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Sunshine Coast News Sep 20, 1982

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Array LEGISLATIVE LIBRARY,  Parliament Buildings,  VICTORIA, B.C. V8V 1X4.  The Sunshine  Published on the Sunshine Coast     25* per copy on news stands       September 20,1982 Volume 36 Number 38  i  Participants in Sunday's Terry Fox Run set off from Gibsons Pool at their differing paces. Approximately 100 took part.  ���John Bumalde photo  Sees slow economic recovery  Canfor chief visits Coast  by John Burnside  P.J. Bentley, Chief Executive  Officer of the Canadian Forest  group of companies, was on the  Sunshine Coast last week. His  visit was part of a tour of the company's various kinds of plants in  Alberta and B.C.  I "I have been speaking to all our  employee!," said Bentley. "These  are difficult economic times. We  are in a fight for survival, not just  as a company, but as an  I     industry."  Bentley said that the gist of his  message to employees was that,  "We are all in this together". He  pointed out that the company has  I    : been losing money every month  \   : since the work stoppage of 1981.  :    The Canfor chief said that the  ; losses had been caused by inflation and high interest rates which  ; had caused the severe downturn in  housing starts and business conditions generally.  On the subject of staff lay-offs,  Bentley categorized them as being  of two types: permanent lay-offs  and temporary lay-offs. Of permanent lay-offs, he said, "We are  now through the worst of that."  It is understood that twenty-nine  more permanent lay-offs, will take  place by the Spring of 1983. Tem- .���;  porary lay-offs, said Bentley,  were caused by the company's inability to sell the product in slumping markets. More of these temporary lay-offs lie ahead. There  will be three weeks closure before  the end of the year and Bentley  estimates that five weeks more  will be needed in 1983 for  maintenance, with an additional  three weeks in late August or  September.  Despite the depressed conditions, Bentley emphasized that  Port Mellon was an integral part  of the long-range planning of the  Canfor group.  "Economic conditions have  caused us to halt the largest  capital expenditure in our com  pany's history," said Bentley, and  pointed out that $27.5 million of a  projected modernization programme costing $65 million had  already been spent.  "When you spend that kind of  money," said Bentley, "you are  serious about the future of the  Port Mellon facility."  "In the immediate future, job  security must be our number one  priority," said Bentley. He  pointed out that an industry request for a deferment of  negotiated increases for hourly  workers had been turned down by  the leadership of the union, as had  a subsequent request for a  rollback.  The 13 per cent increase which  came into effect this summer  Bentley estimated would cost  Canfor close to $16.5 million.  "We desperately need a rollback,  but the leadership of the union  seems to have the attitude 'Let's  not give up anything we have  won'."  In addition to his criticism of  Union leadership, Bentley was  Caustic in his comments about the  federal government in particular.  ''Right now, the senior governments have locked up 81 per cent  of available funding, leaving the  jv^vate sector only short term  wariTc fiiftncirtg with high cost  money."  Bentley also pointed out that increased property taxes would cost  Canfor $3 million this year and  the provincial government's water  tax had led to greatly increased  Hydro costs for the forest industry.  Overall, Bentley felt that the  recession had just about bottomed  out, but cautioned that a recovery  from a recession this deep would,  in all probability, come much  more slowly than had been the  case in the past.  "1983 will be a miserable  year," said Bentley, "but less so,  and by 1984 we should have stopped losing money."  Towards own Indian Act  Indian Band gains ground  by Fran Berger  Efforts to implement the  Sechelt Indian Band Act gained  ground at a meeting last Wednesday between Band Councillors,,  their consultants and senior officials of the Department of Indian Affairs.  John Tait, Assistant Deputy  Minister, Corporate Policy, Indian Affairs, stated to those  assembled: "I am not here to  sabotage, but to explore ways,  means and procedures of advancing the Sechelt Indian Band Act."  He was accompanied by Fred  Wachli, Director General, B.C.  Region, who worked along with  band members to develop the act.  Tait had virtually no criticism  of the carefully prepared act,  which seems to successfully deal  with such touchy issues as band  membership, taxation - including  income tax, and title to Indian  lands.  He felt the next step would be  to work on "how" the band can  solve the "interface" problems  between the act and provincial  legislation, developing the  legislative changes necessary for  the Indian community to be legally recognized as a quasi-muni-  cipality.  It would seem that [he provincial government is receptive to the  idea of such changes. In a recent  letter to the Sechelt Band after  receiving a copy of the act, Attorney General Allan Williams  stated: "The fact that the Sechelt  Band is taking the initiative in this  matter is of great interest to me,  and I have asked to be kept informed of developments in the  hope that we may see real progress  in this area."  The Assistant Deputy Minister  suggested that Indian Affairs and  the Sechelt Band work together to  develop "enabling legislation"  which would make the act the  band's constitution. If there were  delays at the federal level, the act  could be considered "pilot legislation" and followed on a trial  basis, to test out its various sections until all the legalities were  completed.  Tait recommended that the  band next meet with the Full Standing Committee on Indian Affairs, and offered to help arrange  for the Sechelt Indian Band Act to  be on the committee's agenda. It  was a timely offer, for the band  was arranging just such a meeting  for September 20th through M.P.  Ray Skelly.  As happened the last time the  Sechelt Indians sent a delegation  to Ottawa to meet with officials in  Indian Affairs, Minister John  Munro will be in Vancouver that  day. The band has been unable  to learn the purpose of his visit.  Besides meeting with the Full  Standing Committee to discuss-  the band's formula for membership, and the Sechelt Indian Band  Act in total, the Sechelts will also  be meeting with Assistant Deputy  Minister Don Goodwin to discuss  housing and the "Sechelt Debt  Financing Authority", the  equivalent of a Municipal Finance  Authority.  In September, 1980, the Sechelt  Band first presented to the  Department of Indian Affairs an  innovative housing plan - which  would save the federal government $1.2 million over 20 years,  and free it from having to provide  any funds whatsoever for housing  after that.  Federal authorities have found  no problems with the financial  aspects of the scheme, and band  members claim that "stonewalling" at the Assistant Deputy level  is the only thing holding up the  plan - a most costly delay for  every citizen of Canada.  It is the band's hope that  obstacles can be cleared and the  housing project get federal go-  ahead at the conclusion of the Ottawa meetings.  Cost overruns cause  resignation call  The Sunshine Coast Regional  District's works superintendent's  report justifying the cost overruns  of $10,830.14 for the Payne Road  reservoir project, prompted the  call for the resignation of the  works superintendent at last  Thursday's Public Utilities Committee meeting and, consequently,  the resignation of Ian Vaughan as  chairman of the PUC.  Vaughan told the committee  that as PUC chairman he was  made aware only that new staves  for the tank would be needed; a  cost of about $900 and, neither he  nor the finance chairman were  made aware of the significant cost  overrun until the project was completed.  Finance chairman David  Hunter, who was not at the  meeting, told the Coast News that  this was not quite true. He said  that he told the board at an in  camera meeting that there would  be an overrun and that getting  water to Area E was more important than worrying about where  the money was coming from.  "This is what happens when we  have an emergency. In my opinion  he (the works superintendent) did  his job. It was impossible for us to  say halfway through that the project is to stop," said Hunter.  The question of the resignation  of the works superintendent was  referred to a management  meeting, in keeping with board  policy, to discuss matters concerning staff, in camera.  Vaughan told the Coast News  that until such time as the present  works superintendent was terminated, he would not serve as  PUC chairman.  Bends to Victoria  Board faces  inevitable cuts  by Maryaaae Wert  The unhappiness of all trustees  in having to be partner to the  government's high-handed implementation of its restraint programme was obvious at the  School Board meeting held Tuesday at Elphinstone and attended  by approximately 200 teachers,  CUPE members and parents.  Trustee Stephen, while stressing  his personal belief in the need for  restraint, made an impassioned  declaration of his frustration with  the double standards of a government which, on the one hand expects him as a trustee, quite correctly, to forego all personal interests for the benefit of his public  trust, but themselves put political  considerations ahead of the public  interest.  Despite everyone's hope that  the government's methods might  be found unconstitutional, there  was the continuing reminder of  reality. Even if this happens,  legislation will be quickly forthcoming to correct the error and  the grants from Victoria are  already reduced by five per cent.  There is no easy way out.  Reluctantly the board has met  the government's deadline with  details of how they plan to implement the budgetary cuts imposed  in August.  The following telegram was  sent to Victoria on September  IS: "Board (School District 46)  adopted a budget reduction plan,  repeat plan, at meeting September  14. Implementation of any aspect  of plan having impact on  established or contracted staffing  levels will not take place until  legality of grant reduction is  established. Plan calls for reduction of non-personnel items by  $107,606, declaration of  estimated $30,000 of additional  revenue, and balance of $93,613  from payroll sections."  The immediate effect will be  felt by the cancellation of the  swimming programme for the rest  of the year, radical cuts in travel  for sports and other curricular activities, the re-organization of  some school bus routes and cuts in  teaching, janitorial and  maintenance supplies. Most accounts where monies were still in  hand were pared and mileage reimbursements for trustees and  staff reduced.  As the government's right to  cut budgets (arbitrarily) has now  been upheld by the courts, the  board must immediately provide a  detailed account of their reduction plaa, item by item, and come  to grips with their options before  having to lay off personnel to  meet the shortfall of $93,613 from  the payroll section.  Superintendent Denley has been  meeting with the principals, working out ways to juggle staff to  make further savings, and  secretary Mills expressed himself  hopeful that the shortfall can be  reduced to a manageable size-  equal approximately to a day's  pay per person.  In all the sound and fury  generated between the Teachers'  Federation, the Trustees Association and the Minister of Education nothing has been heard of  CUPE whose members are equally affected by the budget cutbacks.  The Sunshine Coast local has  taken the position that they too do  not wish to re-open their contract  as a matter of principle, nor do  they wish to have any of their  members laid off. So, recognizing  the realities of <he situation that  the money just isn't there, they  would be willing to take individual  cuts by way of working shorter  shifts or taking a day without pay.  Mayor Lorraine Goddard turned over a cheque to Beachcomber star  Robert Clothier last week while assistant producer Nick Orchard looked on. The cheque was part of the Gibsons' Revitalization Fund,  covering the new front on Molly's Reach. -mm.\m*.�� w  Gibsons plans  its Centennial  by Judith Wilson  The memory of George Gibson  will be commemorated by more  than the village named after him,  if a group of enthusiastic Gib-  sonites has its way. A non-profit  society called "Centennial '86  Society" will be established to  construct a major recreational  facility adjacent to the Aquatic  Centre. The design includes a  main hall with stage, suitable for  mini-conferences, theatre performances and other activities; a  banquet hall with kitchen  facilities; racquetball courts,  meeting rooms, saunas, weight-  lifting area and offices.  The focus of the society will be  Mr. George Gibson and the facility will officially open on May  24th, 1986, to commemorate his  founding of Gibsons one hundred  years earlier. The construction  will be a phased process aimed at  gaining a valuable community  asset worth $1 million at a  minimal cost through volunteer  contributions of labour and  materials.  The guiding lights of this project are the senior staff at the  Municipal Office and their aim is  to have the whole community involved in a project which will be  an asset to Gibsons. "The whole  thrust is not to go after the local  taxpayers on this, but to foster a  sense of working together," said  Jack Copland, spokesman for the  group. He explained that no costs  will derive from general revenue,  but will be covered by volunteer  labour and donations, fund raising projects and any available  government grants.  A general meeting will be held  early in October to elect a slate of  officers, to enlist memberships at  $10.00 per person, and to  organize the special committees  which will deal with each major  construction and design area. The  Economic Development Commission is most enthusiastic about the  concept, as was Gibsons Council  when it gave its support to the  project at its last meeting.  fr Coasl News, September 20,1982  IB���  Let's hear it  for restraint  Let's hear it for restraint, folks. All of you now, every last  one who has used the word in a serious and determined  fashion while nodding wisely during the last 10 days.  Restraint is under attack in this province and logical consistency demands that you all speak up about it.  We refer, of course to the decision of the provincial governmenl io accept and ram through into law the Warren Commission report on Ihe re-drawing of electoral boundaries in  British Columbia.  Never mind thai this is the second crassly cynical such  manoeuvre by the Socreds in as many elections; never mind  lhal the political leadership of this province is already showing the contempt for democracy and fair play that one finds  in those banana republics you keep telling us about. Let's just  lorgei about such niceties as democracy and decency.  Bui lei's hear it for restraint. Seven new politicians at a cost  of $640,000 every year and then, God help us, there is the  magnificent pension they've voted themselves after a few  years in the legislature. Surely, if we can't afford hospital  beds and teachers in classrooms, we can't afford seven more  politicians, even if they will help this hapless bunch to ding to  power.  Not union bashing  There was no doubting the sincerity of P.J. Bentley, Chief  Executive Officer of Canfor Products when he said during his  recent visit thai he was not union bashing.  Nor was there any doubting of his sincerity when he outlined the difficulties his company and the rest of the forest industry is facing in these difficult economic times.  If there is to be any questioning of Bentley's motives in  making this two-province swing to speak to the employees of  the Canfor group it may come when one contemplates his  caustic attack on the leadership of the IWA.  Bentley may well be absolutely right when he says that the  leadership of the union is being dangerously intransigent  when it refuses to consider either a deferment of wage increases or a rollback without job guarantees. Perhaps it is as  impossible as the Canfor chief says it is to guarantee, in  return for a rollback, that there will be no layoffs.  But in travelling through Alberta and B.C. appealing to the  rank and file over the heads of their leadership he seems to be  seeking to drive a wedge between union members and union  leaders. It may not be union bashing but it could be construed  as some subtle union busting.  And there is the big stick of incipient permanent layoffs to  ake care of union activists.  ..from the flies of the COAST NEWS  ife ^eniemberl^heii  5 YEARS AQO  The people of Granthams Landing have voted,  the votes have been  counted and the decision  has been reached. An overwhelming majority of people of Granthams do not  want to be part of the  regional water system. Sufficient to say that It is to be  hoped that the people of  Granthams will be able to  enjoy their good spring  water In safety and contentment for as many years  as they see fit to do so.  10 YEARS AQO  From a Coast News  editorial: "Coast News opposition to Social Credit  government policies was  outlined by retiring Premier  Bennett when he explained  he had accumulated  surpluses of more than  half-a-billion dollars.  "This is not a government by the people. It Is  government for the benefit  of the grandiose idea of  one Mr. Bennett, who placed the accumulation of  dollars ahead of the requirement of the little man  he was reputed to be defending."  15 YEARS AGO  Complaints are reaching  the Coast News from people who maintain there is  an invasion of hippies  under way and that they are  obtaining rental homes  without the owners realizing who are the renters.  20 YEARS AQO  Girls were predominant  winners at Elphinstone  Secondary School graduation exercises Saturday  night in the school  auditorium.  25 YEARS AQO  Survey work has commenced at the site of  Hackett Park, according to  a letter from the Union  Steamships Ltd.  Sechelt Bowling Alleys  was advised that the commission has no jurisdiction  over the request to open on  Sundays, as it Is contrary  to the "Lord's Day Act".  30 YEARS AQO  Word is being passed  from mouth to mouth this  week that gold has been  found in Egmont. Rich  gold, assaying $450 a tonl  The Coast News lias heard  the rumour, but has received no confirmation.  35 YEARS AQO  Industrial expansion has  been so great that demand  for workers now exceeds  the supply.  Job applications in  Canada number 93,000,  2,000 less than the vacancies on file.  The Sunshine  GMIT  Editorial Department  John Burnside   George Matthews  Fran Berger   Julie Warkman  Judith Wilson  Accounts Dapartmant  MM. Vaughan  Advertising Department  Llse Sheridan   Jane McOuat  Sham R Sohn  Production Department  Nancy Conway   John Storey  Neville Conway  Circulation  Stephen Carroll  Copysettlng  Connie Hswke  Gerry Walker  Sechell Indian brass band on (he steps of an unidentified building,  perhaps in New Westminster or Vancouver. Note the fascinating carved wooden chain and ornaments decorating the entrance. The date Is  probably late 1890's because the uniforms differ from Ihose known lo  have been worn In June 1890. Band leader Frank Isidore appears on  right end of third row from the front, wearing civilian garb. Another  photo shows him in uniform with Ihe band at the opening of St. Louis  minor Oblate seminary at New Westminster in 1895. Charles Hill-  Tout in 1904 published a report on the ethnology of the Sechelts, in-  Towards a wider perspective  Lebanon - a model for  extremism and anarchy  Th* Sunshine Coaat News is a co-operative, locally  owned newspaper, published at Gibsons. B.C. every Monday by Glasaford Preaa Ltd.. Box 460. Gibsons. B.C.  VON 1VO Tel. 886-2622 or 886-7817.  Second Class Mail Registration No. 4702  by Geoffrey Madoc-Jones  The events in Lebanon this''  week bring home the depths of  hatred and intrigue that tear that  country assunder. Not only is it a  cockpit for geo-politics, but it has  its own vicious internecine battles.  The country with its amalgam  of religious and political groups  has been at civil war since 1975. In  the '60's it was a model for cooperation and neutral tolerance; it  has become a model for extremism and anarchy.  On Tuesday afternoon at a  Phalangist party office in East  Beirut at 4:10 p.m. a large explosive device destroyed the ���  building and in the process killed  Lebanese president elect Bashir  Gemayel. This was followed by  Israeli forces invading those areas  of Beirut still controlled by  Muslim leftist militia. Subsequently, on Friday night, following the burial of Gemayel, a  massacre of civilians occurred in  two Palestine refugee camps in  South and West Beirut.  It was the final event that has  shocked and outraged the world.  The graphic descriptions of piles  of bodies, of mothers and  children systematically shot by  armed men in the dark of night,  ferreting out the young and the  old, have brought home the reality and depths of the hatred, much  more than the pictures of Israeli  jets bombing a far-off skyline of  highrises.  The question to be asked is���  who must bear the responsibility?  The moral responsibility and the  political-diplomatic one. There  are gangs of fanatic gunmen  throughout the world. Men who  because of ingrained hatred or  misguided idealism shoot or blowup Protestant policemen, Catholic  mothers, Israeli wrestlers, Vietnamese democrats or Guatemalan  school teachers. The men to do  the job are easily found, but they  are usually kept on a chain by  their political paymasters.  Who let slip "the dogs of war"  last week in Lebanon���and why?  Certainly much of the responsibility must be with Israel. It is  the major force in the area. It had  given assurances to the Americans  that in the event of a PLO  withdrawal it would restrain the  Christians, both the Kateb militia  of Gemayel and the forces of Major Saad Haddad. The massacre  was carried out by Christian  fighters and, even if the Israelis  did in no way take an active part,  their movement into the area  where the refugees live places  those people under their protec  tion. Failure to protect them has  not only led, to a terrible'tragedy,  but has also meant that Israel is  seen by the world as an accomplice.  The motives for the assassination of Gemayel are not clear. He  was a person whom the  Americans believed could be a  stabilizing influence. Therefore, it  may be that the action was not  mere revenge, but the work of  someone who wished to see the  demise of the American peace  plan.  One strange fact is that while  the building was guarded by  Christian and Israeli troops someone was able to smuggle approximately 600 pounds of explosives near the rear of the  meeting place. This seems to point  to someone who was not a  Phalangist enemy. Also the bomb  was exploded by an automatic  device, set to go off 10 minutes  after the meeting began. Again,  someone in the know.  While the search for motive and  responsibility concerning these  two events may never be successful, the reasons for the Israeli  advances into West Beirut this  week, in contravention of  agreements with the U.S., are  clear. Begin and his government  wish to wreck the recent peace  proposals put forward by president Reagan. These, with their  suggestion for West Bank  autonomy, received a favourable  reception at the recent Arab summit in Fez, Morocco.  Israeli fears of an American-  Arab reproachment run deep.  Therefore, to act with blatant  disregard for the agreement worked out with Habbib would  discredit the U.S. in Arab eyes.  The Arabs hold the U.S. responsible for Israeli actions, and the  events of last week in Beirut make  it more and more difficult for pro-  American Arab states like Egypt  and Saudi Arabia to persuade  their fellow Arabs to follow the  American line.  The massacre in the camps adds  a blood price to this. If in the near  future the United States does not  take strong and real action to censure Israel, then the U.S. influence in the Middle East will be  severely weakened.  As Ihe bulldozers bury the  bodies of the innocent, the extremists on both sides must feel  satisfaction. Blood drowns  moderation and fuels the fire of  the final solution.  eluding five generations of the family tree of Chief Julius Lamquatci  III, pictured In centre of front row. Julius was hereditary chief of the  Sqaiaqos sept, which had many settlements. He was educated at St.  Mary's Mission before the Sechelts built their own school, and later  spent much of his time at Wilson Creek, where he protected the native  fishery, and was prominent in consultations with the government.  Mrs. Carrie Joe, granddaughter of Chief Julius, made this photo  available. Caption by Helen Dawe, who would appreciate help in  identifying the mystery building.  [Slings & Arrows^^  [George MatthewsP**  No self-respecting newspaper in  the province has been able to get  by this week without some comment about the incipient election  fever gripping B.C. In the interests of self-respect, and not to  be left out of the speculation, let's  examine some of the possibilities.  First of all, the premier does  not have to go to the polls until  1984, which gives him nearly iwo  years to regain some of the  credibility his government has losl  over management of the  economy. By that time, some of  the skeptics may reconsider their  negative opinions concerning  B.C. Place and Northeast coal.  Further, by that time some improvements in the economy may  demonstrate to voters that the  restraint programme worked. In  my view, neither of these things  will occur, however, except  perhaps in the showcase qualities  of B.C. Place.  On the other hand, if the  premier does wait to hold an election until the Spring of 1984, he  faces the prospect of a growing interest in the Western Canada Concept party. This may be a problem  for him, even if he waits only six  months to hold the election.  The Western Canada Concept  has already demonstrated an ability to draw on the conservative  heartland of the province.  Given time to organize, it seems  likely that many former Socreds,  disenchanted by what they  perceive to be overly-liberal  policies and a government which  has become unresponsive to the  Social Credit grass roots, will vote  WCC. The WCC is far enough  out in right-wing cuckooland that  it is unlikely to draw support from  the NDP.  The fact is that the WCC, with  the right kind of leadership, could  mean the end of the Social Credit  party. If Mr. Bennett appreciates  this fact, he is certainly not saying  so.  If the premier decides to call an  election for this year, he has some  serious problem to overcome. His  parly has nol shown well in opinion polls over the past I8months.  The> economy is not helping to  maintain the myth of Socred fiscal  prowess. If health care cuts  damaged the government, cuts in  education and, in particular, the  education minister's ham-handed  approach, has totally destroyed  ihe government's image in the  eyes of many of its former supporters.  The Social Credil party's Ontario gophers have their elbows in  the water this week and have apparently detected some support  for government policies. Whether  ihis is wishful thinking, or a  genuine sign of support, is  unclear.  Holding an election now, particularly if the recommendations  of the Warren Commission are  put into effect, would be a costly  ahd unnecessary enterprise. This  could hurt the credibility of the  government's calls for restraint.  Enough idle speculation - it's  time for a real prediction about  what Mr. Bennett has in mind.  My feeling is that if a provincial  election is to be held this year, it  will have to be called within the  next seven days. After that, it  would conflict with municipal  elections scheduled for early  November and, after that, winter  weather and the Christmas season  will get in the way.  If the premier does nol call an  election within the next seven  days, he will put it off until nexl  Spring, but certainly no later than  that.  What will be Ihe result of an  October election? I believe it will  mean a substantial defeat for the  government. And if the premier  waits until next Spring, the NDI'  will inflict such a punishing dcfe'ai  on the Socreds that the Social  Credit party, as we have come to  know it, will cease to exist.  Into My Heart  Into my heart an air that kills  From yon far country blows:  What are those blue remembered hills,  Whal spires, what farms are those?  That is Ihe land of losl content,  I see it shining plain:  The happy highways where I went  And cannot come again.  ���A.E. Housman Coast News, September 20,1982  Letters to the Editor  Children need help now  Editor:  A few more words re  Mr. Vander Zalm and  his education cuts. He  insists that these cuts will  make no real difference  in the quality of education. "The children's  education will not be affected" is, I believe, the  phrase he has so often  used. And if all the  children in this province  were "round pegs"  designed to fit into the  nice round holes 'Mr.  Vander Zalm has left us  with, I might be inclined  to agree with him. Un-  ' fortunately, children (being smaller versions of us  adults) are not all  "round".  I am a Teacher's Aide  who has worked for six  years with some of the  "square pegs" in our  school system. These include children with hearing and visual impairments, emotionally  disturbed children, and  children with learning  disabilities and physical  disabilities.   Many  of  them can cope in our  schools, but they need  extra help and/or  specially prepared  materials. They are integrated into the school  system with support to  the teacher from people  like me. And you know  what? It's working!  These children are getting an education, in a  "normal" setting. And  parents of the "normal"  children in these classes  have said they feel their  children are more  understanding of those  with disabilities than  they used to be, more  compassionate, and  more appreciative of  their own well-being.  However, Mr. Vander  Zalm means to put a stop  to this, by slashing  school board budgets  and eliminating "frills"  like this type of integration programme. Now, I  have some questions for  Mr. Vander Zalm. Will  these children, without  their needs being met,  grow up to be responsi  ble adults and productive  members of society? Or  will many of them be  sent by their parents,  however unwillingly, to  institutions, because  those parents simply cannot teach them the skills  they need to cope on  their own? And who will  pay for those institutions? How many emotionality disturbed  children will grow up to  emotionally disturbed  adults who are a threat  to society? Isn't it better  to give them the help  they need now, while  they are young, hopefully preventing these kinds  of problems, than to  wait until it's too late  and then try to remedy  the situation? Our  prisons and institutions  are overcrowded and a  financial drain on the  taxpayers. These  children need help  NOW.  Yours sincerely,  Ms. Christabel Watson,  Roberts Creek  Euthanasia just another weapon  Editor:  Bob Hunter tells us  that a certain 91-year old  Hilda Cuttle expressed  support for a "voluntary" euthanasia clinic,  administered by the  government for senior  citizens (Coast News,  August 23). He, apparently, agrees and proceeds to give us, unsolicited, a rendition on  the advantages of  euthanasia as a painless  way out. He cites himself  as being happy to avail  himself of this  service..."when his time  comes". Of course, he is  very much aware that  such a decision is far into  the future.  I wonder if he would  be that rational if he  were of an average "dying age" and in imminent danger of having to  face the moment of  truth...be that as it  may... no man has a  right to suggest publicly  the advisability of  euthanasia. It is a  dangerous game! This  should be a silent service  available only at the  discretion of the individual after all due  considerations have been  taken into account. Better yet, leave it to nature  to decide and legally prevent doctors from interfering with nature's  processes other than to  alleviate pain.  My point is, that is  made a subject of public  discussion, once introduced it could evolve  into something very ugly, and another weapon  in the hands of Man. As  I recall, Bob Hunter's  brilliant analysis of our  economic system as being anarchical showed  some profound understanding of human nature and that was over a  decade ago. Today he  reveals an appalling  naivete in supporting  euthanasia as an official  act that could snowball  beyond any forecast.  Surely, Bob is still too  young to claim senility  -what is his excuse?  Just prior to his article, a British MP sponsored a bill to perform  mandatory euthanasia  upon reaching the age of  75 years, lt was turned  down...but in the  future? Such a ruling  represents just a foot in  the door, only to be  opened wider and wider.  Imagine how tempting it  is for a government, seeing the prospect of saving millions by doing  away with anyone  reaching pension age; or,  removing the burden on  society by liquidating all  the unemployed and  solve a social problem?  Public support would be  assured by those paying  into the social fund.  Human nature being  so dastardly barbarous  and insensitive - witness  Hitler's planned atrocities or the on-going  crime spree perpetrated  by the Reagan-Begin  coalition, such developments are not so farfetched!  Sincerely,  Joseph Sparacino  Reggie The Sweep  886-7484  Beaver no steamer  Editor,  The "Gwen in Gibsons" column published  September 13,1982 mentions "the re-institution  of steamship. cruises to  Gibsons" using the ships  Ig your car begging lor  a iecond chance?  Beautiful bodies are our business  Brian's Auto Body  & Punting Ltd.  Fully equipped  tor all body and  paint repairs  Box 605,  Sechelt  mm  ���������������������������������������������������'���'�����������  &*   !  I  WE SELL & INSTALL  >��� CARPET ��f  >��TILE��<  ������ SHEET  VINYL**  Scott Brook* Clark MUl-r  085-3681 Ev����.     885-2923 Anytime  Hollybum and Beaver.  This seems to be another  version of the weird proposition "Steamers may  come back to Sechelt",  published May 12, 1981.  The original Beaver  which arrived in B.C. in  1836 was indeed a steamship, but the replica (and  a poor replica at that)  produced for 1966  celebrations is a motor  vessel. The fact that  "SS" has been incorporated as part of her  name does not make her  a steamship.  Derek Pethick in his  excellent book titled SS  Beaver, the ship that saved the West, wrote of the  replica as follows:  "Some features of the  new 'Beaver' were not,  however, copied from  the old...the ship (is)  powered by two diesel  engines generating 300  horse power."  I would be interested  to learn if the planners or  promotors have access to  a genuine steamship  available to serve the  Sunshine Coast. Before  the posters "ready for  printing" are run off can  someone do a little  research, bearing in  mind the difference between MV and SS, then  tell us the results.  Yours sincerely,  (Miss) Helen Dawe  For the  record  Editor:  May I correct two errors made when writing  captions for photos from  my collection of images  of "Old" Sechelt.  In the August 30th  issue of the Coast News I  wrote that Jack Wood  built a house on Cowrie  Street, when actually the  home owner was George  Wood. Jack Wood took  up land in West Sechelt  prior to World War I  and after army service he  brought his English  bride, Mrs. Ella Wood,  home to our coast.  George Wood, also a  war veteran, became  "agent operator" for the  Government Telegraph  Service at Sechelt as of  September 2nd, 1920.  No less than 12 men had  preceded him in the position during a period of  seven years, but George  Wood remained until he  was transferred to  Powell River in 1936. He  died in 1979, leaving a  widow, Edythe, who  lives in Gibsons.  Both Wood families  have descendants living  in the greater Sechelt  area and I apologize to  all concerned for my slip  of the pen.  In your September 6th  issue I wrote that Mrs.  L.E. Hammond (nee  Gilbertson) was a  1913/14 student at the  Sechelt school. In fact  she did not attend classes  at Porpoise Bay until  1915, when students had  the advantage of a new  building completed and  ready for use on  November 24th, 1914.  Two older Gilbertson  children looked after Lily when they walked all  the way from West'  Sechelt to the head of the  Bay. My apologies to  Mrs. Hammond for this  error.  To any readers who  were upset to learn that a  Sechelt school child suffered from malnutrition  in 1913/14,1 might point  out that at the Roberts  Creek school three  students were undernourished out of 14 examined by Dr. Inglis.  Prior to the outbreak of  war in 1914 British Columbia was enduring an  economic depression just  as we are today, but  there was little government support for the  unemployed. Surely a  comparison of social  conditions then and now  is valid when society  must rethink its priorities  and the nature of its institutions. Did not San-  tayana tell us that those  who cannot remember  the past are condemned  to repeat it?  Yours sincerely,  (Miss Helen Dawe.  UBCM  Aldermen from Gibsons and Sechelt and  electoral area directors  from the Sunshine Coast  Regional District will be  attending the annual  convention of the Union  of British Columbia  Municipalities this week.  Both villages and the  S.C.R.D. have compiled  long lists of subjects to  discuss at the convention  and we will be reporting  on the outcome of their  meetings in the next few  weeks.  Due to the convention,  the S.C.R.D. meeting  scheduled for September  23rd has been postponed  until September 30th.  FRESH TROLL CAUGHT  COHOE &. SPRING SALMON  Available End of September  To Place an Order  ail 886-8087  Trades for Firewood and Home Preserves  Welcome  Super\felu  SUNNYCREST  CENTRE  \\  Our Name  is our Promise  100% Locally Owned & Operated  Quality Meats  I FRESH GRADE A ��� WHOLE  Prices Effective:  Tues ��� Sat. Sept. 21 ��� 25  ���-:  frying chicken ���� * 2.36  efrTe  CANADA GRADE *T% BONELESS  round steak    ��������� * 4.37  BY THE PIECE  bologna *,�� * 2.40  DINNER ��� PORK OR BEEF O   TO  sausage b$69 k93.73  WILTSHIRE   FLAT  dinner hams    ��.���� * 6.59  C.O.V. Vt's  Fresh Produce  Golden Rip*  .lb .33*  kg .73  B.C. Grown Canada #1  broccoli ib.33* kg  B.C. Grown ^em  medium onionsib .17* kB .37  B.C. Canada #1  O.V. WBIIBUn t! a A A  prune plums, ib.39 kg .00  Oven Fresh  Bakery  Sunbeam   White or 60% W/W  sandwich bread        .99  Oven-Fresh Assorted  cookies doz 1.49  Oroweal r\r\  branola bread eeogm 1.39  Oven-Fresh 567 9m      .    /��q  super-grain breads l.Zo  Grocery Value  Foremost  Family Style  ice cream  4 litre pail  powdered  detergent  pepsi or  3.49  4.49  1.49  evaporated  milk        i  reg 385 ml  2 litre plastic bottle  Blue Bonnet  margarine  1.36 kg box  2.09  Kelloggs  raisin  bran    800 gm pkg  2.59  B.C  Granulated  SUgartOkg bag  Frozo Choice  green  peaS       907 gm  Salada  Orange Pekoe  tea bags  pkg o( 60s  Super Valu In Oil  flaked white  tUna       184 gm  5.79  1.39  1.99  1.49 Coast News, September 20,1982  Egmont News  Roberts Creek  Non-runners a motley crew  by Jeanie Norton  M6-9609  NON-RUN RESULTS:  Did you ever see such  a motley crew as the  group of "non-runners"  in last week's paper?  And that was before they  started the run from the  Cemetery to the Legion.  They all made it, most  of them in about an  hour, except for Cliff  Dempster and Doug  Beaumont, who were  later "fined" for running too slowly and  obstructing traffic. Bob  Dyer faked out Andy  Dube by complaining  about a "stitch in his  side", then pulled away  in the home stretch to  win the race.  Never mind, Fire  Chief Dennis Mulligan  has about 2,000 feet of  fire hose to be rolled by  the two of them for  beating him. Gibsons  Chief Buckmaster is also  looking for two new men  for his force. He took  and ball and chain in  stride, but was less than  enamoured of the pie  plate full of whipped  cream.  There were some lovely trophies presented at  the pot-luck dinner afterwards. As the oldest runner, Legion President  Tommy Des Lauriers  received a handsome  ashtray that will certainly add to the decor of  Elsie's living room, if he  can't be persuaded to put  it in the Legion's trophy  case. A gilt running shoe  and warped hula hoop  were still kicking around  the Legion the next day,  when the volunteer  bartenders were treated  to a steak barbecue.  The Ladies Auxiliary  put on a great spread for  the bartenders, but the  men helped too. Master  chef, John John Morris,  did a super job on the  steaks and the two Mr.  Roberts Creeks, Glen  Kraus and Bob Zornes,  did dishes as penance for  the day before, Bob for  not showing up to run,  and Glen for taking a  shortcut.  All in all, it was a good  weekend at the Roberts  Creek Legion. What's  next? Mud wrestling for  the ladies?  FORUM NEXT TIME:  It was a small turn-out  at last week's Community Association meeting,  but there was nothing  really controversial to  bring people out. It was  decided to invite members of the Regional  Board to attend October's meeting to an-swer  questions and explain  their policies.  This worked well at  Area E's meeting a few  weeks ago, providing  members of the pubUc  with a chance to find out  what's going on and the  Regional Board with an  opportunity to hear what  concerns their electorate.  The meeting will be October 20th if the directors are able and willing.  STOP PROBLEM:  Somebody evidently  took exception to the  new stop signs at the  Post Office corner and  knocked one down. The  one at the highway was  vandalized that same  night.  The police have been  out enforcing the new  three-way stop in  Roberts Creek and have  indicated they will continue to do so. It has  been suggested that the  Highways Department  should also paint stop  lines or, better yet,  "Stop Ahead" on the  pavement, to remind the  many drivers who drive  right through.  EASY ONE:  Who didn't recognize  the "Guess Where" picture in the paper last  week? Anybody who  drove to Gibsons along  Lower Road must have  commented, first, that it  was about time a guard  rail was put along the  corner past Camp Byng  and, second, how slowly  the work seemed to be  progressing.  NEW BOOKS:  The Roberts Creek  Library has some new  books, including one on  Patty Hearst, another  about the escape from  the Canadian Embassy  in Iran, and "Living  with Lors", as well as  fiction and mysteries.  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  Ratepayers meet  by Ruth Forrester  885-2418  DATES TO  .  REMEMBER:  Your correspondent is  heading for sunny  California for a little  trip, but will be back  next week. So, in the  absence of any up-dated  news items, just a short  reminder of some important dates to remember.  September 26th at 2:00  p.m. Js Jhe. time and  place fbT'the Areat B  Ratepayers' Association  Annual General Meeting  and a packed hall would  be a very encouraging  happening. This Association has a very hardworking board, comprising nine people who  sincerely have the interests of the local  residents and their problems at heart. They do  their best to follow up on  any injustices which require stronger protest  than the average single  householder can accomplish alone, and are  concerned as to the  future development of  the area.  They are concerned  about the environmental  damage which can take  place with careless  sewage disposal, no  name but one of the subjects. They are concerned about the constant increases in taxes and  about the attempted  take-over of waterfronts  from the public to  private parties. They  protest the audacity of a  few who take it upon  themselves to close off  public trails and public  beach accesses.  If any of these matters  trouble you, the Association would be glad to  have your name for  nomination as a future  member of the Board.  They meet but once a  month, so it is not  demanding of much of  your time. Four Board  replacements are needed  at present and, if you can  think of someone whom  you feel would serve well  on this Board, Chairman  Judy Gill would be pleased to hear from you at  885-J126. "  Art skills  needed  Kiwanis Care Home is  looking for volunteers  with artistic skills in  special areas���painting,  leatherwork and finished  carpentry. These persons  would share their skills  by working individually  or in small groups with  residents.  The job would involve  approximately P/2-2  hours, either weekly or  alternate weeks, depending upon what best suits  the volunteer and  residents.  Those interested are  asked to call Joan  Cowderoy at the  Volunteer Action Centre, 885-5881.  Egmonsters gain coach  ��� RALPH SCHMIDT D.a    *9  CHIROPRACTOR  by Jon Van Arsdell  EGMONT UNITED  GETS NEW COACH:  The Egmont School  soccer team has signed a  new coach for this  season, following a very  disappointing showing in  the play-offs last year.  Peter Kenny comes to  us from Oxford,  England, via Crown Z.  General Manager for the  young but aggressive Egmont team, Ron Fearn  says Mr. Kenny fits their  needs like a well-worn  soccer shoe. Mr. Fearn  claims Kenny met all  their requirements,  which included lots of  experience with the game  and a low annual salary.  The school's budget  for the year has been  confirmed at being absolutely nil. Nevertheless, Peter has agreed  to coach the kids once a  week and it was a treat to  see 15 rather well-  organized Egmonsters  on the field after school  today, learning all the  rules and playing an exciting first scrimmage.  The new soccer field  looks pretty good, with  its well-mowed green,  new goal posts and  fence. Thanks in great  part for these improvements to H^rry  Monroe and Donald  Schoular. Also, special  thanks to Roy Mills and  Real Laurin, the painter  for District 46, for giving  our school a quality  triple-tone paint job that  blends the school nicely  into its exquisite surroundings.  Lots of planning, and  rumours, are involved in  the construction of a  fence for our very spiffy  tennis court. Keep your  eyes and ears open for a  raffle in the near future.  Doubles, anyone?  It looks like Argus  may have its very own  three-phase power soon.  B.C. Hydro has bee*,  working a few days R  week connecting all the  loose ends. That will  leave the ball in the court  of the economy and  Lefarge, who also have  some loose ends to connect.  Mae Bathgate claim;  she was one of the  busiest persons in town  this summer, playing  hostess to daughter Pat  and her kids, Corinne,  Curtis, Charlene and  Mark, for ten days. Pat  and her crew took to the  air to visit sister Deb in  Nanaimo, then returned  to their home in Spar-  wood. Mae was also  visited by Corporal Bob  Ogben and his two  daughters, Connie Kelly  and her daughter from  New Hazelton, and  Patricia and Al Hurst of  B.C. Tel fame.  The odds look good in  favour of Dot and Stan  Silvey celebrating thdr  37th Anniversary this  September 28th. Eg-  mont's best wishes to the  happy couple.  Susan Kravinek of  Goliath Bay entered her  horse in a show in  Sechelt last week and did  quite well, winning ribbons in 13 events, which  included all types of  races, patterns and  showmanship.   This  horse has been seen  riding the waves of Je< *ii  Inlet on Ole and Doreen  Gronkjaer's prawn boat.  That brings us to the  sad news of the week.  Ole and Doreen are leaving us to return to town  to re-enter the baking  business. Egmont will  miss the two-and-a-half  years of positive energy  they have pumped into  our community and serving on the community1  club's executive board.  OFFICE #7, SEAVIEW PLACE  GIBSONS  ���rfciajh^CM  OFFICE HOURS Mon - Frl  Saturday -  11 am  10 am  5:30 pm  -12 Noon  FOR APPOINTMENT PLEASE CALL  886-2122  JL  VILLAGE OF  GIBSONS  PUBLIC NOTICE  OF  TAX SALE  PUBLIC NOTICE is hereby given that on the  thirtieth day of September, 1982 at the hour  of ten o'clock in the forenoon, the below  described parcels of real property shall be  offered for sale by public auction.  1.     Folio 819.000  2.     Folio 841.000  3.     Folio 592.000  Lot 2, Block 5 of K&L,  D.L. 686, Plan 4028  Parcel A of Lot 23,  Block 5 of K&L, D.L.  686, Plan 4028  Lot 13, Block 2, D.L.  686, Plan 3130  It's happened again. One day after it was repaired,  Mitten's fence in Lower Gibsons was knocked  down again. -m.m. v���,,ba�� mm  ATTENTION !!!  LEGION MEMBERS  GIBSONS PACIFIC BRANCH 109  FIRST FALL  General Meeting  at 8 pm  Tuesday, Sept. 21st  Members please attend  Education is not too  expensive  For $1.35 per person per day, the province and B.C.'s  75 local school districts operated over 1,600 schools for  almost 500,000 students, kindergarten through grade 12,  and employed over 40,000 employees  Other spending in B.C.   (Statistics Canada)  Liquor (1979) $320 per person  Restaurant Meals (1981) $442 per person  Public School Operating Costs (1981) $494 per person  Aren't our children worth more than a hamburger  and a beer a day?  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Size  30x9.50  31x10.50  33x12.50  31x10.50  33x12.50  Prv  Rating  R15  R15  R15  R16.5  R16.5  Our  Price  165.19  180.94  206.44  189.41  216.78  Coastal Tires  886-8167  886-2700  VISA  Tire, Suspension & Brake Centre        On Hwy. 101, just west of Gibsons  LL Pender People 'n Places  Crystal Gehring and Joanie Thompson are two of only three recipients of the  B.C. Ferries Good Show Pin. The recipient has to be nominated by a visitor to  B.C. The third recipient was Robbie Clarke of Gibsons. -j,., ���,���*,,��,��  Sechelt Scenario  Fund grows to  acquire Carter carving  by Peggy Connor  8(5-9347  CARVING FUND  GROWS:  The idea of everyone  contributing to the  Dudley Carter sculpture  fund certainly caught on.  Donations have been  Coming in from everywhere, but of course, it  still has a way to go to  achieve the objective  which at present is for  $6,000. The sights may  have to be lowered for a  lesser priced carving.  Donations range from $2  to $100; any amount is  acceptable. These may  be left at the Sunshine  Coast Arts Centre or at  Tri-photo   in   Teredo  v. cecchi &  E. PETERSON  B.C. LAND SURVEYORS  STE. 204. 1326 WHARF ROAD  P.O. Box 1894  SECHELT. B.C.  VON SAO  TELS.: H5SU4 1 ID MM  Square, or mailed to the  Arts Centre, Box 1565,  Sechelt, B.C.  The Arts Centre is a  big drawing card for  Sechelt, people all up  and down our coast bring their friends as an  important spot to visit  and of course they don't  just visit the Arts Centre.  LOCAL AWARD  WINNER:  Mrs. Helen Phillips  has won a trip to Montreal which includes a  tour of the Avon plant  and a stay at the Queen  Elizabeth Sheraton. This  wasn't exactly a win; it  was presented to Helen  as the top girl in sales for  the district which includes Squamish,  Pemberton and the Sunshine Coast, for the  Avon summer campaign.  BUSINESS AND  PROFESSIONAL  WOMEN:  Starting with their first  GARDEN BAY  DINING LOUNGE  Grace & Debbie invite you to enjoy  > this weekend's specials  FRIDAY, OR. 34th  ���Roast Beef Dinner $*.SO  SATURDAY, OR, 25th  -1/2 BBQ Chicken $*.*S  avsDAr, aarr. aeth  -BeefStroganoff $10.00  All specials Include soup or salad, rice or potato & vegetable  TRY OUR DELICIOUS HOMEMADE  DESSERTS!  OpeaSpm-npm    Phone ��I3*4I9 or M J-����74  'Mae* aarltf far for reservations  Ckrlt tmat Partial V *an*uett  AT THE PUB  Grant Milliner and His Invisible Band!  epm-lam- TRVM. FBI. SAT.  Sapt. asm, uth, **t*  GARDEN BAT PUB MON-THURS 12am-12pm  RON&MARITTA      FRI 12am- lam  SAT 11am- lam  fall meeting the Sunshine  Coast Business and Professional Women will  hold their meeting at the  Rockwood Lodge in  Sechelt. The date is  Tuesday, September 21  at 7:30 p.m.; coffee and  dessert will be served.  Guest speaker for the  evening will be Mrs.  Sharon Wood who will  help everyone to start on  the right road to a slimmer figure as she speaks  on the Weight Watchers  programme. Newcomers  to the group are always  welcome and a fine  friendly club it is.  NEW RESIDENTS:  Dr. James Lugsdin  and his wife, along with  daughter Michelle and  son Hamish, have  recently moved to Selma  Park. The doctor is the  new director and medical  health officer for the  Coast-Garibaldi Health  Unit replacing Dr. Laing  who retired this year.  The family come here  from Dawson Creek  where Dr. Lugsdin held  the position of director  of the Community  Health Care in Peace  River-Liard district. Michelle attends Chatelech  secondary school and  Hamish is a student at  Sechelt elementary.  VISITING  OLD FRIENDS:  Mrs. Betty (Youngson) Ingram paid a visit  to Sechelt last week for  the first time in 15 years.  She visited with the  Dawe family and other  old friends and was joined on the weekend by  husband Gordon before  returning home to the  lower mainland. The  Youngsons were the  owners and builders of  the Rockwood Lodge.  SWEET DEAL  FOR  TOUGH TIMES  CRACK DOWN ON  HIGH HEATING COSTS  WITH THIS  YORK HEAT PUMP OFFER!  ��� only 10% down  ��� no payments til May 1st  1983  ��� no interest til May 1st  1983 -EarnInterest  Instead by leaving your  money in the bank  ��� OH users qualify for Federal  Government grant of $800.00  ��� save hundreds of dollars on heating  all winter  FINANCING THROUGH BORG-WARNER AVAILABLE  OFFER EXPIRES NOVEMBER 15TH 1982  YORK  Heating and AirConditKxiing  YORK is a registered trademark  ol the Borg-Warner Corporation  TOTAL REFRIGERATION LTD.  886-3863  Despite the weather...  by Jane McOuat  883-W42  When it came time to  write the column this  week I was in a panic for  a while. I've been enjoying the weather so much  and have been playing  tennis at least once a day  ���sometimes twice! It  seemed the last thing I  was thinking about was  what was going on in the  community, but luckily  people phoned or caught  me on the road or at  Taylors store, so here  goes.  The Madeira Park  Ambulance Corps is  holding a Bake and  Goods Sale on Saturday,  September 25 at 11 a.m.  in the I.G.A. parking  lot. There'll be a variety  of things to buy and they  hope to raise money for  training. Often, courses  are held in Vancouver  which would further  upgrade their emergency  knowledge���but they  cannot afford to send  anyone to them.  Speaking of knowledge, I'm glad the  schedule for the Knowledge Network is in a  dropout in the paper  this week. I knew I could  get a copy at Centre  Hardware but always  forgot when I was there.  Local merchants all  the way up the coast  have been generous  enough to support the  programme sheet.  For quite a while now,  the Serendipity Playschool has been participating in the Colgate  redemption programme.  They are collecting  packaging and/or labels  from any Colgate brand  product such as toothpaste, Palmolive, Irish  Spring, Ajax and Curad  Bandaids, etc. Look for  a full list of products  beside the drop boxes at  Miss Sunny's Hair Boutique or the I.G.A. Sunny  showed me how many  they have and it's not  very much. They've got  until November, so before you leave the I.G.A.  you might just check and  see if you've got a product to helo-  The Pender Harbour  Lions are in the final  month of the Lucky Leo  Lottery. Tickets are on  sale from all Lions  members or the lottery  chairman, Jack Vander-  poll, 883-9165. Each  day, starting next week,  there is an earlybird  draw for $1,000, with the  big draw October 31.  The commissions each  club makes go back into  the community to  organizations that ask  for support. Tickets can  also be had at Mountain-  view Gulf, the Chevron  station, and The Oak  Tree Market.  Pender ��� Harbour  Wildlife Association is  holding their first fall  meeting on Tuesday at  7:30 p.m. at Madeira  Park elementary. New  members are welcome  and it will be a good time  to plan activities and  speakers/films for the  season. For more information phone BUI  Lawrenuk at 885-2353.  Nina Whittaker and  her family had one of  those Pender Harbour  "Old Family" do's at  the Legion last Saturday.  Back in August was Ted  and Helen Sundquist's  fortieth anniversary and  Nina's been contacting  the whole family for a  reunion since then,  unbeknownst to Ted and  Helen! Nina and her  sister were expecting  about 110 family and  dose friends for a surprise dinner party, and  after 8 o'clock the doors  were opened to all their  other friends and rela-  BEER & WINE  MAKING  SUPPLIES  Make your own  the cost!  mtf. '"���'J/.fy  tions in the Harbour. I  expect it was an affair  where, through marriages and granchildren,  a great number of  families in the Harbour  end up being related.  A note of caution for  those of you starting up  the stoves and furnaces  in the cooler weather.  Make ' sure that your  chimney is clean and  ready to go.  Coast News, September 20,1982  FLANT4WX0]  SALE  ao% orr  Aad Ou Owi FrtsUy Grraii  BETTER ���"�� "  **9 V A * Hen ������  an ca  SMitk ar buck* m **"  886-2818    Halt* s  SMC  Skm flee (Kenwufid  ���������  REPRINTS  (from most colour negatives)  Keg. .54* _  -^  16Mx 20"  ENLARGEmENTS  (from colour negatives)  Reg. 121.60  1S4I4.99  ITri ��� Photo  Ttrtdo Square, Sechelt  "Sedwtt'6 PW�� SpcW 885-2882,  PEOPLE I  FIRST IT  IER  PRICES EFFECTIVE:       WED.-SAT.,  SEPT. 22nd to 25th  Maxwell House  INSTANT COFFEE 10oz. 4.99  Clever Leaf  CHUNK LIGHT TUNA 6.5oz. 1.19  Christies Crackers  PREMIUM 450 gm  OrTRISCUIT250gm 1.29  Whesttworth  CRACKERS aoo gm 1.09  Delta long Grain  RICE 4 ibs. 3.49  Bravo  SPAGHETTI SAUCE 14��. 1.99  Red Rote O.P.  TEA BAGS i20s 1.89  Royal City  VEGETABLES 14��. .69  French Cut Beans, Cut Green Besne,  Creem Style or Kernel Corn  RaB"1 t*  1*1%  FLOUR 10 kg 5.69  White or 100% Whole Wheat, Unbleached  Hunts  TOMATO PASTE 5.5 oz .49  Hunts, Italian Style  SPAGHETTI SAUCE 14oz. .79  Semi-sweet or Butterscotch  CHIPITS 350gm 2.29  POTATO CHIPS 200 gm .89  Uptons  CASSEROLE BASE 7��. 1.49  I.G.A.  LIQUID DETERGENT i itr 1.79  I.G.A. Blue  POWDERED DETERGENT  .6 itr 2.99  TMIEBTE MEfcTS  Canada Grade A Tablerite Beef  PRIME RIB ROAST ($2.89ib.) kg 6.37  Boneless __  CROSS RIB R0AST($2.39ib.�� kg 5.Z7  Boneless a ca  BLADE ROAST ($2.09 id.) kg 4.01  Boneless .  PORK BUTT R0AST($i.99ib.) kg 4.39  I.Q.A. Tablerite  BACON   .500 gm  3.39  Macintosh  APPLES.  (39Mb.)  kg  .86  Local Cellowrap  CAULIFLOWER (59Mb.) kg 1.30  #1 Local _ .  CELERY STALKS (29Mb.) kg .64  McCains Beefeater  FRENCH FRIES  Minute Meld  ORANGE JUICE  Fraser Vale  FISH'n CHIPS  2 ibs 1.29  .16 oz. 1.89  . 250gm .89  Cowie la WWeciw - W'Dead  PENDER  HARBOUR  POOL  SCHEDULE  Early Bird Swim  Public Swim  Public Swim  Public Swim    ,  Public S*lm  M.W.F. 8:00-9:00 am.  M.T.W.T.F. 12:00-1:00 p.m.  Sat. 2:00- 4:00 pm  M.T.W.T.F. 6:30 -8:00 p.m.  Sat. 2:00-4:00 p.m.  Public Swim Sat a Sun 6 30-8 30 prt  Family Swim Sun. 2:00 ��� 4:00 p.n  Adult.Only M.T.W.T.BOO -9:30p.n  Adult.'n Ttan. Friday 8:00-9:30 p.n  LadlaeSwIm T. ST. 1:00-2:00p n  Many Itiions > ipaclallzad nation* are ottered. Plow phont 883-2612, tor mow Information,  PENDER HARBOUR CENTRE  Madeira Park ��� 883-9100  wo mine im ium  To Limit Quanllllas Coast News, September 20,1982  ENTERTAINMENT  Holy Herb  Part 7  Amelia tackled the  task with enthusiasm,  scoured the archives,  checked land records, interviewed surviving  cultists, and visited what  was left of the colony.  She had amassed an impressive amount of data  when Herb - unable to  enter the U.S. because of  his record - dispatched  her to California on  business concerning the  proposed movie. On her  return Amelia was appalled to find that her  devoted husband had  bundled up all her notes  and mailed them lo  Thomas P. Kelly in  Toronto. She walked out  on him, an act she was  provoked into at least  five times during the  course of their strange  and stormy relationship.  Amelia was still  understandably miffed  by the whole business.  When the ghost-written  book was finally published under Herb's name  she received not one iota  of credit for her efforts.  We told Amelia we  had serious doubts  whether    Herb   and  Pages  from a Life-Log  Peter Trower  Twelve were actually  brotheis. Far One thing,  the Ontario birth records  had revealed no trace of  any Edward Arthur  Wilson. Amelia however, was convinced that  the relationship was genuine.  We cited the book's  contrived ending and expressed doubt that Herb  had ever been in  Australia. "Oh no,"  Amelia declared with  conviction, "he was  definitely there in 1943."  She weni on to offer  some pretty convincing  proof of this. Herb had  introduced her to a West  Vancouver couple who  had known him well during his "Down Under"  years. This part of the  book's conclusion, at  least, seemed to be based  on fact.  Yvonne and 1 left  Amelia's house in a state  of mild euphoria. In a  couple of hours we had  gained much information we could never have  come by otherwise. And  Amelia had agreed to tell  J  $ UNISEX HAIR  Sunnycrest Mall  Gibsons  us more at a later date. It  was, beyond a doubt, the  mosl significant breakthrough we had made so  far.  We had by now accumulated more than  twenty articles on  Brother Twelve plus a  good quantity of related  material. We had virtually exhausted the archival  possibilities. Our next  move was to track down  and interview any surviving disciples plus any  other people who might  be willing to give relevant information.  Yvonne interviewed an  elderly man whose best  friend had been a cultist  and a resident of the colony. Unfortunately, the  cultist had passed away  five years before but,  said her informant, "A  young fellow came to  talk to him about the colony just before he died. 1  believe the young man  was writing a thesis. His  name was Oliphant  -John Oliphant."  On 'another front 1  contacted a nephew of  Bruce McKelvie's who  had gone along with his  uncle to interview the  cultists at the time of  their revolt against  Brother Twelve. He told  me he had been very  young at the time and  could recall nothing that  wasn't already well  known. He did, though,  apprise me of the fact  that he had been visited  very recently in the same  regard by a John  Oliphant.  Yvonne' and I compared notes and experienced a feeling of  vague alarm. Whoever  John Oliphant was, he  had been investigating  the story for a long time.  Pat Tryon's ghost  chuckled drunkenly  from the wings.  Then Yvonne discovered yet another piece  about Brother Twelve in  a book of reminiscences  by pioneer newspaperwoman, Gwen Cash. It  mentioned some very  odd letters she had, pertaining to the cult.  Yvonne happens to  know Gwen Cash's son.  From him she learned  that Mrs. Cash had been  paid at least one visit by  the ubiquitous John  Oliphant. Like Kilroy,  he always seemed to get  there first. It was imperative that we And out  what he was up to. This  task fell to me.  ���To be continued  25% off  Top Quality Perms  THIS WEEK ONLY!  886-7616  Air conditioned  for your comfort.  Continuing  Education  offers art courses  Continuing Education  offers a wide array of  courses and workshops  for people with creative  interests. Choose from  Silversmithing, Glass Etching, Weaving, Italic  Handwriting, Paper Embossing, Drawing,  Watercolour, Art Basics,  Fiction Writing, Pottery,  and Intermediate Spinning. *r*  Check your fall  brochure for dates, fees  and locations, or call  85-3474. If you haven't  received this brochure  describing these and  other courses, please call  your post office to get  yours in the mail.  m  Gibsons Legion Branch #109  Frl. & Sat.  Sept. 24th & XSth  LORNE JONES  BAND  Members & Guests  Welcome  Where am 11? A member of the Garden Bay Fire  Department, wearing a Scot-air pack with the sight  opening blocked to simulate a smoke-filled room,  practises getting his bearings in an unfamiliar room  without Ihe aid of vision. -jimMiOui ph���i,.  Channel Ten  CHANNEL TEN GIBSONS, Tuesday, Sept. 21  CHANNEL TEN SECHELT, Thursday, Sept. 23  Beginning at 7:00 p.m.  1. "Continuing Education"  The new Community Broadcasting class was pleased to have in our studio Ms. Ricki Moss from the  Continuing Education Programme for School  District 46. Joining her were some instructors for this  year's 1982 Fall courses.  2. "Tribute to Hubert Evans"  The Sunshine Coast Arts Centre presented a  tribute to local resident and writer, Mr. Hubert  Evans. Joy Graham produced the show, held at the  Arts Centre in Sechelt. You will hear readings by  many local friends and colleagues of Hubert Evans.  John Burnside, editor of the Coasl News, Bert  Nelson, Judith Wilson, Fran Berger, Edith Daly and  Howie White were there, just to name a few. Coast  Ten wishes to thank Joy Graham for all her efforts.  3. "Sea Cavalcade Parade 1982"  Taped on location this summer, Coast Ten  presents coverage of this year's Sea Cavalcade  parade.  Just a reminder that the KNOW Network Opening  Ceremony is being held at Elphinstone Secondary  School, Saturday, September 25th, from 2-4:00 p.m.  The new Community Broadcasting students are  preparing a television show designed to introduce  you to the programmes available on the Knowledge  Network of the West.  This show will be first shown on Channel Ten in  Gibsons, Saturday, September 25th at 3:00 p.m.  along with the main happenings in the gym that day.  We will than play this again on Tuesday and Thursday next week, along with highlightsof the Opening  Ceremony activities.  At the Arts Centre  Juried show  by Keilh Wallace  The Sunshine Coast  Arts Centre's annual  juried show has become  a tradition for artists on  the Sunshine Coast.  Jurying for View 4 will  take place this Saturday,  September 25th at the  Sunshine Coast Arts  Centre in Sechelt. Between 9:00 am -11:00 am,  entrants may submit up  to three ready to exhibit  WORKSHOP  on  1. Legal structures of a Small Business  2. Insurance Needs for a Small Business  3. Basic Records for a Small Business  The Federal Business Development Bank  /  presents a  a 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 *1?  LOCATION:   Capilano College (Sechelt Campus)  COST:   $20 (which includes workbook and follow-up  To Register Phone 886-3770 (Limited Enrollment)  works completed within  the last year, in any  medium. Title, medium,  name, address and  phone number must be  on the back. Entry fee is  $5.00. This year, small  cash prizes will be  awarded to the top three  works of art.  The juror, William  Featherston, will be  available for critique of  all work after the jurying  at 4:00 p.m. Mr.  Featherston is a well-  known B.C. artist, currently living in  Squamish, who has exhibited in England,  Scotland, and all across  Canada. He has also  taught at universities and  colleges in Europe, the  U.S., Canada, and is  presently on staff at the  Emily Carr College of  Art. Featherston's art is  represented in Vancouver by the Frans  Wynans Gallery and he  coincidentally has his  own exhibit opening the  same week as our juried  show. On a province-  wide basis, Featherston  is Chairman of the  Visual Arts section of the  Arts.Board of B.C.  The exhibit of selected  works will open on Monday, September 27th,  8:00 p.m. - 10:00 p.m.  and everyone is invited.  The show continues to  October 17th.  by Rae Ellingham  Week Commencing: September 20th  General Notes: Action-planet Mars enters Sagittarius  channeling energy into forgotten or neglected life  departments next six weeks. Mars also conjoins  Uranus early this week coinciding with impulsive,  ruthless, violent behaviour. There'll be more-than-  the-usual freak accidents, explosions and murders.  You won't catch me in a jumbo jet this week.  ARIES (March 21-April 19)  Long-distance matters demand more attention  next six weeks. Anticipate disturbing messages from  far away. Your life philosophy hardens. There'll be  disagreements with persons wiser than you. Dealings  with co-workers become deceptive. Don't board a  plane this week.  TAURUS (April 20-May 20)  Involvement with other people's money or possessions requires extra time and energy rest of the Fall.  Close associate's finances are subject to unexpected  disruptions. You'll argue with banker over loans, investments or inheritance. Social or romantic activities look confusing this weekend.  GEMINI (May 21-June 21)  Partnership or business affairs are exhausting next  six weeks. Close associate or loved one will be  argumentative and itching to fight. Agreements signed next few days will eventually back-fire. Where you  live is scene of suspicious behaviour this weekend.  Those born May 21-22 should protect personal safety  Tuesday.  CANCER (June 22-July 22)  Health or employment matters demand much  energy next few weeks. Looks like there's tougher  physical work ahead. Be ready for confrontations  with those sharing your daily tasks. Bodily upset may  be linked to minor hip injury. End-of-week messages  won't reveal true facts. |  LEO (July 23-August 22)  Accent is on livelier social or romantic activities  rest of the Fall. Temptation is to go out frequently  and have fun. Leo artists will feel a fresh1 surge of |  creative energy. Younger person in your life becomes  quarrelsome, impatient, hot-tempered. Financial  transactions are mixed up this weekend.  VIRGO (August 23-September 22)  Family or domestic scene is tense next six weeks.  There'll be disagreements over structural changes ���  where you live. Safeguard home against fire and vandals. Venus in your sign squaring Neptune attracts  those unaware of your hidden failings. Virgos born  August 23-24 are irritable, mean and miserable all  week. \  LIBRA (September 23-October 23)  Short-distance communications are annoying next  six weeks. Letters, phone calls, local trips will test  your patience. There'll be harsh words with brother,  sister or neighbour. Highway travel requires'much  caution Tuesday afternoon. Secret involvement  becomes more fascinating.  SCORPIO (October 24-November 22)  How you manage your finances is subject to  criticism next six weeks. There'll be fights,oyer the  money you lend or owe. Reckless spending spree-  spells trouble. .Resist jtrjpulsive purchase Tuesday  afternoon. Check background or credentials Of  recently introduced acquaintance.  SAGITTARIUS (November 23-December 21)  Action-planet Mars enters your sign heralding a  new, two-year activity cycle. Now's the time to  launch courageous personal project. However, Mars  conjoining Uranus warns against rash behaviour  Tuesday afternoon. Saggitarians born November  23-24 are advised to stay in bed that day. Rest of you  should beware phoney career proposals.  CAPRICORN (December 22-January 19)  Your energy store drops to its lowest next six  weeks. Don't start anything new or strenuous during  this period. Instead, assess your recent accomplishments and discard outworn methods or  materials. Sick or confined person will require lightning visit Tuesday afternoon. Long-distance message  offers the wrong kind of sympathy.  AQUARIUS (January 20-February 18)  Long-range venture receives much-needed boost  rest of the Fall. You'll have the energy to realize your  dearest hope or dream. Stay clear of community or  group activity Tuesday evening. Friend's erratic  behaviour proves disappointing. Partner's financial  affairs are subject to both-ups this weekend.  PISCES (February 19-March 20)  Prepare to defend your honour and wordly  achievements next six weeks. It's a time of confrontation with those who made it to the top. Don't hesitate  to take advantage of superior's impulsive decisions  Tuesday afternoon. Sign no partnership or business  papers this weekend. Persons born February 19-20  face career disruptions.  a  ZJ<j<��j�� omtPTiNO m-74��S  2>-  AraOUNCEMEiVT  Girls S Gu?s  will Ik- (IHSIII     '  Si|��t. 27(li to Oct.  NO BETTER WAY  ODpFINE, PROTECT  ' PR BEAUTIFY  PROPERTY  THAN WITH:  A FENCEi  LOOK FOR ..  ��� Attractive and maintenance  tree plastic coatings  ��� Chain link lance  ��� Farm & Held lence  ��� Wood lence ^  /��� Recreation nets, posts,  Custom Craft f lences and design  Inlormatlon  Vr  Products  Division of  DeLois Enterprises Ltd.  Sechelt, B. C.  ��� Complete Installation  service V&  ��� Fast restoration  service Y  885-2992  UNION SHOP  COMMERCIAL RESIDENTIAL INDUSTRIAL  ^���riMMm i*  /  I  Gf ants available  for local arts  Forms are now  available to member arts  organizations or individual members who  wish to apply to the Sunshine Coast Arts Council  for a grant for the  1982-83 year. The Arts  Council is part of the  Community Arts Council movement which is  partially funded by the  Cultural Services Branch  of the Provincial  Government. Each Arts  Council receive, an annual grant lased on  population statistics.  Part of this basic  assistance grint which  was just over$2,000 last  year is used o give small  grants to nember arts  organizations or individuals wto apply.  Last yea) the follow-'  ing grows received  grants; Sulcoast Players  $250; Crastal Soundwaves SIX); The Sunshine Caoristers $100;  the.Elphnstone Museum  $150.  It should be noted that  the Sunshine Coast Arts  Council, which administers the Sunshine  Coast Arts Centre in  Sechelt and the Hunter  Gallery in Gibsons, also  provides scholarships in  music, dance, and drama  at the Sunshine Coast  Music Festival each spring and provides three  prizes at the annual  juried show, which this  year is taking place on  Saturday, September  25th, at the Arts Centre.  A new award which will  be announced shortly is  the Gillian Lowndes  Memorial Award to be  given annually.  Completed application  forms are to be returned  to the Arts Council by  October 15th, 1982.  Phone 885-5412 or  885-5232 if you wish  these forms sent to you.  Grants are awarded in  the new year.  HELP^  Ensemble Theatre wishes to    1  /borrow and will take EXCELLENT  care of a  Victorian  Lovcseat  and a small Buffet  or Manor Cabinet  If you can help please call Nancy  886-2622 ^X*  or 886-7448  *��� ii you  H  iuv>ys  A full selection of  delicious dishes  including  PIZZA!  ��� 27 different topping  combinations including  Andy's  ���Italian Greek"  pizza.  "It'4 something else!"  ��� Tdce Out available  STWK and LOBSTER  W SEAFOOD  /OPEN MON.-SAT.,  | 7 a.m. -11 p.m.  SUNDAYS  8 a.m. -10 p.m.  Hwy. 101,  Gibsons  [ Through One I ]  We need competition  by Bob Hunter  The coming decade  undoubtedly will see the  proliferation of alternative power sources for  automobiles.  The big question is,  will the American auto  industry (and therefore  its Canadian branch  plants) make the effort?  Or will they try to  push another generation  of little cars powered by  internal combustion  engines that have  undergone almost no  basic changes in the last  half-century?  Despits the flow of  gimmicky ideas from  Detroit the salvation of  this crumbling cornerstone of the North  American economy  doesn't lie in talking  dashboards or sexy styling, it lies in letting  vigorous competition  back into the  marketplace.  This, at any rate, is the  view of Arthur Burch,  head of a Florida company that negotiates corporate mergers.  According to him, the  crisis facing Detroit (and  Windsor and Chatham  and Kitchener and St.  Catharines) can be blamed on over-concentration  of the industry into three  giant manufacturers.  Burch argues that the  reason Ford, Chrysler  and GM didn't move into the small-car market  in time to avert the  disaster they are experiencing now was  because they were locked  into a concentrated  structure.  "With countless  billions tied up in plants,  tools, dies and products  that would become obsolete with a drastic  change, managers  naturally resisted steps  that   would  jeopardize  the huge investments,"  Burch writes.  In the same way that  the giants were unable to  meet the challenge from  Japanese and German  manufacturers before  they had seized huge portions of the North  American market. Burch  fears they will miss the  opportunity existing now  to make the leap to alternative energy cars.  And the reason for the  failure will be the same.  If there had been six to  ten vigorous competitors  in the North American  market 20 years ago, instead of three, a thriving  small-car market would  have existed a long time  ago.  These thoughts were  prompted by the spectacle of Canada's trade  minister, Ed Lumley,  frantically trying to flog  12,500 Chevy cars and  GMC trucks which are  stacked up in a Halifax  dockyard, having been  rejected in a deal with  the government of Iraq.  Why does Canada  care? Isn't it GM's problem? Sure, but GM is  trying to claim insurance  money that Canada  makes available through  the Export Development  Corporation.  What's bad for  General Motors is bad  for Canada, doubly. Not  only do we get stung for  the insurance on a deal  like this, but 27,000  Canadian autoworkers  have lost their jobs in the  last three years!  No one knows how  many more may be lost if  the Big Three  automakers don't successfully re-tool to meet  the import challenge.  According to some  analysts, the auto industry may be  transformed within less  than ten wars into  handful of super-  gigantic conglomerates,  QM having mated with  Japan's powerful Izuzu  Motors, Chrysler with  Peugeot and Mitsubishi,  American Motors with  Renault, Ford with  Toyota.  You would think that  some kind of lesson  would be learned along  the way. The very forces  which turned the  American automotive industry into a menage a  trois of endangered  dinosaurs are being  brought to bear to create  even larger dinosaurs.  Canada's stake in the  swiftness with which the  US auto industry cures  itself is clear enough.  Jobs, a S3 billion a year  trade  deficit,  and  the  irony of the Crown having to flog GMC's to  beat an insurance  disaster.  We are an odd  paradox here in the  Great White North.  Canadians buy over a  million cars a year. We  constitute the world's  seventh largest auto  market.  Yet we have no control  over the kinds of cars we  get to choose. And what  this means, if Detroit  can't come to its senses,  is that the true cars of the  future - the alternative  energy machines - will be  delayed by decades.  You and I will have to  stick with gas or diesel.  What a fate.  Kcprinted with pcrmlaaloe] from the  North Shore New,. North Vucoraeer.  Coast News, September 20,1982  KLAUS CATERING & BAKERY  lrn Parties, Wcddinigs. Siki.iI  I.,,-.  Service I lulls and  ur t omineii i.il ( ,ir. :m  On Watfr or land  SPUR OF THE MOMENT CATERING  frtittrfBshJ Good Deity  HBSONS886 2933 885-2913! M  Audrey's Coffee Service  Modern Coffee Makers supplied  & serviced at no charge  Pay only for supplies you use  No office too big  or too small  NEVER  RUN OUT  ���  885-3716  Writer again  turns director  In 1974 Betty Keller,  who lives now on Porpoise Bay, directed a  production of The  Resistible Rise of Arturo  Ul with her senior drama  students at Windsor  secondary school in  North Vancouver.  "At that point I had  directed well over 200  shows as a high school  drama teacher and in  community groups  throughout the province  and when we finished  The Resistible Rise of  Arturo Ul I never wanted  to direct another play. I  didn't even go to see  plays for years after  that."  Keller is a disciplined  and successful wiiter  who guards her time  jealously. Until very  recently her only community involvement lay  in the writing classes she  capilano  college  IRES RECEPTIONIST II  (Temporary Part Time)  fteoeptton, cletlcal.typlng  tfutiee to support tha total College operation in  Saehalt.  OuaHtteaHon*:   Independent Judgement and  discretion, Ot ado 12. related experience 66 wpm  typing, ability to treneorfce machine dictation.  Appointment:   Aa soon as possible to  December 31,1982 only.  Salary:  IM0 per month (beeed on a  ftMtour work mm).  Hew �� Wo*  t p.m. to 7 p.m .Monday to  Friday.  JtppllQiHeni:  May be pitted 141 at the Sechelt  (Mllee, 1360 Inlet Avenue, between 12:30 and  7:00 p.m., or are available from the Pereonnel  Department. Capilano College, 3069 Purcell Way,  North Vancouver. B&. V?J SHS. Muet be returned to the Sechelt Ofltoe by IM p.m. Septembet  27; and to the Peraonnel Department in North  Vancouver no later than 4:00 tt-tn. September 26.  ^ugave for the Continuing., writing  projects  have  "*   ' been as varied as they  le open to both mala and  female applicant* union methberehip in A.U.C.E  looat #4 la a oondMon of employment.  Pteaee quote oetaWtion M2413-C,  WPHBt  EABARETi  Tues.-Sat., _  Sept. 21st ��� 25th'        I h^ V\fk^  Kry Safes' 4  No Cover Charge Ta��a. ft Wed.  COMING NEXT: "SIMON KAOS"  %  \m  Thursday, Sept. 23rd 8 -10 pm is        .^e}  LADIES' NIGHT f^nJ  (Doors open at 7:30 p.m.) FANTASTIC  and a "SIR PRIZE"  I2.M'  IMP")  ELPHIE'S Taa**matiStm-lm     Friday * 9at: S pas - 2 aae  HOURS     natatayt �� mm ��� I S�� aaa     CLOSED SUN       ___      PROPER DRESS REQUIRED |  Next to tht Omega Restaurant, Glbiom Landing 8864161 j  Cover Charge: Thurs, Fri ft Sat.  (At Ihe dlecretlon of Ihe Management)  ^Education programme.  At one of those classes  she'met Selia Karsten,  the founder of Ensemble  Theatre, and the two  discovered that they had  acted together in the  same show back in 1972.  It was only natural that  she should go along  when Ensemble Theatre  staged its evening of  one-act plays last July  and before she quite  knew what was happening she had offered to  direct the group in its  first full-length production, The Little Foxes,  scheduled for early in  October.  "I walked in and saw  4x8," said Keller, "and  was immediately hooked. I was struck by the  group's obvious potential."  "The Little Foxes is a  show I always'wanted to  direct. I-am a long-time  admirer of Lillian  Hellman 1 I was running  over the titles on my  shelf of plays and I felt  Creek  Auxiliary  Roberts Creek Hospital Auxiliary had a SO per  cent turn-out for its first  meeting since the summer break. All voted the  new "home" at the local  Legion very acceptable.  As usual, a variety of  matters was discussed,  especially the Early Bird  Boutique on November  6th. Any enquiries or offers of donations or  assistance should be  made to Madeline Grose  883*9237 or Charlotte  Raines 885-9237.  The dates for the next  two meetings have been  changed. They are October 4th and November L  1st at the Roberts Creek  Legion, at 11:00 a.m.  that it would be most  suitable for the Ensemble Theatre group."  Keller is a Vancouver  native and was raised on  a farm in Langley, B.C.  Her interest in theatre  she dates from 'about  the age of nine'. A  graduate of the University of British Columbia  she worked as continuity  writer for radio, a bank  teller, a prison matron,  an insurance claims adjuster, a photographer, a  waitress, a shop clerk, a  cannery worker, and  worked on farms of all  kinds and descriptions.  She taught creative  drama at Holiday  Playhouse for four years  and was 13 years a secondary school drama  teacher.  Since turning her back  on secondary schools  and on the theatre her  'ted i  have been successful,  They include high school  drama textbooks, an unpublished novel about  her experiences in  Nigeria, and a wide  range of ghost-written  works on a wide variety  of subjects. She also co-  authored a collection of  the legends of the  Chilliwack Indians entitled Legends of tht  River People.  Of The Little Foxes,  which recently starred  Elizabeth Taylor on  Broadway, she says:  "It's an excellent play  and I think we have the  people to do it justice."  This winter Keller will  give a writing course for  non-fiction writers  beginning September 27  and a course for fiction  writers beginning September 29.  The Little Foxes will  be presented at the  Roberts Creek hall October 7-9 and 14-16.    '  (Jim m iwiid to ok  ART RENTAL EVENING  from 7-9 pm  Monday, Sept. 27th  ml  Hunter Gallery  (K but* Gtbew      886-9022  JERRY McBRIDE  Ceramic Handbuilding Classes  Claeeee will be held oa Taeadaye  Starting September 27th  (10 eeeelone running to Nov. 30th)  Clay Play: Four to Ave year olds (moms can wait In  the adjoining araa)  Time: 1:30 - 2:30 Cosl: $40.00  CMMraa'e   Haadbatldlar Sis to eight year olds  Time: 3:30 ��� 5:00 Colt: $40.00  Adah Haadballdla*: Beginners or experienced.  Time: 7:00 - 9:30 Colt: $60.00  The studio is located on Wakefield Rd. In  Weat Sechelt. Please pre-regtater by calling  - 885-2820 aa there la limited epace  available  CHICKEN  SHACK  announces  | WINTER HOURS  Mon - Thurs  11 am -  9 pm  Fri & Sat  11 am-10 pm  Sunday  12noon-  9pm  Cowrie St., S*oh��N  aas-7414  *&&L**mt  (��:  [<S>7  $i**seme,����.  m  Gibsons Public  library  Tuesday   2-4p.m.  Wednesday   2 4p.m.  Thursday 2-4 St 7-9pm.  Saturday 2-4 p.m.  >"  886-2130  GIBSONS SECHELT  Cedar Plaza    Open Mon.-Sat. 10 a.m. -10 p.m.     The Dock  886-8095 Sundays Noon - 7 p.m. 885-5048  warn Coast News, September 20,1982  B  I  5;  8  I  -���  :  i:  lucky  DOLLAR  fCCDS  PCCDUCE  11  lb. .49 kg   I ���'  Caliiornia  GREEN GRAPES *.mm  Home Grown  BROCCOLI  Home Grown  HEAD LETTUCE ...49 k,  Caliiornia  TOMATOES  OVERLOOKING  BEAUTIFUL  GIBSONS  HABBOUB  Lamp Flail, HukrooH & Erin Tkick a\ Rich  spaghetti sauce  0/i  mix 421. ��/i.  Monorch Spoilt Assorted Flnonrs  pudding mix      ��,,..  Monarch Moist Assorted Vviitits  cake mix     ^^ 2/59  RobiiHood  all purpose flour ....* 5.  Squinel Saoolh & Cnuchy  peanut butler  Codbwy Fuuly Assorted Vorietiei  chocolate bars   *- .77  .10 kg  .500 qm  ICktiitks  arrowroot cookies *149  Brown a White  CRUSTIES  Raisin  ,    ,tjt i s mi k     JeUo Aiiorted Flat out  instant pudding ....mm*.  Tulip  luncheon meat a.* 1.29  Ardnona Halm  PB8PSInPrar Joic* 398ad mlM  MiMMMB  n^:i^mi-w~^.   Relish j*?*  J   If your garden is producing more tomatoes than youfjv:  know what to do with, try these two recipes with the|  green ones.  ,W  m ���  /smmm  :7m3  w  .&M  Wt  &>'.-  -a M> %-  (Green Tomato Relish  \ 20 green tomatoes  18 green apples  j 4 cups white sugar  j 8 medium onions  j I teaspoon powdered cloves  11 teaspoon cayenne pepper  13 whole sweet red peppers  j 2 cups white vinegar  13 tablespoons pickling salt  11 teaspoon cinnamon  Chop all vegetables finely.  2 Peel, core & chop apples. Mix all  | Ingredients and cook until thick.  Pack In sterile Jars and seal.  Mi-;  Hot Dog Relish  5 lbs. green tomatoes  2 green peppers  2 red peppers  2 Ibs. onions  1 small cabbage  3 cucumbers  Chop finely or mince the  iHfl vegetables and sprinkle with  ''1-iiisll ^ CUp Coarse salt overnight. Drain.  Addi  5 cups sugar  4 tablespoons mustard seed  2 tablespoons celery seed  5 cups white vinegar  Boll for 30 minutes until  {thickened. Stir occasionally.  Make a paste of i  ;���* 4 tablespoons flour  4 tablespoons dry mustard  MM?*,-' 4 teaspoons turmeric  '. V Jjgi !A cup cold water  ;' M ���-���    '���'.  MM ; -a    .)'M    Stir the paste Into the  A'--A7, ,M ,',.%���* v^v|tf,��mvegetables and cook gently  'i^^mLmW^^^^^aW&for 25-30 minutes until the  WS^^^^^correCt conslstency has been  ''?^^foM|&reached. Pour Into jars and seal.  Happy pickling,  Nest Lewis  ;   .i  Ptla  chocolate  milk      .��. 10% OFF  Tsnderfloke  lard mm'  ������m  ��*$  M,  ,v  fCOZEN f  Rut Jeauia  wattles  Rnottod Torittiw  Frozo  choice peas  The  PoP  12 ��� 850 ml $5.99  Any Flavour  Shoppe  24 ��� 300 ml $5.49  Any Flavour  Day by day. Item by Item, we do more for you  in providing variety, quality and friendly service.  'We reserve the right to limit quantities'  Gower Point Rd.. Gibsons 886-2257  Free Delivery to the Wharf  Wo Sell...  Crane,  American Standard,  Kohler and Steal  Queen Kll  numblnaFlsturas  Serving the  Sunshine Coasl  Seaside Plumbing Ltd.  886-7017  ALL SPORTS  MARINE  I HUNTER'S  888-9303  GIBSONS XI  FISH MARKET T"  m  es /I  Fresh  RED SNArKR  nuns  $3.85 k8  $1.75 ib  J/  X 866-7686  /  ������������������ Coast News, September 20,1982  HARVEST  OF  VALUES  Prices Effective:  Wed. - Sun.  Sept. 22nd ��� 26th  Open Fridays 'til 7 p.m.  Open Sundays & Holidays  10 a.m. - 5 p.m.  PiiiTm  Almonds Anv����iiM imp ���<  Quktr Old Fashioitd  oats&qulcK oats Ik, 1.39  HliRZ  baked beans      ��., .79  WltkFttka ii Touts Sonet  pwd. detergent   ,2.6.99  Fortut  mushrooms ^   m* .89  hory  bath soap y, 1.19  Futostik  liquid cleaner  rellii jjaalj  C��i|��ti Bcfolv or Wiitttfrtsfc^A'eaiHHH  | toothpaste      ,,,,, V  Tiapn  tampons <** 3.!  Slender, Snper Plu, Regnlnr & Super  Jnei  liquid Dleacll     3fl��� 1.79  Buggies  sandwich bags     ��, .79  MEAT  Pork  RUTT STEAKS OP  Boneta lb. 1.68 kg  3.73  BEEF LIVER na.,,2.40  2.59  Fletcbers Value Pack  Medium  HOUSEWARES  PITCHERS  Br Hittamod  Attracllv. stacking pitchers In  assorted colours  -1.420 litre  Reg. $3.99  SPECIAL PURCHASE PRICE  ���3.49  MICKEY'S  FUN HUG  -For children  -Easy to claan  -Dishwashsr eaf.  -Break raslstant  Reg. 13.49  SPECIAL PURCHASE PRICE  *2.35  sua iai_i\  by   BUI Edney  At Ottawa  Aiyou read this, I will be at Arnprlor, (near Ottawa),  attending a Tecleralry-f'rovincially sponsored course  for Mayors and Aldermen. It has to do with  preparedness for emergencies. There Is a Provincial  Emergency. Programme (PEP) In place on the Sunshine  Coast, as elsewhere In B.C. and Canada. However,  training and testing of contingency plans- for an  emergency Is something that needs to be undertaken  with frequent regularity. We need to learn how.  We have to accept the fact that - yes, It can happen  here - and prepare for such emergencies as earthquakes, fire, flood, spillage of hazardous chemicals,  explosions, human epidemics, aircraft crashes, boat  sinkings, etc. etc.  Upon my return, September 28th, I expect to be able  to give a report on what we learned. This will be my second course - the first was a year ago last April, In Victoria. Some of the films they showed us of human  disasters really brings home the need for knowledge  about these hazards, and how and who to call upon for  aid.  The average person doesn't realize it, but ground,  sea and air rescue teams are called out quite frequently. One such team, a ground search team, which John  Hind-Smith Is connected with, had done a great deal of  search and rescue work, as well as training for difficult  cliff rescues etc.  A recent nighttime search for a missing adult encountered difficulty, for want of really good torches.  They eventually found the man, already dead of a heart  attack.  This hard-working, volunteer group is in need of  $500 to $ 1,000 worth of equipment, which provincial  and local budgets find it difficult to meet. Any contributions, anyone?  I came across a poem by Mabel May Wilson, whose  poetry I have occasionally used in this column. Mrs.  Wilson's poetry depicts her deep religious faith.  Stumbling Block is a poem which has a message that  fits many a place of human endeavour, be It political,  at work, at school, or wherever people meet to converse.  Stumbling Block  by  Mabel Wilson  A stumbling block, dear Lord, I would not be  Open my eyes, that I be quick to see  My brother's need, - perceive his point of view,  And seeing, garner In the good, the true,  So shall I not obstruct his soul's advance -  By careless word, by deed or haughty glance,  He serves thee Lord, as best he knows to do.  And I, so oft mistaken, serve Thee too.  SERVING TRAYS  Round   wooden  sanring   trays  handy for all occasions  Rag. S2.9S  SPECIAL PURCHASE PRICE  ���1.95  |    GIBSONS  CLINIC  PHARMACY  StartlnK October lot  NEW STORE  HOIKS  NON TO FRI  9 ���������SO  CLOSED  SATasrw  886-8191  Neil to Medical Cumc Gibsuns  Than.,  Fri., Sat.  'till S a.m.  ' Vanrtp >  Pall and Health  Jfoobs  888-2936  Siberian  Ginseng <i<x>-��,  Super Special  660 mg $7.50  HUP lJuukMor  Bookstore Hoar.  'Ml further notice  W.akdays  Fri* Sat  10-5  18-6,  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.  ���.'::'. ..  mmm*mn*mnimmi *a.a,��.' Kiwanis care centre report  Panasonic  by Rosemary Fay  The first meeting of  the Fall was held on  Wednesday, September  Uth in the lounge of the  Kiwanis Care Centre.  President Sue Whiting  welcomed 19 members  and one new member,  Rena White.  The various reports  were read, and then a  discussion of various  items followed.  The Kiwanians have  kindly offered to build a  Tuck Shop right in the  home. The Auxiliary will  provide all the materials,  All is attention at the Molly Mouse Day Care Centre. Recent changes have seen  Wendy Matthews jofn Carol Eades. The centre ia open Monday through Friday.  Phone 886-3913. -i<*.unm**��.  It's twice lucky for Sechelt couple  It's a once-in-a-  lifetime stroke of luck to  win a car in a raffle - but,  how does it feel to win  twice in one year?  Ask Sharon and Paddy Roy. Because they've  done it.  In the last year,  Sechelt Chamber of  Commerce  has  raffled  two cars; last November  to raise money for a  down-payment on  Rockwood Lodge, and  last week to try and pay  off the Lodge's mortgage.  Winner of the 1982  Buick Riviera in the  November $100 a ticket  draw was - Paddy Roy.  And a 1982 Chevette was  awarded on Labour Day  to joint $20 ticket  holders Tina Hansen  -and Sharon Royl  Sixteen-year-old Tina  was reportedly very excited about the win, but  she must have been out  celebrating when the  Coast News called to  congratulate her.  "I     really     like  Rockwood Lodge," said  Sharon, "but I'm almost  embarrassed about it to  be quite honest. It's a bit  much, winning twice in  one year."  But not too much.  "Twice a year is just  about right," chuckled a  happy Paddy. "It  doesn't hurt a bit."  with the Kiwanians providing all the labour. It  was felt that this would  be a great asset to the  home, as it could be  open every day and the  residents will be able to  take some of the responsibility of running the  shop and will be able to  display their handicrafts.  A discussion followed,  when Mr. Hans Grossman, the administrator  of the home, suggested  that the purchase of a  gas barbecue would be  most useful and provide  for outdoor parties.  When there is a power  failure for any length of  time cooking becomes a  problem. It was agreed  that Sue Whiting would  look into this matter.  Also, the need to purchase two large flashlights or lamps was  brought up, as the emergency power system only  operates for a few hours.  Cathy Baxter will be  looking. after the purchase of these much-  needed items.  The Day Care Centre  at the village will be  opened shortly and  volunteers will be needed  to assist running it.  Donations of wool and  materials of any sort  would be most welcome,  for the numerous handicraft projects.  The meeting was then  adjourned and we shall  meet again on Wednesday, October 20th.  Greaves memorial  Friends of beloved  Pender Harbdrite Helen  F. Greaves, in consultation with her husband  George Greaves, are setting up a memorial fund  to benefit Pender Harbour & District Health  Centre.  Detailed plans are not  completed, but anyone  wishing further information may contact the  chairman of Area A  clinic auxiliary, Mrs.  Kay Birch at Egmont,  883-9111.  KNOWLEDGE  NETWORK  Sunshine Coast  112-800-663-1678  Business Directory  ;OI\ITRACTIIMG  APPLIANCES  FLOOR    COVERING  fYf  VuHnlllfin  Ltd.  Custom homes, commercial and renovations  885-7422     886-2012  i P.O. BOX 390 SECHELT, B.C.        VON 3AO,  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRiGERATION & MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Porl Mellon lo Pander Harbour  Res. 886-9949  / a.  CARPET-CABINET-CERAMIC CENTRE  Open Than. ��� Sat. io a.m. - s p.m  Howe Sound Distributors Ltd.  North Road, Gibsons. B.C.     886-2765 J  H. WRAY CONTRACTING  ���Backhoe & 4 Whd. Dump Truck  ���Water, sewer & septic systems  ���Sand, Gravel & Excavations  886-9489    anytime .  CLEANING    SERVICES  Residential ft Commercial  885-3538  Vanc-  GUaring Contractors    682-2449 >  FREE ESTIMATES  (HERTflAbEALl >  I WINDOWS a GLASS LTD.      L_  us In tha Yellow Psoas  17 Years Experience        Commercial And Residential^       11  jf\ TOMOR FORMS  fcr FOUNDATIONS  ���eehalt S8S-7S7S  Retaining   Walls Form Rentals  Ftee  timates  Guaranteed Work  Form & Foundation Work.  rrr.  ZW      WWic  fiterm     ~~  anm-at k ***> Uata Im*******  Bob Dill    imntmmmtmm,   US-MM  KEN DE VRIES & SON  LTD. FLOOR COVERINGS J  Carpati - Tllet- Linoleums - Drapes  Hwy. 101. Gibsons Cowrie St., Sechelt  886-7112  885-3424  Ni  MISC.    SERVICES  locally Hinuficlurtd Govsmmtirt Approved  ��� concrete saunc Tanns  -Distribution Boxes  -Pump Tanks, Curbs. Patio Blocks  ���Other pre-casl products  Bonniebrook Industries Ltd.  cransSanlca  ��� 8 ton ��� high lift  886-7064  Design Drafting  886-7442  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  - CABINETS -  886-9411  Shawreomi Pratt JM. * Hwy f Of  Opan Sat. 1Q-S or anytime by appt.  ROLAND'S  HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD.  ��� 5" Continuous aluminum gutters  ��� Aluminum soffits & lascias  ��� Built-in vacuum systems        885-3562  886-7359  Conversion   Windows,  Glass,  Aftto & Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens,  Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.  Mirrors  e<M _i, 0-^\ ���E CLEANING OF OIL &  ^UMIO-OOffej    WOod HEATING UNITS  Harbour Chimney Cleaning  Serving the Sunshine Coast 885-5225  Village Tile Co.  CERAMIC TILE SALES AND INSTALLATIONS  Stocking Some Tile and Material  1212 Cowrie St. Phone.  i Seohelt, B.C.  Joe Jacques   885-3611.  HOT TUBS  ON WHEELS  Rental by the week or by the day  ���afOftn V+aTfftSMeMn  46 cm (20") Colour  I  PORTABLE TV  with Electronic Tuning  and  Detachable Remote  Control  PC-2062  SUNSHINE COAST  T.V. SUES 1 SERVICE  "After the SALE it's the SERVICE that counts!"  Cowrie Str., Sechell 885-9816  BEAUTIFY YOUR HOME WITH  NATURAL STONE VENEER  Interior eV Exterior  CUSTOM FIREPLACES  7 Years Experience  Commercial aV. Residential  7 Colours & Textures  ALL WORK GUARANTEED  SEPTEMBER SPECIAL  Ceiling High Fireplace  with Marble Hearth  6 ft. x 8 ft.  can... Swanson's  for: Headv-mixed Concrete  Formed concrete products  885-8886      ��� s"ndT* ��r' .     H5-5SII  Dump Truck Rental  Gibsons  Telephone  Answering  Service  Service  (867311 ax  Iw anfo.eee.tlon call    886 7561  only  /fSeattnl88*8744  A**W \    'WaT\nf\M       Reild��ntl��l&  ^LW   I     1 %J\Ja\*    Commercial  ���mWzi/G^,  RFNTAI ^  Behind Wlndeor Plywood almelrfl^ B mVt%a*a**V  k  TREE TOPPING  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Clean up your wooded areas.  Remove lower limbs (or VIEW.  Top tall trees adjacacent to building  886-7850   MarvVolen    886-9597  $425.00  All Exterior Work  SEPTEMBER ONLY  CALL STIVE AFTER 6 PM  886-8456 .  TOR FREE ESTIMATE  EXCAVAT IMG  RAY HANSEN TRUCKING  ^,      & CONTRACTING LTD.  ^Gravel, Clearing & Excavating,  Septic Systems, All Types of Gravel  883-9222 885-5260  Need this space?  Call Ihe COAST NEWS  886-2622 ot 886 7817  Wayne Ross  Excavating Ltd.  For all your Backhoe Needs  Roberts Creek Eves. 885-5617  J.F.UI. EXCAUATINB LTD.  ��� septic Flams e Excavations ��� Clearing ���  Reed Rd. NNNrNOfl Gibsons  ���GIBSONS BULLDOZING���  ft EXCAVATING LTD.  Gravel - Fill ��� Logging  Backhoe ��� Dozers ��� Loaders  Gordon Plows       886-9984     R.R. 4, Pratt Rd..  HEATING  ICG CANADIAN PROPANE LTD.  Hwy. 101   Sechelt between St. Meryl I ���.���!!���.,.  Hospital end Forest Ranger's Hut. I CANADIAN  Mon.-Fri.   8 a.m. - 5 p.m.        885-2360  AUTOMOTIVE  (Vinvldeck)     A'  I Permanent Waterproof Sundecks     Sudttraas ^^efjBf  I    Nor Dtk Installations Ltd.   886-8452/      \___j  NEED TIRES?     Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  TIREaiUIPENIION CENTRE  '886-2700     886-8-167  Hwy. 101, just Wast ol Glbsona  ^SsEuronean  Motors    885-9488  i British, Japanese * Domestic Service > Parts J  HIS CONTRACTING  ��� Hot Tubs ��� Swimming Pools  ��� Solar Installations ��� Framing ��� Foundations  DWEH88T0N   PLUMBING  JIM'S   PLUMBING   &   HEATING   LTD  TTTtfTY*rTs7  JO IN NEW HO.  ALTERATIONS  JIM McBRIDK *����� ���*  888-8961   "*"  Need this space?  Call the COAST NEWS  886-2622 or 886-7817  STEVE HOFLEY  Natural & Cultured Stone Facings  House Fronts, Fireplaces and Feature Walls  ALL WORK CONDITIONALLY GUARANTEED  886-8456  SEASIDE RENTALS^  ��� jn   Doaaeetic Industrial Equipment  \\ U. and Track Rental*  2 focoHoru  Sechelt  Inlet Avenue     Glbsont to aem you  885-2848       Hwy. 101 & Pratt 886-2848  y \  GIBSONS LANES  Quality Farm 6 Garden Supply Ltd.  &L  * Feed        * Fencing  * Pet Food   �� Fertilizer  qCs>   886-7527  Pratt Rd.-C^  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  885-9973 886-29387  ^XL  SERVING THE ENTIRE SUNSHINE COAST  OqMU^OR AUTOMOTIVE 886-7919  " Parts ��� Sales ��� Service  REPAIRS TO ALL MAKES  "The Rad Shop"       COLLISION REPAIRS  Hwy 101, Gibsons B.C.A.A.   Approved  Economy into ports Ltd. "  Automobile. Industrial and  Body Shop Supplies  Sechelt  885-5181  SANDY'S  COLLISION  RIPAIRS  ���ICBC Repairs ���Flbreglass Repairs  ���Painting & Auto Glass      *_  ���FrMbMaMM' 883-2606  .   ailleileUe f^aaeer tteetaw   a.*.n, OerSeaa Seen S.C. von ISO Coast News, September 20,1982  11  Gwen in Gibsons  ���mAmam* *am*amr  Camp complaint  by Gwen Robertson  886-3780  The Arthritis Van was pictured during Its recent visit to the Pender Harbour  CllniC. -Julie Week��� pleom  Those were no ladies  by Iris Griffith  883-2434  DOWN WITH  LADIES:  Somebody did it again  -called Area "A"  Health Clinic Auxiliary  'ladies'���and they are  mad.  Secretary Isabel Ralph  hotly denied the group's  members are all ladies.  "Some of us are  gentlemen!" she explained.  You do not even need  to be human to belong to  the Clinic Auxiliary. All  you need is a dollar and a  wish to help Pender Harbour and District Health  Centre.  Some novel projects  are waiting to be looked  at when the auxiliary  next meets, Monday,  September 27 at 7:30  p.m. in the clinic. Auxiliary  members���ladies,  above is NOT the Annual General meeting of  the Health Centre Society, which actually runs  the clinic. The AGM will  be the following Sunday,  October 3 at 2 p.m. in  the clinic.  It is harder to join  Pender Harbour and  District Health Centre  Society than its auxiliary, because you have  gentlemen, and alien life to be an adult human  forms, if any���are asked  with two dollars  to attend.  PLEASE NOTE-The  Sponsored as a Public Service  by the Coast News  886-2622 886-7817  Coming Events  Sunday, September 26,1-4 p.m. Open Houss ol Camp Olave (Hwy. 101,  50 meters east ol Browning Road). Guided hiking tour of camp, slides,  craft displays, etc,  Pender H��fcour uti Metric* Hearth Cantm CHnle AuiHIanrmeets Monday nighl, September 27, at 7 30pm Health Centra Soefetya Annual  General Meeting is Sunday. October 3, al 2:00 pm Both meelings are  al the Health Cemre (Clinic). All are welcome. *  Tha Elvet Club Annual General Masting will be held at the home of  Emll and Sue Harding, Saturday, September 25,1962 at 7:30 p.m. Go  down Pratt Road, turn left onto Flrcrest Road���5th house on right hand  side. To contact-986-8417, The new president-elect will be Reverend  Ted Boodle.  Business * Professional Woman's Club Tues. Sept. 21, 7:30 pm at  Rockwood Lodge Tea Room. Quest speaker, coffee and dessert.  Duplicate Bridge every Tuesday starting Oct. 5th at 7:25 pm at the Golf  Club. Information 886-9985 or 886-2098.  Legion Auxiliary to Legion Branch 112, Madeira Park, B.C. Legion Hall.  Bazaar. Adults, (2; Children, $1. Lunch and door prize. 1 p.m. October 2,  1982.  Sunshine ojbeet Transition Houae Is starling a support group on the  Coast lor women who are In a battering relationship. It will begin Tuesday. Sept. 28th. Those interested should phone Donnie Patterson at  888-9194 or Transition House at 885-2944, to join or for more information.  Gibsons Badminton Club Wednesdays, 8-10 pm, Elphinstone Gym.  Sept. 22 to April. 1983. 886-2467.  Regular Events  Monday  Senior Men's Volleybsll commencing Monday the 13th ot September,  Elphinstone Gym 6 pm.  Monday - O.A.P.O. N38 Regular Meeting - Firsl Monday ol each month, >  p.m. at Harmony Hall, Gibsons,  Social Bingo 2nd fi 3rd Mondays. 2 p.m. al Harmony Hail. Gibsons.  Elphinstone Pioneer Museum In Gibsons Is now open Monday through  Saturday between 9 - 4 p.m.  Roberts Creek New Horizons meets at the Community Hall each Monday 1:30 - 3:30 p.m. All welcome.  Robert's Creek Hospital Auxiliary - Second Monday of each month.  11:00 a.m. Roberts Creek Legion.  Sunshine Pottery Guild Meetings ��� 2nd Monday of every month. 7:30  p.m. at Ihe Crall Studio, corner ol North Road and Hwy. 101. B86-9095.   Tuesday   Women'a Aglow Fellowship meets every third Tuesday of the month at  Harmony Hall, Gibsons. Transportation and babysitting available.  B86-7426.  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 of Canada Cadets and Wrenetles, ages  10 lo 14. will meet Tuesday nights 7 ��� 9 p.m.. Uniled Church Hall, Gibsons; New recruits welcomed.  Sechelt Crib Club every Tuesday night at 8.00 p.m. Sechell Legion.  Al-Anon Meetings every Tuesday night, Roberts Creek. For Information  Call 886-9059 or 886-9041.  Rockwood  artifacts  Mrs. Betty Ingram,  whose family formerly  owned the Rockwood  Lodge in Sechelt, has  turned over a collection  of artifacts and  memorabilia from the  1936 to 1945 period to  the Lodge committee.  In a letter to the  Sechelt and District  Chamber of Commerce,  Mrs. Ingram recalled the  Youngson tenure at the  Lodge and thanked  Helen Dawe for her contributions to the  historical knowledge  about the Lodge.  Among the three cartons of artifacts, is a  variety of china and  utensils from the original  Lodger';-; ;    Wednesday -  Stehlll O.td.n Club 7:30 p.m. SI. Hilda's Mall, tlrst Wednesday of each  month, except. Jan.. July & August.  Klwanls Car* Csntr. Auxiliary - Olbsons meets 3rd Wednesday each  month S p.m. at the Care Centre,  Timber Trail Riding Club 1st Wednesday ol the month 7:30 p.m. Davis  Bay Elementary School  O.A.P.O. .38 Carpal Bowling - every Wedneadey 1 p.m. at Harmony  Hall. Qibsons bsglnning October 6.  Qibsons Tops Mealing every Wednesday at 6:45 p.m., Alternate School  Room al Resource Centre Phone 686-9765.  Sunshine Lapidary i Cralt Club meets 1st Wednesdsy every month at  7 30 |, m For inlormatlon 686-2873 or 668-9204.  Pender Harbour Auxiliary to St. Mary's Hospital meets second  Wednesday ol evnry month, 1:30 at St. Andrew's Church Hall. Highway  101. New members welcome.   Thursday   Card Nighl: Crib. Whist. Bridge. Every Thursday, slarting Nov. 5th 6:00  sharp. Roberts Creek Legion Hall, 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 ol tne Pender Harbour Health Clinic Auxiliary is open  on Ihursddv alternoons from 1:00 until 3:30.  Al-Anon Meeting evory Thursday in Gibsons at 8 p.m. For Information  call 88fi-9%9 or 686-9037  - Friday-  Ladles Basketball ��� Fridays Elphinstone Gym 7 ��� 9 p.m,  O.A P.O. ��36 Fun Nile every Friday at 7:30 p.m. Pot Luck Supper last  Frirl.-.y ol every month al 6 p.m. at Harmony Hall. Qibsons.  Tot Lot at Gibsons United Church, 9:3011:30 am. Children up to 3 yrs.  welcome. For Info, call 886-6O50.  Sechell Totem Club Bingo every Friday. Place: Wilson Creek Communi-  ly Hall. Times: Doors open 5:30, Early Birds 7:00. Bonanza 7:IKl Regular  Bingo 8:00. 100% payout on Bonanza end ol each month. Everyone  welcome.  Thrill Shop every Friday 1 ��� 3 p.m. Thrift Shop, Gibsons United Church  basement.  Wilson Ceeek Communily Reeding Csntr. noon to 4 p.m. 885-2709.   Saturday ��� ���  Madeira P.* SwapmMl is on the first Saturday ol every monlh In Community Hall - Open 10 a.m.  Full Gospel Buslnassman's Fellowship: Breakfast "'""���"J*���1  Saturday ol Ihe month, 8 a.m. Ladles also welcome. Phone 686-9774,  686-8026. Praise the Lord.  Wilson Creak Communily RMdTng Cnlr. 110 4 p.m. 885-2709.  fiat Bargain Barn ol the Pender Harbour Health Clinic Auxiliary Is open  on Saturday alternoons from f - 3:30 pm.  In early August of this  year, a friend and I took  an unplanned camping  trip up the Coast. Along  with camping supplies,  my friend took her  camera and painting  materials and we did  some' exploring as we  wanted to see just what  was available for tourists  like ourselves.  As the government  campsites were unavailable, due to union activity, we looked at private  campsites. We anticipated little difficulty  in finding accommodation because of this same  union activity and we  were right. What we  did not expect in this fair  land of British Columbia, were some very  unattractive facilities.  When first arriving in  British Columbia from  the Golden Triangle (Ottawa, Montreal, Toronto) we had both been impressed by the beauty of  British Columbia, not  just the inherent beauty  of the area but also by  the care and attention expressed in the cleanliness  and attractiveness of its  public buildings and  parks. This same attention, is followed through  in shopping areas, hotel  and motel accommodation���even in service stations, and offers unparalleled welcome to  visitors.  Despite some very excellent accommodation  on the Sunshine Coast  we 'discovered' a couple  of very seedy places offering service to the  public. One hotel dining  room sports several different designs in  "oilcloth" table covers  that were popular in kitchens of the 1940's.  Combined with grime  and a general feeling of  decay we were discourag-  . ,ed from eating there.  r*f   ���     ������ ������". ������"���',:.' N  Of two campsites we  explored, one had picnic  tables with one, two and  three missing planks and  a stench from its sewer  system. We wondered  how long before a wind  change and the occupants of the cabins  would be unable to  tolerate it.  The other, although  well appointed and in a  lovely setting, could do  with a generous application-of disinfectant and  nosing of the washroom  and laundry/shower  areas. It would take very  little time and money to  make that one sparkle.  It is unfortunate that  our guests, should they  first come upon an  unclean and decrepit  facility, would be reluctant to try other places  on our Coast and judge  all by the one they first  came upon. There is no  surer way to discourage  tourism that is much  needed for our economy  to flourish in British Columbia.  Perhaps what we need  is a travel guide offering  stars to the facilities that  excel.  =NO GIMMICKS=  S99m  OVER FACTORY INVOICE  ON ALL NEW ft DEMO 1981 CARS ft TRUCKS  FORD  Js  MIRCURY  LYNX  ESCORT/   SELLING CAR  J   ON THE SUNSHINE COAST  ���    OUTSELLING ITS NEAREST  g   COMPETITOR BY 2 T01*  1  'JUNE R.L. POLK FIGURES  Escort prices start at  * 59��0 PLUSFRT 8a PDI  Drive the  cars that  drive  Canada's  economy!  SOUTH COAST FORD  Dealer 5936 "Where Customer Service Is Priority ��1"  1326 Wharf Rd., Sechelt   885-3281  SCRD high-handed  Editor:  The Coast News and  numerous letters to the  editor leave little doubt  in my mind that Mrs.  Martinez, while presenting, a group of names  protesting an office relocation to the directors  of the S.C.R.D., was  treated in a rude and  dreadful manner.  If the directors of the  S.C.R.D. are unable to  control their emotions  and exercise some manners towards a taxpayer,  when speaking, then they  should not put up their  names for election and,  furthermore, they should  resign from their present  positions with the  S.C.R.D.  A letter of apology  from all the S.C.R.D.  directors who were at the  meeting that the media  refer to, apologizing for  the out-of-order mannerisms that were  displayed, is due Mrs.  Martinez. This letter of  apology should also be  made public.  Another letter should  be sent to Mrs. Martinez  inviting her to reappear  before the board and  state her case. If there is  any enlightening to be  done, it should be done  in a proper manner.  I might suggest that a  streamlining of the present office and Us procedures might enable the  present office to suffice  for quite awhile and  maybe a reduction in  staff would come about  also.  I note from Mr. L.  Van Egmond's letter to  the editor, that water  hook-ups for homes are  $1,500. This alone would  cause many people not to  build. Anything that  could be detrimental to  the already ailing  economy is not needed.  The cost of water hookup -is rfowhere near  $1,500, but if it is,  another matter needs  looking into.  All in all, the cost of  hook-up, sprinkling  regulations, inadequate  water distribution system  and the mannerisms  displayed to a taxpayer  should cause the directors of the S.C.R.D. to  take a good look at  themselves.  Yours truly,  R.L. Jackson.  What does community  development mean?  Last year, it meant building a new wharf  for Point au Gaul, Newfoundland.  Renovating an education centre .  in High Level, Alberta.  / And improving a salmon fishery  in the Skeena region of British Columbia.  GREENHOUSE WINDOWS  1m%mmmW%mWKft^^mTWmVJW'>maw'^        MX*  -,  IlLieui mm gj|  Hwy. 101 & Pratt Rd.   Glbaona     886-7359  This year it means jobs  for over  48,000 Canadians.  The federal government's Canada Community Development Projects (CCDP)  will provide $270 million to hire local workers for projects that improve the communities in which they live. Young people, men and women and disabled Canadians,  will be building their work skills and experience, while building their communities.  If you have an idea that will enhance the economic or social life of your  community and employ three or more local people full-time, visit your local Canada  Employment Centre. Applications and program information are available for sponsor  organizations, local corporations and cooperatives who've got the experience to  organize and coordinate community-based employment programs like CCDP.  Job creation is a vital component of the federal government's six and five economic  recovery plan.  Tell us what you think community development can mean to your community,  and all the people who live and work there.  Applications must be received by September 30.1982.  1+  Employment and  Immigration Canada  Emploi et  Immigration Canada  Canada Coast News, September 20,1982  From the Fairway  by Ernie Hume  I Thursday morning  jseniors playing a low net,  rcount putts match, had  Itwenty-four golfers enjoy a morning game of  golf, ahead of the  ���Squamish vs Sunshine  "Coast inter-club match.  ' Geo. Langford shot a  low net 30 to take first  place. Tom Wark won  second low net with a  31'/: score. Don  Douglas' 32 took third  spot. Ted Hinniker took  only 13 putts for the nine  : holes.  ; Sunshine Coast and  ; Squamish then squared  off against each other.  ; Our home team defeated  ; Squamish by a substantial majority of 32'/i x  ;6'/i. However, the score  ; is not important. The  ; good fellowship, good  ��� food and good time enjoyed by everyone made  i the day outstanding.  j The senior ladies com-  I peted in a nine-hole two-  !day tournament for the  I Fraser trophy. Low gross  i score for the two days  I was Dorothy Bowen,  I with a score of 190.  I Runner-up low gross was  {PhylHendy. The low net  tickets will be sold at the  door. You may be put on  the waiting list by phoning 88S-3933.  The Sunshine Coast  Golf Club's Ladies Third  Team has rweived word  that for the second year  they have the distinct  honour of winning the  Zone 2 Golf Championship of the Lower  Mainland. This kind of  record and dedicated  play should be recognized and rewarded by the  club when trophies are  presented later this Fall.  The Provincial Tournament of Champions  will be contested soon. A  first-class team from our  club will be entered.  Men's club champ Ken  Hincks, Sr. Men's  champ Al Dean, Ladies  club champ Connie  Grant and our Jr. Boy's  champ Erik Wagman,  will be going after all the  marbles. Good luck to  you all.  Garden Club  Rugby action from Gibsons win two weeks ago.  -GMW MseUasees MeW  Rugby Club loses  The Gibsons Rugby  Club suffered its first  defeat of the season  Saturday, as the Vancouver Rowing Club  thumped the locals 19-10  at Elphinstone field.  Down 12-3 at the half,  Gibsons managed to  draw within two points  of the Rowers, but the  tall   experienced  rower  forewards managed to  deprive the locals of  clean, usable ball and  went on to score seven  more points before the  game ended.  Rugby action continues next week as the  Gibsons Rugby Club  plays in Vancouver on  Saturday.  Strikes and Spares  by Bud Mulcaster  No 300 games in the  first full week of league  [aggregate winner for the play, however, there was  (two-day   play    was a few good games rolled.  {Eleanor Thompson scor- The Classic League got  ;ing a 141. In the nine- started   with   Freeman  ���hole section, Jo Emerson Reynolds rolling games  'captured  the  low   net of 280-261-276-294 for a  ^honours,   with   Edna four game total of 1111,  (Sutherland   taking   se- and  the  summer  rust  [cond  place.  A  steady didn't bother our Ban-  ���putting   stroke  helped tarn bowlers much either  ! Eleanor Knight capture as Cathy Kennett rolled a  -the low putting prize. 206 single and a 473 tri-  It's   a   sell-out   for pie and Grant Olsen a  tickets to the "You're 209 single and a 351 tri-  Worth It" the Sunshine pie.  Coast Ladies Golf Club Bonnie   McConnell  Fashion Show and Lun- had the highest triple of  cheon. This will be  presented by Maribel  'Ladies   Fashions.   No  the week with a 263-720  score in the Slough-Off  League and Bev Young  S��tt*i4&te @M4t  REGISTRATION  Stitttt & Vn*M SaU  10 am to 12 pm   \ Sept. 25    Trail Bay Mall, Sechelt:  i Oct. 2   Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons ���  liny Tola ��� 3 to 5 yaar*  &dfu Patti. Z)**u. \3wutifU  the highest single with a  297 in the Legion League.  Some good scores in  all leagues:  Classic:  Bonnie McConnell 2(0-816  Bob McConnell 241-866  Ralph Roth 246-884  Tuesday Coffee:  Janine Larsen 277-649  Lee larsen 241-681  Swingers:  Ev MacLaren 217-332  Win Stevens 199-551  Alice Smith 191-560  Florence Tolberg 234-573  Cathy Martin 227-579  Jens Tolberg 235-547  Norm Lambert 231-565  Hugh Inglis 211-577  George Langsford 227-642  Gibsons 'A':  Mavis Stanley 251-613  Maureen Sleep 247-636  Lome Christie 283-649  Terry Cormons 284.465  Freeman Reynolds 257^66  Ball and Chain:  Isabel Hart 225-605  Frank Redshaw 244-641  Slough-otfs:  EveWorthington 203-597  Ann Foley 231-598  Lynda Olsen 242-637  Marie Fox  NoraSolinsky  Phuntastique:  Joyce Suveges  Henry Hint  Mickey Nagy  Legion:  BevYoung  Wes Newman  Mickey Nagy  Sechelt O.A.'lt  Elsie Elcheson  Ellen Berg  Ruby Breadner  Buckskin:  Doreen Dixon  Ray Pinchbeck  Y.B.C. Peewees:  Tova Skytte  Mike Drombolis  Y.B.C. Bantams:  Sheila Stene  Karen Foley  Natasha Foley  Mike Hodgins  Oregg Chaisson  Scott Frampton  Y.B.C. Juniors:  Kim Paterson  Marie Bentley  Ian Oazeley  Craig Klncaid  George Williams  Scott Spain  257-574  271422  231-659  297407  288-574  285-632  185-535  240-500  206-526  230426  213-560  103-191  112-190  154-352  139-389  149-438  106-314  116-349  147-361  182-444  193-503  149-405  184-421  154434  152441  Figure skating  The Sunshine Coast  Figure Skating Club will  hold its registration from  10:00 a.m. to 12:00 p.m.  on Saturday, September  25th at Trail Bay Mall,  Ufa  Koho and CCM  HOCKEY  PADDING  25% Off  ALL  HOCKEY  JERSEYS  15%  off  /  WE SHARPEN SKATES  Northland  "Powerltte"  HOCKEY  STICKS  SALE! $8��99  Sechelt, and on October  2nd at Sunnycrest Mall,  Gibsons. A skate and  dress sale will be held  during registration.  This season, half-hour  sessions for three to five-  year-old Tiny Tots will  be available on Wednesday. Badge sessions for  the beginning skater  from five-years-old and  up, progressing to the  advanced levels, will be  held on Wednesday and  Thursday, depending  upon the level of skating  that has been reached.  For the more advanced skater, patch, freestyle and dance sessions  will be held Sunday,  Monday, Wednesday  and Thursday.  .  by Jack MacLeod  Sechelt Garden Club  members had every  reason to be highly pleased with the splendour of  its Flower Show and  Plant Sale, Saturday,  September 11.  It was rewarding to  receive the appreciative  remarks made by the  many visitors and guests.  We are flattered with  just cause. There was no  need for members to  elicit these welcome comments as the flowers and  plants did the talking in  the most colourful and  pleasing manner.  So....to all the  members and visitors at  the show, our thanks are  extended. Special mention to Barry Willoughby, show manager, who  attended to every detail,  and to the crew of willing  helpers. To display so  many flowers and plants  takes much planning.  The many workers and  exhibitors ranged in age  from 10 years to 80. The  10 year old was Curtis  LeBrun, son or our  recording secretary. Curtis was very active in the  selling of plants, and did  a great job helping the  clean-up crew.  At every show we attract new members, and  the 12 who joined the  show, bring the membership total to US.  The Grand Aggregate  winner was Louise Balfour of Beach Avenue,  with most points. She  will   hold   the   Sechelt __  Garden Club challenge won a third prize ribbon,  cup for one year, and re- Our thanks to the  tain a silver trivet, Coast News for pictures  donated by the Bank of and coverage of our  Montreal,    Sechelt.  show.  Louise also won the Redman Memorial cup for  section one (cut flowers),  the Frank Read trophy  for section two (pot  plants), and the Sechelt  Garden Club cup for the  best pot plant in the  show.  The Janet Allen  Memorial trophy for the  best exhibit in the show  was won by Babs  Roberts, West Sechelt.  She also won the Nancy  Read trophy for section  three (designs and collections).  The African violet cup  was won by Jean Scott of  Redrooffs, and the  Adam Mitchell trophy  for the novice award,  was won by Mary Murray of Redrooffs.  The Copping cup for  the best hanging basket  in the show was won by  Mary Willoughby of  Gibsons, who also won  the Sechelt Garden Club  cup for the best dahlia in  the show.  The raffle prize of a  planter was donated by  George Murray of  Redrooffs and won by  Mrs. Jean Butcher of  Roberts Creek.  The door prize of a  rhododendron, donated  by Quality Farm and  Garden Supply, Pratt  Rd., was won by Andrew  Steele, Halfmoon Bay,  while the gloxinia  donated and grown by  Barry Willoughby was  won by Sally Graham of  Burnaby.  The lone entrant in the  open class dahlia section  was Peggy Connor who  Madeira Park       ^^^^^^^^  BOAT RENTALS (open & covered)  For Raaa-vatlona 883-2456  Open 7 Days a Week  Fishing Licences Ice, Frozen Bait  Tackle Sales & Rentals  EFFECTIVE SEPTEMBER 13,1982  SECHELT TO     1  VANCOUVER     ���  rn        MON TO FRI      H  ��:48        MON WED FRI   ���  11:48        DAILV                ���  2:45 pm DAILV                H  5:30 pm FRI I SUN         WS  VANCOUVER  TO SECHELT  6:00       MON TO FRI  10:10        MON WED FRI  12:30        DAILV  1:30 pm DAILY  6:00 pm FRI I SUN  SECHELT TO    M  NANAIMO        ll  '    7:30        MON TO FRI    1  11:49        DAILY              Uj|  2:45 pm DAILY               id  5:30 pm FRI 4 SUN       JH  NANAIMO  TO SECHELT  0:00        MON TO FRI  12:30        DAILY  3:30 pm DAILY  8:00 pm FRI 1 SUN  Self defense  course starts  Self Defense for  Womej^ starts at Roberts  Creek school,' oh Monday, September 27th,  8:00 p.m. and at  Elphinstone,   Wednes  days, September 29th at  8:00 p.m. The fee is $26  far 16 hours. Call Continuing Education at  885-3512 for pre-  registration.  Badminton starts  Mixed adult badminton will begin this week  in Sechelt, on Wednesday, Sept. 22nd, not the  29th as listed in the Continuing Education Programme. Games will be  in Chatelech Gym, from  8 until 10 pm. Fee is $15  until December or $25  until March, 1983.  PENINSULA  MARKET  885-9721 Davis Bay, B.C.  tide tables  Reference: Point Atkinson  Pacific Standard Tim*  Tues. Sepl. 21  0145 5.5  0805 13.5  1350 8.3  1940 13.8  Wed. Sepl. 22  0220  0910  1435  2000  5.2  13.3  9.4  13.3  Thurs. Sepl. 23  0300 5.1  1020 13.2  1545 10.4  2035   12.7  Fri. Sepl. 24  0355  1145  1705  2105  5.2  13.2  11.1  12.1  Sit. Sepl. 25  0445    5.3  1300   13.5  1900   11.2  2145   11.6  Sun. Sepl. 26  0550    5.5  1405   13.7  2015   10.8  2300   11.2  Mon. Sepl. 27  0655 5.5  1455 13.9  2105   10.3  GROCERIES   FISHING TACKLE  TIMEX WATCHES   SUNDRIES  Open 9-9       7 Days a Week  NUTRITION & WEIGHT CONTROL  CICERO "Longing not so much to change things  as overturn them"  This Is a program for those of us who have concerns about  our eating patterns and feel too fat, too thin or just fine.  Let's explore how and why we use food. Let's share Information on nutrition and positive health. Let's discover the roots  of our eating habits and behaviour and see how they affect our  present attitudes. Let's study how to make very healthy food  choices. And let's all feel great Inside and out.  To start at tOi30 a.m., October 29 at St. Aldan's Hall In  Roberts Creek. IO weeks for $25 -1 Vi hour/session. (Register  at Roberts Creek fitness Class)  by Donna Caulln, Nutritionist  Donnie Patterson, Counsellor  This fall the Sunshine Coast fitness Group  has expandedl In order to meet YOUR  needs we are now offering more classes  both In the morning and evening. COME  to a class and BEGIN DEVELOPING or IMPROVE YOUR LEVEL OF FITNESS. COME  and LISTEN TO GREAT MUSIC and MEET  YOUR FRIENDS.  But Mostly  Come to HAVE FUND  ���All classes are taught at YOUR level of  ability.  ���All Instructors are qualified leaders of  fitness programmes.  *A new class - moderate Intensity at a  slower pace. This Is an appropriate class  for a newcomer of those returning after a  lay-off.  -COSTt  Choice of any three classes  $35.00 (any session)  $30.00 (moderate classes)  $18.00 (students)  -BABVSITTINGi Available at St. Aldan's  Hall, Roberts Creek and at Gibsons United  Church. $1.50 per child.  COME FOR THE FUN OF ITU  SUNSHINE COAST  FITNESS I  GROUP  FALL SCHEDULE  PAT  MONNO  ���rOO-IOrOO  MOIMNG  9,10-10,10  P.M.  ��,007i]O  P.M.  7,00-1.00  P.M.  7,104,30  MONOAY  ROBERTS CREEK  COMM. HALL  SECHELT  ELEMENTARY  ELPHINSTONE  ���GIBSONS  ELEMENTARY  TUESDAY  'GIBSONS  UNITED  CHURCH  ���DAWS BAY  SCHOOL  ELPHINSTONE  WEDNESDAY  ROBERTS CREEK  COMM. HALL  SECHELT  ELEMENTARY  ���GIBSONS  ELEMENTARY  THURSDAY  ���GIBSONS  UNITED  CHURCH  ���DAVIS BAY  SCHOOL  ELPHINSTONE  >RIDAY  ROBERTS CREEK  COMM. HALL  SECHUT  ELEMENTARY  ���GIBSONS  ELEMENTARY  "Feeling Fit Means Feeling Good"  i ( i. _..  ;' *Nf1ir ^'         '"���***%  if'  dt**\��   t  t '-Jala  Ml  ;is��ft�� ������������'���-                    .'*  Coast News, September 20,1982  13  Const    Giirclenoi  Mist and reflection turn the Garden Bay Lake into a glimpse of a possible paradise.  ���Jaallc Waekaua platHo  Harmony Hall happenings  Gibsons O.A.P.O.  No. 38 members met on  September 13th to start  the Fall season of activities. A minute of  silence was observed in  memory of Einer Jorgen-  son, a much-loved  member.  the hair grounds have  come through the summer in all their green  glory, thanks to the care  of Norm Lambert.  Bill Martin, in charge  of hall rentals, reports  quite a few hall rentals  during the summer,  however, due to the location of the hall, being in  a residential area, there  will be no further rentals  to parties with an evening liquor licence.  The best news concerns a grant from New  Horizons, which is administered by the federal  government. With this  grant, we will be installing a kiln for ceramics.  Further announcements  will be made regarding a  ceramics and painting  class. Meanwhile, the  Friday fun nights will be  on every Friday at 7:30  in Harmony Hall, with a  monthly pot-luck dinner  preceding the cards and  darts, and will be held  this month on Friday,  September 24th, at 6:00  p.m. and the last Friday  of each month  thereafter. Attendance at  these fun nights has  always been good, so all  you seniors come and bring your house guests  and friends.  The Monday afternoon social bingo starts  Monday, September  27th, at 2:00 p.m. and  October Uth and 18th.  Carpet bowling commences October 6th at  1:00 p.m. and every  Wednesday during the  Winter and Spring. A  fun time and good exercise. Try it, you'll like it.  Darts are played following the carpet bowling.  Some of our busy  ladies are working on  crafts for the big bazaar  to be held on Saturday,  November 27th, and are  On the  Seafood Platter  by Chak-Chak  The Fisheries Association of B.C. has a lot of  recipes and useful information for the successful  preparation of fish. Our  local fish markets have  this material, so make  sure you get your copies  when you make your  next purchases.  One very handy item,  which should be kept in a  prominent place in the  kitchen for quick  reference, is the "Magic  10 Minute Rule"  for  Terrific Pacific Fish.  This little card is marked  off in inches and centimetres. You use it to  measure the fish at the  thickest part, including  the stuffing, if used. For  each inch (2.S cm) cook  at high heat:-  10 min. if fresh or fully  thawed.  12-15 min. if partially  thawed.  20 min. if solidly frozen.  When fish is cooked  just right, it will separate  into solid, moist sections  when  firmly  prodded  .^^r Church^H  j   Services   ^  Villi UNITED CHURCH  V          OF CANADA  H Sunday Worship Services  ���            ST. JOHN'S  ^      Dam. Bay - M0 am  L|               (ilBSONS  1   Glassford Rd - II:IS am'  1" Sunday School - 9:30 am  H       Rev. Alt*. G. Reld  ^0        Church Telephone  fl                886-2333  CALVARY       1  BAPTIST CHURCH ]  Park Rd., Gibsons  Paslor: Harold Andrews  Res: 886-9163  Church: 886-2611  Sunday School 9:30 am  Morning Service 11:00 am  Gospel Service 7 pm  Prayer & Bible Sludy  Thursday 7 pm  1 ST, BARTHOI.OMKW et  fl           ST. AIDAN  ��� ANGLICAN  ��� CHURCHKS  mm   Parish Family Eucharisi  fl             10:00 a.m.  mjt         Sl. Bartholomew  ^^              Gibsons  fl                 12:00  H              Sl. Aidan  RM          Roberts Creek  GIBSONS  PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  Cedar Grove School  Chaster Rd., Gibsons  Senior Pastor: Ted Boodle  George Marshall,  Visitation Minister  Sunday School 9:30 am  Morning Worship 11 am  Evening Fellowship 6 pm  Home Bible Study  "hone 886-9482 or  886-7268  Affiliated wilh the  Pentecostal Assemblies  of Canada  H         SKVKNtH-DAV  H  ADVENTIST CHURCH  H       Sabbath School Sat.  H              9:30 am  ���Hour of Worship Sat.l 1 am  1 Browning Rd. & Hwy. 101  H      Pastor: C. Drieberg  I .    Everyone Welcome  1   For information phone:  H     885-9750 or 883-2736  GLAD TIDINGS  TABERNACLE  Gower Point Road  Phone 886-2660  Sunday School 9:45 am  Worship Service 11:00 am  Evening Fellowship 6 pm  Bible Study Wed. 7:30 pm  Paslor: Wayne Stilling  H             REFORMED  H            CHRISTIAN  H           GATHERING  ��� Sechell                885-S63S  1 CHRISTIAN SCIENCE        Wednesday 8:00 p.m.  1   SOCIETV SERVICES            In United Church  H       Sunday Service &              Building Davis Bay  H Sunday School ll:30a.m. 885-2506 or 886-7882  with a fork. Fabulous  fish for sure! The secret  of successful fish  cookery is ��� do not overcook.  My wife invited a  friend for dinner a few  days ago and thought it  would be nice if old  Chak-Chak would prepare the meal. It was  decided that we would  have baked salmon with  rice and rhubarb stuffing, and green peas  cooked with fresh mint.  Before the main  course I decided to have  a Spanish seafood salad,  after a glass of sherry.  Spanish Seafood Salad  4-5 servings  1 lb. fresh shrimp  Vi lb. prawn tails (or  count 3 per serving)  3 ripe bananas, sliced  Used Furniture  and What Have You  ���li wa  Wc buy Bier Hollies  886-2112  meeting every Thursday  at 12 noon in Harmony  Hall. Marj Leslie is convening and asks that you  come and bring a sandwich if you are interested.  Win Stevens in charge  of trips has one lined up  for Whistler Mountain  on Wednesday, September 22 and is planning an  out-of-town trip each  month.  Come to our next  meeting on October 4th  at 2:00 p.m. and get involved. New members  are always welcome and  you will meet a congenial  group of re-cycled  youngsters. We need you  and you need us.  2 firm nectarines, cubed  Vi cup crisp celery, cubed or diagonally sliced  6  green onions,  use  white part cut fine  V* cup mayonnaise  V* cup chili sauce      t  2 tbsp. lime juice    '-  2 tbsp. medium sherry  Salt to taste  Romaine lettuce  Method  Cook shrimp in boiling salted water for two  minutes, drain, cool and  shell.   Saute  shelled  prawns (leaving tails on)  in margarine with three  slices of green ginger and  two crushed cloves of  garlic.  Combine in a large  mixing bowl the chilled  shrimp, bananas, nectarines, celery and  onions. Mix together  mayonnaise, chili sauce,  lime juice and sherry,  salting to taste.  Pour over items in  mixing bowl and toss  lightly. Refrigerate at  least one hour. To serve,  arrange lettuce leaves on  plates or salad serving  dishes (I have scallop  shells on wicker  coasters). Place about 1  cup of salad mixture on  lettuce leaves and garnish with 3 prawn tails  and a few banana slices.  You will be surprised  to find this to be  delicious. Sea you.  At the sunset of  life... we care.  Grief knows no time ... sunrise or sunset  the pain of loss comes at last to each of us.  When you need special understanding and  assistance in a time of sorrow, remember  we're always here, ready to help... any time.  886-9551  O. A. Devlin  Director  1866 Seaview  Gibsons  Fall start helps bulbs  By Dianne Evans  As summer fades and  the face of autumn is  revealed, observe the  way it happens in your  garden. Look for corners  where late-flowering  plants would provide  colour. Watch the way  the sunshine falls as the  year progresses; this  changing light pattern  alters the shape of your  garden in a sense. If you  have a lot of deciduous  trees around your garden  and like to keep the area  beneath raked clear of  leaves, don't burn them,  but use in your compost.  When an area is cleared,  huckleberry and salal  often start to grow rapidly so keep some of these  bushes pruned; salal berries make wonderful jelly, as do huckleberries,  if you have the patience  to pick them.  Remember, the soil  around the woods is  usually acidic. If you are  clearing land to make a  garden, do take a soil  test and add necessary  nutrients accordingly.  -You've probably  noticed bulbs appearing  in the stores now. To ensure a healthy, vivid  display in the spring,  prepare the soil now,  before planting. You  may need to add some  peat moss, compost or  rotted manure if your  soil is lacking in humus  content. Dig a couple of  inches of this material into the soil along with  ground bone meal, at a  rate of about five pounds  per 100 square feet. A  good rule is to plant  bulbs at a depth three  times their length. Mulch  the areas where bulbs are  planted in the late fall to  help prevent the ground  from freezing and thawing; this upheaval in the  soil will disturb the  bulbs. There are many  lovely flowers to choose  and it is possible to have  a display from late  winter till late spring.  Small species usually  bloom earlier; there is  often information about  each species available  where you buy your  bulbs.  An attractive way to  plant bulbs is to do so in  the lawn. The only disadvantage (to some it may  be just the opposite) is  that you cannot mow the  lawn until late spring or  early summer, when the  green stems and leaves of  the bulbs have died  down. This is the way the  bulbs obtain their  nourishment for the  following year and it is a  most important part of  the life process.  However, an area of  grass dotted with daffodils, grape hyacinths  or crocuses is very pretty. Just throw the bulbs  you want to plant onto  the lawn. Plant them  where they land, and  you'll avoid the  mathematical look.  Remove a small circle of  sod, dig a hole the  necessary depth, add a  handful of compost or  rotted manure, a  sprinkle of bone meal,  plant the bulb, fill in the  hole and replace the sod.  Do not use bulbs which  need to be dug up each  year and divided, such as  Dutch hyacinths or  tulips.  This is also the time to  plant bulbs indoors to  have a pretty spring-like  display in the dead of  winter. Paper whites and  narcissus are very good  for this purpose. Layer a  shallow bowl with small  stones, set the bulbs on  this and fill around them  to give them support.  Add water to about half  way up the bulbs. Once  this is used up add  enough water to keep the  bulbs damp. I leave my  bulbs in the light and  they grow extremely  well, but some people  keep them in the dark  until die new growth is  an inch or two high. If  you plant a new bowl  every week or so until  December, you'll have  fragrant, pretty flowers  well into the winter months.  You can also force  tulips and hyacinths.  Choose the largest bulbs  which are often marked  "for forcing". Set in  shallow pots with ordinary garden soil. Make  sure the tips are just level  with the rim of the container. Water and then  give the bulbs a short  winter. They need about  12-14 weeks of around  40 degrees F so you can  set them out in the  garden, provided they  are well mulched and  protected from the  elements. A cold frame  will do very well for this.  Bring them in after their  sojourn in the cold, and  you'll have hyacinths  and tulips in no time at  all. French-Roman  hyacinths are easier to  force than the Dutch  hyacinth, and may be  treated as paper whites  or narcissus.  Now is a good time to  divide rhubarb if it is  necessary. A well-fed  plant will last for several  years, but if the stalks  become small and  crowded the plant should  be divided. Dig the soil  away from the crown  carefully, then cut  through. Leave half the  crown in the ground, be  ing careful not to disturb  the roots. Divide the  other half into small sections, making sure there  is an eye on each piece.  Then dig a large hole,  about two feet deep and  wide, half fill with compost or rotted manure.  Replace the topsoil mixed with compost and  position the clump so  that the tip of the crown  is about two-three inches  below the surface of the  soil, which should be  well-firmed down.  Rhubarb is a heavy  feeder and needs  moisture constantly. Do  not harvest the first year  after dividing or planting  new plants. The root  needs to receive nourishment from the first stalks  produced. If you are  planting several plants  make sure they are three  feet apart. The rhubarb  needs space to spread its  large leaves.  Finally a reminder  about the herb course  starting' soon at Roberts  Creek elementary school  with Randie Tame as instructress. Call 886-9324  for further details, or  885-3512 to register,  before September 28.  I-ORD'S  KAI.I  AF  FORI)  ABI.FS  1978 HAT  SPIDER  5 Spd. 42,000 mile*  $5,495  IMS CHEV CAVALIEI  4.0O0 kae/Wao 111.000  MICHEUN TUX  WHEELS* TIMS  $M9S  1M1ZEPHYIGS  eVcyt Atfeoaulk  WAS I10.0M NEW  $6,995  19SB PLYMOUTH  CAIAVCLU  I5.B95  19tl CHATEAU CUia  WAGON  Yoa, Nam. ll. Thi. Warnr'a Goa M  ORIGINALLY S19.000  $13,800  COAST-WATCH  Introducing a New and Unique Service  to Boaters on the Sunshine Coast.  We are offering complete Maintenance and  Caretaking Services, so you can relax with  the knowledge that your Boat will be visited  regularly���and maintained by professionals.  Giving you peace of mind and saving costly  and time consuming repairs next spring.  Inquires WoIcoom  PkMM 8884982 of 888-3905  or write f .0.80s 1899  Olbsons, B.C.  9011 IVO  lit. Bob  1979 HOHIZON TC3  wu $5,000  NOW $3,995  GIVE THE  OLD  BEAUTY  ANEW  LEASE  on Lire  GIVE HER A  COMPLETE  PAINT JOB  $34*  FACTORY  COLOURS  BODYWORK  EXTRA *s��  .a G**5&  DROP IN  TODAV!  SOUTH COAST  FORD SALES  I l?b Wh.nl Hn.id  SECHELT  M [I  Nil  5936  885-3261  Minimum S4.00 per t line Inaartlon. Each  additional line $1.00. Use our economical 1  week* for the prlea el 8 rate Prepay youi ad  lor 2 weeks & gel Ihe third week Mil  THE FOLLOWING CLASSIFICATIONS  ARE FREE  Birth Announcements, Lost and Found  No billing or telephone orders are accepted except  from customers who have accounts with us  Cuti, ohaM|iMt or meney orate,���  mutt accompany all olaaelfM advertising  The Sunshine Coast News  reserves the right to classify  advertisements under appropriate headings and determine page location The Sunshine Coast News also  reserves the right to revise or  reject any advertising which in  the opinion ol the Publisher is  in questionable taste. In the  event that any advertisement  is rejected, the sum paid lor  the advertisement will be  refunded  Please mail to:  C0��8T NEWS Claatlflad, Box Mt, Qibsons, I.C. VON 1V0  or bring in person to:  The COAST NEWS Office m Gibsons  CAMPBELL'S SHOES or BOOKS �� STUFF In Sechelt  MADEIRA PARK PHARMACY In Madeira Park  1111111111111111111111II11  ���ll     II III 1     _L       1     III  J Ml M 1 1 1 1 | | | | | 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 II 1  III 111II111IIII111III111II  III 111II1IIII11111II1 11II  ill II   II III LJ   i iiI I I I l I I l l I l l I lIl r l I I I l l  |   CLASSIFICATION! e.g. For Sale, For Rent, etc.  !                i                       ' fli  Coast News, September 20,1982  COAST NEWS   CLASSIFIED ADS  \l. Obituaries  3. In Menorlam  4. Thanhs  ; 5. Personal  ; 6. Announcements  11. Lost  8.found  ; 9. Free  10. rets (.Livestock  I. Music  12. Wanted to tent  I J. For Rent  14. Help Wa����d  15. Business  Index   16. Work Wanted  17. Child Care  18. Wanted  19. For Sale  20. Automobiles  21. Motor cycles  22. Campers S.  H.V.'a  2). Mobile Homes  24. Marine  25. Travel  26.1.C. L Yukon  Classifieds  27. Legal  28. Realtor  29. Barter tV  Trade  The Birthday Elves have  been instructed to let the  world know that Wayne  Smith prefers Grand Marnier to most other gifts. 01  course, If you've already put  It In the mall  #38  Tired of going to Sechelt for  Birthday Cakes? Phone  Pam 883-9362 after 5.  Novallte Cakes. #40  THE BOOK STORE  has a good selection of stationery for home, office and  school. Rubber stamps  made to order also. Cowrie  St., Sechelt, 885-2527.   TFN  DEAR  CLASSIFIED  ADVERTISER  I 'Not only are Coast News  ! 'Classitieds  effective  j j-read  by 9 out  of  10  ! weaders ���  BUT...  pEach week you get 3  fchances to WIN our  "ilraw and run your next  ^classified ad. up to eight  lines,  FREE  for  *',  3 WEEKS  Winners are phoned  Saturday A their names  'will appear In tha "Announcements" section 6  of Ihe Classltied Ads.  Hello lady curlers! Monday  afternoon league begins  Sept. 27, 12:30-2:30. Experienced & novice curlers  welcome. Babysitting  available. For more Inlormalion 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;  If you can help  please call Nancy, 886-2622,  886-7442. #39  William R. Lalng and Cathy  Mandelkau wish to announce their coming marriage to take place at Gibsons United Church on  September 25 at 5:00 pm.  hewer, Anne. In loving  rnemory of our loving  tnother and grandmother,  passed away Sept. 18,1981.  I Her weary hours & days  cf pain/Her troubled days &  {tights are passed/And in  our hearts, we know/She  has found sweet peace and  Jest at last,  forever In our hearts (mom-  Sia, always). Daughters Lois  axter, Ann Popplewell, 9  grandchildren, 10 greatgrandchildren. #38  Thank you everyone for your  thoughts, flowers & help  ^during Fred's hospital stay.  {Thanks to Dr. Burlln, Liz,  ;Sue, Wendy and all the  ��pthers at St. Mary's  'Hospital. The Westerbys.  !���' #38  Men's grey framed glasses  In dark brown oase on Hwy  101 hill, Gibsons. Claim at  Coast News office.       #38  Jlf someone in your family  ��� jias a drinking problem you  lean see what It's doing lo  J'them. Can you see what It is  Siloing to you? Al Anon can  Jielp. Phone 886-9037 or  '886-8228. TFN  A.A. Meetings  Phone  885-3394     886-2993  lor Pander Harbour  883-9978   883-9238  [Good quality acoustic  ; guitar wanted for beginner,  ; reasonable price. 886-3705.  ' ��� #38  ' Winners  ol  this  week's  ! Coast   News   Classified  Draw are:  886-2668,  866-7516,  'a  Bob 688-9962  MEALS  ON WHEELS  Av.tlabl. MON, WED, FBI  Gibsons - Roberts Creek  886-7880       885-3718  ��� ��� ������  SPCA Shelter  Reed Road  ��� boarding       t bathing  Drop off & Adoption  Hours:  8:30 am ��� 4:30 pm  7 Days a week  886-7713   ���*"���" all" S P"  EIXIN0HAM  ���TABUS  ��� Boarding  ��� Training  ��� Lessons  885-9969  Pet rabbits - cheap, also  1-European made' parrot  cage w/all acces.. $135  obo? 885-7326. #39  MNMMM  SPCA  SPAY CLINIC  AND INFORMATION!  886-7938 After S  Box 406, Qibsons  aWMHMMMMHHM  Born July 31, ready at 8 wks.  CKC reg. American Eskimo  Spitz pups (like Samoyed  only smaller) 3 males, 2  females $150. Chaster Rd.  886-9472. #38  From Pratt Rd. & Grand-  view, large long-hair orange  & white cat. 4 years old,  spayed female. Reward.  886-8675. #39  3 nun. mate orange kitten,  Vt tall missing, around N.  Fletcher & Wyngaert Rd.  Phone 885-3255 or after 6:  886-8372. #38  Lost ��� pair ot glasses left at  tha Variety Dell & Health  Foods last Thursday. Call  886-2936. #38  Shepherd cross, male,  brown & black, answers to  'Gravy'. Phone 886-9343. #40  Mlaa Mlaw ��� Where are you?  White female cat with mark  on her nose & wearing a flea  collar. Lost in Grandview &  Pratt area. Call 886-7980.#38  All styles and levels  also  Instruction In Music  theory and  composition.  Phone Badge  .986-9887  600+ sq. It. Commercial/Retail space, presently  Includes storage space with  double loading doors. Excellent location on Hwy.  101, Gibsons. Avail. Sapt. 1.  866-7112. TFN  New trwnhouses In central  Gibsons, 2 bedrooms,  fireplace, garage, $390 per  month. For mora Information call 886-9205.        TFN  New 3 bdrm., seml-  waterfront, view, furnished.  Sapt. to June 880-7342 or  8884093. #38  Amiable parson 25-38 to  share house with myself  $200 Incl. util. Ph: Barry  866-9498. #38  Recently refurbished 1,500  sq. ft. 3 bdrm. apt. In  Sechelt. Large activity room  & den, 1Vi baths, stove &  fridge, lots of storage. Parking provided. No pets. Refs.  required. Avail, immed. at  $400/mo. PHone 885-3224.  TFN  1 bdrm. unit WF property,  dock & float, 5 min. to  Madeira, furnished (optional) cable $275. Ht. & It.  Incl. 8834003,274-9149. #38  Store space for rent. 1,700  sq. ft. of floor area In  Madeira Park. Could be  divided in two. Phone Steve  883-9551. TFN  Cozy cottage nr. beach, partially fum. for single working woman, easy walking  distance of lower Gibsons.  $275 Incl. hydro. 8804373.  #40  Deluxe penthouse apt, with  app. 1,400 sq. ft. of living  area. Blue plush carp, stairway leading up to a  l5'/i'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, opan  cabinet kit., dn. rm. with  crystal chandelier & mirrored planters, lovely  drapes throughout, view,  rent $450 per mo., col.  appl's. 886-9352. #40  2 bdrm. house in Lower Gibsons, seml-waterfront. To  view phone 525-1589.     #38  Largs 2 storey townhouse, 3  bdrm., large rec. room,  cable, W/W carpet, V/t  baths, central Gibsons.  Negotiable. 886-2604.  #40  All-lncl. $195/mo. CM., alec,  ht., W/W carp., shower, saml  turn., prlv. ent., bsmt. ste.  Suit single non-smoker.  886-2094 (eves.). #40  R3  &'���������������  SUksereen  Printing  Posters, T-Shlrts  Displuys  Graphics  88S-7493  Two full-time sales people  for Sunshine Coast. Hard  working & self-motivated,  up to $40,000, car essential,  exp. helpful but not  necessary. Phone collect  430-3277. TFN  ************  RENT  LOWERED  $390/mo.  New Townhouses  Central Gibsons  * 2 bdrms.,  �� fireplace  * kitchen appl.  886-9206  unnnnn  1 bdrm. mobile home $250.  Call Rita 886-7070 or  6864107. #40  FOR EXPLOSIVE  REQUIREMENTS  Dynamite, electric or  regular caps, B line E cord  and safety fuse. Contact  Owen Nlmmo, Cemetery  Road, Glbaona. Phone  088-7770. Howe Sound  Farmer Institute.        TFN  LOO SKIDDING  Timber Jack Sklddar  with operator, 800-2480  #51 TFN  eeaaajejteaje.  imim  fmlmretm  h Imt h It* im tm  rm let fe im Ik im  Imlmfeimrm  im mi* tmi mwtm  Imim  amfl mmifaim  |Am ammm   ^amm,  pWipW^Wo^Wl. WwlWs*'  W %m\*\%\mm��Wm  ���tIMIflNHfv  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  Qualified Painter  Reasonable Rates. 886-9749  TFN  Additions, renovations,  repairs, anywhere on the  Coast. Evng. 8864317.   #40  Light moving, pick-ups,  deliveries, phone Norm  886-9503. #40  Jim & Al's Carpet & Uphl.  Clnlng, Pender Harbour, Ivg.  rm., dng. rm. & hall $49.95.  Gibsons & Sechelt $69.95.  883-2779. #38  Will do bookkeeping & typing in my home. 883-9362  after 5. #40  Carpenter will help do-it-  yourselfers,   reasonable  fates. Phone Jim 886-9679.  #40  ; DRAFTING  Single working person M/F  to share house on Marine  Dr. In Gibsons. Prefer non-  smoker, non-TV person,  must like cats. $200 plus '/a  hydro. 886-8704. Jo.       #38  Used saxophone to rent or  buy. Phone 886-7820.     #38  Used bricks. Approx. 200.  885-3310 eves. #39  1 cycle exerciser and set or  pieces ol light weights.  886-9482. #39  Cduple available to  caretake or provide periodic  security checks. Pender  Harbour area. Ph: 883-9903.  #38  Working wringer washer lor  O.A.P. 885-2390. #40  Table Saw 24" Rip Capacity. 685-9325. #40  immv9t<.-7dds>,  Exp. carpenter. Renovations, finishing, sundecks,  etc. No |ob too small.  886-7355. #39  Two ladles w/refs. Clean,  iron,   odd  jobs.   Shirley,  885-5573; Corlyn, 886-3934.  #39  PIANO  TUNING  Ken Dalglelsh  886-2843  ���HMD!  Experienced piano teacher  has a few vacancies. Call  886-9487. #30  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  Kittens, 7 wks. old, soft,  cuddly. Free to good home.  885-7493. #38  Adorable kittens ready to  leave home. 885-7286.    #36  30 min.'FREE POOL with  any food purchase at Cues  & Snacks, Sechelt, until the  end of October. 885-3113.  #43  xsa  PIANO 6 ORGAN  LESSONS  ������ginning Ago t CMw  JESSIE   MORRISON  1614 Marine Drive  886-9039  Pianist to play for Coastal  Soundwaves rehearsals.  Good rythm and some sight  reading. Phone 886-2323,  865-2102. #39  Baby Piano Certlnlan, ex.  condition, lee tuned $1,900  obo. 885-5792,885-3902. #38  For Sale: Two well trained  quality ponies 865-9969 TFN  7/8 Needlehose Collie pups,  tri-colours or sable & white  $50,886-2668. #38  Responsible person would  like to share waterfront  home with same. Ph:  885-3782 aft. 6 pm. #38  26 year old male, clean,  responsible, dependable,  would like to rent small  house, preferably near  beach In Gibsons/Roberts  Creek area. Willing to do  work In part or full exchange for rent. Please call  880-9403 eves. TFN  Hopkins 4 bedroom, view,  $550 per mo. 888-9439 after  6 p.m. 8864305. TFN  Community Hall for rent In  Roberts Creek. Phone Sue,  885-2972. TFN  Bachelor suite avail. Sept. 1  central Gibsons $200 per  mo. 886-7525. #38  Family building, new  management, one, two and  three bedrooms, cable &  heat Included. 1600 School  Rd., Gibsons. 880-2127. #38  14x70 mobile home, private  location, 3 bdrms., W/D, F/8,  freezer, dishwasher, avail.  Oct. 1. Ph: 8884742 or  800-2620. #34  Custom 3 bdrm., 2 FP, many  extras, available to the right  person who gardens, weeds  & la available to maintain  house long-term. Ref.,  damage deposit. Ph: Vane.  876-5400. #30  3 bedroom trailer Includes 3  appliances, $275 par month  plus pad rent $95. No  children please. 888-7320 or  888-7097. #38  Granthams. 3 BR view home  for rent. $450/mo. + util.  Cable Incl. Mara 888-7360  res. 880-2921 bus. #30  1 bdrm. apt, with view, fum.  Lower Qibsons.  278-9224.  #38  2 BR  partial  basement  house for rent In central  Qibsons, avail. Sept.  15. .  $400/mo.  Phone  885-2057  after 6 pm. #38  Large 1Vi bdrm. suite,  beautiful view, Marine Dr.  Qibsons $325 mo. 8864036.  .1 bedroom cottage  $220/mo. Foot of Bargain  Harbour Rd. near Madeira  Park. Phone John Moss at  112-966-2012 or  112-987-4893 after 6 pm. #40  FENCING -  By  CUSTOM CRAFT  PRODUCTS  Chain Link Fences  Farm A Field Fences  Wood Fencea  Recreational Nets, Posts  Gates, Walk t Drive  Installation Service  Restoration Service  PHONE  885-2992  CD. Sanders  Cozy 2 bdrm. home on  private lot, Beach Ave.,  Roberts Creek. $435.  006-5570. #38  Qlbeone,  small  bright  duplex suite on Iga. lot, suit  adult & child $296.8864000.  #38  1 bdrm. apt. furn. or unfurn.,  util. Inc. Avail. Oct. 1. Pvt.  entr. upper Qibsons $300  per mo. Ph: 880-9233.     #40  Good workshop, 45'x35\  wk. bench, power. Walt's  Automotive 886-9500.     #40  Just finished 1 bedroom  house In Gibsons, nice &  private, has fireplace &  wall/wall, rent Includes  heat, light, cable $300 par  month. 8864107. #36  THE CLEANING OF OIL  ft WOOD HEATING UNITS  s, Harbour  Chimney  Cleaning  Serving the  Sunshine Coast  885-5225  THUNDER PAINTING  Interior & Exterior  Call Samuel Dill 806-7619  #41  Busy Auto Repair Shop for  sale In Qibsons. Good One  man operation. Phone or  write Bob at 880-9962 or  P.O. Box 1899, Gibsons,  B.C.V0N1V0. #38  Child Day Care, my home,  Gower Pt. ��� Pratt Rd. area.  Please phone 886-9232 ask  for Connie. TFN  Molly Mouse Day Care has  vacancies for 1'/a to 5 yrs.  Mon-Fri. 8am4pm. 888-3913  #39  Child Day Care my home,  Shllcomb Lookout, Madeira  Park area. Please phone  883-9682 and ask for Colleen. #39  Will babysit my home  Monday-Fri. 2-4 yr. old. Experienced. Large equip, play  yard. Playmate for my own.  885-2078. #38  1 bedroom house In Sechelt  area, fridge, stove,  washer/dryer 1 acre, $400  pm. Phone 885-5512 after 0.  #40  2 bdrm. waterfront home at  Williamson Landing $500  per mo. 886-9541 after 6 pm.  #40  -Top half ol a house for rent,  ', 3  bedrooms with   large  sundeck & fabulous view,  j Hopkins Landing. 886-7516.  #40  Compl. privacy, 2 BR, 2 bath  house, semi furn. wash &  dry, waterfront, avail. 8 mo.  $340. Phone collect  112-738-1415. Refs. req'd.  #38  Shop next door to Jokere  Rest. $260 per month,  winter rate. Call attar 6 pm  738-7992. #40  Quaint 2 bed. homo, view,  lovely fenced-in yard, veg.  garden $450 mo. 8804332.  #30  Hardwood Floors resanded  and finished. Work  guaranteed. Free est. Phone  865-5072. TTN  Landscaping and garden  maintenance, ornamentals,  shaped hedges trimmed,  fruit trees pruned and  sprayed. Phone 886-6294  attera p.m. TFN  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICES Ltd.  Topping - Limbing - Danger  Tree  Removal.  Insured, ,  guaranteed  work.  Free  estimates-885-2109.      tfn  Construction New and  renovations. Pat Korch,  686-7280. TFN  JOHN'S BRICK It STONE  Quality work, all types (Including repairs) reasonable  rata, free estimates.  006-7220 (after 0 pm).     #38  Need a Hand? Yard  maintenance, clean-up,  mowing, pick-up for hauling. Gerry. 8864029.      #38  LAWNS  LIKE  MAGIC  Anderson's  Sod Farm  Call (112)  888-TURF  Boxsprlng & mattress, dbl.  bed w/metal frame, exc.  condition. $100. 886-9810.  #38  4-800 16.5 used tires, 8 ply.  1-used hand basin. 1-single  bed. 686-7166, 886-2665.  #39  1976 Pontiac Acad., exc.  cond., 53,000 mi. Has new  heavy duty battery, starter  and 2 new all weather  radlals, 2 spare tires, $1,900  obo. Also rust sofa and  chair, large size, like new,  $600. Phone 8864255.    #39  SAVE NOW  Before spring get topsoll. 12  yards,  $96  plus  del.   inquiries, 885-2592, 885-3837.  #39  18" split, seasoned alder,  $70/cord delivered In  Sechelt area. Phone  885-9761 alter 6 p.m.      #39  Small, single water ski - new  - $25. Cross country skis,  boots, poles - size 4 Vi - new  condition ��� $50. Old stuffed  chair, $10. Phone 886-7452.  #38  HOLLAND ELECTRIC 1961  Custom lamp shades, table  lamps, light fixtures.  Wholesale prices. Phone  886-2854. tfn  TARN      RUG  CRAFTS   KITS  POTTERY  TOOLS  ART SUPPLIES  NEEDLEWORK  CLOCK WORKS  al  <L'"M|    Cael-llL-r    (trl  Tent Trailer. Good condition. 886-2557. #39  Akal stereo cassette  receiver system Including  speakers. Exc. cond. Asking  $350. Phone 886-8651.    #38  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  WANTED  Pool players for proposed  snooker league beginning  sometime in Oct. Contact  Roger at Cues & Snacks In  Sechelt. 885-3113. #43  Wanted Rover parts, body  parts, seats, wheels, for  '67-'69 TC 2000. 868-2134.  #38  Highchalr pref. wooden If  possible 886-2457 after 5.  Will pay up to $30. #38  FIREWOODI  All Fir  886-9783 or 886-2754  #40  Triple dresser bedroom ste.  $700. Recllner $75. Misc.  exc. cond. 886-2638.      #40  1 exercise bicycle $75.  863-9959. #36  Local apples, pears, plums,  pumpkins 885-5070.       #38  Tw. bed, drawers, picnic  table, drapes, skates S7,  large windows, deepweli  pump 685-3437. #38  Record Turntable, Technics  SL-D202 $200 or make offer.  885-3535. #38  Appliances  have good guaranteed  rebuilt appliances.  Less than half . -  ^n      new price.  ^.883-2648 Coast News, September 20,1982  1  SUMMER SALE  Quality Red Cedar  $345 per M Board Ft.  DIMENSIONS:  ix 4���.09 per lin. It.  1x 6���.16 per lin. ft.  1X 8-23 per lin. It.  1x10-28 per lin. ft.  2x 3���14 per lin. It.  2x 4���.18 per lin. tt.  2x 6���34 per lin. It.  2x fi ���.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  f HAKLM PRODUCTS  Biodegradable Cleaners  Natural Food Supplements  Personal Care Products  Complete stock carried  Ph: aae-Toao  BULLION - 5 oz. slv. bars  ass't. gold & silver |ewelry  unset precious stones  BCRIC shares - 1-12'x28.5'  roll new carpeting. No reas.  offer refused. 886-2108. #36  Floor Loom 22" oak $125.  385-3535. #38  Whenever you think of TUP-  PERWARE, think of Louise  Palmer! 886-9363. #40  GM child love seat, brand  new, was $100, will take  $70.886-2491. #40  Wood & coal Enterprise  cookstove. A-1 condition.  Evgs. 886-7260. #40  Remodelling Bargain kitchen cabinets complete  with sink and tap set $100.  Portable dishwasher $50.  Propane 30" range $75.  Small propane heater $30.  Three propane tanks & controls $100. Weekends only  885-2645. #38  Double bed with bookcase  headboard, vanity dresser  with 2 large mirrors. Exc.  cond. $150.888-7244.     #38  Cozy Comfort wood tight  stove $450 or trade for  smaller wood tight. Piano,  needs tuning $450.  886-7955. #38  Floater Coats, truck  canopy, landmobile radios,  stereo components, chest  waders, rubber cork boots &  other various stuff.  886-7683. #38  Above gd. swim.pool used 1  season 22' dla 48" dp. Pmp.  & filler inc. $250 or td. for  leaf shredder 885-3995.  #38  Multicycle Inglis auto  washer $295. Guaranteed &  delivered. 883-2648.      TFN  Slightly  used   carpet  In  quantity. Various colours &  styles. Phone 885-5315.   #40  We trade Hotpoint appliances at Macleods,  Sechelt. 885-2171. TFN  TV & Stereo, Sahs & Service. Satellite Dishes. Green  Onion Stereo. 884-5240.  TFN  T-SHIRTS  for all ages. Over 100 different transfers. Both locations, Cactus Flower, Gibsons & Sechelt. TFN  HOT WATER TANKS  HOTPOINT APPLIANCES  AT  MACLEOD'S SECHELT  TFN  Firewood & Round Cedar  Fence Posts for sale.  886-7142. #39  Tickets for Full Gospel  Businessmen's Fellowship  breakfast Sept. 11.  666-9974. Everyone  welcome. #36  Powerful horse manure.  You pick up. $20 a load.  885-9969. TFN  883-9903  Scroonod  Top Soil  eteei ta ycta��.  Dallvearod  Firewood  #38  Peace River honey ��� unpasteurized, for sale.  886-2604. TFN  BERRON  FOOD DEHYDRATOR  At the Country Pumpkin in  Gibsons, Hwy. 101 & Martin  Rd. TFN  TOP SOIL  Fiom Surrey - screened.  Pick-up loads avail.  MANURE  Fresh from happy Ladner  cows. Also can supply all  grades sand, gravel and fill.  Marnor Holdings Ltd.  885-7496. TFN  GOOD HAY $3.50 per bale  50 or more $3.00. Phone  eves. 885-9357. TFN  SAILBOARD ENTHUSIAST  We have the Dufour Wing.  Call us at 886-8020 Bus. Hrs.  TFN  886-9739 886-3889  GARAGE SALE: Chaster &  Grandview, Gibsons, Sunday 26th. #38  Boys Phillips 3-spd. bike  21" good cond. $75.  886-8522. #38  Plane ticket Vane-Montreal,  one 'way, Oct. 12. $150.  885-2687. #40  The Bookstore has the Random House Dictionary  recommended by most  schools on the coast.  Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-2527. #38  Browning bar semi auto.,  170, 2 yrs. old, very good  cond. $500. 886-2886 or  886-2898. #38  YARD SALE: Sat. 25, Sun.  26. Corner Shew & Poplar  Lane 10 to 2. Clothes,  lackets, zero clearance  fireplace, old Fisher wood  burner, books, drapes, etc.  #38  FIREWOOD $15 per Vi ton  load, $20 per cord, you cutl  885-3439. #40  GARAGE SALE: Sept. 26  noon-5 pm, 1277 Gower Pt.  Rd. Just past Dougal Park.  Lotsof small r'e'ns.       #38  Restaurant overlooking  waterfront in downtown  Gibsons $68,500 & stock.  Contact Richard alter 6 pm  738-7992. #40  Bdrm. suite, $600. Loveseat,  $200. Man's Indian sweater,  $50. All exc. cond. 886-2900.  #38  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, $200.886-9893  after6. #38  Firewood - split & delivered  ���cheap. 886-2625. #38  Cedar Hot Tub, regular  $1,600 now $500. 5'  diameter. Ph: 888-7449. #38  Kitchen cabinets & vanities.  Super savings. 980-4848. #40  Hardtop tor MGB. Primed &  ready to paint your colour.  $250,883-9342. TFN  Canopy for long box Import  size pickup, wood constr.,  screen windows, locking  door etc. Never used, selling for less than material  cost $175. 685-5983 evenings. #39  1972 Ford 250 Expl. PB, PS,  AT. 4 good tires. New Batt.  $1,850.12' alum, boat, $500.  685-5261. #38  1960 Mercury Vt 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 886-2622  Wednesdays only.       TFN  MUST SELL  1900 MOB RUNS GREAT  Extra motor, rear end, many  parts, etc.   $1,000   obo.  803-9342. TFN  1972 Firebird 400 cl., rebuilt,  new tran. (super T10X).  Runs well, $1,750 obo.  886-7350. #39  1976   Datsun   PU   with  canopy, 4 spd., good condition, $2,700 Obo. 885-2019.  #39  1975 Ford 1 ton. New  engine, new brakes, good  tires. $1,600.886-9739.  #39  Must sell. Moving soon.  1968 Corvette convertible,  propped and ready to paint.  327 HI performance engine,  new tires, brakes, carpet,  lots of new parts. $6,000.  8864742. #39  1974 Chevy Impala cust. 2  dr. hardtop, PS/PB, P windows, P doorlocks. Needs  muffler work. $1,500.  8864385. #39  1971 Chev. Belair. Good  condition. $800 obo. 1972  Datsun PU. Good running  cond. $700 obo. 886-9008  eves. only. #38  61 T Bird. Part, restored.  Reb. motor & trans. Good  cond. 885-2013 or 486-7352.  $5,000 obo. #38  1973 Dodge Dart. $500 for  car; $300 for stereo or $700  for both. Ph. after 5,  886-9181. #38  '74   Ford   3/4   ton  w/9'/i'  camper, new engine, 42,000  ml. $3,700. Phone 888-7452.  #38  1971 Dodge Coronet 4 dr.,  318 cu. Runs good. $350.  886-7002. #38  14' glass o/ply runabout.  $1,200,886-9681. #38  "SYNNOVIE"  26'   Fiberglass  Folkboat,  exc. cond., must sell. Open  to offers. 886-7328.        #38  HIQQS MARINE  SURVEYS LTD  Insurance Claims  Condition and Valuation  Surveys  Phone 665-9425  or 865-3043  1981 16' Mlrrocraft, 25 hp  Marc, depth sounder, bait  box, anchor, much more  $4,200 obo. Ph: 888-2925  after 5 pm. #38  33' wooden hull fish boat,  comp./gear and saa license.  For viewing call Fed. Bus.  Dev. Bank 9604571.      TFN  24 ft. Grew Wood Hull Cabin  VHF, like new 886-7683. #38  Sailboat 18 ft. Crown, mint  cond., 3 sails, 6 hp, cabin.  Asking $5,500.8864776. #40  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. Walker Door  Ltd. Vancouver 266-1101,  North Vancouver 985-9714,  Richmond 273-6829,  Nanaimo 758-7375,  Kamloops 374-3566, Powell  River 485-9744, Lillooet  256-7501, Wlnlaw 226-7343,  Whitehorse 667-7332.   TFN  CRESTED WEAR  Add to your Incomel A  young dynamic company requires part-time representatives In your local area  phone (403) 437-0195.     #39  Electrolux, near new, moving must sell $400.886-7592.  #38  SStSAVEW  Super savings on freight  damaged, new & used appliances. Fully guaranteed.  Large selection. Stoves,  fridges, washers, dryers,  dishwashers, micro waves,  stereos & TV's, etc....Name  brands. Comfy Kitchens,  1119 West 14th, North Vancouver. 980-4848. #*0   ty   1972 Nova 6-cyl. auto.,  PS/PB, recent brakes $725.  885-2390. #40  1976 Toyota Landcrulser  4x4, 40,000 ml. new paint,  tires, exhaust $5,000 obo.  Ph: 886-2925. #38  1977 Subaru 5 sp. great on  gas, 2 dr. hardtop, exc.  cond. 8864223. #40  '66 Merc Montego 302, gd.  transport, $500 obo. 13'  Sangster 20 h Merc & trl.  $1000.8864225. #40  '66 Pontine new brakes,  runs well, good transportation $600 obo. 886-2653. #40  79 GMC van longbox 6-cyl.,  PS, PB, only 27,000 km. Mint  cond. Asking $5,500.  8864776. #40  For Sale VW Bug 1974 good  clean condition, runs wall  $3,000 obo. 888-2524 or  885-2898. #40  14' x 70' 3-bedroom 1978  Modullne mobile home.  5-appllances, sundeck and  metal storage shed. Set up  In Comeau's Trailer Court.  Phone 8864385. #39  ROCKLAND  WYND  - At Wilson Creek ���  A RETIREMENT I  MOBILE HOME  PARK  CHAPMAN CREEK  HONES LTD.  885-5965  750 Honda, good cond.  $800,886-2593. #40  Honda 70C 1 year old, w/2  helm. $550. Phone 886-7274  after 5 pm. #40  98cc Kawaskal mini bike  $225.5 hp Brlggs & Stratton  mini bike $175.885-2390. #40  1975 Honda 360CB crash  bars, windshield, carrier  rack. Nice condition. $850.  886-6000. #39  '76 10' Security overhead  camper. 3-way fridge, stove,  oven, very clean. $3,800.  886 7854. #39  Motorhome 23 ft. sleeps 4-5,  very good closet space,  bathtub $250 per week.  Phone 885-3949. #38  Licenced restaurant on  west coast Vancouver  Island. Separate two  bedroom home at rear.  Beautiful waterfront view.  Independence, Inflation-  beating business and country living. $175,000.  646-2079. #38  Unemployed? Prepare to  earn money during tax  season. Income tax course  by correspondence. Free  brochure. Write: U & R Tax  Schools, 1148 Main Str.,  Winnipeg, Man. R2W 3S6.  #39  Get Splceyl Meet a secret  new friend by mail. Penpal  club for adults. For free Information send stamp to:  Exchange, Box 1577,  Qualicum, B.C. V0R 2T0. #38  Discovert Create new  friendships. Refresh your  social life. Discover someone very special. Excellent computer and personal dating service just for  you. For free information  write: Human Contact, B-4,  818-ieth Ave., N.W. Calgary,  Alta.T2M0K1. #38  40 Acres ��� Okanagan Valley.  $14,900. Water, valley view,  Ponderosa pine. Low down  payment, owner will  finance. Phone (509)  486-4777. #38  Repossession. 12 acres  -Okanagan Valley. Back  payments $1,980 balance  $7,920 at $120 per month,  13% Interest. Bank wires  will be accepted. Phone  (509) 486-2875 or (509)  4864777. #38  II you en|oy gardening do It  year round, using an  aluminum and glass  greenhousel Write for free  brochure to: B.C.  Greenhouse Builders, 7425  Hedley Ave., Burnaby, B.C.  V5E 2R1. Mall orders no<v  available. #38  Bakery for sale to ambitious  minded person. Main street,  prosperous, wealthy  district. Only bakery  downtown. 26 years, one  owner. Retiring. $28,000  terms negotiable. Phone  (403) 582-2777 (days), (403)  5624119 (evenings).       #38  Lucky strike, the Cadillac of  Inflatable Sportsboats and  Bluewater Llferafts. Save  up to 25%. September  clearance of 1982 Inventories, demos, etc. 1389  Main Street, North Vancouver. #38  Male 20 year oh), would like  to meet good natured lady  for sincere relationship.  Please send photograph  with first reply to: Give  Perkins, R.R. #4, Smith  Road, Courtenay, B.C. V9N  7J3. #38  Free 1982 "Special Edition"  S.I.R.catalogue. Supplying  Canadians with outdoor  sporting equipment since  1924. S.I.R. Mall Order  Department, 015 1863 Burrows Avenue, Winnipeg,  Manitoba. R2X2V6.       #38  Qamesl Gamesl Games!  Old, new, exotic, D + D,  Strategic any game you  want. For Information write  Pegasus Express Games,  4221 Barker Avenue, Burnaby, B.C. V5G 3C3        #38  PADDLE FANS - The  original fan store.  Wholesale and Retail. Free  catalogues; Ocean Pacific  Fan Gallery Inc., 4600 East  Hastings Street, Burnaby,  B.C. V5C 2K5. Phone  299-0666. TFN  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  Invest In yourself! You can  average $70,000 and more  per year with $18,200 Investment. For more information  phone (604) 294-2375 or  write: Westland, 385 Boundary Road South, Van,  couver,B.C.V5K4S1.     #39  HARDEN BAY ROAD  New English Tudor (needs Interior) with 4 ecres A view ol lake.  Must be soldi Otters to S13S.0O0.  Bentley Hsll Rlly. 738-2213 or  674-5749 (eves.)  | Province of  ) British Columbia  Ministry of  Forests  B.C. Forest Service  Due to the condition of Ihe  bridges on the Rainy River  Forest Service Road. It has  become necessary to remove  all Ihe bridges on this road  prior to September 30. 1982  Effective immediately the  Rainy River Forest Service  Road is closed lo all traffic at a  point six kilometres trom the  Port Mellon pulp mill.  B.L. Custance. C.E.T.  District Manager  Sechelt Forist District  -J.,.. Hurn-IHV pawl.  Arson is suspected in the fire lhat destroyed this Payne Road house. The causa  of Ihe blaze is being investigated by the Fire Marshall. -Ma see  Police news of the week  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.  8864029. #38  1/2 acre lot. Sandy Hook.  Partially cleared, view of  Sechelt Inlet. Deerhorne Dr.  883-2520. #38  Wooded lot for sale. Parklike setting, beach access,  all services. Manatee Rd.,  Roberts Creek. 72'/a x 105.  $37,500. Some financing  available at 15%. 885-2331.  TFN  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  KING RO. PH: 886-2972  Nearly 5 ac. 343' by 600'  plus water, hydro, ph  available, ideal hobby farm,  ALR tax, trees, stumps incl.  $89,000. #40  For sale by owner: acreage:  secluded 5 acre wooded lot,  near Reed & Henry Roads,  Gibsons. Price $90,000.  Phone 886-7226 or 926-1697.  #40  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  GIBSONS RCMP:  On the 10th: Two Coleman lanterns were  stolen from a summer  cabin in the Witherby  Beach area, in Port  Mellon.  On the 12th: A house on  Payne Road was extensively damaged by Are.  Arson is suspected and  the cause of the Are is  still being investigated by  the Fire Marshall.  On the 13th: The sliding  glass doors of an apartment house were damaged by vandals.  An 8 ft. aluminum  boat was stolen from  Woolridge Island. Also  stolen were a lifejacket,  two sleeping bags and a  set of oars. '  On the Mth: A small  amount of money was  taken from a Roberts  Creek residence on  Beach Avenue. Entry into the house was gained  through a small window.  On the 15th: The  wooden fence surrounding the Mitten Realty  offices in Lower Gibsons  was again demolished by  a reckless driver.  Although the incident  was witnessed by someone, no license  number    was    made  available to police. A  pale blue pick-up is  believed to be the culprit.  On the 16th: The theft of  an outboard motor that  occurred at least two  weeks ago was reported  to police. The 9'/i hp  Evinrude motor was  stolen from a boat  moored at the Gibsons  Government Wharf.  Also stolen were a tackle  box and two mooching  rods and reels. Value of  the goods stolen is  estimated at $1,000.  SECHELT RCMP:  On the 10th: There was a  hit and run reported  from the Garden Bay  Road area. It appears  that a motorcycle driven  by Burt Schoutens, a  Garden Bay resident,  was side-swiped by  another vehicle going in  the opposite direction.  Schoutens was knocked  from his bike into the  ditch and sustained  minor injuries to his  hands and his leg. The  other vehicle just carried  on and was later apprehended. Charges of  leaving the scene of an  accident are pending  against the driver of the  vehicle.  On the Uth: A stereo  unit valued at $4,500 was  stolen from a vehicle  parked al the Sunshine  GM parking lot. The  theft is still under investigation.  On the 13th: Someone  attempted to steal a Corvette parked in the  Garden Bay Road area.  The owner of the vehicle  reported that the side  window of his car had  been smashed and that  an attempt at hot wiring  the vehicle had taken  place.  There was a boat fire  in the Tuwanek area. A  house situated on a barge  was destroyed by flames.  There was no one on the  barge at the time of the  fire.  On the Uth: At approximately 10:00 a.m. on  the Mth of September,  22-year-old Daniel  Gilbert of Nanoose Bay  was killed in a logging  accident at the Acorn  Logging Camp in Jervis  Inlet. Gilbert was a  passenger in a vehicle  that went over an embankment. The vehicle  was driven by Gordon  Lunsted of Ruskin, B.C.  The accident is still  under investigation.  Sechelt Hospital Auxiliary  by Kay Purdy 885-2365  The first meeting in  the Fall of the Sechelt  Hospital Auxiliary was  held on September 9th,  with the president, Betty  Laidlaw, welcoming new  members Jean Whittaker  and Joan McLeod.  Peggy Flummerfelt gave  the report of the convention.  An exercise bicycle has  been purchased for the  hospital and is already in  use. Mary Bannerman  reported that an impressive number of  volunteer hours were  spent in and out of the  hospital during the summer recess. Our Bursary  girl is enrolled in the  1983 training class, so  the funds will be invested  until she needs them.  Margaret Hum has  returned as the Bridge  Convenor, and asks  those who plan to play in  the couples or singles  groups to phone  885-2840 or 885-2916  and leave names and  phone number. Margaret  is at present on holiday,  but will soon return full  of pep and ready to go.  The starting bridge party  will be on Friday, October 1st, at 7:30 p.m. in  the St. Hilda's Church  Hall and is open to  everyone interested.  Doris Gower of the  Sunshine Committee  asks that she be informed at 885-9031 if any  member is ill or bereaved.  Volunteers are  reminded to wear name  tags when in service in  the hospital or the thrift  shop. Phone Kay Purdy  at 885-2365 if you need a  tag.  The Area meeting will  be held in Powell River  on October 20th.  Members interested in  attending phone Betty  Laidlaw 885-9405.  Volunteers are needed  to help with the singing  in the Extended Care  Unit on Wednesday mornings. Go there on  Wednesday morning and  join the sing-along.  Maureen Moorby and  her helpers were congratulated on the enjoyable birthday party in  the Extended Care Unit  in August.  Betty Scales reported  on the raffle for the  Cowichan sweater and  the food hamper. Tickets  are sold at various times  in the mall and may also  be obtained from Betty  at 885-9026. The draw  will be held during the  Food Sale and Tea in  November.  Eleanor Biernacki, the  convenor,   reported   on  the plans for the Food  Sale to be held in the  Senior Citizen's Hall on  Saturday,   November  Mth. Besides the many  food stalls, there will be  tables   of   Christmas  novelties and presents,  and tea will be served '  throughout   the   after- .  noon. This is our large :  annual project and all  members are urged to .  mark and date and plan :  now to donate food and :  articles for sale and to  phone    Eleanor    at -  885-2495 and offer ser-;  vice. Don't forget also to ;  keep spreading the word ���  that there will be a Food j  Sale on November 13th. i  Our next meeting will'  be on Thursday, October  Mth,   at   1:30   in   St. |  Hilda's Church Hall.  Beavers  meet  The First Gibsons :  Beaver Pack will be hav- ;  ing its first meeting ;  September 23rd at 6:00 ���  in St. Bartholomew's ���  Church Hall, corner of  North Road and  Highway 101.  The   leader   is   Dave  Mcllor and he welcomes  new mambcrs (boys aged  5-7) and their parents to '  attend.  Hydro hazards cited  B.C. Hydro safety of-    public of a hazard in-  ficials are warning the    volving helium balloons  Superior     Gibsons Brake, Tune  Mter J & Muffler Ltd.  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  and powerlines.  The new atuminized.  plastic helium balloons,j  sold at lairs and novelty:  shops, can become conductors of electricity if:  ihey come in contact;  with overhead:  powerlines.  Anyone holding the  balloon siring risks electrocution if contact is  made, especially if the  string is wet,  Parents and teachers  should warn children to  keep the balloons away  from powerlines and to  make no attempt to  retrieve them if Ihey  become caught in ihe  lines. Coast News, September 20,1982  KNOW Network opening  Guess Where:  The usual prize of $5 will be awarded to the person whose name Is drawn, correctly identifying the location of the above. Send entries to the Coast News, Box  460, Gibsons, in time to reach the newspaper office by Saturday. Last week's  winner is Travis Sugden, Box 692, Gibsons, who correctly located highway construction materials on the lower Roberts Creek road.  by Maryanne West  The Knowledge Network official opening,  which will take place at  Elphinstone Secondary  School next Saturday,  September 25th, between  2-4:00 p.m., has evolved  into an Information  Fair, at which you can  find out, not only about  programmes on the Network, but a host of other  things, about services  which are available on  the Sunshine Coast,  educational, recreational, or of other practical use and service.  The Elphinstone  School Band, conductor  Bill Rayment, will get the  afternoon off to a rousing start, after which the  formal ceremonies will  take  place  and   Dr.  Walter Hardwick, President of the Knowledge  Network (Provincial  Educational TV) will, we  hope, if our timing is  right, unveil the television, as Channel 3  broadcasts a welcome to  Sunshine Coast  residents.  If you're interested in  taking a course via television, Simon Fraser  University, the Open  Learning Institute and  the Knowledge Network  will have representatives  present to answer questions, give advice, etc. If  you've looked at the Fall  schedule and the course  you'd like to take isn't  included, this would be  an opportunity to tell  KNOW what your particular interests are. If  you want to know about  |<;i:m:k al meeting  Wed. Sept. 29 7:30 pm  At The Warehouse Roberts Creek  For Info. Call .885-9624 or 885-7493  Rates cause concern  C  DRAFTING  M..,.,,.�����������������,������,���,������, I.e. 11II II ^ ipg  1  Vetif*  M6-7442  Several letters concerning the increase in the  water hook-up rate to  the Sunshine Coast  Regional District's water  system were on the agenda of last Thursday's  Public Utilities committee meeting.  Most of the letters  were from residents who  felt that they should be  exempted from paying  the increased rate  because of circumstances  beyond   their   control.  Many took the opportunity to express their  belief that the increase  from $500 to $1,500 is  out of line and requested  the Sunshine Coast  Regional District to  reconsider the increase.  After lengthy discussion over the subject of  exampting specific individuals, Secretary-  Treasurer Larry Jardine  pointed out to the committee that it may not be  possible to allow examp-  tions from the by-law.  All letters concerning the  water hook-up charge  were tabled until legal  advice can be obtained.  ���ANNOUNCING  Inflation Fighter Prices!  ���12% Mortgage Available  ���$3,000 Federal Grant  ���$2,500 Provincial Grent  ��� This Beats Renting! ���  $25,  H6W   tlOalTlGS Approved  >895f.p  -14 x 70 3 Bdrm. Home, 924 sq. ft.  Includes  Fridge, Stove, L.R. carpet, 2"x4" walls, 100 amp elec. service,  residential double slider windows, smoke detectors, plumbed &  wired for washer & dryer, porch light, full length drapes, gas furnace.  Delivery & Set-up includes 200 gal. oil tank and all taxes.  Coast Mobile  Homes ud.  Box 966, Wharf Rd., Sechelt  Teachers support  strike action  The teachers of School District 46, like those in the  rest of the province, remain on an apparent collision  course with the provincial government after last  week's developments.  At a special meeting of the district's teachers early  last week, approximately ISO local teachers were  unanimously in support of 13 resolutions including  refusal to re-open contracts and a determination to  strike local schools if any terminations take effect.  At a special Representative Assembly of the B.C.  Teachers' Federation, held last weekend, the province's teachers voted for a province-wide strike if  any teacher is terminated because of job action.  Local associations have been asked to endorse this  position.  Ferry talks continue  Terry schedules for 'liU Horseshoe Bay/Langdale  run remain in effect until September 30th, while local  officials continue to negotiate with the B.C. Ferry  Corporation about proposed cuts in service.  Sechelt alderman Robert Allen submitted a new  proposal to ferry officials, Friday. Allen's proposal  would see an 11:30 p.m. sailing of the Bowen Island  ferry from Horseshoe Bay to Langdale and a late  1:00 a.m. sailing returning to the mainland.  A decision about the, proposal is expected to be  delayed until Ferry Corporation chairman Stuart  Hodgson, and general manager George Baldwin,  return from a business trip to Eastern Canada.  Further negotiation with the ferry workers union is  also required, before any optional plans are put into  effect.  As reported earlier, the Langdale ferry route is expected to be served by only a single ferry, the Queen  of Coquitlam beginning October 1st.  Rothney helps out  Tom Rothney, district principal of School District  46, has been "assigned to assist with the administration of Elphinstone secondary school." Mr.  Rothney, when asked by the Coast News, said he will  continue as district principal, a position which also  includes administering the district resource centre,  until a permanent vice-principal for Elphinstone can  be found, possibly by January. ,  The vice-principal position was vacated in August  when Mr. Dave Richardson, temporary vice-  principal, accepted a principal's position in Stewart  in northern B.C.  Bi-valve ban lifted  Effective at 9 a.m, Thursday, September 16, and  until further notice, the waters adjacent to Thorman-  by Island, Texada Island, Pender Harbour, Bargain  Bay, Hardy Island, Egmont area, Jervis Inlet and  Sechelt Inlet will re-open to sport and commercial  harvesting of bivalve molluscs, except butter clams  and mussels.  GIBSONS*  FISH MARKET  (next to Ken's Lucky Dollar)  ^S|��ecfo��  Fresh  RED SNAPPER FILLETS  $3.85 kg  $1.75 ib.  Canning Salmon still available.  886-78881  cable service, or have  problems with the  system, Coast Cable will  be there too.  Do you want to know  more about Continuing  Education classes, meals  on wheels, or any of the  many services offered  under the umbrella of  the Community Services,  or how you can be a  volunteer, which electoral area you live in,  what services the library  offers, what the Arts  Council does, do you  need advice on gardening, or house plants, or  wonder what the  Kinsmen do? You can  find out about all these  matters and many, many  more at the Fair.  If you're new in the  area, this would be an  opportunity to meet your  neighbours, find out  what is going on in the  community which would  be of interest to your  whole family, from preschoolers to seniors. If  you've lived here a while,  you may find it interesting to catch up with  all the new things which  are happening, so much  is going on.  There will be  refreshments provided  by the Band auxiliary, as  the School Board can no  longer budget for travel,  the Band is eager to  begin raising money for  a concert trip later in the  school year. It is hoped  some local musicians will  also provide entertainment and the occasion  will of course be taped  by the Communications  11 class for later showing  on Cable 10 Community  TV.  #anetp  DELI and HEALTH  ftmtii  Come in and check our Discount Prices  on our  Vitamin Supplies  HO* CLOSED OS MOHDATS  LOWER GIBSONS ��� *���**  ** AUTOMOTIVE PARTS  SALES & SERVICE  PAYNE RD. ft HWY. 101 QIBSONS  ML^^MMMM^����444��^  SEPTEMBER  SERVICE SPECIAL  Lubrication  Change Engine Oil  Change Oil Filter  up to 5 litres ol Shall X100  10-W30HD Motor OH  $16.95  ALSO INCLUDES FREE  BRAKE INSPECTION    ���  YOUR COMPLETE AUTOMOTIVE  SERVICE CENTRE  Mechanical Repairs  Body ft Paint Repairs  Radiator Repairs  CALL NORMAN ORAL  AT 886-7919  SPECIALIZED MOVING SERVICES  Custom packing & crating  SPECIALISTS IN MOVING:  * Pianos, Organs  ��� Office Equipment, etc.  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER LTD.  Member of  ^fJALUED...  *m**\tM The Careful Movers  Custom Packing, Storage, Local & Long Distance Moving  HWY.101.8IRS0NS 886-2884  (vhs) Over 225 Titles  to choose from!  $3.00  $5.00  $5.00  1 day  2 days  Weekend  (Sat, Sun, Mon)  NO MEMBERSHIP FEEI  Newvlcon tube tor fnfltwtl lighl sensiiivi-  ly and lowest lag tlme��Bullt-ln (emote  .control (or lurch forward/reverse *,  ���low mollon/lramo advance*,  pliy/piuii twitch*, and video  dubbing'��Built-in character-title  gtntrator*Qn-Krtan character display  (12 charadtri on each ol i linn  ���alphabet, numbers and  punciuatlon)��On-iereen slop watch  dispiay����i��tronlc vtfwtlndtr with t"  picture iube��intrirM auto-focm or  manual locus��M.4 worn lani with  macro-Variable speed 6X power loom  (l2mm-7Zmm)��Automatlc fade In-out  coniroi��Automatic or manual lrli��Exter-  nal microphone Jack��Ad|uatable shoulder  mount, handle and grip��We)ght: 6 Ibs  (2.7 kg).  Dimensions: approx. 8V. "W, 8%"H,  11*"D  (cm: 21x22x30)  ���When connected to Magnavox 8380 or  8382 portaMt VCfl'a.  COLOUR  VIDEO SOUND  CAMERA  Model 8269 "art *l.a��,  3  9  ��  6  a  FURNITURE CLEARANCE SALE  ^   continues Come in & see for yourself jl A  6  Hours:  TUBS    Sal.  9 am - 5 pm  Seaview Plaza  Gibsons  KERN'S  In-Store financin  available OA C  HOME  FURNISHINGS  :9,  6  ��  m  886-9733 VIDEO  RENTAL  VIDEO CASSETTE  RECORDERS  *%&  BUILDING  SUPPLIES,  For All Your  Woodstove  Needs.  883-1715  MONDAY  9:00  POLKA DOT DOOR  9:30  READ All ABOUT IT  9:45  NORTH AMERICA-GROWTH OF A CONTINENT  10:00  PROJECT UNIVERSE  Stpl 13  10:30  INTRODUCING IIOIOOY  Stpl 13  11:00  QUTIN TAO  Sapl '3  11:30  O.I.D. GRAMMAR  Sapt. 13  12:00  APPLIED PSYCHOLOGY  Stpl. 13  12:30  TOURISM  Stpl 13  1:00  MOV IN QUESTION  AW. 30  POSTER PARENTS (U  Nov 19  1:30  COMTINUID  2:00  DEbONINO HOW INTERIORS  Stpl 13  2:30  MATH f Oft MOOCRN WrtHO  Stpl 13  3.-00  INTRO TO AVALANCHE CONTROL (Ll  BMt. 13  ALIVE ��� WILL  Oct. 4  ���3:30  MULTI CULTURAL EDUCATION (L) COMPUTERS IN EDUCATKM (1  Oclobor 4                                     Oct. 25, Nov. 1  TEACHING TECHNIQUES               OPEN TECHNOLOOY (R)  QUESTIONING |L) Oct IS, Nov IS  Nov. 22  4:00  CONTINUED  4:30  CONTINUED  5:00  a, 2.1 CONTACT  stpi. e  5:30  ROVtNO REPORT  stpt.a  6:00  SUPER MARKETING  Stpl 13  6:30  QOTOHU  NPtelS  IM  PERIONNtL MANAOIMINT (l)  stpi iUT, o��, 4.H.2S. Nov. an. ok a  YOU CAN7 OP THCRI FROM HERE  ���MM  COUNKLUNa SKILLS ft!  Nov. t, 15,��. Dm. 11  7:30  CONTtNUtD  8:00  IQHIINtUD  8:30  CONTMUID  9:00  UMDSRSTANONM HUMAN HHAYIOUfl  ���W 13  9:30  fount nxecv  leva. 11  1fc00  coNTwevu  10:30  * Olf flMNT immMTAenatM  Ml  Welcome to the world of "participant" television! The  Knowledge Network, in co-operation with its supporting  educational institutions and government agencies, has made it  possible for television to "get smart" by transforming it from  an entertainment medium to a tool for learning.  Discover the multitude of information at your disposal.  There are telecourses you can takcfor credit; teleseries that  broaden your perspective on life; and children's programmes  that adults also enjoy watching.  Our newly-acquired teleseries, "Roving Report" offers an  in-depth look at politics, the arts, fashion, sports and social  change on an international scale. "Roving Report" travels  the globe, highlighting events and issues such as "Vietnam:  Images of a War," "Space: The Viking Mission to Mars,"  and "India: Cow-Power."  Grizzly bears, mountain sheep, snakes, coyotes, and  mallards...Not a shopping list for Noah's Ark, but just a few  of the animals that are subjects of our new series, "Flora and  Fauna". As the name implies, the series also examines plants  in their natural habitat. "Flora and Fauna" is truly a look at  wildlife at its natural best.  Speaking of best, Count Basic, Dizzy Gillespie, and many  more jazz giants are featured in a look at the past, present,  and future of "Jazz", our new teleseries for the rhythmically  inclined.  No instrument renders a more definite rhythm than does a  drum. "The Island of Drums" is one of the delightful  episodes of "Storybook" that reminds children of the importance of good manners. Filmed entirely on location in 18  countries, "Storybook" is a collection of folk tales that entertain as well as educate.  Children's need to learn is widely recognized by all of us,  but continuing education for adults is equally important. For  working adults, telecourses may open new doors for career  advancement. For others, taking a telecourse is a way to use  spare time constructively and enjoy the harvest of self-  improvement. Although some telecourse subjects are familiar  ones, they may hone long-forgotten skills.  This Fall, the Knowledge Network has expanded  telecourses to include diverse subjects such as Business Com-  mications, Introduction to Tourism, Psychology in Everyday  Life, General Education Diploma (G.E.D.) Courses, and  Needlecraft.  Behind every successful business organization is effective  communication. Business Communications introduces the  basic skills required to write letters, memoranda and reports.  It is important to remember that it's people with whom you  are communicating. Business is People is a telecourse which  covers personnel functions, such as interviewing and  negotiating techniques. To get a basic understanding of how  business operates, Introduction to Business presents an excellent overview.  The first 12 years of formal education form the foundation  for everyone's future. The Knowledge Network is offering  G.E.D. courses in Grammar, Math, Literature and Science  for those who have not completed their high school education.  The secret to getting the full benefit from a telecourse is to  register through your local college or institution. Sunshine  Coast residents will be accepted at the following:  North bland College J87-M81  Open Learning Iaatftate 1U-800-663-9711  Vancouver Community College 688-1111  Capilano College 8854310  (Registration  at  Cap.   College for  "Designing  Home  Interiors" only).  Serving the  Sunshine Coast  Jerry's  Lock & Key  ���Sharpening  ���Small Appliance Repairs  ft  ���Lock Repairs  (Saht.lt Sexvlce)  J Open  Irfi. nights I  YOUR  .   JOWLEDGE  IBOOKSTORE  has a good selection  ol books related to  these courses  ��� SPECIAL  ORDERS  on request  GIBSONS  CLINIC  PHARMACY  for all your  Pharmaceutical  Needs  8804101  ��� ee Aim mi i;i>  III <  I KOMI S  il  ���COMPUTERS   ���RADIOS  ���VIDEO CANES ���CD'S  ���STEREOS ���CAUTLATORSl  ���TVS ���HEADPHONES |  ���TOTS ���TELEPHONES  Radio /hae*  SunnvcrcHtMuil  Gibsons   8M-7SU  l[*rem*m**aMm  Z5S2S2SSSSZ5  Aiilhorln.nl RJ  Dealer  |J  M\  Si) 'ft, .   H  -L.  GENERAL INSURANCE NOTARY PUBLIC  LIFE INSURANCE        REAL ESTATE MANAGEMENT  SuMCawt AgeKcte* jCfat  PHONE  SUNNYCREST SHOPPING CENTRE 886-200  OUTSIDE MALL OR 886-8212  aWr**18533  ELSDNGLflSS  THE MOST  COMPLETE GLASS  AROUND &*A   aaamiaaa    v%^  1      Gift* ft Souvenirs       %  GREETING CARDS  BIRTHDAY &  CHRISTMAS PRESENTS  FOR THAT  CULL TOUCH...  LIU.V  Bus. Vane.  .885-3538    682-2449  WORKWEN?  WORLD  Wh Rfc WORKING FOR YOl  Cowrie St.  Sechelt  885-5858  r//  We offer a PMINDLY 8MVICI to help  you plan a holiday designed to satisfy  your individual desires  "flaal aafc aa no exnu chahqm  ~ hliaV' 'oeoueaamwcaa  aaa-asaa kern*. Mttiw & Uemm  Qatar *****, Oiuaam*  .  Maxwell's Pharmacy  Cedar Plaza, Gibsons  e�� i*m**ii********m****a*ya**w*Mm*mm  8864158  ONN FRIDAY IVININOt  UNTIL 7 P.M.  SUNDAYS: NOON TO 5 P.M.  Drummond Insurance  lor All Your Insurance  Needs  <m< <��� is mil Onk Business  cleirPI../... 886-7751  886-2807  2W> C Vcl.u IM.i/.i  KNOWLEDGE  NETWORK  TELEVISION  TUESDAY  WEDNESDAY  MO  FOLKA DOT DOOR  POLKA DOT DOOR  9:30  READ ALONG  1, tt CONTACT  Stpl. s  9:45  WRITE ON  CONTINUED  10*��  OCEANUS  Stpl. 14  PROJECT UNIVERSE  Stpt. IS  10:30  FUNDAMENTALS OF HUMAN OBOORAFHT  Stpt. t4  INTROOUCINO BKH.OOV  Stpl. IS  1140  OUTIHTAQ  Sapl. 14  UNDERSTANDNU THI EARTH  sapt. 15  11:30  O.E.D. MATH  iapl.14  CONTINUEO  INTRO BUSINESS  Dae. i  12fl0  BUSINESS COMMUNK ATtOH  Sept. 14  INTRO BUSINESS  BtC4.1t  12:30  TOUMIM  Sapt M  UNDtMTANDINO HUMAN KHAVMUN  Sept. 15  1:00  >      AOI Of UNCERTAINTY  Bapt.14  UNDEMTANDfNO HUMAN BEHAVIOUR (U  Sapt. 8  1:30  CONTINUED  CONTINUED  2:00  MATH A FOUNDATION COUME  Sapt. 14  DESIGNING HOW INTERIORS'  Sapt. IS  2:30  FREEHAND SKETCH1NO  Sapl. 14  HATH FM MODERN LIVING  stpt. is  3.-00  MOW COMFUTim M .EDUCATION (U  Boot. 14  VOVAOE  Sapt. 19  3:30  CONTINUED  INTRO STUDY OF EXCEPTIONAL CHILDREN (L)  Sapt-8  4:00  CONTINUED  CONTINUED  4:30  CONTINUED  CONTINUED  5:00  DIMENSIONS IN SCIENCE  Sept. 14  fWNK ABOUT  OctoowlS  SELF INCORPORATED         S:M MON AMI WE ROT  Sapt. S                                      Sapt. 8  5:30  tONAVfNTURE TRAVEL  topi. 7  FLORA 8 FAUNA                  !�� THE COMPLETE CONSUMER  stpt. a                             stpi a  6.00  OCNTItTIIVIU  laei?  MEDICINE (L)  Oct. 5  nursing m  Nov. 9  HMD YOUR OWN BUStNESf  Stpt. 15  6:30  CONTINUBO  JU). ADVERTISING WORLD  Sapt. 15  TM  CONTINUEO  HURBWO HEALTH 8CNJNC8 (U  Stpt. 15, 32.��, Oct. 11, IT, Nov. J, IT  Otc.1.8.15  EVERY MAN'S MIAOMATHM MACHINE ft)  061.8.20  ACCESS TO INFORMATION (U  NO*. 10,24  7:30  FSNSKMS. FOCUS ON WOMEN       UBC FORESTRY (U  Stpl. a                                           Oct. M  COHTHHIfO  8:00  NEEOLBCRAFT  Stpi. 14  CONTNWED  8:30  Stpi. 14  CONTINUED  fcOO  INTRODUCTION 10 COMPUTEM  ���apt 14  UNDER8TANDW0 SSHAWOUII M ONOAWZATIONS  Baatts  9:30  BEHAVIOUR M OMMMAMNl  Stpl. 14  FOREST POLICY  Stpl 15  KfcOO  NOVA  CONTINUEO  10:30  CONTINUEO  CHEMISTRY OF LIFE                   QEOGRAPHV FILMS  Stpt. BIS, Oct. 1MT. NO*. 24       No*. HT  ���w*r  StiwiSta,  mdtceUe WmwUtedt Tmtttnu  * &  0lo**i(tl*  m*w    a���^m**^a���a*a***ym9"   WE Recycle Old Gold   Cowrie Street, Sechelt    885-2033  Tues. - Sat. 10:30 a.m. - 5:00 p.m.  **\ i a i ******** 8  *m .t i,  LA m.  TheNe  thotg  The Knowledge Networ  dously since January 198  grains were telecast. Cum  cities, towns and village  British Columbia have th  their homes via cable\  transmitters.  "The Knowledge Net  possible for thousands ol  to learn within their he  dream over the decade  university and governmen  work Chairman and Pi  Hard wick.  University extension, o  living room learning, co  variety of night schools v  that elusive goal. Utilizii  electronics and teleco  Knowledge Network has  reality... creating  classroom."  Since the first telecast i  network has matured  organization, utilizing  technology and commun  broadcast weekly, 98 houi  vision. The move from t  Institute of Technology t  facilities at the University  provided the opportunity  sion medium more effect!  institutions and program  with1 a wide range of a  The programming seei  Network originates from  on the recommendation!  stitutions, the Network de  ing of telecourses and t<  needs of students and view  Sixty-two per cent of n  Canadian madel Nearly  nadian shows are produc  ince. Of the balance, 25  origin and the remainder i  Pacifko Pharmacy  TtrtdoSqutrt.SMhtK 885*0014 SCHEDULE  For More Information  Call The Knowledge Network  112-800-563-1678  lB*1*!*     F��  etwork  grew!  twork has grown tremen-  1981 when the first pro-  Currently, more than 100  illages in all regions of  /e the service available in  ablevision  or  by  local  Network has made it  is of British Columbians  r home communities; a  cades of many school,  iment leaders," says Net-  Li President Dr. Walter  m, continuing education,  ;, correspondence and a  ols were all steps toward  tilizing the revolution in  ^communications, the  has made the dream a  U!   a   province-wide  cast in January 1981,.the  ed into a professional  ing modern television  imunications satellites to  hours of educational tele-  om the British Columbia  )gy to new studio/control  srsity of British Columbia  unity to utilize the televi-  fectively. The educational  .rammers have responded  sf courses and programs  seen on the Knowledge  rom many sources. Based  tions of educational fork determines the scheduled teleseries to meet the  viewers alike,  of network programs are  early half of those Ca-  oduced in our own prov-  , 23 per cent is of British  der is American.  THURSDAY  FRIDAY  9:00  FOLKA DOT DOOR  POLKA DOT DOOR  9:30  STONYBOOK  Sapl. 9  TRADEOFFS                             ����� 8ALUT  Sapt. 10                                         Sapt. 10  9:45  CONTINUED  CONTINUED  1ft00  OCEANUS  Sapt. 16  PROJECT UNIVERSE  Sapl. 17  10:30  8VEAV80OTB ORLORaBM  MTROOUCINO WOLOOY  BtRt 17  11.-00  QUTENTAOWIEQEHrS  Sapt. 18  OUTEN TAG WW GENT'S  sapt 17  11:30  CONTROL OF TECHNOLOGY  Aug. 28  PARENTING ft)  Oct. 21  O.E.D. LITERATURE  Sapt. 17  OLD. SCIENCE  Oct. 22 f  12tt>  BEHAVIOUR IN ORGANIZATIONS  Sapl ie  BUSINESS IB PEOPLE  Sapl. 17  12:30  GROWING YEARS  Sept 18  WOMEN'S EYE VIEW  Sepl 3  1:00  MIDDLE CHILDHOOD TO ADOLESCENCE ft)  Sept IS  STUDENT ORIENTATION ft)                          SOCIAL WORK ft)  Sept. 10,17                                                  Oct 29. Nov S  CRIMINOLOGY AND CRIMINAL JUSTICE IB)  Sapl, 24, Oct. 22. Nov. M  1:30  CONTINUED  CONTINUED  2:00  CONTINUED  FIRST YEARS OF LIFE                      CHILD  Sapt. 17                                            Nov. 12  PRESCHOOL CHILD                         INTRO BUSINESS  OC1.15                                             Dec. 17  2:30  FREEHAND SKETCHING  Sepl 16  INTRODUCTION TO BUSINESS  Sapt 17  3.00  INTRODUCTION TO BROADCASTING (Ll  Sapt 16  VOYAGE  Sepl. IT  3:30  CONTINUEO  VOYAGE TUTORIAL |L|  Sept. 24, Ocl 6  PEOPLE'S LAW  Ocl. 15  4:00  UNDERSTANDING BEHAVIOUR IN ORGANIZATIONS  Sapl. 16  UNDERSTANDING THE STOCK MARKET ID  Sept 17  4:30  INTERNATIONAL DEVELOPMENT  Sapt 9  THE JOB PACKAGE (L)  Nov 16  CONTINUED  5:00  USAGES AND THINGS  Sapt 2  MARINE BIOLOGY                            VANISHING CRAFTS  Sapt. 10                                            Dae 10  PATH OF PADDLE  Nov. 5  5:30  SPREAD YOUR WINOS  Sapl. 16  FAST FORWARD II  Sept. 17  6:00  THE PROFESSIONAL ENGINEER (I)  Sapl- 9, Oct. T, No*. 4, Dae. 2  CRIMINOLOGY AND CRIMINAL JUSTICE IL]  Sapl. 23, Oct 21, Nov. 29  ACCOUNTING THEORY REVIEW ft)  Oct. 14, No*, ia  DEVELOP MENTALLY DELAYED CHILDREN ft)  DM. 18  FAM B FAM MANAGEMENT 0)  Dec 9  THE EXCEPTIONAL CHILD M THE CLASSROOM (L)  Sapt. 10  6:30  CONTINUED  COHTMUED  7:00  OPEN TECHNOLOGY ft)  NO*. 18  CONTINUED  7:30  CONTINUED  TECHNOLOGY TOMV/TOMORNOW ft)  Sapt. io                               w  8:00  NEE DUC RAFT  Sftyta  CONTMUEO  8:30  DESIGNING HOME INTERIORS  Sapt. 16  BOTANIC MAN  Sapt. 10  9:00  INTRO TO COMPUTERS  Sapl. IS  NOVA  9:30  BUSINESS COMMUNICATIONS  Sapl 18  CONTINUED  KfcOO  SPECIALS  WORLD AT WAR  10:30  CONTINUED  CONTINUBO  a^K   J<.                *>**       i  WWW '  ttmLmamt1 ft        ���    I  litm nlamk        ���                       H  mam new*      ���                   ^m  �����hmJ ��� tfij ���  ���:���&��             8fiM��B%4sl  ���">^���^W^H  - mama* ���_'��� m^m  m  We also cater to Larger Sizes  * An especially fine selection of  PULLOVERS and SKIRTS  OPEN  Monday ��� Saturday  10 a.m. ��� 10 p.m.  3     Sundays  Noon-7 p.m  I  ���  GIBSONS  Catar Plaia  886-8095  SECHELT  TheDMk  885-5048  I  ���  >  I  Gibsons. B.C. 886-7310  ��� FABRICS & VINYLS  ��� FOAM ��� PLEXIGLAS  ��� All supplies for the  Do-lt-Yourselfer  ASK Your Pharmacist  ABOUT YOUR  HEALTH AND THE HEALTH  OF YOUR FAMILY  a Are you concerned about your  medication?  a Do you have trouble keeping  track of what medications you  are taking?  a Are you worried about how the  drug your doctor has just prescribed would react with your  previous medications?  a Are you worried about the possible side-effects and interactions  of the drugs?  Your Pharnriasave Pharmacist  shares your concern and has  done something about it. He has  brought in a unique prescription  and patient profile system to  monitor your medication  therapy.  PLEASE ASK YOUR  PHARMASAVE PHARMAOBT FOR  fVRAfC nVa^UHMATafitl'Mt  PHARMASAVE  Sunnycrest   Mall,  Gibsons  886-7213  Secholt  88b 9833 -DATES SHOWN INDICATE STARTING DATE OF P  I-ID INDICATES LIVE PROGRAM  -|R| INDICATES REPEAT  -SCHEDULE SUUECT TO CHANGE   RICK SIMPKINS  Phone 885 2412  FRED MERCER  Phone 885-2847  Superior Electric (Sechelt) Ltd.  COMPLETE ELECTRICAL SERVICES  SUPPLIES AND WIRING  APPUANCES AND UGHT FIXTURES  FOR TROUBLE CALLS AND SUPPUES  WHARF ROAD  SECHELT. B.C.  CATEMNB A BUKEftt  ���Hot 8 cold catering on land and water  ���"Spur of tha Moment" catering  ���Freeh baked goods dally  thci worn Emm  aas-sais  (Home) aac-zass  j THI I  I    WharfRd  I     Secheh  is I  "A Gallery o/ Kitchen Gadgets & Accessories"  qCITCHCfl WRMIYflL  Mon.-Sat.   9:30a.m.- 5:30p.m.  *****.       Friday to 9:00 p.m.  "   885-3611 Cowrie St., Sechelt  YOU CANT Bl AT  THImSYSTIM.  The Apple* II  System, that is.  The world's  most popular  personal computer-complete  with Monitor 111 video display  and desktop stand, Disk II drive, and  Apple Writer."  All working together to give you a proven  advantage in the world of business, science,  education, industry. And, of course, personal  finance.  Speaking of which, for a limited time we're  offering the whole bundle for under $3,000.  So hurry in. For an unbeatable group  discount!  digitronic yj>tam>  Teredo Square, Sechelt  SATURDAY  SUNDAY  9:00  CANADA AT WAA  Snpl  11  FOU FOULI  Blpl 12  9:30  FAST forward 1  Sepl tl  VISION ON  Sepl 12  9:45  CONTINUED  CONTINUED  10*0  O.E.D. GRAMMAR  Sepl. tt  SFREAD YOUR WINGS  Sapl, 12  10:30  O.B.D. MATH  Sapl 11-  O.E.O. LITERATURE                   QBOORAFNV FILMS  Sepl  1?                                          Nov 7  G.E.O. SCIENCE  Oct 17  11:00  FOAEST POLICY  Sapt. tl  FOREST POLICY  Sept. 12  11:30  COHDNUED  CONTINUED  1200  SUPER MARKETING  S��pl. tt  MIND YOUR OWN BUSINESS  Sep,   1!  12:30  QO TO SELL  Sapl. ii  AD, AD. ADVERTISING WORLD  Sapt. 12  1*0  INTRODUCING BIOLOGY  Sapl. It  INTRODUCING BIOLOGY                             '  Sept t2  1:30  INTRODUCING BIOLOGY  Sapt 11  PROJECT UNIVERSE  Sapt 12  2:00  PROJECT UNIVERSE  Sapl. 11  PROJECT UNIVERSE  Sapl 12  2:30  CRIME PREVENTION Ol          MULTICULTURAL EDUCATION (R)  Sapt. 4. Oct. 2, Nov. 8. Dae. 4   Ocl. 9  TELECOURSE TUTORIAL (L)    COMPUTERS IN EDUCATION (R)  Sapl. 11. Oct IB. 23. Nov. 27    Nov. 13. Nov. 20  UNDERSTANDING THE EARTH  Sapt 12  3*0  CONTINUED  CONTINUED  3:30  MULTI CULTURAL FILMS   '  Sapl. 11���Ocl. 2 Ocl. 16-Nov. 6. Nov. 27  GROWING YEARS  Sept 12  4:00  PENSIONS: FOCUS ON WOMEN  Ocl. 2  FORESTRY (R)  ���Oct so  RENAISSANCE A REFORMATION  Sept. 26  RISE OF MODERN ART  Nov 14  4:30  INTRODUCTION TO COMPUTERS  afcpl.1t  INTRODUCTION TO COMPUTERS  Sapt 12  5*0  OCEANUS  Sapl. 11  OCEANUS  Sapl. 12  5:30  FREBHAND tKETCHRM  Sapt. tl  FREEHAND BKBTCHMM  Sapl. 12  8:00  EJUICRER8  Mill  YOU CART OJT THERE FROM HERS  Nov. SO  ROBMHOOD  Nov.2T-Dae.ia, Jan. 1,8  STORYBOOK  Sapt 5  8:30  CONTMUEO  ROVINO REPORT  **. ft  TM  BOTAWCMAN  sapt. 11  woenartiYivnw  aaai  7:30  Sapt. it  8*0  BONAVENTUNS TRAVEL  BapL4  WODUHVM  Mill  8:30  DIFFERENT UNOEMTANOWO  Baal. 11  ********  8*0  tan  Bapl. 11  warn  Ma tt  9:30  ARTS FOUNDATION  9m ii  evruuNvceMuev  MH.II  10*0  UBRVOURHEAO                      EYERTBOBTB a*B8BN  Sapl 11                                  Nov.��  aVlMeUI  10:30  CANADIAN ROVERMNNT FOUOV 8 PROCESS  Saat. 11  OOH1WUIO  ���^** I  M3-M14  ar    af,  lllllllllllllll  PENDER  HARBOUR!  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