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Sunshine Coast News Nov 7, 1983

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Array I  ���l  -M  J^edcdline looms  Teachers ready to go  V  'Picket <)uty isn't always grim. There was lime for conversation and laughter with passers-by in Sechelt  ���MM WCCK. v* i j - i.   - p'-JoNn Burner pttoo  fJ*^  A possibly unprecedented slate  of candidates is running for office  'in. theTnunicipaPelections upcoming in the town ,of Gibsons.  \ ' Two candidates are vying for the  mayoralty chair: former mayor  and alderman Larry Labonte is  contesting the'vposition with the  present   deputy-mayor   Diane  It is in the race for aldermanic  candidates that the competition  gets really intense. Five declared  candidates will contest" two two-  year terms on council. They are  John Burnside, Clay Carby, Tarry  Giannakos, Ron Neilson and Art  Smiley.  Incumbent  Jack Marshall will  seek election for the one-year term.  by VeneParndl  *    \*m ��� ��� ii  mi ii . - ���������       ���  x Coast teachers are prepared to  Vwithdraw services" Tuesday,  November 8, in support ��of  province-wide strikes, if  .government-union negotiations fail  Monday night.  c._ At a meeting, Thursday, the ,  Sunshine Coast Teachers' Associa-  ��� tion (SCTA) voted to walk 'off the  job and picket schools in Sunshine  Coast School District No. 46. ���  ^V;Saturday, 'the   local   CUPE  r, 'juhion, which includes- teachers'  -aides, clerical and school custodial  :s1faff,(also voted to strike Tuesday  ' ^m support, of the teachers and the  Solidarity Coalition.  ^Brian Butcher,,president of the  SunshinepoastTeachers' Association", and   principal   of   Sechelt  - Elen>entary School, issued a press  s statement Friday to explain the  - position of local teachers.  ' "Teachers dojn't strike. Jt aoes  .J] agWBk^ur^grain to walk otft:;J[n  ���' ^^r&ur<opu^0n7��W*1s a political prov  J" test. It is'inot a protest-against the  .^policies of the local school board."  _Y A " directive   from   school  superintendent, John Denley, was  sent to all local schools last week to*  order teachers to remain on the  job.  The letter stated that withdrawal  of services by teachers would be  seen as a "contravention of their  contracts"- Under the term's of  teaching contracts, this means  teachers are subject to disciplinary  action from reprimands to  dismissal if they walk out.  Butcher said teachers are ready  to picket all local schools at 7:30  a.m. Tuesday.  Roy Mills, school board  secretary-treasurer, said school  buses will not be running Tuesday  and letters will be sent home with  all school children Monday to let  parents know schools may not be  operating if the teachers walk out.  Day-by-day information will be  broadcast on CBC radio between 7  and 8 a.m. as the strike progresses.  "Very little supervision and instruction will be available in the  schools if the teachers take action.  We are trying to minimize the  number; of students at the schools ~.  to aVoid any injury or damage  ���s '  "1 personally do not intend to be;;  at school after the first day of the  strike.. The SCTA voted for the-  principals to withdraw services but  it is still a matter of conscience-for  every individual principal," stated  Butcher.  Principal of Chatelech, June  Maynard, said it is an agonizing  decision for her. "I hope it doesn't  happenr It's a tough time for  everybody. I feel 1 have a contract  with the school board and my per-,  sonal choice is to be at school every'  day. I'm just hoping my staff will  understand."  Sam Reid, principal of Gibsons  Elementary School, said he intends  to honour the pickets after the first  day. "I want to ensure the safety of  the students and the school on the,.  first day of the. walk-out. After*  that,   1  won't  enter  the  school j."  grounds unless there is an emergen-"/  icy.       --��� , t--�� i  "IC>I crossed the pickets, I would  Laurent Labonte  Diane Strom  Two run for  I   Gibsons mayor  ZAfter four years experience as  njayor of Gibsons, and four years  as an alderman, Laurent Labonte  is^ again running for the mayoral  position.  t-Although "it was not an easy  decision to make," the encouragement of friends convinced him that  his- past experience would be needed in the next few years.  vHe feels it will be his duty as  ttjayor to lead council"to,establish  priorities. First among these, he  feels, is the financing of the extension to the sewer plant. Then he  wants to assure the future of the  maYina which "is important for the  to;wn".  >On the question of placing the  nuclear disarmament issue on the  ballot paper, Mr. Labonte indicated that if the people of Gibsons asked for it in force he would  "listen and act accordingly".  ��  /    ���*���  *��������  As far as he is concerned any  further expansion of the town is  '/out" at the moment.  ���As far as co-operation between  ttye town anil the regional district is  concerned, Mr. Labonte pointed  out that there is already good co-  . operation for the provision of fire  protection and recreational  facilities.  Diane Strom, who has served  three years as an alderman, is running for the position of mayor partly  to make sure' that there will be a  contest for that position. Her two  years as deputy mayor have given ���  her   valuable   experience   in  understanding the Municipal Act.  She feels a major task for the  new council will be to ensure the  extension   of   the   sewer   plant.  However, she warned that only  essential major projects, such as  water and^sewer services, can be-\  undertaken   in   this   rime   of '  restraint.  "Money will not be easier in the  coming years,", she pointed out.  Mrs. Strom would prefer to,  study the new boundary extension  report, due to -be released this  week, before stating her position  on town'expansion. However, she  feels it is "up to the people to  decide". 1  She believes in co-operating with  the regional district on - water  systems and pointed out that  already the town and the regional  district co-operate to supply water  to the area behind Granthams.    ^ "���  She "would look at" the placing  of the nuclear disarmament issue  on election ballots if the new1 council were in favour of this.  Contesting the seat is Barry Lynn.  The statements of candidates for  office appear below. Space limitations require that the statements of  , candidates' Lynn and Marshall will  appear in the Coast News next  week. ;  BSCTA  head says  too much  too soon  by John Burnside  Joy Leach, president of the B.C.  School Trustees' Association, called, for a return to "reason and  sanity" by the provincial government and the B.C. Government  Employees Union.  Leach   was   on   the  Sunshine.  Coast to attend a meeting of the  South Coast Branch of the BCSTA.  involving this school district and  the school districts of Powell River  and Howe Sound (Squamish).  The provincial president of the^  school trustees charged that the  first cause of the difficulties beset-1.  ting   B.C.   was   the   legislation  brought down by the government'  on July 7.  "It was too much, too soon,"  said Leach. "People just can't  cope with it. We should return to  the processes which have served us  well in the past."  Leach described as ' frustrating'  a situation which sees a province-  wide education strike looming with  the employers, the school boards^  sidelined by provincial events.  "We   succeed   in   having   the,  legislation amended so that it is in  fact 'restraint' legislation as oppose  ed . to   the .'control'   legislation'  originally proposed.  "We are trying to persuade the  government that flexibility in their  financing ' formula would conr  tribute to the solution of problems  at the local levels."  Asked about the trustees  association's position in the event  that r B.C. teachers walk out as  planned on Tuesday, Leach said  only: "We cannot anticipate events  but we expect our employees will  bg jtf work next week."  -~be6ause> ttar-safety-of chUdreir-re^^^sT the-respect  0f-my staff.  I  our primary concern," said Mills. would be placing myself in a .very  '���    Mills   said   principals   have  "special responsibilities" and are  ' "required to be present at school  and on duty" every day.*  However, some principals stated  this was unnecessary pressure placed on them by the school board.  difficult situation as principal after  this is ail over."  Butcher   said   the .BCTF  and"  Solidarity have pledged "their sur>  port of the teachers'in the1 event  that any teacher is disciplined for  withdrawal of services.  Gibsons finances  Charges are challenged  Comments in an article in last  week's issue of the Press concerning financial mismanagement in  the town of Gibsons, have been  called; into question by several  elected representatives and criticised by the town's auditors, Dun-  woody^ and Company of Vancouver^ _ ���  The article reported that errors  caused by administrative mishandling of finances over a five-year  period could cost the taxpayers of  Gibsons upwards of $100,000.  Alderman Edney, chairman of  the finance'committee which is a  committee of the whole counciir  pointed out that there was no  dishonest intent in any of the  operations described in the article,  although some errors had occurred.  He explained that former administrator Jack Copland's  method of operation was to use a  lot of short-term financing where  possible, as it was to the benefit of  the municipality. In fact, if the  1977 loan under discussion had  been hooked into long-term financing five years ago, it would have  been at a 14-16 per cent rate instead  of the present 10 per cent. "We  could be ahead in the long run with  interest rates,'< said Mr. Edney.  ' "It was a matter of financial judgement."  Mr. Dick Derby, alternate  representative for area E in the  Sunshine Coast Regional District,  and long-term member of area E's  planning committee, corroborated  Mr. Edney's 'statements. He  pointed out that long-term financing of the loan had been delayed by  problems in getting correct zoning,  and a building permit, and in commencing and completing the project which involved the works yard  and water storage at the end of  Henry Road.  He contended that going to the  municipal financing authority for a  loan this year, when interest rates  have dropped, will save the town  money in the long run. He described the "whole thing" as "a farce".  "Copland went the right route all  along the line," he commented.  Mayor Goddard did not wish io  make any comments on the article  until she has received advice from  the municipality's solicitors. She  conceded there were "a lot of accurate statements" in the article  but said she had been quoted inaccurately.  Alderman Edney. emphasized  that council had authorized purchase of property, which was a key  lot for the marina development,  and knew what was being paid for  it. The town ended up with a financial deficit for last year. Edney ex  plained this would not have been a  deficit had the proper authorizing  by-law been put through.    ,  He said the town's auditors  described this process as "a  technical detail". He described  Copland as "acting in good faith in  trying to use money on reserve and  not taking out loans".  He felt Mr. Copland had "been  maligned unfairly".  According to alderman Edney,  the town auditors described the article as "sensational and full of  suppositions".  '     Remembrance  Holiday  Post offices throughout British Columbia and the Yukon will be  closed Friday, November 11, in observance ol Remembrance Dti>.  Regular postal service will icsume Monday, November 14.  Money received  A cheque for $300,000 has been received by the town of Gibsons  from the provincial government. This represents the major portion  of the government's contribution to the marina project. One hundred and sixty thousand dollars of this amount has been sent to the  federal government by the town as its shaie of federal government  involvement in the project.  All candidates  An all-candidates meeting sponsored by the Elphinstone Electors' Association will be held Tuesday, November 8 at 8 p.m. at the  Gibsons Legion Hall. All-municipal and school board candidates  running for office on the Sunshine Coast, including those already  acclaimed to office, have been invited to attend.  The Elphinstone Electors' Association will also be meeting the  two area E candidates for' the regional board on Wednesday,  November 9, at 8 p.m. at the Cedar Grove School. If schools are  closed, this meeting will be held at Harmony Hall in Gibsons.  Sechelt meeting  A meeting of representatives of Sechelt and areas B (Halfmoon  Bay���West Sechelt) and C (Davis Bay���Wilson Creek) was held in  the municipal office in Sechelt to discuss a possible restructuring.  Attending the meeting was Jeff McKelvrey, executive director ol  the Union of B.C. Municipalities.  At the conclusion of the meeting it was agreed that a letter be  sent to the Ministry of Municipal Affairs requesting that a feasibility study bejindertaken.  �� 3-  *.-���  ��� v n  3  'i *  w  t  i  4"  t  w  r  i  V  It  ;*���  (V  M  M Coast News, November 7,1983,  Mr. John Burnside, managing editor of the Coast News has  requested that for the duration of the Gibsons election, in which  he is seeking an aldermanic seat, he be excused from making any  editorial comment concerning municipal politics.  Any such comment therefore will be made by other members  of the Coast News editorial staff.  Also on the election front: space limitations require that  candidates for one-year aldermanic terms in Gibsons and for  the school board will be profiled next week.  A second look  The shocking revelations about alleged mismanagement of the  town of Gibsons finances reported last week must be treated  with.a.great deal of skepticism.  First of all, the possibility seems apparent that the essential information contained in the report may have been leaked in order  to forestall a number of potentially embarrassing questions concerning the hiring of a former mayor to a position as town* administrator.  Secondly, the information itself is highly spurious. As Judith  Wilson's story on page one suggests, there are a variety of possible interpretations to the manipulation of municipal funds, and  only one interpretation was considered in last week's Press  story. ���   ������'���..��� ������.-,'.  Thirdly, if the alleged mismanagement had been going on for  as long as had been suggested,' why did it take the mayor and  council until September 6 to figure it out. Given the rigorous annual evaluation of municipal books by external auditors, it  would have been virtually impossible to get away with the kind ���  of mismanagement suggested.  Why also, if these so-called facts were known by September 6,  did council wait until November 1, the day after nominations   ,  closed, to reveal the information!  Finally, one must question the-lack of honour involved in  making public allegations about former staff members before  those staff members can defend themselves. Certainly if  mismanagement can be proven, it should be brought out  through the courts, not through scurrilous public statements.  The lack of consideration for the career of the former administrator, not to mention the sensibilities of Mr. Copland and '  his family are reprehensible indeed.       ���  from the files of the COAST NEWS  5 YEARS AGO  Alderman Lorraine Goddard decides to seek re-  election to Gibsons  municipal, council. "We  can't, stop growth because  people will come and fall in  >love with the place as I did.  But the growth mustn't,be  allowed tp strangle us,".she  said to pbihf! out: the ^ed;,  >;.fbr control arid intelligent  spending.  '. Also seeking re-election  is Joyce Kolibas as alderman in the Sechelt  ^municipal election.  V A member of the R & K  Forestry is pictured planting  firs on the banks of the  creek diversion at Twin  Creeks, frees will provide  shade for spawning fish and  prevent bank erosion.  An Ashley woodstove,  weighing about 250 pounds,  was taken from a garage on  Fletcher Road. As yet, it is  not known if the theft is a  practical joke. The stove  was last seen on  Hallowe'en.  10 YEARS AGO -  .An inquest has been  ordered which will look into  the conditions causing  numerous automobile accidents and fatalities on the  North Road.  Municipal Affairs Minister  Jim Lorimer has moved in  the legislature to abolish  corporate and absentee landowner voting rights and  give full municipal voting  rights to non-property  owners.  A view lot on Gower Point  was priced at $8,750.  15 YEARS AGO  Mr. and Mrs. J. Dowdie of  Gibsons celebrate their  Golden Wedding Anniversary and receive a letter of  congratulations from Prime  Minister Trudeau.  Three juveniles face a  charge of possession of  dynamite. The trio, according to police information,  planned a Hallowe'en blowup of Roberts Creek bridge.  According to the Library  Development Commission  in Victoria, in the 2,000  population bracket Gibsons'  jibrary rates first in cirpiila-,  tion and second in the  number of members and  amount of money it spends  for books.  20 YEARS AGO  Mrs. Mary Walker of Halfmoon Bay has been voted  Woman of the Year by the  New Westminster Business  and, Professional Women's  Club. Her daughter, Peggy  Connor, travelled to New  Westminster to attend a  banquet in Mrs. Walker's  honour.  25 YEARS AGO  Rural mail service for  Sechelt area and an increase in the rural service in  Halfmoon Bay, was arranged by Conservative MP W.H.  Payne. He added that he is  working hard on obtaining a  $25,000 grant for the  Secheit-Gibsons Municipal  Airport.  A gas cookerama to be  held at Roberts Creek Hall,  will feature a demonstration  of modern gas range cooking.  30 YEARS AGO  Mr. and Mrs. F. KycJd,  Selma Park; wish to thank  sincerely all those who searched for Mr. Kydd the night  he was lost in the woods.  Also thanks to those who  have enquired for him since  his return. .'���;���"  35 YEARS AGO  The Roberts Creek String  Orchestra under-the leadership of Miss Margaret Mclntyre, will present their Fall  Concert, Friday.  The Sunshine  (���cKia  iiltf WE&M  Advertising Departaaent  J. Fred Duncan  Jane McOuat  Pat Tripp  :    Editorial Department Production Departaient  John Burnside George Matthews t_ynn Lindsay Fran Berger  Judith Wilson ���      -    Pat Tripp  Accounts Department  M.M. Vaughan Copyaetting  Circulation' Stephen Carroll Lise Slieridan ' Gerry Walker  The Sunshine Coast News is a co-operative, locally owned  newspaper, published on the Sunshine Coast, B.C., every Monday by  Glassford Press Ltd., Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0, Tel. 886-2622  or 886-7817..Second Class mail Registration No. 4702.        v  The Sunshine Coast News is protected by copyright and. reproduction of any. part of it by any means is prohibited unless permission ih  writing is first secured from Glassford Press Ltd. holders of the  copyright::  Subscription Rates: Canada: 1 year $30; 6 months $18. Foreign: 1  year $35. -x.:. X-X*'       '.:.������������ 'X'XX-Xx .:  Roberts Creek, mid 1920s. (The steamer "Lady Cecilia" is seen  gliding to a stop at the public wharf. Crewmen stand at the opened cargo doors. The dock and the vessel's decks are thronged with  travellers heading back to tlie city flf Vancouver after a sojourn in  n  Musings  John Burnside  I hadn't .heard from my friedel  Jake in some time so I wandered  down the beach to see what the  old-timer had to say about the  events of the day. I found hiin busy  in his root, cellar getting thing!;  organized against the coming  winter. . J  He seemed pleased enough to see  me and invited me for a cup of coffee.  ���\'."Wiir the silly so-and-so's iiT  ' Victoria ever get a hold of the ideas  that only compromise will get v&\  out of the mess they've got us in,",  he demanded. *'.  s "Istfiattptally fair/Jake?" satol  L?^Tlieyfhgfve;been making sortie?  ^conciliatory^gestures lately:"   '' -s\  "Are you getting softr" sajdj;  Jake. "Isn't it less than a week'J  since they took up the big stick and.  threatened to fire any teacher who'  went on strike? When are they go'-"  ing to realize that threats and intimidation are what got them into  this soup pot in the first place?"  "Since  then   they've  softened-  their stand a bit though, you must  admit." - '  "Sure, said Jake. It's a bit like"  threatening to punch a guy on the  nose and then ��� offering to be  friends. " It makes the offer  somewhat suspect."  "What would you have them  do, Jake?"  "God only knows. They've  locked themselves and all the rest  of us into a political strait jacket.  It's , a bit like those hoked-up  wrestling matches where the con-  ��� testants chain themselves together  by the wrist and erect fences.  around the ring. There just doesn't  seem to be any way out df the mess'  they've got us in.  "I'll tell you this, though, the  longer they wait to straighten the  mess out the harder it's going to  be. If they haven't got some'of the  pressure off by the time your  newspaper comes out, if in fact the  teachers walk off the job the fury  in this province will increase ten  fold and a solution is going to be  that much more difficult to  achieve."  e ."Who'd have thought that the  teachers would be in such a pivotal  position," I wondered.  -. "Who'd have thought it  indeed," said* Jake. "The art of  ham-handedness has been brought  ���to a high art to bring us to our present place. But look at the record.  Eighteen months ago Bennett1 was  talking about limiting increases'in  the public sector to 12 per cent.  Three different educational  budgets later he has got ' the  teachers so demoralized and afraid  for their- futures that they -are  desperate. It's a complete screw-  up."  "You have a point there," I  said, "A dozen years ago I found.  irftyself* president of ' the'xUocj&X  Teachers'" association at - ar- time  when the BCTF called for a one-  day work stoppage on behalf of the  pensions of retired teachers. The  heart-searching and emotiorial turmoil that even a one-day strike had  on local teachers was enormous. I  just can't even imagine whaV'it^  like in,the staff rooms of fheiprovince-' today -witli a Jnuljor5 work'  stoppage on "the way."- -l1 -' ' - "   '  "It's taken a miscalculation fof  enormous proportions to bring this  present situation about." said  Jake. "The first requirement of  any politician js that he or she must  keep a sense of perspective.  Nothing makes perspective harder  than a feeling of power. It's quite  apparent that Bennett lost all  perspective after the May election.  Aided and abetted, no doubt, by  the Fraser Institute and the multinational corporations who provide  it with its funding."  ' "You think the problem is wider  than provincial, then."  "Are you kidding," said Jake.  "Why do you think that B.C.  strikers are getting funds from as  far apart as Newfoundland and  California. Bennett is carrying the'  ball for forces which want fundamental changes in society that  are scaring the hell out of anybody  whose mind isn't chronically closed."  1 "Well,  I came to the wrong'  place to be cheered up," said I.  "Try your friend Bert at the pub  if you want the illusion of well-  being," said Jake. " 'Ale, man,  aleV the stuff to drink for fellows ,  whom it hurts to think. The  mischief is it will not last.' There's  no two ways about it. We are between a rock and a hard place and  there doesn't seem an easy way  out."  Thatcher seen  easy to resist  by Ray Skelly, MP  The recent visit of British Prime  Minister Margaret Thatcher to  Canada, was a test of both Canadian hospitality and Canadian  gullibility.  She spent her few days here, as  the Toronto Star editorial noted,  "like a hard-sell salesman...trying  to unload Cold War attitudes and  discredited economic advice".  ��� Openly partisan, at every opportunity, she promoted an ideology  which stretched the propriety of a  state visit and pre-supposed that  Canadians have not noticed how  badly her government has managed the affairs of the British people.  When she told audiences in Ottawa, Edmonton and Toronto (it is  interesting what spots she chose tc  visit) that we must be prudent, she  failed to mention her own spending  record back home. To be sure, hers  prudence has virtually destroyed  the British health care system, once  the" envy of the civilized world. But  meanwhile, she has poured $25  bipion annually into wasteful  defense spending, such as the cost  of^the U.S. Tomahawk - missile  sy|tem, which, as it was - being  deployed on British soil, 'was  already recognized as a'waste of  mqmey which did nothing to deter  thej Soviets from their missile pro-  grqinme.  "fhe prudence of Mrs. Thatcher  has-resulted in between three and  fiv|' million persons being put out  of Work. At the present time there  is pnly one job for every two  students leaving British schools.  As the Toronto Star editorial  concluded: "Canadians don't need  pressure from Margaret Thatcher  on^how to conduct our foreign  policy or manage our economy.  Witji her own government's record  as ai sample, it's a sales pitch that's  easy! to resist."     .       f ���   *!   %  the country. This is the "down boat". It is Sunday���perhaps the  last Sunday of summer. The photo, courtesy of the C.J. Merrick  collection, spans an abysm of time at the waterfront of this  historic community. Caption by L.R. Peterson  ',. It's strange that Remembrance  Day week should coincide with the  threat of a province-wide strike of  public sector employees. When, I  think of Remembrance Day and  wars that have occurred in my life  time, I'm always reminded of my  .uncle, who was a navigator in the  ;rCAF in England in WWII. He  .survived the war, thank goodness,  and he never talked about, it afterwards. ''  * I've been lucky, I've never had  - to be in a war. From what people  have told me,-1 am lucky because  other people fought wars so I could  be free. My uncle never told me  that���but many people have ^aid  v to me over the years tht��t people  ��� like my Uncle fought and died'so 1  could live in a country that was  democratic.  , So now, in the same week that  Remembrance Day, 1983 occurs, I  read that maybe as many as  200,000 people are going to go on  strike to make sure that some, fundamental freedoms and rights, won  over half" a century, of-struggle,  might= be;preserved. .    ,    ,  Is that the same kind of thing my  uncle did when he went to the war  in 1940? I don't know.  - I've talked to some teachers  about why they might join a  general strike. I haven't heard  much mentioned from them about  preserving rights and freedoms.  Some just say that they are protesting arbitrary lay-offs. Others  talk about protesting the government's proposed cutbacks in  education.  Occasionally some will say they  support the strike because if the  government is allowed to treat one  group in society, like the members  of the B.C. Government  Employees Union, in an arbitrary  way then there's no reason why  they won't treat others, like the  teachers themselves in the same arbitrary manner.  1 These latter people seem1 to be  suggesting that they're involved  not just for the principles at stake,  for themselves, but for the principles at stake for everyone.       '  Again, I never heard my uncle  talk in high sounding philosophical  words about why he went to war,  but then he never talked about tlie  war. And like I said before, I've  heard a lot of people in my life time  talk about how people went to wdr  to preserve freedom and justice.  Then of course most of those people had'never been in a war.     'X'j .  I wouldn't suggest for a minute  that fighting a war is anything like  participating   in   a   general  strike���but in a way the underlying  principles   are   similar.   In   the  American Revolutionary War o%.  of the signers' of the Declaration oT  Independence said, '"Those thai,  give up a small amount of essential  , liberty to gain, a little temporary  safety, deserve neither liberty no��  t safety."      . ���tr^' ,y    .    ^  \ I^don't think my u&eje went kj  \ war" for anything as complicated as  liberty or safety; He has always  been a fairly straight forward, easjj  going sort of;man. 1 suspect that*  maybe he went because it seemed*  exciting at the time; or maybe hej  needed work or maybe he justj  thought it was the right thing to*  do. But I don't really know; my*  uncle never talked about the war. \  No, it was left to other people, J;  after the war, to talk about those;;,  who died for liberty and safety,    i  The public'sector employees on5  the other hand talk a great deal.  about liberty and safety���or att;  least security*. Whether they're?  right or wrong .will have to be left J  to clearer heads than mine, and J  perhaps the historians of the-;  future. But in the meantime, this?  week, God bless those who fought ?  in wars to preserve liberty and safe- f  ty.  Dulce et  decorum est  Bent double, like old beggars under sacks,  Knock-kneed, coughing like hags, we cursed \%  through sludge,  Till on the haunting flares we turned our backs,  j-. And towards our distant rest,began to trudge.   <���  Men marched asleep. Many had 'lost their boots.  But limped on, blood-shod. All went lame, all blind;   ,  Drunk with fatigue; deaf even to the hoots \  Of gas-shells dropping softly behind.     ,        ^  >rl '  Gas! Gas! Quick, boys!���An ecstasy of fumbling,  Titting the clumsy helmets just in time,  But someone still was yelling out and stumbling  And floundering like a man in fire or time-  Dim through the misty panes and thick green light,   ,  As under a green sea, I saw him drowning.' ' *  < In all my dreams before my helpless sight      ��   ^. >,'/  He plunges at me, guttering, choking, drowning.  If in some smothering dreams, you too could pace  Behind the wagon that we flung him in,  ' And watch the white eyes writhing in.hisfdc6,  His hanging face, like a devil's sick of sin;  If you could hear, at every jolt, the blood  Come gargling from the froth-corrupted lungs,  Bitter as the cud "   "  Of vile, incurable sores on innocent tongues, '    '  My friend, you would not tell with such high zest  Tp children ardent for some desperate glory,  ' The old Lie: Dulce et decorum est  Pro patria mori.  '  Wilfred Owen  ��  U p  las  I*  l-p"  I*'  I:  3  I  I  I  i  I*  I  [Editor,  J        Why do I support my union?  |        Because in all my years of nurs-  ;    ing, in only three instances can I  !    say the working environment was  !    excellent as far as support and trust  ;.   was   concerned;   even   in   those  [(before   unions)   there   was   no  j    monetary   recognition   for   ex-  j'   perience..,,''     ��� '.-������;'.  yX'x After  15 years, exposed to a,  j.   variety of excellent  nursing ex-  j    periences, although I was able to  j    and did nurse in any area, I was  j~  still paid the same rate as a new  !    graduate. I then decided I would  !;: never again nurse for the same rate  I|^of pay as a fresh graduate. I would .  ;>;choose another field.  XXX The next hospital 1 worked in  i^vwas extremely.short of staff. I was  j��*the only RN ph duty in a 35 (stret-  ^hejd ttt41 bed) hospital. At my |n-  !|-*sistance   the/j hospital   gave   me;  *   recognition for' two years nursing  ^experience. This paid me $30 more  Sja month.  ���j.: At the end of a horrendous year,  where charts were never started until the shift was relieved, no Overtimeofcourse, 1 found that my ex:;-  pected   annual   increment   was  kVoyerlobked". I was then told I  Phad already/had  my  increment.,  '���tfrom   the day;7!  started.   'The  thospital did toot" have to pay you x  |wKat they did;*^r replied, "If they  Hyanted my seryices they did.'' I,  gave  them  time  to  recohsiden-  i,cAfter four months of threatening  t^iinion action with no result I told  jrty DON I was accepting the services of the union lawyer to obtain  ; the   money.   Overnight   it   was  /(.granted! ���.��� '.x.-> ..���  ��  The money was not the issue.  -Fifteen dollars a month more dr..  Jess mattered nothing to. me. What  "jdid matter was'that nurses do not  ^rieed to work in isolated areas'in .,.-  X\he best of working situations to be  dedicated. 'Very few will stay and  fight the injustice and professional  Hazards that exist in some areas, so  patients suffer.  . Yes, unions are stronger���but  "not nearly as strong as management without them.  ~   Yes there are abuses by union  Skookum  members who do not pull their fair  share. Is this not a management  responsibility?  I doubt very much if niy union  would support these members.     '  As for abuses* by management,  they certainly still exist, but at least  the mechanics, whereby justice can-  be served are there. All nurses have  ? to do is decide which Vabuse; is  worth expending their energy pyer.-  jf the government is reverting to  conditions that existed 25 to 30  years ago does this mean they will  eliminate hospital administrators?  Not many modern nurses know  that administration entered the  hospital scene about then. Before  that hospitals were managed by a  matron (Raid little more than her  highest' paid nurse), a secretary  and a board of management, and  very effectively.  Nursing - welcomed- administrators who we understood  would free nursing from the non-  nursing duties���the financial  aspect pf hospital service.  In blind trust we looked forward,  to nursing leaders being liberated?  to deyelpp the best possible patient  cafe. la repdityV-instead our nursing'-  supervisors'^'rather   than   beiri^ -  leaders inlnursing, are expected |&  be management: assistants whose  job description-places them in the,  dilema of choosing concerns for  budgets over concern for excellence  in patient care.  In every instance of abuse of'  authority I ever encountered before.  I became a union member, my  choice was to put up with, or leave.  In every instance since I became  a union member, when I chose to  protest abuses, justice was served  because of my union's influence,  not management's decency.  It has been my experience that*  people behave badly because they  are allowed to.  Alice Horsman, RN  Quality, used lumber, bricks, windows, lights, plumbing, etc.  ff�� & B USED BU5L.OING 6��IAT��f3BAL.S  11947 Tannery Rd., Surrey  MONDAY-SATURDAY 888-1311    We also buy used building materials  Medics remembered  ��� .Editor, '-' "XXXX''-;t  Remembrance Day! How many  sad memories, how many tears shed oyer husbands, fathers,  brothers, does it bring to mind?  XX; vWe" femember'������ the- men ;who  sacrificed their lives so we could  -jive in freedom*.:< ; X XxX';-  today I/remembertoo, the Nursing Corps Who also served! many  -  of whom lost not only their limbs  ���'������but their-lives';: ��� "< \ ���: ���..- ���- ��� c;..;  -.;   ForgetJthe,tV; dramas all'Have  ��� watcHed' and enjpyed, that make  war look like fun and sex. In reality, war is riot!  It is not fun to see your friend  fall two storeys down to Kef death  from a direct bomb hit on a London military hospital. It is riot ftiri  to work for 18;hours and mdreX.It  is not fiin t o be transporting. your  wounded patients because bombs  are falling on your doorstep, and  while doing so, see a nurse colleague arid patients hit a mine  field-^-mofe friends lost. ;  It is not fun to run like mad ;  while the enemy decides to strafe a  medical base while the nursing as  well as the doctor personnel are  trundling the wounded to a safer'X  position. It is not fun to seeohfe  ���  nurse killed. You swear, buty<%v  ,. also pick up the pieces���in this cs^K  ':��� a stretcher, and push two and ip^"  V like hell for cover while cryingy^ili;  heart put fbfyoiir lost colle^gu^i  , wha gave so much, arid'y^if7|sk^  ^^purseif, why?.'.-^..    X'Ml$&0Xy  :XX. Why?; Because we; beliewd^t^i^ ^  if we'could aUeWate soiriie of the  pain, if we could just hold their  hantr before they died or before  they realized they were beyond saVr  ing, then our hand helped. We saved many; and lost riiariy. Such were  the. times. Did we have a choice?;! ,  '���'v-Today;''Kwsh'^to- honour and  femember;;those men who sacrific-  ed.thejr lives and the medical corps  whp;had to work under the most  abhorrent   conditions,   and: yet  came out with some miracles.-yXXV  Some are stUl disabled to this  day. So, to all veterans who fought  so ably.fmay we rerriember them  for what; they have done for. usi^:V. ���'  Elizabeth "fedde" Benson  ,>��>,^"v*. ^������*.^*4- U^-*. ^������^ >���  . ^��^ i>*J* >��-C LW. IX'AJ lt*M (X��^iA��*. kitAvtl lWLl .  INDEX OF ADVERTISERS  Challenge by George  ' Mark Guignard  My oftica is so small...  '   It elicits jokes (rem those who view it.but not only  about the office.  "What do they call Miss Piggie's dandruff?"  "Flakes ol ham  Vx ������ Mac's-^*"  * ONE PER CUSTOMER  ! 1971 Westfalia Camper  4 cyl. std., 42.000 miles on engine.  sink, ice box, new tires, new battery,  rwell maintained.    SKOOKUM   DEAL  IH0T LINE  885-7512  Skookum Auto  |Dealer7381 Sechelt Xj  *y  ^���Offer valid to Nov. 30  ^*�� ���  *' .-���  *?     '     .  ���  Editor,  The  average  reader  must   be  mystified as to why this Scottish  gentleman is pursuing the issue of  building   permit   refunds   so  tenaciously.1'        '     '   ���      >'"'  I did what any normal citizen  like yourself does each year.'I paid  cash in advance for th^SCRD'to  provide certain services. Those services were never provided. Like  you yourself would do, I requested  a refund. I was told to go to hell!  Over the period of this refund  fight, board members and senior  staff involved, have used one standard answer to my requests. Oh  Georgie boy, we would love to give  you your refund, but, big, bad Victoria will not let us. But, our learned judge decreed, the current bylaw is valid���let me quote the last-  sentence of apendix A, Building  Code By-Law 126 1976. The decision to refund is very clear.  "The  district, treasurer may refund the  permit fee less $25".        /  ; I  had  requested  one  of my  refunds several times last summer  when our chief building inspector ���  informed me my request for a re- <  fund had gone through! Just go see  district; treasurer Larry Jardine; X'.x  Mr. Mofris-Reade was still iri the::  old board offices and Mr. Jardine ;  iritheriew:'^ ' iX-  Our treasurer met me in his office, surrounded by unopened car-;  tons,-files and taped-up cartons. X- X  Yes, yes, he had seen my cheque,  but, George, look at my office;  total chaos. Please, give me time. I  have Mr. Treasurer���18 months to>  be exact!  ' I now challenge Mr. Larry Jardine, secretary treasurer, to issue a  statement ( outlining, tjie reasons  why vhe(i;e(u��ed the refunds when  recommended Jby Mr��, Morris-^  Reade. '        r  You have the floor, Larry!  -George Skea  Apple  response  Editor,;   ;_;;' yX:X'.'.'.  Just a note to thank you for the  story oft the apple collection. It cer-  tainly brought a response. Trie  place was crawling with people the  Sunday following the story arid  almost as. busy on every other Sunday for the rest of the month.     ,  1 sold some apple trees and I had  a great time jawing with people  about their apple recollections. Not  surprisingly, there were a lot of  older people with memories going  back to apples and orchards  everywhere from Estonia to  Bavaria to the Channel Islands to .  Australia. ..'.        ....  It was a lot of fun���so much, in .  fact, that I plan to do it again next  fall, starting a bit earlier, if possi-,  ble, so that people can taste some  of the summer varieties.  Mike Poole-;  We honour        |*  He,;-;  for your  convenience  Please present this ad at time repair ordsr is written.  Fall Engine $W#|o��   $J5^,o��  Tune-Up Special   �����^ 4 cyi .^l* o cyi.  i^.��  ���fiv  I  I  I  I  I  1  I  P,  We will replace spark plugs; adjust idle and CO.emrriissions; adjust ignition arid timing; |;  check air and fuel filters; check points and condeinser where necessary. ���;  Genuine Ford spark plugs and laboiir included. Additional parts extra. ���,  ������ ' I  Fall Exhaust System Check g  We will inspect exhaust system for leaks and wear. Mufflers with fl  lifetime warranty available for most models and years. Genuine S  Walker (Ford) mufflers and parts. I'  Fall Cooling System Cheek Only��-fg��s J  For one low price, we will pressure test your cooling system for leaks, test the radiator, rad ��� *  '  cap, and refill with up to 4 litres of anti- freeze to the manufacturer's specifications. In addition, g  we will check the heater and defroster for proper operation, test and report on the water pump I  and inspect all belts, hoses and clamps.   Additional anti-freeze $1.80 per litre. f  L.-i  JBV pjij HHP I  AL'S USED FURNITURE.   .......  ARGOSHEEN CARPET CLEANING...  AUDREY'S COFFEE SERVICE. .������ ..  BRIAN'S AUT0B0DY..   ...:....  BUSINESS DIRECTORY..    ......  CHURCH DIRECTORY..:;...:;  COAST TOOL 4 POWER.  COASTAL TIRES7   .....:.;:.  DEVLIN FUNERAL HOME.;,.  DISCOVER YOUR COLOURS  :���    .  elite travel;;.:r.Xx.  ���������' ELPHIE'S CABARET   "; X^XvX.XX  ELSON GLASSY':.:.-;.:-': ���/:���'. XxfXX..  EMERGEHtey^SERVICES: XX,  EXPO CLEi��MHBv:'S. :���.,.���: .'���;.';..'.  FEBBY SCHEDULE,,.:.. :^ .    .:.  FITNESS WORf&OUt ^   ..:.:  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES....  GIBSONS LEGION BRANCH NO. 109.  GIBSONS PHARMASAVE.XxXX  GIBSONS PUBLIC LIBRARY   ..  GREEN ONION STEREOv .���.-'. 'X:x...  HIGHWAYMAN PUB.   .......;.  'i.q'.a.--. ;���.-.'. ���.'.���.:���;.���:..;.'���..,....!...  JIM GURNEY.,..^.-.;.  KELANA CAR CARE    .  KEN'S LUCKY DOLLAR. V  ...;;  LARRY    LABONTE   MAGUS KENNELS.......   MARLEE FASHIONS......  MINIBUS SCHEDULE.   MORGAN'S MEN'S WEAR..!.   ....  N.D.PCLUB, PENINSULA CENTRE...  NOTICE BOARD - JOHN R. GOODWIN,!  NOTICE OF PC*! (GIBSONS)......  NOTICE OF POLL (SCHOOL DISTRICT I  NOTICE OF POLL (S.C.R.D.).......  P&B USED BUILDING SUPPLIES...  PEBBLES RESTAURANT   PENDER HARBOUR DIESEL...  PENINSULA MARKET TIDE TABLES..  RUBY LAKE RESTAURANT   SEEC0ASTVIDE0...    ........  SHADOW BAUX GALLERY....  SHADOW BOX PICTURES.........v  SKOOKUM AUTO   S0LI0ATIRY..             SOUTH COAST FORD.   SUNSHINE COAST T.V   SUPER-VALU   SWEETHEART BOUTIOUE...-.  W.A: SIMPKINS.      WALVEN AUT0B0DY.....   WESTERN MOORBAD...   WHARF RESTAURANT.   .....  il ���> ��y- Tm* T*'^ **< "l^V fY��V 'rm*' *r$* ���'>��X1 "rfcY1'  ^mi-A"j.w.a  ^���L^L*a  PEOPLE  COME FIRST AT  SCR  PRICES EFFECTIVE:  WED., NOV. 9th-SAT, NOV. 12th  5 ''���yfj^if/tf'.^^^'vl  V liiiiiiiiiiiiiii  TOMATO or  VEGETABLE SOUP -10 oz 3/1.00  I.G.A. - Cream of -:-     ^  MUSHROOM SOUP    10oz 2/.89  i.G.A.-Choice -w*  TOMATOES 28oz .99  -rl.G.A;^-- -���������-..���;   . ������  FRUIT In Pear Juice        14 oz. . 69  UK  BEANS With Pork or _  SPAGHETTI In Tomato Sauce. 14 oz. .65  i.G.A.  TOMATO, GRAPEFRUIT or  ORANGE JUICE 48 oz 1.29  Xi.H.^'rxyx. x'  TOMATO KETCHUP     575 mi 1.59  ������������j:g:a^'^:-..-.:..:-'::'.  HOT CHOCOLATE       500 gm 1.99  ,I.G.A.>Pure - --i^  Vegetable oil u1.89  I.G.A.-Random Cut .  CHEESE Cheddar or Fancy     10% Oil  'xi^xxxX-xXx'xyr:' Reg. Price  COFFEE WHITENER    375 gm 1.80  Instant -   -a  NESCAFE 5.49  Regular 10oz., Columbia 8oz.,  Viva Decaffeinated 8 oz.  Robertson's .  MARMALADE .250 gm 1.59  Kraft '   ���'  MACARONI rt#>-  Mn  DINNER..:. 225 gm 3/1.49  I.G.A, - Liquid  DETERGENT .500 mi .99  I.G.A.  SANDWICH BAGS iocs '  LUNCH BAGS 50s .79  ^������MilHIlBlBi  Grain Fed - Gov't. Inspected    >  FRESH PORK LEG .... n.  ROAST Shank Portion.(lb. 1.39) kg 3.06  Fresh - Butt Portion  PORK LEG  ROAST  Fresh - Bone In  PORK BUTT  STEAK  Regular  GROUND BEEF  (lb. 1.59) kg  3.51  (lb. 1.59) kg 3.51  (lb. 1.29) kg 2.84  Kent -Random Weights  PORK or BREAKFAST ���  SAUSAGE.   . (lb. 1.69)kg 3.73  PRODUCE  U.S.#1  HEAD LETTUCE  California Grown  TOMATOES   Florida  AVOCADOS   .. .each .59  ..(lb. .49) kg 1.08  (Big Ones) 40s .39  FR0ZEM FOODS  Swanson's  TV. DINNERS.  Frozo  PEAS ...... ..  Niagara  ORANGE JUICE.  PENDER  HARBOUR  POOL  SCHEDULE  Early Bird Swim  Public Swim  Public Swim  Public Swim  Public Swim  M.W.F. 8:00-9:00 a.m.  M.T.W.T.F. 12:00-1:00 p.m.  Sat. 2:00 - 4:00 p.m.  M.T.W.T.F. 6:30 - 8:00 p.m.  Sat. 2:00-4:00 p.m.  Public Swim  Family Swim  Adults Only  Adults 'n* Teans  Ladies Swim  11 oz 1.69   1 kg 1.59  .     .12.5 02. -79  Sat. & Sun. 6:30 - 8:30 p.m.  Sun. 2:00-4:00 p.m;  M.T.W.T. 8:00-9:30 p.m.  Friday 8:00-9:30 p.m.  T.&T. 1:00-2:00 p.m.  Many lessons & specialized sessions are offered. Please phone 883-2612 lor more information.  V i*  Came fo MMm -MVmti  IX ���  PENDER HARBOUR CENTRE  Madeira Park ��� 383-9100  to Limit Quantities  ���i;i  M  1  at  ->f?  W.  #'  %:  I.  1.  ���'��� iw  i.f;^;.S  XWy  ���';. i'S'7'  m  ���%���  'i'j."  fe' ���  ify  ���$:���  fx  py  U$  'II  E . i  ���  '? X  n  i ���:  I  A  I  Dealer 5836  WHARF ROAD, SECHELT  885-3281  ���*.���;'������j=---;.��u ?^*aT7atyi!iffi��niiifa^  4.  Coast News, November 7,1983  swe see  2-year terms  John Burnside  John Burnside, publisher of the  Sunshine Coasl News for the last  six and a half years, is running for  the position of alderman.  Clay Carbj  Clay Carby, who is running for  the position of alderman, would  like to be a part of "providing  responsible and honest government  Tarrv Giannakos  Tarry Giannakos feels that his  energy, his youth and his commitment to the community of Gibsons  qualify him to run-as an -alder-  P Xx  He 'states that: "After several  years of constructively criticising  local government, I felt that it was  '  time I offered to try to contribute  in an active way. In addition, I feel  ( that the town council has got itself  into difficulties lately because of a  closed and' secretive attitude. If  elected I would hope to broaden  '  the base of advice on which the  ^/councihrelies."  Mr. Burnside sees the "single  greatest issue facing the town right  now" as "the shock and mistrust  attendant upon the departure of  the town administrator and the  subsequent appointment to the  position of Mayor Goddard. While  Please turn to page 17  *  -to the taxpayers of Gibsons". His  Jl' years of experience as a  Kinsman include holding the position of deputy governor which has  given him Useful experience in  chairing large meetings, and  familiarity with parliamentary procedure and Robert's Rules of  Order.  ''   He wants to look into what is  .^(happening with the bluff sewer  "system and the marina development. Although he doesn't foresee  any problems, he wants to make  sure these developments are what  the taxpayers require.  Please turn to page 17  manic candidate. As a permanent  resident he wants to take an active  part in the decision making process  which affects the town.  Fx>r> him, the major issues in this  election are the marina and hotel  development, and public works,  particularly the extension of the  sewer treatment plant.  He feels that the issue of nuclear  disarmament should definitely be  placed on election ballots, as long  as it is legal under municipal law.  He supports "development for  jobs, not just for development's  sake. The idea is to build in the  best interests of the community."  Please turn to page 17  by Peggy Connor  TTW  Ron fyeilson  Ron Neilson is endorsed by the  local joint council of trade unions  in his effort to be elected as an  alderman. He is unhappy with the  Art Smylie  present council and feels that the  'whole' community is" nof?repre-  $foted'oit KTfle feeB^u^ifisfOT \  "pro-development," and is concerned about council's lack of  reaction to the provincial government legislation which has eroded  regional planning powers. \  Financial   and   administrative:  mis-management, the marina-hotel \  complex and future planning for  the area'he sees as the most important issues.  Inflight of the recent appointment x��f the mayor as clerk ad-  Please (urn to page 17  " As a retired person, Art Smylie  feels' he now has time to devote to  the office-of alderman. He sees no  one issue as more important than  the others; "they are all of importance to everyone," he states.  However, he does feel that "the  marina and hotel will make a splendid addition to the town, but not at  a-cost to the taxpayer".  He will deal with issues as they  come up and will be working hard  [ to acquire information on them.  V",  per  of three  The annual area meeting of "the  Lower Mainland area, British Columbia Association of Hospital  Auxiliaries, was held at the" 0fl|a  Airport Inn in Richmond..llie host  auxiliary for the 250 delegates.jpfs-  sent, was the Children's Hospital  Auxiliary. Regional representative  Pauline Lamb did a fine job on Eer  - first".regional' meeting arid /$$s  elected 40 serve a following ye$f,  extending her* position until is^5.  Guest speakers were Joan Williatfe  and Eleanor" Riddell from^Ro'nlfd  McDonald House Society -M&iti  Margaret Nish, associate director  , of nursing for the, Children's  Hospital.' /  .There was a choice  workshops for the afternoon",^-  sion; one was on stress, another^  family support and the last one oft  fund raising. The latter was a different kind of fund-raising than e&  pected by those present, but a good  presentation just the same. ij��  Pauline Lamb took Bertie Hull  from Halfmoon Bay Branch of sfc  Mary's Hospital to act as secretara*  Also from St. Mary's were presfy  dent Edith Simmons, "vice?,  president Betty Laidlaw, publicity  Peggy Connor, May De Vos, an|t  Ida Leslie. % ^      "pi  It was indeed a treat to take a<tf'  vantage of the offer to view Ronald'  McDonald House on Angus Drive)L  this is the home of the quilts. Thj$  call for quilts went out to all tri|  hospital auxiliaries in the provinc*  and in answer to the call 126 have  been,- given to the house. Thjr,  beautiful quilts were on tne cribs��?  single and bunk beds, and doubles*!  some hanging decoratively on thfe��  walls. Three were donated front,;  the St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary*!  What is a Ronald McDonald:  House? It is a temporary resident  tial facility that serves as a home&  away from home for the parents^  and families of children undergo^  ing treatment for cancer or other^t  life-threatening disease. Families^  under stress need emotional sup^f  , port and understanding, and, irfj��  particular a place where they can>*  draw additional strength and find,��  stability when their, child is \l\$.  Families staying at the house are"4  $  charged*a nominal overnight fee,^j  however, no one will be turn��"'  away for monetary reasons.  The monthly meeting of the ex-'Jj  ecutive for the,St. Mary's Hospitals  Auxiliaryjtp^k^lace at the hospital /  'board room on'^Tuesday, OctobVr  25. The n^ain^roble^bro^ght^  ^>e-r��^&��l:  ' members wno-VtyjIl attCTd)iimBtiTOsi/i  and take office. Of^course, there ^s/.  a need  for in-service volunteers/  too,  but tomdke the branches;  work,   they   need   help   ?t   the  meetings. .V  The gift shop is in need of more {  baby sets. If you like to knit, contact Mary Bannerman for wool,-  The Thrift Shop presented a che-^ -  que to the auxiliary representing  \volumes~of. work and hours done, *  by the Thrift Shop ladies. > ^ ,!  Lillian peters is back again as ac-iI  tivity aide was the announcement \  of volunteer director Mary* Mac-'*,;  The issue of nuclear disarmament "could be placed on the  ballot! if the majority of electors  want it." he stated,  Mr.- Smylie considered ,that  "now is-not the time for the town  to expand, although it has to be  done at some time". /t  As far;'as regional district" and  town relations are concerned he  feels "we must try to find areas of  co-operation acceptable to all".  * \  Notice of Poll  TOWN OF GIBSONS  Public notice is given to the electors of the Municipality that a poll is  necessary at the election now pending, and that the persons nominated as  candidates at the election, for whom votes will be received, are:  Surname     Other Names   Office  Term of Office Residential Address   Occupation  Labonte  Strom  Lynn  Marshal!  Burnside  Carby  Giannakos  Neitson  Smylie  Laurent  Diane M.  Barry R.  John C.  John W.  Clayton B.  Theodore  William R.  William A.  Mayor  Mayor  Alderman  Alderman  Alderman  Alderman  Alderm'arf  Alderman  Alderman  two years  two years  one year  one year  two years  two years  two years  two years  two years  Fairmont Road  Grandview Road  1436 S. Fletcher  1773 Glen Road  Beach Avenue  Glassford Road  1538 Gower Pt. Rd.  Pratt Road  -  Wyngaert Road-  Retired  Housewife   ���>  Ass't. Agent  Plumber  Publisher  Retailer  Businessman  Electrician  Retired  The Advance Poll will be opened at the Gibsons Municipal Hall, 1490 South Fletcher  Road, Gibsons, B.C. on Thursday, November 10, 1983 between the hours of 8:00 a.m.  and 6:00 p.m.  Poll Day will be opened at the Marine Room, 1470 South Fjetchef Road, Gibsons, B.C.  on Saturday, November 19, 1983, between the hours of 8:00 a.m. and 8:00 p.m.  Dated at Gibsons, B.C. this 1st day of November 1983.  Anne G. pressley  , '  RETURNING OFFICER  ���m  donald. Anne Courtney has left to  take up the same type of job at  Shorncliffe and was presented with  a rose and an appreciation card.  Coming events are: November 5,  Roberts Creek Early Bird Bazaar,  noon to 2 p.m. - lunch will be sold.  It is at the Roberts Creek Com-  ���munity Hall. On November 18, the  Port Mellon-Christmas Bazaar will  start at 9:30 a.m. in the Sunnycrest  ��� Mall. OnNovember 26 the Sechelt  Branch Christmas Tea-and Food  Fair will be held ,at the Senior  Citizens Hall, 2-4 p.m. And on  ' December 3, the Gibsons Branch  will have its Christmas Bake Sale  1 starting at 9:30 a.m. in the Sun-  ' nycrest Mall, Gibsons.  Sechelt  votes on  shopping  The only issue facing the electorate of Sechelt on November 19  will be a referendum on Sunday  shopping in the village.  When nominations closed Monday, October 31, current, Sechelt  mayor, Joyce Kolibas was unchallenged  Alderman Ken Short also won  his second term by acclamation  Anne Pressley, interim clerk-  treasurer for the town of Gjbspns,  won a two-year term as Sechelt.  alderman by acclamation.        ., ,  Creative'3-D pictures workshop at Elphinstone  November 19th, Saturday, 9:30-5:00 p.m.,  $15.00 plus $25.00 for kit (includes frame)  Pre-pay before November 10th, please call 885-3474 or  885-3512 (Continuing Education)  ���  ���  m  ���Xt r-a^-^i  Vi *b->-*i'H  ���   \s        fit  V.V  t     X :  fry? *���*��.�����! j  \       ,   *7  ���*   .rirfi f -s  rrhi'-jx  Through the mist of sorrow, watch for the soft beacons  of friendship to guide you. Your friends, neighbors and  family will support you and help to lead you to comfort and  ' consolation at the time when you need it most��� We pledge  ourselves to giving you the best assistance possible.  , you can depend on our help.  1665 Seaview  Gibsons  5'  O.A. DEVLIN  Director  886-9651  4>  m*&  O  ^��>  <&C.'V^'V;  (except prescriptions, sale items, magazines,  tobacco and dispensary products) ��� '  *��4  ]>���><  SUPER TOY SALE  Large Selection  �����.���...���������  !��:���:���:���  lo.......  NO NONSENSE DIET  FORMULA  , 572 gm  Reg. $15.49  S095  SALE���>  O  I.Q. 2000  TRIVIA  FOR KIDS  - (Just in stock)  SALE I   I  UNICURE  SHAMPOO  SALE   b99  ���  &&!  m  ASSORTED SPONGES  Small - Medium - Large  All Sizes  SALE  .69  K*...*...��  BENTASIL LOZENGES  New.,.  Sore Throat  Reg. $1.59  .99  SALE  TIDE  6 litre size  $4��8  UNICURE WITH  ALOE VERA  SHAMPOO  $.149  SALE  ..........a  f v  SALE  CHEER  3 litre size  $A49  .* f  DOWNY  3 litre size  $41d  SALE  At PHARMASAVE  LOTO 649 AND NEW INSTANT SCRATCH AND WIN  *  mm  Sunnycrest Mall,  Gibsons  j*- jytaaywwyp^jitfp -������...���p -~7*T"7T"--  Coast News, November 7,1983  KipiiSliiMI  m:  ';���$�� Jeanie Norton Parker 886-3973  %R]EMEMBRANCE DAY    ,'*     /  ;����:Biiy a poppy this week. "Most  -���people don't realize that the proceeds go to help out local veterans  jn need. So give generouslyto one  ot> the boxes in Roberts Creek to  -help the veterans in pur communi-  '���ty;^;'. . ���������.    V;-.':������.-.������ xr.},;;. ���  ���X, The Remembrance Day service  will be held at the;Roberts Creek  Legion this Friday morning. The  ceremony at the cenotaph starts at  ' 10:45 and the bar will be open at  ,11:30..  '     The  Roberts  Creek  Legion is  preparing - a   plaque   honouring  deceased  members.   The  branch.  started in 1947 and some of the  records are sketchy so help in for-  rhing a list would be most appreciated. Please bring or send a  list of names of people you know  ���were members of Branch 219 to the  Roberts Creek Legion.  ;;|The   monthly   legion   general  .'rri'eeting for ordinary and associate  (hot '���;. fraternal)7 members  is this  Wednesday at 8 p.m. The legion  Auxiliary meeting is: tonight (Mon-  jday.)- XXX x.  jCRIB AND BRIDGE  ..���.���.Thursday night crib and bridge  are underway at the Roberts Creek  JLegion. It's "a very social evening so  Bo come out.. Non-members are  welcome. It starts at 8 p.m.  HALLOWE'EN SUCCESS  I The Roberts Creek Legion had a  niost'ssuccessful, Hallowe'en party  oK; October '"29.: The dance floor  was.seldom" empty and everyone  seemed to have a good time.  <j*The costumes were very good.  Prizes went to Steve Stevens as a  fcfiery striking Viking, Deidre Demp-  er as a comely cavegirl, Annie  mpster as a seductive harem girl,  e ijlfie Newman and Sharon Krause  ��$s   the   scratchy   scarecrow" and.  yjjemure ladyfriend, and Rob Leask  c|s a wordly warrior.  fwj Lucky winners in the meat raffle  S^ere Terry Weatherill and John  & '   -  Morris. Spot dance winners were  Randi and Richard Price, Peggy  and" Friik Campbell, and Sharon  and Merv. X"'-'���: x  A big thanks to the ladies auxiliary for organizing the prizes and  doing   such   a   super   job   of  decorating the hall.  GARAGE SALE  Don't Iforget to sort out some  things forv the Roberts Creek  Parents Auxiliary's Garage, Plant  and Bake Sale; Saturday,  November 26, at the School gym.  FAIRE BOOKED '  .Most of the tables have already  been booked for the Roberts Creek  Craft Faire on December 4 at the  , community hall so it should be a  good one;; Plan on doing some  Christmas shopping there.  Craftspeople can phone Chris at  885-5206 or Diana at 886-2087 to  see if there are any tables left.  VARIETY TICKETS  Tickets for the Halfmoon Hams-  variety show are available: at  Seaview Market, Books 'n' Stuff,  Kits Cameras, and the NDE*  Bookstore^ They're $4 for an evening of good entertainment at the  Roberts Creek Community Hall  Saturday, November.26, in aidoT  the Sechelt Intermediate Care  Soceity's Shorncliffe.  UNAPPEALING ATTITUDE  Funny how ICG feels that it was  entitled to appeal the ministry's  decision on the propane tanks but  once the company got its way.it  considers.the matter closed. Not a  very appealing attitude.  SeCheIt Scenario  Fund raisers  in full swing  by Peggy Connor, 885-9347���'''���  BAKING FOR CHURCH FUND  St. Hilda's Parish is helping to  raise funds for the church building  fund. To this end they will hold a  bake sale on Thursday, November  10 at 10,a.m. in the Trail Bay Mall.  FALL BAZAAR BY  ���SENIORS'; .s^:,7^;  7 ;Thif Saturday, November 12, at "  1:30 ��� p.mi,  ihe   Sechelt   Senior  Citizens will have some choice buys  at their Fall Bazaar.    V"*  MINIBUS CHANGE OF TIME  Friday trips only are affected.  The 1 p.m. trip from Sechelt and  the 1:35 p.m. leaving Gibsons will ���"  be cancelled. This cancellation.will  looking for a lady who flew as a  young girl and has since retired on  the CoasU Anyone knowing of  women who flew in the 1920s or  1930s, contact Vera McAllister at  883-9288; it just might be theTadyJ.  in question or another one; who ���  should be included. ;:'';  BARRY WILLOUGHBY TO     >^  HEAD GARDEN CLUB 7 ���  The honourary president isj  Frank Read of the Sechelt GartieiH  Club; the newly elected president is .  Barry Willoughby; vice-president' is'  Paul RotH, recording secretary7  Berhice Devlin, cbrrespondirtg;;  secretary  and   membership   Lou  Wilson, treasurer Andrew Steele^  directors Hajry Almond and Holrifc  allow the St. Mary's Hospital-Ex-- ^ Gardiner. The next meeting will tk|  tended Care patients an opportune* '*:place?pri the first Wednesday iri>  Hy'tquse the vehicle from 11:30   '   '      ���  -  a.m. to 2:30 p.m. on Fridays.     l  SEARCH FOR FORMER  AVIATRIXES ,  S. Render, who is writing a book  of women in Canadian aviation, is  ���,y, J��:  dinner  b your car begging  for a second chance?  Fully equipped  for all body and  paint repairs  Brian's Auto Body  a Pointing Ltd.    ��  Beautiful bodies are our business     885*9844  Box 605.  r^  I  I  NT  i  '���,  Re-elect  MJIM"  Director for Area "E"  1  &���  He represents  the residents.  ' February.  The  annual  Christmas  will be at the Senior Citizens Hall}  " in'Sechelt on December 8 for pjif  ��� garden club members and will takg  the place of the December meeting;^  \ At the meeting on November:2||  Harry Almond gave an excellen|  slide presentation on the Almondfsl  horticultural trip to Greece witn|  the David Tarrant tour. ^  AWARDS FOR JUNIOR -^  VOLUNTEERS <|  Monday, October31, St. Mary^  Hospital Auxiliary president Edit^  Simmons presented awards fori  junior volunteers. Jennifer Pajor��  who is already in training and the.  recipient oL^chelt 'Branch of St��;  Mary's H^pitalcAj^ilig��^ bufe  lary, andltficola wakey^ert; botfr  awarded for four yearsof service at}-  St. Mary's Hospital: xfX'  Recognized for their 150 hours;  of service were Tammy Laidlaw,-  and Aaron Chamberlin. fhbserseiH  ving: upward of 100 hours were:  Milton Chamberlin, Jonathon?  Hunter, Susan Middleton and Cin|  dy Ingham. Bobbi Lister, volunteer;  and right hand of volunteer dh-ec^  tor Mary Macdonald, is very pleas-;,;  e4 with the performances.of these;  ypung people. -'XS:  A training film, "Signpost pf?  Service''-, was shown by Lillian;  Peters, activity aide for the Extend^-:-  ed Care Unit. V.J^  After,' a fine dinner was served;  in, the   cafeteria;   the   junior;;  ^volunteers hosted a party on the se-?:  jbond floor (for the patients in Ex{>;  tended Care, complete with:  costumes, cake and good entertain^  ment. XX.i '  SHORNCLIFFE;'; ,��� "v-^h  Things are really moving up..ajf$  Sechelt Intermediate Care Society's*  facility, Shorncliffe, which is get|-  ting ready for the first residents on'];  Monday, November 7. Equipment^  needed to run such an establish-^?  ment is in and in good working^  order. Money is still needed to buyV|j  quite a number of items arW:any^j  donations will be welcomed by ad-||  Jministrator Howard Webster, c/d f|  Shorncliffe, Box 1580, Sechelt.     Sjl  NOTICE OF POLL  Sunshine Coast Regional District  :Public Notice is given to the electors of ELECTORAL AREA "E" that a poll is necessary at  ���the election now pending, and that the persons nominated as candidates at the election;  for whom dates will be received are:  Name  Office  Term of,  Office  Address  Occupation  &  jAMES^  REGINALD  GURNEY  PATRICIA B.  GURNEY  Director    Two Years  Director    Two Years  Cemetery Road,  Gibsons  Reed Road,  Gibsons  Businessman  Secretary  ^The poll will be opened at the Cedar Grove Elementary School on November 19,1983;  5��"ibetween the hours of 8:00 o'clock in the forenoon and 8:00 o'clock in the afternoon.  ���Cf ' ' * ' - . -   '"       -:xx,'y-x  F     ' i i       ;���' ;-������������.;������:  v An Advance Poll shall be held in the Regional District Office, Wednesday, November 9,  K  r >  1983 between the hours of 11:00 a.m. and 5:00 p.m.  v   *  Dated at Sechelt, B.C.,this 31st day of October, 1983.  ������? .   ���      ���   ��� -  Michael B. PheSan  Returning Officer  {iii ���  ���XSi. ���  I-  w  k  ��  m  te  i  ���*������..  '**'��� :  ���m  xm  ���i'. ��� ���  Br  Wxr-  Mr  W'  W*y  m  w-  Aylmer  tomato or  vegetable  soup  Value  284 ml  21.79  Kraft  real  mayonnaise  2.49  1 litre  Harvest  margarine 136kg  Swanson's  tv dinners  Family Style  ice  1.59  3 Varieties  cream  Aylmer ��� Fancy  tomato  juice  4 litre ctn  4.35  1.36 litre tin  Purina ��� Moist *n' Meaty  Cat  fOOd  184 gm  3/1-00  Rothman's 10/20s  cigarettes cm, 11.49  4 Varieties  Sunlight  liquid  detergent 1.5 litres 3.49  Kraft  macaroni &  cheese     225 ml 2/.99  .*>���> ������  Fresh Produce  Cftlifomlii ��� Largo Size'  avocados each .49  Washington ��� Fancy  granny smith  apples kg 1 ��52 tb. .69  Callfornls ftttf. Ccnada No. 1  emperor ^v;-,  grapes k91.28ib .58  ^-(  New Crop * Sunkitf -  navar ;;  oranges ^1.08 ,B .49  y i x<  Oven Fresh BaKery  Weston's ��� 4 Varieties  Gountry Harvest  bread 675  675 gm  1.19  Oven-Fresh  cheese 'n' enlion  bUilS ,:.   i    ;pack of 6   IpWV  OyenFresh  dinner  rails  Oven-Fresh  apple  .:.. .:...:'; .'.���������12s ���*  White or Whole Wheat  1.99  .: t  r  n  I  ���    t-  P  1  ^  r.  :i  !���  ")  *  'I  f  ���l  {  4  i  I  ���*  '^  <  .   :t  .��  .    VJ  i  i  ��� ��  i  ���. s  *  i  ;���*  1 {.  8 6.  Coast News, November?, 1983  * The new firehall on North Road in Gibsons is taking shape nicely and will soon put the old building iii;-'  * fo retirement.  -Vene Parnril photo^ /  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  "JO  a success  i       by Ruth Forrester 885-2418  SUCCESSFUL AUXILIARY     t.  BAZAAR  The Welcome Beach Hall was  buzzing with activity last Saturday  when .the. Halfmoon Bay Hospital  Auxiliary held its annual \Xmas  bazaar. Very much appreciated  was the fact that people from all  over, the Peninsula came to give  their support and to purchasersome  of the beautiful handmade items  and. baked goods. Great support  was also given by many local  residents who attended and donations were also, made by non-  members of-the auxiliary.  ^'President Alison Steele together  with vice-president Bertie Hull did  an excellent job of getting the  whole thing together and they were  Drop o�� your  coast News  CLASSIFIEDS  Madeira Park  ���A Frlwn<��y People Rloco"  "also most grateful for all the help  given  by. the  members and  the  public. A special thanks goes,out  to the ever faithful Eva Lyons who  is .our local popular teacup reader  arid   to Joyce  Williams  for. her.  donation of some beautiful handmade cards.   ���  .-':���;:/The winners of the four raffle  7 prizes   Were: C.    Gillham,    L.  ���A Thorh'as;-IreneMercer, Jean Scott  ''"-apd^Barbara Hanke. Congratula-^  tiorisjo' these lucky winners. The  next auxiliary meeting will be in.the'  form of a luncheon on Monday,  December. 5 at Pebbles.  Prior to lunch there will be a^  short meeting and the election o.f'  officers for ihe coming year. Time.  is 11:30 a.m. arid if you have riqtv  yet   made  your   reservation   you',  J could do so by giving either Alison  or Berlie a call. It is hoped that all  members will attend arid anyone  who is contemplating joining this,  active group will also be made most  ���welcome. ",������'; > \ ���',  vi A :> reniiridernthat   the   Sechelt  "Auxiliary will be holding their very  popular  Xmas  sale and  tea on  Saturday,   November  26  at   the  seniors hall in Sechelt.  FIREMEN'S HALLOWE'EN  There were witches and ghosts,  galore at the,Halfmoon^Bay fm[  hall for ttje annual Hallowe'en par*^*  ty  sponsored  by  the local .fire  department.    Following   the  delightful   fireworks  display  the '  kids and adults gathered at the hall'  for hot chocolate and goodies.  J V  The almost impossible task of  choosing winners for best costumes  was carried out by George Murray/  who came up with the following"  prize winners. In the one to eight'  year old category the three winners'  were Chico Bolivar as a scarecrow,'  Lisa Matthew as a bottle of ket-*  chup and Darcy McAllister as a'  witch. Age group nine to 16 were  Daryl Brackett as a ghost, another'  ghost was Gina Garland and space'  hero Kee Chung. Nels Mercer as.a'1  raggedy Ann took the adult prize.  Our local firemen are due a great  big vote of thanks for a great even-v  ing of fun for all.  RECREATION   ALIVE , ANDfi  WELL '   ;  There was a very gratifying turn-^  out at last week's meeting of the.!  Halfmoon Bay Recreation "Com-'"  mission. It would appear that there ,  are enough, people interested in^  keeping  this  organization  going^  and some newWmbers were made|  most welcome. Slate of officers is ;  as, follows:   chairman,   Steve  ^Fcenstra; vice-chairman,  Pauline  :���~Clark;   Secretary,   Gerry   Loui  ��� Wickwire;   treasurer,   Barbara  James;   parks   chairman,   Frank  Taber with directors Marion Wing,  Diane Foley, 'Midge Nansen and  Jane Woods.  Plans are ��� already  underway'for something in the way  of a Xmas party an dfor the carol  service on Xmas Eve.  SHORNCLIFFE VARIETY  SHOW \  The Halfmoon Hams are once  again trying 4o do their bit towards  fund-raising for the intermediate  care   facility.   Show  will ^ be  at  Roberts Creek Hall on Saturday,  November1 26 starting Jit .8 p.m. "  and tickets are availableat Seaview\  Market,   NDP   Books,' Kits }  Cameras in Gibsons mall and at  Book *n' Stuff in Seihelt mall, v     7  Youtnay still be' m time to order *'-  your ~tickets for the smorgasbord ;  and dance to be held at Welcome <"_,  Beach-1 Hall on Saturday, ���  Novembier 19. Proceeds fromjhis-,  will also'gb to Shorncliffe and you /  coulfl cal! either Fiona at 885-3483 ^  o/Peggy at 885-9347 for reserva-j' <  jtionsj It may have been sold out by J,  M  On Monday, October 24, 1983,  the chief and council, together with  band legal and financial advisors,  met with the Honourable John  Munro, Minister of Indian and  Northern Affairs. The meeting was  at the invitation of the minister.  The minister and the band  representatives had a frank and informative exchange on the issue of  self-government, the legislative options and potential timetable for  implementation. The parliamentary committee report is to be tabled next week and the legislative  proposals contained in the report  closely, parallel the enabling legislation proposed by the Sechelt Indian Band:.  The band representatives were  asked to contact the minister immediately on release of the report.  PET SUPPLIES  &TRAINING  Coast Vet Service  99  *A safe, clean place to leave your pet  886-8568  You Need.a Competitive Estimate  on Brick & Stone Work ��  W.A. SIMPKINS  885-2787  Personalized, Guaranteed Service  on the Coast for 14 years.  School District No. 46 (Sunshine Coast) B.C.  NOTICE OF POLL  m  ap  Rural Area "A" (Regional District Areas A & B) and Rural Area "B" (Regional District  Areas C, D, E and F) '���   ,  Public Notice is hereby given to the electors of the School Attendance Zone above mentioned that a poll has become a necessity at the election now pending, Vnd that I have  granted such poll, and, further, that the persons duly nominated as candidates at the said  election for whom only votes will be received are:  V  RURAL AREA "A"  NAME  LAWRENUK, Wm.  STEPHEN, Jas. A.  ONE (1) TO BE ELECTED  TERM ADDRESS  1st Dec. 1985  1st Dec. 1985  Madeira Park, B.C.  Mason Rd.,  W. Sechelt  OCCUPATION  Veterinarian  Conservation  Officer  Such poll will be opened on the 19th day of November, 1983, between th�� hours of *  8:00 a.m. and 8:00 p.m. at   Egmont Community School ;  Madeira Park Elementary School "  Pender Harbour Auto Court, Garden Bay, Unit Five (5) ]  Halfmoon Bay Elementary School *  West Sechelt Elementary School ']  RURAL AREA "B"  NAME TERM  f> DOUGLAS, Donald C.  1st Dec. 1985  TWO (2) TO BE ELECTED  ADDRESS  ���4&  1. MURYN, Patricia C.       1st Dec. 1985  R.R. 4, Grandview Rd.  Gibsons  R.R.4, Kearton Rd��� '  Gibsons  RATZBURG, Wilf H.       1st Dec. 1985     Hwy 101, W. Sechelt  OCCL/PA7VON  Business person �����.   ;*,  ' - iy U  Housewife - - X.-'; -&  r B  Self-em ployed'y *v*^  policy analyst     ' "�� ?���$  '"' l       -I'f--  '       Such poll will be opened on the 19th day of November, 1983, between the houjs of^ Jj  ���'   8:00 a.m. and 8:00 p.m. at    Davis Bay Elementary School ~'*t ���--,3  Roberts Creek Elementary School -   '  Cedar Grove Elementary School  Langdale Elementary School ,  Bowen Island Elementary School -.' \,  NOTICE OF ADVANCE POLL  J?ura7 Area "A" and Rural Area "B" (Regional District Areas A, B, C, D, E and F) *  An advance poll will be opened for the,electors.of the School Attendance Zone above  mentioned. Such poll will be opened on the iuth day of November, 1983, between the ���  hours of 9:00 a.m. and 4:00 p.m. at School District No. 46 (Sunshine Coast) Board Office, 1490 S. Fletcher Rd., Gibsons, B.C.  The advance p6ll>for-electors in G.V.R.D. area "C'X(Bowen island) will be hejrfgt,  Bowen Island Community School between the hours of 9:00 a.m. and 4:00 p.m. oh t/ifcl  12th day qf November, 1983 and at the C.V.R.D. office, Vancouver, on the 10th day of\  November between the hours of 9:00 a.m. and 4:00 p.m. ^ ^ $ '  of which every.person is hereby required to take notice and govern himself accordingly:  Given under my hand at Gibsons, B.C. this 31st day of October i983.  . .      '  / - ,'       loan B. Rigby .  , ;--",    ' . Returning Officer  p  .���' ^X'  ���'���.'*S  ���xm  If  r:;'#*. Ip^illi^^^  Coast News, November 7,1983  7.  1  I  ,}  h*  P��ride* People fh7 Places  by Jane McOuat 883-9342  <|OUGARrEXCITEMENT  ^There was quite an episode with  a* cougar on Rondeview Road on  Francis Peninsula last week. Nine  yjjar old Steven Fouls, a resident of  I^pndeview road went to the mail  rjwc at about 8:15 a.m. to get the  njail for his family. "The cougar  just jjumped out of the bushes"  S|evep said, "and he sort of circled  nje, *ell, not really circled but he  \��ent back and forth a couple of  t^rnes about 20 feet in front of me  . lifting his nose and trying to catch  nascent. I was sort of stunned for  a*rrioment and really scared, then I  thought I'd better get away so I  smarted running to Marg and Allen  ^arbprd's house and the cougar  \jsSs sort of chasing me there."'  JfeWhen asked if the cougar was  ngariy running to catch him Steven  tlied, "No, he was just half run-  g after me but he was really  Owing me and beginning to gain  it, then about halfway'to Har-'  ���^ bord's, Rosy (Frank and Diane  Cough's dog) came out and started  backing and scared the cougar and  lllk^pt running all the way into  wdfcb'ord's house. Mrs. Harbord  nad.the door open for me and I  alttpst fell right in'"  ' $teven said that he was pretty  seated but'when he got to school  finally, his' teacher, Rick Gibb,  taelSed him to start laughing and  ��hsjlv felt better. Steven and Rosy  ai&pretty good friends now "but  wegyere before too, Rosy's always  or&nd us.'*  feeven?s mother Pamela tried to  iphohe the coservation officer  IJatoie Stephens but was unable to  >Te*h him as his office wasfclosed  oduffto the BCGEU strike.'instead  ���shigcontacted Randy Tancock, the  f fisfi^ries ,officef' who understood  the situation immediately, phoned  Jamie for advice, "'interviewed  Steven to calm him and verify his  account as accurate, then proceeded  to talk with the children at Madeira  Park Elementary on what they  should and shouldn't' do with  cougars in the vicinity.  Jamie Stephen was declared exempt by ihe essential services com-,  mittee of the BCGEU at 3 p.m.  and arrived at the Francis Peninsula site shortly after to go over as '  much as possible. Once again Randy Tancock helped him while the  rain poured down.  Jamie would like to acknowledge   Randy's  commitment  and  community dedication during this  extremely   difficult    situation.'  Should it arise again and the strike'  still be on, a phone call to, Jamie"'  Stephen or the RCMP will bring  Jamie immediately as he now has '  an emergency clearance number. It  is gratefully apparent that lives are .i  . still more important to everyone  than politics.  Here  is  Jamie  Stephen's  and-  Randy Tancock's advice: Do not  Av'alk on woodland trails for now. w  , walk on roads and in groups of tvtfo  or more if possible. Try not to walk  out during the twilight hours of  dawn and dusk. Jfrybu do happen-  to spot a cougar, walk very slowly'"  away from it and get'inside to  shelter and phone the RCMP or  conservation officer immediately,  then warn nearby residents. Jamie  also  made one  more  important  point.   If the cougar  had  really  wanted Steven or been threatened,  he would have been on him like a  flash so humans are not really what  the animals are after.  FISH FARM FEATURED  Our very own fish farm Tidal  Rush from Nelson Island (and  Hotham Sound) is supposed to. be..  featured on>Suzuki's; The Nature  of Thirigs this Wednesday the 9th  at 8 p.m., Channel 2.1 use the term  "our" loosely but just the-same  I'm pleased to have a business as  fascinating as this in the area.  CRAFTS FAIRE  The   clinic   auxiliary's   Crafts  Faire is coming closer and closer.  November   19   is   the   day   to  remember. This is not just a little  local swap meet but actually a.  Faire with booths already booked  from Sechelt, Gibsons and other,  areas. My favourites of the posters  I've seen advertising it begin with,  "Don't be sheepist" and ends with  "Ewe otter bee there!".  AMBULANCE SERVICE  The ambulance service has been  truly overwhelmed by the generous  monetary response from bingo and  private donations and there are  * even more to come! Sometimes, in  a volunteer agency a little manure;,  starts flying and it "makes ftfe  volunteers lose sight of what and  who they're doing it' all for. A  response"like this from the community brings it all into perspec-  TT  u. -  tive. You do it for all the people  out there who can't do it for  themselves, children,' oldsters and.  . also those who won't. The credit  you take is in a job well done; the  feeling you get when you help someone else and when all those people out there dib in some money to  help you learn even more. When  you look at it that way you can see  that volunteers have some of the  best.paying jobs in the community!  IS THAT...HIM?  Frances Lajlar (of Hamburger  Take-out fame) has a new  autbgraph on the wall.   It was  -reported by the Coast News that  gasp! Lloyd Bochner was on the  ferry one morning. Apparently  Lloyd and his wife keep their boat  in Madeira Park. When they.wentrc:  to Frances's Take-oyjt for"lunch,  Frances said she !su3denly felt a bit  giddy-and said to Lloyd's wife "Is  that:..?" 'Yes it is," she replied. It  must happen to her all the time.  For a full report see Frances, she's  all calmed down now. .1 don't even  know who this Lloyd Bochner is...  vs;'s///s/��y///j?//My/y^^^^ l  -if you have missed the previous  Colour Seminars - don't despair  We are holding another on  Sunday, Nov. 27th-  Tickets available now        ~  Phone 885-2732  r  If.  !  1  ��� >��i8!^8%K2%S8!��Z^  S6I6C1  Dresses    20%��"  Skirts. Maternity wear.  Nigijtles/sutts  |  I  i  FF  30%��  Cowrie St.,  Sechelt  885-2916-  11  IX  Mi  m  ���y. \  77*7  "*!  ;'.* ,  ���*"!  '"* i  ���>J*I  Egmont News  ft  by Ann Cook, 883-9167  en  i* ���- ^ ���*  "H        jj"UiuniMH'|f��  'm.-W"?j'a'W!'."'  "   i  il.-i    i fliini nrviin  s, .'^"WMii; ctefrfD  Diesel-Engine" Rebuilding  ,, [ndustrial Parts  fb��V��* f 883-2616  rittlfcMiU*MMMMMMlMiMwfcMlMrfui��MM^UUMM  &W     QOt  famous  Sunday Smorgasbord  Now Only    O      Kids    4  For Reservations 863-2269  Ruby Lake Restaurant  (open daily 7 am - 9 pm)  COMMUNITY NEWS; .:%  ' Hallowe'en is over, and what^  fun it was! We danced for: the.^  "tennis court fence'- on Saturday^  night and all I can say is; if a tennis.^  racquet costs $50, we had better^'  write to Santa Claus. We had furi^Vi  ���'���'���rJ>i  trying, anyway. r?%  Marlese and Petra won a prize as)^i  best-costumed couple and Hughie^t-  Baker from North Vancouver won-"X.  for singles. Attendance was poori:^  because of road blocks by ihe^A  RCMP; they are doing their job, scK:|  let's be responsible for ourselves,^  and car pool with a sober driver. '*<;*���  "Strykfcr" is a great band and|��  getting well-known. Soon we won't^  be able to afford them. Oh well, we. �����._  can say we knew them when.      4-^  Thank you Madeira Park Phar^  mac/,'Jack Williams Fish Com-:-,  pany and the Backeddy for yourXX  time and donations. Thanks to all.^  the people who work>.at making;^,  dances possible.  On   Sunday   afternoon   tl  whatever your age. Some  5  J  r  1  COALITION  Co-ordination Office  located at  Canadian Paper Workers'  Union Hall  Sunshine Coast Highway,  Gibsons  886-2722  adults   ���  . .costumes; there was agrand parade*^.  ^ ied'^y-'a^clown���then that awful ^  job of choosing winners. Jolaine *;1  Pryde from North Lake won first '  prize, Coral Whitnack from X  Pender Harbour second prize and 1 '���]  Bryce'Higgens,' Pender Harbour, %i  third prize. Thank you Josephine y  the bartender and your wife Aunt';��  , Jemima., '5-  Monday, the 31st of October, X  found us all at the hall for games, if  food and parading in our;^  costumes. Bryce Higgens took first ^  prize, Nicole Vaughan second andvi  Dylan Jackson third. The children >;  'judged the adults in costume and|i  chose Sherry Bell from Earls Coye||  (cafe). Then out to the school ||  grounds to watch fire works and it��*  wasn't raining! It was .the biggest^  - i and best Hallowe'en ever. Thank ��|  you Bathgates for the fire works.J,  and all the helpers who set up^  ��� < games, prepared food and saw to it ^  the little ones had a fun evening. I *  like Hallowe'en, it's short and^|  sweet and gives me energy, not like *.  Christmas that seems to get longer|��  every year and drains my energy. *-  SCHOOL NEWS  Good bye^Kevin Graham, we'll "J  -miss-your smiling face. Kevin is/'  moving to Hope-and will attend'*'  Silver Creek School. r  W/W  Remote  Control  T.V.  Model SS2565NK  Handsome Transitional styled console.  Full contoured base conceals casters.  Simulated wood finish in Nutmeg Oak.  998  eoyyRtE���STReET,SECHfLT 885-9816  '^Attorthe $ALg it*s the SERVlCfe that cotiflts"  B  "No nonsense at school, these  days. Everyone is working; report  card time is just around the corner.  COMING AND GOING  jylae Bathgate has come home.  Mae's been away to daughter  Debs, giving a hand with newest  grandson Blair Cameron Brodnar  and helping them move to a new  home in White Hock. The first person Deb met that she knew was  Heather (West) Smith. I missed  Mae on her daily fast walk past my-  cabin. She says she kept it up by  walking the Brodnar family, dog  for a half hour every day.  Tammy and John La Riie are  gping, but not too far away, as  they make the move to Redrooffs.  Congratulations;   Rene Wilcox  and Terry Brown tied] the knot.last '  weekend in Gibsons. Best wishes  and good luck'folfcs.  HAPPY .NOVEMBER  BIRTftDAYS  ;favNicole.Vaughan, May Silvey,  Elaine Griffith and Vi Berntzen.  Also Cosmo,.Tayama Garcia and  their, baby brother Wee Willie who  is one year old this ..month.,"  n 8.  Coast News, November?, 1983  ��  OP  >efl  0��^s  *  \U��e*  ft- pfVw -.-. v- ���.   'Ap^Vii  1   1 Lb     O     i     ni  .��&&%   Day by Day       Item by Item '  We do more for you in providing Variety, Quality  & Friendly Service.  WE RESERVE THE RIGHT  TO LIMIT QUANTITIES  Gower Point Rd., Gibsons  8862257  FREE DELIVERY TO THE WHARF  &l  Large  AVOCADOS  ">��V  ^   .���<*  r<hd)  Palm  sour cream. 25omi  Golden Grove  Orange, Grapefruit or Apple  each  PrV  Red Emperor  Local  "(01^f^Wk  imv  yrs   V-  Local  juice  .. 1 litre  U.S. Russett  ;V.\  M.~.    :-^.  ���.���'���p.  >*-'  ��*��*1  ��� ^  ,      !   ��.  EE^S BESV1E  '.'��� .���.*,'���   ���   ���  ���  ���  ....... I f Urn    . dkt%J I  ..........(Ih. .49) kg  10 lb. bag   each  ���m^:mmxm^m^  tad  Palmolive   '  soap  i260gm  1.49  mr.  . .1^5 litres fWic  Fabric Softener  MM (Ml IIC Gp ^ ��:f io .$gss fi.li, b.^  . . ..'.-��� ��f.w i.v !v%.��..' bi-'**Mx.& a ������������ ><ytix������&? &,&  Lady Cake - Assorted  !;'V�� ^'^'^.^>#  ������  Oar Own Freshly Baked u       ��� \.*1  hamburger  buns12/1,69  Our Own Freshly Baked  butter  liiriS..... ...... pkg. of 6    li/3  Purina  ...1 kg  100s  cat chow.  Nabob - Green Label  tea bags  Bick's  polskl  ������ ��� ��� b%^        .... -X.���:���.&. litres  1.99  X. xr-Xix ���x������'��� xxx 'X x;<x k y ;���..���*���;���..�� .}v<"'.: X  Christie^- Chips Ahoy or Oreos\  cookies.......; 450 <& j  Cleanser:xrx ' .\-;yx. i <���  mm  gm  Libby's -DeepBrown  beans with  398xml  RED mi SPEC^L  1,2-850 ml Any'Flavour     24-300 ml Any Flavour  $6.49 + Deposit ���    $5.9"9" +Deposit  RED HOT SPECIAL  So there I was,  at the handle end of a paint:brush,  speckled with paint, and wishing  that the walls would Vanish,    .  when in she trotted..  "Not testing this week's recipe?" she enquired. I  wondered if she was trying to end a lovely friendship. House  painting maketh not for patience!  "Some of us," I stated with all the dignity! could muster  as my painting bandana slipped lower over one eye,  "haven't time to eat, let alone make sarcastic remarks."  "Guess you need to be saved," she said.'and gave me  these great salmon recipes. If you've got a salmon sitting in  your freezer���or if you dare face the elements, try-these.  Kl).P Bookstore  Baked Salmon Supreme  1, whole salmon, about 6 lbs.,  ^^(^e^^ofxpurse!:   ���  Zi cups xooked rice   ���  ; 250 ml sour tream   .  Itablespooni prepared mustard -.  i^cup7mlncedvwilbn" ���  ��� 1;; teaspoon :dlll ���weeds;.:;';.  i"' teaspoon salt. 'X..-  freshly ground black pepper  1. Rinse the salmon in colic! waiter^and:pat dry with papfer  towelling.'   >. :;-.'   X^X-Xti^x^Xx-X'' rX''X' 'Xx'X'y'  2. In a bowl, mix all other^ir^ried|enr^;arid stuff the salmon;  3. Line a cookie sheet with aluminum foil; XXXxryx-  4. Brush the salmon with CboJcingA)!! ori both sides and wrap  the head and tail with tihfoil^piace on^cookie sheet.  5. Bake at 450�� F - 10 minutes per irich>bf stuffed fish.  ��� 5almon,:I��atev.,,,  1 large can salmon    ������rxxXx^yteaspoon 'salt  8 oz; cream cheese 'f\:.xy"  1 tablespoon horseradish7  2 teaspoons grated onion  3 teaspopns chopped parsley  .^-Cupr chopped'aimb^d^  ���'*::'���'J?  2  ���;3'  ���l.Mixsalmcin, cheese, horseradish, onion'������and".^iSln;i:|]  7Z$?M. Processor if you have one, or until: krriooth^  Refrigerate for a couple of hours. ' ^'-'X'-x^^'xi  Mix parsley and nuts on a plate. '^-l^rM  Remoye salmon mixture. ForrrV into a log and roil- in thel  parsley-nutH mixture. Refigerate overnight if^ "possible^  Yummy! x ..:..-���"-. t,"^.;       *  After that, I feel ready'to paint a thousand walls!  V  ���Thanks/.]. XXxX.-x.y  ���     ",;-.;/.;. ,- S- ,;.7 ������.���   ���/.:;-;-i;-    ,  }3  ���."���-���';; ."���. :Nest:Lewis^  886-7744  Corner ol School & |  Gower Point Poads  -Just Released-  Nuts About  Chocolate  by Susan/  Mendelson  Fpr p^lumbihgr  ./"y:e5tinnia,tesj  for pew homes, X]  commercial'buildings^  and/or renovations  Serving theXX^'X''  ';:   Sunshine Coast.-1;,    ;  Seaside Plumbing Ltd.  886-7017  ALL SPORTS  MAftlNE  "REAL WIN'1  Books  i-'^-">-'%. % 3^*r<+* V-*- >��� .^��1^-:*fc^i ^. ^ ;^ -C-%, W-!* ^  Free Delivery  Howe Sound  Pharmacy  Gibsons Medlcal-DentjiS Centre  Hwy. 101, Gibsons  886-3365  **��  SP^h^  ^  ae��  ���yNS  o;  *��  &  1. ;Fili;Out&'Clip  2.   Attach Your'Sales Slip , j ^  m*��v   , 3. ��� Return^o Ken's Lucky bilrf  Draw to be made 5 p.m. every Suniiyl  Name_  Tel. No..  Postal  Address.  ^ll-jli^c^rir.'-'Bi^vir :JEMry:iCtfiipbn^ Coast Nefws, November 7,1983  ���ifJ-r*:^ ?-������-- ���',:������'���������  *':+?*&���&���."���������:<'������  T.. ��-     .     **-  ��� ��� -       *  x'j&tf&'-y  ^M4 x  .���fvOXv '. -",.  Rt:piCES:IFFE!  Grade  Boneless .....,  >K.V;%  Medium  *S  ��� ;-   ���   ..���������'..-..-   ..���������;���,���'���������. -:.<''.��i--.-     \7\,^*;-.:a:'.v-.^ ..;���;��������� ������"���,������'.��� ���������."���'' ���.-.  ��� VXH  ������-��������"        AT .  .SOQgmea^  xxxxr%xr-  X  <-rX  wy^^U^/M^^^  rra  k-  12sxrxmcfi  iw:  &J2.;fferipc&kage  juice  Carnation - Ranch Cut  french  .341 ml  500 gm  jyy  WE DO FREEZER BEEF  special k  gm  2.29  xxxxm.  T Mini  .X.-^k^:<Xt-yyy*>;p*.>���' '"���^"y^'H. "V U'V>?~v *���  K;  250wn  ��<w0eaf  freedom - fieomr<m��  30s  3.95  200 gm  |||^^re4\Detergefi(  220$IA  krM  ���l:'.A  ���   ^ ??> '  or  >6Utres  4.99  Duncan Mines  cookie  VEGETABLE BRUSH  by Rubbermaid  ��� Perfectly shaped for scrubbing vegetables,  rinsing dishes, cleaning utensils.  ��� Bristles rinse clean, retain shape,  will-not rust or shed.  Reg. $1.99        ~  SPECIAL PURCHASE PRICE  $1,49  SPATULAS  by Rubbermaid  ��� Flexible rubber blades for  mixing, stirring, scraping.  ��� Three sizes to choose from.  LARGE      Reg. $1.49  SPECIAL PURCHASE PRICE  *h��  MEDIUM Reg. $1.09  SPECIAL PURCHASE PRICE  SMALL Reg. .99  SPECIAL PURCHASE PRICE  '.j*v  Xx.  by Bill Edney  ^v^jsyis' the fwefek "6^ l?emembrarice; pay.  Origirtally  it  ;sjgf��ifieciI rememBrance^of the signing of the Treaty of^V  :saMles marking  yplosedly the: wartc^end all wars. The fear of chlorine gas and  "its^horrible Possibilities'fosterW the thought that ho future  ��� cwar^ would ever be^countenanced for it would assuredly  Vwipe us,all out. "���.'���!."���������'���  ; -iiNextiwe" had World War ll-r-pnly 20 years later. The in-  str.uments of death1 w^  people .died and millions more were maimed  atic��Mt a sobering thought throughout the world as to man's  inhumanity to many and as a result, a very conscience-ridden  series of humanistic declarations were made.       J  prosperity, a7whple;>new?generatibn of people grew up. It  was a time-frame when everything was possible^ You only  had to have the guts to a^j&fbr it and it materialized. The  concerns for. mankind disappeared.  When 30 or 40 years before we had to pay cash for o.ur purchases^ or have a very substantial clown payment, credit was  now:made'easily available', this then not only kept things  going, bit in an artificial sense created a spiral of inflated  values. "No down payrherit^pay as you go," was the sales  pitch.'-:.'; ���.''���...'���'  ?���;  How does one deal with, people, including one's sons and  daughters, who do not knovv how to cope with the more  "normal" state of society and economics; An understanding of "nothing is for nothing" was largely set aside.  X:  As time went by, and in a very good period of growth and ������'.y-v-b^ the product of greed and easy  IGHISO^   ���vstt^FMSHi  gains by whatever means. It does seem when you study  history that man has never learned these lessons for the  reason that one generation does not learn from another. We  cannot seem tb relate to the past history of mankind.  May God help us all from our failure to understand the  nature of our short-comings, and our divisiveness which  tends to destroy the opportunities for life and survival of  all.  *  In this year of 1983, 38 years after World War II, and with  all the "in-fighting" and serious fighting around the world, I  wonder if our Armistice Celebrations have not lost their  validity. I'm asking, as a veteran of World War II, if we  should not be doing more to ensure an ever-lasting peace,  especially within ourselves and our society. Peace begins  with us!  Winner #169  Cloe Day  $50 Grocery Oraw wiiirier  They're delicious! ��� I  Hsh       }||  *   & Chips   :<  .-' $3.75     4  r��  OPEN SUN.-THURS. 'TIL 6 00   >,'  OPEN 5HI. & SAT. 'Til 7i00    , ji( '  ,H&-7HH$m  i;  can t  Our  Specials  This week's  Coffee Special  As W�� lite It  *4.7f lb.  Lower Glbsonsc  Deli and Health  Jfoofis  Henry's Bakery  Outlet  Now open here In  Lower Gibsons to  serve you better.  886-2936 Coast News, November 7,1983  -.i  is  A recent Science Fair at Cedar Grove Elementary School featured  an egg-dropping contest with some unique solutions. Here the raw  egg is supported in its descent by balloons. -j.tred Duncan phoio  New book explains  Canadian wine  by George Cooper  Vintage Canada by Tony Aspler a  4.95 Prentice-Hall Canada 1983  The history of wine production  n Canada, which makes up the  first half of the book, is a very  readable introduction to the detailed notes on tasting the wines of  Canada. And that includes the 11  wineries in B.C.  Since more wine is consumed per  person in B.C. than in any other  province, and since B.C.ers  generally prefer, 2-1, local wines to  imported, this book comes as a  jtimely guide to selecting our wines  jfor the table. Since the days of fruit  twines���loganberry was: the first  'commercially produced ' B.C.  ;wine���to our present expectations  of the vinifera and their hybrids in  our vineyards, and the ready supply of " California, Oregon and  Washington, we may well see  I British Columbia one day produce  wines to rival those of Europe.  7 Where Ontario- must use great  quantities ofHhejyNprth American  grape, the Labrusfca^-B.C; would  ��� appear   to   be   well   advanced  i towards this goal by the early and  continuing   development   of   the*~~  "���hybrid European varieties  in  its  ' vineyards. \  The chapterbn B.C. wine tells of  the first Okanagan winery���apple  CLASSIFIEDS  Books & Stuff  wine, about 27 per cent proof spirit  ���founded by two teetotalling  businessmen, "Cap" Capozzi and  W.ApC. Bennett. Later, as  premier, and no longer a  stockholder, W.A.C. Bennett  brought in legislation to encourage  and evert demand the development  of vineyards.  There is the account of Andrew  Peller of Andres Wines and the invention of Baby Duck that  catapulted the company to the  position of number one wine producer iin the country.  Wine: production in Ontario,  and in Nova Scotia, and yes, in  Alberta^f'is^* given adequate  coverage. The 'beginnings and  growth of B.C.'s cottage or estate  wineries are recounted in detail.  Some vagaries of the industry are  observed; for example, the exploding popularity Of white wines  has left wineries in a bind���60 per  cent of B.C.'s vineyard crop is red  grapes. .  Glossaries help the beginner get  command of the terms used in wine  tasting and words peculiar to the  vineyard and winery.     ,  -Lament for the Western y <  Part X "Xt  The  Sixties   brought -changes,  retirements,   deaths,   resurgences  ana a gradual decline of the classic  form." But they started out with a  ��ing. The Magnifkeift Seven is a  ,powerful retellingbf\the Japanese  , //ilm Seven Samu^at.yit features an  /'/all star cast led^ oy^ui Brynn^rV  ''    sieve* McQueen and Eli Wgllac^  The people of -a \4exican villag^  '  subject to regular raids by a groiip  of   savage   bandltos,   led -by /  Wallach,    pool   th'eir   meagfe  resources and hire a group of seven  gunslingers to. ipjbtect thein'. The '���������.  seven indudev^Ch��les--'i,Bron.loh^T.  James  Coburn,   Robert  Vaughn  and the resultant action is 'plen-.  tiful. AH the characters are sharply  drawn and the, film: works well.  Three subsequent sequels" reduced  the idea to banalityibut this iriitialy  film is i cJass^act.'/'     :    ' ., ;y ���'������j  Nineteen sixty-jwo brpughtftwd  jof'the^last western films tha.t dan' ���  /^Jiohestly   Jje   designated ; as  ;r,'classic"7;Tiie first ,bF?heserI^e*;-;  ly are the Brave,bias;'":a'ebntem-?y  '  porary setting fjut a timeless theme!? V  Kirk Douglas In ofie of. his^ finest  roles, plays a throwback, an ar- '  chetypal old-time cowboy, totally '  out  of synch  with  the  modern '  West. He gets in trouble with the  law, is thrown in jails escapes'-on,,  horseback and is huriteddown by a  . modern posse, equipped .with jeer|s|\  ^|nd radios. The posse; Js;led;by$&X  laconic sheriff (W^ter'7]vlanhau)f  ��� .who alsp turns inanxxcellentjob:  the chase takes up two(thirdsypf>;  the film and^nds in: utter irojnyy  when; Douglas, halving eluded tush  pursuers,  is  struck \dpsyn . byiiay^  speeding   truck   on '*a   desert "y  highway.   A   small-scale,   but  profoundly-moving picture.  Ride the High Country is an important film on a number of  counts; It represents the first important directorial effort of the  controversial Sam PecTRinpah_. And  it represents the last stand an&4her  finest performances of two western-film veterans, Joel McCrea  and Randolph Scott. They play a  couple of old, down-on-iheir-luck,  ex-lav/men who team up for one  last job, that oiTescorting a gold  shipment- from a mine in the  Rockies down to the bank. While  the film is not lacking in action, it  is distinguished by a poetic, reflective quality���a poignant sense of  , things passing away. The crack  supporting cast includes Warren  "'��� Oates and Edgar Buchanan and  there are no false notes. It is, quite  simply, a. very fine example of the  # i:film maker's art. ���  y:  The same year (1962), was also  distinguished by the release of the  biggest,   most-expensive   western  ever produced. How the West Was  Won: was planned as the, mightiest  y / epic of 'them all. and in  many  / respects, it achieved this goal. It  X,. was filmed in , the awkward but  % overwhelming    threerscreen  Cinerama process and starred just  sp about '^everyoneyin theybusiness.  ���$'?.. The immense cast included: Jimmy  fi-v Stewart^ John Wayne, Henry'Fonda,   Richard  Widmark,  Gregory  Peck,  Debbie Reynolds^  Robert  Preston and Karl Maiden. It used  four directors', among them the  estimable John .Ford. There is no  point in trying to reprise the tangled networks of plot that tie this  #�� remarkable film together. It covers  @ 60  years^l and 'three  generations  S? (1830-1890) and touches on all the  major facets of the/Old West. The  'film  is  too  episodic  and  over-  |ywrought to qualify as a true classic  ���( 1%'but it is a very impressive achieve-  !����rnent   nonetheless,  'arid   highly  ���'M. entertaining.: There is yno doubt  ���'.:���  that Gary Cooper would have appeared in this colossusyiiad he lived a few years longer. But, sadly,  he succumbed to cancer in the year  of its release.  To be continued.  *^  lp233233?fffr/fS/ Ht&X&dSZZZZZts  RESTAURANT  \  I  Join us for  Fresh Prawns & Live Music  with 8udge Schachte & Ken Dalgleish  Wed., Nov. 9 - 6:30 p;mV  New Winter Hours       Monday - Closed  Breakfast 8 a.m. to 11:30 a.m.-  Lunch        .     11:30 a.m: to  2:30 p.m.  Dinner 5:30 p.m. to 10:00 p.m.  885-7285  Hwy.. 101, Davis Bay  Across from the wharf  I.  r-  233Z2ZZZZ2ZZZZZ2ZZZ&^��&^&^^  ^  \&  >-Jg***K  s*��* r : ���  $8BK����  k*!*&:  *  i* *.*  if i  .    sf.,  Wed., Thurs., Fri., Sat.  9 p.m. ��� I a.m.  ��c  *,? t^-s  * >  ALSO Starting Monday - Six SftoSrVS 4>atjj)r;  EXOTIC DANCERSlM  Two different acts per week  Election Coverage Special  Monday,:June>7  y  Thursday, June 10  Thursday, June 17.'*  :'","���"���   7:00 p.m.  A SHOWCASE OF  CANDIDATES  XX������������ J^axtd. theirv.plaris if elected;',Twenty-  , |#%>$ne of the22:carididatesfor;schb^  5yy^rjoard, aldermen, maypr^bT Gibr  'r'sons', and regional board 'directors  ; accepted our invitation. Hosted by  .^oanMahlmain^nd taped by Coast  fi'dX volunteers-^iandy, community  We invited all the candidates for^H^. broadcasting r:studentSj' this  pro-  the local.elections into our:studio%.,;.' gram will be cablecast at least three  SMS  to answer three general questions i|^stimes;:befbre;thi^No^ernber 19elec-  about their background, the issues,  tions.  S'^i^.V'&p-flJ^^^''i^��^v':.-��S~  iM^SMt^  Did  you  kriowj ybii  can "t^ke  credit courses orf channel 3 ;On the  Sunshine Coast? ;The Knowledge  Network offers courses for credit,  for pleasure as well as programrri-  ingi'for general viewing;    'V      X  ���.:���; Capilano College in Sechelt siip->  ports courses on .the .Knowledge';  Network   and ��� provj^es^aping'  facilities for broadcasts. Yoii;can  request taping of programs'which  you might miss, and have them  jcdplayed back at the Sechelt Learning Centre. Groups can watch prp-  fjferapis. or|arrange to participate in  . "interactive" broadcasts at the In-:  let  Avenue Centre during office  :'. hours.,- .        .'. -yX ������ yXX- ���,;.��� _ . yy  "Program guides for the?netw6rk;.  are available; 'at  the centre and  other locations .or yOu'can: be placr:  ���ed: oh' a mauling,:list  by calling-  Capilano College at;,��85-93 lOjfrom  12:30-7 p.m.' xxX-x^r-xiyXtrx.  For . informatipri    on    the  Knowledge Network or on courses ;  supported7 by the cOUeigej^br ^tb .;'  reserve time for taping or viewing  channel 3 programs, please call .the  Sechelt^Learning:Ceritre.:: XX.  'Xyx  Friday & Saturday  No cover charge  before 9:30  Next to the Omega Restaurant,  Gibsons Landing..      886-8161'  Mon. - Sat.  Nov. 7th - 12th  STRAIT JACEET  v  Thurs., Nov. 10th  * Ladies. Night *-  :*V  ���S3P  "������if  Sorry Fellas, no admittance before 10:00  TYPING  886-2628  886-7817  : Call Wednesday Afternoons or all day\FridayI^ \  noon SaXi ,rH  .r*0.lv Poopl�� r��t  p--i.  ��� '^Gibsons^  Public Library  Hours:.       ��� '"'V)  '>.,"Tuesday 2-4 p.rr?.\  Wednesday 10:30-4��pv.m.  Thursday 2-4 p.m.       ��� -  '-     ��.    7-9 p.m.  Saturday 2-4 p.m.  ���yXX,      ''XX.yf:.:  An exhibition of;recenjt.*^atei|:fxy  colours and lithograph^Bf���"flo'wejcS'i;   %  '*" bfrds and "microcb^ic'!:ia'ii'd^cai?e|^?':'''::  -^���by Enid. Goodrn^nystarts: at^tlii^ X'  Arts' Centre, Sechel#(bn 'Wednel^;'";,  day, November 9^^r��y\^^r^^^'-:  reception to meet the artm^H*fai^*r  ^held    ori   Tuesd.ay    evening,  November 8 from 7:30-10 p.m.  Enid Goodman is well-known  on the Coast for her extremely  skillful and original flower paintings. It will be very interesting to  ee her ventures into other subjects  and her use of the beautiful  medium of lithography.  The Arts Centre will be closed  on Friday, November 11.  l^^r.AJJfOPRO^pecipflist  1 ofjfer you  Inspections & Estimates  YOUR  AUTOPRO  REPAIR  CENTRE  'j��  Tom Partriquin  GUARANIEED BRAKES,  NUFFLERS AND SHOCKS,  as long as you own your car.  GUTQPRO  7��e��ma,  oar  care  FULLY'GUARANTEED  SERVICE ���  At the 4-way Stop ��� Wharf & Dolphin  "SECHELT  t  i.. Ii  f��"��"����>p'  t>te  .;���;?;���!  ��� ���%:$**/��**>  Coast News, November 7,1983  &^s  .s.  Starts Wednesday, Nov. 9th  ^��*�����  o*j* ���*  H��.Lv:%  Ifcr"  f.  >*\t 5.  ��}"i  V  wm.'  T  ^v    V  *-C_  \\. ^  xy  .1^  'Tn;  ��/ ii  j>  ��*!-  Ft  Come and see our  new location in  TRAIL BAY CENTRE  Sechelt  v #l  /'  i   ..  Sweaters  Wool Pants  Sport Shirts  Polo PJ.s  Dressing Gowns  Lounging PJ.s  ���**,  'ftmPt  ^>  *S,^;*-  -r  /  n  "<  iB~-R;*  ?a;iw  / /  ^*7  ^T*  Kangaroo Jackets  PantS    "Washable", starting at  Lancer shirts  >  *���  GlOVeS       Unlined leather  ji ' , ��� .  Arrow shirts  t t  NightShirtS    starting at  X*  a^~  SF ^ &�� ��^; -  * 9.90  $ 19.95  $9.98  H3.98  s9.98  &  J*"  s    \  a -.���?������ J :���  "'w^*"��-*��w����>w��*j|>'/  *\.  '*.*  I  "mt *M ^ /J  Mr. >*> 'JTn  nV  IT  "W  W*^  ^*  r��. 5  ^  s  vjv  Mil BIG BLUE Denim  ShirtS  Size3x,4x, 5x  Beach jackets  Qaps -  VeStS     light, quilted  Hunting hats  Bikinis  T-neck sweaters  v.  light weight  *5.00  s9.99  $2.19  s9.99  .99  each       1 ��� "��  s5.98  m^y  �� g' ��s    m   mMfme    v  mm i mm t  5 S��SS��  jfiOatt*  $ mm ���  ,/  A.  '^^  ��*-���*<**  ���*��*p  /  <>**  M��'*  ^fe^  *&&$  ^;>  ALL SALES ||NAL ON SALES MERCHANDISE  Visa & Mastercard Accepted  i��S��  ������ofciMr* Traif^i^jQwrtm*  Tii*;A- ."Sf^-jiv  ^s^::sn  ^^'  I  ,4^'  ���fitf.vg:^.  .',<-'. "!,>  ^ *   ^  fAS4  ��  Jfaywli  V,-1 ^■V*>^--*----i—-
«•>-*»■'fc-Vwi^i' r> »": /"■•' <"*■ * -■   i-'fiV
12.
Coast News, November 7,1983
y
*'.
t>7
♦2
The Gibsons Rugby Club continued its domination of the Van-
; couver Rugby Union's third divi-
,'sion Saturday with a strong 24-3
.• win over the Scribes of Vancouver.
•* Led by the strong running and
ball handling of scrum-half Ken
Miles, Gibsons scored five tries
while limiting Scribes to a single
vpenalty kick.
„. Gibsons first try came off a
short-side run by Miles who passed
>off to Hugh Duffy who ran it in
sfor the first score.
Miles himself scored two tries,
"Wee Pee" Peers, who played outside centre, made a long run in the
second half to score and Brian
Anderson scored after forward
John Duffy scooped up a loose'ball
on his own 25, and dashed"50 yards
before passing off to Anderson for
the score.
Action continues in Gibsons for
the third straight Saturday when
the GRC takes on the Vancouver
Meralomas at Elphinstone field at
11:30.
Chinook Swim Club
I',    In spite of many adverse conditions,. Chinook Swim Team has
^managed to stay afloat and are, in  ,
"fact, continuing to make excellent
' progress. Our one and.pnly.lu.and
Sunder competitor, Farley Graham,:>.
-competed at Lord Byrig Pool-on
.'October 16 and came home with
'several ribbons, including some for
.achieving   his   best   time   ever.   ,
•Results   from   that   meet   are  as
-follows:   100   back   1:49.5;   100
^breast 2:16.3; 50 fly 1:6.5; 100 I.M.
* 1:54.6. Although we have only one .
'10 year old competing; we- are
^pleased to announce several new
^swimmers who have joined our
^practices to take part in the Esso
^;Swim Canada Program. We would
* also like to welcome any new swim-
t'mers who would like to take advantage of this excellent lesson program.
* On October 30, four of our 11
and over swimmers travelled to a
s*Chena meet in.North Vancouver.
They, too, made a very good showing with improvement for all swimmers, unfortunately, - Jim' Miller
could not participate due to a
"health problem arid Erica Renouf
had to drop out part way through
the meet because of a previously
cracked toe. Results were as
follows:
50 fly: Tina Clarke (14) 39.5; Erica
Renouf (13) 38.3. 100 fly: Matthew
Graham (11) 1:31.5; Kirk Illingworth (14) 1:37.9. 100 back:
Matthew Graham 1;34.1; Erica
Renouf 1:36.0; Tina Clarke $:26.7;
Kirk Illingworth 1:20.2. 100 breast:
Matthew Graham 1:46.3; Tina
Clarke 1:41.3; Kirk Illingworth
1:35.4. 50 free: Matthew Graham
37.5; Tina Clarke 34,9; Kirk Illingworth 31.4. 100 free: Matthew
Graham 1:27.6; Tina Clarke ..
1:17.8; Kirk Illingworth 1:10.8. 200
I.M.: Matthew Graham 3;22.9,
Kirk: Illingworth 3:00.4.
Runners form club
g    Do you enjoy running?
%    Do you often go for a run but
§ find it boring going alone? Would".
f^you Like to run more often. but
gfind    it    hard   to   get    yourself
*
ft
scores
R.
£....
H X Results from Juvenile Soccer ac->
ftion on Saturday are as follows: .;..,
110-11   Year Old  Division:  Phaf^
|masave 1, G.B.S. 1. 8-9 Year OltT
I Division:   Anderson    Realty   2,
|Roberts    Creek    Legion    2;
HElphinstone Rec 3, Shop Easy 0.
•v Current Standings:
210-11 Year Old Division:
%:■'■ W    I.
2    1
0
motivated? Have you thought that
you might like to try a marathon
someday but don't know how to
train for it? Now is your chance to
get together with other runners
who feel the same as you do. Join
the "Raincoast Road Runners".
Come on out to our first meeting
Thursday at 8 p.m. in the Weight
Room #205 Cedars Plaza (upstairs)
or phone 886-7675 for more information.
Centre
tc: .      '■■'
g Pharmasave
|c;.b.s.
| Klphinstone Rec     0    2
£8-9 Year Old Division:
1
T
1
j
Pts
5
4
.1
1
U.
• Anderson Really
m
>*; Elphinstone Rec
£ Roberts Creek
4    0    1
3    2    0
£Shop Easy
l-egion
,2
"4
4
1
Drop off your
.COAST NEWS
CLASSIFIEDS
at        •; ■: '■;'
BAilSlore
Halfmoon B^y
until nbon Saturday
••*, FrMnaiy P.opk» Pt»o»'
If your unemployment insurance
benefits have run out and you need
assistance, please contact the Action Centre—drop by or phone
886^2425, Monday-Friday, 10 a.m.
to 4 p.m;
Drop by-the Action Centre on
Tuesday between 12 noon and 2
p.m. We will,be serving free soup
and sandwiches;
Film Night - Tuesday,
November 8, 7 p.m. This week's
.film "Up Against' the System"
deals with the topic of welfare.
Problems involved wjth the system
are discussed by recipients, social
and case workers. Please note the
starting time is 7'p.rh.
Spend 20 minutes In our mud!
by Bud Muicaster
Rose Jones showed us all how tb
bowl in the Ball and Chain League,
rolling games of 323-318 and an
823 three-game total and Barb
Wold had a good night with a
259-707 triple. In the Sechelt
G.A.'s League, Florence Turner
rolled a 300 single and a 642 triple
and in the Gibsons * A' League,
Pam Swanson was best with a
290^745 triple. In the Wednesday
Coffee League, Dorothy I-Iansbn
rolled a 294-688 triple and in the
Slough-off League Nora Solinsky
had a 263-712 triple; arid Lynne
. Pike a 285-755 triple.
Qtherhigh scores:
Classic League:
Lottie Campbell
Marg Iverson
Bonnie McConnell
Pat Prest
Ralph Roth
Tuesday Coffee league:
Carl McRae
Lisa Kincaid
Nora Solinsky
Swingers league:
Lil Flockhart
Margaret Fearn
Joe Mellis
Len Hornett
JensTolborg
Gibsons'A'league:
Sue Sleep >       212-620
Mavis Stanley 256-657
Kim Cormons 246-668
Pete Cavalier 261-633
. 277-874
284284-884
292-882
- 296-914
283-936§
» 237-613|
;  241-615??
264-643
■ 224-579-!
247-62'f
206-601
235-606 'VW
238-612
Wednesday Coffee: ,..,.<
Willie Buckmaster -X X-
Hazel Skytte !
Slough-offs League:
Norma Chapman
Esther Berry
Yvonne Hovden
Bev Drombolis
Bail and Chain League:
Gail Mulcaster
Gloria Tourigny
Gerry Martin
JohnHautala   ;
Phuntastique League:
Amber Turley
Pat Prest        ,:      -  :
Rick Buckmaster
Ralph Roth
Thursday 9:00 League:
Clayton Cunningham
Sharon Webber
Sechelt G.A.'s League:
Merle Hately
Mildren Drummond
Sam Hately      .
Norm Lambert
Youth Bowling Council
Peewees:
Tammy Baba
Janiell McHeffey
Scott Hodgins
Tova Skytte
Bantams: -
Nathan McRae
Karen Foley
John Seward
juniors:
Tammie Lumsden
Monica Gillies
244-604-
234-617
265-622
251^636
263-642
273-673
267-621
267-647
252-659
279-682
236:624
266-684
252-610
'234-630
220-570
258-563
196-556
264-625
228-553
222-602
121-235
144-263
136-253
174^309
178:427
171^450
176-454
224-461
188-504
If yba have
Arthritis -Back Ailments - Rheumatism   •■'-.
Female Pelvic Disorders -Circulation Disorders
Book our Winter Cure Package now!
Buy 9 mudbaths and 9 massages and pay
for only 6 mudbaths and 6 massages. "
Reg $387.00      r^^£$&^
Special $258.00 ^^e^i^^Offer in effect during:
^^^  Oct; 24th - Dec. 18th7 ;83 ;
Treatment .is under the supervision of physicians      •
and certified bath attendants.
for more Information, call 885-7171
P.O. Box 1670 Sechelt. B.C. VON 3A0
On the Rocks
by L. Boyd , „-.:..
The East versus^West Bonspiel; isjl
over and. after the last- shot: was^
*£■■■■
ticipated.. However, I'm sure he
will sort it out.     :' v;
^yteague standings to date are as
.   , .,... '^follows: X..-:X- X ■ .xXx '
fired, the. East came up : winners^*;;7 Monday: Men's - Gelinas  Rink;
but it was very close. '"Everyoi^vj Tuesday  Mixed •;.-..', Larsen   Rink;
ng of funli^Wedhesday Mixed - Gelinas and A
Skytte Rinks tied; Thursday Men's
- Boyd Rink; Thursday Ladies'
-Giroux Rink; Monday-Afternoon
Ladies' - Solinsky 'Rink; Seniors'
i.-Dean Rink. , ' ,>. - . _ .
• -The results of the Ladies Club
Bonspiel will be available next
week.
seemed to enjoy this evening
curling and those curlers who arrived jn Hallowe'en costumes certainly livened up the party.   ,.
The  Men's  Open   Bonspiel  is'
coming up soon, November 18-20,,,.,.
and the ladies who are doing the'S;
catering and kitchen detail have
everything well organized it seems.
The bonspiel chairman has been,
seen :rscratching his head  a  few,k.
times lately, his main problem appears to be more entries than an-
Skaters
invite
Santa
PENINSULA
MARKET
Groceries
Sundries
Fishing Tackle
Timex Watches
Davis Bay, B.C.
885-9721
Open
9 a.m. -
9 p.m.
7 Days a Week
TIDE   TABLES
Tues.; Not. 8 [Thins., No*'. 10
Sal., No*. 12
Mon., No*. 14
0110          2.5 I 0225           3.7
0400           5.4
0605           6.9
0840         15.3
1030         15.0
1215         14.7
1340         14.5
1400         11.1
1645         11.3
1920         10.2
2045'        8.5
1830          4.0
1950         11.7
2155         10.6
Wed., No*. 9
Fri.. No*, tl
Sun., No*. 13
0150          3.0
0315          4.6
0500           6.2
0940         15.2
1125"        '14.8
1310         14.6
1515         11.3
181S         10.9
2000           9.4
For
1855         12,3
2045         11.1   1 2345         10.4
Skookumchuck
Narrows add
Reference; Point Atkinson
30 mm and 1 ft.
Pacific Standard Time
lower and higher.,
■break la«t'.with-
■■-■<;- ^^>-
■<vi       ■ '• y-:
The   Sunshine.... Coast   Figure^
Skating Club; invites you and ypiir
children ■ tavhave
Santa.  v
This very special occasioft wjll p'e
on Saturday, November 26 in the
lunchroom" at ^Elphinstone7It
should be a ftin ;day for your
children; as Sartta arrives at the
Sunnycrest Mall at 11:30 aim.
•This; isi a fund-raisjng event for
y the skating club. The rnohey raised
will help pay the cost of the club's
ice time.
We still have children joining
Tiny Tots (3-5) and Badge (6 &
up). If you are wanting to increase
your child's skating skills, or learn
to skate, there is still time to join.
Call Susan These, 885-3897.
Gome and have breakfast with
Santa. Tickets available from any
of the club members.
The   Sunshine   Coast    Figure
Skating Club would like toinform..
Coast residents that it has not been
soliciting for funds for a program.
CLAIMS
MAKING PLANS FOR
A CHRISTMAS
Staff Party?
WE CAN HELP
Our staff will cater to your party, providing!
everything from menu planning to bar tending, at:
reasonable ratesi Our personal attention to detail;
will make your event a success. o)
Phone us today for expert,
experienced help.
885-5811
.   On Trail Bay at the
foot of Trail Avenue
Notice Board
Sponsored as a public
service by tfie Sunshine
Coast,News & John R.
Goodwin, C.A.
Phone 24 hrs .   Vancouver
885-2456     669-3022
'
Wednesday
mm
NOTE: Early announctments will be run once, then must be
submitted no more than one month prior to the event
re-
All Candidates Meeting, Tues., Nov. 8, 8 p.m.,
Sponsored by Elphinstone Electors' Assoc-   ,-v
.Gibsons Legion Hall.
..until
Pampered my Bumper.
He can help you tod:^ VValveh Auto Body
has the skills and the equipment to
repair anything on-Whe
Don't Hesitate. Take your car to Wally
for a fast, free estimate, complete
repairs and quality workmanship.
District Council Annuel Meeting, Monday, Nov. 21st, 7 p.m. Camp
Byng, Lower Rd., Roberts Creek. "::       ' f-'.
-•'•■■ yyX-yxXyyy ■ ./'■■;;••'". '■':' XXSX'yX. ';   ': •;'■'   '
Chrlstrrias Sale, Port Mellon Hospital Auxiliary, Friday, Nov: 18/83 - 9:30
a.m., Sunnycrest Mall. ';>;.    ■ .   ..,';•":''"'/':   '"
Scouts District Annual Meeting, Monday, Nov. 21st, 7 p.m. Camp Byng,
LowerRd., Roberts Creek.7,"
PLEASE INCLUDE A PHONE NUMBER WITH ALL REGULAR EVENTS.
Monday
mmmmm
Monday • O.A.P.O. #38 Rogulor Meeting -First Monday of each month -2
p.m. at Harmony Hall, Gibsons: , \
^Elphinstone Pioneer. Museum, Gibsons, is now open on Winter Hours,
'10 a.m. - 4 p.m., Monday-Saturday.  • ,       .   V
'{Pander Harbour & District wildlife Society. Regular monthly meetings
:j^Hi now be held on the'4thMonday of each month,
f^st Gibsons Guide Co. meeJs on Mondays 6:45pm-8:30 pm at United
'^Church Hall, Glassford Rd., Lower Gibsons. Girls 9-12 welcome.'  .
Roberts Creek Hospital Auxiliary: Second Monday of each month, 11 at
.Rooerts.CreekLegion.-"   •y.yyy.yyy \'X X.'X'-
The Sunshine Coast Dressing Socloty meets every 4th Monday lo make
| nori^cancer dressings for the Coast Garibaldi Health Unit. 10am-2pm.
I^olunteers—rnen and women needed.    , ...   *
^R^berts Creek New Horiiona meet at the Community Hall each Mon--
f,day-V.30-3:30 pm^ Mi we\c6m6. XX -
Ji''' 'j'1-' .-■.-.-.:.■■
Tuesday
* Duplicate Bridge, Sunshinei Coast Golf and Country Club. Every tues-
'2l~6£)fc.be9}nn\~Q October-'4jr:7i25;,p'^?.|Fqr.-infoirmati6n phone:'886:9785,'
|;W^rHsibwr* Dlstrtc|'W
51;*&['Tuesday;6f each'itipnth.'MBdeira
^ThfiWomerra Aglow Fellowship's regular meeting is held In Harmoriy
y(;Baii,'<3ri Harmony Lanei G!bsohsfaU1:OT am every 3rd Tuesday. Lunch
^served. Information^ phone 88£t9774 or::8aB$5G7X.yyXxX XX'XJX"
;Sunshine Coast Arts Councilregular meeting 4th Tuesday of every
\ inonth at7:30pm at the Arts C6ntre:ih Sechplt. 7 ' ;    'i;/ 7
t'^jichelt Crib Club every Tuesda^ nigiit atr6*prn,;Sechelt'Leglon;,:''''^'■;.
VAjtAnon Meetings everyTuesday;nlght;at;8'pm,'St.-Ad|^
4^di>,Robei1s Greek. Infotrnatlon^jall ,88^9059 or,886-90417 7 ~X X'yXX
.Ssiinshlne Coasl Navy Leagui of Canada Cadets and Wrenettes, ages .
;|i^fpL14, will meet Tuesday:riigfjis|-Spip'7'i;r|fted Chi('rch Hail! Glbsohs.
^tSo^recrul ts';we^cqme.r^ ^^
 ~J
Gibsons Badminton Club meets ever, Wednesday night at ElphinstorieV
Gym 8-10 Beginners welcome Call 88b 2467 for info
Wednesday - O.A.P.O. #38 Carpet Bowling. Every Wednesday, 1 p.m., at*
Harmony Hall, Gibsons Xy"
Sechelt Garden Club meet first Wednesday of each month 7 30 pm S't;
Hilda's Hall Except Jan , July and August ■■
Kiwanis Care Centre Auxiliary Gibsons meets every 3rd Wednesday!
each month 8 pm at the Care Centre
Timber Trails Riding Club 1st Wednesday of the month 7.30 pm Davis
Bay Elementary School! ' '';" X _■ "    V
Gibsons Tops Meeting every Wednesday at 6:30 pm in the Marine 3
Room under t.ie Gibsons Library. 886-2906 or 886-2819. '■';'*
Sunshine Lapidary 4 Craft Clubjrieets 1st Wednesday every month at|
7:30pm. Information 886-2873 or 886-9204. '.'< '. Xi
Pender Harbour Auxiliary to St. Mary's Hospital meets 2nd Wednesday $
of every month 1:30 pm at "St,.Andrew's Church Hall, Hwy 101. Newi"
members welcome. ,   ^
Port Mellon Hospital Auxiliary second Wednesday of every month 1:30»)
pm.886-7937.     -: .     \"   _^   ,\    -,
Thursday —-————
Gibsons Garden Club will meet every 2nd Thursday of each month at 7
p.m. Marine Room (below library) South Fletcher Road. Call 886-7967 v
for information.     . '■'-..-
Thursday-0.A.P,O. #38 Public Bingo • every Thursday starting Nov a at;V
7:30p.m. at Harmony Hall, Gibsons.    :;>'<. ' XX
Roberts Creek Legion. Bingo every Thursday. Early Bird. Bonanza, alsp^
Meat Draws. Doorsopen at 6 pm. Everyone welcome.   ■ ,;': .-'
The Bargain Barn of the Pender Harbour Health Clinic Auxiliary is open J
on Thursday afternoons frorn.l-3:36 pm, ".'•'.'.• -r   •  ■      :J
Al-Ahon Meeting every Wednesday at Public Health Unit, Gibsons; at 8 ^
p.m.For information call 886-9037-,886-8228. .
The Kinsmen Club of Gibsons'& District welcomes young men 21-40
years. Meetings 1st & 3rd Thursdays 8 pm Kinsmen Hall, Dougal Park, 3
Gibsons: Call 885^2412. :.'•,.,
Gibsbns & District Chamber ol Commerce general meeting on lasti
Thursday.of every month, 8 pm. Marine Room. .,".'
Western Weight Controllers Branch 154 meet every Thursday 1-3 pm sit
United Church Fellowship Room. New members welcome. For more In:: >s
• formation call 886-7378. _«i- 7^
x:.x.x -X'.-Xl-.-y.-.-':   f'^ay—-———— ..
Friday O.A.P.O."f»38 Fun Nile - every Friday at 7:30 p.m.. Pot .Luck Sup *
per last Friday'of every month at 6p.m. at Harmony Hall; Gibsons.
Story. Hpuse/Cbfloe; Party first Friday of each month, Wilson Creek H
■Hall, 10:36a.rn. Everyone welcome.   "':,-.
Wilson Creek Bridge, starting October, second and fourth Friday, of*
^each'month, 1p.m.* Wilsori Creek Hall.
SechelJTotel Club Bingo every Friday, Sechelt Indian Band Hall. Doors
open-5:30. Early Birds 7 pm. Bonanza 7:30 pm. Regular Bingo 8 pm.
100#. payout on Bonanza end of each month. Everyone Welcome.'
ThrifiShopeyiBry Friday'^;.1-3 pm.v Thrift Shop, Gibsons United Church, i
i6aisemsniXXiXX"xXXXXXiXXy.: Xr.y.XXyyyX.:- .
Wilson Creek Community Reading Centre noon to 4 pm. 885-2709.'
Ladies Basketball Elphinstone gym 7-9 pm.
Tot Lot, Friday, GibsohajUnlted Churchy 9:3&-1l^0. Age 1-3 yrs.    *
:' '"'■'.,.'' vt. '■■■'■'■'■ •;?^i|^,ay — '■—
Full Gospel Business Men's Fellowship. Breakfast meeting every 1st f
SaturdayXot the mbnth^^8;am. .Ladles; aiso welcome. Call 888-9774
; 886-8026J Praise the Lord.■/. -    ; ':, l    '
Wilson Creek Community Reading- Centre 1-4 pm. 885-2709 !|
The Bargain Barn of the Pender Harbour Health Clinic Auxiliary is open '
^ori Saturday from ■\-^^:pw:yX:X.yy'X.'y'y.X.       u        ' ,'|
Bingb^ every. Saturday, 1-4 p.m.. Cards-3 for 50 cents per game Sun-'
shine Aiano.Cfub'(acrps.s from Eiphinstone High School), Gibsons Coast News, November 7,1983  13.  iliiiBii^^KliSlfflSi  ��.  i by Maryanne West  i    ;  -    j We subscribe to a magazine  {which selects commentary from  | newspapers around the world. It's  t fairly solid stuff but on the lighter  (side runs a page of letters to the  ,'editor also gleaned from the  \ world's press.  J Although mostly amusing, these  ] letters carry a message of one  j world in that the comments elicit a  {universal understanding. It's im-  J portant to be able to laugh at our  'shared frustrations.  Here is a selection of letters.  ^ .From Barcelona: "There is no  i more_ accurate image of our postal  I services today than the clock in  I front of the main post office in  \Barcelona. This clock stopped 15  fo 20 years ago."  From Brisbane: "I know I will  iiot be speaking for myself alone'  jgvhen I say I am enraged bythe increasing numbers of 'pet lovers'-  iivho   allow'  their   vicious,   ill���  disciplined dogs to roam the streets  at will and to attack innocent  passersby. As a morning jogger, I:  have personally been harassed arid  attacked several times���mainly by  an Afghan hound and numerous  Alsatians."  From Madrid: "Senor Gomez  wrote to complain about dogs. The  problem, Senor Gomez, does not  lie with the dogs. The problem is  people and the society in which we  live. If people find better companionship, more affection, more  fidelity and more understanding  from their dogs than from other  people, there has to be a reason. I  would rather listen to a dog bark  than to my neighbour screaming  because his supper* is cold, r or  because his daughter brought  home a bad report card, or because  his favourite team lost by one  goal." '  . From New Delhi: "It is  ludicrous that while to the rest of  the world STD means sexually  transmitted  disease,  in  India  it  'Rifles' celebrate  Garth Combs of Gibsons recently attended the Centennial Celebra-  j-liofisW the Royal Winnipeg Rifles,  icomrrtonly known as "The Little  |Biack - Devils3' in Winnipeg,  | Manitoba. This is the regiment in  pwhich Garth served in World War  ill. The RWRs are legendary as  ^Canada's oldest and most  fdecorated infantry regiment.  jTogether with more than 1,000  ^members, veterans, guests and  I dignitaries, including Governor-  |General Schryer and Lieutenant-Governor Pearl McGonigal of  JManitoba, met in the city to mark  SJthe regiments Grand Reunion. A  ���Especial banquet, military tatto and  memorial service was held at the  Minto Armories, the regiment's  homecoming opportunity for vets  to share 'stories, of old experiences  from their past history and renew  acquaintances.  Regiments from Regina,  Brockville, Toronto and England  paid tribute and memories brought  Jeanne Oltammers from as far  away as Holland, and whose  hometown was liberated by. the  regiment during World'War II  along with representatives from  France and Belgium. As they'all  said, "We will be forever grateful  to the Royal Winnipeg Rifles."  stands for 'subscriber trunk dialing*. We should really find a different abbreviation for the long  distance telephone system."  From Mombasa: "I wish to appeal to Kenya Posts and Telecommunications Corps to repair my  telephone. For more than two  months the telephone has been  dead and before that it was cross-  ing,with another telephone.v  Telephone trouble from Buenos  Aires: "I have been requesting  telephone service since 1964. The  telephone company says that  technical problems 'make it impossible to install a telephone'.  Last year I asked for an extension  of my -mother's  phone  in ,my  home���she lives down the street  ���but was told that a line 'would  have to cross ��� two intersections'.  Some of the reasons why I have requested a phone are that I have  three children and a sick .mother,  and I have aged nearly 20 years  myself." ��� -  ,..-. From Madrid: "Your crossword  puzzle has ceased to be , just  another time-killer and has become  a frustration. The reason is the way  your newspaper is organized. The  crossword is next to the obituaries,  and wheri I do the puzzle I feel a  vague lack of respect for the dead.  I would not be surprised if one day  a ghoul winked at me from 3  Down."  Oddvin Vedo shows i a Norwegian fish farmer some of the  possibilities On the B.C. Coast., -J. Fred Duncan phoio  Get Going With  flrfk . .'J$P*'  SALE ENDS  -"    NOVEMBER 26th  Trail Maker]  I  a;?.  "IN/-  ?~%r  PRICES LISTED INCLUDE  - \-  :^i4  ;r<0  INSTALLATION  St "-JrJ  juN��!  V  Additional Discount  *10.00 pm  IF PURCHASED BEFORE NOVEMBER 19th  *��� A ^\r  ,1     s- s k    ^  Size  Sub  '      For  trice  I Sale  Price  P155/80R13  P165/80R13  P175/80R13  P185/80R13  155R13  AR 78-13  BR 78-13  CR78-13  101.85  112.95  114.65  118.55  71.29  79.07  80.26  j  82.99 J  P175/75R14  P185/75R14  P205/70R14  P195/75R14  P205/75R14  P215/75R14  P225/75R14  BR 78-14  CR78-14  DR 78-14  ER 78-14  FR 78-14  GR78-14  HR 78-14  112.95  129.40  .142.95  136.00  144.50  153.95  167.80  79.07 I  90.58  100.07 I  95.20  \  101.15   |  107.77   <  117.46  P205/75R15  P215/75R15  P225/75R15  P235/75R15  FR 78-15 '  GR78-15  HR 78-15  LR 76-15  149.60  160.95  172.30  182.15  104.32  112.67  120.61  127.50  rfi  TRAfLMAKER���  Steel Belted  Radial Tire  ���-^m\  Perfect winter companion to the steel {  belted radials installed on new cars <  Features aggressive, open tread and '  special XTP compound for excellent  traction under winter driving conditions'  Molded to accept studs where legal  TRAILMAKER���   Belted Tire  Deep aggressive tread pattern and wide  footprint combines to give excellent  snow traction Polyester cord body for  smooth, quiet ride and fiberglass belts for  strength and stability.  tfjffi,  "tie  Ys  Steel Radial Tire  XLM H/T���  The best steel belted radial passenger tire.  ever built by BFGoodrich. The XLM f/T is    g  capable of delivering consistent, positive ��$%V  performance in a.wide variety of driving    h(<v ? -&  conditions;        v  '   ; ?<��v-&2  v.-.-;yyy~-.-..'������. ��� ���...-:-.y..: /y-..y.y : >\n ; t^W-?-^  Branded M + S. with an aggressive g||.-<yvv  season tread design, the XLM H/T delivers %*--  improved fraction over the popular -^es.  XLM...up to 45% better in snow, 21 %  better under wet conditions.  LIFESAVER��� Radial AH Season Tire  Designedforyear-rounduse, Polyester  cord body/steel belted construction and  low rolling resistancecompound make it  a real fuel saver. Value, convenience andj  great mileage at art economical price.  ��V  IM  Size  Sub.  For  Retail  Price  Sale -  Price  P225/75B15  P235/75B15  H78-15  L 78-15  101.35  112.05'  70.95  78.44  i!?m��>  Size  Retail  Price  Sale  Price  A 78-13  B 78-13  64.95  69.65  45.46  48.76  D 78-14  E 78-14 -  F 78-14  G78-14  70.90  75.00  78.25  85.65  49.63  52.50  54.78  59.96  ,G78-15  85.65  59.96  -L.   \  TRAILMAKER��� Poly 78 Tire  Rugged 4-ply polyester construction and  deep snow biting tread. Winter traction at  an economical price.-  x<^ ���?���  f   ������^xX-'X  Specia!  Trailmaker GT  'JP175 80R13  ^P185 75R14  iPl95 75R14  4P205 75R14  IP215 75R14  IP 225 75 R14  IP 205 75 R15  'P215 75R15  IP225 75R15  67.17  74.66  76.58  81.24  83.23  90.20  84.14  89.43  96.95  aS&>\  .^.���Jb  jpP23575R15      108.22  ONE  STOP  SHOP  STOP  While  You  <��&���  *_  Size  P155/80R13  P185/80R13  P175/75R14  P185/75R14  P195/75R14  P205, T5R14  P205/75R15  P215/75R15  P225/75R15  P235/75R15  155R13  CR78-13  BR 78-14  CR78-14  ER 78-14  FR 78-14  Retail  Price  99.25  115.55  Jgf 19.85  26.10  132.60  140.85  FR 78-15  GR78-15  HR 78-15  LR 78-15  145.75  156.85  167.95  177.55  Sale  Price  69.48  80.89  83.90  88.27  92.82  98.60  102.03  109.80  117.57  124.29  Size  P155/80R13  P175/80R13  P185/80R13  P185/75R14  IP195/75R14  IP205/75R14  P215/75R14  P205/75R15  P215/75R15  P225/75R15  P235/75R15  Retail  Price  155R13  BR 78-13  CR78-13  CR78-14  3/ER 78-14  FR 78-14;  GR78-14  FR 78-15  GR78-15  HR 78-15  LR 78-15  84.10  94.65  100.20  106.95  110.95  119.90  128.45  122.30  132.15  141.35  158.55  Sale  Price  58.87  66.26  70.14  fc74.87  ���77.67  83.93  89.92  85.61  92.51  38.95  110.99  X.X   Size  Retail  Price  Sale  Price  i    155SR12  78.85  55.20,  | 14KR13  I 155SR13  5 165SR13  I  175/70SR13  ]   185/70SR13  80.15  83.10  86.00  100.25  110.95  56.11  58.17  60.20  70.18  77.67  ^i '185/70SR14  j   195/70SR14 '  118.35  '128.40  82.85  89.88  SPORT Radial  ALL SEASON  i886-270M?  n>  yzj  Steel belted blackwall radial tire  designed to meet the performance  demands of import car owners. Features  an aagressive block tread design for  excellent vear-round performance.  WH  Tire, Suspension A Br��k* Csntrs  Hwry; 101, 1 mil* W��stof Qlbspns  V*  *��� 14  Coast News, November 7,1983  ��� * VipCX.  The usual prize of $5 will be awarded to the first 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 of this week. This week's  winner is Jill Venechuk of Langdale (886-7330), who correctly  located the wishing well at her own home.  From thex^gishttim^  by Don Lockstead, MLA/!  On Thursday, October 20, IJ983,  a document - surfaced^ in Victoria ^  which puts the provincial governs.,,  meht'slegislative and budget prb-!.  grams in an economic context.^, ' ���'  Prepard by research and pl^nn*  ing staff at the Ministry of Labour,:;  the document observes "incontgast  to other parts of Canada,' consumer confidence in British, Col-''  umbia and retail spending are seen _  as question marks for 1984 because' .  of anxiety over the restraint pro-;  gram, higher sales tax and con-"X.  tinued high unemployment'' j ^  ,7::.77';.:v'ri+'''V.i#i5Si:;::��';��'i".' '>"  The labour ministry document  goes oh to forecast continued high  and growing unemployment, ' Irif ���.  creases in government charges for  B.C. Hydro, WCB, etc., and a  reduced provincial 'government  commitment to job creation.  It all adds up to one thing���the  recovery in B.C. is lagging behind  the rest of the country  The labour ministry document  puts our position very clearly. It is  anxiety^ over the provincial  legislative and budget programmes, higher taxes and high  unemployment which are stalling'  recovery in B.C.  .'���'���It-is. for 'this reasOnAthat ban-  cruptcies in B.C. have increased  some 50 per cent this year, while  they have actually declined in the  rest of Canada.  The- labour ministry report  represents hard-nosed economic  analysis. Stripped of slogans,  divisive tactics and taxpayer funded propoganda���it is economic  performance which matters.  Whatever the emotional appeal  involved  with   the  government's  . program���including   the   taking  away  of human  rights,  tenants  ^rights and bargaining rights���people are asking whether it will lead  to renewed hope of recovery and  prosperity.  But, in the end the truth will out.  No matter how skillfully it is  presented, it is clear that; the creation of fear, uncertainty and  hostility among the population in  no way contributes to recovery and  prosperity.  The social revolution begun July  7 by the Bill Bennett government is  clearly an experiment in a .new  social philosophy. This experimentation is a luxury that the economy  of B.C. can no longer afford.  EMERGENCY SERVICES  I       MINISTRY OF LABOUR; V  SAFETY ENGINEERING SERVICES  ������'<������ ���  X\'<  "��;���  For emergency and essential services where there is '-  a threat to life, safety or health from electricity, elevating  devices, propane or natural gas, or boilers and  pressure vessels call the following numbers:  In Vancouver phone 879-7531  Or 112-800-742-6117 or Zenith 2210    '' "     -  toll free from anywhere in B.C.  these phone numbers are in effect for the  duration of the current contract dispute between the  Provincial (Government and its employees.  Province of       " Ministry of Labour  British Columbia Hon ft H McClelland, Minister  ANTIQUE REPAIRS  Antique Workshop  ^Experienced '  Antique^ Restorations  Difficult Repairs and  French Polishing.  Binnacle St., Sechelt  885>7467  *\  AUTOMOTIVE  OH AUTOMOTIVE  REPAIRS TO AIL MAKES  -:      '��� "The Rad��hop"  ..COLLISION KI-PAIRS 886-7919  B.C.A.A.   Approwd Hwv 101. Gibsons  NEED TIRES?      Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  TIRE A SUSPENSION  CENTRE  886-2700      886-8167  Hwy. 101, just West of Gibsons  SANDY'S  COLLISION   REPAIRS  ���ICBC Repairs, "Fibregiass Repairs  ��� Painting & Auto Glass  ���ttfc-  r  I  ���Free Estimates 883'2606  Kiclndala, Pandar Harbour    R.R.itl, Qardan Bay, B.C. VON 1SO  ECOnDmy PUTO PARTS Ltd.  Automobile. Industrial  and  Body Shop Supplies  Sechelt  88S-SI88  CLEANING SERVICES  *        SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  '���x-.ix'%MgxX.xpdtt. Mellon to Ole's Cove'   .   .  .xX-j ^��om'r$erciaf Containers Available  $8^9973 0y 886-2938 J  .-���9  91  .0  Of"  .H  V*  fmy:  CONTRACTING  Payne Road   Box 857  Gibsons. BiC.  SpKlallxIng in:  Rebuild A Repair  Sales & Stnlct������,���  ProWtm Anilytlt  Consulting (or  Mirlna. MobHt &  Iwiustrlil IflttiHiUant  OQC 70T4.       ��� HAL DYMENT  OOD'f OlA Managar  Sunshine Coast  MISC. SERVICES  Business Directory  Gibsons  telephone  Answering  Service  Service  "\  Is our  EXCAVATING  EXCAVATING  886-7311 or  For Information call     886-7568  only  business  'h. wray contracting^  ���Backhoe & 4 Whd. Dump Truck  ���Water,.sewer & septip systems . , ',i�� ������  :  ���jSand, Gravel & Excavations     : x 3^ \ <���>.��- <���  > 886-94^9      anytime .  J.F.W. EXCAVATING LTD.  ��� septic Fields ��� Excauitions ��� Clearing ���  Hi'fdltd. ���'���TTr'fH^V (.ibsons  GIBSONS BULLDOZING  & EXCAVATING LTD.  Gravel - Fill - Logging -  Backhoe - Dozers - Loaders  Civil 8p Mechanical. Work Island work our specialty  Septic Fields      :.;: 886-9984, 886-7589  < R.R. 4, Pratt Rd. ^  V    ct  V.9I-I  016 J  \<  ne Ross  Excavating Ltd.  For all your, Backhoe Needs   ��� -   '   i  ^Roberts Creek " Eves 885-56 i 7^  JANDE, EXCAVATING  i      , Dlv 6f Kowa Enterprises Ltd  450 Loader Land Clearing  R.R. 2. Leek Road.      Dump Truck Joe 8. Edna  Gibsons. B.C. VON IV0'    ,886-9453        Bellerive  Need this space?  Call the CGAST NEWS  886-2622 or 886-7817  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  .CABINETS-  886-9411  �� \  Showroom: Pratt fttf. * Hwy J 01  Open Bat. lO-S  or anytime by appl;  Li  Garry's Crane  Tandem Truck ^PrVlCP  6 Ton Crane  16' Deck or 40' Trailer  886-7028  Garry Mundell  ca..: owahSOn-'B';^  For: Ready Mix Concrete Sand & Gravel  ___ _ m Dump Truck Rental  WMHB Formed Concrete Products  VPhone 885-9666 ��� 885-5333 J  Bonniebrook Industries Ltd.  Concrete Septic Tanks  .,     and Pre-cast Products  ���Grane Service ;' fillc:''2ffij!j  8Ton High-lift 16 ft. deck OOP'/UO'l/  RAY HANSEN TRUCKING "  ;&' CONTRACT!NG LTCJ.,.".        ' U  Gravel, Clearing & Excavating,'     l  ; Septic Systems^ All Types of Gravel  883-9222    ���'   ^ '"  '      :    '885-5260  BCFGRRIGS  VANCOUVER-SECHELT PENINSULA  HORSESHOE B AY-LANGPALE  Fall    83  Fall/Winter/Spring: Effective Monday,  September 19, 1983, j.to ^Wednesday,  June 20,1984 inclusive.  JERVIS INLET  EARLS COVE-SALTERY BAY  Complete landscaping &  garden maintenance service Bangd  Fencing of all kinds 885-5033  ROLAND'S  HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD.  ��� 5   Continuous aluminum gutters  . ��� Aluminum soffits & fascias  ��� Suilt-in Vficuum'systems   -    885-3562  7:30 a.m.  9:30.^  12:30 p.m.  3:30  Leaves Horseshoe Bay:        Leaves Langdale:  5:30p.m. 6:25 am 2:30 p.m  :��#25"3 8:30 4:30  9:15��    .;���.'���       11:30 6:30  "'IZi ��� ;.:':'" 8:20  MINI-BUS SCHEDULE  r-YfX Monday Tuesday/  " ' ��������� . Leaves Sechelt 8 40 a m 8 40 a m'  '"for Gibsons ;   *10 00 a m *1000am'  The Dock.; Cowrie-Street .      1 00 p m 1 00 pm],  * 3 15 p m 2 30 p m'  Leaves Earl's Cove:  leaves Saltery Bay:  7.15 a.m  10.30  12:20 p.m.  .,.4:30.,  6:30 p.m.  8:30  10:25  6:00 a m.  8.30  11-25 *  Wednesday  8 40am  M0 00 am  1.00 p m  ��� 3 15 pm  Thursday  8 40 a m  '*10 00 a m  1 OOp m  2 30 p m  3:30 p.m.  5:30'  7:30  9:30  Friday"  8 40 a m  l0"0Q a m  3.15 p.m  -. Leaves Gibsons  for Sechelt  Lower Gibsons, next to firehall  9 15a'm  11 45 am  1 50 pWl  4 00 p'm1  V.  9 15 a m  *10 45 am  * 1 35 p m  4 00pm  * "LOWER ROAD" route - via Flume'Road, Beach Avenue & Lower Road  NOTE: Friday run from Sechelt to Gibsons al 1 00 p m aid return trip at 1 30 p m have been cancelled  9 15a m  ���10 45 a.m  * 1 35 p m  4 00 p m  9-15 a m  11 45 a m  1 35 D m  4 00 p m <  9-15 am  10-45 am  4 00 p m  TREE TOPPING  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD. ���:. X  Clean up your wooded areas, 'i ;  Remove lower limbs for VIEW.  Top tall trees adjacacent to building.  886-7850    Marv Volen    886-9597  VETERINARIAN  Dr. W. Lawrenuk ti  Magus Kennels 886-8568=;  Pender Harbour 883-2353^  t fi  RENTALS  FLOOR COVERIIMG  r  CARPET-CABINET-CERAMIC CENTRE  Opera Thurs. - Sat. no a.m. - 5 p.m.  Howe Sound Distr)bii|c)rs Ltd:  iNorth Road. Gibsons^ B.C:     886-27657  Scabird  886-87441  Residential &  Commercial        1  X'AiitQ-. &  Marine Glasst Aluminum Windows  .& Screens,  Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.  Mirrors  J  Gibsons'  . k Behind Windsor Plywood  RENTALS  SIGN PAINTING  17 Years Experience''  -�������  Commercial And Residential^  885-2023      885-3681 j  HEATING  r  :XcX  JOHN HIND-SMITH  "^  !tT. REFRIGERATION &��� MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  V Pori Mellon to Pender Harbour  - v Res. 886-9949  JOHN BOLTON  Roberts Creek  885-7459  TYPING  KEN DE VRIES & SQtT\  FLOOR COVERINOS LTD.   f  Carpets- Tiles- Linoleums-Drapes \  Wallcoverings - Custom Window Shades  oo^'-rVii'^ Steam Cleaning'^^���'���"������������"������'������i.--'--'  886-/1 SZ Hwy. 101. Gibsons  -r,'.Sii.f'L  LIQUID  GAS LTD  Hvvy.'IO': Sechelt  between> St. Marys  ppHospilal and Forest Ranger-s Hut.' .  IV1on.-Fri.   8 a.m. -5 p.m.  ���n  CANAI  CANADIAN  885-2360  Call Wednesday'Afterriobn^br..all day Friday. -  886-2622 886-7817 vmo  Coast News Classifieds:  On the    >^  Sunshine Coast  First in Convenience &  ^  First in Service  Drop off  your Classifieds  at any one of pvt  Friendly People  Places  on the Sunshine Coast  ���IN PENDER HARBOUR  i  i  J  f  V  Taylor** Garden  Bay Store  883-2X53 .  Madeira Park  'Pharmacy  883-0414  1 IN HALFMOON 8AY ���     "  B & J Store  88S-9435  ��������� IN SECHEIT  Books & Staff  88$-��*Xf  Davit Bay  SS5-97X1  -���Wfr.||T$C����i(.  Seaview Market  House to be removed from  N.W. corner Camp Road  and     Ocean      Beach'  Esplanade, Gower Point.  112987-7284. " #45  Between fish-stocked  Hotel Lake and sea. Large  .view - lot. ' City amenities.  Lease or $28,000. Terms;  10% down, 10% .'nt. Monthly payments. J. Davidson, R.R. 4, Site 14-7,  Westbank V0H 2A0. Tel.:  768-5659.. #46  Hopkins Landing, 4 bdrm.,-  semi-furn. house. Wash./  dry., appliances. 733-9454.  #46  W����t Sechelt  On Jasper Road. Southern  exposure. Superb view lot.  Services in. $34,900. R.S.  (Bob) Wells, Canada Trust  Realtor, 731-3077,  688-9821. #46  House/townhouse/lot. In  the Gibsons area. I.have,a  28. ft. sailboat (1960) .as a  part. (trade���interested?  Phpne Glen (9-5) 987-2707.  > IN CIIS0NS*  Adventure  Radio/haek  > lOMt VlllafM  Goaat News  Blomgren: On Oct. 25,1983  Arnold Melton Blomgren,  late of Gibsons, in his 55th  year.   Survived   by   tiis.  mdther Olive��� Provencal;  sons^ Glenn,'Kerry,' Lyle;  daughters  Ingrid,   Jpan,  Carol,   Ruth;   daughter-in-.  law 'Patty,   sons-in-law.  Hank, i Steve,  Henryr -jSi*.  granchildren,|\ Nicole,  James, Shilo, J.ody, Denika  ancr-Traci; brothers Gene,  Ron, Warren, Nord, Wayne;  sisters, Doreen, Elsie, Orla,  Dolly ; and   many   other  relatives & friends. Service"  was held Friday, Oct. 26 in  the   chapel   bf   Devlin  Funeral   Home,   Gibsons.  Cremation. Remembrance,  donations to the Canadian  -.Cancer    Society ',appreciated. -" -:-' xx.r^mB  Wilson: Passed away Nov.  3/83, Margaret . Mjldren  Wilson, late of Secheit, in,  ��� her 95th year. Survived by a  daughter-in-law, ~ Margaret  Wilson 6f.Burnaby.and one  grandson.; Private.. cremation arrangements .through  Devlin Funeral Home,i Gibsons. ,        #45  Most heartfelt thanks to  the "Alibi Wahoo" and  staff, in particular Ross &  Sue. Their efficiency aricl  compassion and the direc-'  tion of Rev. A Reid, made  the departure of. our  friends lain and Donald  Stewart a memorable,  beautiful experience. Service was held at Mariner's  Rest, consecrate.d-^especially for seafaring folk!.  Thanking you again. The li  Arthur family.  ' .   #45  I would like to express my  sincere thanks Jo^all  friends and relatives.fpr expressing their kindness  and sympathy to my  children in the loss ot their  father, Arnold Blomgren.  Special thanks to Cheryl.  Doris Blomgren. #45  Langdale School  Hallowe'en Party Committee wish to extend their  warmest thanks to the  following people and  organizations for helping  make our party a raging  success: The Elphinstone  Recreation Assoc; Port  Mellon Community Assoc;  Mr. & Mrs. M. Poppel;  Hopkins Landing Community- Assoc; Bank of  Montreal; Mrs. Alma White;  Bank of Commerce; Royal  Bank; Twilight Theatre;  Gibsons Lanes; Landing  General Store; Great Canadian Dougn Factoryf Sunshine Coast Cr. Un.;. Gran; ,*t  ny's.Sweets; The Candy  Store-Sunny-crestCMalf;  Pharmasave; Fleetlinel'Industries; Ralph' Hogg;  George Skea; Lee Brown;  Lucky Dollar Store"; ��{|ib/  sons Volunteer Fire Dept.;  Gibsons Pool; ' Gibsons,  Bldg. Supplies; trie;? community . Recreation class,  Gr.. 12 assistance,  ^Elphinstone; Howe Sound  Pharmacy; Myrtle Wood;  Joyce., Frpejhurst; Shirley  Macy; i Xpu Del's; 'Marg  Berry.  "' ?  #45  BIORHYTHMS  A computerized chart of  personal physical, emotional, Intellectual and  overall cycles. $1 per wk.,  $4' per 30 day period, $20  for 6 months. Send your (or  a friend's) birth date,  name, address- and payment to: Biorhythms, Box  460, Gibsons, B.C.  Require piano in good condition and very reasonable  price. 886-7456, Lynn.  #45  Safe car seat with padded  bar. 885-2971. #46  THANK YOU  To the Sechelt Indian  Band for the Fireworks v  Display and Bonfl-e on  Hallowe'en  SHADOW BAUX GALUUES  J  Local   Arts  Shadow   Baux  885-7606.  Crafts.  Galleries,  #44  Violins or parts for anchor  & chain for 16' boat trolling  bracket. 886-7075.       - #46  Discontinued china, silver,  crystal, estate items. Buy,  sell, consign. Echo's, 1414  Lonsdale, N. Van. 980-8011.  #48  Wanted: Used articulated  crane in rebuildable condition/866-8344. #46  fitJ^rWt  Silver tabby with- white  markings. Answers to  Simon. Last seen Oct. 22,  Arena area. Any information please call .885-3193  evenings. #45  LOGS WANTED  Top'prices paid for-.  Fir-Hemlock  Fir-Hemlock-Cedar C&S  L & K Lumber Ltd.  Phone 886-7033  If someone in your family  has a drinking problem you  can see what it's doing to  them. Cal you see what it  doing to you? Al Anon can  help. Phone 886-9036 or  886-8228. " X TFN  BAHA'I FAITH  For info, phone 886-2078 or  886-2895. TFN  2 kittens, 2 mons. old, 1  male, orange & white and 1  male, orange, white, grey,  found Lower Rd., Roberts  Creek. 886-9636. #45  2 keys in black magnetic  spare key box, found Wed/,  Nov. 2 in alley between  Marine Dr. & Seaview Rd.  Coast News office.  ,   #47  -   A good director in  Jim Gurney  Let's vote to keep him.  #45  Female black kitten with,  white flea collar. In United  Church area, Lower Gib-  .soris. , ,. , ,,'/., 886-  2937. -���,,-     .    #47  2 kittens, 6-7 week's old.'All'  black & beautiful. 885-7646.  ��� '   ���    -u \    '��� *4G  Found: Two sets of keys in  Roberts Creek. ".Claim at  Seaview Market; 885-3400.  #45  Wanted: Cars & trucks for  wrecking.  Ph.  K&C  Auto  Wrecking   Ltd.   886-2617.  " TFN  Free - Dead.  886-7028.  car  removal.  TFN  'Sunday, Nov. '13th, from  11-5/ on Reed Rd., Granthams Landing. Watch  sign. #45  ��� Moving to Turkey, all must  go. Nov. 11-13, 10 a.m. - 3,  14th and Gower Pt. Rd. #45  ^"Want'fbirade'your acreage  for"3 bedroom1 house, barn  ���& green house on half acre  in Gibsons. 886-2430.    #47  Alcoholics  883-2258,  886-7272  Anonymous  885-2896;  TFfl  T.V. Servicing  ��� Green Onion Stereo  North Rd. & Kiwanis Way  Gibsons 886-7414  TFN  Wrought iron railings,  small kitchen set, curtain  rods, F/P screen, switches, plugs, 3 spotlights, 3  pee. bath & 5' vanity, 5'x4'  window, misc. items.  886-9490. #45  110 V dryer, works well,  $115.3'8"x6'10" metal clad  door, $30. Enameled wd.  cook stv., $300. 885-2971.  #46  Fisher fireplace insert, like  new, $350. Ph. 886-7896.  #46  WORLD OF RATTAN  Top quality, lowest prices  (112) 324^2759 Vancouver.  TFN  Multicycle Inglis auto  washer $295. Guaranteed  & delivered. 883-2648. TFN  1 fridge, exc. condition. 1  baby play pen, new $85,  will sell $50. 886-3828.  ' #46  Westinghouse wall oven,  ^$300 or trade for fridge.  885-5963. #45  Chesterfield & loveseat,  neutral dr., gd. cond., $175.  Bdrm. ste., 6 pees., excellent quality, like new,  $1,500 obo. 886-7998 or  886-2818. #46  6 wk. old pure bred Seal Pt..  Siamese kittens. $60 ea.  886-8656. "-    #46  Firewood ��� Alder, $60 a.  good cord. .You pick up, In  Gibsons. 886-8656.        #46  Foam, Foam, Foam mattresses, cushions, chips.  Foam cut to any size. We  carry super mattress.toppers & plexiglas at competitive prices.  W.W. Upholstery, 686-7310  .#45  SATELLITE  SYSTEMS  Complete  System  $1,974,  Installed  A fine  family  gift  North Rd 6.  Kiwanis Way  Gibsons  (behind Save Way Market)  886-7414  '75 Vega hatchback, $450.  Ph. after 4,886-2051.    #45  '72 Montego MX, $400 obo.  Good running cond., little  bit rust. 886-3882. #45  '76 Mercury Monarch,  PSIPB, A.C., snow tires,  good condition. $2,400  obo. 886-9404. #47  '69 VW hatchback, fuel in-  jected, 1600 cc ��� motor.  Runs great. $600 obo.  886-2883 after 5.     .     #47  Come in and see Don for  Complete Mechanical  Repairs  Used car inspection  Car clean-up services  Elliott Auto Services  Gibsons Industrial Park  Shaw Road 886-2313  #45  '81 Ford PU, V8, auto,,  PB/PS, 26.000 mi., offers.  886-3892 after 6. #46  77 Toyota SR5 pickup,  canopy, gd. mech. cond.  $2,500. Ph. 885-9012.     #45  '73 Ford F100, PS/PB,  mech. exc, body rough,  good- tires. $400 obo.  886^157.     ' #45  Camaro Berlinetta, 1980,  exc. cond: $6;500 firm.  886-7264 or 886-2207.    #45  '69 Datsun 1200 pick up  for parts or rebuild motor.  Good trans.,.good susp.  Must , buy -' Whole truck.  $200 Obo. 883-9342.     TFN  '73 AMC station wagon,  60,000 orig. miles, 1  owner, air cond., snows incl., must be seen. $995.  885-9816 or 885-2896. TFN  Weaner  886-9205.  pigs,   6  wks.  #45  mmmammmmW^&jtito&UUl^mltoBi&dl^"'  il  A  The SunshineCoast News  reserves the right to classify  advertisements under appropriate headings and  determine page location.  The-Sunshine Coast News  also reserves the right to  revise or reject any advertising which In the opinion of  the Publisher Is in questionable taste. In the event  that any advertisement is rejected the sum paid for the  advertisement will be  refunded.   Minimum *4** per 3 Una Insertion;'  Each additional line '1**. Uaeour economical last  week Ires rats. Pre-pay your ad for 2 weeks & get  the third week FREE.  THE FOLLOWING CLASSIFICATIONS ARE FREE  - -    P rth Announcements, Lost and Found.  ���" -"       ''.'-���' -<  No billing or telephone orders are accepted except  from customers who have accounts with us.  Cash, .cheques or money orders  must accompany all classified advertising.  mmm  NOON SATURDAY  >/!��/  Please mail to:  COAST NEWS Classified. Box'460. Gibsons  . I  J Or bring in person to one of our  \ j Friendly People Places listed above  %1" Minimum ,4" per 3 Sin* Insertion.  c  -t                          -���:'  :          "^    ���������-������ 3  ,r "- ...;,. ���  : -   ���K'-'-.^-'n  I I-1 M Ml ITT-TI  I  Li Ml II I I Mill I-1 I I I.I  M  ���    CLASSIFICATION: e.g. For Sale, For Rent, etc.  8.���.  ���  I  J  $20 reward for return jjotv  - two black alloy BMX rims'  removed from my bike'at'  Elphi on Oct.' 4. 886-7982.  #46  Silver Sea Crafts  Open Thurs., Fri. & Sat.  during November. We've  got a wonderful selection';  of earrings, alhhandma.de,  here on the Sunshine  Coast. Custom orders &  jewellry repairs. Phone for  an appointment if these  hours are not convenient.  885-2687,885-2033.     '#46  T90 long we've been divid- ���  ed  and  hence  a  falling,  house. Art Smylie for Alderman  Happy Birthday Virginia  ; Reynolds .who, ori Nov.; 9  will be 9 years off 50i I  won't forget again/ The  Phantom.   . ��� }  #45  $500 reward for the return  of stolen articles from  Roberts Creek home October 28, 1983. Ph.  885-9676. #45  Peninsula Centre NOP  Club annual general  meeting at Greene Court  Drop in Centre on Nov. 20,  1:30 p.m. New members  welcome. #46  The Coast News  office is closed:  on  Must sell 2 year old reg.  Quarter horse mare. A  steal at" $1,000 firm.  886-2343'. #45  ,2 male Sheltie pups and 1  > female Ooberman for sale.  885-2550. #47  Purebred " -German  Shepherd pups, 6 wks. old.  Can view parents. All  females. $75. 886-9500  days, 886-2860 eves.    #45  Milking nanny, 2 years old.  Good natured. Excellent  milk. 885-3605. #46  2-10 mon. old Siamese  Abasinian hi-bred cats.  $100 pair. 886-3892 after 6  p.m. . , 46  Free to good homes, black  & tan Dobie X pups, 2  males, 2 females. Ph.  885-2348 after 6. #45  5 Bard Rock roosters, 6  mons. old, $5 ea. 1 black  Angus cow with 2 month  old bull calf af foot.  885-3381 after 6 p.m.    #45  Onan diesel gen., 3500 kw,  1800 rpm., 5 gal. tank,  elec. start. $1;000 obo.  886-3762. #45  &i<m44 & "?KtUtn  ��� ��� 17 YEARS EXPERIENCE  COMMERCIAL &  RESIDENTIAL  885-2923      885-3681  Dark walnut (wood) buffet,  silverware drawer; 2 doors  with glass centre $250;  886-7287. TFN  HOUSE PLANTS  We at  CHAMBERLIN  GARDENS  have added  House  Plants  to our  Nursery Stock  tk Garden Supplies  Also available:  1 pool table, cues, balls,  etc. $200.886-7362.       #47  Lawrey.Starlet organ. Apt.  size. Fully transistorized.  13 note pedal board &  swell pedal. 886-2864.  #45  Chesterfield set: good  condition, comfortable.  $150.886-9669. #45  Sugar Maple trees.  Various prices. Hwy. 101  and Orange Road. Ph.  886-9352. #47  Chesterfield and chair,  new; dresser witl\ mirror,  exc; food processor; twin  bed with H. board; % bed;  2 Ski I saws; some tools.  Misc. household items.  886-9441. #45  ~:     ED'S BAGELS    .  Sold in Sechelt at  The Cafe Pierrot  '.,._."' ,#47  Canox A.C. welder,  Sparkler 225 amp. $175 as  new. 886-7310 days.     #45  . Unscreened Topsoil  $16 per yard plus delivery  886-3921  #47  $1,000 worth of weathered, rough fir & cedar.  Various dimensions. First  $200 takes all. 885-2581.  #45  1979 4x4 Bronco. Never  driven off road $9,500  Ph. 888-7287. TFN  Transm. for 1600 cc Datsun. Good cond. $100  OBO 883-9342. TFN  1980 Dodge Ramcharger  "Jimmy Type", 2x2, 318  auto., 21,000 miles, new  condition. 886-9890.   TFN  K * C AUTO WRECKING  Stewart Rd. off North Rd.,  now open Mon. to Sat., 9  to 5. Ph. 886-2617.       TFN  Deluxe   1980   Ford   Fair-,  mont   station   wagon.  44,000 km. 885-9595.     #45  '81 Mitsubishi Dodge  Challenger, 2 dr. coupe, 2.6  engine, 5 spd., PS/PB,  stereo, cruise, sunroof, ��  yr. warranty, extra snows,  50M km, like new, ordering  new car. $7,600 obo.  886-7134. #45  Fruit  Trees  Music Lessons by exp.  teacher. Class lessons or  private. Adult, beg.  welcome. Faye Birkin,  885-3310. #47  PIANO LESSONS  Sue Winters  886-2937    .  ��� PIANO & ORGAN  LESSONS  '        Banning Ag* 3 A Ofctor       ;  JESSIE   MORRISON !  *      1614 Marine Drive      ;  "       886-9030        I  lf'L'*-,t-'nviT.Ti��-,-'L*1T.rr  Chamberlin Rd.,  Gibsons. B.C.  Peace River Honey  Ph. 886-2604 #45  Matted Inteilevision  w/Poker cartridge, $150.  Game cartridges, reg.'  $42.95, sell $25 ea.  Horseracing, Boxing,  Subhunt, Night Stalker;  Hockey, Armoui Bati., Tron  I, Soccer, Sp. Armada,  Utopia, Basketball,  Astrosmash, Frogbog,  Bowling, Tennis, Golf.  886-3828. #46  Franklin fireplace, $50;  food dryer; $25; 6 mini  tapes, $15; bench press,  reclining board, offers;  Sanyo dictaphone, $30.  886-2194. #46  23' trvl. trailer, shower,  toilet, sink, hwt., fridge,  stove. $2,700 obo.  886-7659. #46  23'- Glendale Golden  Falcon travel trailer, 3-way  power, full molded bath,  floor furnace, very clean.  Accept smaller trade.  886-9890. TFN  Boat Hauling  Licensed & insured  W.W. Upnotetory  6 Boat Tops Ltd.  886-7310  H.GGS MARINE  SURVEYS LTD  Insurance Claims  Condition and Valuation:]  Surveys  Phone 885-6425  ___ or 885-3643  M  l:V-l  'I.  ���ii\  m  l'y;V '���  (is*'  !>'}  m  1  MU Coast News, November 7,1983  For Rene  Mobile home for sale.  10'x50" Regal, stove/fridge,  some furn.- $3,800.  886-9066. #45  10'x50' 2 bdrm., new paint,  lino & carpets. 2 appls.  $8,000 obo. 886-8393.     #46  22.  Motorcycles  1980 Yamaha 100 cc En-  duro, road legal, good  cond., $550 obo. 886-7622.  ���Martin. #47  Wanted to Rent  fr  t  For Rent  Hopkins: 3 bdrm. apt. $400  per mon. incl. heat & hydro.  Phone 886-7516. #46  Sandy Hook, private, spectacular, 2 bdrm., bsmt.,  view, fireplace. $385.  886-8284. #46  Shared accomodation, two  single females to share 4  bedroom, 5 acres in  Roberts Creek. $175/mon.  plus utilities. Phone Gordon, 885-5710. #46  Available December, 3  bedroom home with large  bathroom, fridge, stove,  sunken living room &  ' fireplace. Located in quiet  Creekside. References required. $550/mon. 886-7992  after6. #46  2 bdrm. furn. house, 3  doors east of Granthams  P.O., on beach. $250/mon.  939-9650. #46  2 bdrm. bsmt. ste., FP,  Comp. carpeted, 2 appl'.,  no children, ho pets. Refs.  req. $350.886-7037.       #47  14x70 3 br. mobile home, 5  app., 3 mons. free heat.  Private. 886-2520. #46  Spacious 3 bdrm. ste.  (main floor of house) close  to Sunnycrest Shopping  Centre, $430/mo plus  utilities. Ref. req.  886-8212. TFN  Comm. premises for rent  immed. 1,000-1,800 sq. ft.  Lease basis. Phone  886-8138 or 886-2141. TFN  Community Hall for rent in  Roberts Creek. Phone  Debbie, 886-3994, 7-10  p.m. TFN  Avail. Dec. 1, attractive 4  rm., 1 bdrm. suite in Gibsons. W/W carpets, new  kitch., W. fridge & stove,  1-2 adults. No pets.  885-2198. #47  Langdale, 3 bdrm. home, 3  appl., F/P, Ig. garage. Kids  & pets welcome. $425 neg.  886-7572. #45  For rent - Bonniebrook  mobile home, part, fenced,  2 br., large storage, phone  886-8663. #47  2 bdrm. house, Lower Gibsons, 2 appl., partly furn.,  $220.886-7079. #45  Small 1 bdrm. house, F.P.  & great view. Good cond.  Resp. adults only. 1763  Glen Rd., or phone collect  386-8885 after 6 p.m.   TFN  New 3 bdrm. rancher,  close to school, beach, in  R.C. $450. Avail. Jan. 1.  885-7428. #45  Furnished mobile home  located in Gibsons. $250  per month. 886-9066.    #45  3 bdrm. house: $400/mon.  No pets. Available Nov. 15.  Phone 886-9709. #45  1 unfurnished bach, ste.,  Central Gibsons. Ph.  886-7525. #45  4 bdrm. house, Hopkins  Ldg., Pt. Rd. Appl.  $400/mon. 733-9454.  / #47  Small 1-3 bdrm. house  near Cedar Grove School.  Prefer wood heat and  garden. Approx.  $300/mon. Ph. 886-7947.  Liz. #47  Cottage or cabin needed  by resp. lady. Will garden  or do wk. Ph. 112 688-8816.  #45  2 or 3 bedroom house by  Dec. 1st. Prefer wood  heat, garden. Gibsons  area. Willing to sign lease.  Ph. 886-7947. '       #47  3 bdrm. house in Lower  Gibsons. Phone Terri  886-8107 between  9:30-4:30. #47  Alderspring Rd., Gibsons.  $450. 3 bdrm., 2 bath., FP,  view. Next to Park. Ref  please and no dogs.  886-8317. #47  Basement suite to clean,  quiet adult. Robertson's  Boarding House. Ph.  886-9833. #47  S.T). cottage, fully furn.,  elec. heat, quiet & comfy.  $350 incl. util. 886-9336.  #47  Deluxe 3 bdrm. rancher, 5  appliances. Close to  school and shopping.  Maiaview Rd. $450.  886-8350. #48  Scenic waterfront, furn., 1  bdrm. apt., avail, imm.  886-7830 wknd., 738-6337  wkday. $250. Adult,      #47  3 bedroom, i play/storage  room, iyz bathrooms, double carport. Qujet cul-de-  sac in West Sechelt. 5  min. from beach. $550  (neg.). Phone Ron or-  Carolyn, 885-9029.       TFN  Lower Gibsons, 2 bdrm.  apt. with view & garden.  Refs. req. 278-9224. .     #45  2 bdrm. waterfront, side by  side duplex.-Unfurn. Sorry,  no dogs. 886-7377.       TFN  Langdale - 4 bdrms. - 2  bths., w/w, 4 appl., view,  no pets. $550 (neg.).  886-2381 or 266-5938 after  6 p.m. #46  '2 bdrm. duplex ste. Loc. in  Gibsons. Close to all  amenities. $250 per mo.  886-2975. #46  2 bdrm. waterfront, Williamson Ldg. $450: Ph. 112  980-4301', leave- message.  Incl. 4 appl. & lawn maint.  #45  26.  Worfs Wanted  Hwy. 101. Stove, frig.,  washer, dryer, heat incl.;  $375/mon. Ph. 885-7948,  res.or 886-2257, bs.     TFN  (26.  )  Work Wanted  Clement Sawing Service  Portable sawmilling for  even 1,000 feet: Also buy*  or trade for cedar.  886-8218. #47  BOOKKEEPING  balance.   Call  886-2746.  to   trial  Connie,  #45  Renovations,  landscaping.  Ref. avail.  Harvey.  painting   &  $7   per   hr.  886-3997,  #45  Can|eitin|art  Repairs to cameras  binoculars, projectors  Competitive rates  David Short  FOR EXPLOSIVE  REQUIREMENTS  Dynamite, electric or  regular caps, B line E cord  and safety fuse. Contact  gwen Nimmo, Cemetery  Road, Gibsons. Phone  886-7778. Howe Sound  Farmer Institute. TFN  Falling quality low rate,  can also run skidder and  winder. T. Dawe,,885-7518.  #45  Exp. bookkeeper. $8/hr.  Phone Alex, 886-7484.  #47  Framing, renovations & all  insulation needs. Call  Peter, 886-2883 after 5.  #47  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICES LTD.  Topping - Limbing -banger  Tree Removal. Insured,  guaranteed work. Free  estimates, 885^2109.  TFN  30 yr. old Gibsons man",  exp. house painter,  chimney sweep, odd jobs,  what have you? Ph. Mario,  886-9245.     "V #45  Fruit tree pruning, roto tilling, hauling away or any of  your, fall or. wirrter gardening needs. Call Matt Small,  886-8242. #46  Hardwood Floors resand-  ed and finished. Work  guaranteed. Free est.  Phone 885-5072. TFN  Typing. Phone 886-2622,  886-7817, Wed.-Thurs.-Fri.  We now handle turf, precast retaining wails, rail  road' ties & West-Con  pavers. Garry's Crane Service 886-7028. TFN  Landscaping and garden1  maintenance, ornamentals, shaped hedges trimmed, fruit trees pruned and  sprayed. Phon�� 886-9294  after 6 p.m. TFN  Will babysit in my home for  working    .'.   X: mother'/7  guaranteed   loving   cafe.  886-8631. #47  28.  Business  Opportunities  ]  Thinking .of starting your  own business? 18x8 ft.  trailer, swing up doors on  all sides-owner will  finance. Steve 883-9551.  TFN  w  Legal!  i968 Datsun 4,door 510  serial PL510-022820 held  by Walt's Automotive for  the sum of $930 + $550  owed by Grant Gill will be  received on Nov. 16, v1983.  886-9500. #46  Court File No SDC283/82  Sechelt Registry  IN THE PROVINCIAL COURT  OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  BETWEEN  NORTHWEST COMFORT  SYSTEMS LTD.  PLAINTIFF  AND: ,  JENNIFER THOMPSON  DEFENDANT  NOTICE  TO:  JENNIFER THOMPSON  ; TAKE NOTICE that on  September 3rd. 1982 a Summons claiming against you for  .an amount owed by you to the  Plaintiff, NORTHWEST COMFORT SYSTEMS LTD. has been  filed in the Provincial Court of.  British Columbia, in the Village  of Sechelt, in the Province ol  British Columbia  . AND FURTHER TAKE  NOTICE that, by the Order of  His Honour Judge Johnson, pronounced the 13th day of October, 1983. service upon you of  the.said Summons by Notice  published in two consecutive  issues of a weekly newspaper  circulated in the Sechelt area is  deemed to be good and sufficient service upon you of the  said Summons  AND FURTHER TAKE  NOTICE that If you wish to  dispute the Plaintiff's claim you  may file a dispute in the office  .of the Registry of the said Court  at 1279 Wharf Road,'Sechelt,  British Columbia, within ten (10)  days after the second publication of this Notice exclusive of  the day of such publiciation,  failing which you will hot be en-,  titled to further notice , and ]  Judgement' may be ' taken  against you in absence.  DATED at the Village of  Sechelt,' in the ��� Province: of  British Columbia, this 28th day  of October. 1983.  BY THE COURT  DISTRICT REGISTRAR  Excellent opportunity. Unique jewellry .-���" gift store.  Downtown New Westmin-:  ster, B.C. Prime area.  Specializing in diamonds  and gold. Other commitment forces quick sale.  $60,000. (includes approximately $50,000 stock, fixtures, - safes, etc.) Phone  (604) 526-9511, (604)  937-0766, Jack. #45  1879 Barko 450 on Chap  track excellent condition,  low hours: $130,000; 1980  Barko 350 brand new truck;  mount or can be mounted,  on Chap Track $110;000;  1979  FMC 21 OCA, driver,  owner low hours, $60,000.  Phone:   days   724-3731;*  nights 724-1489. -    -.'..' #4$;  Secrets of cording on  guitar. New home study*  course: . Fast, easy*  method. For sample Cord  Finder write: Studio  C1107, Russell 7v&c  Associates; 10060 102'  Ave., Ft. St. John, B.C. V1J i  2E2. #45=  Valley Comfort wood/electric furnace���government ���  grant approved, compact/  efficient, automatic. Information and nearby dealers-  name, Valley Comfort, Box?  15, Crescent (Valley, B.C.  (604)   359-7296.,   Some-  dealerships available. #45';  Family   Tax   Planning.  Learn     loopholes    to1  decrease   taxes.   Free'  brochure.     U&R ; Tax  Schools,   1148  Main  St.;  Winnipeg, Manitoba R2W  3S6. ''���������;":#45i  Quartz clockworks; $6.95!  Four at $6.50 each.j  10/$5.95 each, 25/$5.50'  each. Request information.' The Rockhoundj'i  Shop'/ 777 Clbverdale Ave:��i  Victoria, B.C. V8X 2S6.  388-5341 Tuesday-  Saturday. #45  Great income opportunity  Own your own ice:  manufacturing wholesale  and retail trade located in  Cariboo resort area.  $65,000. Phone 112  395-2237 or write Box  1799,100 M"e House, B.C.  #45  Model Builders  Radio control, plastics,'  wood ship models, paints  and accessories. Over  10,000 items on our mail  order price list. Send $3 to  Crash Crippleton's Model  Emporium, 4392 West 10th  Avenue, Vancouver, B.C.  V6R 2H7. #45  For a careful investment  in   computers   and   software, phone or.write.The:  Softvyare House. _~Uniquef  we^leach," we  rrfariiifa&J  ture,       we       supply.  Guaranteed. Minimum investment   $18,500   to  qualified   individuals.   14  East   Broadway,   Vancouver. V5T 1V4 (112) 800  972-8689. #45  Vancouver Island - Pizza  Business "on the highway  in Duncan. Established/  good return. Health  reason for sale. Rick Bon-  nell, 748-6073. Century 21  Sutherland & Associates,  748-4656. #45    1  Free 120 page Career  Guide shows how to train  at home for 205 top-paying  full and part;time jobs.  Granton Institute, 265A  Adelaide Street West,  Toronto. Call (416)  977-3929 today. #49  Get Spicey!  Meet a secret new friend  by mail. Penpal Club for  Adults. For free information, send stamp to: Exchange, Box 1577,  Qualicum, B.C. VOR 2T0.  #45  Travel Business. Full or  part-time from your home.  Will train and finance.  Join our international network of tour operators and  marketocsv Phone  112-526-4702. #45  500 name & address labels  - $5. Printed in our shop. ���  Popular Press, 2737 Heaid  Rd., Shawnigan Lake, B.C.  VOR 2Wo: Please send payment with order. Thank  you. #46  Wood Windows, Doors',  Skylites. Largest selection,  lowest prices. Walker  Door; Vancouver 266-1101,  North Vancouver 985-9714,  Richmond 273-6829, Kamloops 374-3566; Nanaimo  758-7375, Winlaw 226-7343,  Lillooet';' 256-7501,  Whitehorse 667-7332.  TFN  Lighting Fixtures. Western  Canada's- largest display.  Wholesale and retail. Free  catalogues available. Nor-  burri Lighting Centre Inc.,  4600 East Hastings Street,  Burnaby; B.C. V5C 2K5.  Phone 299-0666. TFN  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 112-299-0666.  . ''..  ..TFN  GIBSONS RCMP  On the 27th: A 12 foot fiberglass  sailboat was found in the Salmon  Rock area. XX ' XXX ' " ���"-���'.  The Coast News office located in  Lower Gibsons was broken into  and $25 worth of cash was stolen.  The key to a. van belonging to the  Coasl News-was also taken and us-,  ed to gain use of the vehicle parked  adjacent lb. the Coast News-;  building. The van "was later found  in a ditch in the Roberts Creek  area. Seventeen year old Anthony  John Maitland and, one juvenile  v were charged ; witlv break, entry,  ��theft -and with taking a vehicle  'without the owner's consent.  On the 28th: FredC Peterson of  Gibsons was charged yvith impaired  driving. He was apprehended by  police on Highway 101 hear North  Road.  On the 29th: A 1.2 volt battery was  stolen from a tn-ck parked on  Ocean Beach Esplanade.  A 12 foot alumin. m boat was  stolen from Witherby Beach.  Twenty-three year old Thomas  Edward Zueff was charged with  "impaired driving after police stopped him on School Road:  On the 2nd: An attempt was made  to enter the premises of the Gibsons Pentecostal Church. Police,  who were pat rolling the area at the  time, scared the culprits away!  A rod, a reel and a gas tank we're  taken from a boat moore'd at Smit-  ty's Marina.   ;        ,     X'':':''ix)''-X-X  One hundred and 'fifty dollars  worth of tools were stolen-.From the  Coast Industries building located  ..on Highway 101. x.;XX  On the 3rd: A residence located in  Granthams Landing' wais broken  into and some liquor was stolen;;  Entry was gained by prying a door  open.'-       X'xXxy. ���.;.:; '���.���Xx  A cottage located on Neilson.  Road in Roberts Creek was broken  into and a number of household  articles were stolen. Some tools  were also taken. Police are still investigating.  The Gibsons RCMP are requesting that all applications for  the Block Parent Program be sent  to the Gibsons detachment as soon  as possible so that these applica-.  tions can be processed. The Block  Parent Program is sponsored by  local RCMP detachments and the  local schools throughout the province and is designed to curb the  incidents of crime perpetrated  against children. The program has  met with a very favourable  response from parents and  teachers.  SKCKKI.T RCMP  ;OnifieiMlh? A ringafi'd-a brooch  ,?'i/alued,ar$Vi 100 were stolejp from a >  i^7ered�� Street residence. It is not  "' known when the jewels were stolen  ��� * and police believe theiheft was not  ��� the result of a break1 and entry.  �� There are no suspects. _  . ? On the 31st: The front tire of a car  > belonging to Gloria Nugward was  slashed by vandals. The car-'was  parked at the Sechelt Arena on the  22nd of October when the incident  occured. Police have no suspects.  Oh the 3rd: A 1980, 22 ft. Bayliner ,  moored at the Sunco Marina in  Porpoise Bay, was destroyed by  i /ire at 10:30 p.m. The boat was  valued  at  between' $15,000 and  $20,000  Police are requesting the  assistance of persons who might  have been in the area before the  fire started and who might have  noticed unusual activities in the  Sunco Marina area.  Earn extra money part-  time as a Regal Sales  Representative. Our Gift  Catalogue is all you need.  , Write Regal, 939 Eglinton  Avenue E., Dept. 448,  Toronto, M4G 2L6.       #45  Poormans Transit change  your garden hose into 50  ft.', level for eavestroughs  bernent and brick work.  $9.95 plus $2.50 for handling; Blacksand Industries,  648 Pine St., Kamloops,  B.C.V2C2Z5. #45  1000 tons 1500 pound  square bales alfalfa, grass  green high quality.-1000  tons small square bales  excellent quality second  cut irrigated alfalfa dairy  hay. Delivered (403)  272-7639. #45  "A: break and entry was reported  from  the  Coast- Cycle  store  in  Sechelt?; A   Yamaha   motorcycle  valued,at $2,500 was stolen along  with assorted items of motorcycle  gear. Four thousand dollars worth  of losses were incurred by the store  including the damage done to the  bui|ding when entry was gained.  Again; police are requesting the  ' assistance of the public; if.anyone  ) noticed a van pr truck parked near  the.building between .9:30 p.m. on  ; October 2 and 8 a.m. on October  7 3,   please:  contact   the   Sechelt  RCMP.        !.       -rrx.XXXX;  On the 3rd: Willful damage wps  reported from Beach Avenue in  Roberts Creek. A vehicle drove  along the road knocking over ga~r,->  bage cans. The only availabte  description of the vehicle was its,  make, a Nova.  On the 4th: Two BlC. Telephone,  trucks parked overnight at the  Pender Harbour Chevron, were  the targets of thieves who stole &ai,<  ���a shovel and a digging bar from  one truck and a battery from tb��  other. - r*  ���Food distribution day. will be  held on the 9th of November from  1-3 p.m. at St. Bartholomew's  Hall, corner of Highway 101 and  ���North Road in Gibsons. Lasl  distribution day 187 families were  helped. Due to the large number of  people receiving help, v\c are asking for volunteers to give a hand.-  Please remember to deposit foody  items in the bin at Sunnycresi Mall*��  Your help is desperately needed^  Any donations would be great I.Cj  appreciated. &'  :<  Please help us to help families.**  For     information     phoitu*  886-7410. ���  Christmas hampers  by Jacquie Braun, 886-8309  X If you need an application for an.-.  Elves Club Hamper, and have not  received one, / please'"��� enclose the  following; information on a.  separate sheet .of paper arid mail  to: Doriria, Elves Club, Box 1107,  Gibsons, B,C VON rlV0, - Name;  Rbst Office Box; House Number;  - The Sunshine Coast Peace Committee is holding-a vigil at the.Sunshine Coast Arts Centre on Friday,  Noyernber 11, 1983 and all are  weicorne; Armistice Day has traditionally been a day of remembrance with particular reference to  the two World Wars. "Often  though, the question has arisen as  to whether it is celebrating war or  peace. At this particular moment in  history we must begin to think of it  as a day of peace.  This event will be the second of  its nature on the Coast, the first being Hiroshima Day in August.  While it will extend to a full 24  hours, it is hoped that people will  participate as they see fit. For some  it will be a fast and a vigil while for  others it will be an opportunity to  Be proud of medals  Road or Street; Telephone  Number; Number of Adults r.male,  ���female;' Number of boys.; -ages;  Number of girls - ages; Directions  to your home (please print).  ;  Note:    hampers   are   to   .be  delivered on December 17, 19813���  from approximately 11 a.m; to\3$  p.m. Please have someone home��<  ���'���'-... .--..-.��� ���. ��  drop in to show support at ari$>  time in the 24 hour period. ^  Schedule of events is as follow^  November    11,    1983,   Sunshirfci  Coast Arts Centre, Sechelt  9 a.m. - Vigil begins;  11 a.m.  Armistice Day Remembrance. 2*Jfci  p.m.  - a program  of reading^  music, discussion, video and ffltg-p  with "If You. Love This Planetg  showing at 3 p.m. as well as thjfj  following short - "In the Minds ot*  Men", "Memories of War", anjSkj  "Top  Priority";  8  p.m. .-' "Ajli  Quiet on the Western Front", .^  showing of the great Film classic d��  the 1930s which tells the story 04^  the enemy, a W.W.I German boyX^j  soldier, plus selected shorts; 9 a.rrC*  - Saturday,  November  12,  Vig'Q;*  ends. ��*  t-i<xti.ri  by Iris Griffith  C.p.  Distinguished  To the many veterans active in  the peace movement; Mr; Gifford.  suggests that you wear your com-*>  bat decorations in peace -marchess  and deiribnstrations. He ;f\vould^  also like you to communicate .wi^ff^  him, as he is compiling a list. Thej"  local Peace Cofnmittee can put youK  in touch. "������" irf  Gifford holds a  Flying Cross from  World War II and is founder of  Veterans for Multilateral Nuclear  Disarmament. Last month he told  a crowd oF 10,000 in Vancouver  that, when it comes to defending  yourselF and your loved ones, you  don't wait to learn "who will win"  before you act.  Man With a Medal  A man with a medal said to me:  1 They ask me, "Do you think you'll win  Your race for disarmament and peace? '���".  ���But / saw World War H begin  And I joined up, and so did the rest  .   i And never asked them, "When it's done  Do you think you *//. win? If you do, we'll join.''  We just joined and fought, and wefinally.won.  *'  I  ^5  ft ���  FOR  Classified ads  that can cover  B.C. & the Yukon  25 WORDS $99  The Sunshine ���^T-���-T/a-V^i o. i.  .Coast News, November 7,1983  Continued from page 7  PUMPKIN WINNER  ;7Yp_ung StevenJCirk won the IGA  pumpkin iri a guess the weight contest. When asked to guess the  weight, he began with, alphabetical  -letters, then was told to switch to  numbers. *fFive,'_' he said. "Six."  The winner! Well, close enough,  the pumpkin was 56 pounds.  SALMON HELPERS  ���* The Wildlife folks were busy catching and stripping coho (eggs)  fi'oni Pender Harbour creeks this  WANTED  Used-Furniture  and What Have You  JO USED  FIMNimNK  We buy Beer Bottles  886-2812  weekend.   It's ^ part   of   their  Salmonid. Enhancement program.  ;: CASiNO''NIGKT7^-:;^.;   "';  Remember Casino Night  November 12 at: theCommunity  Hall, 7:30 p.m. Also, be on the  lookout for Timrriy's Teletjhon tins  in Harbour stores and children will  probably be canvassing soon as a  goodwill project.  SCHOOt BOARD CANDIATES  An interesting race is shaping up  for school trustee in rural area  '"A" (that's us). Jamie Stephens  (our conservation officer), BQl  Lawrenuk (our veterinarian) will  square off for our votes. My mind  races with compaign slogans  relating to each of their jobs but  1*11 leave you to make up your  own. The main point is we'll have  to listen carefully to each man's  platform as they're both good  thinkers. For your regional board  respresentative, either we're happy  with Ian Vaughan or we're a community of slugs as he was uncontested in his position. I suspect  we're all a bit of both.  WOMEN'S  WEIGHT  TRAINING  with Ricki Ferguson  Kinesiologist  - Body   toning   and   defining,   not   bodybuilding.  ��� Personalized programs with special exercises designed to tone hips, thighs and ab-   <  domen.  - Special exercises for people with physical  limitations, especially back and knee pro-   .  blems.  * LOOK AND FEEL BETTER FOR THE  UPCOMING HOLIDAY SEASON  BY TONING UP!!  Where: Gibsons  When: 1) Monday and Wednesday  evening 5-6:30 p.m.  2) Tuesday and Thursday  morning 9:30-11 a.m.  Friday evening 5-6:30 p.m.  (Open to both groups.)  Cost:   $22 (Starts NOW to Dec. 9th)  To Register: call Ricki at 886-8091   ;    V ?  T-tiS**' i 4Ai��  m**w   **WBi*   W  ����� w  *���*J-r    ���"WT��    **��z.l4-        ������     "**X7Z  "'..  Church  Services  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Services  ST JOHN'S  Davis Bay - 9:30 a.m  GIBSONS  Glassford Rd. - 11:15 am.  Sunday School ��� 9.30 a m  Rev Alex G. Reid  Church Telephone  886-2333  SUNSHINE COAST GOSPEL  . CHURCH  \     Corner of Davis Bay Rd.  \   '       & Laurel Rd  Inter-Denominational  Family Worship  Sunday- 11 a.m.  '���Sunday School  For All Ages  Sunday - 9:45 a.m.  1>v. "We Extend A Welcome-And  An Invitation To Come And  k Worship The Lord With Us"  Pastor Arie de Vos  GLAD TIDINGS  TABERNACLE  Gower Point Road  Phone 886-2660  Worship Service -10:00 a.m.  Evening Fellowship - 6:00 p.m.  Wednesday School ��� 7:00 p.m.  Pastor Dave Shinness  CALVARY  BAPTIST CHURCH  Park Road, Gibsons  886-2611   ,  Family Sunday School - 9:30 a.m.  Sunday Worship Services  11 a.m. & 7:00 p.m  Prayer & Bible Study  Thursday 7:00 p.m.  Weekly Home Fellowship Groups  Rev. Dale D. Peterson  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  New Church building on  School Rd. - opp. RCMP  . Senior Pastor Ted Boodle  George Marshall  Visitation Minister  Sunday School - 9:30 a.m.  Morning Worship-11:00 a;m.  Evening Fellowship - 6:00 p.m.  -    " Home Bible Study  Phone 886-9482 or  886-7107  Affiliated with the  Pentecostal Assemblies  of Canada  SEVENTH-DAY  ADVENTIST CHURCH  Sabbath School - Sat. 9:30 a.m.  Hour of Worship - Sat. 11 a.m.  Browning Rd. & Hwy. 101  "a Pastor J. Popowich    -  Everyone Welcome  For information phone  885:9750 or 883-2736  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE SOCIETY  SERVICES. ���:.���  Sunday Service & '"'  Sunday School- 11:30 a.m.  Wednesday - 8:00 p.m.  In United Church Building  Davis Bay  885-2506 or 886-7882  GRACE REFORMED  COMMUNITY CHURCH  St. Hilda's Anglican  Church Building  11:00 a.m.  885-5635  ST. BARTHOLOMEW &  ST. AIDAN  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  Parish Family Eucharist  Combined service at  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons'  :���    10 a.m.    .  Rev. j;e. Robinson, 886-8436  St. Aidan, Roberts Creek  ^Evensong 6:30 p.m.  1st Sunday Every Month  LUTHERAN WORSHIP SERVICES  1st & 3rd Sundays of'the month at 6 p.m  St. Hilda'sAnglican Church,  Sechelt  , Information call  885-9219 or 883-2557:  Continued from page 4  I believe that Mayor Goddard's  motives were good,'..the way "'iii'.  which she got the job was a black  eye to the tqwhi It was a grave".er-.  ror in judgement."  On the questioit of expansion of  the town, he states that "with ap-  : proximately 240 undeveloped lots;  in the town at present, with a  sewage system operating at or over  capacity and two large hotels proposed for the harbour front, expansion would appear to be the last  thing needed at the present time". '  For the sake of Sunshine Coast's '.  future ".common sense, and cooperation must prevail" ih the relationship of the town and the Sunshine Coast Regional District.  :xMt. Burnside would "urge  council to support a nuclear disarmament referendum" if? he were  elected. / .y Xi ,  A native of Scotland, he has lived in Canada for 32 years. After  obtaining a B.A. degree from Concordia University, Montreal, and a  teacher's diploma from Macdonald  College of McGill University, he  taught for 15 years, the last six of  these at Elphinstone Secondary.  day Carby  Continued from page 4 '''  He is in favour of placing the  nuclear disarmament issue on elec-,  tion ballots.  Mr. Carby would like to work  towards co-operation with the  regional district, particularly in  providing adequate fire protection.  As an alderman he would "do his  best to be as thoroughly informed  as possible on all issues".  1 He and his wife Nancy have lived in the area since 1968. His work  with the Sunshine Coast Regional  District as a draftsman-technician  and with the Highways Department as an engineering aide, has  given him valuable background in  planning and public works. He is  now the owner and manager of  Richard's Men's Wear in the Sunnycrest Mall.  Tarry Giannakos  Continued from page 4  After growing up in Gibsons and  graduating from Elphinstone High.,  School, Tarry spent two years at  Capilano College where he earned ���  a diploma in marketing with em-,  phasis on Finance and economics.  He was vice-president of the ,  American Marketing Association ,  iin college, an organization with  over 400 members, which gave him  valuable political experience. He  worked for a year in. Vancouver as.  a commodities broker and is now  involved in his own, and his family's business enterprises in Gib-,  ' sons. He is also serving on the local  Expo '86 committee. ""  Ron Neilson  Continued from page 4 >'  ministrator and the error in tax  dollars which appears to have cost  the town $100,000, Mr. Neilson  "would insist that the job of clerk  administrator be reposted with set  guidelines as to hiring procedures  and that a complete review of the  town's finances and administration  be carried out".  He would like to "review the'  whole marina hotel development  to make sure it has a "beneficial  impact"..He feels there are financing questions still to be answered.'  He believes that the town must  cooperate with the regional district  in the same way that the Greater'  Vancouver Regional District shares  ����ii  services amongst the areas involv- -  ed.  He states "he was appalled at  the unanimous vote "against  holding a nuclear disarmament  referendum. This -is "the most  ' critical issue our world has ever or  will ever face". ' .-���--"  He has lived with his,wife and'*  family in the Powell River and <Gib:,  , sons area for the last few years. An",  , electrician,  he  has  held  several  , positions in his local union, has  i served   on   the   Vancouver   and  District Labour Council and is a  1 director on the Sunshine Coast  Employment Development Socie  ty.  Roberts Creek Ladies Hospital Auxiliary Tea and Bazaar, was a  great success last week. .      , . -jotmBanHMt phoio'  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  v      885-3716  Children's & Adults'  Commencing Week of Nov. 15  \%Q��4fai h*& &X5-7606  Shadow Baux Galleries  Cowne St., Sechelt  (Next to The Bookstore)  All this for only  $899  M.LP. $1079  System  IS-220  ��� D-55M Soft-Touch  Controlled Cassette Deck  ���R-303  FM/AM Receiver  ��� P-D10   Auto Return/  Stop Turntable with  FG-Servo Direct-Drive  Motor  IWC?*l��JMfl#rf?r��W��r*J��W*M��*  ���GX-S2 Audio Cabinet      /  ��� S-530 Speaker Systems '  Green Onion Stereo  North R4. & Kiwanis   ��� O O A   "V >l 4 ^1  (behind Save Way Market) OOO'IHI1*  vluA  <  i ���.���"*   vil   i Ft 'f .  Dry Cloanors  * Uuindow  DRAPES]^'! i :  Picked up & delive id back to yotfJtl  home and we guaran ee no ��hdnkag��4> I*  Check our prices...and compare!  Short unlined  Long unlined  Short lined  Long lined  * (one panel = 5 pleat!)  J!  Per Panel*  2:2  "T Al'.'A  *"��  '**��  Specializing   in 4^a$her   cleaning,  silks,   linen   servlc^r^a^e^hMii  repairs and shirts. ���*^-��mlAJ �� i  Opmt OtOO* 0iOOt  are you making plans  for a Wedding  ion?  Let us help make your reception perfect. We offer  expert, experienced planning with everything  from menus to accommodation for relatives.  Our many services and personal attention to  detail are available at very reasonable rates.  Phone Helen or Brendan O'Keeffe today for  more information.  885-5811  On Trail Bay at the  foot of Trail Avenue  V 18.  Coast News, November 7,1983  by Vene Parnell  T  ��� Parents are concerned . their  children will lose a few days of  schooling, but support the  teachers' planned action to picket  schools Tuesday. "What affects  the teachers, affects all of us," is a  common attitude.  Trustees  on  The South Coast branch of the  B.C. School Trustees Association  held a general meeting and seminar  at Sechelt November 4 and 5.  Mr. Don Douglas, president of  the branch had as guest speakers:  Dr. Henry Armstrong, Executive  Director, BCS Trustees Association; Dr. Clay Rostad, Deputy  Superintendent, Burnaby School  District; ���-'. Mr. Brian Bastien,  Employee Relations Manager,  Burnaby School Board.  The purpose of the seminar was  to study three priorities facing  boards this year.  (1) Fiscal Framework: Where we  are at present, and changes that  might occur. (2) Salary bargaining  Marina  nearly  approved  The agreement between the town  of Gibsons and private developers  lo construct a marina in Gibsons  harbour is close to its final form.  At last week's planning committee  meeting,   council   recommended  thai Gibsons Marina' Hotel Inc. be  required to pay $115,000 to cover  .(the   town's  commitment   to   the  '?; federal government if the firm does  2 not complete the agreement.  '��.". Council also agreed to pay the  �� developers $140,000 less costs in-  V curred by the town upon comple-  ��� lion of phase one and $100,000 less  ��� costs upon completion of phase  ��iwo, upon approval of the Lot-  5'tcries- Branch.. The town demands  ' $ right of approval over construction  r specifications prior to issuance of a  '-���building permit..  "At  Tuesday's  council  meeting  ��� Mayor Goddard and acting clerk-  x treasurer ',. Aniie Pressley were  .": authorized: to execute the agree-  ;mci.l "for construction and opera-  fjbri of a marina on behalf of the  ^r'o\yn'' including the above recom-  ':. hiendations.  Council  ratifies  contract  At last week's Gibsons council  .meeting   councillors   ratified   an  employment contract  for Mayor  Goddard when she takes up her  - hew position as clerk-treasurer on  December!. She will begin a six-  mont hs   probat ion   period   at   a  ; salary of $25,000 per annum which  ; will rise to $30,000 on the 1st of  \ June if she successfully completes  : the probation period.  Xx   After that time, Mrs. Goddard's  'salary can be determined at a rate  ��� established by council.  ..   Acting   clerk-treasurer,    Mrs.  Anne   Pressley,   told   the   Coast  News that the contract;was recommended by the town's solicitors as  'the only way, under the compensa- '  tion  stabilization  act,   for  Mrs.  Goddard to receive a���: salary increase at the end yof the probationary period.  ". Alderman Marshall was the only  councillor who opposed the motion agreeing to the contract. He  felt the agreement should be  presented to the new council for  their ratification.  X Mayor Goddard pointed out  (hat a probationary period'meant  that she could be let go at any time  with no need for a reason to be  |iven.  Works grant  "I back the teachers 100 per  cent," said Kathy Morem, vice-  chairman of the Gibsons Elementary School Parent-Teacher  Group.  "Many people don't realize the  extent pf the cutbacks or the severe  effects  they  are  having  in  the  meet  restraint  and arbitration and (3) Planning  ��� for program reduction.  Mr. Douglas stated that while  boards have been "trusted" by the  government .to spend their funds in  the most efficient way, the issue of  ��� restraint is still with us. Our  challenge now is to offer the most  effective educational programs, using good personnel practices within  the resources available to us.  This seminar was planned  several months ago as part of the  trustees ongoing effectiveness program.  .v V_Mr. Herb Craig's request for  :;'support from Gibsons council for  ��� '���' |n application for a Canada Works  grant to clear the beaches around  r Gibsons and Keats island, was  -^favourably received at last week's  ;-V council meeting. Council voted to  support his grant application.  ff. Sinclair.885-9327  schools'. I work as a secretary, at  Langdale ���'&hool^:'-"and'';;,'at:.;'.the  Resource Centre and I really notice  how much is being taken away in  materials, aides and learning  assistance teachers."  Some working parents feel it will  inconvenience them to hire a full-  time babysitter next week if  children can't go to school.  "It will be an extra expense. But,  after all, the teachers will be losing  salaries, too. In one way or  another, this affects all of us. I am  concerned because the kids will  suffer. They will miss school and  no one knows how long it could  last or how their schooling will be,  made-up, later," said Rob ��foV-'  dicoat of Gibsons.  "It's a sign of the times. What4  can you do about it?" asked Ed >  Dignard,   who   has   children /"ja ;  Cedar   Grove   and   Elphinstone  Schools. "The kids will suffer if  they miss school for a few days or  if the teachers don't protest and  the government cuts keep coming.  The kids are our resource of the  future.  "We should go for the middle of  the road. Tlie unions are too  powerful and should be toned  down, but not at the risk of the  people losing thier jobs."  Jan Mennie, chairman of the  Gibsons Elementary School  Parent-Teacher Group, supports  the teachers stand.  "They feel that the situation  won't improve unless.they take this  step. They are losing and the  children "are losing in many ways.  Some classes have 26-28 children  now, and it is a fact the rooms are  just too small for the classes. With  the present budget, .two more  teachers may be cut at Gibsons at  Christmas and that means even  more children will be shoved  together.  "Parents want to do what they  can to help and are asking children  to bring home extra books so they  can work at home. We will also try  to look into some daycare help for  working mothers."  is having a^J  Closing Out Sale   X'X X XX  f- S��e���a��M% - 46% M  ..     '��� . '-:���''���'���������''''.���*; .*.- : >'. ���**  e Christmas Gifts &   Clothing ���      ��  Marine Drive. Lower Gibsons T*  Cedar Plaza, Gibsons, 888-2522, 886-3381  7 nights per person (2 sharing)  dP  HAWAII ���..   MM  i 15 nights per person <2 snaring) *����� $469  10 Day Sale Vancouver/Honolulu return airfare only       M_n  Dec. 31 - April 29/84       $009  EXICQ  CanCUn: 0ec- 2 departure - 2 weeks air & hotel  package from $829 per person a sridnngi  Mazat.an: Dec 3 departure -2 weeks air.& hotel    ---  package $499 per person i\sharing.  **  Depart Jan. 6 - May 4/84 $549  Depart May 11 - Sept 28/84      $699  return airfare'   "1  .' --. '*���:  return airfare    f>  SRACE IS LIMITED - DON T DELAY   TAKE ADVANTAGE OF FALL SPECIALS  Li: I I I I I I  SEECOAST VIDEO  SALES & RENTALS  111 i I ��� I Ui|  u-  v-  S  mOuCrSlu"* 8-TurTctlbn remote control   ��� Automatic  Playback switching y^2^H8u^"programmable timer "V^'Soft "touch'controls'  ��� VHF/UKIy electronic tuneitfc* 12 preset channels, ��� 2-hour/4:r��our/6-hour/8-  hour recording and playback/^* 4-digit ciock/electronic tape counter     * Dew  v "^jjrbtejjftioh system witrTdew indicator. x     ��� , ���       .  - *  T?' FISHER Model 530  "yj >*���->-  S-xtt; t  ^FISHER  Model 730  Infrared wireless 13-function remote cpnfrolrup to eight hours     A  recording/playback, l4-day/9 event programming, built-in 105    ^ |  channel (including CATV) electronic tuner, special 5-mode  ' playback, 14 preset channels, lour digit AM/PM clock, electronic tape counter, automatic rewind system.  iOO  Four heads, front load design, infrared 14-functton wireless  remote control, up to 8 hours recording. 14-day/9 event pro  gramming. automatic program selection stereo recording,  Dolby* noise reduction. 105-channel electronic tuner/cable  ready, 16 preset channels, built-in camera power supply,  special six-mode playback  1,189  00  *��� FISHER  ACS System 3500   (As illustrated)  ��� Semi-automatic turntable,  ��� Integrated "stereo amplifier.  ��� 5 Band Graphic Equalizer  ��� Dolby NR. / "'"..  ��� 20 watts per'channel  ��� 2-way. 25 watt speakers  W FISHER"  ACS System 90   (Not Illustrated)  ��� 20 watts per channel stereo receiver.  ��� Tuner section & amplifier section.  ��� MT100   standard   automatic   belt-drive  turntable  with magnetic stereo cartridge  ��� 2-way. 20 watt speakers  ��� Plus many other standard features  ���A- *'  \.>  3 FISHER* "Hi-Fi to go"   )���    ��^.K.~.-* pH415  Features include a 4-band tuner, cassette section with Dolby,  detachable speakers and a magnetic phono input for optional  turntable connection Powered by AC plug-in or battery  3:  1  <  IS FISHER  <p  Personal Audio  ,    PH35   '  fr  Personal Audio  PH45  Anti-rolling" mechanism, Dolby NR system, built in speaker,      This Stereo cassette player features a drop-in AM/FM tuner  auto reverse, ultra-light headphone included - pack, anti-rolling mechanism, Dolby NR system, auto reverse  and a built fn speaker ,  $299.95  <tji\  $199.95  iQAST VIDi  Cowrie Stteet & Trail Avenue  SechisSt Si*"- '*"  Ste*  $249.95

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