child  and, equally important,  the abusive parent. This  free event is at Chatelech  on September 22nd at  7:30 p.m.  Get a closer look at  issues facing most  women in today's sociely  during an evening of  films about women, for  women. On September  23rd at 7:30 p.m. in  Roberts Creek Elementary School, National  Film Board productions  will include "It's Not  Enough", "...and They  Lived Happily Ever  After", and "Our Dear  Sisters". The fee is $2.  Parents may soon experience a new twist on  the generation gap. Like  immigrant families  whose transplanted offspring no longer speak  the traditional language,  new computer literacy  skills, easily acquired in  current school programs,  may result in another  'failure to  communicate'. Find out  about this new 'Basic'  language and its potential, at Elphinstone,  September 2lM, 7:30  p.m. The fee for this session is $3.  I*  Provinci ol  British Columbia  Ministry of  Foresls  Government Go*ivememtnt|  of Canada    du Canada  Ragional      Expansion  Economic     Economique  Expansion    Regional*  This is a: FEDERAL  PROVINCIAL PROJECT,  to be financed by the  DEPARTMENT OF  REGIONAL ECONOMIC  EXPANSION and the  BRITISH COLUMBIA  MINISTRY OF FORESTS  underIhe  Subsidiary Agreement on  INTENSIVE FOREST  MANAGEMENT  SEALED TENDERS lor Ihe  following  site  rehabilitation  contract will be received by the  Regional Manager. Ministry ol  Foresls. Sechell. B.C.. on the  dale shown below:  Conlract:   SJ_82_V_04_-_2p_SR.  Located   WormyLaQ?  Foresl Dislrici    SecheN.  Viewing Dale  September 21J982.  Leaving  Sechell Warehouse  al   0900 hrs  Tenders must he submilled on  the lorm and in Ihe envelopes  supplied which, wilh particulars, may be ohlained Imm  the Dislrici Manager indicated  Ministry ol foresls Sechelt  The lowest or any lender win  nol necessarily he accepted  The work will be carried oul  under Ihe supervision ol Ihe  Brilish Columbia Ministry ol  Foresls  Property  For sale by owner, 20 plus  acres at Middlepoint.  Beautiful views, zoned for 5  acre parcels. 1320 ft. of  highway frontage plus well,  creek and roads on property. Some financing possible. Asking price $135,000.  Phone 886-8252. #39  House for sale by owner,  Selma Park, one bedroom  retirement or starter home  on small lot with excellent  view. $65,000. Phone  886-8453. TFN  1400 sq. ft. Rancher. Rec.  room with wet bar, one  piece tub & shower, 3  bedrooms, laundry room,  double pane windows, outside storage shed, 2 yrs.  old. Priced well below gov't  assessment. 886-8306.  $62,000 firm. #38  GROW YOUR OWN on this  beautiful 4.7 acres in  Roberts Creek. Features Include large organic garden,  orchard, 3 acres fenced  pasture, year-round creek  plus large fir and cedar  trees for privacy. Also a 1  bdrm. cottage, garage,  greenhouse, barns and  animal pens. A clear south  exposure ideal for solar  home. Must be seen I Come  hav a look. Asking $86,500.  8868029. #38  1/2 acre lot. Sandy Hook.  Partially cleared, view ot  Sechelt Inlet. Deerhorne Dr.  8832520. #38  Wooded lol lor sale Park-  likn selling beach access,  all services Manatee Hd..  Roberts Croek 12'.��� x 105.  $37,500 Some financing  available at 15%. 885-2331.  TFN  Vt acre near Gibsons,  beach access, many trees,  hydro, water, bankruptcy  sale (112)642-6745, P.O. Box  754Sooke, B.C. V0S1N0#37  4 acre hobby farm, large  pretty home easy to heat....  etc. Phone Mountain  876-3719. #37  Superior]   Gibsons Brake, Tune  MuITJ & Muffler Lid.  2f  0.  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 J***m  Coast News, September 13,1982  J.F.W. EXCAVATING LTD.  * LIGHT CLEARING      * DRIVEWAYS  ' EXCAVATIONS * SAND  * SEPTIC SYSTEMS     ��� GRAVEL  * LANDSCAPING * ROCK  ���Free Estimates"  Jim Waterhouse 886-8071  R.R. #4, Reed Road, Gibsons, B.C.  n Gibsons Beavers,  'X    Cubs, Scouts &.  Venturers  0h  REGISTRATION  NIGHT  Wed. Sept. 15th at 7 pm  at the  Gibsons Scout Hall  This meeting is for parents  to register their boys and  parents MUST attend  tsmsD  Police news of the week  Fifteen year old  Elizabeth Scruggs, who  had been reported missing since August IS, was  located in Powell River  and is now safely back  with her family.  On the 3rd: A go-cart  valued at $600 was stolen  from the upper Gibsons  area. The go-cart is  yellow in colour. Some  tires were also stolen  from the same area.  On the 4th: Vandalism  was reported from the  Gibsons Elementary  school buildings. Lights  were smashed and beer  cans were found on the  scene.  Entry   was   gained  through a window of a  lower Gibsons residence  and approximately $180  worth of quarters were  stolen.  A vehicle, stolen from  the lower Gibsons area,  was involved in an accident a little later in the  Sechelt area. A suspect  was apprehended inside  the car. Charges are pending against the 17 year  old male.  On . the Sth: Police  received a complaint early in the morning that  shots were being fired  from a house where a  party had taken place  earlier that evening.  Although a male juvenile  has been charged in relation to that incident, no  injuries were sustained.  The house, however, sustained about $750 worth  of damages.  Police wish to advise  motorists that police enforcement of the three-  way stop signs in Roberts  Creek has now started.  They also wish to advise  motorists that snow tires  can be installed as of October 1 to be removed by  April 30.  SECHELT RCMP:  On the 3rd: An off-road  vehicle, a six-wheel  buggy and a battery  from a car were stolen  from east Porpoise Bay  Road. The buggy was  later found ISO yards  down the road. A small  Co.ist     G.ir(l<Mi<;r  Making use of the harvest  EFFECTIVE SEPTEMBER 13,1982  SECHELT TO  VANCOUVER  VANCOUVER     ���  TO SECHELT  7:25       MON TO FRI     j  8:00       MON TO FRI  9:45       MONWCDFRI  10:30       MON WED FRI  11:45        DAILY                  lis  12:30        DAILY  �����    2:45 pm DAILY               1  3:30 pm DAILY  5:30 pm FRI ea SUN  6:00 pm FRI t SUN  m  SECHELT TO    ���  NANAIMO  m     NANAIMO  TO SECHELT  ���1     7:30       MON TO FRI    1  6:00        MON TO FRI  I    11:45       DAILY              [lis  12:30        DAILY  B]     2:45 pm DAILY              j  3:30 pm DAILY  Bl      5:30 pm FRI > SUN  6:00 pm FRI 1 SUN  ll                                   J  I    SfCH&T      NANA  MO VANCOUVER  1   Mt2*4       783-20  41            MM9S1  1  by Dlanne Evans  When I was a child,  Brussels Sprouts was one  vegetable my mother insisted on feeding me, and  I was equally insistent in  my refusal to co-operate.  However, all that has  changed now, and I'm  sure it is because I have  tasted them fresh from  the garden, after a good,  sharp frost. If you are  growing these unusual-  looking vegetables and  have noticed they are late  producing, snip off the  tip of the plant and  remove some of the upper foliage. As they  mature, remove only a  few of the little cabbagelike sprouts, and leave  the rest until the frost  has hit. They will be  much sweeter. The  plants should be staked  up to prevent them from  falling onto the ground  where the sprouts will be  spoiled either by rotting,  or by pests such as slugs,  who seem to relish  members of the kohl  family.  You could plant cool-  weather radishes now.  They'll be ready to eat at  the beginning of October, and certainly to  use as a garnish on your  Thanksgiving dinner.  This week you might  dig up some herbs to pot  for winter use indoors.  Choose hardy plants and  make sure you put them  in a pot of ample size to  accommodate the roots  comfortably. Take  oregano and sage cuttings; root in damp sand  then pot individually in  sterilized potting soil for  indoor use.  As I promised in last  week's column, I am in  cluding a recipe for  Salsa, a hot tomato  relish that is easy to  make and uses a lot of  tomatoes. This will make  14 pints.  30 tomatoes  20 jalapcno peppers  10 medium onions  10 teaspoons fresh coriander,  or 10 tspns around coriander  2 teaspoons oregano  2 teaspoons thyme  10 garlic cloves, crushed  salt and pepper  Chop all ingredients" finely,  place in jars, adjust the lids and  process 15 minutes in a boiling  water bath. The Salsa should  stand for a few weeks before  you open the first jar.  Another recipe you  may find useful if you  have an abundance of  Zucchini is the following:  Mrs. Marshall's  Zucchini Relish  10 cups zucchini  8 stalks celery  3 large onions  1 red pepper  Vi cup pickling salt  2 cups white sugar  1 cup brown sugar  2 cups white vinegar  2 tablespoons curry powder  (or more)  2'/; teaspoons celery seed  The Sunshine Coast News  reserves Ihe nghl lo classify  advertisements under appropriate headings and determine page location The Sun-  shine Coasl News also  reserves Ihe nghl to revise oi  reiect any advertising which in  Ihe opinion ol Ihe Publisher is  in questionable taste In Ihe  evenl lhat any adveilisemeni  is ie|ecled. the sum paid loi  Ihe advertisement will be  retunded  Minimum S4.00 par 3 lin* Ini.rtlon. Ear  additional  line  $1.00.  Use our  economical  wa.ka lor th* prleej ot 2 rate Pre-pay your ad  lor 2 weeks & gel Ihe third week FBM  THE FOLLOWING CLASSIFICATIONS  ARE FREE  Birth Announcements. Lost and Found  No billing or lelephone orders are accepted except  from customers who have accounts with us.  mutt accompany all claaalflod .dv.rtl.lng  ���lOOM  Please mail to:  C0��ST NEWS Classified, Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON IVO  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  1  1   II11111111111111111 II  III     1  INI 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1  II           II               Mill  1               1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1         Mill  c mux xex     :   i  1111111111111111111111111  CLASSIFICATION: e.g. For Sale, For Rent, etc.  1                                                        1  2 teaspoons turmeric  2 teaspoons mustard seed  Bring all ingredients to the  boil, turn off the heat and let  sit for 1 hour.  Add 3 tablespoons cornstarch mixed with Vt cup malt  vinegar. Add to the zucchini  mixture, boil for 20 minutes,  then place in jars, adjust lids,  and process in boiling bath for  10-13 minutes.  At this time of year  there are always plenty  of flower heads drooping  and falling. Collect the  petals and dry them.  This is very simple to do  in the oven. I put the  petals in a bamboo  steamer and place in the  oven at a temperature of  about 120 degrees F until  dry. The petals look very  pretty in little glass jars  (with the tops on) and  may be mixed with many  kinds of aromatic herbs  and spices to make potpourri. You may add  dried sweet geranium  leaves (such as rose,  lemon, cinnamon, lilac),  dried bay leaves, dried  lavender. Cedar or sandalwood sawdust is a  fragrant addition too.  Please turn lo Page 17  amount of damage was  done to the buggy.  Police have no suspects.  A VHF radio valued at  $450 and some tools  valued at $100 were  stolen from a boat parked on a lot on Redrooffs  Road.  On the Sth: Approximately $40 was taken  from a waterfront  reserve home.  On the 9th: A radio  phone and a tape deck  were stolen from a boat  moored- at the Egmont  government wharf.  On the 10th: Tools and  money were taken from  Brian's Auto Body shop  In Sechelt. The theft is  still under investigation.  A Sechelt man has  been charged with a rape  that was reported to  police on September 5.  Nineteen year old Vernon William Julius is  also facing other  charges.   Complete line of electrical suplies,  lighting fixtures & major appliances  LICENSED  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  For residential, commercial ft industrial  with guaranteed material ft workmanship  FREE ESTIMATES A ADVICE  WHARF RD.  885-2412  Fred Mercer  Rick Simpkins  s��  OPEN  Monday to Friday  8:00 am to 4:30 pm  ^���"Is^l  -^8   ^ke  WWmmim'm* ww v v  .Jm\mm\     mm^-m  "''M��H        .H.;l  And Now Also Opsn  SATURDAYS  EEm  9:00 am to 2:00 pm  ���WHLWPPPV   ��/��.*-    .���'^fci^3^'. *    ._ ^   -\.   ��������**.-    ���trma**w        mammWa  WINDOW & GLASS   LTD.'  Field Road, Saehalt, B.C.  Vane.  682-2449  Bus.  885-3538  EVERYTHING  IN GLASS  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  J  Teachers Know  Times Are Tough But...  Three government cutbacks in one year  will dismember B.C.'s school system  February 1982  Colli  ��� $28 million slashed from school budgets  ��� 1.000 jobs wiped out  ��� teachers placed under wage controls  July 1982  Cut #2  ��� $60 million more chopped out  ��� teachers told to take pay cuts  ��� 3,000 jobs on the line  1983  Cut *3  ��� $200 million more to be slashed  ��� even more teachers to be fired  ��� complete wage freeze  Let's not kid ourselves.  IrVe are not being asked to take a small pay  cut lor four months. This "minor" cut will  reduce the base salary on which all future pay  increases will be based. Any cut we accept  now will haunt us throughout our working  lives and, in the form of reduced pensions, on  into our retirement years.  If we swallow  the government's "This won't hurt a bit" line,  we will see our standard of living fall by 25 per  cent within the next year. And even that won't  guarantee our lobs.  We can't accept that.  We have commitments ��� loans, mortgages, families to feed and clothe.  Those commitments are based on salary agreements enshrined in contracts that we  negotiated a year ago.  Now the government is forcing our employers to violate those contracts and to cut  services promised to our students.  NO GOVERNMENT CAN BE ALLOWED TO GET AVI A Y WITH THAT!  SCTA  Sunshine Coast  Teachers' Association  V Coast News, September 13,1982  17  Crossword  Answers te last week's Gresswecd  by Jo Melnyk  ACROSS  1. Storehouse  6. Open  10. Curses  14. Pertaining to Sheep  15. Face Part  16. Correct  17. Singer  18. Hallway  20. Direction  21. Bird  23. Lily  24. Fish  26. Hoisted  28. Commotion  30. Ton(Fr.)  31. Districts  32. Reduces Volume  36. Cravat  37. Salad Ingredient  36. Contend  39. AMarltlmar  42. Worn Out  44. Foreign  45. Shops  46. Food Storars  49. Vegetables  50. Ready to Bloom  51. Oasp  52. Frozen Water  55. Unemployed Male  58. Vision  60. Fish  61. Mand  62. Opposite  63. Biblical Name  64. Little Ones  65. ��� Oame  DOWN  1. BaOverfond  2. Equal  3. Evergreens  4. Palestine Plain  5. Rascals  6. Blacksmith's Tool  7. Mr. McRae  8. Animal  9. Prerire Flax  10. Degraded  11. Grownup  12. Thousand (Fr.)  13. Substitution  19. Statues  22. Beer  25. Kiwi  26. Error  27. Individuals  28. Destiny  29. Auk  30. Symbol  32. Melodies  33. Accidental Omission  34. Beverage  35. Seines  37. Fine Silk  40. List  41. Cut OH  42. Hat  Is'.i1.. '.��'.*�� let IVrr.  a  i i a�� (i:rc|!Vr as  k n   r r  a   in  e o H 'f a rn  T  E s  7 i   n iiV  if *   v   r K  s c  lets    e"Jsjl    A    fl       H  *   Vat    R T    S    Oi) Wt    H    LE     T !  t   K U    N T BP E \k U ���^E L    I A  i  ApHiM*  e ft I d el*!!*  HT  '��   N T '.�����*   * ft ! sH'fc   A N   a E  'I   3T    E  at   ��M^�� C    0    W D   E ��  '(1   V  F   Riff   iPhprp   ON  > �� r  T��ir top rB'bR r  N t  e  *, a   sli)  ot  [iBi/i as  Cooking Utensil  Coin  Coronet  Finished  Ulna lor e.g.  Marriage Notices  51.  53.  54.  56.  57.  59.  Separata  Dear (Fr.)  To Be (Fr.)  Insecticide  Chinese Leader  Zionist Group  1  r-  )  /.  '  1  1  7  0  '  1  ���  ll  12  13  14  '  "  17  *  lv)  io  ...  I  "  23  5  30  25  27  JS  j?  31  i��  !3  3'  53  ii  J?  "  39  ,  40  41  a  _  I  '!  ���i  44  1  46  i>  ti  "  SO  52  53  54  ss1  56  57  58  59  60  61  62  ii  ia  65  Coast    Gardener  Making use of the harvest  Sponsored as a Public Service  by the Coast News'  886-2622 886-7817  Coming Events  Senior Man'a Volleyball commencing Monday the 13m ol September,  Elphinstone Qym 8 pm.  Qlrte, Qrada* 3-101 Pioneer Girls registration Sepl. Uth at 7 pm Calvary  Baptist. Join us then tor refreshments and more Information, ,  Sunihina Coast Transition Houia is presenting a National Film Board  mm called "Loved, Honoured and Bruised" at the Am Centre, Trail  Ave., Sechelt on Wed. Sept. 15th at 7:30 p.m. Everyone ll welcome. A  discussion will follow the film.  Sunshine Coast Transition Houia la starting a support group on tha  Coast for women who are in a battering relationship. It will begin Tuesday, Sepl. 28th. Those Interested should phone Donnie Patterson at  B86-9194 or Transition House at 885-2944, to join or for more Information.  Tot Lot starts Frl. Sept. 17lh, Gibsons United Church Hall. 9:30-11:30  am. For Info call 88B-8087.  Legion Auxiliary to Legion Brsnch 112, Madeira Park, B.C. Legion Hall.  Bazaar. Adults. $2; Children, $1. Lunch and door prize. 1 p.m October 2,  1982.  Regular Events  Monday  Monday OA P O ��m Hegufar Meeting Firsl Miiiwl.iV Ol ���������*>< h nn/nth. 2  l>'il. at Hiirmony Hill Gihsons  Sitclal flii-qi- i . i.,i MtimMvs ? |i m at HafiiKiiiy Hall, Gibsons  f Iphlnstni.e Pioneer Museum in Gibsons Is now'open Monday through  <>.iltmlai> hnlwi'Oii 9 ��� 4 p.m.  Roberts Creek New Horlions meets at the Community Hall each Monday 1:110  3 30 p.m. All welcome.  ( Robfrt's Creak Hospital Auiillary - Second Monday of each month.  11:00 a.m Roberts Creek Legion.  Sunahlna Pottery Qulld Meetings < 2nd Monday ol every month. 7:30  p.m. at the Craft Studio, corner of North Road and Hwy. 101. 886-9095.  Tuesday  Women's Aglow Fellowship meets every thir<. > uesday ol the month at  Harmony Hall, Gibsons. Transportation and babysitting available.  886-7426.  Sunshine Coast Arts Council regular meeting 4th Tuesday of every  month at 7:30 p.m. at the Arts Centre In Sechelt.  Sunshine Coast Navy League ol Canada Cadets and Wrenettes, ages  10 lo 14. will meet Tuesday nights 7 - 9 p.m., United Church Hall, Gibsons. New recruits welcomed.  Sechelt Crib Club every Tuesday night at 8:00 p.m. Sechelt Legion.  Al-Anon Meetings every Tuesday night, Roberts Creek. For inlormatlon  call 886-9059 or 8869041  Wednesday  Sechelt Oardan Club 7:30 p.m. St. Hilda's Hall, lint Wednesday ol each  month, except. Jan., July & August.  Klwanls Can Centra Auxiliary ��� Qibsons meets 3rd Wednesday each  month 8 p.m. at the Care Centre.  Timber Trail Riding Club 1st Wednesday of the month 7:30 p.m. Davis  Bay Elementary School  OAP.O. #11 Carpet Bowling ��� every Wednesday 1 p.m. al Harmony  Hall, Qibsons beginning October 6.  Qlbaona Tops Meeting every Wednesday at 8:45 p.m., Alternate School  Room al Resource Cenlre. Phone 8869765  885-239 V  Sunshine Lapidary ��� Cratl Club meets 1st Wednesday every monlh at  7:30 p.m For Intormation 886-2673 or 866-9204.  Pender Harbour Auxiliary to SI. Mary's Hospital meets second  Wednesday of every month, 1:30 at SI Andrew's Church Hall. Highway  101. New members welcome.  Thursday  Card Night: Crib, Whist, Bridge. Every Thursday, starting Nov. 5th 8:00  sharp. Roberts Creek Legion Hail. Lower Road, Everyone welcome.  Roberts Creek Legion Bingo every Thursday       Early Bird. Bonanza,  also Meat Draws. Doors open at 6 p.m. Everyone Welcome.'  The Bargain Barn ot the Pender Harbour Health Clinic Auxiliary Is open  on Thursday afternoons from 1:00 until 3:30  Al-Anon Meeting every Thursday In Gibsons al 8 p.m. For information  call 886-9569 or 886-9037.  Friday  Ladles Basketball ��� Fridays Elphinstone Gym 7 - 9 p.m.  O.A.P.O. #N Fun Nile every Friday at 7:30 p.m. Pot Luck Supper lasl  Friday of every month at 6 p.m. al Harmony Hsll, Gibsons  Tot Lot at Gibsons United Church, 9:30-11:30 am. Children up to 3 yrs.  welcome. For info, call 886-6067.  Sechelt Totem Club Bingo every Friday. Place: Wilson Creek Community Hall. Times: Doors open 5:30, Early Birds 7:00. Bonanza 7:30. Regular  Bingo 8:00. 100% payout on Bonanza end of each month. Everyone  welcome. t * .  .  Thrill Shop every Friday 1 - 3 p.m. Thrift Shop, Gibsons United Church  basement. -.  Wilson Creek Community Reading Cenlre noon to 4 p.m. 685-2709.  Saturday  Madeira Park Swapmeel is on the first"Saturday of every month in Community Hall - Open 10 am.  Full Gospel Businessmen's Fellowship: Breaklast meetings every first  Saturday of the month, 8 a.m. Ladies also welcome. Phone 866-9774,  8664026. Praise the Lord.  Wilson Creek Community Reading Centre 1 to 4 p.m. 885-2709.  the Bargain Barn ol the Pender Harbour Health Clinic Auxiliary is open  on Saturday afternoons from 1 ��� 3:30 pm. ���  On the ���  Seafood Platter  ( iiiiiimii'il I'riini I'-.iui- Id  and it does not lose ils  seem. This is an advantage, because petals lose  their aroma on drying  and it is necessary to add  some kind of fragrance.  A spice mixture is very  pleasant. Add equal  amounts of cloves, mace  United  Church  guest  Rev. Alex Reid, the  Sunshine Coast's United  Church Minister is taking two weeks of his holiday in mid-September  and, during his absence,  Rev. R.W. Bray of  Clearbrook, B.C. is the  guest preacher.  For several years, Rev.  Wes Bray has spent time  each summer enjoying  the peace and beauty of  waterfront living at Mission Point. On September 12th he conducted  the services at St. John's,  Davis Bay and at  Gibsons United, and will  be the guest minister on  September 19th, speaking on "The Greatest  Text in the Old Testament."  Mr. Bray retired in  1981, after 40 years in  the ministry, serving 12  years in Manitoba and  the remainder of his time  in British Columbia.  Wes Bray is well known  and highly regarded in  both church and community as the former  minister at Highlands  United, North Vancouver, at Chilliwack  and Crescent United,  White Rock.  and cinnamon; add one  quarter as much coriander and allspice and  orris root or gum benzoin as a fixative. Car-  damon is another spice  with a beautiful aroma.  Any fragrant herb may  be used, such as thyme,  sage and marjoram. If  you find your sachets  and pot-pourri are losing  their smell, add a few  drops of alcohol and  shake vigorously.  Finally, a hint on  ripening tomatoes. If  you have green tomatoes  lo ripen, place them in a  dark, cool place in a container. Shallow Hats 'as  used lo pack fruit are  ideal for this purpose. In  each container place a  completely   ripe  apple.  The gas emitted by the  apple will greatly help  the ripening process of  the tomatoes. Cover the  whole with a few sheets  of newspaper and  remove the fruit as it  becomes red.  Reggie The Sweep  886-7484  Church  Services  by Chak-Chak  Here it is the middle of  September and big northern cohos should be  | showing up at the good  fishing spots along the  Sunshine Coast.  I recall good fishing  on a trip to Lasqueti  Island at this time of  year. In fact, I believe it  was the last time that I  visited the island. I went  wjth my father to bring  back the personal effects  of an old friend of his  who had died at his  home on Lasqueti.  His name was Captain  Beavis and he, like my  father, had spent many  years travelling all over  the world in the old sailing ships, before they  found shore jobs where  they could be home with  wife and family. When  the old gent's wife died,  he felt free to do his own  thing again, but was too  old to go back to sea, so  thought that living on an  island would be the next  best thing.  He bought a place  'sight unseen' and moved all his things by  coastal freight boat to  the dock at False Bay  and then by truck to an  old house on a piece of  property at the base of  Mount Trematon, the  highest hill on Lasqueti  Island. It was a poor  location for an old salt,  as he could not even see  the ocean and he could  not relocate, as he had  spent his savings and had  only a small pension to  live on. The poor old  fellow just pined away in  a short time.  Now back lo the  salmon. If you are able  to catch a few, perhaps  you would like to try this  from the Lasqueti Island  Cookbook!  Pickled Salmon  Aileen Miller  Simmer salmon in salted  water. Cook in stock.  Drain and remove skin  and   bones.   Break   in  chunks.  Mix and boil together:  1' Cup vinegar, *  1 cup water,  Vi cup sugar,  1 onion, sliced  10 whole allspice,  salt to taste ,  Cover ; the drained  salmon with the above  solution. Allow to stand  for 24 hours. Will keep  2-3 weeks in a cool place.  Or this one:  Garlic and Soy Fish Fry  Sue Taylor  This is good for salmon,  cod  or halibut.  Put small amount of oil  *fry pan. Squeeze  out S cloves garlic and |  saute in fry pan. Add soy  sauce (just to coat bottom of pan). Add fish  fd fry till done. They  ould be a nice dark  colour on the outside  from the soy sauce.  Sea you.  DRAFTINGS  Villi  1 Mil IK III Kill  CALVARY        ���  H          OK CANADA  BAPTIST (III RCH 1  ^m Similax Warship Service.  Park Rd., Gibsons     1  ���           ST. JOHN'S  Paslor: Harold Andrews 1  r       l)a\is Ba> -9:30 am  Res: 886-916.1          1  (ilBSONS  Church: 886-2611  Cilouifurd Rd- 11:15 am  Sunday School 9:30 am  Sunday School - 9:30 am  Morning Service 11:00 am  Ki<>. Aim. (.'. Raid  Gospel Service 7 pm  Church Telephone  Prayer & Bible Study  886-2333  Thursday 7 pm  ST. BAKtHOI.OMKWet  ' GIBSONS  ST. MDAN  PENTECOSTAL  AM.I.ICAN  (111 RCH  (III KOIrS  Cedar Grove School  I'lirisli family Lucharisi  Chaster Rd.. Gibsons  I0:IKI a.m.  Senior Paslor: Ted Boodle  Si. Bartholomew  George Marshall,  ciihsous  Visitation Minister  12:00  Sunday School 9:30 am  Si. Aidan  Morning Worship 11 am  Rubens Creek  livening lellow.lnp 6 pin  Home Bible Study  "hone 886-9482 or  SEVKNtH-DAY  ADVENTIST CHURCH  886-7268       s  Sabbalh School Sal.  Affiliated with (he v  9:30 am  Pentecostal Assemblies  Hour of Worship Sal.11 am  Browning Rd. & Hwy. 101  of Canada ,  Paslor: C. Drieberg  GLAD TIDINGS  Everyone Welcome  TABERNACLE  " For informalion phone:  Gower Poinl Road  885-9750 or 883-2736  Phone 886-2660  Sunday School 9:45 am  Worship Service 11:00 am  REFORMED  CHRISTIAN  Evening Fellowship 6 pm  GATHERING  Bible Study Wed. 7:30 pm  Sechell                 885-5633  Paslor: Wayne Stilling  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  Wednesday 8:00 p.m.  SOCIETY SERVICES  In United Church  Sunday Service &  Building Davis Bay  Sunday School II :30 a.m.  S85-2506 or 886-7882  FORD1S  FALL  AF  FORD  ABLES  r*****i  1978 FIAT  SPIDER  5 Spd. 42.000 miles  $5,495  19S2 CHEV CAVALIER  a.lKMIkm Wa. II! (HHI  MKIIIIS 1HX  Will IIS& HHI S  18,895  ���2895  1979 HORIZON TCI  was S5.1HK)  NOW $3,995  1980 PLYMOUTH  CARAVELLE  Hciulilul I untl   $5,895  1975 VW BEETLE  ComplcM Englnt Ovtrhaul  Hretnd new Brake,  $2495  1976 DATSUN 280Z  $6,895  GIVE THE  OLD  BEAUTY  ANEW  LEASE  ON LIFE  GIVE HER A  COMPLETE  PAINT JOB  $349  FACTORY  COLOURS  BODYWORK  EXTRA ��rf        ,  DROP IN  TODAY!  SOUTH COAST  FORD SALES  SECHELT  885-3281  WANTED  Used Furniture  and What Have You  ILS USED  FURNITURE  Viv buy Hccr Unities  886-2812  WORKSHOP  on  Legal structures of a Small Business  'nsurance Needs for a Small Business  Basic Records for a Small Business  The Federal Business Development Bank  presents a  4 HOUR WORKSHOP  Which will Examine  ���Proprietorships vs Partnerships vs Limited Companies  ���Identifying Business Risks and Insurance Needs  ���What Records are necessary for a Business  ���The Value of a Proper Record-keeping System  Each subject will be examined by using an  audio-visual cassette tape and workbook  DATE:   Wednesday, September 22  TIME:   1:30 to 5:30 pm  LOCATION:   Capilano College (Sechelt Campus)  COST:   $20 (which includes workbook and follow-up  To Register Phone 886-3770 (Limited Enrollment) 18  Coast News, September 13,1982  School cuts debated  Proposals which would see  $232,000 cut from the local  schools budget between now and  December 31 were discussed at a  special meeting at school board  offices in Gibsons last Thursday  night.  Speaking to the board at the  meeting, which was attended by  more than 80 local teachers and  residents, secretary-treasurer Roy  Mills said that by not hiring 2.S to  4 additional teachers, by reducing  supply inventories, by cutting  some janitorial services, by curtailing some bus service and by  asking teachers not to accept  wages for non-instructional days,  it would be possible to reduce the  budget by the required amount.  Not included in Mr. Mills'  estimates are the savings which  will result from the district principal assisting in administering  Elphinstone secondary, thereby  saving, at least temporarily, the  need to hire a vice-principal.  Speaking on behalf of the  teachers, Teachers' Association  president Joan Robb challenged  the need to cut any monies from  the budget. Ms Robb noted that  the Vancouver school board is  taking the provincial government  to court over the issue of cuts in  provincial education grants.  Twenty other school districts are  supporting that challenge.  Secretary-treasurer Mills told  the board that it is required by law  to submit a budget report to the  Ministry of Education on or  before September 15 and he was  recommending that his suggested  budget cutting proposals be made  in that report.  Speaking for the teachers,  school principal Bob Cotter told  the board that as an educator and  as a parent, he resented the idea  that the board should acquiesce to  the ministry's demand for cuts.  "I'm a taxpayer���I've paid my  taxes and those taxes should be  coming back to this district in the  form of education grants."  Both Cotter and Robb urged  the board to discuss immediately  the possibility of both supporting  the Vancouver court case and submitting a budget report containing  no cuts. Ms Robb pointed out that  the court case will be heard Monday so an immediate board decision was necessary.  The board withdrew briefly  from the meeting to consider the  request and returned to tell those  in attendance that no decision will  be made on either matter until the  regular board meeting Tuesday  night.  RAIIS DOWN  CM CAR  Guess Where  The usual prize of $5 will be awarded to the first  person whose name Is drawn, correctly Identifying the location of the above. Send entiles to  the Coast News, Box 460, Gibsons, In time to  reach the newspaper office by Saturday. Last  week's winner Is Kyle Sngded, Box 692, Gibsons  who correctly located the exhaust assembly on the  woodshop at Elphinstone school.  In Pender Harbour  Assessment  irregularities  The troubled waters of property assessment  were further stirred up recently when waterfront  property owners in Pender Harbour protested  blatant discrepancies in assessments before the  Assessment Appeal Board in session at the Driftwood Inn in Sechelt.  Where no sale of comparable property had  taken place, most plaintiffs pointed to discrepancies in the assessment of neighbouring properties  with similar topography, zoning, services, road  access, exposure, waterfront footage and subdivision potential.  Several glaring inequities were pointed out to  the Appeal Board. In one case a 1.2 acre waterfront property had been assessed at $110,000,  or $91,750 per acre. A neighbouring property of  1.6 acres with very similar characteristics had  been assessed at $28,550, or $17,843 per acre.  Senior Appriaser, W.E. Endert stated, when  asked his opinion of this obvious discrepancy,  "I would be out of context in commenting on  this. It is based on politics and nothing else."  Endert noted that the Assessment Board was  'very well aware of this discrepancy' and that it  would not exist in 1983.  Generally, smaller pieces of property receive a  higher per acre or per waterfront foot assessment than larger properties.  Up to $1988 OFF  on some new cars  1982 Brand New  ACADIANS or CHEVETTES  AS LOW AS S8,SOO!  THE BUYERS MARKET HAS BOTTOMED OUT!  WE HAVE 80 NEW CARS AND TRUCKS  and 50 USED VEHICLES  4x4 specials BELOW OUR ACTUAL COST  On-the-spot financing (oac)  WE'LL TAKE MOST ANYTHING  IN TRADE AS DOWN PAYMENT  BUY FROM THE FIRM THAT WORKS FOR YOU  Sunshine GMm  Sechelt  Wharf X, Dolphin  MDI..'i792  hk, r>i;u  2\ HOUR TOWING  {?>/_,,///,  If  STORAGE  "mwS9 ffllB, Im waaw  2-10x9....  SALE $409.00  2-10x6   SALE   349.00  1-10x7        SALE   369.00  1-8x7        SALE   229.00  WESTINGH0USE  LIGHT  BULBS  60 Watt B167  100 Watt B167A  Inside Frosted  Canadian Made  Easy-to-lnstall-Clear  CEDAR PANELLING  Cm* mm un tm*t�� wtth  tklMUU ll CliU.  Apply mty <*Wi aati it  .. .mm ottitttf ft Irtming  ue ttxlvrt ��tmttth (tct  tPeffW aWaf fffBQVH WT at ������ '*    -^"  m*ma. tMtma-tmM  Pkg. $17.88  OLYMPIC  FIREPLACE  aW-Mf glut doors It intlqtii brill  finish wtth mttehlng tttmct - i  listing attortttr touch, compiHUi  with my attar. Room tlr piuit  throngh tht httrth into tht hnplKi,  whtrt If i htttid In tht iorrii tip hut  tmhingtr, htttrt runttring your  homt through tht tlnlllli hot tlr turns  S ((Mm. Optknul Imh tlr Ml drtws  outtlet tlr im tht mom tt rtpliet tlr  utii/ In combustion.  A complete tint ol woodstevts  . mt accessories with Instillation avtlltblt.  $675  IR0NW00D 44  SECTIONAL  EMBOSSED  GARAGE  DOORS  Ht tmym *}n*H i mtmn na***t l ******* a  imUiw m nam. m immn una* tut ma* hr  ftnttr, niHmmci mt M|-tia*i| MM*/, feet* te-  itMM, tptfltll IHHtthtf ltd BUrntf. a X7 .  $205.95  Covers  ?q.ft. l%jj��  15 Inch X  FIBERGLASS  INSULATION  3Va"R12 $16.95  6"R20 $15.95  DOORS  2'8" x B'B"  Solldcore MAHOGANY  Prehung 4%" Jamb  $129.00  3-0" x B'l" Six Panel  CEDAR DOOR COftQ  flfl  Prehung 6VM )amb ��>��09.UU  210 LB. SELF-SEALING  SHINGLES  $9.95  BASEBOARD HEATER  60C    OR men  QOD.93��,~  TORCAN HEATER  elHi Hp-enr ttitty uatm  $36.95  3/8 RANCH WALL  $10.99 Sheet  2x4 PLYWOOD  CUTTINGS  1/4" $3.99  1/2" $5.99  3/4" $7.99  Aluminum  STEPLADDERS  MM *mm tmamnn. un mm 1'  m . .���... fcrtaa- m*******t i*aaaaa*S  amjtiwwjtM tnKVai mjwwwm *m***rm****mt  mm tUmtti. rnn't tmM.uax���ri.  5 Ft.  $37.95  6 Ft.  $42.95  ALUMINUM-STORM  SCREEN  COMBINATION  DOORS  am*mm. tutiMel*tt*t  .  ntiuamatttmamuaa:  taat/aaa tun. Km m mat,  taam mhmmm*��i*m��a ,  >w>i Hi mm m aamrnm  mumrrur. �����'����", ��"�������".  ji"i��". uamm���i.  $95.95  Solid Rotary Mahogany  BI-F0LD DOORS  Two Panel  2 Ft.  $24.95  3 Ft.  $29.95


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